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The Adair County news: May 28, 1913 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1913 ada1913052801_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 28, 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' V. - YOLUMF XVI He s Victo-Garnet- fttadf COLUMBIA, ADAIR COUNTY KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY MAY 28, wtfal 1913. NUMBER 30 Mrs. Victoria Garneit. Certificates Awarded. The Board of Examiners finished their labors last Thursday forenoon and secand the following first-clas- s ond class certificates were awarded. certifiThere were several third-clas- s cates awarded, but the names of the teachers were not handed- in. There were fifteen failures. Those receiving certificates follow: First-clasLoracy Wolford, Gertie Walker, Darrell Strange. Sacond-clas- s James Hayes, Stella Garnett, Mamie Smith, Mary Young, Sam L. Gaskins, W. S. Sinclair, Simon Finn, Albyrtie Farris, Joseph Pierce, Elva Jones, Mattie Garnett, R. T. Hadley, Claudie Goode, D. E. Sanders, Azro Hadley. - Honor RollG. MAY. First Grade. School Commencement Exercises, Graded! School. Attention Tobacco Growers. Personal -- Last Tuesday, just before this paper jwventto press, the subject of this writing, in the presence of loved ones, crossed over the dark river and was at rest with the God she had faithfully . Nelle Smith, Virgie Hawkins, Frances Russell, Willie Rosenbaum. Second Grade. Mabel Rosenbaum, served for many yoars. She was a daughter of Edmund T. and Nancy WiHis, and was born and reared in the Zion community, and from early in life was a lady highly respected for her many Christian virtues. We can not recall the name of a lady who was t. more widely known tyan Mrs. A woman of strong-- character, her advice was sought by the young people, profit resulting, as her James Frankum. Third Grade. Virginia Smith, Payne Garvin, Jessie Lay. Fourth Grade. Nellie Simms, Frances Strange, Eva Walker. admonitions at all times contained good and wholesome teachings. When quite a young woman she was married to Wm. H. Garnett, who was a brother of the late Judge James Garnett, and who was a prominent citizen of this county. To them a family of three children were born, J. E. Garnett, who is in the West, W. A. Garnett, and Mrs. Ella Scott, the' two latter being at the bedside when the end came. We have already spoken of the goodness of this excellent lady, but to show her tenderness even to a person who was not the remotest akin, we have only to relate her interest shown in Will Judd, who lived in her home for nine years, and who was cared for as one of the family: and her passing lost the best friend the young man ever had. His every wish was gratified, the deceased longing to see him grow and become a useful man in the affairs of the world. Mrs. Garnett was born September 17, 1S11, making her a little over sixty-eight years old when death came. When quite a young woman she made a profession of her iaith in Christ, united with the Baptist Church, living a devoted member Until the final dissolution. The funeral services were .held Wednesday forenoon, conducted by Rev. O. P. Bush, at the residence o f Mr. W. A. Garnett, the deceased old home, in the presence of a large circle of relatives and friends. AXJbhe conclusion all that was mortal of this good woman was laid to' rest in the family burying ground. Besides the children mentioned above, the -- deceased is survived by two brothers, H. P. itnd Anthony Willis, and two sisters, Miss Harriet Willis and Mrs. Caroline Jeffries, several grand children and number of nieces and nephews. The survivors have been left a priceless heritage a good name; and to again see and know the departed, godly lives must be lived. -- x NOTICE, Fifth Grade. Breeding, Corriiine Nell Hancock, Stella Antle, Mary Winfrey, Letting Contract for tion of Bridge ReconstrucGreen Ky. Over Allen Eubank, Otho Miller, Wallace Coffey, Creel Beck, Martha Grissom. river ai Watson, The fiscal court will be in session June 18, 1913, for the purpose of receiving bids for the reconstruction of the bridge over Green river at Watson, Ky. Prospective bidders can see plans and specifications of same by calling on the County Judge o r County Road Engineer. All bidders will be required to make bond as required by the law if their bids are accepted. Bids will be opened at 1:30 o'clock on the above date. Couf t will reserve the right to reject any and all bids. 0 Sixth Grade. Katherine Nell, Vera Taylor, Mae Feese. Seventh Grade. Bonnie Judd, Cary Feese, Anna Eubank, Letitia Paull, Allene Montgomery, Margaret Lovett, Mary D. Patterson. , J. N. Ad. ' 30-2- Coffey, County Road Engineer. t How the Vote Stands The following is the standing of the candidates at the Parlor Circle, up to and including last Saturday night: Eighth Grade. Virginia Coffey, Minnie Ingram, Callye Feese, Creel Nell, Mary Riggins. Ninth Grade. Rex Holladay, Clay Smith, Cecil Farris. Dora Eubank Mary Smith Nell Tarter Eva Walket Margaret Lovett Bank Stock for Sale. 49,460 45,700 31,650 24,450 16,900 Tenth Grade.' Smith Gill, Bryan Garuett, Emmett Riggins, Grace Conover, Dexter English. Kate Gill, Mary Myers. I, as executor of the estate of J. M. Rowe, deceased, will sell one share of stock in the Grady ville State Bank, to the highest bidder, at Gradyville, on Saturday, June 7, at 2 o'clock, p. m. L. Akin. Ad. 29-- 2t Eleventh Grade. Leonora Lowe, Nellie Tarter. Marriage Licenses. The following marriage licenses have been issued up to this date for May: Youtsey Wants Parole. An Arm Broken. Mr. Charles Stewart and wife, of San Francisco, Cal., who visited their aunt, Miss Sallie Stewart, this place, last summer, are now at their California home. On leaving here they went to Washington, D. C, where they spent a week or two with Mr. Stewart's brother, Mr. Wm. Stewart, and family, and thence to Europe. They returned to the States a few weeks ago, and while enroute to San Francisco, they were in a railroad wreck, near Dayton, Ohio, Mr. Stewart getting one of his arms broken. It was set by a local physician, but he did not do his work as it should have been, and when Mr. Stewart reached Peter eompton to Fannie Harper. The State Prison Commission will Uljs Marlow to Venie Estes. Oliie'Page to Georgia Dooley. on June 4 an application for the hear parole of Henry E. Youtsey, serving a life sentence for alleged participation For Sale in the assasination of William Goebel. brother-in-laXi. J. Crawford, of House and lot in front o f Lindsey-Wilso- n Youtsey, accompanied by Judge J. H. Campus. An excellent opporIlazelrigg, called on the commission tunity for a family with children to and presented the application. , put in school, address, Prof. P. D. Neilson, Buck and Mack Ewing and Will Columbia, Ky. Frazer, all colored, got into a difficul- 24t-- f ty out on the pike, a few nights ago. Will was stapped twice, but not danMr. George Mclean is making prepgerously. All three occupy the same arations to erect a store-hous- e in the building, Will having a grocery store Mill District. It will be located just in front and the Ewing boys a barber this side of Mr. N. B. Kelsey's store, shop in die back room, and they fell and will be occupied by himself when out about the payment of the rent. completed, ne will handle groceries w ter to Miss Sallie Stewart, received several days ago, states that he is doing nicely. How to Collect Califoonia it had to be reset.' A let- Accounts. We collect notes and accounts and look after claims anywhere in the United States and make no charges unless we collect. Ad. Way's Collection Agency, Somerset- - Ky. The general rains of last week put a smile on the faces of all farmers, and the people generally rejoiced with the tillers of the soil. Tobacco growers got busy and manycrops were set. Mr. John W. Sumner, thirty years old, died in the Pollard Chapel neigh- -' rhood last Friday, ne was a victim of Bright's disease. Buggies, Wagons, all kinds of faming tools at the store of J. H. Phelps, Jamestown, Ky. Ad. 29-2- t Circuit court will probably continue through this week, as there are cases 'set for Tliursday. thing in the way of machinery on your farm, enter J. H. Phelps' store. ' Ad. -- When in Jamestown and needing any29-2- t The indictment against E. L. Sinclair, charging him with misrepreW. F. Cartwright Cholera Infansenting or mismanaging a joint stock Three nice cottages, two with six company, was demurred out of court, tum. S."P. Miller Disentery. rooms each, one with three rooms, anattempt to failed, and gpod water and out buildings, lots ad- and C. M. Russell Pneumonia. case was thrown out of court. join. The rental value pays taxes, in- the B. J. Bolin Infantile Paralysis. surance and interest on $4,000. S. A. Taylor Articular RheumaFor Sale. Address H. N. Beauchamp, tism. Therapy. Campbellsville, Ky. Box 222, W. J. Flowers-Ani- mal Simpson Senile Grangrem. Adv. H. B. mare mule 15 J hands One 8 year-ol- d We hope for a full and interesting good Mr. Wayman Sinclair, who was born high, well broken, well built, meeting. Let every doctor in the and reared in Adair count', died on style. county be present. A. O. Wheeler. Robinson'sr Creek, Taylor county last U. L. Taylor, Secretary. Knifley, Ky. years old Friday. He was sixty-fou- r Ad. and a farmer. He left a number of Lucien Brockmau, who was indictrelatives in this county, Mr. Frank Another disagreement in the case of ed with his brother, Arthur and Silas Sinclair, a Columbia merchant, being the State against Bob McWhorter, of Sullivan for removing indictments a nephew. color, charged with bur ting a small rrom the Russell county clerk's office, dwelling-housthe property of Wm. was arrested last week near Springwill hold a called The This makes the third trial, field, 111. He had one of the indictmeeting next Thursday night for the Hudson. on his person. The sheriff of purpose of work. Every member is disagreements each time. The darky ments county wai notified and in a Russell has been in jail thirteen months. urged to attend. By order of the Noday or two'Brockman will be landed ble Grand. The Directors of the Columbia Fair in Jamestown. Before buying a pumpcall and see Association will meet in a few days Mr. Sam Burdette met with a painthe latest improved one that will not and make all necessary arrangements ful accident last Friday night. He freeze, and the easiest on the market. for holding the Fair this year. It is was scuffling with somef young men S. F. Eubank. known that the date will be the I9th when he got one of his ankles badly 29 2t Ad. of August, four days. sprained. He is laid up. Prof. Ivan E. McDougle delivered a I keep on hands a full stock of The colored teachers of the county very entertaining discourse at the coffins and 'caskets, also robes; were before the Board of Examiners Christian church last Sunday evening.1 hearses. Prompt service night or day. last Friday and Saturday. y '' Several important Commonwealth Phone 29. ' 45--1 yr , J..F.Triptett, Read the "ad" of V. Sullivan in tocases were continued last week on ac'K ' " -. day's paper. "Columbia, Ky. Ad, count of the absence of witnesses. For Sale. ct p The closing exercises of the Graded and High School began on Sunday night, May 18, with the baccalaureate sermon by .the Rev. J. N. Crawford at the Presbyterian ctiurch. The speaker's remarks were confined with particular reference to the graduating class, but were inspiring to the entire audience as well. His thoughts were practical to every school boy and girl present and he had their attention at all times Tuesday afternoon the annual Class Day exercises were held on the school grounds in the open air. The program consisted principally of the Class Prophecy by Miss Avis Tup-maClass History Miss Leonora Lowe; Knocks Miss Nell Tarter; and Class Will Miss Mary Williams. The musical part of tha program was also rendered by the four young lady graduates. Among the numbers was "Die Loreli," a quartette sung in German. Louisville. On the whole it was a most interesting program. Adair County Jurors. Tuesday evening was given over to a reception to the High School pupils The following named gentlemen in honor of the graduates. 9 o'clock a compose the Juries for the present Wednesday morning at unique little play entitled "Bibi" was term of circuit court: given by the pupils of the primary and Z.rj. GltAXD JUKV. intermediate grades. It was a story R. C. Neal, Foreman; of Gluepot's Toy Shop and in spite of Junius Holt, its nature held the attention of the E. J. Page, grown-up- s throughout. Although it M. C. Winfrey, was only given to the patrons of the J. V. Willis, school, standing room was,at a premRobert Conover, ium and many were not permitted to Leslie Johnson, see the play. T. B. Finn, Wednesday afternoon was given Minatree Monday, over to the Track Meet and Field J. C. Bault, Day at the Fair Grounds. In spite of Dolphus Wheeler, the threatening weather a large crowd A. M. Loy. was out and witnessed some very PETIT JURY. nolladay Rex Forest Willis, won first place with four points, EdZ. T. Taylor, gar Diddle was a close second with Thomas Powell, points. Elsethree and A. C. Frodge, where in this issue will be found a Isaac Hurt, list df all the winners. Theo Powell, Although in the midst of a downG. T. Kemp, pour of rain a large audience was presY. E. Hurt, Church ent at the Presbyterian W. J. Conover, Thursday evening at the annual graduating exercises. The theses and Walker Absher, J. W. Morris, graduates were "Feudalism," Miss Joe Tucker, AvisTupman; "The Art of Music," R. L. Rowe, Miss Mary Williams; "The Hellene of the R. G. Breedihg, the Past, Miss Nell Tarter; H. K. Taylor, Stars through Difficulties," Mist LeJ. W. Beard, onora Lowe. Waller Hurt, Contrary to usual feminine abilities Grant Colliaf, on the platform each young lady read Oris Barger, her thesis as to be distinctly heard Haller Reynolds, by every one and hardly a member of A. W. Tarter, the audience could tell it was raining James Butler, in no small quantity. J. W. Coy. inThe reaching of the papers was terspersed by a splendid vocal solo by A Kind Hearted Tramp. Mrs. Sam Burdette "In the Garden of My Heart" and an excellent reading by Miss Loretta Dunbar, "The Hazing Umbrella menders, tramps and beg-baof the Valiant." are generally conssdered by peoFollowing the theses the class adple as belonging to one class and are dress was delivered by Judge H. C. as a rule shunned by the people genBaker. He held the undivided atten- erally. Many of them lead the life tion of the audience during the entire they do from desire and others from time. A SDlendid picture of ideal J force of circumstances. That all are womanhood was held before the young not altogether bad was shown a few lady graduates and discussed from a days ago when an umbrella mender, practical standpoint. entered who also sold In a short, inspiring and interesting the Grinstead poultry house to show talk Mr. Turner presented the diplo his hangers. Pitying the man's conmas to the class of four young ladies. dition, Mr. J. M. Millen gave him a dime for which the man seemed very Notice. grateful. As he left the poultry house and after gazing he met a blind-ma- n The Adair County Medical Society athim a moment, he drew from his will meet in Columbia on Thursday, pocket a quarter in small change and June 5, 1913, where the following pro- put it in his hand, saying, "Here gram will be rendered: Mister take this, you are a lot worse n: The Kentucky State Fair this year Capt. Geo. Nell is improving slowly. desires making the Tobacco Exhibit a very prominent feature of the big , Attorney General Garnett has reshow, and asks the help of the farm- turned to Frankfort. ers of the State in both the burley and Master John Beard, son of Mr. and dark sections, to assist them in so do- Mrs. J. P. Beard, is quite sick. ing. Mrs. T. E. Jeffries, who was quite The premiums are. very liberal on sick last week, has about recovered. both old and new, burley and dark, Mr. J. O. Ewing, of the Burkesvilla and it would be quite easy for the bar, was here a few days of last week. farmers to prepare samples just at this time. Allen, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. H, There are classes for ah grades, Eubank, was quite sick the first of the bright leaf, red leaf, cigarette and week. trassh in the burley and Austrian Mr. L. R. Nunn, an attorney of Edleaf, black wrapper, long leaf, French monton, w s here a few days of lats leaf, Italian leaf and Green River leaf week. in the dark type. Get your samples Mr. Romie Judd, who teaches at up now and be prepared for the big Fair in September. Should you de- Franklin, Tenn., arrived home last sire any information relative to entry Friday. blanks etc., drop a line to the SecreMrs. Tim B. Cravens is spending a tary, J. L. Dent, Paul Jones Building, few weeks with her parents at Thorap-kiusvill- e. Miss Mollie.Fiowers, of Gradyville, spent last week with the Misses Moss, this city. Mrs. Tennie Rice and little daughter, Ida Mary, are visiting Mrs. J. P.. Hutchison. Dr. R. A. Jones arrived from Cincinnati last Friday and went from here to Moutpelier. Miss Minnie Kemp, who taught at one-four- th Hardinsburg, Ky., reached home Saturday night. Mr. Basil Richardson, a prominent lawyer of Glasgow, was here a day oc two last week. Miss Jennie Garnett, who teaches ab Williamrburg, Ky., reachedfhome last Thursday night. n fertilizer Mr. E. Moore, man, was here from Jamestown the first of the week. Miss Bess Goggin, o f Somerset, is the guest at the home of Lincoln Denton, this week. Judge J. W. KinnairdandMr. Mose Romine, of the Edmonton bar, were here a few days of last week. Dr. W. J. Flowers and wife will return from a visit to Mrs. Flowers' parents, Hopkinsville, this week. Miss Rose Chewning, o f Taylor county, is visiting at Mr. B. F. Chew-niug- 's and Mr. J. P. Hutchsson's. Dr. JasTriplett visited his daughter, Miss Mary, at Dannville, last Friday, returning home the first of this well-know- week. Mrs. A. A. Miller and her little son, three yrars old, who have been quite sick for several weeks, are rapidly im- rs proving. air. and Mrs. J. S. Stultz, Campbellsville, who visited the families of Messrs. T. R. and George StulN. have returned home. Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Russell will leave for the Louisville market this morning. They will make the trip to and from in an automobile just purchased. Mr. coat-hanger- s, has been with her Mrs. Cosby McBeathfor the daughter, past six weeks. Mrs. Jas. S. Darnelr,(nee Miss Marvin Nell,) is in Norton Infirmary, Louisville, having been operated on for appendicitis. Relatives here ai informed that she is doing nicely. Mrs. Conover, who Jo N. Conover left for Monti-cell- o last Friday and will return with Miss Myrtle Bird, who assisted Mrs. wish i t was more Lou W. Atkins in her millinery busioff than I am. I but it's all I have. Lebanon Falcon. ness this season, left for her home, in Alabama, last week. She made many Died at Campbellsville. Mr. Wm L. Farris, who was in "his .ninety-sixt- h 26-t- f. 30-4- L year, died at Campbellsville last Saturday. The interment was near Cane Vallley, this county, where the deceased lived for many years. He was a fine old gentleman, and his death brought sorrow to many homes. An honest man, a Christian in its truest sence, he passed over to the other side like a sleeping child. Mr. Claud Pemberton, who was here e, last week, informed us that .Mr. his-fath- r, Odd-Fello- ', sure to attend our fair in August. Mr. Pemberton has many fridnds in Wednesday evening. Adair, all of whom will be glad to see Miss Sue King, Louisville; MTss him. Elizabeth Drake, Bowling Green; Miss ij,ne pe0pieof Columbia and vicinity Elizabeth Farleigh, Richmond, all Graded School last are agn reminded that a series of teachers in the respective homes meetings will commence at'tne unris- - year, left for their Saturday morning, carrying tlie-bes- t tian church the first Sunday in June. last wishes of the people of Columbia. Eld. W. G. Montgnmery will assist the pastor,.and the song 'service will be Mr. J. E. Snow, Russell Springs, and conducted by Miss Mamie Depp, of Mr. John R. Luttrell, Font Hill, were Glasgow, who' will arrive a day or two here Monday. i before' the meeting begins, and will ' (Continued to page 5.) organize a class. v-- Spot Pemberton, who was quite feeble some months ago, had about recovered, and that he was almost friends in Columbia during her stay. Mrs. W. K. Azblll, Cleveland, Ohio, is still living, but she can not take food into her stomach, and there is absolutely no hope. The above information was received by Mr. Jas. T. Page. Prof. Ivan E. .McDougle, of the Graded School Faculty, leaves for his home in Richmond this week. Next September he goes to Worcester, Massachusetts, to take one year's graduate work in Clark University. Rev. J. R. Crawford and Mrs. Crawford and their little daughter, Lena, of Winchester, visited their many Columbia friends a few days o'f last week. Rev. Crawford conducted praj er meeting services at the Presbyterian church -- - THE ADAIR JOUNTY NEWS DELINQUENT TAX LIST. Finis Jones MWKirtley ' s a ? , Colored. G It Bridgewater, gone from county Brave Girl Saves Two. U. G. HARDWICK, Pres. J. H. COCKE, V. Pres.; R. H. DIETZMAN, Sec The tax-pape- rs Whites. W. K. Abell, (gone from county.). E. K. Bottom. .. Kiley Brown, (gone from county.) A. M. Bottom. Ernest Burton. Wm Morgan following are the delinquent Addison Morgan of Adair county, as return-.i3db- y Jo Morrison W L Parrigan the Sheriff: J T Sullivan District No. l. S Lucian Shelton, gpne from county B Spoon G Sylvester Beauchamp, gone from Co. Eugene Beauchamp, gone from county Doris Brant, a Massachusetts Lisle Bailey girl, and only 16 years old, is to Jack Barper, gone from county W G Burbridge, gone from county receive a medal from the MasHarrison Bradshaw sachusetts Humane Society for Waller Cooper, v Mose Dudley W; T. Pyne Mill & ESTABLISHED 1861 Supply Co. 1889 INCORPORATED L Turner L A Turner Woody WJieat E Les. Cox, (gone from county.) A. T. Carter, (gone from county.) W. C. Chapman, (gone from county.) W. B Chapman, (gone from county.) S. R. Davis. J. II. Dickerson. gone from county.) Shelby Ford, (gone from county.) Welby Ford, gone from county O. L Ford, (gone from county.) W. S. Goode, (gone from county.) Hack Greer, (gone from county.) A. F. Giles, (gone from county.) E. Goode, (gone from county.) Ben White J E Yates Colored. Wm Hughes Mack Hurt Will Taylor Flowers Jno Frazier ' Elijah Gamett L June Gilmore Sam Ike Garnett v ( . Whites. Rubin Bohanon S J Brack, gone from county . District No. 4. Henry Hardin, Gr.een Johnson J R Miller W E Moore, gone from county Wm B Rowe, gone from county Chas Rowe Jeff Brock Wilford Bragg Tom Coomer Amon Coomer T C Coomer , Jas Estes England Dan Ed Estes Tom England C J Fields, gone from county Squire Skipworlh J P Walker Martin Walker Whites. gone from county J T Barbee, Sr., gone from county B M Curry, gone from county H J Compton, gone from county A Damron, gone from county M II Grissom, gone from county P V Grissom, gone from county W T Garvin C E Hanner, gone from county C A Hawkins Jno E Johnson C C Jones Guy Janes J P Jasper L C Rounds, gone from county District No. 7-- A. Hardwick. Allen ITumphrey, (gone from county.) Irvin Lewis, (gone from county.) L. M. Mullinix. S. W. Mann. H. Robinson, (gone from county.) J. W. S. Redford, (gone from county.) J. J T Barbee, Jr., J. saving the lives of two friends, Ruth and Hazel Bethel. The three girls had spent the summer at Lake Webster, and there Hazel had learned to swim, though she had not become very perfect in that useful art. One day the two sisters were in the water together, when Hazel found herself sinking, and screamed to Ruth, who at once went to her assistance. But by the time of Ruth's arrival, Hazel had become so frightened as not to know what she was doing, and she grasped her sister in such a way as to make it seem probable that both would be drowned. Doris, who was on the shore, lost no time in going to the help of the imperiled pair, though she must have realized that this was with no little danger to herself. She forced Hazel to loosen her grip on Ruth, and then told Ruth, who was almost exhausted, to swim ashore, while she herself DEALERS IN . ENGINES. BOLERS, SAW MLIS. 1301 N. GRIST MILLS, FEED MIL12S THIETSeNTft-MftlLOUISVILLe SMOKESTACKS, Sheet Iron and Tank Work rzz-Lm- r JOBBING WORK SOLICITED " ib All Kinds of Machinery Repaired- - Thomas Rich. Jno. Richardson, (gone from county.) C L. Seaborn, (gone from county.) Peroy Stayton. W. C. Slavey, (gone from county.) S. P. Slavey, (gone from county.) M. C Thompson, (gone from county.) O. W Tarter, igone from county.) A. A. Thraher, (gone from county.) G II. Tucker, (gone from county.) jr. A. Wolford, (gone from county ) Colored. E. Burriss, (gone from county.) M. M. E. Crow, gone from county.) DlSTinCT 170. 2. Geo Franklin W L Grider, gone from county TJ S T Garmon, gone from county J P Gilpin The Daily Roy Grider, gone from county Jack Harmon H B Janes W R Janes Eli Janes T F Janes S T Janes J II Jesse Tom Jesse Will Moore G C McKinney Chas Napier, gone from counjjy T Propers, gone from county Colored. Geo Gilmore. gone from county Geo Page A copy attest: Louisville And The Times News Whites. Fred Acre. G. T. Atchley. Jas. Allien, (gone from county.) JRRoe M A Roach GC G Smith, gone from county , Wallace Beard. M. Burton. Eddie Burton. W. N. Burton. Geo. W. Burton. A. O. Burton. Larkin Burton. Miata Burton. Geo. Burton. ST. H. Burton. Jno. Bryant. Johnnie Bryant. Pete Bryant. J. C. Bryant. Jas Sweeden P. R Stilts, gone from county J J Stotts JFStotts R L Stone W R Sexton, gone from county Walter Travis J B Wilson Leslie Wilson dies Wilson F S Wooten Jake Wooten W S Williams Frank Burriss, (gone from county.) IPete Burriss. Jas. Blackford. 31. W. t District Jacob Bottom No. 5. Whites. Brockman, (gone from county.) J. T. Cowan. Clarence Cravens. 'Bob Carter, gone from county.) Jno. Foley. Les. Franklin, (gone fron county.) Chas. Floyd, (gone from county.) A. J. Foley. Win. Gadberry, (gone from county.) J. A. Harmon. Frank Byba. Ivan Burton. Bowles Burriss, gone from county J A Bottom Jno B Burriss, gone from county Baxter Burriss, gone from county J N Cabbell J W Coffey W C Coomer Willie Coomer Sam Cabbell J. W. Foley. Frank Darnell Will Keltner, gone from county CW S J. I. W. Hill. W. Holmes. U Lowe, gone from county C II Mann L E Rodgers WZ Keltner, Jr G. T. Heir. J. P. Head. F. II. Holt. Oreed Harmon. Mont Karnes. Jno. Kinney. N. G. Lee. J Sueed . L Wright, gone from county Colored. Geo .lohuson Josh Ingram, gone from county District No. G. Whites. Sam Ayers Marion Lane. I. Killer. L. M. Miller. L. B. Maupin. Sid Monday. T. Maupin. Willis McElroy. S. D. Napier. E. H. Napier. J. A J. Pierce. Chalmers Powers. Henry Powell. Montie Powell. R. II. Perryman, (gone from county.) B. J3. Redmou. Curtis Roach. Zach Rooks, (gone from county.) Jo Rooks. J. V. Rooks. Lewis Rooks. Burriss W Burton J S L Bault A B Burton Robt Dixon X W Davis P B England, gone from county W P Ellis Robt Moore CW n L Pike W F McElroy W B Prichard T G Rogers I D Rucker, gone from county ' Aro Smith G F Wilson C A Edrington, gone from county Colored. J T Bridgewater Muja naskins R B Ingram Jack Ingram . J W Smith Lee Smith J. J. M. Sullivan. W. Shaw. Robt Bridgewater Chas Buchanon Nelson Fitzpatrick -- Elmer Sparks. Mack Snow. T. E. Swanson. Martin Wheat. Tom Warren. T. T. Warren. Sam Whitehead. Colored. (gone from county.) Jas. Fisher, Bob McWhorter. sister. supported the Here and There. Ruth carried the alarm to the shore and in a short space of time, a rowboat came to the resTexas blackberries are ripe. Hazel and her plucky Reports indicate a fine yield of cue, and rescuer were taken to safety. Elbertas in East Texas. Indications are that the KenNot a Sherlock Holmes. tucky crop of strawberries will be abundant. A police officer tells an interThe acreage in melons and of an old woman he cantalopes has been increased in esting tale once had to deal with. A batch Florida. had been stolen, of bank-note- s Indiana has fine prospects for and the detective found someone apples, peaches, plums, cherries to tell him that the old woman in and berries. question, a notorious "fence," Prospects for a good yield of had one of the notes, at least, at fruit in several counties in Ken- her house. tucky is very flattering. So implicitly did the detective The movement ot Tennessee rely upon his informer that he The set aside the formality of a search berries is on in earnest. crop is excellent, warrant, and proceeded to visit The Georgia melon crop is in the old woman's house, locked good shape and it is now thought the doors on the inside, and rumthe yield will be larger and ear- maged the rooms from cellar to roof. He is ail officer who prides lier than last year. himself on his keen scent in a A Lesson in Virtue. search, but he was completely baffled; and after tearing up some boards and knocking down some The shop girl may not have a plaster by way of making a show comfortable home, where in of doing something, while he safety she might meet and be waited for a new idea, at last he properly introduced to a few gave it up. , She may not available men. Turning to the woman and "promove under the handing her back a candle which tections" of society. But she she had lent him to work with, has a right to her love affairs, he said: and she can be, chaste and dis"Well, this time I confess I creet and strong in spite of her am beaten. Tell us where it is, disadvantages. mother, and I'll get you off." Many a carefully nurtured The promise was sufficient. child, protected in her home, "Youlve had it in your hand could learn much for her safety most of the time," she said, "and and happiness from the hungave it me back this minute. It's dreds of store girls that fight so wrapped 'round the candle." magnificently for their good times, giving young men lessons for the Weak and Nervous. Tired-out- , weak, nervous meii and in courtesy and decency, mainwomen would feel ambitious, energetic taining their virtue and good and full of life and always have a names under the most trying con- good appetite, if they would do the so-called Walker Bryant, Clerk, By L. O. Taylor, D. C. other Adair s County It the best afternoon daily paper published in Louisville. is Democratic TVood-ro- and is heartily supporting Wilson for the w The campaign is on and if you want to in touch with all the parties keep throughout the United States sub- scribe for the Times. We can" furnish The Times and The Adair County News both for 4.50 per year Come to the office or mail-in your subscription. Louisville note Louisville, Kentucky On Main between Sixth and Seventh American and European Plans RATES: I District G E Akers S No. 7. I Whites. L Antle Willis Bailey Electric ditions attimes. W. R. Hitck- - sensible thing for health-tak- e Bitters. Nothing better for the kin in the New York Times. stomach, liver or kidneys. Thousands say they ,pwe their lives to this wonBest 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 Paris waiters have won the cold after all other remedies failed." It will do the same for you if you are right to eat: their Juncheons elsesuffering with a cold or any bronchial, tnroat or lung cough. Keep a bottle where that at the restaurants on hand all the time for everyone in where they work. But what the the family to use. It is a home doc- patrons do not know perhaps tor Price 50c and 81.00. Sold and Ad. will not hurt them. guaranteed by Paull Drug Co. i American Plan $2.00 and up European Plan $1.00 andv up ' ' - District Xo. Whites. - 3. Byron Blair ;Fiuis Blakey, gone Umm county Willie Blair, gone from county Sen Bennett J L Bennett "Thomas Cawley B C Cundiff Bennett L H Bennett T J Bryant JRollin . ' ' ' '' E B Burton GLCook Jim Cabbell O E Coomer J R Caffey H L Conover Kobfc Franklin OD J W Bennett r - . ,- derful home remedy. Mrs. O. Rhine-vaul- t, of Vestal Center, N. Y., says: regard Electric Bitters as one of "I the greatest of gifts. I can never forget what it has done forj me." Get a bottle yourself and seo.what a difference it will make in your health. Only 50c and $1.00. Recommended by Ad. Paull Drug Co. We serve the best American Plan meals in the South The New Louisville Hotel Co. inc. Herman Steinhilber, Manager Hadley gone from county Lanis Janes L G Sneed, gone from counay G The Adair County News and Weekly Cour-ie-r GroverCape L W Cape :Mont Helm J W Sumner W E Taylor E Shaw, 'Sidney , , , - J'B "Helm Helm J R, Taylor G II Taylor" Journal, both one Year Each $1.50. - ( Ihtej KE & r d: THE ADAIR COUNTS MEWS Birdseve view of our Plant -- BOILING AN EGG. Horrors of Sing Sing. Stories of torture of prisoners in the middle ages read like descriptions of luxuries in comparison with the tales that have been told by Sing Sing prisoners to Geo. W- Blake, special commissioner appointed by Gov. Sul-zto probe prison affairs in New xoitt. State. The investigator describes conditions as "frightful." The prison cells, he says are dark, small, damp, filthy and infested with vermin. Into none of the cells in the lower tier has a ray of sunshine penetrated in 80 years. The worst feature of prison management, Mr. Blake's report recites cannot be described in a public document. In placing blame for condi tions in Sing Sing, Mr. Blake declares '.that Col. Scott, former Superintendent ol New York prisoners, 'Lis responsible, and er sev-eraljoth- Care of Curtain. Dirigo. If It Gives You Trouble You Might r '"fS "Largest in Dixie" W. J. Hughes & Sons Co., Incorporated Louisville, Kentucky. Windows, Columns, Stair Work, Brackets, Etc. Write for our Catalog WHOLESALE Doors, Poinds Mouldings, Try John Randolph's Way. The boiling of an egg seems a simple matter, but many a breakfast has beeu spoiled and many a temper rasped by the cook's failing to observe the pre else number of minutes the process should occupy. That very original man, John Ran dolpb, is said to have invented a meth od of getting his eggs cooked esactlj to his taste that worked perfectly. the case in many country homes in the south, the kitchen was In a separate building at some distance from the house, and servants were plenty When the "sage tooli his seat at the breakfast table there was a line of servants from the dinii!'-rooto the kitchen. Mrs. Randolph the mother of the statesman, held an open watch In her hand. "In!" exclaimed Mr. Randolph, am' the word "in" was passed from mouth to mouth until it reached the waitinj.' cook, who dropped the eggs Into tlu After the requisite number lt nrJ" seConds the holder of the timepiw t signified that the cooking was dom "Out!" went forth the command ii like manner, and the eggs were quick ly removed. The system required six or sevc servants to cook ope egg, but Eandoli : was accustomed to declare that th' was the only way that he could get i cooked to suit him. Youth's Compai As-i- s m With spring cleaning comes the Ion. Buggies. Surreys Runabouts. AN INGENIOUS CLOCK. Wonderful Sales Of Buggies. Woodson Lewis Greensburg Kentucky, 'Sells A Oar Load Of Buggies . Saturday. Every Saturday June 22nd. Main Street Greensburg was Blocked for two hours with Buggies sold -- by Wood Lewis. Curious Automaton That Was Made In London a Century Ago. One of the most wonderful tiiut' keepers known to horologists in London, England, a hundred years ago and was sent by the presi dent of the East India company as ;i gift to the emperor of China. Th. case was made In the form of In which was seated the Ggun of a woman. This figure was of pure Ivory an gold, and the right hand rested upon tiny clock, fastened to the side of th chariot. Portions of the wheels wlr. kept track of the flight of time wei hidden in the body of a tiny bird which had seemingly just alight'' upon the woman's finger. There was a canopy above, so nr l ranged as to conceal a silver bell. was fitted with a little Lammci also of silver, which, although it di not appear to have any connect n with the clock, struck the hours regn larly and could be made to repeat l. touching a diamond on the woman bodice. In the chariot, at the woman's fet-- i there was a golden figure of a doj and above were two birds, apparent i flying before the chariot. This beau; ful ornament was made almost entire ly of gold and was elaborately adorn" ' with precious stones. St. Louis wa-made ' necessity of caring for the curtains and draperies that have done service through the winter months, and must be made ready to store away until they are needed again in the 'fall. All draperies should be thoroughly cleanedbefore being put away for the summer, for dirt and dust will rot even the strongest material if allowed to remain in it for any length of time. There are several easy ways to clean the most delicate curtains, but the most satisfactory way to wash white ones is to place them a bag made of cheese cloth or mosquito netting. Let them soak in warm suddy water made with a pure white soap for about 30 minutes; apply more soap and rub the bag and its contents gently through the hands. Rinse in clear warm water, and again that John S. Kennedy, warden in cold water to which a little of Singling, together with bluing and a thin boiled starch men in charge, are has been added. Squeeze the not only incompetent, but are W!th Y0Ur hand3; d wasteful andleager for graft. ere Corn planting is over in this section and the farmers are alS glad of the rains. J J. A. English, of Columbia,, was here one day last week buying sheep and tobacco. The epidemic of whooping cough in this section continues to grow and it now looks like no one how has not haa tnis ciiseas-wil- l escape. ! . I I rrin ' PRISONERS LIVE IN FILTH Tin-bel- The! Iowa thiefa stricken with disease, with no mental capacity andoWithethe lowest possible instincts, is often locked in a cell with ajman.'of some education, of someideals and of clean to the Blakereport. The ground in some of the cells drips with mois- Gloii-Democr- at. During the day Town Marshall called on to clear the street. The Montenegrin law which flrfy Never Can Happen Again. ordai-th- at i found valuable shall be pla What is the cause of these Phenominal Sales. Quality, Styles and Easy Riding. REMEMBER, Woodson Lewis the Buggj man, the Mower and Binder man, the Gasoline the Engine man, Implement man. Farm WOODSON GREENSBURG, KY. LEWISi i i Iptwhjduiiitteisag The Herons of Andalusia. and so Of all the birds he had studied. sfi' served the prisoners, 'W. Farren in a lecture, none showi through the entire prison manconjugal affection In quite the s:in Courier-Journ- al way as the brown backed herons ' agement Mr. Blake declares the Andalusia, in Spain. Whenever the hii-- . chain of graft runs, even to the band relieved his wife at the nest feet in depth. To see wagons Invariably laid his neck over hers In sale of the garbage. and people splashing through this momentary embrace and then took ir his position while the other bird hV. ooze is an unly sight. a sight more hor- away. The herons never omitted But there's Most Prompt and Effective Cure for salutation. London Stan t rible still that of living mud. ard. Bad Colds. As you stand on the edge of one and Jndigetionoard me great distress year". 1 tuet many thinrs for for two of these awful expanses, sudden Cause and Effect, relief, bat pot liUto help, tillatlastl found When you liave a bad cold you want "What a conceited little bumpthe boat pills or medicine I ever tried i it iu the mud will begin to move. a remedy that will nob only give reis!" Raid Hawkes. "I wondei i It rises up and down. It forms he ever gets a glimpse of himself tn tl lief, but effect a prompt and permaglass." nent cure, a remedy that is pleasant to itself into strange mounds. "I guess' that's the trouble," s:i take, that contains nothing As you are puzzling over the Jinks. "He probably uses a magntf.v injurious. Chamberlain's Cough Remstrange sight, the hideous forms ing glass." Harper's. C.E. Hatfield. Buy an, W. Ya. edy meets all these requirements. It 25 CENTS PZn BOTTLE AT ALL ORl'GGISTS. ef dozens of large land crabs, acts on nature's plan, relieves the lungs, Not at Home. thickly coated with black mud, expectoration, opens the secreCaller Ib your father at home? LI' aids Living Mud. will emerge near you. They toil tie Daugbter-Wha- t tions and restores the system to a la yournam' slowly up to higher ground, and please? Caller Just tell him It Is til healthy condition. This remedj has nnrino- - the rainy season in you understand that the surging old friend Bill. Little Daughter Tbvn a world wide sale and use, and can home. I always be depended upon. Sold by China the amount of mud in some of the mud is due to hundreds of I guess he ain't at bill came heard him PaullDrugCo. "a mamma if 'any be wosu'i tell low-lyin- g places is appalling, it great crabs wallowing it' it. ,at home. sometimes reaches four and five these I 'J The Adair County News and Daily where the loser can find it reminds o. . of an anecdote told of Grlmaldi's gram' father In Dickens' life of the fanion clown. On one of his visits to Leade:. hall market with nearly 400 in gol and silver upon him "he found that hi GRAFT IS EVIDENT IN PRISON shoe had become unbuckled and. t.nu ing from his pocket the bag, he pla. Mr. Blake.Istates that prisonit upon a neighboring post and thei proceeded to adjust his buckle." H:iv ers with money or political influing afterward to pay for a purclia-hence are given better cells,, but missed his bag of gold and burnt-bacto the post where he had buckle that money is$ extorted from his shoe. "Although more than thnthem frequently. This is only quarters of an hour had elapsed. remained, safe and untouphcn one of the sources of graft dethere it on the top of a post In the open stret't ' tected. The management of the That was In eighteenth century L don. Could it happen now? Londrr industrial department is inChronicle. efficient. Men purchase .man... - uomciacncc. M uuriou ufactured goods on competitive The story of a queer coincidence by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle. Wlnh bids, but there always is a snake traveling upon the continent he visitc-a certain mountain inn; which was i in the contract that places the winter, he learned, occupied onlj orders with favored firms. two men. These men, prisoned in a waste of snow and icev3iad for all thn ; In the commissary department period no communication with Mr. Blake found as much as 500 below. Here was a situation f a novelist! And the novelist accoul Ingly begau to let his imagination pirn to 650 pounds bf waste after about the possibiltes of tragedy sin each meal. A little care brought rounding the two men on their mom it down to 200 pounds. A lot of tain height. But the story was for, happening to come up1,000 pounds of potatoes weighed a volume of Guy de Maupassant, wht j 1,100 pounds after they were was new to him, he found therein. i of "L'Auberge," the ve: der the title pared. Fresh meat is purchased story he had meant to write. -- 1 ture so that &the inmates hang sheets andblankets on the walls to protect themselves. In many cases they contract rheumatism and go out crippled for life. Dust and germs are swept down the prison from tier to tier so that when the men retire at night their'pillows are covered with'dirt.Life in these cells, the prisoners declare, is torture enoughjwhen they are occupied only at night, but on Sundays and holidays the men are locked up from 18to 19 hours. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Royse, who Lacking a certain frame, lay was severely bitten by the f ami-clesheet on the floor and ly dog ope day last week is im stretch the curtains on it, pin- - pr0ving and it is hoped that sh ning them at frequent intervals will soon reCover. along the edge, taking care toi A fair illustration of the fact; pull the lace edge, if they have thafc .fc fa supp,y demand . one, out smooth and pin it se-- ! rules the prices of farm products- curely to the sheet. When they may be gathered from the Irish-ardry the will look like new. ' potato crop of this section last Ecru curtains should be clean-- 1 year and the year befor6i Tw() ed by placing them in a cheese-- ; years ag0 the potato crop in thi& cloth bag with several quarts of isection was almo3t a fai, an(J corn meal dampened with gaso- as a result they sold on this marline. The whole is rubbed and ket for $2.50 per bushel. Re- Kneaueu wgeiiier xor auuuc 10 centjy they have gold on thfe minutes and left covered in a market for 25 cent3 per busheJ safe place away from a lighted and some fed t0 hoga on accoant lamp or open fire, for 24 hours. of n0 demand for them Shake out all the meal, hang on Knowing that Judge Carter the line out of doors until the would do business in Columbia, odor has disappeared and press this week several or the boy3 with a warm iron. Colored ma- have been on the lookout for Mike-whdras curtains may always be would invite them up to cleaned by this process. transact business with the JudgeFold the curtains evenly, plac - while they haye the opportunity- ,, ing a sheet of tissue paper be- tween each set and put them in Symbolic Fountain Head. a long flat box or bureau drawer ans J. G. Stotts is very sick at thie writing with mumps and fever Bud Kearns, Fairplay, visited here one day last .week. Mose Wooten and family vis-- in ited relatives at Bliss several days last week. This seems to have been one of the best fishing season for a number of years, and there hss been more fish caught in Harrodsfork than for many years. Robert English, candidate for the Democratic nomination for Jailer wa3 shaking hands with our pe0ple one day last week. HelenE' the HttIe d3Ughter f j j ; i . j , j j o - ( e - .;j i wn-to- ld t nevi-writt- en, - for the prison, but poor meat is I ly - M-gle- ton NewLifsPilis Strayed, from mv farm, one sowj. wmild weieh 230 pounds when left home. About half black and hallt" 200 Acre farm for sale, one jnile east white. I will pay a reward for her re- os Camp Knox, Ky. Reasonable im- turn, or information that will lead-tprovements, well watered. For par- recovery. J. R. Stinson, ticulars call on J. A.Dulworth, Camp Glensfork, Ly- C. A. Edrington, Gresham, Knox, or ' , ; f ' until they are needed again. Did you ever stop to think why Heavy draperies should b e a lion's head should be chosen in hung on the line on a windy day preference to any other design and beaten as you would a car- 'for drinking fountains? You will pet, but not so hard. When the see these heads with the water loose dust is out, they can be laid 'gushing out of the mouth, in on the grass and the spots re.public parks, buildings and ir moved by scrubbing them with many places where fountains arer gasoline to which a small quantiprovided both for man and beast ty of soap powder has been adThe reason for the use of ther ded. If they are badly soiled, lion head for this purpose has wash them in gasolin'e an.d soap ' been traced back to the ancien" powder, rinse in clear gasoline Egyptians who always celebrated and dry in the open air. the rising of the waters in the clean-- . STile river as one of the most im-iWhen using gasoline for purposes, always work in the portant events of the year. As open air and be careful not to tne waters flooded the low lands rub too hard, .thus producing each sye 0f its banks, fertilizing-frictiothat might possibly the earth and caUsing the crops cause an explosion. .0 gr0w, it meant life and pros- Sprinkle powdered camphor perity to the entire nation, Now, the rising of the waters? balls between the folds of heavy draperies when packing ,them)aiWays took place when the ?un away for the summer and wrap.! was in the constellation of Leor them in newspaper to avoid any the lion. Consequently t h & danger of moths. It is said that Egyptians adopted the lion as blotting paper wet with oil of the symbol for life giving waters lavender is an effective preven- -' and an their fountains were-tivof the destructive moth. If carved with a lion's head. Later this is used it will impart to your Greeks and Romans a delightful perfume tne symbol and so it has come that will prove very pleasing down to us. ' when they are called into service ' I I ng . j n ; ' , ' e te copied-draperie- s once more. c Ky. 29-2- fc Ad. 29-2- b. - I hs k? l $1s ...Lm&-'i- i . r&i "Ww I'?:-- ! 4 'jahdtemS , fe. f fHE ADAIR GOUHTY V THE ADAIR COUNTY h'EWb NEWS Gov. McCreary, )' SwSsa? x&foi the only Con- Published Every Wednesday BY THE Adair County News Company. (INCORPORATED.) federate vete.an now holding the office of Governor in any State, will speak at the Confederate reunion, Chattanooga, Tenn., Whitley City lost out in the fight for the county seat of McCreary county. Another election will be held in November, at which time the voters will say Mm &w? m c- " , 5HAS. S: HARRIS EDITOR. ln-re- Democratic newspaper devoted to the of the City of Columbia and the people Adair and adjacent counties. st LOOK HERE -- - j Entered at the Columbia class mail matter. Post-offi- ce as sec-a- d whether they are for Pine Knot or Whitly City. WED. MAY 2 8, 1913. A few years ago when Russia and Japan were waring over the property of other people the overwhelming sentiment of Americans gave wonderful impetus to the success of Japan. It was hard to find a sympathizer for Russia in this section and judgThe Interior-Journalwrite up ing from published reports such of Stanford and Lincoln county conditions prevailed throughout is a credit to the publication, the country. The victory of Japan, showing the enterprising spirit was largely due to the support of its editor. Many pictures of given by the people of this coun- prominent men, public and pritry and their victories as an- vate buildings appeared, ana" the nounced were received with paper is a thing of beauty, and hearty approval. Then as now should be preserved by Lincoln we never took slock in their vic- county people. Mf . Saufley is a tories, their purposes or ambi- newspaper man of long experitions and believed, without a ence, and when he undertakes to doubt, that the time was in the please he pleases. near future when their greed of power, and extension of Owensby. country would give our Most of our farmers are done serious trouble. Spurred on to greater attainments through planting corn and some have triumph over Russia, fired with plowed over the first time. Candidates are quite numeran averice commensurate with their greed for power and pres- ous around here. Mr. Denney Gaskins sold a tige, we are now confronted with their protest over the Alien land sow and seven shoats for $50. bill just passed by the LegislaMiss Fannie Collins, who has will, be re- been having convulsions, ture of California. It has membered that Mr. Roosevelt about recovered. plead with California to keep Miss Martha Murray, Sewell- of Japan ton, is visiting her sister at this within the demands "while he was President, it will writing. also be recalled to mind that Mr. Luther Bernard, of near Taf t likewise sought to live withSprings, candidate for Coun in the desire of the same people ty Clerk, was here one day last and now President Wilson seeks week shaking hands with the t o keep peace with boys. the sovereign "by Rev. D. T. Tarter and wife, of people of our western coast to Jamestown, were pleasant guests stay legislation they deem esat D. G. Grider's last Sunday sential to the welfare of the night. 1 1 appears that "the State. Rev. J. M. Goodin, pastor of plucky little Japs," as they were Mt. Vernon church, delivered a once denominated by their numvery interesting sermon the 3rd erous sympathizers, have beSaturday evening and Rev. Gran-vi- l come the aggressive little Japs Lawless, of Wataugo, Ky., that now seek to dictate to this ' country and to give us serious preached on Sunday following. Dr. Aaron, of Clinton county, So trouble if we fail to yield. far as we are able to see the was calling on his brother, J. K. real situation California is clearly P. Aaron, one day last week. Prof. A. H. Ballard, of Cowithin. her rights and for self preservation must pursue the lumbia, was transacting business course marked out. It may bring in this community last week. trouble between this Government Miss Idell . Sims is spending and Japan, but it seems that the this week with Mrs. Sampson time has come when foreign dic- Antle, at Montpelier. tation is no longer to thwart the Recently on a bright Saturday will and best interest of our afternoon, while on our way western coast states where pres- from church, we had the plens-ur- e ent conditions and tendencies of stopping for a brief period protect pos- with "uncle" Toddle Helm and force those people to terity against the encroachments wife. We found the old lady, of undesirable orientals who are whose hair js frosted over with .fast menacing the peace and hap- the cares of many winters, sitpiness of that section. Governor ting in her cool, shady porch, Johnson, in a concise statement, reading some sacred books. After presents his reasons for signing passing a few thoughts as to how the bill and it is strong to the all were getting along, we resuperlative degree. Gov. John- paired to the living room where son shows clearly that he does with her roller organ she rendernot desire to precipitate trouble ed some of the most beautiful between this government and airs that ever met the listerer's Japan, but he also shows thatve ears. The time was --very much will not bow to the dictates of enjoyed. Japan; His position can not fail Mr. E. M. Gaines and daughto meet the hearty approval of ter, Miss Callie, of this place, all who believe in protecting the and Miss Laura Moore, of Jamespeople of this country against un- town, visited Mrs. McClure, of near Albany, last week. desirable foreigners. 's com-merce Bethurum, of Rockcastle county, is now being pushed to susseed Caleb Powers in the next Congress. Bethurum is a brother of Circuit Judge Bethurum, and is said to be a gentleman of ability and standing. Judge L. W. Mower or Binder needs repairs, give us the number of the piece and make of Machine, so that we can have it shipped with our Repairs and save you express or postage. If your buy. Also see our Binders, Mowers arid Rakes before you We handle the DEERINQ LINE. ma w ' The )effries Hardware Co. &s $& 0 w?w?m?m HWWmW IZUiW 'mmmmmmmm T(ir miya Mrs. Dollie Guthrie has had the floor of her front porch made ot .concrete which adds very much to its appearance. Robert Murray and Min. Con- over, of Sewellton. attended; church at Mt. Vernon last Sun-- ! day- - , f I u I j Pittsburgh Perfect" Fence INSIDER SIZE OF WIRE When Savior pw DON'T BE FOOLED hy Weight per Rod or Roll panels, wearing .hem ou fore heir time ar.d mcl-uiyea buy mcr. before you " F ESESEDCS ; Mrs. Sampson Antle, of Mont-- 1 pelier, visited her sister, Mrs. John Wheat, from Saturday till Sunday. . We are very thankful for the good rain on the 22 which was i j i 1 badly needed. ' Strayed, from rav farm, one sow would weigh 250 pounds when left home. About half black and half white. I will pay a reward for her re turn,, or information that will lead to recovery. J. 11. Stinson, Glensfork, Ly. , i D ! 1 M Ask your dealer for "Pittsburgh Perfect" and insist on his furnishing it. Do not allow him to persuade you that some other fence is just as good. If he doesn't sell it, write us direct. Pitlsburch Perfect" Brands nf RnrKerl WiVo. Bright, Annealed & Galvanized Wire; Twitted you are interested in Wire Fencing, write Cable Wire: Hard Spring Coil Wiro: Fence FREE copy of our ALMANAC, 1913 Staples; Poultry Netting Staples; Regular Wire Nails: Galvanized Wire Nails: Laree Head Roofing Nails; Single Loop Bale Ties; "Pitts- j" K?iiCy2mi'3 burgh Perfect rcncing. All raade of Open Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Hearth material. o 5ttVV- - 7? ctJV ffi should. "Pittsb'JHfc Perfect the only fence with Electrically Wei J& Tcints, is a fabric c f unrquaJed strength durability gnd economy, because we eliminate the expense of extra wire and ' put this money into extra quality. ' Made in Different Styles for HELD, FARM, RANCH, LAWN. !? (T 7 CHICKEN. POULTRY and RABBIT YARD and GARDEN Very KO& liliaraHteeCl v extra wire to make the knce-jointThe extra weight of the joints in all wrapped, clamped .twisted or tied fences supplies no extra strength, but actually weakens these fences by persistently dragging down the a. one-piece -- There's no "bunkem" about wtight per roll when you buy Pisburgh Perfect" because it is constructc--c without using J ffij&W J. Pittsburgh Steel Co. B asking them HS'pnii Good F&rrns Ad. 2J-- 2t "iuaixiaim feiWtttttiifcSiSaKrX. BBaEmcna ' , jfcj aSi I I I 1 KaggS&Bsssau. JS I jLjp,fp NPfelSrtwil m Tay!or and Adjoining Counties Also Nice Resident Property ' 1 ; 1 xv See N- - W- - MILLER'S Real Estate Agency j WY -- 1 rzzsmmm'j:. I. Ron.. t k Xifii mf n ia 3 ' rf ir r'-j aa t lw - . .Servlee H C Qaalitv Shows could sell wagons jg$ Ebut we don't care tofor less money, ceil that kind ji wayun. v wu.ul cvciy uiuei you give for a wagon. Wecan'tbe sure of getting those orders unless the first I H C" wagon you buy proves so satisfactory that you would not think of buying anj' other. We have to tell you how good our wagons arc to get your first order. After that, we expect the wagon itself to do the selling. I H C wagons . Mi ...sw Ths .JS OnnArfimHv of window glass, ss VV.V.II.J. 1 Svi H'ivV cm SD Ijfc l ! Many a precious pair of eyes have been ruined with about thirty centsworth advertised as $5.00 value for only $ .00. Something that can be had for nothing is worth nothing. - W0- 1 In dealing with lis you get your money's worth. i We render the best of service I $8 by which you obtain all the benefits possible to be derived from glasses. IT IS S efeer Mew Beitencbrf tee! ittg oiumDus e material are made of selected, in huge throughout. The lumber is.air-drfe- d sheds for three years or more before it is used. takes years of time, and leaves the fibres of the wood filled with and cemented together by the natural resinous residue of the requires only a few days' sap. time and leaves the wood brittle and weak. high-gradAir-drying THE EXAMINATION. No as I 1 1 1 !8 matter how well glasses are made and fitted, the best results do not ensue unless it has first been intelligently determined what the eyes, actually need. We make a specialtyof eye examination for the need of and make them to order according to prescription. Consui us about your Vs-sse- s eyes. We will remain one more week at Page & Taylor's Drug Store. Drs. E. I. Alper and A. H. Jacobstein, Optical Specialists of the Louisville Optical Co. Fads and Fancies Next to the suffragettes, a baby destroys the most property. The man who never works is the harShestcritic of those who do. - Kiln-dryi- ng Air-dryi- ng produces elastic lumber, wagon parts that bend and give under loads and strains, bbt that spring back when the strain is remoVedi Weber and Columbus wagons have wood gears; New Bettendorf and Steel King have steel gears. . Our nearest office will furnish'you with full information about any I H C wagon. Offices Peafowls Wanted. $1.50 to $2.00 each W. T. Hodgen. Campbellsville, Ky. at Cincinnati, 0.; EvansT'illc, Ind.; Knoxville, Tenn.; Memphis, Tenn.; New Albany, Ind.; Parkersbarr, W. Vs. 1 International Harvester Company of America flnrnrnnrAtpcU Chicago Among, the undesirable posi- USA I 1 Theiscenery is always pretty tions are those of being a good in localities which women of a great man and the ihus-ban- d frequent. of a prominent .woman. - W$w' v .v THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS action of the Republican party, pressed at .the Augustprimay. ex- o 7.00 Roughs. .GRAIN. - - ., . 80 ROYAL BAKING POWDER Absolutely Pure from Royal Grape Cream of Tartar HO ALUM, NO LIME PHOSPHATE Wheat... For County Attorney. Corn ..f......V. CATTLE V ' 105 The only Baking Powder made through the News, to announce myself,, a candidate for the nomination, for tile otlice of County Attorney .for Russell County, subject t o the action o f the Republican voters of said.county, at the coming August primary. J. II. Stone. (Continued from page 1.) I desire, Shipping steer Beef steers Fat heifers and cows Cutters Canners Bulls Feeders Stockers Choice milch cows Common to fair cows ... '... $7.008.50 5.506.50 4256.00 &004.00 2.00(5)3,00 :. . 3.254.00 .... .. . 4.255.75 3.755.50 35.00-45.- 00 15.00-35.00 IN THE HEART OF THE THEATRE, SHOPPING AND OFFICE DISTRICT ABSOLUTELY FIRE PROOF EUROPEAN PLAN ONLY -- SHEEP AND LAMBS I Best lambs Culls 5.00 6.00 Personals. Mr. Hugh Noe is in town. Fatsheep Local Market. To-da- y. 3.005.00 3.00-4.00 Hotel Henry Watteirson. Louisville's Most Modern Hotel Here in the newest and most beoutiful 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 EleEJintly Furnished Rooms with hot nnd cold running water and private CI Hrt yjLiu v toilet, per day ANNOUNCEMENTS . of the Democrats of this county in the August primary. Z. CONOVER a candidate for Jailer of Adair county subject to the action We are authorize.! to announce W. of the Progressive party in the AuT. McFARLAND a candidate for gust primary. County Judge of Adair county, subjec We authorized to the action of the Progressive Re JAMESare VAUGHANtoa announce W. candidate publican party. for Jailer of Adair county subject . to the action of the Democratic party We are authorized to announce in the iVugust primary that TANNER OTTLEY is a candidate for Judge of the Adair County We are authorized to anuouuce W. Court, subject to the expression of Democrats at the August primary, H. WILSON a candidate for Jailer of Adair county, subject to the action of 1913. the Democratic party. We are authorized to announce Dr. N. M. HANCOCK, of Cane Valley, a are authorized o armounec candidate for Judge of the Adair R. We ENGLISH, of the tMilltown preS. County Court, subject to the DemoAdair cratic voters who will express their cinct, a candidate for Jailer of of the county, subject to the action choice at the August primary. Democratic voters of said county, expressed at the August primary. We are authorized to announce J. W. TCPMAN a candidate for Judge of COUNTY SUPERINTENDENT Adair county court, subject to the will of the Democratic voters of Adair county, at the August primary. We are authorized to aunouuce ELI STRANGE, of Glenville, a candidate for the Democratic" nomination foi FOB. COUNTY ATTORNEY County School Superintendent sub ject to the oction of the August pri mary. We are authorized to announce GORDON MONTGOMERY a candiWe date for County Attorney,, subject to PROF. are authoized to announce TOBIAS IIUFFAKER a cantha action of the Democratic voters Superintendent Public of Adair, expressed at the August didate for Adair county, at ofthe NoSchools of primary. vember election. We are authorized to announce the Wetauthorized to announce R. L. candidacy of J. V.DUDLEY for CounCAMPRELL a candidate for County ty School Superintendent, subject to Attorney of Adair, subject to the ac- the action of the Democratic voters tion of the Democratic voters at the at the August primary. August primary. -- For County Judge. We are authorized to announce JO Ray S. Borders, of Campbellsville 'vas here Saturday. Mrs. Attossa Willis,-whhas been very sick is able to sit up. Messrs. R. K. and Marvin Young were in Louisville last week. Mr. John F. Brinkley, of Font Hill, was here Monday and lef c. an order for Mr. o Eggs Hens Chickens Cocks Turkeys Geese Ducks Wool . ,. 0 15 12 18 4 ., 7 7 I 8 intly Furnished Rooms with ite Bath, per day Large Sample Rooms with Private Bath, per day Reservation-, J1 Cft ?J..vU work. Mrs: G. B. spring clipping. IS 10 45 5 50 25 2 50 o $2.00, $2.50 and $3.00 daughter, Vernon, Ky. Mr. A. II. Holt, proprietor of the Holt Hotel, .lamestowji, is reported dangerously ill Miss Annie Lee McGee, of Atlanta, Ga., reached Columbia Monday afternoon and this morning Mrs. W. T. who is her aunt, accompanied to Burkesville. her Mr. and Mrs. W. L Wilson, Cane Valley, spent last Sunday with Mrs Wilson's parents, Mr. and 'Mrs n. C. Feese. Miss Callye Feese accompanied them home for a few day's visit, Ot-tle- y, Smith js visiting her Mrs. P. II. Conover, vMt. Hides (green) Feathers Ginseng Beeswax Yellow Root May Apple (per lb) $2.50 The Cafe is in charee of Experts and the cuisine and servico is unexcelled. Our prices are most moderate. European service, m but choice pi club breakfast, each XI in M OUU m Txrson 12:CO to C(n Table d'hote luncheon from JUL 2:00 p. m., per person Table d'dote dinner. from 6:00 to CI 00 8:00 p. m.. per person Rathskeller open fron 4.0C p. a. to 1:00 3. m. vi.uu Music by the Finest Orchestra in the City should be made whenever possible. I ROBT. B. JONES. Manager. GEO. SCHENCK, Ass't Mjrr. $j HoteIj Pattex, Chattanooga, Tenn., and Hotei. Anslet (open Slay 12, 1913), Atlanta, Ga., under same management and ownership, -- . Tarter. The prospect for wheat in this community is not sogood as was Herman C Tafel 236 W. Jefferson, St. expected. Mr. Nat White, of Little Cake, who has been confined to his room for some time, with fever, we are glad to report is able to ' be visiting his sister at this place. ! A!! Louisville, Ky. Things Electrical Additional Locals. j Write for ft KfflhtnyKS- Rev. O. P. Bush, pastor of the Bap- I he Sunday School at White s List Church, will preachy at the Pres- - schooj house ig progressing nice. noon, on account of a series of meet- - lv With W. H. Wheat as Supt. ingswnicn commence at roe unnsuan M Tr ppf.pr Qnr3 fnTrilMv 0n church. The Baptist have been occupying the Christian church since the for Kokoma, Ind., to make that their future home. removal of their old building. I P. Wireless Telegraph Pamphlet " Telegraph Inst. (e Telephone Medical Battery " " Electric Light Linemen Tools and Line Material W.-Tarter was in Camp- TIip 3DMi duv of Mn.v hp.inir decora- .. j j We are authorized to announce We are authorized to announce L. tjo" day when all who have friends or bellsville last week. JOHN M. WOLFORD a candidate for T. NEAT, of Adair county, is a can-- i relatives buried in the cemetery will Mr. Ryan, Campbellsville, was Sherill of Adair county, subject to the didate to represent the 10th Senator! meet at 4 o'clock in the afternoon and nfKn!l Pa' a tribute of love and respect to in this community last week buyaction of the Progressive Republican jf.Sjp.L1" H1 nfS to party, expressed at the August prima- - T?em,bijca rtv. as exDresed at the those resting there Appropriate ry August nrimarv. The district is com-- ! services by Rev. O. P Busli, Prof. ing timber. . W ' posed of the counties of Adair, Cum- - Turner and others will be given. W. G. White sold to Dolph xv- - -c ti berland, Clinton, Russell and Wayne 8 . C 1I1C ilULIIUIl.CU IAJ tiiiuuuuue O. Ill Prof A. II. Ballard has purchased Bryant an aged brood mare last MITCHELL a candidate for sheriff,1 an auto and it will arrive in a few week. of Adair county, subject to the action We are authorized to announce E. of the Democratic voters of said M. COX. of Albany, a candidate lor days. county, expressed at the August pri- Senator in tins the 16th Senatorial "Old Aunt" Martha Ann Ab-rel- l, mary, 1013 district subject to the action of the To Timber Men. ! FOR SHERIFF. FOR SENATOR. j Kelly! K-L-L-- E-Y! Sn i Have You Seen the Keliey Springfield ..,. I Rubber Tire i.-- KELLEY SPRINGFIELDThe Best Rubber Tire Alade Put on and Guaranteed by ! j i honorable means m my power to advance the interest of my associates SURVEYOR. and if elected will discharge the duties of the ollice impartially, I ask 1 hereby announce myself a candiyour support. date for Surveyor of Adair county, at Yours truly S. G. Denny. the August primary subject to the action of the Republican party. We are authorized to announce J. Z. E p. IIaiuwick. PICKETT a candidate ' for Jailer of RussellCounty Announcements. Adair county, subject to the action of the voters of the Progressive Republi-Hi- n parti, expressed at the August For Jailer. primary. R We are authorized to announce BELL a candidate for Jailer, SAM HART a candidate for Jailer of su bject to the action of the Democratic voters of Adair county at the August Russell county, subject to the action of the voters of the Republican party primary. expressed at the primary August 2nd, We are authorized to an nounce C. 1913. G. JEFFRIES a Democratic candidate for Jailer of Adrir county, subject to , Assessor. the voters of said party at the August pri man'. LU-THE- the oldest woman of our We are authorized to announce A. A community, has been on the sick ju.iLiLib.K a candidate lor bneriti oi I am lepresenting E. It. Spotswood FOR ASSESSOR. Adair county, subject to the Demo& Son, Lexington. Ky. I want to buy list a few days, but is better at cratic primary to be held in August. We are authorized to announce R. A boundaries of timber in Adair and ad this writing. WAGGEXER a candidate lor the joining counties Address, nnminnt-inccocenr HomnnMH IlUUtilJUblUJl frw llJJV,OOWi 1U1 We are authorized to announce iS,lllJjl l.UW C. M. Herriford, Frank Aorell lost a brood mare subject BURT EPPERSOX, of Montpelier, a of Adair county ....... to tne action Columhia, Ky. flip Antriier nrimnrvj last week. candidate for the Democratic nomina nf ...w.--ft-Ad. tion for Sheriff of Adair County, sub- Miss Stella Shepherd was visi- ject to the August primary. We are authorized to announce In the suit of Dr. U. L. Taylor JAKE CHELF a candidate for Assess- at Russell Springs last week. ' or of Adair county, subject to the ac- - against the county for SS00, services VAP lUUtuiJAii oijIaIv. tion of the Democratic voters of said as Health Ollicer, the jury made no W. G. White and wife were county, expressed at the August pri- - ntiomrn r Mm o1tnirotino lwrotnfAro nf mary Wt are authorized t o announce The visiting J. I. Cravens and family S400 made by the Fiscal Court, WALKER BRYANT a candidate for ' j County Court Clerk, subject to the We are authorized to announce G. case was appealed from the Fiscal last week. Court to the Circuit Court, and the action of the Democratic voters of a BRADSIIA.W a candidate for Mr. M. N. Brockman, who county, expressed at the August sessor, subject to the action of the judgment of the lower court stands. primary. Democratic voters of Adair county, lives in 111., was called home to expressed at the August primary. !' Foxes Wanted. see his mother, who is very low Ye are authorized to announce L. We are authorized to announce J. D. ji-X VUllUtUUlV AJL JUUUUJ and not expected to live. " Court Clerk of Adair County, subject EUI3AXK1 of Little Cake precinct, a' to the action of the Progressive Re- candidate for Assessor, subject to the! Grey Foxes $2.50, Red loxes So.OG; Mr. Fletch Hutson, who was publicans of said county. Democratic voters at the August pri-- Minks $6.00 to 38.00 each: Coons $1.25, confined to his 'room most of the ' mary. and express. Send name of your exi-time for the past five years, died, Jailer. We are authorized to announce press ofllce in first letter. on May 16th, with rheumatism. W. T. Hodgen, ERNEST CUNDIFF a candidate for To the Democrats of Adair County, Assessor of Adair county, subject to Ad He was 49 years old. and a hard Box 282 Campbellsville, Ky. announce my candidacy I hereby Adair County subject to for the action of the Progressive RepubliJailer of the laboring man when in good action of Democrats in the August can party, expressed at the August of color, goes to John Lee Cooper, health, .and was highly respectIf nominated, I will use all primary. primary one live n Republican party-i- the August 1 . I. V. COFFEY.. ; ' A ; ! I f. . " 27-- ! tf want all the young ladies ana little girls to wear white to the Decoration May the 30th, so far as they can It is just S0Tne more Democrats at Allen Aaron's and Estes Hays' this week. Mr5 F.m RrflrqiAv nf f!nlnmhi ilJ.i.. .. WWV....., is here at her farm, superintending the work on her dwelling house. Bill Cook has the con- tract to build the house for aunt Em. . r i is Jersey Bui 1 Our Jersey Bull, Pure Bred. wU r 5 j serve at $ .00 at the gate. He j ? good size and comes from ar great family noted for Dairy pro- i j j ducts. I As-Ada- ir Garrison Bros. l Near Columbia. ' -- X- : J- - J A !'fjyjr I . RprhF' Shampoo Shave 10c. 15c. 1 ; i I am just in from Creelsboro. I'went to see my old comrade, Abe Garner, who is in very bad , Shop Hair Cut, any Style 15c. .,1 T 1 l N 1 .. . We are authorized to announce ed citizen. Fe was laid to" rest in. the Robinson cemetery at county. The Bargains in Deering Mowers and Humble, Russell Binders at J. II. Phelps' Hardware funeral services were conducted and implement store, Jamestown, Ky. by Rev. Moses Foley. There was Ad. a large crowd of relatives and Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Lowe will have friends to witness the burial. control" of the music. Every body is Rev. James Bryant preached invited to come. at White's school house "test SunMrs. Attossa Willis has recently been granted a divorce, from Walter day, and will preach at the same A. Willis. place tfce 3rd Sunday in June. J. P. Tarter is running a black MARKETS LOUISVILLE smith' shop at Sano. "R. L. Beard and your scribe Stock were fishing on Green river last Latest; .Quotations 29-2t to the penitentiary from years for breaking into Dr. Smith's on-Liv- Saturday. HOGS ;- - I We are authorized t o announce are authorized to announce LEVI FOLEY, of Webb's precinct, Choice 210 up Oliver Willis a candidate for the' Mediums, 165 to 210 Democratic nomination for' Jailer of Russellcoumty, a candidate for As Adair County, subject to the action essor of said county, subject to, the j"IgB,;v "We KJ8I76 7.65 Rowe's X Roads. J6.50 The .Woman's Relief V pastor. ' - If I put any more in this time Give them the full field so they the candidates wont have room. can find out how many friendi Corps ,1 don't wait to crowd them out.- they have got. - with J. Q. Mann, and dinner ' Bath rr.c. with my old friend Jess Good-me- When you Patroni- - Us, Your Shoear I was glad to see the boys Shined FREE. These prices do not include Saturdays. the burg one more time. at Satisfaction Guaranteed. Give-UWe hav.e had a great rain this a Call week, which will help the growing crops so much. Russell Bidg Columbia, Kt. Frank Blakey's wife gets no better. Bill Price is very far back this week. Henry Barnett and wife, of Barnett's Creek, near Pellyton, were here this week on a visit. ii Granville Lawless Brother preached a great sermon at the Of BOUBBOYPOULTRY CURE Mt. Vernon church near here down a chick's throat A few drops la the last Sunday. The Baptists have drfnklns water cares anddiarrhoea-angot new life at th at place got a other c5?Ira' chick diseases. One d "pojUe makes 13 druggists.. good Sunday School, a new orgallons off medicine At all Sample and booklet oiiV'Dis Polly Belk to play for gan, Miss eases of Fowls" sent STlEE them. Brother Gooden is their nwvTJpiVfvK Bourbon Remedy Co.LexiEgtwIj;. n. s I Massage 15c rspiiip ORE OF cures-gapes. - "'. A ' ' i .i THE ADAIK COUNTY NEWS to What's The Matter '. With Your Baby? ' F-- , one, too ff BIRTH OF COLONEL BOGY. LJC- -- The youne mother and many an old Is often puzzled to know the cause of her child's 111 nature. The loudness of its crying does not necessarily Indicate the seriousness of its trouble. It may have nothing more the matter with it than a headache or a feel-toofeeneral dullness. It cannot, of Course, describe its feelings, but as a preliminary measure you are safe in trying a mild laxative. Nine times out of ten, you will find it Is all the child heeds, for its restlessness obt&nd rwsvlshness bowels, and once j, IEtrnctlonSfbfjthe are perhaps due to that headache, the Jias Vbeen .remedied the and the many other evi- , ,K dences. of constipation and indigestion & will quickly disappear. " Don't give the little one salts, cathar- ?f" tic pills or nasty waters, for these will act as purgatives, and they are too strong for a child. In the families of , Mrs. M. S. Adams, Auburn, Ky., and Sirs. L. M. Boyce, Tip Top, Ky., the only laxative given is Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. It has been found to answer most perfectly all the purposes of a laxative, and its very recommend it especially for the use of children, women, and old folks generally people who need a gentle bowel mildness and freedom from griping stimulant. Thousands of American families have been enthusiastic about it for more than a quarter of a century. Anyone wishing to make a trial of this remedy before buying it in the regular way of a druggist at fifty cents or one dol!arwa large bottle (family size) can have a sample bottle sent to the homo free of charge by simply addressing Dr. "W. B. Caldwell, 405 Washington St., Monticello, 111. Tour name and address on a postal card will do. Special All Notice Origin of the Term That Has Become $ a Part of Golf. "Who is Colonel Bogy?" That is the first question usually asked by the re- 1 cruit when he steps on the golf links Professionals and veterans never tire of explaining that he is the imaginary opponent, with the fixed score for each hole, but few can tell how the name originated. It generally is accepted that an Englishman was first to set forth the idea. In December, 1SD0, the scratch score if the Coventry course was taken, beiu the score that a good scratch player would take to each hole of the grounds, making no mistakes, but also fluking nothing nor being fortunate with any special flashes of brilliant play. At the time they called this "the ground score." and later several tournaments were given under the system The name, however, followed soon, and Its origin was a curious one. Dr Thomas Browne, It. N., went out to play against a friend, Major Charles A. Wellman. and they agreed instead of playing directly against each other to play against the ground score and decide their match accordingly as each fared in this way. It so happened th;i i about the same time the bogy son:; was being sung by the late E. J. Lon nen at the London Gaiety theater, and everybody else was singing it of the refrain were: 999SM(ii WEEKLY 60URIER-JOURN- AL HENRY WATTERSON, Editor Is a National Newspaper, Democratic in politics. It prints all the news without fear or favor. The regular price is $1,00 a year, but you can get the jWEEKLY COURIER-JOURN- AL PNEUMONIA left me with a frightful cough and very weak. J. had spells when I could hardlv breaths or snpjilr fnr in tr on minutes, ily doctor could not help me, duc x was completely cured by DR. KING'S New Discovery Airs. J. E. Cox, Joliet, $1.00 50c AND 111. AT ALL DRUGGISTS. . C. D. Crenshaw SURGEON VETERINARY I AN 0: THE ADAIR GOUNTY jbothjone-yeab- ; NEWS Thi-word- s Pesrons Who Are Behind One Year on our Subscrip tion Books Hush! Hush! Hush! Here comes the bogy man! So hide your head beneath the clothes He'll catch yo'u If he can. For paper also your order to this Courier-Journa- l. Special Attneti'n to Eyes Fistulo, Poll-evi- l, Spavin or any surgical work done at fair prices. 1 am well fixed to take care of stock. Hon ey due when work is done or stock removed from stables. LOCATION NEAR ED HUGHES i you will give or send RESIDENCE. Will have to Come off, Under the Law, if not Paid at once There was the Idea in golf. "He'll catch you if he can!" And it flashv across the mind of Major Wellmnn when he was playing this game ami was getting "caught" by the ground score. "Why," said he to his friend Browne, "this player of yours is a re;, ular 'bogy man." A considerable piece of golf history was made in th:n chance remark, for "bogy" was froM that moment established in golf. Some time later ""colonel" was added. Exchange. A not to the 0NBURKSVILLE STREET. Oailv Mer-Joorna- l, Yr Yr S6.00 $2,00 Joseph H. Stone, Attoney-AMaw Sunday;Courler-Journa- !, Cj Vill practice in this and adjoining counties. : WALRUS ON LAND. The Government 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 Residence Phone 13 B Business Phone 13 A j Fish Without Mouth. DR. J. N. MURRELL DENTIST It seems strange that a fish can live and thrive without a mouth. J. W. Fehlmann describes this Office, Front rooms in Jeffries BTd'g apparent simplification of life on the port of a carp four years of up Stairs. Kentucky age. Its mouth was absolutely Columbia, shut. Yet there were numerous mayfly crustaceans, larvae, pieces of plants and the like in G. P. SivlYTHE the foodrcanal, says Prof. J. Ar- r The Awkward and Bulky Creature Is this paper. Almost Helpless. n. As might be expected, a walrus about as helpless on land as a camu boat It is with no little difficulty ami much hitching and floundering that la drags his huge bulk upon a sandy shu- out of theffibuggy. .And then AlllSorls even with the boosting he gets from they rave about Southern chivalbehind by the breakers as they roll h: and dash against him. ry. Andr-oit comes out that His hind flippers are of little use on land, and on sand or pebbles, when silk is part? tin accounting for The New York'girl who spent his front flippers do not hold well, the seven years looking for a "real labor of floundering. forward is so gre:ti the rusty black, perhaps. that he never stirs beyond the edge t may havefheard of Napo- At anvgrate . the croaking of man" the water and usually lies with of unfaith: j half awash, with the salt spnn frogs is more somnolent than the j leon's confession dashing over him like torrents of ram Lord! how rare n, On solid rock or ke he gets alom: popping of the gasoline engine. much better, and often a herd will the persistent j are.' It is to spread several rods back from the wa expert and de-- 1 ter's edge. but unavailing efforts of those Now!comesfan j The females and younger walruse-hav- e spelling clares that much riding in auto- far less development of necU to who seek, to change our mobiles is the cause of flat feet. incumber them and therefore enjoj Somel of the'Inew feminine more freedom of motion than the old But, in the opinionfof most auto- males, who actually seem a great bur styles seen on the avenues are a den to themselves. These creatures genuineftorture to a man with a mobilists. but that isn't as bad are strictly social in their habits nuo" as flat tires. always go in herds, whether traveling, stiff neck. feeding, fighting or resting ashore In AKansasfmedical scientist is No woman, it has'Jbeen. ascerthe days before the slaughter of all going to try two-yea- r, living creatures became a ruling pastained, "can liveloniless than $8 a sion in the breast of man the I'acith. on a squad of men. man's minimum species inhabited the whole of Berinp They'are'luckier than most of sea and strait in herds which often stands unexplained and unincontained thousands and even tens of us, whohaveato take the older thousands of Individuals. vestigated. w hi-bo- We can give you a combination cut ratecon Daily or Sunday if you will write Jamstown, Kentucky Why Not Read food "laf'jat JII It Courier ' i Journa I? HENRY WATTERSON cold-stor-agefeg- gs week,fbuta Editor. We Can Furnishf You Gave Himself Away. A man who Is steadily employed Qnally had a day off and decided to go fishing, taking his luncheon with him for FIRE INSURANCE and REAJ. thur Thomson in Knowledge. The animal must have not only breathed but fed through its gill-cleft- s. ESTATE J tim-yrove- When Giving Money. WELL DRILLER If you are sending money as a gift, a clever way to arrange it When he reached the creek he discovered that he had dropped the lunch packet somewhere on the road and New York has only 5,332,000 hastened back to look for it. Presently he met a husky negro, who was inhabitantsflJowing to the basejball. looking happy and picking his teeth law which forbids it "Did you find anything on the road Thelblondesi are disposed to as you came along?" asked the gentle- to annexIConnecticut and New accept with philosophic acman. Jersey. "No, sah." answered the negro. " quiescence, if not absolute enthudidn't And nothing. Couldn't a do;,' Did you everlnotice how diff- siasm, the dictum of Dr. Blackhave found it and eat It up?" Everyicult itis for alwoman to be very ford body's. that brunettes are the best freak-fshnessS.of E3tem divine- alleges women are not progressing s morally as rapidlyaslmen. . How can they when one considers hobble skirts? - brands. Mexicanlalfdians have been torturing people. Little can be donejabout it just now because thelMexican Indians are outside the humanizing influence of The Adair County News andothe Weekly Courier-Journal Both One Year For is to fold the bill in such a way I will drill wells in Adair and that only the portrait upon it adjoining counties. See me bewill show. Then 'place it in a d fore contracting. Latest little frame such as can be had at machinery of all kinds. any general store, or make the Pump Repairing Done. Give frame yourself by cutting an me a Call. oval or a square in the blank side of an envelope and decorate C. YATES the envelope with a spray of flowers done in water colors, or some conventional design in gilt J. Cleopatra's Pearl. Most persons know the story that is told of Cleopatra to illustrate her lux urlous habits of living that she dis solved In her wine a precious pearl No one seems yet to have questioned what must have been the effect npoi the drink, but scientists scoff at the possibility of such solution. The fact Is pearls are not soluble in wine The most powerful vinegar affects then, slowly and never entirely dissolve--.thpm.. fnr thp nrrnn1r mnttor. romnliN behind in the shape of a spongy mass that is larger than the original pearl. Npw York Press. --- o j I ! her husband ever was engaged to? Nobodyfeverfreceives a Carne gie herolmedalcf orl wearing the firstfstraw hat of the season. Mr. Carnegie is too narrow in " friendlywith any other woman workingTgirls. $1.50 The automobile knee is the latest!physical complaint to be We can also give libera) discoveredjlby the physicians. But it is to be feared that put- combination rate with Daily ting more seats in the or Sunday Courier Journal. any. automo-bileslwon'tjhelp his views. An inveterate paint. Pack the "valuable' picture Veterinary Surgeon in a pretty pasteboard box, tie it and Dcntlfat years experience. Special attention with a bright colored ribbon arid given to Surgical and Dental work. Office at residence near Graded School Irailding. PHOE NO. 7. N. n. H. jojsies W. "Will ' Tanner Ottley Attorney-Ht-Iiatzi label it "A Portrait of Gra::t." or whosever picture is on the bill. The donor of such a gift will receive as much pleasure from it as the person to whom the money is given. keep on hands a furl stock of coffins and caskets, also robes; hearses. Prompt service night or day. I' practice in all tlie Co-urts Columbja, &U Ky. ?4 Phone 29. yr ' Ad; 45--1 . .' i. F. Triptett, Columbia, Ky. gambler was of the women are using the sus- pany, Louisville, Ky., for gamble sentenced bya judge to pender skirts, it is to be hoped free sample copy of edition his wife. Nice with no one'.but u that they are not frying to desirGj but be sure to way of keepinglthelmoney in the Willing to Help Him. petrate another of their famous send your subscription order "Why don't you want to let me hole? family. hold-ugames. your hand?" to to the a girl That youth wholmarried "What good would it do you to hold A correspondent says "a good' my band?" keep his father from marryJ uuiumna is "It would make me glad- and give to way iu iiuse aim ,.,,uik, : lu vvutici uuuiiioii certainly set an example me courage perhaps to to say some ing her take it with you to a restaurantr thing that I er" seldom seen of "There! Please hold both of .my and forget it." To lose a good hands." Chicago these days. umbrella but nobody needs any water season formula for that. Her Mark Down Mania. -- . Now that soda Mrs. Benham You are always mak opened, it is well to rememWomen who constantly wear Ing mountains out of molehills. Ben has ham And you are always marking ber that, although all drinks are veils suffer in time from demountains down to molehills. New charged, you will have, to pay terioration of features, says a Made A New Man Of Him. York Press. nain in mv "I was for them just the same. London physician. After that stomach, head and back.' writes if. Not a Permanent Return. T. Alston, Kaleicb. jn. U.. "ana my Ml see your married daughter is home A Southern young man drove stage has been reached the wearliver and kidneys did not work right, again." ot .Bitters but four two miles alone before he discov- ing of veils, should be made ob- made mebottles J'keJElectnc man." fee) "Yes,- - but only for a visit, my dear a new , PRICE 50 CTS. kx ALL DRUG STORES. onl for a visit' Detroit Free Press, ered his sweetheart had fallen ligatory by law. 'mmmim&mT' Per-jyo" Now that they, or rather some, Write Courier-Journ- al Com- p this-paper-NO- T - . I-- - self-sacrifi- ce Record-Heral- d. . 1 ctric Bitters KufTer'-iP-fro- . - .,- -' n"..-- . ll Cgfc.'i 'I Lb v i s -v J. , u ,t "' )., - tlj "Li?i THE ADAIR COUNTY NBWb f- COUNTRY CHILD'S CHAT OVERHEARD AT LOCAL STORE Men Discuss the Women Fight in Church. Don't Suffer! " I had been troubled, a little, for nearly 7 years," writes L. Fincher, in a letter from Peavy, Ala., "but I was not taken down, until March, when i THE Members of the congregation of the Methodist Church at Brad ley Beach, N. J., are much upset by a fight between two women, members of the church, which occurred at the cost of a morning-service. ,One of the women, who was said to be jealous of her husband's attention to the other, FOR 1913 struck her in the face with her fist. BRIGHTER, BETTER, There was great excitement in BIGGER THAN EVER the church, and those who saw the 'trouble said that the husband THE REGULAR PRICE OF of the woman who was attacked made no effort to protect her. THE LOUISVILLE TIMES The husband of the woman who started the fight was said to have IS A YEAR. led her, struggling, from the church. The trustees have startYOU WiLL SEND YOUR ORDER ed an investigation of the affairs. IP DAY NOW IS HERE I went to bed and had Parents and Teachers Prepare Two For Newer Life. ERECT MODERN LOUISVILLE TIMES Present to have a doctor. He did alf he could for me, but I got no better. I hurt all over, and I could not rest At last, I tried Cardui, and soon I began to improve.. Now I am in very good health, and able to do all my housework. Schoolbook Law. SCHOOLS. BOTH AGREE IT IS UNJUST. To Have the County Authorities Select CARDU ! Womln'sTonic You may wonder why Cardui is so successful, after other remedies have failed. The answer is that Cardui is successful, because' it is composed of scientific ingredients, that act curatively on the womanly system. It is a medicine for women, and for women only. It builds, strengthens, and restores weak and ailing women, to health and happiness. If you suffer like Mrs. Firicher did, take Cardui. It will surely do for you, what it did for her. At all druggists. -- Up to Date Building and Equipment Mean Added Interest to Both Teachers and Scholars In Educational Matters A Model School Near Louisville With Domestic Soience Room. the Children's Schoolbooks Often Means a Hardship For the Parents and a Loss of Valuable Time to the Pupil. Write to: Ladies' Advisory DepL, Chctianoeta Medicine Co., Chattanooga, Tenn., book. "Home Treatment for Women." sent free. 1 60 for Special Instructions, and 64-pa- ne Wherever people are thinking definitely about the future they realize that the child is the greatest problem with which the state has to deal because it is the state's greatest asset This is especially true in the rural districts and both teachers and parents are getting ready for the newer life that promises to develop within the years or sooner. next twenty-fiv- e Four miles out of Louisville on one of the main turnpikes, where for yeans Foxes and Minks. It is estimated that 1,500 fox- es have been shot and trapped for their hides in Somerset county, Tenn., this season. The tur dealers claim that the foxes and minks have never been so plentiful. The fox skins have brought more money per skin than in several years back. It is estimated that the hunters have raalized from fox skins alone in the county nearly $15,000. One man alone in the county caught in two days' time a black fox and a gray one that brought him a check for $2,500. This is getting to be one of the greatest and many farmers are making as much money hunting as they can earn on the farm during the rest of the season. Many earned enough money from catching foxes and skunks to pay the mortgages on their farm. Farmers' Home Journal. in-dusti- Nine policemen were cut and beaten in the fight which occurred throughout the city before Cesare Sconfetti, Italian consul at Rochester, arrived in Syracuse and called upon the foreigners to desist from violence. The strike started last week when 2,500 laborers and demanded an increase in wages. Their demands were rejected. The strikers, mostly THE SCHOOL, DISTRICT 51, JEFFEBSON cotmr. foreigners, paraded the streets the people had been thoroughly satisand caused trouble'until the po- fied with a pooc schoolhouse and a poorer playground, a new building has lice were sent against them. gone up. This building was made posIn the first encounter the po- sible by the district levying a special tax licemen were treated to a shower fifteen cent help for two years and securing the of the county board of bricks and stones. They fired of education. When the public began to understand what was into the air to frighten the men. it rallied to the support taking place of the new Then they fired among the strik- school. This was made very plain when the, Southern Brick and Tile ers and many fell. After the company, which had a large plant in first encounter they were order- the neighborhood, added an extra acre of ground to the acre already secured ed to shoot to kill if they were by the trustee for the district wounds. hod-carrie- rs compelled to shoot at all. Consul Sconfetti hopesto bring about a settlement by arbitration. State troop3 were'ordered to Syracuse, but arrived after the consul and had nothing to do. Defies Divorce. Wolves Attack Father. A Russian peasant named Grusneijoff, accompanied by his When the court at Warran, O,, child, was gave Orrin D. Hahn, a divorce, and wife traveling by sleigh near Volchu-n- i his wife refused to abide by the when attacked by a pack of judge's decision. wolves. The woman, in her terShe sobbed out her story when he appease brought before Probate Judge ror suggested that the famished beasts by flinging Anderson for contempt of court, them the child. This, however, t was a story of their belief in the man at first refused to do, the sancity of marriage vows, urging his horses onward at top despite hardships, poverty and four-year-old The moment one enters the beautiful brick building with its soft green roof that harmonizes with the surroundings it is evident that it is an up to date school with a modern school equipment for a sanitary drinking fountain is the first thing that catches the eye. The building has two beautiful schoolrooms perfectly lighted and equipped with modern single desks Two ample cloakrooms are immediately in front of the classrooms and open into the main hall, while at one end of the building there is a cozy rest room for teachers and pupils, with a light, pleasant little library. Both of the classrooms are arranged so that they may be turned into one huge room, while the teachers' platforms can be joined and become a stage with the library and lest room as dressing rooms for 'the same This simple . . .mil ii M. iJtg '..( ' i - ' ". '"' '' p I"' l nearly starvation. Court officers regard her tale of her pitiful existence and the patience with which she bore her lot as a living rebuke to the divorce laws. Hahn married her from a luxurious home and parents who lavished on her all that wealth could buy. Against their will she became the bride of Hahn, who soon tired of her and for several years has been trying to rid himself of her. Finally her 'husband divorced her, but she refused to leave him. The sheriff found Mrs. Hahn in a shack with Hahn, a boy of v 17 and a girl of 15. The roof - Rioters Shot down. was made of iki cans. There was shanty but a bed, Two men were seriously nothing in the wounded, seven others shotand a stand and a stove. Little food was in the place. 15 less seriously hurt in street battles when policeman in SyraConstipation Cured. cuse, N. Y., sought to force Dr. King's jSew Life Pills will reworkmen fron the front of the lieve constipation promptly and get Cathedral .of the Immaculate your bowels in healthy condition again. Conception, in the heart of the John Supsic, of Sanbury, Pa., says: "They are the best pills I ever used, city. Some of he number were and I advise everyone to use them for fatally injured, while mosfr of constipation, indigestion and liver complaint." Will help you. Price 25c. the others suffered only slight Recooimenaed by Paull Drug Co. -- speed. At length the wolves gained the sleigh and Grusneijoff flung the child into the road. His sacrifice was in vaiji, for the wolves, disregarding the living bundle, flew to the attack with renewed fury and a t length dragged the peasant out. When the. horses arrived in town the woman was found lying unconscious in the sleigh. The cMld, who had not suffered the slightest injury,, was found lying peacefully sleeping on the road. The man had been killed and almost devoured. Bill Jpilll' "Say, Bill, somebody told me the county is to select the children's school-book- s for next year." "Yep, that's what the fellers round the courthouse say. It's a "new law again." "Xo; I reckon they've gone back to the one we had a good while ago. Well, all I can say is I'm mighty sorry." "Why? Don'c you think our folks can select good schoolbooks?" "Course they can, but that ain't the point I'm drivin' at. Look here, you're leasin' a farm same as I am, ain't you?" . "Yep." "Well, suppose you buy your boy an girl a set of books for school next fall, an' then 'bout the Christmas holidays you go over into the Big Bull Skin neighborhood just across tbe county line." "By George, I hadn't thought about that side of the question!" "Course you didn't, 'cause your kids are just little fellers, an' they ain't been to school long. But you wait until you have a whole raft of 'em, like I've got, an' then you'll understand what a big thing it can be. I remember mighty well one tune when I moved from one county Into another. The move wasn't more than five miles either, an' the new books I had to buy for my four children cost me $9." "That's mighty tough, an I don't wonder you're kickin' about it" "If the cost of the books was all of it it wouldn't be so bad. I've got a heap bigger kick comin' than just the cost of the books." "What is it?" "What hurts me is that sometimes a child'll lose a lot of valuable time. There's my oldest boy. He's goln' on sixteen, an' he's through' the eighth grade an' ready for the high school. He'd been through almost two years of high school work if he hadn't lost time changin' from one school to another." The man was silent for a moment before he continued sadly: "The boy's big for his age, an' now he's goin' to work because he feels he Is too big an' old to go through high school. The changin' round means that my boy won't take a high school education like he planned to. Just the other day I saw in a paper where the average pay for the man who had only gone through the eight grades was almost $400 less than that of the feller who had had a high school course. If that's so my boy'll stand to lose almost $S,000 in hard money In the next twenty years of his life. He'll lose enough through the changes in his school to buy him a first class farm." The men were silent again for a few moments. At length one spoke up. "Kinder strange how all of us fellers talk an' plan how things ought to be run at Washington," he said. "We talk of who should be president an' all that. An' we won't take the trouble to try to straighten out a schoolbook law in Kentucky that means money .out of our pockets every time we move an' money out of our children's pockets for the rest of their natural lives." "Say," let's all agree to watch the schools just a little bit, an' let's get busy with our next legislature an' see if us fellers that stand between the plow handles an' feed folks can't have things fixed to suit our pocketbooks an' to make it better for our children." The New Schoolbook Law. A strong effort is expected to be made at the next session of the general assembly to amend the textbook law, possibly restoring the system of state The present law provides selection county shall choose its own that each textbooks through a commission composed of a member of the county board, a member of the board of examiners and a county school principal. The old contract wilbexpire next year, and as no selections have ever been made by county commissions those in favor of state selections are desirous of securing legislative action restoring It before the county commissions have a chanceo act Underthrj old state system the county judges, county superintendents and county attorneys voted on the textbooks and amajority ruled. Some form of legislations-wil-l be considered by the Kentucky Educational association at its 'meeting in Louisville, April 30, jtxxCL probably a draft of the measure favored by a majority will be prepared for submission to the general assembly.-Editor- i.il rinevilte Sun. i $5.00 Health a Factor In Success. The largest factor contributing to a man's success is undoubtedly health. Ifc has been observed that a man is seldom sick when his bowelsare regu lar lie 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 Ad. are sold by Paull Drug Co. A TO US, YOU CAN GET THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS AND THE L0U1SV1LEE TIMES Century of Peace. The United States and Great Britain have been at peace nearly 100 years, and it is proposed to celebrate this centenary in a BOTH ONE YEAR FOR ONLY fighting manner. The two nations are inviting all the nations of Europe to join in ceremonies $4.50. THE LOUISVILLE TIMES the best afternoon paper printed anywhere. Has the best corps of correi that will commemorate DOMESTIC SCIENCE BOOM. Ad. device makes it possible to use the school for entertainments and as a per feet social center for the community. Down in the big, airy basement 'modern heating plant a gasolhn engine and tank that, supplies the w:i ter for the building. In this sanu basement there are" two big rooms, one of which is equipped with twelv work benches for the manual training class. The other room of the basi ment is equipped to handle a class ol eight girls in domestic science. It might seem in looking over with its perfect equipmeilt and its splendid grounds, its huge' cistern and its deep well, to furnish perfet drinking water for the children, as i: the cost would have been excess! e Yet the whole equipment, including gasoline engine, domestic science out fit. manual training benches and tools , cost only o,7o0. There is one final point that should be touched and touched upon definite ly, and that is the effect of this build ing and equipment upon the two teach ersr Last season when they realized that tbis dream was to come true they both went to a summer schodl, one taking a summer course in domestic science, the other in manual training. r achievement, for achievement it is, the two nations having submitted to arbitration many questions that a century ago would have become cause for war. It is gratifying that Great Britain is taking as deep interest in this matter as is the United States, for the influence on other nations cannot be of such without beneficial effect. During 100 years of peace between the United States and Great Britain there have been many wars between other nations, indeed, both nations 'have engaged i n wars with other countries, the United States with Mexico in 1848 and with Spain in 1897, while Great Britain's armies have invaded nations in Europe, Asia and Africa. Yet it is significant that the wars waged by both nations were in the interests of civilization and human, ity, purposes amply justifying recourse to arms. Such fighting for humanity will but add to the gratification incident to peace between the two nations them-selves. the pondents. Covers the Kentucky field per' fectly. Covers the general news fielfc completely. Has the best and fullest mir kets reports. DEMOCRATIC in politics ba fair to everybody. SEND YOUR SUBSCRIP- TION RIGHT AWAY Splendid Clubbing Bargain A We Offer The Adair And County The Cincinnati' Weekly Enquirer Kheumatism Quickly Cured. of rheumatism in his arm," writes a n resident of Newton, Iowa. "I gave hiui a bottle of Chamberlain's well-know- "My sister's husband had an attack Both One Year For Only $1.35 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. self-mad- Subscription may lie new or renewal What The Weekly Enquirer Is It is issued every Thursday, Subscription pries " Si per year, and it is one of the best home metropolitan weeklies of It has all the facE-ti- es of the great DAILY ENQUIRER for obtaining the World's events, and for that reason caa give you all the leading news. It carries a great amount of valuable farm matter, criept editorials market reports. It3 nuand reliable merous departments jpake it a necessity to every home, farm or business man. Tnis gjand offer is limited and wo adviso yon to , take 'advantage by subscribing for the above com bination right now. Call or mail ordera to, COUNTY NEWS. THB y. Ad. thi-scho- ol, woman may e Now, a e be as admirable as a man, but one must draw the line widows. e at self-madself-mad- :kkxx WE ARE -- t f t X INTENSELY IN- TEREoTED IN THE ELEC- - ! TION OF A PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES. Cute for Stomach Disorders.; BUT WE ARE NOT INTER- DENTIST ESTED IN THE ELECTION Disorders of the stomach may be NITXT TO POST OIPIOE OF THE TRUSTEE WHO IS ' avoided by the use of Chamberlain's cures FOR THE RESPONSIBLE Tablets. Many very remarkable Columbia, Ky. COMFORT AND EDUCATION havebeeri effected by these tablets. nPTHTR. r.mTnTTEN. Ad. RES PHONE 3D. . OKFICIB I'HONE 03 Sold by Padl DrugC o. Straphonger is a noun tihathas long been heard. Invent your own- term for those who have to have to hang on to the seat back handle. t - 4Alll DESTT-aJL- . OFFICE f Dr. James Triplett vv X w VVV V' V J V V VV V V "I I 8 2 the:adair county news SJ Gradyville. The weather has.been cool for the past few days. J. F. Pendleton, of Greerisburg, was here Monday. 'Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Flowers spent a few days in Columbia the ifirst of the week. Several acres of tobacco were set in this Community last week. The wheat and oats crops are looking considerably, better in .this section in the last few days. We had a fine rain last week :and everybody is rejoicing over he iine prospects for a good " Corn planting is over and the farmers are preparing for a large tobacco crop. Oats and grass - are needing rain. No rain here for three weeks. Meadows and pastures are very good. Mr. A. Hovious is preparing to build a residence on his farm bought of B. W. Tucker. Mr. J. M. Wolford went to Frankfort, on business, last week Jo Knifley, Columbia, spent a few days here last week. r, Robt. Sharp and sister, of Ab-she- j EVERYTHING IN ' HOOFING SELF-RISIN- G BALLARD'S Asphalt, Gravel, Rubber, Galvanized (LOUISVILLE.KY:! nrw Finun r passed through here last week en route to Wilson's Creek. Ross Spurling, of Mannsville, .crop. R. Some of our farmers have put spent a few days with Mr. L. and family i n their complaint about the Chelf Hazel Chelf, hislast week. neice, ac.scarcity of tobacco plants down Miss no VmiSOOA.PHOSPWItj! ; ANU ft 3AU AVUUI ri f MIX WITH WATER.!; t AND LARD - is . .?. LB& Makes biscuit that melt in your month in less time and with less effort than it takes to borrow bread. all Winter wheat flour containing everything necessary A for good baking. Prepared in the cleanest manner possible in the cleanest, most modern, sunniest, roost sanitary mill imaginable. You add neither salt, soda, nor baking powder just a little lard and cold water (milk if preferred) takes but a minute in mixing then biscuit that melt in your mouth. dumplings, or pastry, Ballard's For cake, short-cakFlour is the most satisfactory, most economical flour you can buy. Ita use means "good luck" always for the most inexperienced baker. Try it. " Coupons Each Sack Contains which can be exchanged for valuable premiums by mailing them to g the Premium Co., at Louisville, Ky. high-grad- e e, Self-Risin- Requires Neither Soda, Baking Powder nor Salt FLOUR g and Printed. Also Elwood and American Fence. "Good-as'Cash- Steel Fence Posts DEHLER BROS. Incorporated 112-11- Profit-Sharin- g Profit-Sharin- Ballard & Ballard Co., Inc., Louisville; Ky. CO- - For Sale by nOWCFS & OBCK, Columbia, Ky. 6 Eaat Matket Street, Between First and Brook this way. companied him home. Louisville, Ky. Mr. W. B. Hovious went on Mr. W. B. Dulin, while in Columbia last Monday, his mare he the road last week for the Webriding got loose from where ster Drug Co., Memphis, Tenn. Winners Field Day. May 21, 1913, 1:30 p. m. WINFREY Offiicial Timer J. O. RUSSELL Judge JOHN W. FLOWERS Starter-FRA- NK 1 The Adair County News and Courier-Journ- al was he had her hitched and up to this time she has not been heard of. child Rev. John Craw ;ord filled his regular appointment at Union last Sunday with a very interesting discourse, and we must say here that the Sunday School is anoving along nicely with a good Worse." interest and good attendance. Messrs. Willis and Vaughan We have had a siege of mumps nd measles in this section for candidates for Jailer were shak.the past six months, and every ing hands with the voters in this and old person that had section last week. al Our new road law has failed to get in-- its work on our roads up to this time. Some places are al most impassible at this dry season, and some culveras are dangerous. It is like the old story that was in the Courier-Journsome years ago, "Better for 8oth One Year for $1.50. We Issue a Leaflet Illustrating NOBBY STYLES IN Primary Gra'He 50 yd dash Boys T. A. Prize ,60c Jim Shaw. 2 100 yd. dash Smith F. A. Rosenbaum Lace Curtains 98 TO $1.69 pBR pair 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 T. G. Rasner 4 and above Primary Grade Pair Cuff Buttons Frank Sinclair 2nd " KnifeJ. P. Miller 1st, Arthur Bradshaw; 2nd, Lawrence Antle. Boys under 1 Ranging in Price From 1 st Prize mot had them have suffered from )the effects. We take it from this itime on that this section will be gGeasles and mumps proof, .Uncle Jacob Easter, of Red .ick, was in our midst last Friday and reported every thing in bis section moving along nicely. jBe said they hadahail storm there a. few weeks ago that did considerable damage to the wheat crop. - Mr. A. Hovious of this place, f Please remember that on- the shaking hands withe the voters 50th day of this month that there of this precinct last week. twill be services at the Union "Uncle" Minitree Monday, cemetery by Rev. J. N. Craw who fell off his porch several ford, of Columbia. Seryices at weeks ago and was badly hurt, 11 o'clock. This day has long can walk about at this writing. jbeen set apart to decorate the' Mr. and Mrs. Beauchamp, of graves where our loved ones are Ga., are visiting Margaret Lovett, and Mary Summers. Mr. C. G. JefJuried. Let us take notice of fries and other relatives in this 9 220 yd Dash go to the cemetery behis and 1st prize $1.00 Dr. Triplett section for a few weeks. fore hand and prepare for the oc2nd " .50 -- W. H. Goff Mr. Hutson Baxter sold to Jo 1st, Rex Ho!ladayr2nd, Henry Hancock. casion as we know there is some Ferguson, his farm near this ' 10 Throwing Contest work that should be done at place, for $775. Mr. Baxter is Prize $1.00 Goff Bros. 0nca. We all know that it is our on the market for another farm. Josephine Barbee. duty to do this and let us at once 1 -- was in Washington City last week on business. W. I. Ingram, Columbia, was in our town a few days last week. Mr. Alf Chandler will move his mill from this place to Kussell county soon. Born, to the wife of Virgil Knifley, a son. Mother and baby doing well. Rev. Tobias Huffaker was 3 t Boys 14 and over 100 yd dash 1st prize 4 pairs Buster Brown socks Russell & Co. 2nd prize Knife Jeffries Hardware Co. st, Albia Eubank; 2nd, Edgar Diddle. 1 modern and beautiful. Drop us a Card today 4 Running High Jump 1st prize $1.00 Box Candy Nell & McCandless 2nd prize Peck Apples Henry Ingram st, Edgar Diddle; 2nd, Albia Eubank. 1 Members R. B IYI. A. Boys Fares Refunded & HubbuchiBros., . Boys Wellendorff Incorporated 5 Sack Race 1st prize J. V. Ottley 2nd " R. H. Durham st, Rex Holladay; 2nd, Arthur Bradshaw. Boys 6 1 mile Relay Race Prize $2.00 John W. Flowers Won by Eubank, Diddle, Smith and Summers. 7 Shoe Race Boys Prize $1.00 John D. Lowe 1st, Rex Holladay; 2nd, Otho Miller. 8 Relay Race . Girls Prize $ .00 First National Bank Won by Mary Shreave, Nell Hancock, Frances Reed, Ruby Barbee, $1.00 .50c 1 522and524 West Market St. Louisville's Biggest Carpet Store. Great Summer Going on Sale at Now - Woodson Lewis' Greensburg, Ky. Farm Implements at Prices Lower Than Ever Known. Boys Girls The health of this- - community 12 Mr. W. L. Fletcher, while vis- is good at this writing. iting in Cumberland county last Several from here are attendweek, had the pleasure of meet- ing court. Miss Lora Beard, of Eunice, is ing with Mr. L. C. Butler, formerly of Metcalfe county, who spending a few days with her ihas been residing in Cumber- cousin. Miss Lela Beard, at this 3 , land county for a number of place. years, and who informed Mr. Rev. Huffaker was in this com.Fletcher that he was a candidate munity last Saturday night. .to represent the people of Adair Mr. J. C Breeding and wife 4 1 1 go and move all the shrubs and mder growth from the city of the dead. Remember the time and jplace. 11 Three-Legge- d Race 1 Boys 1 , Neatsburg. $ .00 Gordon Montgomery 2nd " Hair Cut and Shampoo Geo. W. Lowe I st, John Lowe and Henry Hancock; 2nd, Gordon English and Ralph Garnett. ' Running Broad Jump I Junius Hancock lstpnze-$.1- .00 Walker Bryant " I C.T. Walls .50 2nd st prize Note The Following;: Boys Best Guaranteed Two Horse Riding Cultivators Complete " " Parallel! Beam Walking " - j.w.Coy s 1st, Edgar Diddle; 2nd, Bryan Garnett. Girls Potato Race 1 st prize $1.00 Box .50 Candy-r-Flower- & Beck " One Horse 14Tooth Cultivators with lever " set'screw " 14 " " leaver " " " " 5 " set screw " " "" 5" ' Regular "- - . ' . . . $22.50 16.00 14.50 2.25 2.00 2.25 2.00 2nd " ) j" W. W. Jones A. A. Miller A Good Nine Wire Fence at 2c the rod. Up-to-da- 1st, Bonnie Judd; 2nd, Mary Shreave. 440 yd dash 1st 1 ' r and Cumberlrnd in the next Leg- islature of Kentucky. Mr. Butler is a true and tried Democrat Mr. Wallace Beard, who was 15 Wheel Barrow Race Girls . and no doubt would represent 1st prize & Gill $1.00 Box Candy-Wil- son called as one of the board of exthe interest of the party. 2nd " .50 Frank Winfrey aminers, has returned home. Mr. Ed Whitlock, one of our 1st, Mary Riggins; 2nd, Bonnie Judd. Several from this place at2)est farmers, has transplanted The winner of the most prizes will be given a gold medal, dotended church at Tabernacle last nated by Miss Pearl Hindman. about twelve acres of tobacco. ' He has something like six Acres Saturday night and Sunday. Won by Rex Holladay. ' Mrs. I. G. Hardwick, Misses aiore to set. Wonderful Skin Salve. Born, to the wife of J. W Lela and Lola Beard spent last dren, of Taylor county, visited Bucklea's' t iParson on the 23rd, a daughter. Thursday with Mrs. Emma Breed relatives i n this neighborhood everywhere vArnica Salve is known as.the best remedy made Mother and child getting along ing. Insfc week. &fc for all diseases ofthe skin, and also 'tL. for burns, bruises and boils. Keduces cicely. Miss Florence Bryant is spendinflamation and is soothing-- and heal200 Acre farm for sale, one mile east ing. J. T. Sossamatf, publisher of ing several weeks with her cousKnlfiey. Camp Knox, Ky. Reasonable im- jtfews, of Cornelius, N.. 0.r writes ins, Misses Vister Royse and os provements, well watered. Por- parhelped his' serious ''skin ailBonnie Pelley, near Columbia. ticulars callon J.;A. Dulworth,, Camj? ments after other tremedlejs, failed! The health' of this section is oi3pX;- Edrington, Gfesnani; OnlyvT 25c.. Recommended by Paul Mrs. William Bailey nd chil- - Knox, ' good at this time. very DrugUor 29-2f- were in Campbellsville last urday and Sunday. Sat- prize $2.50 pair Cuff Buttons Paull Drug Co. 2nd " Case "My Cola" W. T. Ottley 1 st, Rex Holladay; 2nd, Edgar Diddle. Other sizes in Proportion Wagonsat low prices, Either Log Wagons or Farm Wagons. Boys I have One Hundred of these Cultivators, New, and Guaranteed to be the Best and Twenty Thousand Rods of the Wire. te Also One Hundred Newest and Best Style and Best Make of Buggies and Surreys at Prices that will take your breath. All built with White Hickory Wheels, no Culls. Do not listen to the hard luck stories of Jealous competitors, but come and of Sugar for the Dollar. First Patent Flour see for yourself. Twenty Pounds at $5.75 the Bbl. $15,000.00 worth of Clothing logo at this Sale. Prices from 10 to 50 per cent off regular value. Come and see us. t This Sale is put on in the Midst of the Season so that you can have the Pleasure of buying the goods when yon need them and not after the Season is Over and you have ho use for them. Will send Dry Goods, Clothing and Shoes to any point by Parcel' Post Prepaid. Any Goods not Satisfactory can be returned by Parcel Post, if within Seven days after sent out. that-one;bbx- . c. . V. Ad Woodson Lewis