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The Adair County news: September 10, 1913 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1913 ada1913091001_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: September 10, 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. ,- J. V ' VOLUMF XV! - IMf COLUMBIA, otmi KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY . . .- KkM9 aa ADAIR COUNTY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1913. nt5. NUMBER 45 Big School Rally. On Friday afternoon, Aug. 29, 1913, the entire school of New Clear Spring, near Ozark, which is being taught by Mr. Velmer Aaron, paid Mr. Albert Bryant and his pupils, of the Dunbar - Panama Exposition. San Diego, Cal. San Diego is to see of the caravels of the Agricultural Extension. Cover Chops. Live and Let Live. The policy of live and let live is a grand one. In the first place to live is a serious thing, and must be regarded as such before we can get the best results the most happiness from living. We must ever be ready to help our fellow man who is "down and out." Put him on his feet again, help him to start anew, discourage his evil ways, and by so doing, we not only help him, but we make our own lives worth living. To let live Js equally as grand. When we kill the little harmless creations, we do not stop to consider. That Tittle creature's life is as dear and sweet to it as yours. Had you ever thought about it? And the man who will intentionally kill the innocent little animals, shows not only cruelty and baseness, but shows his relation to the lower animals that are continually trying to show their superiority over those inferior to them. Turn to the Right. Graded School school a visit. When the time drew near for the crowd to start, a number of carriages were present to convey the pupils of the former district to the latter. In about forty minutes the throng enter-e- d the shady grove which surrounds the latter place. On reaching the playgrouns, we found them thoroughly equipped to offer us a hearty reception. After amusing ourselves with games and associating with friends, some d refreshments were served which was highly appreciated by the guests. Then b ith schools united together and after enjoying some very fine singing and a prayer, led by Mr. R. B. Reeves, engaged in an old time spelling exercise, which all seemed to enjoy very much. A brief program had been arranged consisting of the ice-col- following: 1st Character Building, by Mr. Albert Bryant, in which the speaker dwelt upon the importance of every boy and girl forming a noble charact- home and school might be drawn closer together. 2rd. Wiythe child should attend the public school, by Mr. R B Reeves, in which he very specifically pointed out.the value of an education and the er in early life. 2nd. How the parents can help the school, by Mr. Yelmer Aaron, the speaker insisting upon the of parents and teachers, that the spiritual, intellectual and moral influence upon the race of the whole. 4th. The Relation of the home and school, by Mr. W. G. McKinley, dwelling upon close of parents with teachers, and the value and importance of the early home training of the child: pointing out the fact that as the child is in the home so will he be in school. At the close of the exercise the schools were called again to the playgrounds where both schools assembled in one group and had their pictures made by the noted photographer, Mr. We believe it is B. B. Montgomery. absolutely necessary for the teachers Kentucky is a land largely made up of rolling, hilly, or even mountainous Columbus, the Santa Maria, the Pinta and the Nina, and the harbor of San are-i- s with most of its soil of a clay Diego is to be first one on the Pacific formation. These two conditions preCoast of the United States to hail sent a most favorable combination for them, after they have passed through washing and in nearly every part of the state one becomes impressed with the Panama Canal. of the caravels the terrible damage done annually by These of Columbus, constructed for the the gullying of sloping areas caused Exposition ifx be heavy rains. Corn is Kentucky's World's Columbian Chicago in 1893, having been in Jack-sd- h principal crop, especially from the Park, in Chicago ever since that standpoint of area planted, and this time, but on the fifteenth of the pres- crop after the thorough loosening of ent month they left the Jackson Park the soil from cultivation during the lagoon, and really started on their summer leaves the ground in perfect long journey to the Pacific Coast. They condition for washing and subsequent were first taken to the drydock at gullying. The most effective way of South Chicago, where they will re- preventing this great damage to our main until they are made entirely farms is by never leaving these cultivated areas open to the heavy rains of seaworthy. From Chicago the little fleet will fall and winter, this being prevented proceed to Boston, and there they will by providing some growing crop to tie up for the winter. In the spring cover the ground during these seasons they will be manned by crews of The plant most in favor as a cover students from Harvard and begin crop in this state is rye. This is be their long cruise. It is planned to cause of the relative cheapness of skirt the Atlantic, stopping at San seed, the lateness at which rye can be Salvador, the first land discovered by sown, the comparative certainty of Columbus, and then on to Panama getting a stand, its degree of immunity to winter freezing, and the pasture and through the Canal. Doubtless the little vessels will be which the crop furnishes before plowcompelled to stop at some Pacific port ing under preparatory to the next on the west coast of Central America year's crop. Rye as a cover crop may be sown in or Mexico for supplies, but the first stop on American soil after their pas- the field any time from September 15 sage through the canal will be at San to October 15, the earlier seeding often furnishing good late fall and winter Diego. Andrew Kaul, of Boston, a Harvard pasture. It would be an excellent man, is behind the movement to bring practice if each farmer would annualthe caravels to the Pacific Coast for ly sow enough rye as a regular crop to the expositions in 1915. He has fur provide sufficient seed for planting all nished the Jackson Park authorities a areas on the farm which otherwise sufficient bond to insure their return would be left naked during the winto Chicago. Wintield Hogaboom, of ter. the San Diego Exposition, has taken Doubtless the only shortcoming of up the matter of entertainment of the rye as a cover crop is that it does not crews bf the ships while they are in feed upon nitrogen taken directly from San Diego harbor, with Mr. Kaul, and the air and hence adds more of this has been assured that the fleet will valuable element of plant food to the stop in San Diego harbor for sufficient soil. We must look to the time to permit of proper and fitting leguminous plants to perform this Hairy, or winter vetch ceremonies, in connection with the function. Panama-Californi- a s best supplements this need, Exposition in San and can be successfully grown with Diego. rye by reducing the quality of rye seed and sowiug during September, preFor Women. ferably not later than the 15th of that so-call- ed per-hap- and districts to keep in touch and exchange methods of teaching, keeping forever in mind that principle which prompted our forefathers to blaze the way through the tractless forest in search of that temple of wisdom. When the parting hour arrived all expressed themselves as having spent the time most pjeasantlj- - Mrs. Summers ' Famous Home Treatment is the Successful Home Treatment for Diseases Peculiar to Women; including Displacements and Abnorm- al Grow tlis of the Uterine System. This Home Treatment does hot interfere with one's occupation. Call on or address Mrs. Geo E Wilson, Agent. Columbia, Ky. 45 Notice. To the Legal voters of Glenville voting district No. 8 of Adair county, Kentucky. At the regular November election 1913, to be held in said district, a poll will be opened for the purpose of ascertaining the will of the voters of said distrist upon the question whether or not they wish cattle or any species thereof to run at large in said voting district. This, Sept. 4, 1913. N. H. Moss. Judge, Adair County Court. 4t 2t Last Tuesday afternoon a crowd of young folks left Mrs. Ellen Holladay '.s for Todd's cave. When they reached Columbia they were joined by several rye. others and arrived at the cave about H. B. Hendrick, 4:30. After resting a while they proDepartment of Agronomy, ceeded to explore the cave. A most Kentucky .Agricultural Experiment delightful repast was in waiting when Station. the tired explorers once more came to the light. All reported it one of the For Sale. most enjoyable occasions of their life. We will, on Saturday, September Mr. and Mrs. Burton Yates, Mr. and Mrs. J W. Walker were the chaperons 13th, at 2 o'clock, p. m., at Zion Baptist church sell to the highest and 45-best bidder 16 trees, 10 White oaks, 4 For Sale. Poplars and 2 Black oaks. I j H. T. Barger, The Baptists, who are holding their Trustees. G. B. Yates, A set of stock scales in good condiprayer meetings on the various lawns Melvin Conover. greatly reduced price. of the members, held their services tion, at t. Ad t. J. G. Eubank. last Wednesday night on the lawn of Ad. Dr. S. P. Miller. Although they are Mr. J. O. Russell came near losing Postmaster General Burleson has deprived of their place of worship at his auto on his trip to Cincinnati. called for sealed proposals for postal present, still there are many who are Mr. Russell left his auto in the garage cards foi the next four years from proving faithful to their charge. A at Georgetown, and while in Cincin- January, 1914. It is estimated that it very instructive and beneficial pro- nati the garage burned. On his re- will take 4,000,000,000 cards for that gram was delivered. Every body is turn to Georgetown he asked about his period. Thomas Jefferson's portrait For Rem. invited, especially the members of our auto and was told that it was "safe, will be substituted for that of Wilchurch, to be present at these meet- but they only saved his car with two liam McKinley. The farm of the late Jas. R. Wade. ings every Wednesday night. others. For terms see W. L. Russell, The Ladies Missionary Society, of Knifley, Ky. Notice. Parties traveling in autos from this Gradyville, will serve ice cream and n Ad. . place to Louisville and other points cake on the lawn of the Methodist no on the pikes, claim that the worst church on Friday evening, Sept. 12th, The Baptist Church will hold Mrs. nerbert McLean, while shopservices on next Sunday. The pastor piece of road is between this place and for the benefit of the parsonage in ping at Mr. Henry Ingram's store last Campbellsville. that city. Everybody cordially in- Friday morning, fell through will be engaged at Purdy, Ky. trap 45-l45-l- month. Rye and vetch after mixing can be sown from the grain drill, in which case from two to three pecks of rye and about twenty pounds of vetch per acre should be used. Winter vetch has a slim stem, leaflets somewhat resembling those of alfalfa in shape, and a blue clustering blossom which appears shortly before the ripening of the rye. Its reclining nature makes the rye of great benefit in its support for with its tendrils the vetch climbs nearly to the full height of the rye. The feeding value of vetch is excellent and more Kentucky farmers should test its merit as a cover crop, with We often notice articles in our exColumbia Graded and High School changes warning drivers of wagons, opened Monday with Prof. Chester buggies and automobiles to turn to the right always when meeting a field Turner as Principal. About 160 pupils were enrolled. vehicle. We think the same rule apThe opening was well attended by plies also to foot travelers, or at least patrons and trustees, and some very it should, but the rule is not followed altogether in Columbia, Not many able talks were made. The following teachers will have days ago we saw four young ladies charge of the work this year. coming down the side walk, walking arm in arm and coming up the side Principal, Chesterfield Turner. High School Asst., MissPearJ Nave, walk was an old and respected lady, Owensboro, Ky. and instead of the young ladies giving Sixth and Seventh Grades, Miss way to the old lady, she had to step Elizabeth Farley. off the walk to give them room to Fourth and Fifth Grades, Miss Rose pass. This is of every day occurrence M neyde. on our streets. Self respect if nothSecond and Third Grades, Miss Elizing more, should cause anyone to give abeth Clark. half the walk to a passerby. First Grade, Miss Sue F. King. This year promises to be one of the Stock Farm for Sale. bestm the history of our Graded school. Having decided to quit farming I am offering for sale the old Caldwell farm situated 6 miles South of Camp- YOUR OPPORTUNITY TO GO OUT bellsville on the Columbia pike. This WEST. Life Insurance. farm has a pike frontage of a mile, contains 40S acres, and is in a fine state of cultivation. There are about Lowest Railroad Fares of thz protecIt is not an investment, but tion against death. At the same time 300 acres of tillable ground, mostly in Season. the money you pay into an old line grass and the remainder is pasture and company is as safe were it invested in timber land. This farm is splendidly a government bond. Every mau owes watered, having 12 live springs and a From September 23th to October it to his family to protect, it against creek flowing through it for the dis 10th inclusive, the Missouri Pacific ofdeath. The Connecticut Mutual pays tance of about a mile. Has a hand fers very low rates to the West and a larger dividend than any other com- some dwelling house with 11 rooms, 2 !North-Wes- t. Through coaches, chair-car- s oxcellent tenant houses, 1 cabin, 3 pany. See and tourist sleeping-cars- . will barns, 3 cribs, I granary, tool and pay you to write at once for It J. E. Murrell. leaflet wagon shed, stock scales and all other containing full Ad. Adinformation. necessary outbuildings. Some of the dress finest tobacco land in this section of Paul Escott. Marriage Licenses. the State is on this farm. This place Traveling Passenger Agent, The following marriage license were is in a splendid neighborhood, being Room 304, Paul Jones Building, issued by County Clerk, Walker Bry- one mile from school, post office, store Louisville, Ky. ant, during the month of August: and blacksmith shop, and having 3 Neeler Sallee to Susie Burton Willie churches of- different denominations A Fine Openingfor Lindsey-WiisoBennett to Patry Stotts A. D. Poison within 3 miles. The growing crop and to Lou Perryman Robert Maupin to a complete set of first-clas- s farm imLindsey-Wilso- n Training School Paralee Helm John Bryant to Laura plements can also be purchased. opened last Tuesday morning the 2nd, McElroy J. G. Gadberry to Jennie Terms easy. Address: with a fine enrollment, and students Potts Kay Loy to Zadie Morrison-Wi- llie H. R. Caldwell, have been coming in almost every day Franklin to MyrtieBurress O. f. Burdick, Ky. since. The principals, pupils and paE. Wilkerson to EInora Barger John Ad. trons are delighted with the new C. Holladay to Mabel Murrell A. J. The Good Roads exhibit at the teachers, and the outlook for L. W. Troutman to Lula Turner. State Fair the 15th to 20th will be one T. S., was never brighter. The prosof great interest. Pictures of roads pect now is that there will be the For Sale. in different stages of construction, in largest enrollment this year in the all parts of the country cover hun history of the school dreds of feet of the walls of the good A good cow. roads building. Besides the pictures To the Public. Mrs. B. Coffey. there will be hundreds of yards of Any report that I am in behalf of ground taken up with the actual con Demonstration in the Use of Hog struction of good roads in different Eli Strange's campaign, is malicious Cholera Serum at the Mate styles of construction. There will also false. be the best style of culverts, and the Geo. Aaron. Fair. latest and most improved road maRev Frederick A. Hamilton preached chinery. It will be well for the farmArrangements have been made with ers of this section, who attend the a very interesting sermon at Union the State Commissioner of Agricul- fair, to make a special investigation Sunday. The church which is a large ture whereby the Kentucky Agricul- at the good roads building. country church, was crowded to its tural Experiment Station will give a fullestfcapacity. Dinner was served, practical demonstration in the methof which there was a great abundance Notice. od of administering hog choleraserum, of everything. In the afternoon Prof. I. M. Grimsley conducted son services. at the State Fair. This demonstration will be given on Thursday. SepThe Baptist prayer meeting will b8 tember 18, 10 a. m., on the State Fair held, Wednesday evening on the lawn For Sale. grounds, and should prove of interest of the Baptist parsonage. My farm of 130 acres, near Mont-pelito all farmers and hog raisers in the The Teacher's Institute closed at and eight miles from Columbia. to the demonState. In addition will be given this place last Friday morning after a Good 7 room dwelling, outbuildings stration, practical talks on hog cholera, its diagnosis and post pleasant week's work, in which most medium, splendid orchard and ample mortem lessons, the care of sick and all the teachers took part. Miss timber. Good, productive land, 30 well hogs, the work of the hog chol- Adam's talk on Woman's Sufferage, acres being creek bottom. Good comera serum laboratory and State and on Wednesday of the Institute, was munity, close to school and church. Federal laws governing the quaran- well received by all present, and of Price reasonable aud terms inviting. Mrs. Addie Taylor, tine and control of hog cholera, by Dr. course most of the women present Montpelier, Ky. Robert Graham, Dr. J. H. Kastle, Di- agreed with her rector of the Kentubky Agricultural A baking party was given last Thurs On the dockets for the coming SepExperiment Station, Commissioner day night by Mr. James Holladay, Jr., tember term of court, are So misdeW. Kewman, and others. AltoJohn gether this meeting promises to be and Miss Lois Holladay After supper meanors aud 12 felony cases before one of great interest to all farmers the crowd spent several hours telling the court, aud 8 equity and 17 comand hog raisers and should prove one iokes and funny stories. This beiug mon law appearance suits. of the most instructive and valuable the first party of its kind, was voted a success. All reported it a most en Graded School Tax. features of the State Fair. joyable occasion. 45-t- f. n. 44-t- T Jersey J. er n 42-li- Robt. Logan sold his farm near The Adair County Medical Society on Thursday. September II, town on the Glasgow road to Mr. will meet 1913. The same program will be used. Turner Murray, price not known. We U. L. Taylor, Sec. understand Mr. Logan will go west. S. P. Miller, Pres. I have at my place near Columbia, Wolfprd Bros, will sing at Pickett's a bay horse with snip in face, that Chapel Saturday night, Sept. 13, also owner can get by paying for attending on Sunday morning following. Every to same and this ad. Will Stone. body invited to attend and take part in tne singing. Road working seems to be in order are the I am now ready to receive your tax all over muchcounty, and our roads the Keep improved. being for 1913. Pay promptly and save the good work going on for it is surely per cent. needed. A. D. Patteson, Sheriff. Postmaster General Burleson has Mr. John Murrell, who got his hand made 5,765 postofflce appointments severlyhurt while bailing hay recent- since March 4. Of the above number ly, is improving at this writing. 2,203 were Presidential appointments. I Hundreds of squirrels are being Mr Brack Cain sold several head Mr. Jo bmlth, lajt week. ed in this county every day. ci cattle to -. kill- - door in the floor, breaking the small Messrs. Charlie Barnett and Edwin bone about four inches above her left Cravens spent two days in the Okla- ankle, also spraining her ankle. A of ice homa woods, near Fairplay, this colored boy had taken a bucket cream to the cellar and failed to close county, squirrel hunting last week. They report squirrels plentiful. They the trap door, and Mrs. McLean not nocicing the door being open, turned killed sixty-fivto go out and stepped through the There is a freak on display in the trap. Co. It is show window of Paul Drug On last Wednesday afternoon at 4 a squirrel with five well formed legs Barger, daughter and six feet. It was killed near Fair-pla- o'clock, Miss Elna P. Barger, was of Mr. and Mrs. H. this county. united in marriage to Mr. Elmore of Glensfork, Rev. O. P. Miss Mary Breeding gave a bunking Wilkerson, Bush officiating. This very deserving party last Tuesday night Quite a couple have the best wishes of their few were present and several hours many friends. were spent most pleasantly. Mr. Walter Goff returned last SatThere will be a drawing contest at urday from the Tompkinsville Fair, the Parlor Circle every Saturday where he captured several blue ties night. Every one holding a ticket " with his horses. have a chance at the prize. e. y, vited. the In order to avoid the penalty, the Mrs. Mollie AnnBardiu, who lived with Mr. J. F. Conover, near Glen- Graded School Tax, in Columbia Disville, and suffered a stroke of paralysis trict, must be paid before the first several weeks ago, died last Sunday day of October. A. D. Patteson. morning and was buried on Monday. 80 j ears old She was near Rev. Frederick .A. Hamilton will preach at the Presbyterian church Miss Mildred Walker gave -- a party next Sunday morning and evening. last Thursday night to her many was a friends in Columbia. There Farm for Sale. large crowd present, and all reported a good time. I have a farm of 104 acres siouated. Fertilizer for sale at my on Blue Spring Branch, Green county I have T. F. Collins for sale. Good house, good barn etc. barn. Produces well. Ad 45-3t H. Squires, Miami, Ky. Davis and- family re Mr. Fayette Ad. Columbia last week, after turned to spending the summer on his farm near i..r.4- v Portland. Mr. Davis reports a fine Born, to the vife of A. A. Miller;,, t on Sept. 2nd, a son. crop on his farm. G. 36-2m I For Sale. The Baptist church at Purdy was dedicated last Sunday. Rev. O. P. Three nice cottages, two with six Bush preached the dedicakry sermcu. rooms each, one with three rooms,' A large crowd was in attendance. good water and out buildings, lots adjoin. The rental value pays taxes, in Call and see my stock of surance and interest on $4,000. pumps that will stand all kinds of Address H. K. Beauchamp, weather. Box. 222, Campbellsville, Ky. S. F. Eubank. 2S-t44-Adv. up-to-da- te 4t f. 9. S- - THE ADAIR OOUNTY NEWS Fatal Duel. - v-$t- t- Great Religious Gathering ai Tv SWM Fr-7'- Bad For the Teeth. Try to Conquer Troubles. Bowling Green. The eighty first annual Convention of the Churches of Christ in Kentucky will be held in the First Christian Church at Bow5, ling Green, September 3913. The Convention Church which was dedicated only a few months ago is a beautiful modern $34,000 plant. The program for the convention which has just been issued announces an opening session on Monday night the :22ud with the convention sermon by Rev. R. N. Simpson, of Harrodsburg; the Christian Women's Board of Missions, the national missionary organization of the women of the church of 22-2- Quicksilver miners follow the most unhealthy trade in the world. The fumes of the mercu ry produce constant salivation, and the system becomes permeated with the metal; the teeth of the unfortunate men drop out, they lose their appetite, become emaciated, and as a rule seldom live longer than two years. Chloride of lime, employed by which Mrs. Louise L. Campbell, of Lexington, is the Secretary, will convene on Tuesday; the Kentucky Missionary Convention, H. W. Elliott. Sulphur, Sec Dr. Hesse, of Leipsic, states aretary, has its session , on Wedthat bakers are likely to suffer nesday and Bible School Day will from decayed teeth on account be Thursday, the 25th. On the of the flour entering the mouth program are the names of State during work, collecting on and and National leaders of t h e around the teeth, where it dechurch. Rev. P. H. Welshimer, composes and generates an acid of Canton, Ohio, who superin- destructive to the dentine. tends the largest Bible School in Many Driven Prom HOme. the world and whose Church leads the Deciples of Christ in Fvery year, in many parts of tne country, thousands aire driven from membership, will close the their homes bv couehs and luner dis with an address Thurs- eases. Ffiends and business are left behind forjother climates, but this is day night, costly aud not always sure. A better An attendance of one thousand way the way of multitudes is to use or more is expected, representa- Dr. King's New Discovery and cure youjself at home. Stay right there, tives coming from all churches with your friends, and take this safe con-Tention bleachers, frequently destroys the enamel and dentine of the teeth. But phosphorus, used so largely in the manufacture of matches, affects a very large number of persons, women, girls, and children greatly preponderating. People who work in soda factories are affected by the teeth becoming soft and translucent; they break off close to the gums. lu-cip- (Glasgow Republican.) Seeing that it is impossible to dodge them, one's best weapons are courage and good cheer. You can't dodge them, troubles will come to each f us and often it does seem as though they have the habit of trailing you, so that two or three good, strong troubles will be found waiting wherever you go. bobbing up in the most unexpected places and at the most inconvenient times. We can't evade throuble, no matter what life gives us. But you can meet your troubles in several ways, and there is where the success or the failure of life lies. If you lie down and let trouble tramp right over you, you are going to lose out. There will be always more reasons for quitting and whining, and less power to bear up bravely against the sad and disagreeable things of life. But a trouble tackled with courage and good cheer is half conquered. There is nothing so discouraging to trouble as the thought; "others have had to endure this sort of thing; why should I expect to escape?" Diarrhoea Quickly Cured. '1 was taken with diarrhoes and Mr. Yorks, the merchant here, persuaded me to try a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy was After taking one dose of it cured. It also cured others that I gave it to," writes M. E. Gebhart, Oriole, Pa. That is not at all unusu of Christ in Kentucky. For this medicine. Throat and lung troubles al. An ordinary attack of diarrhoea quick convention the railroad rates will findhelp relief and health returns. can almost inuariable be cured by one in coughs, colds, grip, croup, or two doses of this remedy. For sale Its be one and one-ha- lf fare plus a whooping-coug- h and sore ludgs make by Paull Drug Co. Ad it a postive blessing. 50c. and S1.00. quarter for the round trip from Trial botele free. Guaranteed b y Married Men and Bachelors. all points in Kentucky. Dates of Paull Drug Co. Ad. l sale September 22-2- 5, good re- turning September 29 th. Overcoming. It is the distum of a physician than single men. The reason is that the single man leads a selfish existence. 'A married man can double hi3 pleasures. Any time he has a streak of good luck it tickles him all over, but it makes him feel twice as good when he tells his wife about it. And she is so pleased and proud that he feels like a There isn't a chance in the world of a man's arteries hardening or his heart weakening when he can get a million dollars' worth of pleasure out of making his .wife happy." Of course when the married man is unfortunate it grieves him that his wife must suffer with him, but if she is the right sort there is sufficient com pensation in her sympathy. At any rate, whether he lives longer, the married man lives better if he is the right sort and is at least to be credited with a desire to bear his part for the perpetuation of the race and the conservation of society on the terms prescribed by what is known as Christian civilization. Kentucky Register. two-year-old. Mother of Eighteen Children. 'I am the mother of eighteen children and have the praise of doing more work than any young woman in my 4own," writes Mrs. G. J. Martin, .Boone Willi Ta. "I suffered for five .years with stomach trouble and could sot eat as much as a biscuit without saffering. I have taken three bottles of Chamberlain's Tablets and am now .a well woman and weigh 1G8 pounds. I con eat any thiug I want to, and as aiuch as I want and feel better than I iaveat any time in ten years. I refer to any one in Boone Mill or vicinity and they will vouch for what I say.'' Chamberlain's Tablets are for sale by Ad Paull Drug Co es If one can keep sweetness of that married men live longer forgery. thought and calmness of poise, when bitter and rebellious feelings press hard and close upon the tortured soul that must be victory of overcoming; that must hold its own reward, somewhere, by adding strong fiber to character. Tnat is the time to remember, to the exclusion of complaint, that to be overcomers we must have something to overcome. Aye, and they must be hard things, which press severely on a weak Doint, in character Dank-Notthat Speak. or tempereament, in order that expert the weakest link in the chain An English bank-not- e lias recently invented a method may be fully tested. Ex. that will insure the paper curCaught a Bad Cold. rency of that country against very John Blackford, of Smartwood, Mo., was about to killa black-snak- e, the other day, to stop its theft of eggs, when the thief earned its liberty by saving the life of his mother. The young man had found the ne3t of a hen that had taken to laying its eggs in a grove some distance away from the house. He als odiscov-ere- d that the blacksnake had been devouring the eggs as fa3t as the hen laid them. He determined to ambush the snake and kill it. He and his mother watched the hen that day and when the egg was deposited in the nest they crept closer to watch fcr the thief. In a few minutes the blacksnake appeared, stealthily creeping through the underbrush. M r s. Blackford was so fascinated at the sight of the blacksnake that she did not hear a soft whirring sound close by her as she stepped back to give John plenty of room in which to dispatch the reptile. Evidently the whirring sound did not escape the blacksnake. Suddenly it stopped and its whole body seemed to stiffen. More quickly than the eye of Mrs. Blackford could follow it darted toward her, but a little to the side. As she screamed and jumped back her son leaped to her rescue, but he stopped, too, for he saw what human beings rarely see, a blacksnake fighting a rattler. The two stepped aside and watceed the conflict, which was uneven from the start. The long slim blacksnake was too quick for the more sluggish and poisonous one. With its first leap it had clamped its fangless jaws back of the poison head of the rattler and wound its body tight around the ether's. In a few seconds the life had been squeezed out of the big rattlesnake. "That snake can have ail the eggs on this farm for all o' me," remarked young Blackford when it was over, "and what's more, I'll never kill another blacksnake as long as I live." "That's just the way I feel,' said Mrs. Blackford. Don't Let Baby- - Suffer With Eczema and sKIn Eruptions. Babies need a perfect Skin eruptions cause them not ouly skin-covering. Special AH Notice Pesrons Who Are Behind One Year on our Subscrip tion Books Will have to Come off, Under the Law, if not Paid at once The Government Will Not carry Papers in the Mail for Parties who Owe More than one Year Odd Proposals. Hogwallow News. In Switzerland, among the reTobe Mosely, who has been mote Alpine hamlets and vil- following a rain cloud around for lages, especially in the Bernese the past few days, with a washOberland, there still exist ancient ing tub, returned home this and pretty customs of proposing morning empty-handemarriage by the language of! The fleas are finding it difficult flowers. If a maid accepts a to locate a hiding place in the of edelweiss from a man she garments of the fair sex, this at the same time accepts him as summer. her fiance, the idea being that The Hog Ford stillhouse prothe man has risked his life prietor is having a new railing to obtain the flowers for the built in front of his place of buswoman he loves. Another methiness. It is for Poke Eazley's od which exists in the canton of mule to lean up against when it Glarus is for the young man to gets tired waiting. place a flower pot containing a single rose and a note on the Commissioner's Sale. window sill of the girl's room when she is absent from home ADAIR CIRCUIT CO JET OF KENTUCKY. and wait perhaps days for reply. L. M. Bradshaw & etc. Pltfs. If the maid takes the rose the vs. young man boldly enters the Crit Bradshaw & etc. Defts. ) By virtue of a Judgment and Order house to arrange matters with of Sale of Adair Circuit Court, renher parents, but if the rose is al- dered at the May term, thereof, 1913, lowed to fade away the proposal in the above cause, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the door is rejected without a single word in Columbia, Kentucky, to the highest having been exchanged between bidder, at Public Auction, on Monday, the IGth day of September, 1913, at the couple. Sometimes a fickle one o'clock, p. m , or thereabout (begirl will keep a young man wait- ing Circuit Court) upon a credit of six months ing a day or two for an answer, erty, the following described propA certain tract of land but whatever in may be it is con- situated in Adair county, Kentucky, and contains 95 acres more or less, and sidered final. d. bo-qu- et 1 Court-hous- e to-wi- t: Strengthen Weak Kidneys. Don't suffer longer with weak kidYou can get prompt relief by taking Electric Bitters that wonderful remedy praised by whmen everywhere. Start with a bottle you will soon feel like a new woman with ambition to work, without fear of pain. Mr. John Dowlmg, of San Francisco, writes: "Gratitude for the wonderful effect of Electric Bitters prompts me to write. It cured my wife when all else failed." Good for the liver as well. Nothing better for indigestion or biliousness. Price 50c. and S100, at Paull Drug Co. Ad neys. to-da- y, . The principle of this invention Hies in the application to the edge oi a ''pictorial" of a bank-not- e record of some specially arranged so providphrase. A bank-not- e ed would, when placed in a reproduce phonograph, this Sunflower Seed. phrase for the benefit of the bank manager or the person disputing the genuineness of the A small patch of sunflowers makes ideal shade and furnishes note. fall use. Assume that the code phrase excellent feed for poultry note." This Economy demands that for a 5 note is comfortable houses, would be extremely unlike, but be kept in warm, stuffy, damp, would serve to illustrate the not places, but in dry, point. A pictorial record of the houses, free from oscillations produced during the ! utterance of the phrasejyould be drafts. All windows shouM made and a die cut ca pable 0f! removed in the spring ana .c.i reproducing the 'peculiar wave open until the co;a weainer. only lines. With this die the edge of Economy also demands that good stock be kept and that the . 5 notes would be perforated. The note then becomes, in ad- - poor producers be disposed of. be kept free dition to a unit m currency, a ' Hens must also phonographic record of its own from lice and mites. genuineness. "Last winter my son caught a bad cold and the way he coughed was something dreadful." writes Mrs. Sarah E Duncan, of Tipton, Iowa. "We thought sure he was going into consumption. We bought just one bottle of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy and that one bottle stopped his cough and cured his cold completely." Ad For sale by Paull Drug Co. "5 Hogs for Breeding. ng well-ventilat- ed What We Never Forget. according to science, are the things associated with our early home life, such as Bucklen's Arnica Salve, that mother or grandmother used to cure Despondency our burns, boils, scalds, skin eruptions, Anything that is hard to handle Is often caused by indigestion and I am now ready to receive your tax cuts, sprains or bruises. Forty years constipation, and quickly disappears for 1913. Pay promptly and save the of cures prove its merit. Unrivaled iike ships, automobiles and locofor piles, corns or coldrsores. Only 25 motives, is always referred to as when Chamberlain's Tablets' are taken per cent. A. D. Ad Patteson, Sheriff. cents at Paull Drug Co i For sale by Paull Drug Co. Ad "She." For breeding purposes avoid hogs with long legs and snouts, shallow bodie&, narrow heads, cuatracted heart girths, and long pastern combined with a small bonev Also avoid hogs that are too plump and chubby in appearance. The breeding animal should have plenty of size and a massive appearance. A very fat hog is a bad risk, for there is danger of his breeding faculties being impaired. such a drain on her system that it creates an appetite that will Selection of Cockerels. repuire generous feeding for the good of the sow, pigs and the All other things being equal, man who contemplates getting pick out for a breeder the cocker- quick returns from them. el that matures first, as indicatsafest Laxative for Women. ed by red comb and wattles, woman needs general scrappiness and early Nearly every King's New a good laxative. Dr. Life'Pills crowing. His offspring will de- are good because thay are prompt, velop earlier than those of his safe, and do not cause pain. Mrs. M. C. Dunlap of Leadill, Tenn., says: slower maturing brother. They "Dr. King's New Life Pills helped her will lay earlier on the female troubles greatly." Get a box Price, 25c. Recommended by Paull side and be ready to kill earlier Drug Co. Ad. on the male side. Ad to-da- y. intense suffering, but hinder their growth. Dr. Hobson's Eczema Ointment can be relied on for relief and permanent cure of suffering babies whose skin eruptions have made their lives miserable. "Our baby was afflicted witn breaking out of the skin all over the face and scalp. Doctors and skin specialists failed to help. Drain on Brood Sow. We tried Dr. Hobson's Eczema Ointment and were overjoyed to see baby completely cured before one bos was The incessant and continuous used" writes Mrs. Strubler, Dubuque, Iowa. Paull Drug Co. or by mail, 50c demand on a brood sow, when Pfeiffer Chemical Company, St. Louis, suckling a large litter of pigs, is Mo., Philadelphia, Pa. the same conveyed to Gallatin Bradshaw by L. L. McFarland and wife, and.fully described ly meets and bounds in the Judgement and order of sale to which reference is made, which is of record in Order Book No. 13, page 411, in the office of the Clerk of the Adair Circuit Court. For the purchase price the purchaser with approved surety or securities, must execute Bond, bearing legal interest from day of sale until paid, and having the force and effect of a Judgment. Bidders will be prepared to comply promptly with these terms. W. A. Coffey, Master Commissioner. Ad, Improving Hog Industry. When farmers realize the possibilities of exclusive pork growing as a specialized branch oE the animal industry, and evolve systems of farm management adapted to the business, it will become attractive to business farmers, and herds of well-bre- d hogs will become common in many localities where few good hogs are now seen. The Men Who Succeed. as heads of large enterprises are Imen of great energy. Success, demands health. To ail is to .fail. It's utter folly for a man to endura a weak, half alive condition when Electric Bitters will put him right on his feet in short. "Four bottles did more real gyod than any othea medicine I ever took," writes Chas. B. Allen, Sylvania, Gt "After years of suffering with rheumatism, liver Kentucky Fair Dates. trouble, stomach disorders and deranged kidneys, I am again, thanks to Kentucky State Fair, Louisvile, E'ectric Bitters, sound and well." Sept. 15 G drys. Try them. Only 50 cents at Paull Drug Co. Ad Scottsville, Sept. 183 days. Sept. 244 days. Horse Cave, Bracken county will produce Bowling Gieen, Sept. 244 days. Glasgow, 03b. 14 days. 100,000 pounds, o'f honey, this C 6 days. Hopkinsville, Oct. year. to-da- y, run-down, ' THE ADAIR COUNTY. NEWS Farm, Mock and Crop Mr. Matt Winn sold twenty ewes to Mr. J. C. Rodgers last week at $5.00 per head. S. H. Baughraan purchased a mules from a pair of Crab Orchard trader for $325. R. L. Burton, of the Buckeye section of Garrard, sold a team mules to Jesse Lay-to- n of for $425. At Winchester, Tom Procter mules sold a pair of Lexingto Chas. Thompson, of ton, for $500. It was one of the best pair seen around here in a long time. A number of farmers are cutting their tobacco. On account of the dry weather the crop has matured very short, and according to reports the crop will be of an average about one, Jessamine Journal. V. A. Lear purchased of Sweeney Morgan 134 head of hogs averaging 275 pounds at $7.80 per hundred. Th:s is pronounced the best bunch of swine sold by one trader and brought the neat two-thirds THE SAME OLD SEASONS. THE PASTOR SPRINTED. Ho Made a Good Run In Record Time With Plenty of Reason. 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 by cold springs, eleven mild winters followed by mild springs, eleven cold autumns, eight very warm springs, eight hummers 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 char acteristics. 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 has indeed experienced many cold summers and many warm winters,- - but such seasons are not the rule, but the exception. Youth's Companion. three-quarter- I NOT Among AFRAID OF COFFINS. One of the traditional stories of the town of Fairfield. Conn., recounts a wild dash from the pulpit made by a worthy and beloved pastor of the Episcopal flock. Dr. Labaree. It was on a Sunday more than a hundred years ago. The service had been read, the prayers said, the hymns sung, and the parson began his sermon. As he proceeded his gestures became very energetic. He brought his right hand down with great force. Then he turned pale, cleared the pulpit stairs at a bound, dashed out of the church door and ran toward the pond a short distance away. The congregation followed in bewildered pursuit and saw their venerable pastor with flying robe rush Into the water until it came to his neck. Then, turning round, he faced his astonished audience and said: "Dearly beloved brethren, I am not crazy, as no doubt many of you think, but yesterday at the drug store I bought a hottle of nitric acid and carelessly lelt it4n my pocket today. "My last gesture broke the bottle. 1 knew the suffering the acid would cause when it penetrated my clothing and rushed for the water to save myself pain." He drew several pieces of glass from his pocket in witness of the tale. Then be dismissed the company and hurried home. the Chinese They Are Gladly sum of $2,760. H. L. Martin Jr., and E. I. Davis made an extended trip several days ago in an automobile through Moodford, Mercer, Jessamine, Fayette and Scott counties. They report the corn and tobacco crops they saw very much improved since the recent rains, and they think the tobacco crop will be a much better one than is generally reported. Geo. B. Moseley, administra- tor of the estate of Mrs. Julia Moseley,deceased, sold the farm near Keene, of 206 acres to Wm. Burrierfor$lll an acre. Ten head of horses and mules brought from $75 to $175 per head; hay Priceless Tear3. $13 per ton, old corn $1,15, oats Before General Luke Wright became $11.50 per ton, sheep $5 head, governor general of the Philippines he bucks $8 to $12 head stock hogs practiced law in Memphis. It so befell on one occasion that he was engaged hundred. Jessamine $12 Accepted as Presents. Some one who knows Chinese people very well 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 Weihslen. 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 ram she had told them to wait for a pleasanter day." She did not die for years after that but she bad 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 coffin. New York Post per Journal, Ed and and N. B. Price sold 24 head of 925 pound cattle to Fox and McDowell, of Danville, at $6.65 per hundred; A. W. Ksvanaugh sold 3 head at 61 cts, per pound that averaged 1,000 John Gastinau pounds each. and James Robinson purchased 32 hogs averaging 70 pounds each in Jackson at 7i cents a pound. Stanford Journal, The tallest corn heard of in Fayette county this year was grown by H. D. Doddridge of the Todhunter Farm, on the pike. The stalks average 13 feet 6 inches in height, and according to people who have seen the crop, these stalks are not exceptions to the rest of Mr. Doddredge's crop, which is from 20 ta 30 acres in extent. There is no spring or other means of artificial watering in the vicinity and the crop has had the same weather conditions as the rest of the county. Midway Clippea. De-Long to defend a man for murder, while his son was the state prosecutor. In his final argument while pleading with the Jurors to free his client General Wright wept copiously. As he finished his speech and sat down, wiping his still streaming eyes, the younger Wright rose to close the case for the commonwealth. "Gentlemen of the jury," he began. "I am overcome with admiration for my father. He has powers which even I, his son, did not suspect he possessed. You behold him shedding tears for his client, who, I am Informed, has paid him only a small fee. Gentlemen of the jury, I never before knew my father could weep in court for less than $3.000!" Saturday Evening Post Relax In the, Water. Lew Sarett explains the difficulty which the nonswimmer has in remaining afloat in "The Knack of Learning to Swim," In Outing, as follows: "The nonswimmer. fearing the water, very naturally tenses his muscles as he struggles to keep his head above the water until he is as hard as a rock, and. like .i ruck, he sinks, whereas the swimntet having no fear, relaxes his muscle- and hence becomes buoyant The explanation is si simple physical one. Tens-e- . taut muscles Increase the specific gravity of the body and make It sink in water; loose, relaxed muscles .given an ordinary supply of air in the lungs) will make the body float" - Uncle Ezra Says. a gill uv effort to git folks into a peck of trouble" and a little neglect of constipation, biliousness, indigestion or ooher liver derangement will do the same. If ailing, take Dr. King's New Life Pills for quick results. Easy, safe, sure and only 25 cents at Paull Drug Co. Ad "It don't take more'n Little In Advance. A Washington man and his wife, whose domestic complications are frequent, but not serious, had one evening called upon a married couple. On their way home the lady said: "Now, in the case of the Parkers, I should say It was an ideal marriage. Really, I believe they both think absolutely alike." "Charming people, charming people!" said hubby. "But about the thinking, Gladys, if you will notice, she generally thinks first" Lippincott's. A Undesirable Neighbors. "There's a foreign couple living In the flat next td us, and they are simply torment to ray wife." "Why eo2" "They quarrel incessantly, and she an't understand a word of it" Courier-Journa- l. Lou-.svill- e For Sale. near Mont-pelie- r and eight miles from Columbia. Good 7 room dwelling, outbuildings medium, splendid orchard and ample timber. Good, productive land, 30 acres being creek bottom. Good community, close to school and church. Price reasonable and terms inviting. Mrs. Addie Taylor, Montpelier, Ky. My farm of 130 acres, Took Its Piaco. "How did they happen to meet?" "He ran over that poodle of which she was so fond " "Did he replace it?" "Looks that way He and she are now engaged.' Louisville Courier Journal. Never depend upon your genius If have none, indusfy frill porr-- l deficiency. Ruskia. ihe row well as one of the most peculi: thing In the world. It has curious ai. contradictory qualities, and many a KENTUCKY METROPOLIS WILL tonishing phenomena are conneete COMMEMORATE INCIDENTS with it Brittle and breakable as it yet it exceeds almost all other bodi IN WAR OF 1812. in elasticity. If two glass balls are made to strii . each other at a given force the reco.. OF PEACE by virtue of their elasticity, will d HUNDRED YEARS nearly equal to their original impetus Connected with its brittlenessre soni catties wnicn rentucKians won anaj very singular facts. Massacres in Which They Suffered j Take a hollow sphere with o hole an Will Be Reproduced in Fireworks! Btop the hole with the finger, so as t: and Shams on Land and Water. prevent the external and rnternal air from communicating, and the sphere s A week's celebration, which will fly to pieces by the mJre heat l greatest declare will he the the hand. Vessels made of glass thn have been suddenly cooled possess tin and most spectacular in the history curious property of being able to re of celebrations in America, will beg; aist hard blows given to them from held in the Kentucky metropolis for without, but will be instantly shivered seven days, commencing September by a small particle of flint dropped int 29, and will be the climax of a sethen cavities. This property seems tc ries of celebrations held in a dozen depend upon the comparative thickness lake cities, to commemorate the suf of the bottom; the thicker the bottoit ferings and victories of American 1812 as well as is the more certainty of breakage bj arms in the War of on achieveto focus attention this experiment Some of these vessel ments of a century of the peace. The it is stated, have resisted the stroke ot crucial and decisive engagement of a mallet given with sufficient force t the War of 1812 was the battle of the drive a nail into wood, and heavy bod Thames, fought and won on Canadian les, such as iron, bits of wood, jasper suui : aio. xua wciuuer o, tain mu scuca ti stone, etc., have been cast into them celebrations, which will be held mj in from a height of two or three feet with America will close in Louisville, Octo-- 3 FOR CANNING SMALL FRUIT. out any effect yet a fragment of flint ber 5, 1913, and just one hundreds A lady reader of these notes gives not larger than a pea dropped from a years from the hour that Col. Richard? FROZEN WITH HEAT. the writer the following recipe for height of three Inches has made their. M. Johnston, afterward Vice Presidents A Remarkable Process Known as the canning strawberries, raspberries and fly. of the United States, slew the Indian) Caloric Paradox. other small fruits and has given him chief Tecumseh, President Woodrowl Freezing is usually associated with a can of fine looking strawberries as ELIZA WAS GENEROUS. Wilson will probably be addressing sm cold, but water can be frozen on a red-h- proof that the method she follows is crowd of 100,000 people in LouisvilleJ plate. This pretty experiment has a success: She first sterilizes her cans Her Munificent Offer For an Origins' the home of many of the troops whoVJ rightly been called the caloric paradox. and covers with boiling water, then fought in the battle of the Thames-- , v Five Act Tragedy. fills them with the uncooked berries. red-hIf a drop of water is placed on a Kentucky was assigned the clocIiis People are likely to look back com or white hot metal plate it does Betting the cans in a dishpan contain- miseratingly upon the past in tbe- - and choice date of the celebration-- ! not suddenly flash into steam uude'i ing a quantity of 'warm water. Prioi days of modern progress. When wt because of the distinguished par" the influence of the great heat. It does to this she has prepared her sirup, hear what the most prolific of present played by the Kentuckians in the Wai not even boil. It simply evaporates which is boiling hot. As soon as the day novelists receives a word aim of 1812. Kentucky began, to play her ; quietly and slowly as It rolls about the water in the pan is brought to a boil what the weekly royalties of any well part in generation before the war plate. Now, suppose that the drop on the cans containing the berries are re- known playwrights are we say thai opened, the when she sent Gen. George jhe plate Is a volatile liquid like sul- moved to a platter and the sirup is the literary profession has come into Rogers Clark and other Louisville phurous add. It will evaporate, and then poured over them. As the ber- its own. Some hark back to the con soldiers into the hostile wildernes this evaporation will produce cold. Let ries shrink some, reducing the volume trasting tale that Milton received which they wrested from the French), a drop of water fall in the sulphurous in the cans, enough sirup is added so only 5 for the first copyright oi and Indians and out of which was aftacid drop and It will be frozen in spits that the cans run over. The covers "Paradise Lost," an epic hi twelv erward carved the great States of are then screwed on, and the job is books containing a total of lOiu.' Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Wisconsin and? cf the heat The chief advantage of this lines, but that was over two centurie-agM. Boutigny thus froze water on a done. Michigan. method seems to be that the berries reWhite hot platinum capsule. Faraday Poe received $10 for "The Kentucky wa's the last state which carried this remarkable experiment tain their shape much better than Raven." That may be dismissed witn could have benefited from the war, ineven further. Pouring .some ether and where they are cooked for some time. the statement that poetry never paid. asmuch as it was brought about chiefsolidified carbonic acid gas on a red-ho- t The modern way of making niom ly by the British impressment of. platinum capsule, he formed a SEED CORN TESTS. by literature is even more recent tha American seamen, none of whoat spheroidal mass which evaporated very Recent tests which the students of la generally thought Alexander Hii were Kentuckians, whereas shook! slowly. He then brought some mer- the agricultural course of the high of Cincinnati, one of the best know i ' war prevail the unfriendly Indians on cury into contact with it and this waa school in the writer's home town have bookmen and collectors of the middi t the frontier of, the border states could instantly frozen. Now, mercury re- made of a large supply of seed corn west, has a letter in his collection be expected to commit atrocities from quires a temperature of 40 degrees be- saved last fall have brought out two autograph that proves this point which Kentucky had already received low zero to solidify It, and here it was Interesting facts first that ears that Two generations ago Eliza Looti the name "'Hark and Bloody Ground."" frozen on redhot platinum. were picked and hung up in September was a leading actress in America However. t was chiefly Henry Clay, in before any heavy frost occurred show Read her letter. O budding genius the Kentu ky Congressional Delega No "Deadhead" Trip. a practically perfect germination test, the typewriter, and be glad that whes tion tha: forced President Madison to One of the most famous of American while ears that were picked after the you are paid it Is space rates for th declare the second war with Great shipping lines in the palmy days of our first heavy freeze not only show a local paper: Brinun, and Kentucky furnished forty per cent of her fighting populationc marine was the Cope line, which ran larger number of dead kernels, but in May 17. 1S5I Tremont House, Boston, between Philadelphia and jJverpooL ' many Instances the germinating power E. Dusseault, Jr., Charlestown, ilass to go mto that war, and at the closes Sir I wish an original five act tragedy-th- e of the war of the lisrbd dead more says the author of "Memoirs o nharlec of those that grow is weak. If the heroine, th feature H. Cramp." By this line Jo'hn Raii- average farmer would act on the infor- personator oftoIt;be a scene not myself lai. than eighty . cr cent were the names to be the dolph of Roanoke determined to ca tc mation contained in these tests pick In this country; the plot to be options of Kentuckians. Kentucky troops tc fiussia when he had been appointed his corn before there is any frost and with the author for which, If I like It 7 a man were massacred at the Rivei Raisin and again at the first attach minister to that country by President use care in keeping it dry during the wiU pay $5. Respectlfully, ELIZA LOGAN on Fort Meigs. Jackson. Entering the office of the winter there would be practically uk Boston Post. company in Philadelphia, he said to a such thing as a seed corn problem. When the time came to man Perry's clerk in his usual grandllrquent man- ships, he selected Kentuek-ian- s American Leaf Colors. usr: unaccustomed to the motion of IMPORTANT TO DAIRYMEN. It has been observed that the leave "Sir, I wish to see Thomas P. Cope." lakes to mount into the insecure It looks very much as if the day was of American trees, such as mapii-scar- let the rigging and from that vantage point He was shown to Mr. Cope's office. oaks and so forth, which . with their practiced eye and unerring "I am John Randolph of Roanoke," not far distant when all dairymen home exhibit splendid colors In tlu aim, fired down up)n the British and ho said. "I wish to take passage to furnishing milk to cities of any consid size would be compelled to test autumn, fall below their reputation r won the battle of Lake Erie. Pracerable ijiverpooi in one or your snips." f transplanted In Engof for the If he expected to be tendered a oas their cows yearly supreme detection the this regard when continent of Europ tically every officer and soldier In ther land or on the court of tuberculosis. The battle of the Thames was a Kentnck-iahe was grievously disappointed. who has excepting alone Gen. William "I am Thomas Cope," replied the United States has affirmed the deci An English observer, of the causes the autip Henry Harrison, who, howe-.er- , held head of the Hop. "If thee goes aboard sion of a lower court granting municifrom the ship and selects thy stateroom and palities the right of insisting on this tints of trees, thinks the superiors his commission as of our woodlands arises from the test, and this gives the necessary founthe Kentucky legislature. The charge will pay $150 thee may go." dation. The wise dairyman who looks and mild yet glowing climatic oomi of the Forlorn IIopp, about the brief to the future of his business will not tlons prevailing here In the fall. En est, most terrible and most heroie atAn Ants' Sewing Circle. i5? tack narrated in the annals of warparty of German naturalists re- only take the steps necessary to eradi- land, it added, is rarely blessed wi A an Indian summer. When the climatii. fare, consisted exclusively of Kencently returned from Ceylon have re- cate the disease, but will look carefully conditions permit the leaves to retail' tucky soldiers when nineteen of them ported the existence of a species of ant to the conditions under which his e jwa are kept so as to reduce to a minimum considerable vitality in the nutumr and their twenty horses went dawv that has been observed in the act of pigment is normally de to certain death. It was the Kensewing two leaves together for the pur- the likelihood of the development of the colored the disease. And he will be justified ip veloped: hence the glorious forests t tucky sharpshooters who are credited" pose of forming a nest This report the United States. Chicago Recorr with having won the battle ot New confirms the observations of the Eng- advertising his milk as from tubercuHerald. Orleans after the war had in reality lin tested cows. lish naturalist Ridley, made in 1S90. closed. They saw a row of the insects pulling i Regulating Price of Books. Kentucky proposes to reproduce POOR MANAGEMENT. the edges of leaves together, then othThe price of books was once a m: most or these scenes of the war oC ers trimming and fitting the edges, and The Nebraska College of Agrieulturn ter for legislation In England. An 1S12 in the Louisville celebration. The? finally the completion of the work by last year sent out inquiries to 2.(X of 1534, which seems never to havi battle ot the Thames will be reproare engaged in the grow been repealed, provides that any still other ants which fastened the farmers who t duced on land In Cherokee Park, toedges with a silky thread yielded by Ing of wheat and found that with but regarding the price of pographically situated similar to the larvae of the same species the worker? few exceptions they burned their be considered by "the lord cha ir land on which was fought the battle-ocarried in their mandibles. It is said straw. The station officials say thai berlain, the lord treasurer and tin the Thames, and every detail of that the sewing ants pass the thread-givin- in effect these farmers, as well a Justices or any two of these." and th.-the sham battle will be as nearly larvae like shuttles through thousands of others who follow the those dignitaries should have "power historically correct as can be done. holes in the edges of the leaves. Bos- same practice in Missouri. Kansas and and authority to reform and redrew-th- e Louisville will take advantage of her ton Post Oklahoma, are guilty of arson and are enhancing of the prices of prime! magnificent river frontage in order-tdirectly impairing the productivity and books and to limit the prices of the celebrate suitably the battle of physical quality of their soils. Th For the Boy's Sake. books and the offenders should lo Lake Erie. The actual battle will ber A Roseville man stopped smoking for station discourages this practice anc nnd forfeit for every book by then; depicted in a gorgeous entertainment son. "If 1 smoke urges the use of the straw as a rough the sake of his sold whereof the price be enhancrtl of "fireworks and all morning and I shall set him a bad example," he ar- age for winter feeding, as a fertilizer, preceding the engagement he sum of 3s. Gd." London Mail. gued and gave up tobacco with many as a preventive of soil blowing, to imthere will he boat races, life saving sighs of regret For three years he has prove "the drainage, to loosen heavy feats and aquatic sports. A historical She Didn't Do It. done without the weed. The other and adhesive soils and for bedding. pageant, depicting various scenes of family jar waxed fiercer. The night be found a box of little cigars in "You talk about my being to blaim the war of 1S12 will also include a the boy's coat pocket a well smoked A PRACTICAL EXPERIMENT. ior our marrying!" shrilly exclainiec magnificent floral parade, such as brier pipe in the youngster's tool box Mrs. Vick-Sen"John Henry, did I made Louisville famous a year ago,, No more needed or practical expert flown cellar and a pack of cigarettes in ment could be conducted by the class hunt you out and then make love tc and will include civic and mi'Hary the woodshed. Newark News. parades many miles in length. Drills in agriculture In many sections than you?" "No!" he snorted. "But you could and exercises by 10,000 costume that of making a test of alfalfa grow His Experience. hig. Directions best suited to the ell have given me the glassy eye and sent school children will be held in tha "In order to succeed in any line of matic and soil conditions of any local me about my business, and you dldn'i First Regiment Armory; a mammo'.h business," said the great merchant lty would be gladly furnished by the do It, madam you didn't do It!" Chi reception will be given to the descend-en- ts of Kentucky soldiers and sailors, who was given to the habit of moral- directors of the state agricultural col cago Tribune. of the war of 1812, and a series of.' izing, "one must begin at the bottom." lege. Rightly conducted, such an excostumed balls will be given In theirr "I tried that" replied the young man periment would furnish just the data Capital Punishment. boner. with the fringed trousers, "and now that dozens of farmers in the territory "Mamma, did you love to flirt wnei Exceedingly low railroad I'm on my uppers." Exchange. rates tributary to the school would be only you were young?" piobably as low as one cent per mile, too glad to get The experiment would "I am afraid I did, dear." Reckless Dissipation. unquestionably prove both practical "And were you ever punished for it from a distance of several hundred! miles of Louisville, will be granted His Mother Hiram, ain't you and Interesting. mamma?" and efforts, are being made to secure 'shamed o yourself settin' up till half "Cruelly, dear. I married your f to other Kentucky points rates fromt past 8 playin' solitaire? Whar yon get ther." Paris Rlre. Louisville for the week immediately your taste for gambiln' I don't know. m following the celebration, to enabled Life. The hours we pass with happy former Kentuckians who return home-- i ' in view are xaere pleasing thi.' No man can do nothing, and no mo those crowBed with fruition Golri to visit the celebration, to visit, also tan do everything- - German Proveflr. then old Kentucky homes.. ualtfe. 1 ALFALFA EXPERIMENTS. In view of the widespread as well a increasing interest in the subject of alfalfa growing it Is worth giving a summary in this department of bulto tin No. 136, which has been lately is sued by the Nebraska experiment sto, tion and tells of the experience of farmers In different parts of the state in getting a start with this valuable legume. Twelve farmers In the work, carrying it on according to suggestions and directions of the station directors. In this experimental work it was the aim to try out and compare the effect of three treatments in securing a stand of al falfa and on subsequent growth-fir- st, liquid nitrogen cultures sent out b the United States department of agriculture; second, soil from well established alfalfa fields, and, third, farm manure. Owing to the prevalence of drought and grasshoppers during the years 1910 and 1911 there was a failure on the part of some of the to get a stand, but the results secured by those who did get a stand brought out the following conclusions: That the use of farm manure In proper amounts and properly applied Is to be strongly recommended, that where difficulty Is experienced In getting a stand the soil should be inoculated and that Inoculation with soil from a well established alfalfa field or sweet clover patch gave uniformly better results than were secured by the use of liquid cultures. SOME GLASS IS PECULIAR. it HtM Number of Curious and Cen tradictory Qualities. Glass is one of the most Interestin-a- CELEBRATION s IN L00ISVILL1 Louis-villian- -- --i ot ot ! o. i - new-hew- n ( ! n, I Major-Gener- al eon-plain- book-shou- ld f g o yo-in- g n. - ir ' pro.-pct- 8 i, a-, vS 4 t -- THE ADAIR COUNTS NEWS THE cerned, quite unsatisfactory. It will continue to be so until Mexico shows a spirit to do either her utmost in settling their domestic strife by force of arms or accepts the good offices of this country. Our President has very kindly but forcibly suggested a condition to the powers representing the Federal government, that so far, has been as firmly declined. Time however for thought may change the attitude of Huerta Carrying the line of thought and his advisers. With the Mex For State Senator above a little farther with a view ican, time means mucn. An exJ. 0. EWING to a practical application, we perience of those people gave an County Judge . would suggest that our farmers insight into their disposition to TANNFR OTTLEY can offset the effects likely to delay matters whether simple or County Attorney follow the short crop of corn by grave. Either I or Gen. Huerta GORDON MONTGOMERY a little labor and expenditure of are very much mistaken as to County Court Clerk money this fall. The suggestion the real sentiment among the WALKER BRYANT is this: go to work at once and rank and file of the Mexican peo Sheriff prepare ground for winter oats, ple. In my intercourse with S. H. MITCHELL rye or barley. Any one of them them, and it was not confined Jailer will give good winter and early entirely to the peon class, I C. G. JEFFRIES spring grazing, and then yield a found a state of unrest, due School Superintendent fair crop. During the time of chiefly to the fact, that they had E. A. STRANGE preparation oi crops next year but little or no voice in gover-mentmatters. While it is true they would go far towards keepAssessor ing the work stock in condition. they were neither fitted by edRALPte WAGGENER It entails a little more labor to ucation nor social conditions for i Magistrate practice soiling, but it could be a real republican form of gov1st. District. done with these crops to great ernment, yet they lived in hopes WELBY ELLIS. especially advantage, under of elevating themselves to such 2nd. District. a fitness, and all who were able present conditions. L. C. CABBELL. were sending their children to It has been a matter of sur3rd. District. the States to be educated. These prise to us that the silo has been F. H. BRYANT. people frankly said to me that so long delayed reaching this 4th. District. some day they expected to be a county, and, it means much to CHARLIE REECE. part of the Uuited States. Your our farmers, as we conceive, 7th. District. goverment, said they, . believes that it has at last come. It is MELVIN CONOVER in eleavating all classes and are claimed that it makes a saving giving them the opportunity to of thirty or forty per cent., on Announcements. do so. They would refer frea corn crop, as with the silo evquently to this one and that one ery part of the crop is utilized For Superintendent. who had gone to the States and corn, cob, shuck, stalk and all. got rich, while said they, the The stalk which is ordinarily lost We are authorized to announce longer we stay here the poorer is of great nutritive value, and PROF. TOBIAS HTJFFAKER a canwe get. Contact with Amerdidate for Superintendent of Public with a silo is saved. icans and other foreigners deSchools of Adair county, at the With the coming of the silo veloped unrest as to their condielection. ought to come a dairy from near tion, and while there are many town. As is known the stock who will never be more than law has largely eliminated the "hewer3 of wood and drawers of Mr. J. 0. Ewing, Democratic gandidate for State Senator, in cow from town. Many who water," still there is a larger formerly kept cows can not now class who have ambition. this, the 16th Senatorial District, will open his campaign on do it, partly fort the want of pas- - The acreage of Mexico is held Monday, September 15, at Co- ture, and partly for the added by a few people. The masses expense. live in peonage and the little edlumbia. Some who keep cows would, ucation they have received make It is true the drouth has been doubtless, be glad to dispense them see more clearly, the great severe, and leaves us with a with them and buy milk and but- injustice they are suffering.. No short crop, especially of corn, ter, if they could be sure of a home only a jackal in the junyet, after all, we will have ready supply. This is a matter gle or on arid plain or on tne enough to carry us through, and worthy of the consideration of lands of some great land owner, at their sufferance. we should be thankful that it is some enterprising man. Gen. Huerta is mistaken in his as well with us as it is. With a silo, and the practice people. The Mexican soldier is We are apt to forget in prosof intensive farming, it would not reliable. The rank and file perous times the source from not require many acres. of his army have but little more whence our blessings come that The model farm of the United it is God "who giveth rain upon States is said by the Agricult- in it than the per dium they are promised. Madero was right, the earth, and sendeth waters ural Department to contain only but he was either handicapped upon the fields," and "that evabout fifteen acres, and it supor too feeble to execute his ery good gift, and every perfect ports thirty head of stock, and gift is from above, and cometh yields large profit to its owner. plans. A division of those large a 'estates among the great mass of down from the Father of light, their citizenship, giving them an with whom is no variableness, interest in their government as neither shadow of turning." Two of the greatest character tax payers and real voters, would Like the Israelites of old we istics of man are his will power inspire a loyalty to their flag and forget, and murmur and comand self control. With the one, devotion to their country to plain, and it requires such lesafter he has formed his plans, which they are strangers now. sons to bring us to a realization he can exert all his energies, There will be no war with of our true condition and relation both mental and physical to bring Mexico. If she ever becomes a to the Creator Ruler of the uni about and accomplish that which part of this country it will be a verse. Fortunate for us is it he cherishes most. But in order peaceable one and the petition when we learn the lesson aright, to exert his will power to the will be from them. Unless the and profit by it. fullest capacity, he must have policy of Mexico is Changed Another thing we are natural- perfect control of himself. He toward the masses you need not ly an extravagant and wasteful must learn to say "NO" when be surprised to hear the knockpeople. We have not yet he is strongly tempted to do that ing at the door of the United learned the meaning of conservwhich his conscience condemns. States to become an integral atism, 'a word which is coming After gaining a victory over part of this great union and to a into common use these latter worldly lusts once, the next n large extent that spirit has predays hrpublic as well as in priwilt be'' much easier to vailed there for years. vate affairs. The time will soon 'Buenos.. be here when we must learn its overcome, ln-iie- meaning, and floods atad drouths, and other things, of the kind may help us on the way to this Published Every Wednesday needed knowledge. - - BY THE We waste or suffer to go to Adair County News Company. waste what would very nearly ( INCORPORATED') supply us with judicious manEDITOR. agement. SHAS. S. HARRIS Nature has been so bountiful, Democratic newspaper devoted to the of the City of Columbia and the people that there has been no induceAdair and adjacent counties. ment or cause to lead us to save. " it' If we will only husband the as Sntered at the Columbia class mail matter. resources at our command, we will discover that we have WED. SEPT. 10, 1918 enough to carry us through, and that too, without hunger knockDemocratic Ticket. ing at the door. ADAIR COUNTY HEWS MEXICO. Progressive Repnblican Ticket. For Representative. PAUL SMYTHE. County Judge. W. T. McFARLAND. G. The Mexican situation is yet, so far as this government is con- Birdseve view ot our Plant " "" TVlVw-v-- V?v,-;?M- i County Clerk. L. Y. GABBERT. Sheriff. JOHN Jailer JUNE Z. st PICKETT.' Assessor. ERNEST CUNDIFF. Surveyor. Post-offl- ce sec-s- ol J. N. COFFEY. Coroner. G. W. STAPLES. Magistrate. 2nd District. Largest in Dixie ?7 L P. M. BRYANT. 5th District. W. E. WILSON. 6th District. W)i- - w. j. riusnes x sons jo., Incorporated i BIGGS. Louisville, Kentucky. Windows, Doors, Blinds, Mouldings, Columns, Stair Work, Brackets, Etc. Write for our Catalog Republican Ticket. For Senator ROBERT ANTLE For Representative A. W. SHARP. For County Judge G. T. IIERRIFORD. Fpr SheritI G. E. NELL. WHOLESALE Pres. I , 0. G. HARDWiCX, J.n. COCKE, Y. Pre j. R. H. DIETZMAN, Set For Jailer A. W. TARTER. For Coroner W. T. Pane Mill & Supply ESTABLISHED 1861 INCORPORATED 1889 Co. al RUSSELL. For Surveyor E. G. IIARDWICK. For Assessor J. N. SQUIRES. For Superintendent GEORGE AARON. For Justice, Peace C. M. jvimLiWHiGHTS DEALERS IN f mACHifliSTS ENGINES. BOILERS, SAW MLIS. 1301 N. GRIST MILLS, FEED MILLS TfflRTeeNTfi-ftftlLOUISVILLE 2nd District SHEPHERD. 4th District . HAYDEN KELTNER. W. G. . SMOKE STACKS Sheet iron and Tank Work -- ?, 5 th District PICKETT. G. W. Gth District .JOBBING WORK SOLICITED W. E. HANCOCK. M. L. Ji Mi 7th District MITCHELL. For Constable 5th District T. A. CIIASTAIN. Giris Be Amiable PtgJ5i L. - All Kinds of Machinery Repaired- No-Temb- er A happy queen a girl should be When she is sweet sixteen. With beautious face and girlish grace And loved wherever seen. But let me tell you all one thing A fact I know quite well, The comely girl is loved the most, and The reason now I'll tell. But Now before this task I tafte Will you come go with me To see all your female acquaintance And you will then agree. At first we'll see the pretty girl , And nine times out of ten You'll find she trusts it to her beauty To gain and hold a friend. She may be quite amiable And never know no pout But it will take ten years acquaintance For you to find it out. Her beauty's sure to claim a part Of your admiration, Auction Sale On Saturday, September 13th, 1913. Bicknell & Harris, of Berea, Ky., willolfer at auction sale the long famous Mineral Spring and hotel property in Russell Springs, Ky. This property consists of about 5i acres of a beautiful campus surrounding the mineral spring'and hotel, and has been plotted into fourteen building lots and three business lots. This property lays in the most beautiful part of the thriving little town of Russell Springs, the business center and attraction of Russell and adjoining counties. Sometimes we feel if we could see the future as we do the past, we would better our conditions: NOW When the turnpike is CATCH THE VISION Here is your opportunity. extended from Jamestown to Columbia, this property will be worth a great sum of money, because of the health giving properties of this mineral water. If some energetic doctor could catch the vision and put in a Sanitarium with hob and cold baths, with this wonderful water he could Ifeal the sick and prove a great blessing to mankind. Mt. Jackson Sanitarium would be in the rear if some one should buy this property and place it in the list of the great" health resorts. We will offer this property in lotsand as a whole, the way bringing the But when you're introduced to her most money will determine the sale. We reserve the right to take dewn an7 you'll part or all on day of sale. Speak with hesitation. down and the balance in notes at TERMS OF SALE will be: One-thir- d You will tell her no secrets nor Ad 6 per cent, interest, payable in six and twelve months. Nothing thereabout, for Bicknell & Harris. The sweet little girl, the pretty girl, Is all she'll talk about. But new we'll meet little Elsie. I speak it in her praise, Although she has no claim to good Great Tent Meeting Holmes, Kentucky. looks She has such lovely ways! Now just be introduced to her And how your heart she cheers! You're as intimate in ten minutes As friends of many years. Yes you'll be exchanging secrets Mammoth Ralley Next Sunday September 7th. Without the slighest fear; For amiable good temered nature Great Song Service all Day and Dinner Is made a part of her. on the Ground. Knowing no beauty she does possess If popular she'd be, She must display her amiableness SUBJECTS: At all times thus you see. 1 The Great Red Dragon. And thus it's her amiableness That makes you all forget. 2 The Awful Whirlwind. Her homely looks and plainness, and doth 3 Knocked out in 6 Rounds. Her loveliness beget. Now girls remember that with age Evangelists H. A. Barnett and M. Your beauty will go by, Shively, in Charge. But an amiable character Will last you till you die. And thus take chances as they go I carry a small line of High Watches and Jewelry. String Musical Instruments, &c. Grade I handle only goods of known reliability, therefore, any Watch or Jewelry purchased from me will be the best your money will buy, no matter how little you pay for it. In my little stock you will find a very complete assortment of Watches and Jewelry of standard quality ever offered you, at prices which utterly defy competition. Yours truly, MURRAY BALL, Jeweler Columbia, Ky. nature to rebate, Create amiableness and then R. L. C. Happiness is your fate. 111 Dr. James Menzics Osteopath Office at Residence Burkesville street tern-tatio- keep on hands a full stock of caskets, also robes; hearses. Prompt service night or day. Phone 29. ' J. F. Triptett, 45-- 1 yr f "' Columbia, Ky. Ad, coffins and -- I Colombia, N. Kentucky. All Communications Answered .; I THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Lindsey-Wilso- n --. Training To School Bee Culture. yA SafePJace 4. : Put Your Children - -- .:'.- .JmJ . r "' " C P'' "V few " -- " 'MKM if .SflGML Jm -- 4 "'" I 3 B"WP""'&V'" sf.v . is, j wmi That every home has its troubles is one of the oldest sayings but whether true or false is unknown. Applied to humanity it is doubtless true but when open to the animal and insect realms, may or may not be correct. The honey bee, industrious in warm weather seems to be content and happy in cold. A store of bread and honey, ever ready to take to the wing when the weather is inviting and to make the merry hum that indicates peace and prosperity, certainly indicates that homes exist where trouble nor care ever comes. The study of the bee is one of interest, the correctness of those who have gone to the bottom of their living and habit, the conclusion is irresistable that the sweetest homes on earth are those under queen regulation and where the drove element is destroyed when necessity arises. We have read Longstropp on The and-acceptin- The Best si Any Price Kelly Springfield an.l Firestone RUBBER TIRES Always on Hand in Large Quantities Bring your Buggies Direct to us We do our Own Work. Prices Right All work Guaranteed to give Satisfaction Goff Bros. Columbia, Kentucky, EVERYTHING IN ttOOFING Asphalt, Gravel, Rubber, Galvanized and Printed. Also Elwood and American Fence. . .".. . course. A strong faculty. Clean Athletics. Low rates. So many young men and women have visions and not sufficient funds to make these visions real. We are making it possible for ALL these ambitious young . people to get an education. " , School opens Sept. 2nd. visited Judge W. W. Jones, of For catalog or information address. this city, witnessed his familiarA good 'K Bee and followed him through all his theories with much interest; we have watched their coming and going with a degree of satisfaction, but the climax was not reached' until we Honey Steel Fence Posts DEHLER BROS. 112-11- CHANDLER & MOSS, Columbia, Ky. the past few months, left for Stan ford Monday. Mrs. Zora Rowe, Red Lick, has rented rooms from Mrs. Georgia Crenshaw. Mrs. Rowe will send her little son to school at this place last of Lebanon, are visitinp relatives at ; this place. Mr. Geo. B. Haile, of Cookville, Tenn., was in Columbia a few days of Mr. A. M. Logan, Detroit, was here last week. Thursday. Personals. D. Pace, Waterview, week. here last Mr. S was Mr. Chas. Mikel, of Campbellsville. was Jiere Sunday., Mr. Herbert Taylor. Campbellsville. was here Sunday. Mr. J. V Gresham. Amandaville. was here last week. Mr. Kobert Hudson. Glensfork, left for Texas, Monday. n Mr. W. R. Lyons the grocery drummer, was here a few days Mrs. Mollie Elder, who has been visof last week. iting her father, Mr. Howard Murrell, Mr. Will Carter and married daught- - Craycraft, left for her home in Greener of Missouri, are visiting relatives in ville, Ind., last Tuesday. well-know- Mr. R. W. Jones, Lexington, was here last Thursday. Mr. Frank Hulse is visiting Dr. O.l P. Miller, this place. Mr. Lee Kahn was in Columbia a few days of last week. Mr. E. Wander, Albany, N. Y.. was in Columbia last Friday. Mr. W. A. Reed, Peoria, 111., Adair county. Miss Julia Eubank left last' Satur- dav for Louisville and Cincinnati mil- linery markets. Mrs. Cora Young and children are visiting relatives in Louisville and Franklin, Ind. Messrs. Henry Sanders and Ernest Graves, of Lebanon, were in Columbia last Thursday. Miss Ida Todd, who i s engaged in the millinery business, left for Louisville last week. n Mr. Bur Gilpin, a traveling salesman, was in Columbia a few well-know- Haidin county, last Saturday morning to visit her parents. Mrs. Tom Dunbar returned home last week from an extended visit to relatives in Lebanon.' Mr. Dan Clark and family left last week for California, where he goes to make his future home. Miss Winnie D. Dohoney will leave Mr. Cecil Ramsey, of Monticello, Wednesday for Louisville to visit her visited here a few days of last week. sister, Mrs. W. H. Edsell. Mr. William Hobson, CampbellsC. E. Dudgeon has typhoid fever at ville, was in Columbia last Thursday. his home in Lebanon. His father and Mr. J. R. Merritt, of Evansville. mother are at his bedside. Ind.. was in Columbia last week. Walter McKinney, asst. cashiar of Mr. T. J. Ccates, Frankfort, was in the Bank of Jamestown, visited W. E. Columbia a few days of last week. McCandless Sunday night. O'Dan-el- , Messrs John Walthan and Ed Misses Bessie and Osa Epperson, of v Lebanon, were here last Friday. Roy, Monday for Bowling Green, where they will enter school. Mr.-tin-d Mrs, N. T. Jones, of Pelly-towere shopping in Columbia MonProf Ivan McDougle, of Richmond, Ivy , spent a few days of last week day. many friends in Columbia. Mrs'.- Lydia Perkins, of Casey Creek, with his Miss Florence Rub'arts, of Edith, was in Columbia a day or two of last was visiting relatives and friends nere week. attending the Institute. Mr. Hugh Koe. of Campbellsville, last week, and Dr. C. W. Bailey, of Denver, Col., was in Columbia a 'few days of last will be here the 1st of Oct. to spend week. weeks with his friend, Dr. L. H. Mr. Milburn Wolford, Casey Creek, two Jones. ayent a few da3rs in Columbia last Mrs. "Luke Lay and children left week. Tuesday for Indiana, where they Mr. Henry Nicholas, of Cincinnati., last will join her husband, who is in 'busiwas in Columbia a few days of last ness there. week. Mr. Jesse Murrell, Craycraft, left Mr. James Merrett, of Evansville, Tuesday, for Berea, where he has Ind., is visiting his sister, Mrs. J. D. been employed for the past two or Todd. three years. Mr. Paul Hughes left Saturday Messrs. John Harris and Herbert morning for Danville where he is in Smith returned home from Bowling school. Green, last Friday, where they have W. I. Ingram left last monday J been in' school. They will be here on- Mr. morning for Louisville and Cincinnati ly a few days. Mr. Jas. H. Alcorn, who for the past markets. few months has been at the Hancock Mr. Frank Sinclair has returned Hotel, made his departure vfor Stanfrom the Louisville and Cincinnati ford, Friday. markets. Mr. W. R. Matthews, an insurance Mrs. Bob McCaffreeand son, Allen, .man, who has been stationed heie for 1- in Columbia last Friday. Mr. J. O. Russell and wife returned from market last Saturday. Mr. Richard Dillon, of Breeding, was in town last Thursday. Mr. H. S. Robinson, Campbellsville, was in Columbia last Friday. Messrs Nile Garmon and Buster Denny, Burkesville, were here Sunday. was days of last week. Mrs. T. B. Cravens left for Glendale, -ft n, - Mr. Walter Cook, who, for some time has been employed by the Co- lumbia Motor Car Co., has accepted a position in Campbellsville. Mesdames Horace Jetlries, Geo. Stults, Allen Walker,, Clarence Hind-maand Miss Mollie Jeffries spent last Thursday at Russell Springs. Mrs. Rosetta Richmond, who has been visiting her uncle, Mr. Geo. Kemp and other relatives at this place, left for her home last Friday morning. Mi. Rollin Browning 'and two children, Willard and Frances, left Wednesday morning for Lancaster, to spend several clays with Mr. T. R. Stults. Mr. and Mrs. C R. Peuick, of Stanford, Texas, were in Columbia Saturday. Mr. Penick will enter the mercantile business at Camp Knox, Ky., in the near future. Mrs. Elzie R. Feese and two children, Ray and Willard, who have been visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. II. C. Feese. returned to their home in Louisville last Thursday. Mr. Walter Melton, of Burkesville, is now a citizen of Columbia, having moved with his family to this place last week, and is occupying the resi dence vacated by Dan Clark. Misses Kate Simpson and Emma Bragg, "Jamestown, spent Sunday nieht with the family of W. E. Mc Candless, this place, on their way to Louisville to buy millinery. Mrs. E. N. Mitchell and four children, of Childress, Texas, and Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Faulkner and two children, of Metcalfe county, spent the night with Mr. J. A. Young's family, Satur day night. Mr. G. R. Reed and wife returned from Louisville last Wednesday night, where Mr. Reed went to be examined by a specialist. "The doctors stated that he did not have appendicitis, but a dislocated rib. n, CO. ity with his colonies of industrious workers, saw the friendship Incorporated existing between him and his 6 Eaal Natket Sireet, Belween First and Brook bees, his preparation for their Louisville, Ky. successful operation and his convenience for their management. The Judge is displacing The Adair County News and Courier-Journ- al the little black bee with the Ital-ioand within another season Both One Year for $1.50, will have the old timers all rout-eand the beautiful yellow bees gathering his store of honey. With the most improved stands, drove traps, queen cages and a thorough knowledge of their habits and requirements, Mr. On Jones is finding much pleasure in their management. It beats the troubles of a circuit judge, and affords him more pleasure Me i considerable saving in your buying. Special bargain lots are studded r& over our big store. than the fleeting phantoms of uncertain humanity. As. a $24.00 Axminster Rugs for $18.00 $2 .50 Velvet Rugs for $15.00 $17.50 Brussell Rugs for $12.00 Judge, Mr. Jones was a close student of men, and the many Inlaid Linoleums, best quality, $1,40 values per square yard $1.00 vexing propositions before him Printed Linoleums, Extra well finished, 65c quality for 45c $1.10 Velvet Carpets for Hall and Stairs, per yard 75c received the approval of a large majority of the district! $1.50 Plush Carpets, BeautlSul Designs per yard $1.00. n, d, Summer Prices Rugs, Carpets and Linoleum 1 ! i over which he presided. As a lawyer and banker he is success- ful, and attentive to business, ' but it seems that one of his chief pleasures comes through Ital-- 1 lion bees. Bee culture has its pleasures and profits, and should receive much more attention in i J Louisville's Big Carpet Store. I tfubbuch Bros., -- & Weilendorff Incorporated 522 andS524 West Market St. ih this country than it has hereto-for- e had. If you want the in- -' Clubbing Bargain spiration necessary to put you in-- 1 Wc Offer to the honey business, a visit to Judge Jones' apiary would giveiThp AdrSIT County , A Splendid Residence Phone 13 B Business Phone 13 A' DR. J. N. MURRELL DENTIST in Jeffries Office, Front rooms BTd'g: .i News And up Stairs. Columbia, - Kentucky The Cincinnati Of BOURBON POULTRY do-m- i WELL DRILLER and! im-yro- ved M CURE Weekly Enquirer Both One I will drill wells in Adair Miss Minnie Kemp left last Saturday morning for Elizabethtown where she goes to teach school. Miss Minnie is one of Adair county's best teacners. eases or owis" sent free. She goes to Elizabethtown for her uHsSMttk Bourbon Remedy Co. Lexington, Ij. third term as teacher. Sold by Paull Drug Company. Rev. J. N,. Crawford, who has sup- a chick's throat cures A few drops In the lUMn k Tvaier cures and ui prevents cholera, diarrhoea ana otnercnlck diseases. One i 60c bottle makes 12 gallons of medicine At all druERists j&nUffSIF tfrSample ana booklet on "Dis capes. Year For Only tpk55 be. adjoining counties. See me before contracting. Latest machinery of all kinds. Pump Repairing Done. Give-m-e a Call. Subscription!, may new or renewal plied the Presbyterian church here for the past eight months, left for Knoxville, Tenn., last Wednesday morning, where he will visit relatives for a few weeks, and then return to his home in California. Mr. Crawford highly esteemed here as a christian gentleman, and an earnest preach-se- r of the gospel and he and his estimable wife will carry with them the best wishes of the community for their future happiness. What The Weekly Enquirer Is It is issued every Thursday, Subscription priet to-da- y. J. C. YATES Q. P. SMYTHE for FIRE INSURANCE and REAL ESTATE per year, and it is one of the best home metfaculropolitan weeklies of It has all theobtain-inghe ties of the great DAILY ENQUIRER for World's events, and for that reason can Veteninatty Sungaon give you all the lead' news. It carries a great amount of valuable frm matter, crispt editorials and DentUt market reports. Its and reliable every anejessityto departments mv years experience. Special attention home, farm cr business ma given to Surgical and Dental work. Tnis grand offer is limited and we advise you to advantage by subscribing for the above coroj Office at residence near Graded School, take bination right now. Call or mail orders to, building. THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS-tPHONE NO; 7 IP iV7 ." 1 n. H. JOflES up-to-d- K . i cSHG I S THE ADAIK COUNTY NEWS scs Teach Them Today Bowels are Basis of Child Health The careful mother, who watches closely the physical peculiarities of her cauorcn, win soon uiscover inai me znost important thing in connection with a. child's constant good health is to keep the bowels regularly open. Sluggish "bowels will be followed by loss of appe lite, restlessness during sleep, irritability and a dozen and one similar evi dences of physical disorder. .At the first sign of such disorder give the child a teaspoonful of Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin at night on retiring and xepeat the dosesihe 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 .end similar things, which are altogether I contains superior tonic properties which help to tone and strengthen the stomach, liver and bowels so 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 simplv addressing Dr. W. B. Caldwell, 405 Washington St., Monticello, 111. Tour name and address on a postal card will do. too powerful for a child. The homes of Mrs. Carrie McDonald, 1036 Tritr Ave., Aiempms, Tenn., ana Mrs. Same E. Grif- fith, Veechdale, Ky., are always suDnlied 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 Coddle the Toad. Homely things come into their own sooner or later. For centuples, men and boys have taken undue delight in swatting the homely, warty toad whenever possible. Fair women have been wont to scream when the ugly little hoppers have appeared in their path. Men have had to pay damages in court for having called other men toads. For centuries the toad has been held up to derision. His lot has been hard. He has even been much raked as a pest. Now, however, he is coming into his own. A while ago a Mississippi planter noticed two toads feeding at the end of a row of cotton. Of course, being a man who hated toads, he swatted them. Being a curious man, this Mississippian cut open one of the toads and, much to his surprise, he discovered in the bread bag of the hopper over 100 boll weevils. The boll weevil is the bugbear of the cotton .planter. Consequently, "when the cotton grower discovered the boll weevils in the interior of the toad, he realized he had working for his success creatures he had been accustomed to slay without provocation. The planter is now looking for more toads to grow fat in his cotton eating the offensive boll weevils, which, by ruining crops of cotton, take the food out of the mouths of planters. The Mississippian lost no time in coming to the defense of the toad. That has gone farther. He has started the propagation of toads for the purpose of attacking the boll weevil pest with a natural enemy. The toads feed on live boll weevils, eating hundreds daily, which means the checking of the propagation of the cotton pests. There will be no killing of toads in the future by the cotton growers. long-scorned Mis-sifsippi- an The Gentle Cynic. A child's first clothing "should be soft, of sufficient quality to protect its little body. "Comfort" should be the standard. How often children are made fretful and cross by uncomfortable clothing, and who would not resent it were they forced to wear bands too tight, sleeves too long or short, hard seams contin-all- y rubbing their" persons. I have seen inattentive, fidgety children at school and investigated and found the cause an uncomfortable shoe or other article of clothing. Clothing should be large enough to give the child's physical being a chance to devel-op- e normally, but not so large that it will cause the child to move awkwardly. A hint to the wise is sufficient. Next comes sleep, I think there is no question that many children suffer from insufficient amount of sleep. While they are yet babies they are dragged from the bed or cradle to be shown to every admiring visitor who comes. They are surrounded by light and noise when they should have darkness and quiet, and it's no wonder, with the common way of feeding, dress- dulging in are foes to their physical, mental and spiritual welfare. Will you tell them? You need not be afraid of talking with them of things they know nothing of. No donbt you would be surprised and shocked to know what they do- know. I speak from experience with mothers and children. Your children innocent around you Soon, like a star from its orbits, they'll fall-T- each them teach them - Left Will in Memoirs. A romantic story of a will PNEUMONIA KING'S New Discovery are to-day; to-da- y; to-da- y, For they will listen while tender and small Teach them them Teach them A School Teacher. Home and Farm. to-day; to-da- y. Most Valuable Fruit Tree in tne World. ing and sleeping, that many children grow to school age restless, nervous and inattentive. Regularity of habit should be practiced. Require a child to go to bed at a reasonable bedtime es. regularly, and to rise at a regular Some men look as though they time. Never allow a child to rehad the world on their shoulders main in bed after awaking, as and were afraid it was going to this is conducive to evil habits. What your child eats has its effectjon mind and body. Plain, simple food i s best. School lunches especially should be simple, to guard against headaches, nervousness, crossness and num erous other ailments produced by richly flavored foods. No child can make very rapid mental means to his father. progress when allowed to indulge Any man with a camera can in an unlimited amount of such take a house in the country. job-Happines- The most successful matrimonial agencies are those conducted by handsome young widows The ups and devns o f life often consist of keeping up appearances and keeping down expens slip off. Men must work and women must work, but the women seem to get more pleasure out of their end of the is altogether a matter of capacity. A second piece of pie means more to a small boy than a seven per cent, dividend s What is probably the most valuable tree in the world is an alli gator-pea- r tree at Whittier, Cal., which netted its owner a profit of $3,206 m one year. This tree was planted in 905 and began bearing in its fourth year. In 1912 it bore 3,000 pears which sold for $1,500, while the sale of buds during same year amounted to $1,706, making the total given above. The tree is a seedling, the seed having been planted with a quantity of other seed which had been imported, presumably from Mexico. Another tree which was planted at the same time, and which stands close to this phenominal bearer, has never borne more "than 50 pears in a season. 1 written in a book of memoirs has left me with a frightful couglvjmd just come to light in Paris. very weak. J. had spells wnen i could hardly breathe or speak for 10 to 20 Some time ago about ten years minutes. My doctor could not nelp me, but I was completely cured oy M. Lefevre de Revel, an exDR. cise inspector, retired from his post and, not knowing how to fill in his spare time, began the Mrs. J. E. Cox, Joliet, 111. 50c AND $1.00 AT ALL DRUGGISTS. task of writing his memoirs. He made excellent progress and the number of volumes soon became amazing. He had them C. D. bound and gave them to his relVETERINARY SURGEON atives and friends to read, and was highly complimented by them. On page 540 of the 11th volume he wrote a will leaving his fo.tune (about $80,000) to various friends. At the 17th volume he died. As none of his Special Attnetin to Eyes friends had had the fortitude and perseverance to make their Fistulo l, Spavin or any surgical work done at fairprices. 1 am way as far as page 540 of the 11th well fixed to take care of stock. Mon volume, they all remained in ey due when work is done or stock removed from stables. complete ignorance of this will LOCATION NEAR ED HUGHES' RESIDENCE, and the next of kin took the for' 0NBURKSVILLE STREET. tune. A short time ago, purely by chance, the will was discovered, and the friends named in H. Stone, the will have begun an action to recover the fortune. McCreary Attoney-At-La- Crenshaw Poll-evi- Joseph C w County News. Begs Admittance to Prison. Will practice in this and adjoining counties. the Jamstown, : Kentucky On Personal Remarks. 5?'SXBC,)SsxaSSSCaa)( WEtKLy OURIER - JOURNAL HENRY WATTERSON, Editor Is a National Newspaper, Democratic in politics. It prints all the news without fear or favor. The regular price is $1,00 a year, but you can get the WEEKLY COUKIER--JOURNAL AND: THE ADAIR COUNTY BOTH ONE YEAR NEWS For paper not to the ! Cr Courier-Journa- l. J $6,00 $2,00 i you will give or send your order to this Dailv Courier-Journ- al, Yr al, Sunday Courier-Journ- Yr We can give you a combination cut rate on Daily or Sunday if you will write this paper. 8(iMMlWI8(B(igBSX A few nights since a gentleman who had been endowed b y nature with more length than breadth, and who was somewhat above the average in height, was walking along Main street when some person in a crowd of foods. young men remarked ; ' 'It is goHENRY WATTERSON Sometimes when I see a bright ing to rain, for there goes the Bruns for striking his sister. girl or boy moon greaser." We are quite Since his escape Koors has travinnocent, sweet-face- d Editor. my school, and note how sure that the doubtful compl- eled all over the world, finally enter carefully it is dressed, what in- iment did not injure the gentle- landing in New York City. There We Can furnish You terest is manifested in arranging man in the least, but the sense- h e married Lottie Brugger, the hair, etc., I wonder if that less, insane remark did not add whose residence, he says, was The Adair - County New mother that she lustre to the young man, and it raided a week ago, and she was has sent that little lamb of hers may be pppible that he would sent to the Tombs. He then de and the out there to meet the characters not have been altogether pleased cided to surrender. of that neighborhood. If she at the reflection cast by a look Weekly had thought that her child was into his mirror. But thst is Turtle 800 Years Old. now to come in close contact neither here nor there: What Courier-Journ- al with all the children of her neigh- we are driving at is the fact The Central Park, New York, bors, and if she had spent an that we should guard our tongues menagerie, received a sea turtle hour in preparing her child to les we injure.rnother's feelings Both One Year this week, that was referred to meet them. by some thoughtless, meaningas the "Old Man of the Pacific." Mothers, this is what some less remarks about their personFor $1.50 His age was said to be 800 years peoplelcal! a fast age, but what al appearance. Many of us can or a trifle over. His age was I call "a n evil age." Your not help the way we are made. figured We can also give liberai out from the sixteen little children will, shortly after We had no hand in it, having squares markep on top of his combination rate with Daily darky, entering school, and sometimes been, like the shell. Each square was said to or Sunday Courier Journal. long before, hear things talked, "bawnso." Some of us may be represent fifty years. The turtle Courier-Journ- al see things practiced, that was too tall, others too short; some Comweighs 464 lbs., and is 6 feet 8 Write once closely kept from children. lean and others fat; the editor inchps long from tip of nose to pany, Louisville, Ky., for Seeing they are to learn these has ofien been twitted about his tip of tail. He was brought free sample copy of edition things, it is for you to determine abnormally large errs: yet we there from the California coast you desire, but be sure to from whom they learn them, are all as nature made us, and on a tramp steamer and sold to send your subscription order from the characters none of us are absolutely perfect, Benjamin Katzenstein who who attend every public school, and it ill benefits any of us to thought it a prize for Central to this paper NOT to the or from mama, who will speak make remarks about the personPark. Two policemen and two Courier Journal. of these things with a h al appearance of another. If you menagerie keepers got upon the will inspire them with think it, keep it to yourself, lest, turtle's back when it arrived at admiration. When your child is as in this case, it be overheard the menagerie, and it carried to be exposed to danger you by the person at whom it was them several yards. A policewould like to know that it had aimed. , There is plenty to do beman poked him with his club and power to protect itself. Knowl- sides standing about on the the turtle bit the club in two. edge is power. Could you suc- streets making remarks about His mouth is six inches across. Made A New Man Of Him. cessfully defend yourself against passersby. London Echo. Ex, "I was suffering from cam in mvt something you did not recognize stomach, Head and baci, ' writes H. T. Alston, Raleigh, .N. C. "and my Broken as a foe? Your little children do new by rings and jewelery made The man who hides his light iver andTddneys did not work right, but four bottles of Electric Hitters not know that evils and secret Murray Ball. under a bushel is apt to think made me fee' ''ke a new man." 44 sins they see other children in-the whole world is in darkness. PRICE 50 CTS. Ui. ALL DRUG STORES. George Koors, 54 years old, sentenced to the penitentiary for life from Covington, Ky., in 1882 for the murder of his brother-ilaw, H. H. Burns, of that city, and who escaped from the prison in 1882, returned to the prison and begged Warden Wells to admit him to serve his term. During the 21 years of liberty Koors has not had a minute's peace. He has been pursued by the ghost of the slain man. Realizing that he must live a life of misery as a punishment for his crime. Koors decided he should live it within prison walls. He was taken to Gov. McCreary by Warden Wells, and if sane probably will be pardoned. He is sufiering from neutrils and is a physical wreck. Koors killed n Why Not Read The Courier Journal? realized club-foote- d ! vile-mouth- ed sacred-nesswhic- lectric Bitters -- -. 1 41 ? t .Htji.'Ji mJ, g? v i THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS . Selecting a Dairy Cow. A Womanly Woman. - The Happy Man. j W. Tanner Ottlep Stubborn Case 'I was under the treatment of two doctors," writes Mrs. R. L. Phillips, of Indian Valley, Va., "and they pronounced my case a very stubborn one, of womanly weakness. I was not able to sit up, when I commenced to i Away on the other side of-- the world that is, in Australia in the city of Sydney, there is a good newspaper called the Farm Journal. As we read it, we f IARI I take Cardui. I used it about one week, before I saw much change. Now, the severe pain, that had been in my side for years, has gone, and I don't suffer at all. I am feeling better than in a long time, and cannot speak too highly of Cardui." TAKE U I Woman'sTonlc Tfi if you are one of those ailing women who suffer from any oi the troubles so common to women. Cardui is a builder of womanly strength. Composed of purely vegetable ingredients, it acts quickly on the womanly system, building up womanly strength, toning up file womanly nerves, and regulating the womanly system. Cardui has been in successful use for more than 50 years. Thousands of ladies have written to tell of the benefit they received from it Try it for your troubles. Begin today. fcr Special Instructions, and Write to: Ladies' Advisory se Dept. Chattanooea Medicine Co.. Chattanooga. Tenn., book. 'Home Treatment for Women." sent free. J 52 nMWM smsniasmm C. Rodgers sold to Ralph i Claude Rodgers sold and 15 native two and livered to James Starks, thirty-thre- e muzzle. A bright and prominent eye year old ewes at $5.50 per five native ewes, two and three denotes brain power, and strong years old, at $5.50 per head. head. J. realize anew the unity of the race and the uniformity of the laws on which agricultural success" is based. The Australian Farm Journal is preaching to its readers, as a new doctrine, the value of "cowpeas" in any scheme of farming, just as Home and Farm has been doing for many years. Australia is a great grazing and a great grain country. It is a great dairy country, and here are the rules laid down by the Sydney Farm Journal for "selecting the dairy cow" just as good here in America as in Australia: The ideal type of a dairy cow is not large, but bone and muscular, long between' the nose and eyes, with a good jaw and broad Louisville Hotel Louisville, Kentucky On Main between Sixth and Seventy American and European Plans RATES: American Plan $2.00 and up European Plan $1.00 and up We serve the bestjAmerican Plan meals in the South nerve force, which are both essential points to be observed in selecting a dairy cow. neck and a A good, clean-cu- t retreating brisket shows refinement in breeding and staying qualities in the dairy. The backbone should not be too straight, but slightly depressed behind the shoulders. As far as a good type of a dairy cow is concerned, all breeds are of similar types; but all great performers have some certain, well fixed characteristics that distinguish them as dairy animals. No man can select good dairy cows every time, for there are many internal defects of which there ear no outward appearan ces. Form, however, is the best known guide to select by. She should have a good, deep body, showing a large capacity No one of God's creations is The happiest manjin the world Httoney-Ht-Iia- ai more beautiful than a womanly is the common, everyday pay chap Will practice in all tixo woman. These are some of the who makes his own living, pays things that mark true woman- his own bills and has the respect Courts of his neighbors. He saves a hood: Columbia, Ky. 'cul- little money as he goes along, The womanly woman will but he does not try tojget a cortivate reserve; a low, voice; quiet refinement in ner on his local output and he is not a slave to ambition or society. manner; a cheery smile, She will think before she acts He never expects to wear out his and she will guage her actions trousers in the senate, Jand when to suit the exigencies of the oc- he glides out of bed in j the morning he never wastes any time to casion. She speaks ill of no one; neith- pick out the right tint of socks, er is she a rumor monger or a suspenders and necktie that will blend with the general effect. gossip. To her friends she is loyal; she He only wears a high collar when FOR 1913 knows the value of a friend, and he feels like it, and when his to her highest ideals she is true. pet corn begins to hurt, he jerks brighter, better, She writes nothing that she out his knife and cuts a four may regret she speaks, truth inch gash in the side of his shoe bigger than ever and nothing is said about it in and she is brave. THE REGULAR PRICE OF She cares for her body as God's the local papers. He never has temple, and her mind is as free to sit up at night to poultice his from soil. She knows that noth- conscience. He believes in the THE LOUISVILLE TIMES ing is more undignified than a doctrine of live and let live. display of anger and never in When he encounters one of the IS A YEAR. needy he doesn't stutter with wrath does she raise her voice. vAnd best of all, she kuows his pocket book. The plain plug IF YOU WiLL SEND YOUR 0RDEI that to love and to be loved is of a man is happy because he is TO US, YOU CAN GET her birthright, if she is but satisfied and doesn't spend half worthy of love. Knowing this, of his time yearning for someshe keeps herself worthy of the thing which his salary will not THE ADAIR COUNTY best love the love of a gentle- permit. Give us more plain men and the world will be better. man. NEWS Newport Times. Romance of a Book. Do You Fear Consumption? AND A copy of Benjiman Frank-lin- 's Xo matter how chronic your cough ''Dissertation on Liberty oj how severe your throat or lung ailand Necessity," which was print- ment is, Dr. King's New Discovery THE L0U1SV1LEE will surely help you: it may save your ed in 875 and sold at that time life. Stillman Green, of Malichite, for the small sum of halt a crown, Col., writes: "Two doctors said I had TIMES was sold recently for $5,000 at a consumptian and could not live two years. I used Dr. King's New DisLondon dealer's. covery and am alive and well." Your BOTH ONE YEAR associat- money refunded if it fails to benefit A romantic history is The best home remedy for ed with this book. It is believed jou. coughs, colds, throat and lung troubles that only about 100 copies of the Price 50c. and $1.00. Guaranteed by FOR ONLY original "Dissertation on Liberty Paull Drug Co. well-modulated THE LOUISVILLE TIMES $5.00 1 $4.50,. The New Louisville Hotel Co. Inc. Herman Steinhilber, Manager The Daily for eating and digesting a large amount of food. Louisville And The Times News She should have a good, broad chest and large heart girth, affording plenty of lung capacity. She should have a strong loin, with prominent hips, that are wide apart, showing plenty of room for the organs of maternity. Home and Farm. - Adair County It Resting Days. Is the best afternoon daily paper published in Louisville. is Democratic Wood-ro- and is heartily supporting Wilson for the w Were it not for the resting days and periods of relaxation which men enjoy they would The Fountain Head. physspeedily become maral and ical t weaklings. Sunday comn Robert Henri, the mends itself to every wise perartist of New York, was laughson because of the great moral, ing about an art hoax that had well-know- A man's reputation is what ted anywhere. copies known. his fellowmen think of him; Has the best corps of corr About 50 years ago Henry his character is what God knows Stevens, founder of the firm of of him. Anon. pondents. Messrs. Henry Stevens, of Great My spark may grow greater by Covers the Kentucky field paTiO'" Russell street, London, bought kindling my brother's taper. this copy for a small sum. fectly. Jeremy Taylor. He then offered it to the BritCovers the general news fis& ' Spend no strength in worry; ish museum for $10 but it was yot need it all for duty. Anon. completely. declined on account of the price. There is nothing in this world Next the book was offered to a Has the best and fullest m? human soul may fear except two famous collectors for $50, its own cowardice or want of kets reports. but was again refused on ac faith. Seelye. count of the price. It was sold DEMOCRATIC in politics bij Oh, the littleness of the lives at auction for $75, and again in we are living, denying to fair to everybody. 1872 for $125. It is an ironic that ourselves the bigness of that fact that at both of the sales thing which it is to be a man, to SEND YOUR SUBSCRIPrepresentatives of the British be a child of God. Phillips museum were unsuccessful Brooks. TION RIGHT AWAY bid-der- s. and Necessity" were printed. The edition was suppressed, and the volume sold at Sotheby's and one other are the only remaining 'Ad Sentence Sermons. THE LOUISVILLE TIME3 the best afternoon paper prin- The campaign is on and if you want to in touch with all the parties religious and other benefits it confers upon man. It frees him from a n unending round o f drudgery and imparts a sense of manhood which otherwise would be lacking. keep throughout the United States sub- scribe for the Times. We can furnish The Times and The Adah County News both for $4.50 per year Come to the office or mail in - your subscription. But in these whirlagig days of intense living and high pressure business, a weekly rest is not enough. To some it may be, but and Indigestion canned mo great di . II for two years. 1 trice many tain, relief.'bat Rotlittle help, tillat la3tIfon I U to the great majority it is not it ic mo 023 c puis or meaicina x ever inou and to them the advent of hot DR. weather brings the call of the woods and lakes, of ocean and C.E. Hatfield. Gnyaa, W. Va. mountain. And there is wisdom 23 CENTS PER BOTTLE AT ALL DRUGGISTS. in the call and even greater wisPwemMi dom in the response, for the call I keep on hands a fall stock of is nature's invitation to recupcoffins and caskets, also robes; successfully re it erate nerves and minds faded by I have a record of When an opportunity fails it hearses. Prompt service night or day. pairing over 3,500 .watches. Phone 29. months of steady application to I Murray Ball, the Jeweler. may be because it has picked out i J. F. Trlptett, vr work. 4 Columbia, Ky. Adv wrong man. the 1 been practiced in Paris American millionaire. Co. "Millionaires of that type are It may be easier for an actor so easily hoaxed," he said "They to forget that he has an audiare so ignorant of art. ence than that he hasn't one. "I hear recently of an elderMisplaced confidence isn't ally millionaire who was taking ways the result of being absent his young wife abroad to have minded. Many a woman never knows her portrait painted. "But why don't you try home her own mind because she has never had a formal introduction talent?" someone asked him. to it. "Oh. h e answered, 'we've Many a fellow has put up a tried home talent in vain. Now bluff with a girl only to have her we're goingto see what the gen- throw him over. uine old masters can do." St. No woman can manage a man Louis if she lets him know she is doing Globe-Democr- at. , Are Ever a J War There are two things everlastingly at war, joy and piles. But Bucklen's Arnica Salve will bauish piles in any form. It soon subdues the itching, irritation, inflamation or swelling. It gives comfort, invites joy. Greatest healer of burns, boils, ulcers, cuts, on an bruises, eczema, scalds, pimples, skin eruptions. Only 25c at Paull Drug DENTAL OFFICE Dr. James Triplet! DENTIST NFXT TO POST OFFICE Columbia, Ky RKS PHOKE 2D. OFFICE PHONES OS KING'S NewLifePilis 45-- 1 . - - f' 8 Gradyville. THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Mr. Robt. 0. Keltner will leave in a few weeks for the State of Mo, where he will spend Pellyton. High-C5a- ss li. Walker, of Columbia, several weeks visiting. was here last Friday, looking afJ-- Mrs. E. Strange Woodson (Formerly of Columbia, and late of New York City and Washington, D. C. ) Lewis ter his farm. Austin Wilmore was at Sulphur Well, the first of the week. Since the rain every one seems William Singleton, of the Lone to be in better spirits, and the Star State, was calling on his prospects for a crop looks much friends in our town, one day last better, while the crops will be very short, yet they , are much week. many thought they Mr. G. E. Nell is out with better than his friends in the interest of his would be. Mrs. Fannie Roberts and Mrs. candidacy this week. Indiana, H. A. Mood and wile, oxJ Susie Hill, of .Portland, Greensburg, stopped over for are visicing their parents, Mr. night with their brother and and Mrs. D. K. Pelley, this place. family in our city, as they were Mrs. Eliza Barnett is very sick enroute for Cumberland county. at this writing. Mrs. J. H. Pelley and son, Mr. S. A. Mitchell, of Columbia was shaking hands with" his James, of Columbia were visitmany friends in our town one ing relatives here Saturday and i at Exclusive Millinery Moderate Prices Greensburg, Ky. Always appreciates trade'from Adair and Adjoining Counties and is constantly of Continuous Showing of Complete Line of Millinery Throughout the Season. Centrally Located. While in the City make my shop your Headquartes. 304i W. Walnut St., Louisville, Kentucky. fering and giving to ail comers. Bargains day last week. Sunday. I Mr. Wallace Goode has been 'Squire Thos. Gowen informed us that we had a little frost one very sick for about two weeks, with malarial fever, night last week. Mrs. J. M. Campbell and son, Messrs. B. B. Jones & Co., have a baling machine and are Robert, of Little Rock, Ark., are baling hay and straw in abun- visiting relatives and friends here at present. dance through this section. Mabel, the little daughter of Strong Hill, Charlie Sparks and W. M. Wilmore have turned Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Sinclair, who over their interest in the bone has been very sick for two weeks yard to G. E. Nell, who will hold is some better. the keys from this date until fur-- Rev. Marvin Perryman, who has been in Western Kentucky ther notice. Uncle Charlie Yates sold a very for two months, is at home, for a fine mule colt to J. F. Penalton, short stay before entering the of Greensburg, for $70, one day fall term of the Lindsey-WilsoProf. Mo3s, of Columbia, was last week. J. A. Diddle & Sons sent over here a day or two of last week. several car loads of lumber to Rev. W. H. Lemmon has just Greensburg, last week, prepar- returned home from holding proatory for the market. tracted services a t Atwood's Wilmore & Moss received a Chapel. Bud Pelley, who has been very car load of fertilizer this week, preparatory for the wheat sowers sick with fever, for several weeks is much better. n this section. Mr. J. P. Coffey has just reWill Diddle put last week in at Greensburg on the lumber yard. turned from a visit to Taylor county. Will says it is fine exercise. Judge J. C. Carter and daughtMr. Charlie Diddle, of Gradypassed vilie, was visiting here Sunday. er, of Tompkinsville, through here the first of the Roy Reynolds, of Garland, was week on their return from Bards-tow- here Sunday. Dr. W. E. Sanders has been J. A. Wilmore, who came in kept very busy in the medical from Lexington a few days ago practice for some time.-- ' to spend a few dsys of vacation Mr. J. 0. Prock and a Mr. at'his old home. On account of Barnett and family, of Russell Kis health he has gone to Sulphur county, were visiting at Mr. W. Well to spend several weeks. H. Barnett's last week. Mr. Mike Winfrey, of ColumMr. S. H. Workman traded an bia, was in our midst a day or extra good pair of mules to Mr. two of last week, shaking hands Milt Malone for a very fine mare with his old friends. and horse. Our farmers have begun savCane Valley. ing their fodder and cutting corn, and we are glad to say that some ew report their corn crops just Mrs. Alice Hendrickson is visita little better than expected. ing her daughter, Mrs. Pearl While the crop of corn is the Hopewell, in Louisville. shortest that has been here for Game warden, , T. I. Smith, thirty years, there is a little corn was in Campbellsville several made on all the ground culti-- days last week. vated. Mrs. Amanda. Wallace is .visit Last Saturday morning the ing her son, John in Blanchard, fire alarm was turned on that J. Oklahoma. A. Diddle's.large feed barn was Mrs. Lander Scott .returned to on fire, but fortunately for Mr.' her home in Bowling Green, afDiddle, it was only his corn crib ter a pleasant visit of two weeks. and buggy house which was conD. H. Beard and J. C. Sublett sumed by fire in a very few minare building a nice dwelling utes without any other serious house for Jim Squires. He did, I believe , damages done. lose seven or eight barrels of . "Old Colonel," theoldiami,.. of T. I. Smith, got hung ..corn that was in the crib. The horse .origin of the fire is unknown, in a wire fence last Tuesday .but supposed to k be from some night and killed himself. Mrs. Josie Edrington was visloose matches accidentally.- Harrods-burgla- st Messrs; Penalton and Bailyy-th- iting in Danville and week. n stock dealers, of g Greensburg, spent a few days in - Miss Pinkie Callison was in Campbellsville several this, vicinity last week, buying catte.j:br .present delivery at 5c. days of last week.' They bought and received someMr3. Owen Stone, formerly of thing like a car load here. this place, died at Highland Park n. n. ! e JmMX Make the Wheels Turn Faster ID you ever stop to consider the miles and miles you and your horses travel over the road every year? The hundreds of times you have to hitch up to go somewhere? And the time it all takes? To come right down to it, you really spend a large part of your life slowly riding over the roads same old roads usually going to town, to. the mill, creamery, neighbor's, etc., etc. It is a great waste of time in a year; it wears out your rigs, your harnesses, and your horses, and it takes your horses from waiting field work. When a hurry trip comes up, such as the getting of a repair part in harvest time," your horses can go only so fast. Compare with an this wonderful time-wast- er in all Lines of goods.' 1 Will send Dry Goods, Clothing and Shoes to any point, by Pareels Post prepaid.1 Any goods not satisfactory can be re I H turned by Parcel Post, if in seven days after sent out ! Woodson Lewis The Adair County News and Weekly Cour ier-Journ- al, International Motor Truck Sturdy, dependable, willing, reliable, easy to manage and economical all this the International is. It will do all this daily traveling, over any and all kinds of roads where horses can go and go much faster and much farther. It will turn your trips into pleasure rides. It will add many profitable hours to your life. The motor is simple and powerful. The solid tires eliminate tire troubles. One convenient lever controls the car. Brakes are strong and sure. Through sand, snow, mud, oyer hills, the International will travel all day without tiring. Write our nearest office today for catalogues and full information regarding the International Commercial Car. Offices both one Year Each $L50 Herman C Tafel . 236 W. Jefferson, St. AH Louisville, Ky. Things Electrical ' . Write for Wireless Telegraph Pamphlet Telegraph Inst. Telephone Medical Battery (i il Ik ' at Cincinnati, 0.; ETansville, Ind., KnoiYille, Tens.; Mempliu. Tom.; Nevr Albany, Ind.; Parkenbarg, W. V. International Harvester Company of America (Incorporated) 'Chicago OIHHMnBMaiiliMMMMMaMHilMHHj ; USA last Sunday, of typhoid fever, Mr. and Mrs. I. C. Winfrey; and; was buried aT Camp Knox are still on the sick list. Tuesday. She' leaves a husband Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Strange Miss Annie Harvey and her ARE YOU AWARE and four small children to mourn brother, of Dirigo, visited Mr. visited friends and relatives at In the course of one 'ear M- their loss. and Mrs. Winfrey Lloyd last Glenville a few days of last v "rF n." 157,- ciin., fr juui auu manes ui ?"t Wm. Hancock was at the Lib- - Saturday night and Sunday and week. j 680,000 revolutions? j -- it Electric Light Linemen Tools and Line Material fli I erty Fair with his stock last week, and took several premiums. Mr. Hancock certainly enjoys the fairs. Mr. William Russell's crib containing fifty barrels of old corn, . - attended the meeting at Jone's Chapel. Rev. J. R. Marrs begun a revival meeting at Jone's Chapel Sano. I Think of it? last Friday right. Bro. George well-know- vis-itn- Breeding, of was,destroyed- by fire last Thurs- Breeding, camedown last Saturday night. This makes the sec- day night to help in the meeting ond fire for Mr. Russell in the at Jone's Chapel, but on account last year. His stock barn or getting sick had to go home. burned last.year. Sorry he could not be with us. Mrs. J. C. Alexander, of Gri- Beck's 'Store. der, visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Lloyd last week. As I have not seen a letter Rev. Jim Norris and wife, of from this place for some timeI Breeding, are helping Rev. J. R. will give a few items. Marrs in the meeting at Jone's Still dry in this community. . Chapel. Several people from this place Mr. Ernest Norris has drilled attended the Columbia Fair. a few wells on Big Renox reteam played against cently. Our ball bMl, Weed team last Saturday. The Miss ElleBUrbridge, of Fair-pla- y game stood 4 to 1 in favor of visited- Miss.: Georgia Garrett last Saturday night and SunBeck's Store. jv Mrs. S. T. Ir7in, of Bakertbn, day A large crowd was at thk..Sul-phu- r visited Mr. and Mrs. J. F, Lloyd Spring last Sunday. ""; one night last week. Mis3 Pearl Frazier, of near Rev. J. R. Marrs held a reviv- Edmonton, visited'the family of al meeting at Sugar Grove last Rev. J. R. Marrs Saturday night -- In time the oil gums, produces friction and wear the delicate bear-- : Health of this community ings, destroying their high finish very good at present. and perfect fit, thus ruining an W. A' Wheat was in town, on acurate timepiece. An ordinary machine is oiled business, last Monday. daily. Your watch should be oiled Corn crops are lighter in this once a year. Let me examine itr section than known for several an honest opinion from me will ' cost you nothing. years.. I t Mr.. James Weatherford and isoris, or Taylor councy, visitea j MURRAY BALL Watchmake and Jeweler Columbia Hotel Bid);. relatives in this locality days ago. a few . Columbia, Ky. Mr. Nat White, of Neatsburg, Rev. Huber, of Knifley, has just closed a successful meeting visited relatives in this commun-a- t White's school house, with 14 jty jast weec. additions to the Church, and the W. AWheat sold a bunch pf community greatly revived. hogs to Evans brothers last week The people of this community at six cents per pound. off recently ; - week. .!'. .'; and Sunday. ; and cleaned have Our efficient road overseer, erected a fence around; the White graveyard whfeadds greatto to .,MptWiTlis Shepherd, has COm- its appearance. pleted his work on the Neatsville Mis3 Fanny Neat, of Neats-burand Jamestown road, and our visited her sister, Mrs. Willie Tarter, in this neighbor highvdty is much improved. hood, last week. v P. M. Roberts and; brother re- W A'Whoah- and V. O. Whanf.'- I .A"' " A W - ." VI II ww"tro'?d from McKinnielast Wed sold two mule colts a few days nesday with 100 bushels of oats. .. agd for $85.00 each. g, - WW WW