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The Adair County news: July 9, 1913 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1913 ada1913070901_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: July 9, 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. VOLUMF XVI wit Umi COLUMBIA, (Sonniw KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY fSEwlB NUMBER ADAIR COUNTY, JULY 9. 1913. Resolutions of Respect. Whereas, on the sixth of June, 1913, 36 Railroad This Time. Columbia Team Victorious. I Narrow Escape. Death of Lee Robinson. How Woald It Do? No The subject of this writing was born and reared in Columbia and was ville in the big auto to play an exhibi- a son of W. N. and' Sallie C.Robinson, years old. tion game prior to the gruelling con- and was about forty-fou- r -.jftests of the coming week. A good When quite a young man he was crowd came out to see the game and married to Miss Bertha Winfrey, who much excitement was aroused. lived in the upper end of this county, During the first six innings of play and to them two children were born, game looked doubtful, as the a boy and a girl, and they and their I by the scor of was leading mother survive him. 4- -1 Four or five years ago the family i Burning, who started pitching for moved from this county to Bay City, t handicapped because locals, Florida, where Mr. Uobinson died J,theumc iabi wasVtmtittiv kaj uilui im I, $11 i nf Vrt foskt- uif iiatuiK Monday night of last week, a victim um 11111 ui tout a hole. At the beginning of the of heart trouble. lie is survived bv 1 fifth inning "Burley" Young was in- a number of relatives in this town, ; jected into the game by Capt. Rosen- Mrs. Lou F. Miller being a sister. fiolH n JCTslir1rtfYinnl mrimritifLee Robinson was a good business and Campbellsville's run getting was man, a fine salesman, a gentleman !i b "ought to a close immediately. who had many friends, and whose High Price Caille. One lonely hit was all that could be death brought sorrow to his former garnered olT of his delivery, and that Columbia associates. Mr. R. F. Paull sold to Mr R K. was of the scotch order. Much sympathy is felt for the wife The one surprising feature of the Young three Aberdeen Angus Stears and children. game was the good exhibition of ball for 7 cents per pound and were put up by the substitutes. The fea- weighed up last Saturday. They Painfully Hurt. were yearlings, but brought a ueat'i ture of the game out side the gilt-edpitching of Burley, was the all around sum. The above price is the highest Last Friday night, at the Lebanon playiug of Grimes, Vaughan and ever paid for cattle in this section, raising Chautauqua, Mrs. Fred Myers, of this Sandidge, the latter securing four and shows the importance of hits out of five trips to the plate, and high grade cattle. Mr. Paull has a place, was painfully hurt in the folfour stolen bases out of as many at-- ! godd herd of this noted breed embrac low manner: She was out in the open, tempts. ing some ol the nuest individuals watching the display o f fireworks took the wrong To say the least Mgr. Reed is well found any where. The above were when a across the forehead, uleased with his ball tossers and to be not superb in every particular to sell shoot, struck her very conservative he thinks the! as breeders so they were handled as cutting a gash several inches in length. team is going to piay nice innings of beef aud payed well. Mr. Young is The physician who was called closed not an inexperienced dealer, but a' up the aperture by taking fourteen consistent ball. Friday's game instilled new confi- trader who knows the worth of cattle stitches. Mrs. Myers was conveyed home Satdence into the team and every man as soon as he makes a careful inspecurday and at this writing is getting tion. is doing good work. along nicely. The following is the regular line up A Singular Incident. and the men to make the trip: Shot in the Right Leg. Judd, Tom, 3rd Base, f Vaughan, S. S., , Mrs. Luther Conovrer, who lives Judd, Romie, 1st Base, two miies out of town, swallowed a Last Friday afternoon, in the Fair-pla- y Rosenfield, C. and Capt., country, Bram Thomas, a man needle seven years ago. A few days Grimes, 2ud Base, ago she noticed a hardened cake on with a family, and one of Cap Lewis, Sandidge, 11. F., her left thigh, giving her a great deal sons got into trouble and Thomas Chandler, C. F., $ of trouble. A physician was called, was shot in the right leg above the Young, P. and R. F., loaded lanced the place, and the needle she knee, the boy using a shot-gu- n Durniug, P., swallowed seven years ago was ex- with squirrel shot. We are not inWarren, P., ' tracted. It was a steel needle with a formed as to the cause of the trouble. Eubank, ) Dr. Cartwright was called aud dressed gold eye. Subs. ) the wound, and he rertorts that his Lewis patient was not daugerously hurt. Died. Edgar Reed, Mgr. I - Last Friday, July 4th, the Columbia team journeyed over to Campbells- - Camp-bellsvil- le - tiif-s.l- 1 f- - - Last Saturday as Messrs. A. B. and Geo. II. Gowdy, of Campbellsville. were en route to Columbia, in an automobile, they met with an accident this side of the Cheatham Bridge, near this place. It occurred, at the short curve, near the home of Mrs. Sofrona Curd. In going around the curve the machine, for some cause, went over ond into the hollow, lodging on a stump. Had it not been for the stump Mr. A. B. Gowdy states that in all probability himself and brother would have been killed Strange to say neither was hurt and the machine was not damaged. It required a team of horses to get the auto back on the pike. To liven up. To p'ush things. To boom your town. To advertise your business. To renew your subscripeion. To help your fallen brother rise. To speak kindly of all, evil or" none. To wear a.smile instead of a frown. To take advice as freely as you give To get good yourself and do good ro others. To stand by your town aud county and all their interests. To give every loyal enteronse your help and encouragement. To.speak your appreciative words while your frienes can hear them. To whoop your business to the front and help your competitors to keep up. To send this paper to your friends that you wish to kindly remember. To snow your interest lor your town aud county by speakiujr well of them, standing by them and living for them. An it ge Announcement. Wil-more sky-rock- et 1 1 The marriage of Miss Clara aud Mr. Paul Solleuberger, of New York, which occurred in Madison, Florida, Jauuary the 12th, has just been announced. They will spend the summer in Kentucky on their honeymoon. Next winter Mr. Solleuberger will attend an eastern university, aud the bride will continue in charge of the primary department in Madison. In June, 1914, they will remove to Brooklyn, New York, where Mr. Solleuberger will look after his interests in that city. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Wilmore, of Grady-villKy , and is widely known The groom received his education in Indiana, having received a degree, with the scholastic honors of his class, from e, Whereas: In her life here she was a Kentucky coal fields, drew a large faithful, devoted Christian, and a crowd in the court-houslast Monmember of the Christian "church at day. The lady outlined her proposiColumbia, Ky., and having always tion and answered many questions shown her great love for and interest and finally it was presented i a writin the church's highest good, and for ten form. A committee was appointed the Lor 1's Kingdom throughout the to pass on its merits which required world, having gone with her husband but little time and said proposition as missionary to Jamaica, the Hawaiin was returned. OnQ more victory for island and Japan, and the conservatives of Adair county. Whereas: She was the ellicient preThe autos ieave Columbia for Campsiding officer of the Aid Society of the bellsville on schedule time. Columbia Christian Church for years. Therefore, Beit resolved: To Timber Ken. That, the Columbia Church has lost one of its most worthy members, The I am representing E. II. Spotswood Aid Society a beloved sister, whose & Son, Lexington, Ky. I want to buy place cannot be filled. boundaries of timber in Adair and ad Be it further resolved, that since joining counties. Address, we miss her, and she cannot return C. M. Ilerriford, to us, we shall cherish her memory Columbia, Ky. and emulate her virtues and prepare f Ad. to meet her in the better land. ne id aiso resoiven,, mat in our Program. sorrow because of rhegoing forth of our sister, we also rejoice because of The following is the program of the the assurance we have in Christ that Sunday School Convention to be held she was prepared when the 'summons at Pleasant A'iew Church, McGaha, came. Adair county. Ky., the 1st Sunday in Be it also resolved, That we extend August, 1913. 9:00 Song by congregation. our sincere sympathv to our Bro. AzDevotional by Nathan Murrell. bill, who is left so lonely, and express Welcome Address, Mont Po veil. to him our great joy because of his Response, RobOert Bailey. large faith in God and his Christ, who Design of Convention, James Cora, will give to him grace to bear his loneliness till the endshall come, best, R. B. Reeves. Solo by Jesse Murrell, Jr. and that we also extend our hearty sympathy to Mr. Paul Azbill, who has (aj The influence of Sunday School lost a Christian mother aud to the in a community, Howard Murrell, brothers and sister who are left be- Rev. James Button. e, 27-t- the spirit of our beloved sister, Mrs. Moore, of Cleveland, Ohio, to build a W. K. Azbill, departed to be with the from Hodgensville through lord, and this town to a point in the Eastern rail-roa- The proposition made by a Mrs. d hind. Be (b) In the church, Rev. Tobias-Huffaker- . Marvin college. How start aud conduct a Sunday a tions be sent to the News request for puoiication aud a copy he School, Irvin Blair, Halby Reynolds. ' sent our Bro. Azbill, and these resolu-- . Quartett by Antioch class tions bespread upon thejrecordsof our Subjects all open for general discussion. Singing dispersed throughout church and Aid Society. Mrs Z. T Williams, Mrs. Robert Rowe, it resolved, That these resolu-wit- h - List. A the day. All Sunday School workers are cordially- invited to take a part. - Committee. Bring well filled baskets. Mrs. Frances G Miller, who was the widow of Jacob Miller, died a few On Saturday afternoon, the 28th ult, miles from Columbia last Friday years old, Bob Kelt, who was a nephew ofMrs. night. She was fifty-tw- o Mary T. Harvey aud Capt. Geo. Nell, an excellent woman aud will be greatthis place, was killed at a base ball ly missed. The interment was game in Louisville Bob was the um- Union. game, and a dispute arose pire cf the She was a victim of cancer, i t being between the players, Nell telling on her breast. them to take notice of the rules, his One of the largest, and most prosassailantslipping up behind him, strikperous schools in Kentucky is the ing him in the head with a bat, resulting in death iu a very few min- Cumberland College, a Baptist insti- Bob Nell Killed. at tution located at Williamsburg, Ivy. utes. The dead man was reared here. IJe Pupils from many parts of the State attend this college, besides patronage leaves a wife and one child. is secured from other States. It has a very strong faculty embracing twen To Contractors. ty teachers. Miss Jennie Wood Gar-net- t, of this place, being one of the The plans aud specifications for the number. new Bapt'st church, this place, is now in the hands of the Committee, For Sale. who are ready to receive bids for brick work and carpenter's work. The stone Three nice cottages, two with six work has been let. rooms each, one with three rooms, Every body is speculating as to who good water and out buildings, lots adthe Democrats will nominate for coun- join. The rental value pays taxes, in ty offices on August the 2. We think surance and interest on 84,000. Address II. N. Beauchamp. we have a good idea as to who will Campbellsville, Ky. Box 222. compose the ticket, but will not give Adv. our opinion, as every man who is a good and true Democrat, and Mr. Coleman it matters not who is selected, the lumbia, will be Finn, who lives in Coninety years old if he ticket will be satisfactory to the lives until next October. His general voters, and it will be unanimously supported at the November election. health is good, but his eyesight is very much impaired. He walks down Mr. G. D. Miller, a merchant at in town nearly every day. Jamestown, aud Miss Emma A heavy rain, coming from the were married at Sewellton, Russell county, Tuesday of last week. South, fell in portions of this county The ceremony was performed by Rev. last Wednesday afternoon Russell's T. D. Tarter, of the Methodist church creek, at this place, was out of banks, though only a few drops of rain lell at Last Tuesday afternoon aud Tues- Columbia.--- day night good rains fell in several portions of the county. Within two The Adair county Teachers' Instimilei of this place, on some farms, tute will be held in this place, comthe ground was made too wet to plow. mencing the first week in September. It merely sprinkled dt Columbia. It will be conducted by Prof. M. A. 2G-t- f. Wool-dridge, Lei per. Monday was county court, but only a small number of people were in The Metcalfe county Teacheis' Intown. The weather being good for stitute was held last week, conducted farming, only a few of the yeomanry-wer- by Prof. R- - R. Moss, of the Lindsey iu Columbia. Wilson Training School. e once. We need the money. All parties owing us old accounts will kindly call and settle same at 36-l- t. gestion and dyspepsia, use lDr. King's Flowers & Beck New Life Pills. Paul Mathulka, of Mr F. R. Winfrey informs The Buffalo, N. Y., says they are "King of laxatives. They are a blessing to all News that Roberts Brothers will my family and I always keep a box at a tent meeting in this town gin home " Get a box and. get well. of this month. 10th The King of All Laxatives. For constipation, headaches, indi- Price 25c. Recommended by Paull Ad. The Russell county Teachers' In Drug Co. will convene Mondav, August, stitute lith -- Prof. C. D. Lewis will convict The foundation for the new Baptist church is being put down. .Vv three buttoned sack coat, blue P. M. Bryant, A Card of Thanks. with a stripe, size, 37. Lost some Committee where between Mt. Carmel and Cane To The Public. We wish to thauk the mauy fneuds Valley. Initial, N. M. P., across the Four year old blooded mare for sale. inside pocket. Will give liberal re- for the kindness and interest man- Individuality fine- Sire, Dabnerd ifested by them during the illness and Dare, Dam, Minnie Dul worth, both The report that I am making the ward to the finder. death of our brother, John. Often registered. Address, Mont Page. race for County Superintendent, , for during his sickness he would- say; T. C. Faulkner, t h e purpose o f defeating Prof. The dwelling-housowned aud oc'These people here are the best peoCoiumbu.Ky. II u Hake r, is untrue I am not trying cupied by Mr. Rurel Hutchison, was ple that live. We desire to tender to make any man's race other than consumed by fire last Sunday after- especial thanks to cousin Nannie Public Sale of Farm and Timber. my own. noon at three o'clock. Most of the Flowers, for a mother couldn't have Very Truly, contents were saved. The dwelling done more, and the boys left nothing On Saturday, the 3uth day of Aug., GeGrge Aaron, was a good one and the loss considera undone. Words cannot express grat- at Cane Valley, Adair county, Ky., at Glensfork, Ky ble. A small amount of insurance. itude for all the kindness shown by 1 o'clock, p. m., or thereabout, the origin' of the fire was caused by a tlisra, Respt , heirs of W. B. Sublett, deceased, will The Adair County Union Sunday The sell at public auction to the highest defective flue. W. T. and C A. Flowers School Convention will be held at bidder, the farm of about 214; acr. s Egypt Church en Sunday before the of land iu Green county,. Kentucl... , Death near Coburg. Poxes Wanted. fourth Sunda in this month. A proabout 4 miles west of Cane Valley gram will appear in the next week's near the Columbia and Campbellsville paper. It is very much desired that Mr. Charley Jarvis, who traveled pike, it being the home farm of said Grey Foxes S2.50, Red Foxes 5.00; every School in the county be repreMinks $6.00 to S3.00 each; Coons 31.25, for the Cumberland Grocery Company, W. B. Sublett. There are about 75 sented in the convention. We hope to have one of our state workers with and express. Send name of your ex- and often made Columbia, died near acres of this land that is well timCoburg, this couniy, Monday morning bered with poplar, white oak, hickory, press office in first letter. us. V. T. Hodgen, at G o'clock, a victim of heart trouble. and ash of the best quality. The He was about 32 years old' and was poplar, white oak, ash atul hickory Box 232 Campbellsville, Ky. In our last issue the premium list of Ad. born and reared in Knox county. His timber and the land will hrr be ofthe Burkesville Fair appeared, but an father is a prominent citizen and one fered separate, and then a'i together oversight was made in not heading The Federal Court of Appeals at the list, Burkesville Fair. However, Cincinnati, rendered a decision last time represented Knox county i n the and the bid or bids accepted that bring the most mouey. If the timthe body of it showed conclusively Monday week, touching the collect- Kentucky Legislature. ber is aoi J separate from the land, the where the Fair was to be held.' ing of the railroad taxes in Green purchaser will be required to remove The Doctors to Meet. county. The Judgment was that Farm for Sale. the same within 12 month from day Green county could not collect taes of sale. d for private purposes unless the County Medical Society The timber will be sold for cash in tax was paid. This puts the The Adair I have a farm of 104 acres situated county in a bad fix. will meet in Dr. Cartwright's office, hand, if purchased separately from The case will on Blue Spring Branch, Green county on Thursday, July 10, the land. If the land is sold separatelikely go to the Supreme Court, as we Columbia. Ky., for sale. Good house, good barn etc. 1J)13, at ten o'clock, when the follqu-iu- g ly one third of purchase price will be learn from a Green county citizen. Produces well. program will be disposed of: required in cash and remainder on G. H. Squires, W. J. Flowers, Animal Therapy easy terms. If land and timber a Last Wednesday lightning killed a A. Taylor, Articular Miami, Ky. Rheumatism: II sold together the 'alue of the timber mare mule for G. M. Rice, valued" at Ad. B. Simpson, Senile Gangrene; W. F. and d for the land tobe paid in $150. It also killed a Cartwright, Cholera Infantum; U. L cash Rev. J. S. Chandler preached on filly for Alvin Humphress, valued at Taylor, The Length of numan Life. This isl a fine body of agricultural the fawn at the Methodist church last S125. All the doctors are urged to attend land, and is well situated, as to roads, Sunday evening, making it more comFOR SALE: One good milk cow, 1 this meeting, and assist in filling with churches, schoos and in good comfortable for his congregation. He will interest the occasion. munity and is well watered for pasturcontinue to preach in the open during good rubber tire runabout, aud a lot S. P. Miller, President, ing stock. good boards. the hot weather, the services to be- of U. L. Taylor, Secretary. The sellers reserve the right to A. L. Garrett. f gin promptly at (5:30 p. m. Turn out, modify the above terms on or before, every body. Eld. D. W. Stout, an evangelist, the day of sale, but if so moiified purAnother Accident. i chasers will be notified very interesting lecture at before or at Four year old blooded mare for sale. delivered a time of sale. Sired by Gresham Dare, he by Ches- the Christian church last Wednesday Last Saturday night, a a Robert i evening topic, Sunday School work. J. W. Sublett, James T. Sublett, Minnie Dulworth, ter Dare, Dam, Feese, Jr., was returning from LebaR. A. Sublett. Ida Bridgwater, C. Faulkner, T. S E. J. Kerr, Cordie Bailer. There was a regular spout on But- non, in an automobile, an accident Columbia, Ky. on Muldroughs Hill, but it is Ad. Shirley Baily. f. ler's Fork last Wednesday afternoon. occurred was a social at the residence The water run over Cheatham's said to have been no fault of Mr. Feese. There I keep on hands a full stock of A buggy and aud horse was standing of Mr. Perry Hancock last Saturday bridge. across the pike aud it was unobserved coffins and caskets, also robes; night. All the young people in the neighborhood were in attendance and The Adair Spoke Company started by the owner of the machine, and hearses. Prompt service night or day. the evening was most delightfully its machinery two weeks ago, and there was a cohesion. The buggy, Phone 29. F. Triptett, spent, in games and listening to music spokes are being turned out Kdaily by horse and machine were all damaged. 45-- 1 yr Columbia. Ky. It is reported here that the owner of Ad the thousands. the horse and buggy was a drunken drugget, 10x12, that I have a Crex who was asleep on the of It is impossible to give all the man,pike, not in the vehicle. side was The Best Medicine in the World. has never been used, for- sale. - Price, the It names who we're at Lebanon last week 3. had dysentery very "My little-gir- l first reported that the horse was killand who are there this week. Mrs. Bettie Butler. bad. Ithoughtshewoulddie. Chamed but that proved a mistake. berlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea The closer the primary the more Mr. J. D.Sharp says that in the Remedy cured her, and I can truthfFOR SALE; My Safe, reliable, fam-il- ully say that I think it is the best Amandaville country, Cumberland active are the candidates. Address, horse. county, fine rains have fallen, and medicine "in the world," Writes Mrs. Mrs.-J- . On-.- -! R. Crawford. WANTED: 7.on the prospect f o r lountifu! Orvi?, Clare, Mich. For sale that i3f)-tAd Winchester, Ky. A. L. Uar.-eu-. is excellent. Ad by L'.usW drug Co. e, I. M. Grimsley, raP-voa- -- 3(-2- m two-year-o- one-thir- ld 36-t- 34-t- - y - v.rr. 1 f s . GS t srt .T - 4- - r THE ADA1K JOUNTY NEWS The July American Magazine. Eleven Poor Boys. and that little things annoy and irritate him. Remember that h John Adams, President, was Said to be the leader of a band j will be contented or miserable In celebration of the fiftieth anaccordingly as you treat him. son of a grocer of very niversary of the Battle of Gettysthe of professional beggars that moderate means. yielded him an income of from burg, which comes next month, Causes of Stomach Troubles. Andrew Jackson was born in a the July American Magazine pub$10,000 to $15,000 a year, Joseph Sedentary habits, lack of out door Hoffman has been sentenced to exercise, insutlicient mastication of hut in the pine woods for which lishes a graphic illuatrated story wor the state is famous. the New York City work house food, constipation, a torpid liver, of the battle by Edgar Allen ry and anxiety, overeating, partaking for a six months' term, following of food and drink not suited to your James K. Poll: spent the early Forbes, which contains many the expose of his methods by de- age and occupation. Correct your years of his life digging a living new facts and stories about that habits and take Chamberlain's Tabfectives of the metropolis. lets and you will soon be well again. out of a new farm in Worth most thrilling and memorable of Ad Hoffman got into trouble when For sale by Paull Drug Co. Carolina. He was later a clerk all American conflicts. tke house detective of the Hotel Another notable contribution in a store. The Currency Bill. .Martinique arrested a mere boy to the July American Magazine Millard Filmore was the son of with a bandage around his head, is a picture story of a wonderful The currency bill which the a New York farmer, and his who was soliciting funds for the trip through the almost impassaAdministration has introduced in home was an humble one. He ""Paterson strikers." He told Congress is a measure designed learned the business of cashier. ble rapids of the Grand Canyon .the detectives that his head had of the Colorado River, made by to place control of fiance in the James Buchanan was born in Ellsworth and Emery Kolb, two been injured in a strike riot, but hands of the people. It pro- a small home in the Alleghany refused to remove the bandage. adventurous southwestern phovides for a board of control Mountains. His father cut the tographers who traveled with he detectives did it for him and which shall, in its discretion, is- logs and built a house in what cameras 1,500 miles through the found the boy's forehead to be sue under existing law financial was then the wilderness. without a mark. most- dangerous rapids in the relief to the extent of half a bilAbraham Lincoln was the son world. The lad then confessed, statlion dollars, not through banks, of a wretchedly poor farmer in ing that he was one of a band of Other articles in the same to banks and thence to the peoHoff-snaKentucky, and lived in a log number are: "The New York ten under the direction of ple, but directly to the banks, who were hired to "work cabin until he was 21 years. Clearing House," by Ida M. however small, and thence to the mpans of false S, Grant lived the life Tarbell. "On a Diet," by Edwin-LUlysses the public" by people. This is the redeeming .bandages ami having their arms of a village boy in a plain home Sabin; "The Little Brown feature of the bill, whose enacton the banks of the Ohio River Buddha, of The Play," being an! and hands painted with iodine. ment the Administration will Hoffman, who did the bandaging until he was 17 years of age. account of Lee Shubert, thej urge in every way possible. and painting, collected about 50 Andrew Johnson was ap- famous theatrical manager, by Under the existing system the per cent., of their "earnings." great banks of the country with prenticed to a tailor at the age Julian Johnson. Hoffman, when arrested, was Fiction is contributed by David g directorates of 10 years by his widowed their Joaded down with bandages and He was never able to Grayson, Arnold Bennett Don control the financial situation, mother. iodine bottles. The police deMarquis, Marion Pugh Read' W. besause they only deal with the attend school and "picked up" clare that for several years he Kee Maxwell and John Taintor Treasury in times of emergency, all the education he ever had. has been clearing a small fortune distributing such ' assistance to Jarne? A. Garfield was born in Foote. Mr. Foote's story is a by teaching others to beg for race track story and is the besmaller banks as they may see in a loc: cabin. He worked on a .him. ginning of a new series. Comic fit. Thus this Bankers' trust is farm until he was strong enough writing is a feature of the num able to control not only the mon- to use carpenters tools, when he Care of the Draft Horse. He after-wa- r ber and includes pieces by James ey in circulation but the credit of learned the trade. Montgomery Flagg and Stephen worked on a canal. Following are the drivers' the country as well, with the reMr. Leacock's piece Leacock. sult that the interests which Grover Cleveland's father was rules of the Boston Work-Hors- e thej serve are given preference a Presbyterian minister with a is entitled "The Dentist and the .parade Associatian: Gas'" and is an amusing intro1. Start at a walk and let your in financial emergencies, while small salary and a large family. duction to the new series by him fhorse work very easily for the the people themselves frequently The boys had to earn their living entitled "Familiar Incidents." find money tighter than before William McKinley 's early home "Interesting People" .Hrst half hour. and "The the Government undertook to was plain and comfortable, and 2 A heavy draft horse should Interpreter's House" complete come to their relief. his father was able to keep him the number. never be driven faster than a bill in school Selected. Under the Wilson-Glas- s walk, with or without a load. the board of control, appointed Activities of Women. 3. Look to your harness. Heroic Invalids. by the President, will dominate Avoid these faults especially: the whole situation, and, as naiBridle too long or too short. No one would conclude from tional bank currency gradually is There are over 610,000 women rBlinders pressing on the eyes or withdrawn, will be in much bet- - reading Robert Louis Steveson dressmakers in England. flapping. Throat latch two tight. .ter position to do so. This board, that for 20 years he fought a Of the 160,000 teachers in GerjColIar too tight or too loo e'land not Wall street,' will sav'srrim battle with an insidious many only 29,000 are women. l o , llfltw LU" iU,,S- - Dreecuing ioo 'IUUU Oiitil. ha UUJ1V. w?fVl ,kc UlUli disease, and that many of his cVl. nno "1VU t,l Women in Cleveland are beAow down or too loose. ey that the Government shall most sparkling paragraphs were ing asked to join an 4. Drive your horse all the put into circulation, and where composed between spasms of crusade. time. Feel his mouth gently it shall go, and it is for this rea- - pain that threatened to carry Girl coremakers in the Detroit iNever jerk the reins son that the great banks of the him off at any moment. foundries earn from $1.50 to S2.00 5 Take the horse out of the! country are undertaking to de Likewise, the author or the inper day. jshatts as. much as possible; and feat the bill. The Grit. imitable and cheerful "David Geraldine Farrar, the opera if you drive a pair of four, uniHarum" suffered under the singer, earned $85,000 during Fly Aphorisms. fasten the outside traces while stress of endless pain and sorrow the past season. the horses are standing: They until his book was finished, when will rest better that way. It is better to screen the cradle he passed away before he could Mayor Rushlight, of Portland, and wear a smile than scoff at see the rewards of his herioc ef- Ore., has named a woman as his o '6. Teach your horses to go private secretary. the collar gradually. When a the precaution and wear mourn forts. In the United States there are Joad is started, speak to ing. Herbert Spencer spent a lifeusualFlies in the dining-roothe horses and take a firm hold sick- 2,193 women journalists and ly precede nurses in the sick time in fighting disease and women clergymen. on the reins so that they will ness, which in his early boyhood room All but one of the women who arch their necks, keep their legs Screens in the windows pre- - was considered so threatening under them and step on their that his parents thought it waste ran for office at the recent elecvent crape on the door. ..toes. tion in Colorado were elected. Flies, as well as bad water, of time and money to give him Water your horse as often as spread typhoid. During the past year there much of an education. possible. Water in moderate John Addington Symonds pro- were 283,195 marriages, 372,257 A fly in the milk may mean a quantities will not hurt him, so member of a family in the grave. duced 25 scolarly volumes after births and 486.967 deaths in .long as he keeps moving. England. A fly has natural enemies; the his doctors pronounced him a Seventy-fou- r women in KanBlanket your horse carefully most persistent and most effect- confirmed invalid who would soon die. In spite of the inroads sas are holding public office to when he stands, especially if he ive should be man. is at all hot. Repeated slight It costs less to buy a screen of disease he labored long and which the votes of men elected chills stiffen and age a horse be - door than to get sick and lay off lovingly at his books, and died them. with all humanity his debtor' iore his time. highest average salary for a month. Led Beggar Band. ! I i - Louisville Hotel Louisville, Kentucky On Main between Sixth and Seventh American and European Plans RATES: American Plan $2.00 and up European Plan $1.00 and up We serve the best American Plan meals in the South The New Louisville Hotel Co. Inc. Herman Steinhilber, Manager The Daily F n, . i Aud The inter-lockin- Adair s County News the best afternoon daily paper published in Louisville. It is Democratic Wood-ro- and, is heartily supporting w Wilson for the ! The campaign in is on and if vou want to keep touch with all the parties the United States sub- throughout I scribe foi til e Times. We can T'-- o., i:. i w Kl furnish Th e Times and The Adaii anti-Mor-m- an ' j j County News both for 4.50 per year Come to the office or mail in your subscription. Killirri -.- . in-t- to-b- e m 7,-39- 5 ! United states tor food, clothing and shelter. It is figured that the average woman spends 242 days gazing into the mirror between the ages of 16 and 70. The City Commissioners of Topeka, Kan., will soon appoint two women of members of the police force in that city. Rid nnnolh? in ui,j . , Mrs. Woodrow Wilson were dem It's a short haul from the gar- breathing easily. If he comes bage can the dining table via the! in hot he will sweat in the sta- fly route. ble, and the sudden stopping of If at first you don't succeed, , 9. Bring your horse in cool and . hard work is bad for his feet. 10. swat, swat, swat again. The Best Medicine in the World. In hot weather or in draw- heavy loads. Watch your 'My little girl had dysentery very vhorse's breathing. If he bad. . I thought she woulddie. Chambreathes hard, or short and quick berlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy cured her, and I can truth vit is time to stop. fully say that I think it is the beat ing Green, the historian, was an invalid for years, but he continued laboring at his great work and finished it before his disease could kill him. It was by cheer' will power that he kept off the disease until he had dedicated to country in the world. the Enlish people his famous Of a atotal population of over history. a million and a half in Philadel-delphi- a, FOR SALE: My safe, reliable, fam- there are over 150,000 ! Your Children df Worms You can change fretful, children into healthy, happy youngsters, by ridding them of worms. Tossing, rolling griuding of teeth, crying out while asleep, accompanied with intense thirst, pains in the stomach and bowels, feverish and bad breath, are symptoms that indicate The worms. Kickapoo Worm Killer, a paid women teachers is in Cali- pleasant candy lozenge, expels the worms, regulates fornia, where they receive $918 your children to the bowels, restores health and happiness. a year. Mrs. J. A Brisbin, of Elgin, 111 , says: "I have used Kickapoo Worm Killer In Englend there are more wo- for years, and entirely rid my children men workers in proportion to of worms. I would not. be without population than in any other it " Guaranteed. Price 25c. Sold by Paull Drug Co. A onstrated, it leaked out recently, by an unannounced and unostentatious visit a few days ago by "the first lady of the land" direct from the White House to the bedside of a poor boy dying of tuberculosis, Dr. Corty Grayson, naval surgeon and aide to the President, who spends spar moments caring for the sick of the poor, told the president's wife of a particularly distressing case while discussing the remedy which D r. P. F. Friedmann claims he has discovered for the cure of tuberculosis. Dr. Grayson said he knew the little fellow was in the last stage of and though there was little hope he was trying to procon-sumtio- n, long his life, Mrs. Wilson was touched. Collecting a bunch of spring flowers from the garden of tha President, she accompanied Dr. Grayson in a White House automobile to the home of the unfortunate boy in the poor district Story oF Mrs. Wilson. 11. Remember thatrthe horse is medicine in the world," writes Mrs. ily horse. William Orvi?. Clare, Mich. For sale! 'the most.nervouB ot ail animals. ' by Paull drug Co. Ad Ad I Mrs j. Address, R. Crawford. Winchester, Ky women employed. Women spend yu per cent t of.fe i A pretty story is told by the of the national capital. NeighWashington correspondent for he Associaid Press in thi wry: bor? spread th news of th? vis- - sympathy and charity of'i it. i- - . S"d' J, -- - i. Me-- " i VLlyKT---- l : i . "i JL -. 2sjfAws r , 'Ihi i . v n -f JMM v i V l r THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Birdseve view of our Plant VEILED ' DISEASES. EYES OF NEEDLES. Thoy Never Rust Nor Cut the Very Finest, Softest Thread. Millions of needles are sold dally. It was not so long ago when the thread In the needle was cut by the sharp edges left in the eye after manufacture. The smaller the needle the sharper the edge and the greater the annoyance to users. Then, again, the eyo would rust, for a woman will dampen the end of the. thread on her tongue In order to make a point so that the needle may be threaded more easily. Complaint was loud and long, and orders were passed down the line to produce an eye in the smallest needle thai could not cut the finest and softest thread in the world This was done by inventing a new machine in the shape of die cutters for the making of the eyes. The points on these minute augers are so small that they cannot be seen with the naked eye or detected by the most delicate sense of touch. A microscope is necessary. So it was essential to invent new machines to manufacture the dies and to sharpen the tiny drills. Polishers and burnishers had to be made that would finish off every rough edge in an instant almost because needles sell a dozen or so for a few cents. When this was doue the needles were placed in a rack, through which the eyes projected and held so tightly that when immersed in water only the eyes were covered. In this way the heads of the needles became the negative pole of a powerful battery, and in a few moments the eyes of several million needles were gold plated and hence rendered rust proof. narper's. DAMP, And DARK LADIES, INFECTIOUS THE PASTOR SPRINTED. 3 '&x "Largest in Dixie" W. J. Hughes & Sons Co., Louisville, Kentucky. Columns, Windows, Stair Work, Brackets, Etc. Write for our Catalog 9 Incorporated WHOLESALE Doors, Blinds, Mouldings, 1 Three Men Who Won Literary Laurels Under Feminine Names. One of the most famous cases of a man writer winning fame under a woman's name was that of the late William Sharp, who kept his identity with "Fiona Macleod" a close secret during his life, and it was only after his death that the public was made aware that "her" remarkable novels were the work of the "well known critic and essayist. Their style seemed so characteristically feminine that even the most astute critics believed that they were written by a woman's hand. Another famous writer, Laurence Housman. known already as a poet and artist, made a third and most successful appearance before the public as a "veiled lady." A remarkable book appeared entitled "An Englishwoman's Love Letters," which all the critics praised and all the clubs and literary circles talked about Who was this woman who had laid her heart bare? The critics agreed that, whoever she was. she understood her sex to perfection The secret was kept very close for a time, and then, to everybody's Immense amazement, the real author was revealed as a man after 'all. Very few people probably will recall the undoubted fact that one of the greatest of Victorian poets. Algernon Charles Swinburne, hid his identity occasionally under the very matter of fact feminine nom de plume of "Mrs. Horace Manners," while another and much beloved singer on the other side of the Atlantic, the charming Quaker poet. John Greenleaf Whittier. used c frequently as a pen name the one of "Margaret Smith." London Answers. unro-manti- Easy Method by Which One Hospital Prevents Their Spread. The power of a small glass partition to prevent the spread of infectious diseases has been known in the hospitals of Europe for several years, but Is only becoming recognized In America. In the contagious wards of the Brooklyn Children's hospital glass partitions about five feet high are placed between the beds. And the effect is really astonishing. In one bed may be a child with pneumonia, in the next one with scarlet fever, in the next one with Cerebrospinal meningitis, measles. diphtheria and other such diseases may be represented in the other beds, but .since the installation of the glass partitions no child "catches" the disease that his neighbor has. And yet the air circulates freely all around and abov,e the glass partitions, and one would think that the germs would spread almost as easily as if these were not there. Yet experience has proved that this Is not so. Physicians are revising their views about the spread of contagious diseases through the air. Some are even ridiculing the fumigation of rooms. The suggestion is that most of the pathogenic germs die very quickly in the air; that persons must come fairly close to the patients and be In almost direct contact with them if they are New York to "catch" the disease. World. DRY No Actually Wy Made a Good Run In Record With Plenty of Reason. Time ')ne of the traditional stories of the- ivn of Fairfield, Conn., recounts a. .: i ad. the prayers said, the hymns sung., d the parson began his sermon. As-- I - proceeded his gestures became verj i lergetie. He brought his right hand' with great force. Then he turned cleared the pulpit stairs at e I und. dashed out of the church door-mi- d ran toward the pond a short distance away. The congregation followed in bewildered pursuit and saw their venerable-pasto- r er with flying robe rush into until it came to his neck. The:v turning round, he faced his astonished audience and said: "Dearly beloved brethren. I am nor crazy, as no doubt many of yon think, but yesterday at the drug store I boughi a bottle of nitric acid and carelessly left It in ny pocket today. "My last gesture broke the bottle. 3 knew the suffering the acid would cause-wheit penetrated ray clothing for the water to save raysell pain." He drew several pieces of glass froo his pocket in witnes of the tale. Then he dismlesed the company and harried, u ths-watand-rushe- .Id dash from the pulpit made worthy and beloved pastor of the- dscopal flock. Dr. Labaree. ! t was on a Sunday more than a hun- -. ed years ago. The service had beer bj d EYED MADNESS. home. DOMESTIC DRUDGERY. AH Pesrons Who Are Behind One Year on our Subscrip tion Books No Matter How Burdensome It May Be, Homes Will Always Exist. No matter how many girls spurn housework, homes will still exist. No matter how many women slink dis- Will have to Come off; Under the Law, if not Paid at once Toe 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 A Splendid We Of for Residence Phone 13 1J Business Phone 13 A Clubbing Bargain r i j. nI & i It DENTIST The Adair News And Coon!' Office, Front rooms in Jeffries BTd'g up Slaus. Columbia, Kentucky The Cincinnati Weekly Enquirer Both One Year Q. P. SMYTHE tor FIRE INSURANCE and REAL ESTATE For On I v n!)scrlpHns may or rttiif.wal What The Weekly Enquirer Is issued every Thursday, fc'ubscriptiou prict per year, and it ia one of the best home metcl ropolitan weeklies of It has all the facilities of the great UA11V ENQUIRER for obtaining the World's evtnte, and for that reason can news It carries a great give you all the Je amount of valuablef imn.atter. crispt editorials in- - et reports. Its nuand reliable a necessity to every merous departments mi home, farm or business m 1 Tnis grand offer is limited and we advise you to take advantage by subscribing for theabovecom bination right now. Call Or mail orders to, THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS. It is n. h. JoriEs Veterinary Surgeon and Dentifat Special attention given to Surgical and Dental work. Office at residence near Graded School building. PHOE NO. 7. N. 1 years experience. Peafowls Wanted, WELL DRILLER I will drill wells in Adair and adjoining counties. See me before contracting. Latest machinery of all kinds. im-yrov- $1.50 to $2.00 each W. couraged into hotels and boarding houses, the best of families will always live in separate homes. No matter how many men remain unmarried, the majority will always have wives and children. The millennium itself will not be without the family. Hotels and boarding houses, even, are merely megatherlanized homes, and no matter how much sensible cooperation in washing and sewing, cooking and the care of children and sick folk, may be compassed, even those milleunarians will still have beds to be made, floors to be swept, doors to be tended, clothes to be sorted, buttons to be sewed on, papers to be burned, dishes to be washed, errands to bo run and windows to be locked. Folks may live without concerts and trolley cars and books, but they cannot live without sleeping, dressing and eating, sickness, visitors and children, nor A Boy and a Thousand Dollars. jan they live without that perpetual A New York judge gave his son disorder that has to be perpetually cleared up, and that perpetual disin- $1,000. telling him to go to college and tegration of the material universe graduate. The son returned at the end which has to be perpetually swept up of freshman year without a dollar and Domestic work there will always be. with several ugly habits. At the close The family itself may do it, or they of the vacation the judge told his son may pay some one else to do it. or they that he had done all he could for him may do part and pay some one else to If he had wasted the money that jvas do part, but done it must be. Annie to have taken him through college he might as well leave home and make his Winsor Allen in Atlantic Magazine. own way in the world. It was a rude awakening for the young man, but he Proverb Against Proverb. knew that his father was right. And so A wealthy lawyer and a downtrodden litigant were conversing together. strong was the good influence of his The lawyer had not always been upright father that he did leave home wealthy; the client had not always to go to work in downright earnest. been downtrodden. In the elevators of He went back to college, made his way life they had passed each other, one through, graduated at the head of his going down, the other going up, says class, studied law. became governor ot the Cleveland Plain Dealer. And now the state of New York, entered the they were quoting proverbs at each cabinet of the president of the United States and made a record for himself other. fool and his money are soon part- It was William n Seward. "A ed!" sneered the attorney. Sterilized Soil For Flowers. "Lawyers' houses are built with It is not generally known that the fools' money!" came back the client. Which showed the man who heard soil used by florists for filling window this bit of repartee the truth of the boxes and flowerpots Is often steristatement that those who live in glass lized. This sterilization is not intendhouses shouldn't throw stones. A few ed primarily for the destruction of more might be added, but this will do germs, but for the destruction of all animal and vegetable life in the soil, for the present. so that weeds will not be springing up along with the flowers and worms upBirds and Insects and Vegetation. A well known French scientist has rooting the earth. The sterilizing deasserted that without birds to check vice consists of a large bin with steam the ravages of insects upon vegetation pipes running through it about four eet apart. Along these pipes there human life would vanish from this planet in the space of nine years. But are placed holes at intervals of a few for the vegetation the insects would Inches. The soil which is sod plowperish: but for the insects the birds ed up and left to decay for a year is would perish, and but for the birds dumped in. Then the steam is turned on for half an hour. At the end of Navegetation would be destroyed. ture has therefore formed a delicate that time the process is completed. balance of power which cannot be dis- Harper's. turbed without bringing great loss and The Budding Financier. unhappiness to the world. London Tit-BiProbably the late J. P. Morgan's first attempt at finance took place in Boston. His school teacher gave him monthe Sake of Others. For "Ilave you ever done anything for ey to buy erasers. Young Morgan was the sake of promoting the happiness of gone a long time. When he returned others without selfish reward?" asked he handed the teacher the erasers and the idealis-- . some change. "I should say so." replied Mr. "What's this for?" asked the teachGrowcher. "I have bought any quan- er. "I gave you just enough to buy tity of stock ftiat never paid divi- the erasers." dends." Washington Star. "Oh." returned young Morgan. "I went around town until 1 could find a Plenty of Room. place to buy at wholesale." Detroit She A woman has a greater capacity Free Press. Jor learning than a man. lie Yes: a woman is never so full of gossip that Perpetual Motion. she can't hold more. Philadelphia "What a lively baby." said Flaherty. "Have ye had his picture took yet. 1 Record. ts Insane Person Has the Power of Shedding Tears. One of the most curious facts connected with madness is the utter absence of tears amid the insane. Whatever the form of madness, tears are conspicuous by their absence, as much in the depression of melancholy or excitement of mania as in the utter apathy of dementia. If a patient in a lunatic asylum be discovered in tears it will be found that it is one beginning to recover or an emotional outbreak in an epileptic, who is scarcely truly insane, while actual insane persons appear to have lost the power of weeping. It is only returning reason which can once more unloose the fountain of their tears. Even when a lunatic is telling one in fervid language how she has been deprived of her children or the outrages that have been perpetrated upon herself her eye is never even moist. The ready gush of tears which accompanies the plaint of the sane woman contrasts strangely with the dry eyed appeal of the talkative lunatic. It would, indeed, seem that tears give relief to feelings which, when pent up, lead to madness. It is one of the privileges of reason to be able to weep. Amid all the misery of the insane they find no relief in tears. Fearson's Weekly FROZEN A WITH HEAT. DAYS. Their Depressing Effects Upon the Human System. Next time it is a dark, dreary day and you are sure that you have some really terrible ailment don't worry. Just cheer up and realize that there is nothing the matter with you except that the weather is damp, and the first sunny day will be sure to set you right. At least this is the opinion of Dr. Rankin, a London physician, who has been giving lectures on the subject of health and happiness. He attributes most of the ordinary woes of humanity to the damp weather and explains his theory scientifically. "In damp weather." he says, "the skin ilocs not perform its functions properly Products which should be thrown off in perspiration remain and clo? the skin. Under ordinary circuni stances in a normal temperature the amount of vapor passing from the skin reaches thirty ounces per dav. In moist air the amount passing out from the skin is reduced to seven or eight ounces. "As persnirition contains poisonous properties, it is not surprising fiat during damp weather these poisoi-onproperties which are retained in the body lower the vitality and proflurt various temporary ailments." So it's really a comfort to know that when we do not feel "well" in damp weather it is no siun of constitutional ill health, but just the weather. an Francisco Chronicle. s Remarkable Process Known as thi Caloric Paradox. Freezing Is usually associated wltis cold, but water can be frozen on a red-hplate. This pretty experiment has? rightly been called the calnr! paradox. If a drop of water is placed on a red-hor white hot metal plate it does-no- t suddenly flash into steam under-thinfluence of the great heat It does not even boil. It simply evaporates . quietly and slowly as It rolls about Now. suppose that the drop on-tplate is a volatile liquid like sulphurous acid. It will evaporate, anci this evaporation will produce cold. Let a drop of water fall in the sulphurous acid drop and it will be frozen in spite-mthe heat. M. Boutigny thus froze water on a white hot platinum capsule. Faraday carried this remarkable experiment even further. Pouring some ether and solidified carbonic acid gas on a red-hplatinum capsule, he formed a spheroidal mass which evaporated very Blowly. He then brought some mercury into contact with it. and this frozen. Now. mercury requires a temperature of 40 degrees below zero to solidify It. and here It wap frozen on redhot platinum. ot ot e the-plate- he f ot was-lnstantl- y i T. Hodgen. Good Reason. Pump Repairing Done. me a Call. J. C. YATES "Not yet," said Fogarty. the proud Campbcllsville, Ky. "Hello. Spraddles?" father. "We thried to, but afther an d "Hello, Borom. I haven't seen you hour's lost labor the photygrafter .. for a week." us to a movin' picture studio." A doctor says talking less and "No; I've been seeing you first" Uppincott's. Give listening more keeps one young Birmingham Job Not In It. and good looking. Probably exIf I am building a mountain and stop Willie Pa. why do people talk about the last basketful' of plains wh'y some wives look s o before on the summit I have earth Is the patience of Job? Henpeck my placed tUey don't know your father, much older than their husbands. on - Baltimore Sun ed ray-ferreAge-Heral-d. Be-rau-se iunno?" cently returned from Ceylon have reported the existence of a species of ant that has been observed in the act of sewing ict lenve together for the purpose of forming a nest. This report confirms, the observations of the EngWhen Father Sings. lish naturalist Ridley, made in 1S00. Little Mildred lives on the Kansas Thev mmv ,i row ur the insect3 pulling side and is four years old She has a the edtr- - f le.ives together, then othwod voice and likes to sing. Her fa- ers txiim1iir and fitting the edges, an ther has a very poor voice and wouldn't finally rhe completion of the work by carry a tune on his .shoulders lie Is still other ants which fastened ths So is Mildred. edges with a silky thread yielded by iware of Iiis failing Whenever ho starts to sing the rasp larvae of the same species the workers ing noise grates on her music Iovint: in their mandibles. It is said ears, and whenever Miidred is naughty carried sewing ants pass the thread-givin- g that the father threatens her thus: larvae like shuttles through "Mildred, if yon don't behave papa holes in the edges of the leaves. Boswill sintr." ton Post. Mildred immediately turns up her nose, puts her hands behind her back For the Boy's Sake. and walks away. But she always beA Roseville man stopped smok'ing for haves. Kansas City Star. the sake of his young son. -- Ir I smok& I shall set him a bad example." he arThe Hens Were Jealous. gued and gave up tobacco with many "My dear." said the professor's wife, sighs of regret For three years he has "the hens have scratched up all that done without the weed. The other eggplant seed you soweuv night he found a box of little cigars Id "Ah, jealousy!" mused the professor. the boy's coat pocket, a well smoked And he sat down and wrote a twenty brier pipe In the youngster's tool bos page article on the "Development of down .cellar and a pack of cigarettes iu. Envy In the Minds of the Lower the woodshed. Newark News. Ladies Home Journal. His Experience. A Handy Woman. "In order to succeed in any line of Mrs. Housewifey never had a business," said the great merchant, laundress who could do up white who was given to the habit of moraldresses as nicely as your wife does. izing, "one must begin at the bottom." Rastus (grinning admirably) Ya's 'm. "I tried that," replied the young man Mandy's a right handy 'ooman. She with the fringed trousers, ''and now-I'kin do me up Jes as easy as one o on my uppers." Exchange. dem air dresses. Puck. Reckless Dissipation. Made It Clear. His Mother Hiram, ain't yoc Mrs. Youngbride (to grocer) Shall 'shamed o yourself settln' up till" half open an account or do you prefer to past 8 playin solitaire? Whar you get havo me pay for what I get? Grocer-Bot- h, your taste for gamblin' 1 don't know. madam. Boston Transcript Life. Ri-ped- Castle Garden. Castle Garden was built by the Unit ed States in 1S07 from the plans of Lieutenant Colonel Jonathan Williams Irs C. E., and was called Fort Clintop 1S22 it was ceded to New York city In 1S2J it became a place of ninue nient and about 1S2C. got the iminc ot In 1S4." there were Castle Garden Ethiopian minstrels there, in 1.17-- 0 thet'trial companies played there, and in lSr0 Jenny Lind sans: there In 1S35 it was closed as a place of ar":s racnt. and the commissioners of immi gration took it as an immigrant de;t In 1S70 it suffered from fire, "and on July 9. 1STC. it was burned to the ground. It was rebuilt at once. In 1S92 the depot was moved to Ellis Is land, and Castle Garden reverted to the city, which in 1SIKJ opened an aquarium there. Mo "Deadhead"' Trip. One of the most famous of American-shippin- g lines In the palmy days of our marine was the Cope line, which ran between Philadelphia and .ivsrpooI, says the author of "Memoirs of Charles H. Cramp." Ly Out line John Randolph of Roanoke determined to go i Bnssin when he had been appointed minister to that coontry by President Jackson. Entering the .iffice of the company In Philadelphia, he said to a clerk in his usual grandiloquent manner: "Sir, I wLsh to see Thom.s P. Cope." He was shown to Mr. Cope's office. "I am John Randolph of Roanoke," he said. "I wish to take passage to Liverpool in one of your ships." If he expected to be tendered a nass he was grievously disappointed. "I am Thomas Cope," replied tho head of the line. "If thee goes aboard the ship and selects thy stateroom awi. will pay $ir0 thee may go." A party of German naturalists An Ants' Sewing Circle. re- 1 m 1 Making a friend laugh Is often the best help we can give him. No man can do nothing, and no mar., san io everything. German Proverb.- - A- THUADAIR THE SEWS shown that the liquor is to be .sold or. .used in violation of the Published Every Wednesday State "law, but is inoperative - - BY THE where it is delivered for the private use of an indiAdair County News Company vidual. ( Incorporated.) ADAIR COUNTY per-sonala- nd COUKTFWS SHAS. S. HARRIS EDITOR. in-'Jr- tet A CARD. Democratic newspaper devoted to the of the City of Columbia and the people Adair and adjacent counties. Entered at the Columbia class mail matter. Post-office My fellow-Republican- s: It is generally known that I as sec-s- d VEB. JULY 9, 1913. The fiftieth anniversary of the battle of Gettysburg has passed, and the many who assembled there to review that awful tragedy, and to extol the bravery displayed, are now back at their old homes. It was the largest gathering of old soldiers that ever assembled in this country on an occasion of that kind, and from published reports the speeches made tingled with praise for the valor of those who participated in the meeting fifty years ago. Those who wore the blue and those who donned the gray measured up to the highest point of courtesy and good will for the- - participants of both sides, and showed, beyond question, that war issues no longer divided our people or arrayed section against section. The dominant spirit manifested an united country in sentiment, in business and future greatness. The first meeting at Gettysburg was a crushing defeat for those who fought against Federal power, arid the Federal victory was "v. w I am a candidate to represent the 16th district in the next Senate of Kentucky, and I desire through the press, to appeal to my friends, asking them to support me at the August primary for the nomination. 1 have been afRepublican ever since and before I reached my majority active in every campaign, doing my utmost to advance the interest of the party that I haveibeen identified with since I was inmy teens. I feel that I can'winlatthe final election, and I appeal to my friends to be atjthe pollson August 2d and'vote forjmy nomination. If you will turn out and support me, I will consider it a great favor, and besides I will ever feel grateful. Thanking you before hand, I am your obedient servant, L. T. Neat. ad Income Tax. the most costly of any engagement in the history of the war. The second meeting was a victory for both sides and showed the magnanimity fathered by true courage and nobleness of heart. Good generalship, sincerity of purpose and undaunted courage heroically displayed, is now by both sides to have been the features of that costly conflict. But those days, thank God, have passed; those fearful times have flown. That period, dreadful and destructive, is only a monument to American courage. No more will the tocsin of war be heard in civil conflict, no more will our country engage in sectional destruction. Bound together by common interests, united in the spirit of advancement; cemented into one solid government by the blood of that awful struggle, civil war will be no more. Our country, greatest of all in resources, is bounding forward on substantial footing. We pride in the valor of those who wore the blue and the gray alike. We accept the verdict as a wise solution of conditions that could not have been rendered in a civil manner. The old soldiers no longer linger in the realm of bitterness, but pride in good will ana respect ior tnose wno opposed them on the fields of battle, and in reality we have, at last, a country united. It's a happy condition, and points to a solid future as truly al a solid ad-initi- ed present. The Court of Appeals, in an opinion handed down by Judge Carroll, reversed the decision of the Whitley circuit court in the case wherein the Adams ExpieJ33 company was fined for carrying a shipment of liquor into dry territory. The court holds the 'Kentucky statute is constitutional and operative where it can be The income tax is popularly expected to apply to only those who have incomes above the limitation fixed by the law. This expectation may not be realized. There are already indications that it will apply to the poorest and humblest citizen not directly but indirectly. This is how the law may apply: The real estate owner whose income exceeds the legal limitation cannot be prohibited from raising rents and thus compelling his tenants to pay the tax.. The producer of the necessaries of life, the wholesaler of such commodities, and the retailer who fall under the law, can also increase prices to consumers and thus collect from them the tax they have to pay. The dealer in any commodity who may b e amenable to the law can do the same thing. On the other hand, the man whose income does not exceed the legal limitation may nor only indirectly pay income tax as above, but directly on the dividends of his insurance policy and other little investments that he may have. He may also pay the tax on any indebtedness that he may have, which is a source of income for someone else. Further, he may be doubly taxed for the same thing, in one instance indirectly, in the other directly. All this appears from the operations of the income tax laws of other countries, whose experi ence is that the burden finally rests upon the poor. If this should prove to he the case, the law will have to be greatly changed if it accomplish what is intended taxation in proportion to ability to pay. In all the walks of life where parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. men are engaged for any kind Perryman, last Tuesday. of service character and efMr. J. M. Perryman, who has ficiency are requisites. The been very sick for several days, most efficient men employed, in is some better. banks and stores and factories Mr. J. W. Tupman was in this command the highest salaries neighborhood, a few days ago, and inefficient man or men who canvassing. are not trustworthy hardly ever Mr, James Allen, of Hustons-villsucceed in securing good posiwas here a few days ago tions and invariably lose them looking after sheep and cattle. when better qualified men can Tarter. be secured. The discharge of public duties is as important as The Sunday School is progressthe discharge of private ones. An office holder is a public ing nicely a t White's school servant and he is employed by house, with a large number in the voters of the people to per- attendance. form specific duties and the one J. T. White was in Cincinnati question for the voter to consid- last Sunday, taking advantage er is the test made by Jefferson of the excursion. 'is he capable, is he honest?" The all day singing at Mt. Nothing else should be considered Olive, last Sunday, was a success. No incapable man or unreliable Quite a large number attended, man should be voted for, no all reporting a nice time. matter how good a hand shaker W. C. Barrett has moved his he is or how entertaining. Be- saw mill to Mr. Bob Pike's, on ing a good fellow does not qualicutting a Sulphur Fork, End-ify any man for office and should yard for Spots wood Lumber Co. not be considered unless all the "Old Aunt" Emily Blair, who other qualities are combined has been very sick for a few with it. The Democratic voters days, is reported better at this of Hardin county are intelligent writing. enough and discrim i n a ti n g P. M. Roberts and brother, enough to pick out out the best qualified men in intelligence and Herbert, was at Dunnville, last in character to serve them. We Thursday, on business, Mr. Dee Tarter, son of P. M. advise them when they go to vote on August the 2nd to con- Tarter, will open school at this sider every candidate only from place July 7. the standpoint of fitness for the Ed and Charlie Shaw have purposition to tvhich he aspires. chased a grist mill and will have Elizabethtown News. it in operation in a few days. e, Good Farms IN Taylor and Adjoining- Counties - For Sale AJso Nice Resident Property In Campbellsville SeejN. W. MILLER'S Real Estate Agency Campbellsville, Ky., Before buying. Herman C Tafel Jk1 236 W. Jefferson, St. AH Louisville, Ky. Things Electrical Write for Wireless Telegraph Pamphlet It Telegraph Inst. Telephone Medical Battery t s Electric Light Linemen Tools and Line Materia! Gradville. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Moss, of Greensburg, stopped over for the on tiiefr return from Baker-- e Our people are complaining of jton last Saturay night with continued dry weather. tneir brother, C. 0. Moss. W. B. Hill came in last week from his regular spring trip to lVir. Kobert Roe, of Sparks- ville, called in to see us while en remain with us a few days. route to Cool Springs district Uncle Charlie Yates was on where he will inspect the new the sick list a few days of last 'school building that is just about week, but is better at this writ- completed. i l i i W Pellyton. Farmers are nearly done plowing their corn, and it looks well. There was a Missionary Rally at Providence last Sunday. Ser mons wereS preached by Revs. Chandler and Breeding, of Co-- 1 lumbia. Mr. Dave May, who has been sick for several months, is getting some better. Mr, James Martin's family has tbeen very sick with the measles. There w a s a fine rain fell here last Wednesday evening which was needed very much. Mr. Robert Cooper left for Illinois, last week, to stay until ; Married, on Wednesday, June Our market was well supplied W. C. Yates, of Portland, was with blackberries last Friday, 19. Miss Amandy Wheat to a Mr. with us one day last week. Rainwater, of Pulaski county. there beinor something like seven th u. ivioss ana wire attended gallons for sale at 10 cts. Success to them services at Pickett Chapel on the per gallon. Mr. Ben Evans, of Eunice, Fourth. Dr. U. L. Taylor stopped in to was here last week buying hogs, Richard and J. R. Shirley, see us one dav last week while Pavin "c cne Aiiurown community, were Lnvftllfa frt fho haABiAa of Josh Mr. Andrew Foley bought with us one day last week. Taylor, of color, where there has a few bunches of timber from Mr. Frank Pangburn, of Cin- been two deaths from consumpdifferent parties and will begin cinnati, is visiting his relatives tion inside of the last six or having it yarded in a few days. here at this time. eight months-Mr- . Dr. U. L. Taylor, of Columbia, Mrs. W. M. Wilmore spent Alfred Parson, the was here last week, looking "a- last Friday afternoon at Comill man, of this place, fter his duties as health officer. lumbia. is making some of flour ty-fi- ve well-known lnS- - I Mrs. R. L. Caldwell, of Mr. James Dunbar, of Ono, in company with her uncle, Russell county, was through here last week, buying or contract- Mr. Flowers, of Bowling Green, ing mule colts for the September spent a few days visiting relatives here last week. market. Mr. Frank Winfrey, been in Illinois, Mill-tow- n, who has The farmers in this communi- Christmas. Mrs. Elizabeth Allen and her daughter, Mrs. Elizabeth Davis, o f Fullerton, Nebraska, who have been visiting in this neighborhood for several months, left for their home last Thursday. Miss Minnie Page, of Taylor county, who has been teaching a class in music here, returned home last Monday. The teachers of this place vill teach at the following places: Miss Sallie Pelley, Creston, Casey county; Miss Effie Coffey, Mintonville; Cleo Pelley, Camp bell scool house; D E. Sanders, Spout Springs; Oscar Sinclair, Mt. Zion; W. S. Sinclair, Creek; The school at this place will be taught by Miss Mary Gabbert, of Casey Creek. Bar-nett- fs several ty are having their wheat threshed this week. Wheat is months, has returned home. fine quality, but not turning out Cy Robinson and J. 0. White as n.uch as they expected. spent last Friday fishing, on Mr. Arvest Hill has accepted a Sulphur Fork. position with Nell & McCandless, The little baby o f Frank of Columbia, in the grocery White, who has been very sick, business. is reported some better. Prof. Moss and wife, of CoMr. Thomas Bryant, who had lumbia, stopped over last Sunday the misfortune of having a mule with C. 0. Moss and family while Gordon Montgomery, County to fall down with him and get- en route to Edmonton. . ting considerably bruised is in a Judge N. H. Moss, of Co-- 1 Attorney, was snaKing nanas convalescent condition. naiiorl in fn opp nc hi with his friends here the first of -: We understand Mr. Williard return from his tarm one day the week. for ! the best that has been made at his mill for a long time. This is the result of having good wheat. Mr. Parson is receiving some of the best wheat that he has had for several years, and consequently he is putting out the best quality of flour. Our town was full of people to attend the Clearance Sale of Nell & Nell that was well advertised and the consequences were they enjoyed a good business while it was a great help to the other merchants also we would be glad to have such business every day. that I ihia Grant and Mr. Welby Swanson last week. will leave, in a few days, for J. A. Diddle returned from Indiana, to be absent for a few Bowling Green the latter part of months. last week. Mr. Charles Sparks and Mrs. Mr. Clyde Jones was on Green river, last Tuesday, on business. Weslie Parson put in the 4th at Edmonton. Mr. Tanner Ottley, of CoJ. P. Cortey was visiting in lumbia, spent several days in Taylor county the first ' of the this community last week shakVote For Best Qualified Men. week. ing hands with his friends. k I Lyon, of CampbellsThe News never takes part in "Mr. Will Mrs. J. D. Walker, of .Co ville, was here a few days ago, Of BOURBON POULTRY CURE lumbia, spent a few days at her the contest of the county for the B down a chick's throat cures taking orders. various county offices, but it is gapes, a few drops in the old home near here and visiting drinking water cures and prevents cholera, diarrhoea, relatives last week. Mr. Woodson Holtzclaw, of nevertheless interested in seeing and other chick diseases. One 50c bottle makes 12 gallons of the best qualified men chosen so Dunnville, was here, looking afmedicine At all druggists. Mr, E. H, Hughes, of CotfrSampleand booklet on ''Dis that the county may secure the ter business last vveek. eases 01 sent FREE. lumbia, and Mr. Thos. Hughes, QBmHlXx Bourbon Remedy Co. Islington, Ij. most "intelligent service in the Mr. J. J. Henson and wife of Bliss, visited their relatives Sold by Paull Drug Company. management of all its affairs. were visiting Mrs. Henson's here last Sunday. Father Graduates With Son. Willis Hickman, of Spencer, Ind., will graduates in the same class with his son, Hubert Hickman. The father, a prominent lawyer, was a student ia the Indiana university when it disbanded in 1877, and was not reorganized for 11 years. In the meantime Hickman had finished his studies in a private office and became proficient in Indiana legal circles. Recently he peti- rs!liliiJP ONE ROP tioned the Board of Trustees t o allow himto complete his course. The request was readily granted, and he the university in time to receive his diploma at the same time as his son. re-enter- ed THE; ADAIR COUNTY NEWS -- Kikes Home Baking Easy WBK are authorized to announceJt.C. expressed at the primary August 2nd, Messrs. M. Cravens, J. O. Russell G. JEFFRIES a Democratic candidate and Sam Lewis witnessed the ball, 1913. for Jailer nf Adrir county, subject to4, game at Campbells ville 'last Friday. the voters of said party, at the August Mrs. B. 11. Gilpin, of Campbellsvi e jt primary. We -P Assessor. spent Monday night in Columbia, en route to visit her parents at Mr. ill POWDER The only baking powder Absolutely Pure Cream of Tartar ANNOUNCEMENTS . made from Royal Grape We are authorized to announce Oliver Willis a candidate fo'r the Democratic nomination for Jailer of o announce Adair County, subject tc the action ;We are authorized t of the Democrats of this county in the DEVI FOLEY, of Webb's precinct, r Eiussell coumty. a candidate for August primary. of said county, subject to the We are authorized to announce JO action of the Republican party, exZ. CONOVER a candidare for Jailer pressed at the August primay. of Adair county subject to the action Auof the Progressive party in the gust primary. FOR CLFRK We are authorized to announce JAMES W. V A UGH AX a candidate We are authorizpd to annouuce AT-TI- S for Jailer of Adair county subject to MCFARLAND a candidate for the action of the Democratic party in the August primary. the nomination for County Court Clerk, of Russell county, subject to We are authorized to annouuce W. the action of the Republican party at H. WILSON a candidate for Jailer of the August primary. Adair county, subject to the action of the Democratic party. ' For County Attorney. As-esso- Burkes-yill- e. Frankfort, arrived in Columbia last week, to remain fifteen o and Mrs O. U. Hamilton, r twenty IN THE HEART e, dajs. Mr. J D ABSOLUTELY Sharp and wife, Amanda-villvisited relatives in the Cane Valley country last Saturday and Sunday. Miss OF THE THEATRE, SHOPPING AND OFFICE DISTRICT 3 FIRE PROOF b rppnanrP pp4 ISiiili EUROPEAN PLAN ONLY Arbye Brown, of Hartfort', Ky , Mollie Caldwell, Mabel Hindinan and Pearl II indman spent the 4th at Grifhn Springs. HO ALUMO UME PHOSPHATE For County Judge. R. S. ENGLISH, of the Milltown pre- , 1 desire, through the News, to ancinct, a candidate for Jailer of nounce myself a candidate for the subject to the action of the nomination, for the office of County Democratic voters of said county, ex- Attorney for Russell County, subject pressed at the August primary. t o theaction o f the Republican voters of said county, at the coming Adah-county- We are authorized to aimounec COUXTY SUPERINTENDENT August primary. J n. Stone. We are authorized to announce ELI We are authorized to announce W. STRANGE, of Glenville, a candidate T. McFARLAND a candidate for for the Democratic nomination foi County Judge of Adair county, subjec County School Superintendent sub to the action of the Progressive Re ject to the oction of the August pri mary. publican party. to announce We are autho-ize- d announce PROF. TOBIAS IIUFFAKER a canWe are authorized to Superintendent Public that TAXXER OTTLEY is a candi- didate for Adair county, atofthe NoCounty Schools of date for Judge of the Adair Court, subject to the expression of vember election. Democrats at the August primary, 1913. We are authorized to announce the candidacy of J. V.DUDLEY for CounWe are authorized to announce Dr. ty School Superintendent, subject to N. M. HAXCOCK. of Cane Valley, a the action of the Democratic voters candidate for Judge of the Adair at the August primary. County Court, subject to the Democratic .voters who will express their We are authorized to announce G. choice at the August primary. A. BRADSHAW a candidate for Assessor, subject to the action of the We are authorized to announce J. Democratic voters of Adair county, W. TUPMAN a candidate for Judge of expressed at the August primary. Adair county court, subject to the will of the Democratic voters of Adair FOR SENATOR. county, at the August primary. FOR REPRESENTATIVE. We are authorized to announce L1L-BUR- N Ivan McDougle, oi Richmond, who was a teacher in the Graded School last session, is here mingling with his many friends. Miss Katie Murrell, who made an extended visit to Earlington, K., Nashville, Lexington and Springfield, Tenn., returned home Monday night. Mrs. Lou W. Atkins was called to Pensacola. Fla., Monday, having received a message that her sister, Mrs 0. A. Bailey, was a victim of appendicitis. Mis. Tim B. Cravens suffered an attack of acute indigestion last Friday night, and for several hours her condition was serious. She has about rexMr. Hotel Henry Watterson Louisville's Most Modern Hotel Here in the newest and most beautiful Hotel in Louisville, 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 Efegantly Furnished Rooms are exceptionally low and so are the prices for our excellent Restaurant service aa the The Cafe is in chnrze of Elecantly Fnrnished Rooms with liot and Our cuisine CI flft prices areand service is unexcelled.sery.c, cold running vater and private baropean most moderate, r R-pc- ts toilet, per. day ?x.vv 1 Elegantly Furnishcd,Rooms Private Bath, perday V1""' f- -x Cfl but choice or club breakfast, each 30c person Table d'hote luncheon from 12:00 to Cfl 8:00 p.m., per person Rathskeller cpen from 4:00 p. $2.00, $2.50 and $3.00 Large Sample Rooms with V? Private Bath, per day Music by the Finest Orchestra in the City Reservation-- , should be made whenever possible. Z'rT'''c"rA','n"ei JJ.. n. (111 vi"'" .i., a. to announce G. T. HERRIFORD a candidate for the Republican nomination for County Judge ofAdair county, subject to the action of the Republican party at the August primary. We are authorized FOR COUXTY ATTORNEY We are authorized to announce GORDON MONTGOMERY a candidate for County Attorney., subject to tha action of the Democratic voters of Adair, expressed at the August primary. "We PHELPS a candidate to repre- covered. sent Russell and Casey counties in the Mr. W. E. Bradshaw left for Louisnext Legislature, subject to the action ville last week to resume his duties as of the Republican voters, expressed Pullman car conducter". He did not at the August primary know when he left the run that would We are authorized to announce Dr. be given him. John D Combest a Republican candidate to represent Russell and Casey Count Stults returned from Lancasin the next Legislative of Kentucky, ter a few days ago where he has ac subject to the action of the August cepted a position in the depot, that primary. will return for work in city. He aobut two weeks. n opDr. E. 1. Alper, the tician, who has been in Columbia about two months, left for other Mr. W. R Lyon was in Columbia points last Monday. He is popular with his patients. last Friday. Mr. Charley Coffey and wife, of OkMr. W. L Brockman was here from lahoma, arrived, on a visit, last week. Glenville Monday. Mrs. Coffey is a daug'hter of Mr. S. H. We are authorized to announce L. Miss Mary Lay has been on the sick Mitchell. Mr. Coiley a half bruther T. NEAT, of Adair county, is a can- list for saversl days. of Mr. J. N. Coffey. didate to represent the 16th SenatoriJ. W. Flowers was in gampbells- al district in the next Senate of Ken Miss Josephine Field, of Gainesville, tucky, subject to the action of the! villeon the Fourth Texas, is visiting relatives in Colum- KepuDiicau party, as expressed at tne Mr. M. JI. Hale, Russell Springs, J bia and out in the county. She is a August primary. The district is composed of the counties of Adair, Cum- was here a few days ago. daughter of Dr. Geo. Fields, who was berland, Clinton. Rnssell and Wayne. !n th5s pIace Mr. Charles Walls was in Louisville born ancl reared sp.vp.rjvl rln.vs f Inst, wp.p.Ic. Mr. C. M. Barnett and wife, who We are authorized to announce E. M. COX, of Albany, a candidate torj Mr. and Mrs. Geo. R. Reed are at have been temporarily located in Illinois, reached Columbia one evening Senate in this the ICth Senatorial; tile Chautauqua this week, of the last week. They came in their tourdistrict subject to theaction Republican party in the August pri- - j Mr. II. G. Borders, Campbellsvil e, ing car, and will remain several weeks. mary. spent last week in Adair county. ROBT. B. JONES, Manager. GEO. SCHENCK, Ass't Mr. Hotel, Pattzn, Chattanooga, Tenn., and Hotel. Asslsy (open May 12, 1913), Atlanta, Ga., under same management and ownership. BEgESKSaLOB ( A fishing party composed of Murrell, Mary Misses Lena Young and Ruth Upton, Messrs. You Can Buy Buster Brown's Personals. well-know- i i I I Holladay spent last Saturday P m., fishing and boatriding on the Guaranteed Hosiery pond at Young's Mill. They reAt This Store port a most delightful afternoon. PROBABLy no other brand of 25c School wiil open at this place Monday July the 7th with Miss hosiery has as much sincere value and Mae Untor, as teacher. Miss ( style as Buster's DARNLESS Merchan- Mae is a fine young lady and a dise. Its makers make only 25c cotton successful teacher. We wish h:sery and are thus enabled to offer a her a successful year. ' Y cause they special', Miss Eva Murrell and Mr. John .' ize in ihe 25c hosiTroutman visited relatives at ,:"WI ery field. Buster I Gad berry last week. '"MV, Brown's DARN-LESm Mrs. Manerva iMontgomery is ... Guaranteed very low at this writing. ! jDARNLESS smw.r V I ! ! A ? S if WM.'ll!irf ' . Mr. Evan Bennett and family, and family, of Co- pleasburg, paid Columbia a visit last Wed of Cane Valley, were the Russell County Announcements. nesday, in their new automobile. ant guests at the home of Mr. Messrs Hugh Richardson, Marvin and Mrs, John Young- last Saturprimary. For Jailer. Young and Oma Barbee went with day and Sunday.' We are authorized to announce LUthe aggrigation to Campbellsville. BELL a candidate for Jailer, Mrs. Lizzie Murrell; who has THER We are authorized subject to the action of the Democrat- SAM HART a candidate to announce Mrs. W. F. Cartwright left Saturfor Jailer of sick for several days is imic voters of Adair county at the August Russell county, subject to the action day morning for Glasgow where she been primary. will visit her sister, Mrs. Abe Long. proving. of the voters of the Republican party We are authorized to announce J. Z. PICKETT a candidate for Jailer of Adair county, subject to the action of the voters of the Progressive Republi-- , can party, expressed at the August Mr. Willie Feese - authorized to announce It. L We are authorized to announce is spending a few days in Columbia. CAMPBELL a candidate for County Attorney of Adair, subject to the ac- J. 0. EWING, of Cumberland Mr. Tim Cravens went over to tion of the Democratic voters at the county, a Democratic candidate Campbellsville to witness the game. August primary. for the State Senate in the 16th district, subject to the action of Mrs. U. L Taylor is chilling and the voters of said party at the hrs been quite sick for several days. FOB SIIEBIFF. August primary. Mr. II. K. Walkup, Glenville, was We are authorized to announce on our square the first of the week. JOHN M. WOLFOB'D a candidate for FOR ASSESSOR. Mr. Ernest Harris represented The Sheriff of Adair county, subject to the action of the Progressive Bepublican We are authorized to announce R.A News at the Lebanon Chautauqua. party, expressed at the August prima- WAGGENER a candidate for the Miss Lucile Smith, of Indianapolis, Democratic nomination for Assessor is visiting Miss Jennie McFarland. ry. of Adair county subject to tne action Mr. Fred Hill is taking his vacation, We are authorized to announce S. H of the August primary. MITCHELL a candidate for sheriff, visiting at several points in the State. of Adair county, subject to the action We are authorized to announce J. D, of the Democratic voters of said EUBANK, of Little Cake precinct, a Mrs. Geo. Montgomery is attending county, expressed at the August pri- candidate for Assessor, subject to the the Lebanon Chautauqua this week. mary. 1913 Democratic voters at the August primary. Miss Edna Chewning, who visited We are authorized to announce A. A at Romine, returned home last week We are authorized to announce MILLER, a candidate for Sheriff of Mrs. Georgia Crenshaw and her son, Adair count', subject to the Demo- ERNEST CUNDIFF a candidate for Assessor of Adair county, subject to Clyde, are visiting in Metcalfe county. cratic primary to be held in August. the action of the Progressive RepubliMr. T. E. Jeffries and wife attended can party, expressed at the August We are authorized to announce primary. the Chatauqua, at Lebanon, last BURT EPPERSON, of Montpelier, a week. candidate for the Democratic nominaWe are authorized to announce tion for Sheriff of Adair County, subLittle Miss Bess Hurt visited at th 'JAKE CHELF a candidate for Assessject to the August primary. or of Adair county, subject to the ac- home of Mrs. J P. Hutchison last tion of the Democratic voters of said week. FOR COUNTY CLERK. county, expressed at the August priMr. B. P Chewning, who is in the mary We are authorized t o announce revenue service, is at home for two WALKER BRYANT a candidate for County Court Clerk, subject to the We are authorized to announce J. months. action of the Democratic voters of N. SQIRES a candinate for the nomi- I Mr and Mrs. L. L. Eubank are .vis Adair county, expressed at the August nation for Assessor of Adair county, iting the family of Mr. J. M. Frazer, primary. subject to the action of the Republi- Danville. Ve are authorized to announce L. can party at the August primary. Mr. John A. Harris", who is in school Y. GABBERT a candidate for County Court Clerk of Adair County, subject at Bowling Green, is at home for a SURVEYOR. to the action of the Progressive Reweek or two. publicans of slid county. Mrs. W. A. Hines, of Big Spring, I hereby announce myself a candidate for Surveyor of Adair county, at Ky , is visiting at the home of Mrs Jailer. the August primary subject to the ac- Jo Rosenrteld. of the Republican party. To the Democrats of Adair County, tion E G. Hakdwick. Miss Frances Reed is visiting the I hereby announce ray candidacy for family of her unc.e. Mr. Geo. R. MilJailer of Adair County subject to the ler, Louisville. FOK MAGISTRATE. action of Democrats in the August Elias Dunbar, Alma Reese and Gar-li- n primary. If nominated, I will use all Dunbar, of Jamestown, were here honorable means m my power to adWe are authorized t o announce a few days ago. vance the interest of my associates HENRY HUDSON a candidate for and if elected will discharge the Democratic nomination for MagiMessrs. Andrew Meadows and T. P. duties of the office impartially, I ask the strate iu the Glensfork and narmony Warren, of Sewelltou, Russell county, your support. were here a few days ago. district, subject to the August Yours ruly S. G. Denny. pri-mary. Mr. A. B. Gowdy, Campbellsville, Mr. L. H. Cabell, Miami, was in Co- lumbia Monday. He was recently a candidate to represent Green and Taylor counties in the Legislature, but withdrew on account of failing health. Mrs. Talmage Smith and children, Irene and Harold, of Indianapolis, lnd., arrived Thursday to . spend the rest of summer with Mrs. Smith's father, Mr. W. T. McFarland and amily. Additional Locals. We Want You to Know Sell Ic- e- That We Wholesale and retail and al ways have it. uur prices are such that its use is within the limits of every family. Phone The singing Sunday afternoon or write for prices. by Profs. Jones and Cabbell was , Clint Smith & Co. Ad. Columbia. largely attended. Local MarKet. To-day. 't i The teachers of this communii Women and Chilty will teach as follows; .Miss dren. iMattie Young Yellow Hammer, V1'" ZDC Pair Mary Young Keith's Chapel, 1 I 4 Pairs GuarAllye Garnett Simpson, Mattie anteed 4V , Nell Garnett Mt. Pleasant. months Tupman Plum Point, Mae Upis made of long ton Zion, EvaMurrell Frasier. strands of the most Elva Murrell Bottom School Heel,Jones Smith's expensive Sea Island Cotton. House, Elva knee, sole and toe are reinforced Chapel, . John Jones Glenville, top, light, strong linen with 2- 3,- - and Robert Willis Tabor, Eldridge thread. Four pairs guaranteed to wear Barger Walnut Grove. without holes for four months or 25c z Messrs. Henry Moore and John pair. Mil styles, colors and sizes. Smith, of Cane Valley, were the pleasant guests of Mr. Elva Jones, last Sunday. 'y-.- Hosier' for Men, - -, 4-p- ly Russell & Co Dr. J. C. Gose was in last Wednesday. Colum--bia- , Eggs Hens Chickens Cocks 12 10 ...:: 14 4 1 7 Turkeys Geese Ducks Wool 8 spring clipping'. -- . 18 Hides (green) l. Feathers Ginsengs Beeswax '.... 45 5 50 25 YellowRoot May Apple (per lb) zion. 2E0 2 The farmers are very busy in their hay and wheat. Mr. B. F. Monday lost iii Stallion, Lincoln Dare, last week The cause of his death is not Knifley. known. He was the best breed' The fine rains and warm er in this section. Mr. H. B Ingram and wife weather of the last few days have been a boone to crops of all of Columbia, were visiting Mrsi kinds. Corn is fine, but hay is J. C. Gose and Mrs C. a few days last week. lighter than for Sev.eral years. Mrs. J. B. Russell and daught-- ' Nearly all farmers are done plowing corn, and hay harvest is er. Nana, and grandmother vis-- ' ited relatives in this section a on. Oats are light, owing to the few days ago. What we need on our county dry. cold weather, in early spring. more work and more? Mr. J. W. Tupman candidate roads is nay. No work on our roads this for County Judge, was in this year. Another new law and section last week. at all be the consequences The saddest affair that happenMr. J. B. Russell, of Columbia,, wa- - m our town a day or Swo ed in this section for many years, was the killing by lightening of last week. -- Ve were' sorry to learn- that Mr. R. B. Tucker and son, on county authorities failed to June the 20th. Mr.' Tucker was the a contract for the recon make a good, honest and upright struction of the bridge across man. We extend our sympathy Green river at Watson which ie ' very badly needed. to the wife and four children. covered. ies no-road- Mr. J. J. Humphress returned Katherine Willis, who toTerre Haute, lnd., last week. has been on the sick list has reMiss s - THE ADAIK rorNTY NEWS owels are Basis of Child Health The careful mother, who watches closely the physical peculiarities of her children, will soon discover that the most important thingr in connection with a. child's constant good health is to keep the bowels regularly open. Sluggish Tbowels will be followed by loss of appetite, restlessness during sleep, irritability and a. dozen and one similar evidences of physical disorder. At the first sign of such disorder give the child a teaspoonful of Dr. Caldwell's J3yrup Pepsin at night on retiring and repeat the dose the following night if necessary more than that will scarcely be needed. You will find that the child will recover its accustomed good spirits at once and will eat and sleep normally. This remedy is a vast improvement over salts, cathartics, laxative waters and similar things, which are altogether -- too powerful for a child. The homes of Mrs. Carrie McDonald, 1036 Trigg Ave., Memphis, Tenn., and Mrs. Sallie B. Griffith, Veechdale, Ky., are always supplied with Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin, and with them, as with thousands of others, there is no substitute for this grand laxative. It is really more than a laxative, for it contains superior tonic properties which help to tone and strengthen the stomach, liver and bowels sc that after a brief use of it all laxatives can be dispensed with and nature will do its own work. Anyone wishing to make a trial of this remedy before buying it in the regular way of a druggist at fifty cents or one dollar a large bottle (family size) can have a sample bottle sent to the home free of charge by simply addressing Dr. "W. B. Caldwell, 405 Washington St., Monticello, 111. Your name and address on a postal card will do. Why Roses imell Sweet. Trespassing on Railroads. The rose would, no doubt, "smell as sweet by any other name," but how does it contrive to "smell sweet" at all? With this query in mind as French chemiet subjected flowers to analysis in order to find out the secret. Being cut into sections and having pure hydrochloric acid poured over them, it is no wonder that the tender flower gave up a portion of their secret. Yet they did not give it up entirely. The investigator was only able to ascertain that the fine oil which gives the perfume is apparently derived in every case from chlorophyll, and is usually located at the upper surfaces of the petals or sepals in delicate cellules. The fact that the perfume oils are derived from chlorophyll is interesting, because, as will be remembered, cholorophyll is that substance in plants which when acted upon by sunlight, turns a leaf into a sort of chemical laboratory. But it cannot act without the sun- Always cut across the grain of the meat when possible. I n State. A Good Investment. carving a rib roast, place the Working for railroads is a per, merW. D. Magli, a large back bone on the platter ilous occupation in Kentucky as chant of Whitemound, Wis , bought a and cut thin slices parallel to the stock ef Chambrlain's medicine so as railin other places. Sixty-si- x do be ab'e to supply them to his cus- ribs, running the knife under way employers were killed in 1912 tomers. After receiving them lie and separating bone from sirloin. and 1,362 sustained injuries. was himself taken sick and says that Turn over and remove the tenone small bottle of Chamberlain's It is much safer to ride on a rail- Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea .Remedy derloin, slicing across the grain. way train as a passenger than to was worth more to hiin than the cost Fillet of beef or tenderloin is of his entire stock of these medicines. walk on the track as a trespass- For sale by Paull Drug Co. Ad carved from the largest end, er. Numbers of people persist, which should be at the carver's Plan for Federal Aid to Good however, in walking on the track right. Round of beef, fillet of Roads. and a large percentage of them veal and rolled stea. are placed sit down on the ends of ties to on the platter flesh side up, and Hon. Jonathan Bourne, Jr., rest or go to sleep with as much beams. We know how much we serenity as if they expected the Chairman of the Joint Commit- carved in horizontal slices. owe to the sun as the source of engineer of a fast train to drive tee on Federal Aid in the Con- When carving round steaks, cut all life and energy upon the around them or jump over them. struction of Post Roads, has giv- across the grain in long thin strips, and in carving sirloin, reearth, and yet it is a little suren out the following interview: move the tenderloin by cutting prising to reflect that it is direct"With city population increasyear old blooded mare for sale. Four ly instrumental in the production Individuality li n e. Sire, Dabnerd ing three times as fast as rural close to the bone, then divide of the exquisite perfume with Dare. Dam, Minnie Dulworth, both population, and production o f the the meat in narrow pieces. registered. Address, Remove the meat from the other which a flower salutes our food stuffs not near keeping pace T. C. Faulkner, side of the bone and carve in the nostrils. Columbia, Ky with increase in population, same manner. there is surly need to make farm The thickest part of a leg of life more attractive. The probmutton or lamb should be at the lem is one of national importance, back of the platter and should for congestion of population in be cut through from the thickcities is a national evil Upon I1 est part to the bone. Saddle of country life we depend chiefly mutton is carved down to the for the strength and vigor of ribs in long slices, parallel to the body, mind and moral character backbone. Always carve cold COURIER-JOURNthat make a nation great. meats in the thinest possible "To halt the drift of men and slices. vomen toward the city, we must HENRY WATTERSON, Editor Place!the head of a fowl at the make farm 'life more pleasant and farm operation more profit- carver's left, then with the knife Is a. National Newspaper, Democratic in able. N o public undertaking bend the leg over away from the politics.' It prints all the news without will aid more in this direction body, andjjcut through the joint, well-know- The report of the Kentucky Railroad Commission shows a to- hours after his arrival bis bring tal of 1, 501 accidents in the ing whiskey into the town was State during the year 1913. Of common talk, although he had these 229 were fatal. not told a soul about the contents The dangerous habit of walk- of his trunk and had not taken ing on railroad tracks was re- even as much as a look at the sponsible for most of the fatali- phial since his arrival in the little ties. The nnmber.of trespassers city. How the Perryville people killed was 135. In addition twenty-t- found out about the booze, Mr. wo persons were killed at Helm never knew, but profiting crossings. Only six passengers by the experience he never took lost their lives during the year, another bottle there or elsewhere' an indication that railway travel as far as that is concerned. is not especially hazardous in the Richmond Climax. pres-- 1 power it would reduce-ou- r ent 'mud tax' one hundred milPerryville people are fightin' lions annually. "Third, iurnish occupation for mad because an advertising agent for a whiskey house went 400.000 people maintaining the through the little town and highways, except during the threw a small phial of whiskey harvest season, when they would in nearly every yard. Richmond be free to work on farms during only the owners of those yards the busy season. A road well he missed would have a griev- maintained until that time needs ance against the booze distribu- no care during the harvest period "Any person interested in the tor. And this reminds us that Congressman Helm told us on subject of good roads can secure one occasion that some 25 years a copy of my suggested plan by ago he went to Perryville to writing me, care of the Senate teach school, and fearing a snake Office Building, Washington, D. bite or other trouble he took the C. precaution to carry along a half For Cuts, Burns ana Brutses. pint of red licker," which he In every home there should be a box placed in the bottom of his trunk. He says that in less than 24 of Bucklen's Arnica Salve, ready to TooK it fo ihe Wrong Place SUGGESTIONS BY PNEUMONIA left me with a frightful cough and very weak. I had spells when I could hardly breathe or speak for 10 to 20 minutes. My doctor could not help me, but I was completely cured by STATE EDITORS How Kentucky Schools May Be Improved. TO EXTEND TERM IN OFFICE. I DR. KING'S New Discovery Mrs. J. E. $1.00 Cox, Joliet, Ul. DRUGGISTS. 50c AND AT ALL Superintendent of Public Instruction Should Have More Time to Carry Out Reforms Aim Should Be Education Rather Than Instruction Importance of Electing Good Officials. Why Not? From the Louisville Times. The 'awakened and more intelligent interest in all that pertains to education in the commonwealth suggests an inquiry in some quarters. Why not. they ask. so contrive as that a con tinuity of reform be made the more certain by permitting a second term to the superintendent of public instruction? Allowing for the time necessary for him to shake down in his otlice and become at home with the routine, how, in the brief space left, may he hope to shape and perfect plans that shall have time to blossom and bear fruit? Is it not essential that if those plans meet public approval and support they bo given every widest opportunity to prove their worth by results? The suggestion is worth consideration. There is much to be said for it and something, no doubt, on the other side. But. at Grst glance, we are free to state that it "listens" well. Our Slogan "Education is an investment; ignorance is a tax." From the Russell Democrat. Herein lies the importance of education. We should educate rather than instruct, because it is far more important to cultivate the mind than to store the memory, and instruction is only a part of education. Studies are a means and not an end. Children are by nature eager for information. They are always putting questions, and this ought to be encour aged. Their instincts may be trusted' to a great extent, and in that case they will do much to educate themselves. C. D. Crenshaw! SURGEON VETERINARY apply in every case of burns, cuts, wounds or scalds. J. II. Polanco, Delvalle, Texas It. No 2, writes: "Bucklen's Arnica Salve saved my little girl's cut foot. No one believed it could be cured." The world's best salve. Only 23c. Recommended by Ad the Paull Drug Co. I Special Attnetin lo Eyes Spavin or any sur?istulo, Poll-evi- l, gical work done at fair prices I am well fixed to take care of stock, lion ey due when work is done or stock removed from stables. LOCATION NEAR ED HUGHES' RESIDENCE. STREET. 0NBURK5VILLE The Art of Carving. Don't smile, for carving is an Joseph j H. Stone, w art, and one which comparatively few women know much about. Attoney-At-La- Will practice in this and adjoining counties. : Jamstown, Kentucky n Why Ma! trustees must take interest in their work and do their very best to get the best results possible in their respective districts. There are not two more important officers in the i county than that of superintendent and trustee. Bear this in mind when i you are called on to elect them and vote for those who are qualified to fill school school there are two things their parents should bear in mind. There should be a progressive, energetic county school superintendent, and the If our children are to improve at From the Shelby Record. Read The Courier these places. From the Ecrry Citizen. Physiology, hygiene and other features pertaining to sanitation should have a proper place upon the eurricu-- t lum of the school at this place and taught regularly each week. In order that these subjects may be properly handled the four physicians of Berry should be placed in charge. Each one of them would be willing to give an hour of his time each week to the school as an instructor upon sanitary r hygiene science. The mere teaching of physiology, while it may interest somewhat and tickle the fancy of many of the children, does not protect one against tuberculosis, typhoid fever and other infections diseases. These subjects would not be too difficult to teach, and either if our physicians could make them understandable, interesting and valuable. BANKERS I Journal? HENRY WATTERSON S?!iS3A&? Editor. We CanFurnishg You he Adair County News AL Weekly Courier-Journal OFFER PRIZES CLUBS. FOR CORN GROWING tear or favor. The regular price is $1,00 a year, but you can get the "WEEKLY COURIEK--JOURNAL Both One Year For $1.50 We can also give libera) combination rate with Dail UNO THE ADAIR COUNTY BOTH ONE YEAR NEfl! i you will give or send your order to this Courier-Journa- l, paper not to the Oailv Oourier-Journ- al, Yr S6.00 $2.00 Sunday Oourier-Journ- al, Yr We can give Jyou a combination cut rate on Daily or Sunday if you will write this paper. it) cut again through the joint pwhich joins leg and thigh. Cut f from thejtop o f the shoulder down toward the body until the wing joint is exposed. Slip the knife under the top of the breast produce .to town. "To meet the situation, I have bone and turn back the wish suggested a plan for Federal aid bone. Remove both legs and to good roads, the purpose o f wings beforelthe breast is cut Chickens and turkeys are which is to unite the nation and the several States in an expendi- carved this way, but when carvture of three billions of dollars ing gobseEor duck, begin at the in fifty years for road construc- wing and cut down through the tion and maintenance. If adopt- meat to the bone, th entire ed, this plan will produce these length of the breast. Cut in thin slices untilthe ridge of the results: "First, add one hundred bil- breast bone i b reached. Cut lion dollars to our national through wing joint, then leg. The successful carver should wealth. "Second, save a billion dollars work without flurry or nervous-nesshould have a steady hand annualy to farmers By partial substitution of motor power for and a platter large enough to allow the joint or fowl to be movhorse and mule power, as it costs two billion dollars annu- ed about leaving a space large ally to feed 25,000000 horses and enough to lay the cut slices neatmules on American farms. Ev- ly to one side. The knife should en with continuation of ' animal be very thin and the than improvem.ent of highways, for good roads destroy the isola- tion of country life, improve market opportunities and decrease the cost of hauling farm in-tw- Georgetown den Will Dispense With Calendar Advertising to Carry Out Plan. Calendar advertising will be dispens ed with by the bankers of Georgetown this year, says the Louisville Herald, and the money usually spent along thai line will be .given by the bankers in prizes to the Boys' Corn Growing chit of Scott county. Commissioner of Newman recently received a communication from the bankers ol Georgetown stating that such action had been decided upon at a meeting ol the bankers. As a result of this action about $200 from that source will be given in prizes. .This seems to be a sane and sensible thing to do. Calendar advertising brings inadequate returns for the mon ey invested. The banks of this state are spending $30,000 or $40,000 annually for calendars, and except in rare cases this is a "dead" expense. It was all right years ago when banks first began to use this medium of advertising, but now practically every business house in every town passes out calendars to its customers. The merchant, the miller, the butcher, the blacksmith and others make a bid foi trade in this way. As a result the bank's customers have more calendars than they know what to do with and for that reason none of them are properly appreciated. We venture the assertion that the lead" of the Georgetown bankers will be followed by the bankers all over the state. Agri-riculture or Sunday Courier Journal. .Write Courier-Journal Com- o. ! pany, Louisville, Ky., for free sample copy of edition you desire, but be sure to send your subscription order to this paper NOT to the Courier Journal. ( s; ctric Id 15? 1 3& to-da- y Mads ! stomach, head and back." writes H. 3 T. Alston, ItaioiKb, .. . O. 'u.d my liver and kidneys did not work right, bat lour bottles ot .Electric .Bittere made me fee' ''ke a new man. 1 A ?Jew iVlan Of Him, i "I was sufferfcifffrom pain in inv .? PRICE 50CTS. Ux ALL DRUG STORES. - THE ADUR COUNTY NrJWS LJ i&sei J Blood Was Wroni All women, who suffer from the aches and pains, due to female ailments, are urged to try Cardui, the reliable, scientific, tonic remedy, for women. Cardui acts promptly, yet gently, and without bad effects, on the womanly system, relieving pain, building up strength, regulating the system, GOVERNOR JAMES B. M'CREARY CANDIDACY FOR ANNOUNCES UNITED STATES SENATOR "To the Democrats of Kentucky: "I did not expect to be a candidate again for office, and have so stated, but hundreds of Democrats have, by letter and in person, stated to me that my obligations to the people and the interests of the Democratic party, to which I have belonged all my life, require that I should be a candidate for United States senator; and when the statements of my friends are added to my desire to be of service to Kentucky and to the United States, I have, decided to become a candidate for the Democratic nomination for United States senator at the primary election to be held in August, 1914, and, if nominated, submit my candidacy to the people of Kentucky at the November election, 1914. and toning up the nerves. During the past half century, thousands of ladies have written to tell of the quick curative results they obtained, from the use of this medicine. well-known TAKE The WomansTonic Mrs. Jane Callehan suffered from womanly trouble for nearly ten years. In a letter from Whiteville, N. C, she says: "I was not able to do my own housework. My stomach was weak, and my blood was wrong. I had back- ache, and was very weak. I tried several doctors, but they did me no good. I used Cardui for 3 or 4 months, and now I am in the best health I have ever been. I can never praise Cardui enough." It Is the best tonic, for women. Whether seriously sick, or simply weak, try Cardui. j W'MIKMM ge Write to: Ladies' Advisory Dspt. Chattanooga Medicine Co.. Chattanooga, Tenn., for Special Instructions, and book " Home Treatment for Womsn." sent free. J 53 enteenth amendment to the constitution of the United States would be ratified and made a part of the constitution, and United States senators would be elected by direct vote of the people. I "I delayed the announcement of my candidacy because I believed the sev- ' ' "This amendment to the constitu- Two Fish Stories. A reputable physician tells the following remarkable fish stories which he declares are absolutely tion, for which I voted three- times while a member of congress, is very ment. One state after another important to me, because the primary is declaring for prohibition, or, election will not occur until August, 1914, and the election of United at least, for local option. In two States senator will not occur until months thirds of the area of the nation November, 1914, only a few expires; before my term as governor the sale of liquor is prohibited and, if nominated and elected sena- ' whole life as a faithful, working Demopponents, ocrat. My Republican when I was a candidate for governor, examined my record as legislator, congressman and governor, with close and careful scrutiny, and found no blemish. "For my achievements as a Democrat I could point to as many important bills which I introduced and passed in the legislature of Kentucky and in the congress of the United States as any other member of either body, but I must not make this announcement too lengthy, and I will show this hereafter, if necessary. "It is proper, however, for me to say that in my canvass for governor I promised, if elected, I would obtain legislation for better educational fa- cilities, better roads, safer banking system with bank inspectors, lower insurance, adequate forestry laws to protect our forests and encourage a tuberculosis commission to protect the health of the peo- pie, provide for the passage ol a local option bill so as to take this impor- tant question out of politics, and also restore the geological survey so as to exhibit the soils, minerals, geological formations and attractions of Kentucky; and, in order to fulfill these promises, I was active in my aid in enacting the following progressive and necessary legislation: Progressive Legislation. "A safe and competent banking department with a commissioner and tree-planting, quired to be nominated on the first Saturday in August each year preceding the regular election, at the expense of the state, and no measure was ever passed that will more effectually put the political boss out of business and go further towards securing clean, fair elections. "Educational bills that will help to stamp out illiteracy in Kentucky were enacted, and I will always remember with pleasure my assistance and cooperation with the members of the last general assembly, whose usefulness and whose real benefit to the state have never been exceeded in my day by the members of any legislature. Corporation Assessments. "Equally important with the fulfillment of platform pledges is a fair and just increase of the taxable value of corporations. I with the board of assessment and valuation, and the members of this board, after careful, capable and thorough examination, fixed the franchise valu3 of railroads and other corporations. The railroads are now resisting the fair and just assessment made by th board, but I believe the board will be ' sustained and upheld by the courts and the burden of taxation will be put jointly on corporations and on individuals, and in reasonable time will pay the state's indebtedness, and, I hope, justify a reduction of state W. Tanner Ottley Attotfney-At-liac- u Will practice in all the Courts Columbia, Ky. THE LOUISVILLE TIMES FOR BRIGHTER, 1913 BETTER, BIGGER THAN EVER taxes. true: "I was fishing in a small stream; and was having considerable luck catching perch and suckers, when my attention was arresled by a ripple passing ' rapidly over the surface of the the water. Evidently there was some serious trouble. At last the ripple came near enough to .where I was standing for me to .observe what the disturbance was The explanation was this: A moccasin snake had attempted to swallow, head foremost, a black catfish. When the catfish was about halfway down the x neck, he stuck out his fins on Unsightly Face Spots both sides, making it impossible Are cured by Dr. Ilobson's Eczema for the snake to force him up or Ointment, which heals all skin erup- After making a good tions. No matter howjlonjf gyou have ' down. been troubled by itching, burning, or many circles, the moccasin dis- scaly skin humors, just put a little of appeared, leaving me to con- that soothing antiseptic, Dr. Ilobson's and jecture as to what the upshot of Ex.ema Ointment, on the soresHealthe suffering stops in3tautl;. the predicament would be. It ing begins that very minute. s use it in their practice and recmay be that a fellow mocassin ommend it. Mr. Alloman, Jof Little-towcame to the rescue. Pa., sajs: ''Had eczema on forehead: Dr. ITobson's Ex.ema Oint"On another occasion I was ment cured it in two weeks." Guarfishing in a much larger stream anteed to relievejor money refunded. Price 50c Sold by Paull Drug Co. and had caught four goggle-eye- d perch. These I put on a strong Ad string and tied them out to a The government expert says GOVERNOR JAMES B. M'CREARY. root. What was my astonish- breadmaking is easy. But bread tor, I can serve my full term as gov- three inspectors, maintained at the I ment, when I came back in the ernor that is easily made may be deuc- ator. before take the office of sen- expense of the banks. "A department of public roads, with afternoon to get my fish, to find ed hard to eat, all the same. state commissioner and engineer in Thinks Election Sure. "Another very important matter to each county; the expense to be paid that they had disappeared and a A. traction company Be considered is that Democrats of by a tax on automobiles. lowered huge yellow catfish more than "A game and fish commission, Kentucky should nominate a candifeet long was a prisoner! car steps for the benefit of tight-skirt- date for United States senator who' which is more than four "A geological department to do juswomen. I n exchange will certainly be elected at the NoThat cat had swallowed the tice to our geological formations, vember election, 1914. they should face the right way "At the last presidential election soils, mineral resources, iron ore, whole string. That night the coal, etc., which is supported to a "Woodrow Wilson only carried th negroes had a great fish festival in alighting. Kentucky by a majority of great extent by an annual appropriastate of tion of 310,000 fund fur1.S00 over the combined Republican "Russian barbers average at the home where I was stopvote for Taft and Roosevelt, without nished by the federal government. a year in their business." considering the 14,000 votes cast for ping." "A forestry department to preserve Judging by the pictures of the the Socialist and Prohibition candi- our forests and restore to forests the burnt-ove- r Republicans will be and districts: Surprising Cure of Stomach Trouble, merry populace in Russian scenes, dates. Thecandidate upon whom sure , paid for, to a great extent, by to find a the When jou have trouble with your there must be about two of them. Taft Republicans and the 'kocsevelt ' of the United States governRepublicans can unite, and, unless ment with our state government. stomach or chronic constipation, dou't "A state insurance rating board tc imagine that your case is beyond help "One Who Knows" assures us the Democratic candidate can secure J ' . by law already, and the saloon is fighting for existence in the other third. Various reasons have been assigned for this re- -' formation, but one contribution, cause has not been given the credit it deserves, and that is the growth of the candy habit. Scientists have long known that the taste of sweets and the ap-- , petite for alcohol almost never exist in the same person. If a toper can be persuaded to take up the candy habit he is pretty apt to find himself minus his taste for hard liquor in a short tittfe. -- , j j : I I j Dec-tor- n, j ed self-sustainin- $4,-0- 00 cut-ov- er i i just because your doctor fails to give you relief. Mrs. G. Steugle, Plainfield N. J., writes, "For over a mouth past I have been troubled wjth my stomach. Everything I ate upset it. terribly. One of Chamberlain's advertising booklets came to me. After reading a few of the letters from people who had been cured by Chamberlain's Tablets, I decided to try them. I three-fourtof a have taken nearly of them and can now eat alpackage most every thing that I want." For Ad sale by Paull Drug o. hs "It's a dry moon." "Old er," wet moon. farm- - j on the contrary says it is a Of these two evils, you don't have to choose either. A veteran of the Mexican war in California wants to" get married. No wonder this is such a great country with so much young blood keeping up with the times. How to get rid of old tin cans is a biff municipal problem, says an exchange. Must be a scarcity of either small boys or dogs. Ousting the Demon Rum. In the ing fondness for sweet-eating- , the "candy" habit, is said to be not merely threatening to surpass the drink habit, but it is actually wiping it out. It is tto'J known that temperance senti- - United States the grow- "vocational analyst" says millionaires give too late in life. He might have found that to be A. nnp rpas.in Trhv mp n them are millionaires the full vote of the Democratic party, a Republican will be elected to the United States senate from Kentucky November, 1914. As I was elected governor of the state of Kentucky in 1911 by 31,000 majority, and also overcame a Republican majority of 18,000, I feel that I can state with certainty that if I am nominated I will be "elected United States senator. 'I claim nothing for having helped to redeem Kentucky from Republican rule, although it was the longest and most arduous campaign in which 1 ever participated and my opponent was proclaimed by Republicans as their invincible candidate. I rendered Democratic service in opposing him, which I have freely rendered in many campaigns for nearly 40 years, and I am proud of the results and thankful to the Democrats of Kentucky for the earnest and united support with which they honored me. Fidelity and Achievement. "Every candidate, when he asks for further honor and support, should be able to point to fidelity to duty PT'd to fiPb,0",-"",- P for his . n his state : nI in r.s country. j ' .. or fidelity to duty I point to my i j regulate and reduce the rates of insurance; the expense to be borne by the insurance company. "A state board of tuberculosis commissioners to look after the health of the people and guard against the ravages of the terrible disease of tuberculosis in all of its forms. "In addition to these useful commis-sien- s or departments, mostly and without cost to the state, I with the members of the senate and house of representatives in complying with the declarations of our state platform by passing a county unit bill. .with the members of "I the general assembly in establishing prison reforms promised by our platself-sustaini- rd" form, which were so much needed, and now the penitentiaries of the state are under the management of men not elected by1 political influence, but appointed by the governor, and the people and the press speak well of the wardens and of the genera' management of the state prisons. Primary Election Laws. " (''roof' r ry lc!t?n" PW 'W5 THE REGUiftE PRICE Of "The last legislature authorized the appointment of a commission on revenue and taxation. That commission has been appointed and is doing good THE LOUISVILLE TIMES work and will make an important and beneficial report at the end of the present year, which report will be IS A laid by me before the legislature. "The state constitutional amendment on the subject of taxation, which many persons advocated, has been IF YOU WiLL SEND YOUR ORDER submitted to, and will be voted upon by the people at the next regular TO US, YOU CAN GET . election, jf adopted it will enable the members of our general assembly to impose a greater tax on corporations. ADASR ' -- Republican Debts. "When 1 was inaugurated as governor I found Republicans had put debt on the state amounting to about NEWS a million and a quarter dollars, and, been repeatedly published , as it Jias that the appropriations made by the AND first legislature of the present administration were greater than the appropriations made by the first legislature : of the preceding Republican administration, I requested the auditor to furnish me a statement showing the expenditures made in the respective years referred to. The appropriations ! made by the first legislature under the administration, which came into power in 190S, amounted to BOTH ONE YEAR the appropriations made by the first legislature of my adminis-- ' tration, iu IS 12, as shown by the signed statement of the auditor, amounted to S575.244.6S, which shows that the appropriations made the first year of my administration did not sum up THE LOUISVILLE TIMES f as much as the appropriations made by the preceding Republi can administration. the best afternoon paper prin-'ts- d Meeting Current Expenses. anywhere. "I am hopeful that, at the end of the present fiscal year, we will be Has the best corp3 of corresable to show, leaving out the interest on the state debt, accumulated during Republican rule, that the revenues of pondents. the state this year will about pay its indebtedness for the present fiscal Covers the Kentucky field per year Kentucky is in debt, and w all regret it. Many of our sister state.-are also in debt far in excess of Ken- f ectly. tucky Even the new state of OklaCovers the general news fia!$ homa has a debt at present of ovei six millions of dollars. I am now endeavoring and will do all in my power completely. to cut down expenses and inaugurate ' retrenchment and reform. Has the best and fullest mar; "In conclusion, I wish to say the people of Kentucky have tried me and kets reports. have known me long enough to judgp i of my Democracy and to understand DEMOCRATIC in politics b that I believe the success of the Demparty in Kentucky is paraocratic mount to my success; and while I fair to everybody. pledge myself to support, actively, any of my opponents who may be SUBSCRIPnominated for United States senator, SEND YOUR if that should occur, I will, all the time, uphold and advocate the las TION RIGHT AWAY state Democratic platform of Kentucky, and also the national Demowmmm cratic platform, adopted by the 1912 Baltimore convention, and will try DENTAL OFi'ICE to be conspicuous, if I am elected United States senator, in earnestly assisting our able and faithful Demo cratic president in carrying out the pledges made in the national DemoixEscrisu: cratic convention. Will Canvass State. NITX'JC TO 1J055X cvkkice "The verdict of the voters of the Columbia, Ky. United States in the last presidential election taust be upheld. The people OKFICR PHONE P- must rule. Monopolies must be de- - RUrf PHONE ilO. throned. The power of special inter- To Timber Men. ests must be destroyed. The unjust burden of tariff taxes must be remov- . ed. The currency laws must be re vised and made more beneficial and I am representing E. R. Spolsweod suitable for the people. And all other & Son, Lexington, Ky. I want to buy just and needed reforms, set forth in the national Democratic platform, boundaries of timber in Adair and ad joining counties. Address, must be complied with. C. vi. Herri ford, "As it is more than one year before Columhia. Ky. the primary election is held, in which x a United States senator will be nom27-Ad inated, I shall not commence a speaking canvass for several months, and iS23 will devote my time to the discharge of my official duties as governor. At the proper time, however, I shall Ji l U fc V L. speak to the people in every part of ssi- the state. "I have had long training in public and Indigestion caused me trroat distress affairs and know the needs of Kenfor two years. I triec many things for tucky and the United States. My long relief, but pot little help, tillat last I found experience in national legislation will it in tno beat puis or memcico 1 ever mca me, if elected, to render good enable and efficient service as soon as I commence to discharge the duties of United States senator, and my heart "- w E. IfatSsld. Guyaa, W. Va. v t; w:iT bo Vi cf Br- - l ''". to ?11 v'' C. ! $5.00 YEAR. ! j ! j THE C0UNTC i THE LOUISVILEE TIMES - - S1.3S9,-021.G- 3; ! FOR ONLY $4.50. one-hal- ? t Dr. James Triplett , t . I ! j tf &iuiiluUlll nm . i DR. KING'S New Life Pills k.j 25 CEHTS PEH BOTTLE AT ALL ERl'GG'STS. i. e elL-ctl-. by the pearls are ro- fcutij-or- t me. J "JMES L B. M'CREARY." r ,$, r- -. THE. ADAIR COUNTY NEWS. o AN EYE FOR BUSINESS. THE SAME OLD SEASONS. They Are Just About as They Were Couple of Centuries Ago. The belief of many people that the seasons are undergoing some kind of change has led Professor Ignazio Galli to examine the weather records of the entire eighteenth century. The investigations of Professor Galli winters that lasted well show fifty-on- e warm winters, Into spring, thirty-on- e thirteen unusually early winters, twelve mild winters followed b? cold springs, eleven mild winters followed by mild springs, eleven cold autumns, eight very warm springs, eight summers with frosts and five very warm autumns. There was one instance of six consecutive warm seasons. More s of the periods of than unusual weather occurred between the middle of autumn and the end of spring. Many times during the eighteenth century the same apparent anomalies recurred at the same seasons in several successive years. In every case the seasons regained their normal characteristics. There have always been persons who imagined that the seasons were becoming warmer or colder than before. There is, however, small foundation for such beliefs. The world Las indeed experienced many cold summers and many warm winters, but such seasons are not the rule, but the exception. Youth's Companion. three-quarter- TOSCANINI'S He Was Literally DEBUT. BIRDS AND COLORS. Pigeons and Chickens Can See What Is Invisible to Man. It has been slowly brought to our understanding 'that .the world is not the same to all creatures, and probably no experiments have tended more to make this clear than those on the color sense of chickens, pigeons, owls and kestrels. Hungry chickens and pigeons were first kept an hour in a bright room for them to become accustomed to the light The floor was then spread with a smooth black cloth, evenly covernd with grains of wheat, a strong spectrum was thrown on it from the ceiling and the hungry animals were turned loose. They picked the wheat first from the bright red, then the ultra red, next the yellow and finally the green. They touched nothing in the blue and violet because they saw nothing; bur, on the other hand, they saw the grains in the ultra red that were invisible to the men. This proved that for chickens and pigeons the spectrin is shortened at the violet end of short wave length and extended at the red end of long wave length. This is the effect one might expect from wearing orange colored glasses and demonstrated that fowls see through such spectacles in the form of yellow and orange oil globules embedded in the light sensitive layer. To kestrels and buzzards the brightest zone was the green instead of the red. the blue being visible. To owls the colors were as men see them. .London Mail. HUNS AND EVERYTHING IN "Put One Over" n Publisher Colburn. When the Hon. Mr. Ward wrote his ppvel "Tremaine" he was fearful of acknowledging himself the author un-t- jl Its fate should hare been ascertained. He" accordingly, the better to preserve his incognito, sent the manuscript copy by the wife of his attorney to Mr. Colburn. The work, although accepted, was not considered likely to gay extremely well, and consequently 8 trifling sum was given for it. Contrary, however, to Mr. Colburn's expectations, it ran to three editions. The ingenious author of "Vivian Grey." then twenty-tw- o years old. having beard of the circumstances, determined to use it to advantage, and accordingly, having arranged bis work for publication, he proceeded to And out the honorable gentleman's fair messenger. This he quickly effected and upon a promise of giving her 20 induced her to be the bearer of his novel to the same publisher. The woman was instantly recognized by Mr. Colburn as the same person ivho brought him "Tremaine." and, recollecting the great sale of that novel, he leaped at the manuscript pre rented to him with the utmost eager-aess- . It was quickly read and a handsome sum given for the copyright. A short time, however, enabled Mr. Colburn to find out his error, but too late to remedy himself. The work was not successful, and a considerable sum was 2gt by its publication. T;he Way Disraeli NOT AFRAID OF COFFINS. TRAPPING AN ERKINE. Among the Chinese They Are Gladly . Fur Is So Costly. "This stole of impprlal ermine is worth $1,000." said the dealer. "Dear? ' Jjlx. Just consider how the animals cpmprised in it were caught! "In the first place, they were caught Jp a winter of extreme cold, for it is only in such a winter that the weasel, or ermine, turns from tawny to snow jchite. In normal winters the ermine enly turns to a greenish white. like this 00 greenish white stole here. "In the second place, the ermines Jvers caught young, for when fully developed their coats are coarse and stiff, Bjs In this $250 6tole, and to catch them ypung the tongue trap must be used. ny other trap would tear the delicate fcir- - $ne of the Reasons Why the Prized "The tongue trap is a knife, an ordinary hunting knife, smeared with grease, that the hunter lays in the pspw. The little ermine sees the blade, "which it mistakes for Ice. Ice it loves to lick, and so it licks the knife blade and is caught fast, its tongue, in that cero sreather, frozen to the steel. "IJes, sir, when you see a stole like 2hte don't begrudge a good price for it. 1&t every ermine in it was tongue topped in subzero weather a mighty ajow and painful hand process." York Tribune N i Accepted as Presents. Some one who knows Chinese people very jvell once told a tale to show that they do not permit themselves the luxury of nerves. She said she had gone one day, before the Boxer riots, to visit an old lady who lived out in the country far beyond Weihsien. When the American woman arrived the old lady was out but presently she came in and announced that she had just been out "watching the men dig her grave, but as it began to rain she had told them to wait for a pleasanter day." She did not die for years after that but she had the comforting assurance that her grave was ready for her without any unseemly haste whenever she cared to occupy it The same American had the experience of sleeping in a room with a very large coffin when she was visiting a Chinese friend, and the next morning the old grandfather of the family called her attention to its excellences and explained that his son had made him a present of it "Isn't the wood fine!" he asked admiringly. "It cost a lot of money." Old people accept such presents as marks of filial love, and not at all as a hint for them to occupy the roffin. New York Post Forced to Conduct Opera the First Time. As an opera conductor Toscanini seems both to have achieved greatness anil to have had greatness thrust upon bin:. In the Century Max Smith, giving a v:j;iracter sketch of the eminent musk ia'.i. thus describes his Erst triumph. was in Rio de .laneiro, doing duty in the opera house as first douh.e cellist and assistant chorus master. The reason had gone badly from the beginning. One conductor had been rejected, and matters reached a crisis when an indignant audience, assembled to hear "Aida," refused to accept the services of an incompetent substitute, compelling him by main force to leave the orchestra, amid jeers, hisses and catcalls before the unfortunate man had lifted his baton. The impresario was in a quandary, when a delegation of influential subscribers insisted that he should not abandon the performance. They were ready, they said, to accept as leader any musician in the orchestra rather than the man dismissed. Some one suggested Toscanini, who beat a retreat to the stage, where he was found trying to hide in the wings. His efforts to escape were futile. No excuse was accepted. Forced into the clawhammer coat worn by the costumer of the theater, he was dragged into the pit and lifted bodily to the conductor's stand, while the, crowd roared its approval. The youthful maestro seized the baton, and suddenly the noise was quelled. He held at once the undivided attention not only of the orchestra, but of the mob. Every one could see that he was conducting from memory. Even then, making his first appearance as a leader, he was independent of the score, and so an evening that begun with tumultuous protests ended with boisterous demonstrations of enthusiasm, insuring the cellist's employment as conductor to the end of the season. Brute force had launched him on his brilliant career. The news of his sensational debut was flashed across the ocean, and thereafter the doors of every opera house in Italy were open to him. i HOOFING Asphalt, Gravel, Rubber, Galvanized r and Printed. Also Elvvood and (American Fence. Steel Fence Posts DEHLER BROS. Incorporated 112-11- CO 6 Eaat Matket Slreel, Between First and Brook Louisville, Ky. The Adair County News and Courier-Journ- ai 3oth One Year for $1.50. MAGYARS. STAGE VILLAINS. Not Those Who Play the Scoundrelly Parts, but the, Real Ones. The true villain of the stage is not always the one who strives to kidnap the heroine and bestow a violent death upon the hero, for jealousy and the acts prompted by it lead not only the ladies but also the men to resort to unprincipled methods to disgrace a rival. One or two of the tricks arequite common, notably that of doing something to make another player miss his or her cue. In one case an actress carried a fan, which she used deliberately to blow the sound of her low spoken syllables away from the other actress. As a result the latter had great difficulty in catching her cues, so much so that the audience began to speak of her as a poor actress, although in other pieces she had been praised most highly by the critics. An equally common trick is for the actor to step toward the back of 'the stage. This causes his victim's face to be turned away from the audience, the consequence being that not only liis voice is lost, but his features are and his efforts thus spoiled. Still another device which has been utilized by stage "criminals" is that of anticipating the laugh of a comedian with a broad smile or grin. This little trick takes the edge off the fun resulting from the other actor's lines. One of the simplest ways of ruining the effect of an act is by dropping something at the crucial moment. The instant this is done the minds of the audience will go like a flash to this un-look- Priceless Tears. Before General Luke Wright became governor general of the Philippines he practiced law in Memphis. It so befell The Blanket Tree. on one occasion that he was engaged Blankets grow on trees in Ecuador, to defend a man for murder, while his $nd. while the idea of an all wood on was the state prosecutor. fresh from the forest bed covering In his final argument while pleading might give Insomnia and a backache to with the jurors to free his client Genthe child of civilization who likes to eral Wright wept aopiously. As he finsnuggle comfortably under several lay- ished his speech and sat down, wiping ers of down and wool, the natives find h's still streaming eyes, the younger It. all right, as in fact it is Wright rose to close the case for the When aD Ecuador Indian wants t commonwealth. blanket he hunts up a demajagua tree "Gentlemen of the jury," he began. and cuts from it a five or six foot secI am overcome with admiration for tion. of the peculiarly soft, thick bark. ciy father. He has powers which SChis Is dampened and beaten until the vn I, his .son, did not suspect he flexibility of the sheet is much increasYou behold him shedding tears ed. The rough gray exterior is next for his client who. I am informed, has peeled off. and the sheet dried in the paid him only a small fee. Gentlesun. The result is a blanket soft, men of the jury. I never before knew light and fairly warm, of an attractive tny father could weep in court for less cream color. It may be rolled into a than $3.000!" Saturday Evening Post compact bundle without hurt and with ordinary usage will last for several Relax In the Water. years. Harper's. Lew Sarett explains the difficulty which the nonswimmer has in remain-in- s Butterflies That Live on Fish. afloat in "The Knack of Learning The butterfly was blue and transpar- : Swim." in Outing, as follows: ent. As through blue glass its tiny "The nonswimmer, fearing the wa heart could be seen beating inside its ir. 'very naturally tenses his muscles body, and the professor read a news! he struggles to keep his head above paper article through its lovely blue tl:t water until he Is as hard as a rock, wings. "This." he said, "is the pter ;::'d. like a rock, he sinks, whereas the It iwhnmer. having no fear, relaxes his spcaa. a Mediterranean butterfly aats fish. On Its tongue are rows of cmscles and hence becomes buoyant jointed Looks. They serve as teeth T'.:e explanation is a simple physical This beautifuL creature would turn up one. Tense, taut muscles increase the its nose at a garden of roses and lilies. s'.hicific gravity of the body and make Ijut it would feast ecstatically upon a it sink in water; loose, relaxed muscles .putrid eeL Now and then a pteropoda tuiven au ordinary supply of air in the l& found on the Florida or the Califorcmgsi will make the body float" nia coast It is only abundant though. Jo the Mediterranean.' A Little In Advance. A Washington man and his wife, whose domestic complications are fre Ancient and Modern. Mr. Choate, the well known Ameri queut but not serious, bad one evening can diplomatist, was being shown over called upon a married couple. On their a very old English parish church. way home the lady said: "Now. In the case of the Parkers, i Pointing out an oak screen, the rector hot:ld say it was an ideal marriage Informed his visitor that it was "centuries old." "And this paneling on Really. I believe they both think absothe door?" inquired Mr. Choate. much lutely alike." "Charming people, chdrming people!" Interested. "Oh," replied the rector. tbat is quite modern! It was put up said hubby. "But about the thinking. only forty years before the discovery of Gladys, if you will notice, she generally thinks first" Lippincott's. America, you know!" London Globe. pos--esse- Legend Says Nimrod, Noah's Grandson, Founded the Race. Among the many interesting bits of history which are included in "Uiq Homes of New Americans." Dr. Francis B. Clark's study of the original life and surroundings of our Imm- Very speciallprices are the force to reduce our large slock of good Carpets and igrants, is a brief account of the tradi- Rugs. Inducemels of the greatest Kind are offered in every section of big store tional origin of the Huns and Magyars. Large Brussell Rugs, I1J x 12 ft $16.00 values for $12.00 According to this story. Nimrod, grandson of Noah, was the founder of Large Axminster Rugs 11J x 12 ft $32.50 values for $25.00 !the race. His wife, Eneh, bore him Extra Quality Velvet Carpet $1.25 grade, Yard 90c. two sons, Hunyor and Magyar. These great hunters two brothers who were Inlaid Linoleum, Tile Palterns, $ .35 grade, square yard $ .OG like their father, who has given his Printed Linoleum, big line, regular 60c grade, square yard 40c name to eveir expert user of the arrow, spear and gun since his day-w-hile now is Exceptionto chasing a doe in the forests of al in Floor Coverings the Caucasus, were led to move westfound a country rich in ferward and Louisville's Big tile meadows and green fields. Store. The doe vanished from before their eyes, for she had evidently been invented by the mythmakers to lead the & brothers Into their new domain, and afterward, we are told, the progeny of Incorporated Hunyor settled be3ond tne Volga, while the sons and grandsons of Magyar set522 and 524 West Market St. tled about the river Don and were known thereafter as However much or however little true history is found in this maze of myths, the names have persisted through all Pm m 3 Si the centuries. The Huns devastated Europe In the early centuries, and ik "Magyar" is still the most honored name by which the people of Hungary choose to be known 1 1 End Season of Carpets and Kugs. Right during June Bargains the time get at Carpet Hubbuch Bros., Weliendorff Don-Magyar- s. Woodson I eat i Undesirable Neighbors. Buttons Barred. 'There's a foreign couple living in "Our collection today, my dear brethren," said the rector, "is for the cloth- the flat next to us, and they are simply ing fund. At the same time, may 1 torment to ray wife." "Why sor earnestly Impress upon you that They qua'rrel Incessantly, and she hough the collection is for the cloth' ;an't understand a word of it" Lon-2ng fund, it Is not necessary to 4 con-tribu- te bartons?" .sviiie courier-journa- l. - r-- 1 The Hero. First Critic I understand you saw Scrlblex's new comedy last night Who played 3 did. I sat the hero? Second Critic through the whole thing.. Philadelphia Eecord. Neither Trails, theaters, porches nor senseless equipage make states, but men who are able to rely upon them-elves-. Aristides. Took Its Place. - .' - i: "How did they happen to meet?" "He ran over that poodle7 of "which he was so 'fond." ' ' :v "Did he'ieplaceit?'-" He1 and she are "Looks. that"way now engaged." Louisville- Courier . Journal. -- " - N . nave nou". industry .:.i deficiency Ruskin. V"vir dtn::il upon your genius ff will supbl.'" To See the Back of Your Eye. Behind the eye, what is called the retina, Is lined with branching blood vessels, and a curious but perfectly simple experiment will enable you to see these. Place yourself In a dark room, opposite a dark colored wall; then light a candle and. holding it in your hand, move it up and down before your eyes, all the time looking not at the candle, but at the wall beyond. After a little practice you will see appear on the wall a great branching figure in black on a reddish surface. What you are looking at is the shadow of these blood vessels at the back of your own eye. Perhaps the most curious part of the whole thing for interruption and are drawn is that the part of the eye which reaway from the words of the speaker. ceives the impression of licht must He New York Mail. behind these blond vessels. London Graphic. The Panama Canal. At lis narrowest part the isthmus ol Cured Her7 Panama is only forty miles wide as There is a was :i way out If one seeks the crow flies. It runs east and west in the proper direction. How the lady and the canal crosses it 'diagonally f tin house put a stop to a telephone from Colon on the north to Panama aller who annoyed her is told In the on the south in a general direction New York Sun: "A busy housewife on from northwest to southeast. The Pa- the west side had been called ti the cific terminus of the canal is twenty-twtelephone every day for two weels by miles east of the northern en- some person who inquired if that was trance. In length it is fifty miles from the meat market. It seemed impossible deep water in the Caribbean to deep to straighten out the phone numbers. water in the Pacific Youth's Com- The housewife became angry. So the panion. other day when called she admitted that it was the meat market and very pleasantly took a rush order for a dozThe Story of a Notice. Germany is being blamed for the sto- en Iamb chops. "She hasn't been bothry of a factory notice now going the ered since." rounds. Prominently displayed near A Disadvantage. all the live wires it reads: "To touch these wires means instant "It is impossible to get a fair estideath. Any one failing to respect this mate of the output of the American warning will be prosecuted and fined." hen." "Why Is it impossible to get a fair No one has up to the present had to record?" be prosecuted. London Tatler. "Because, no matter how you fix it. the record is bound to be a fowl one." Tommy Gave Her Away. -- Baltimore American. Caller (waiting for Tommy's sister) I have a dime for you. Tommy. Now Path of Least Resistance. I propose "Do you believe in telepathy?'' Tommy Well, you'd better propose "Yes." to sister. She's getting tired of wait- "Have you had any experience in tag. Chicago News. I that line?" "No. But I'd rather say I believe it;. A Wise Precaution. than invite some enthusiast oh the sub-- J "Do you think it safe to let John Ject to give me an argument about It" drive the automobile?" . Washington Star. j "Oh, yes! I've taken out the tool kit, enand he 'can't possibly damage the . A Worse Fall. gine now." Detroit Free Press. Young Man My cousin has very long hair. , When she undoes It it falls j The Black Fox. g down to her waist His Sweetheart The skin of a black fox, is worth from Indeed! Her Kid Brother That's ' now. le si'ithln $5 to $10. uuil the animals an When you undo your hair it Ing raised in captivity to supply the rniN r tUe Moor, don't It, Mary? lion." demand for iitlr pelts. v rtou Telegraph. -- Qreensburg, Ky, Always appreciates trade from Adair and Adjoining Counties and is constantly of fering and giving to all comers, Bargains in all Lines of goods. Will send DryJGoods, Clothing and Shoes to any point, by Pareels Post prepaid. Any goods not satisfactory can be re turned by Parcel Post, if in seven days after sent out I Woodson Lewis U. G. HARDWICH. . Pres. J. V. COCKF, V. Pres.; P. B. DIETZMAN, Uz o W. T. Pane Mi ESTABLISHED 1861 I n& llllffOlV jl9 tJsppij 111 1889 INCORPORATED ttIl3tliWt?IGHTS JEALERS 1301 TfflKTeSNTft-Mftl- f mRCHlNlSTS IN ENGINES. BOILERS, SAW MUS. GRIST MILLS, REED MILLS N. LOUISVILLE SMOKESTACKS, Sheet Iron and Tank Work J. JOBBINQ WORK SOLICITED ( All Kinds of Machinery Repaired The Adair County News and Weekly Cour-ie journal, both on f Yea each SL5.0.