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The Adair County news: January 14, 1914 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1914 ada1914011401_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: January 14, 1914 The Adair County news Columbia, Kentucky 1914 $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. ,13 - mg&Zp' & VOLUMF XVII V APPROACHING lie two-legge- d four-foote- Smtff COLUMBIA, ADAIR COUNTY, KENTUCKY, CrtXiyv" ottitfrr WEDNESDAY JANUARY 14. 1914. nuertt ; : i Hog and Hominy. (by athekton.) The Plum Point Bridge. A great many people do not under- TOWN TREASURER'S REPORT. Sam Barbee 12 loads gravel 45c. at 5 40 10 35 Examination Common School MARRIAGE. The kind haunting the street cars and the restaurants and the theaters are of the variety, male and WILL HAVE ROOMS AT HANCOCK HOTEL female. Sometimes these are also in the churches. The common or garThursday afternoon at 4 o'clock, den variety are taken care of by the Mr. S. Ray Conover, who is a prom- big packing houses. Unfortunately, is no way of handling the other inent merchant of this place, a mem- there kind that herd in the public thoroughber of the firm of Russell & Co., and a high Christian gentleman, one who fares. say Cumhas many friends, will be married to Speaking of hogs: They berland county is the greatest hog Miss Ada Feese, a very attractive and popular daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. producing country in Kentucky They Mr. .7. W. Morrison, who returned, d kind, and R. Feese, who reside near Cane Val. are all of the says they drive them from Burkesville, and last week, from a visit in Ala., ley. counthat business in that part of the This union will be the culmination from all the far reaches of the big road try is active: That our friend W. D. of a courtship covering a period of on either side, even unto Glasgow. Frazier is in the woods to his hearts At Glasgow they are met by Mr. Milabout two years. content with fine prospects of makEld. Z. T. Williams, who is the pas- ton H. Smith's hirelings, and as a ing good money and that Mr. W. L. tor of both the intended bride and matter of accommodation strictly, are Parks is doing well in that sunny groom, will, in his usual impressive shipped to market. The freight ex- clime. He also says that the Brown manner, perform the cememony. Only acted by the Yellen En is merely Company, of Louisville, has the latter only accepts Lumber relatives and a few intimate friends the tariff because it is the usual thing contracted for 40,000,000 feet of logs. will be present. This purchace requires the sellers to Immediately after the ceremony the to do, being the great philanthropic ; build thirty-fivmile of railroad and corporation that keeps couple will leave the bride's home for and the work is now well under way. Mr. Columbia and will stop at the Han- the sovereign State of Kaintuck safely Frazier is foreman of the mills that cock Hotel where they will reside for on the way. will cut this lumber and place the the present, and where they will be Speaking, also, of railroads: When same on the yards of the Brown Luma certain dominie got up the other pleased to meet their friends. ber Company. Strange that such enIn testimony of the popularity of night in the meeting at the court terprises can nourish there and elsethis very deserving couple, they be- honse to make a few remarks, his sug- where, when in this section millions came the recipients of many handsome gestion as to the hiring of a man, say of feet of fine lumber cannot reach and useful presents, and will also be a bond salesman, to canvass the town the market for the lack of only eighgreeted with the best wishes of their and surrounding counties for subscrip- teen miles of road. Strange is that it many Columbia and Adair county tions at a certain rakeolf, was met other people can build merely to ship with tumultous applause. Strong friends. men wept, and tumbled over them- out logs and lumber when we need a selves to grasp the hand of the bril- road to carry immense freight both in all to get Married at Gienvilie. liant and strictly business dominie. and out. It is time for us country. together and open up this O, did they? Well, hardly. Rather Last Thursday Mr. John A. Chap- the thing fell with a thud that dull All Winter Goods are now being sold man and Mrs. Jennie Grider, of Gien- kind that you could have heard to at reduced prices. Owing to lateness vilie, surprised their friends by get- - Timbuctoo. But, take it from me, Ilortanse, that of season everything in Winter Goods widower for some time and the bride railroad is going to be built, builded. cut down. lost her first husband many years ago. Not that I care a lot whether it is or W. L. WalRer. The groom is a prominent merchant not, except that I want to see the business men of Columbia and surroundand the bride is a most excellent A letter from Rev. Edgar W. Bar-net- t, ing towns yet a fairer run for their inclosing a remittance, states money, and the farming men " have a that he has about recovered his health The Columbian is the name of a shorter haul to market. Personally, I and will leave Hopkinsville this week new religious monthly just launched would rather take the 40 mile rike over for Fredonia, Ky , having accepted by Presiding Elder W. F. Hogard, of Brother Gowdy's asphalt boulevard to the pastorate of the Baptist Church, this place. It is published for the Campbellsville, in order to get out and that place. Rev. Barnett was sick benefit of the Columbia District, in, than to see Columbia mussed up by for eighteen months, and at times Louisville Conference. The first issue coal smoke and the riffraff that follows verv low, but in writing to us he is well gotten up tjpoferaphically, and the Iron Horse. But coal smoke and states that he feels now almost himthe editorials and selected matter smit is the Uadge of modern civiliza self. His Adair county friends will By this publication the tion. It can be translated into relig- be glad to learn of his recovery. wholesome Presiding Elder hopes to reach, month- ion and culture, too- And being somely, all the members of the Methodist what receptive to cultah, we are in faColumbia Lodge, No 230 I. O. O. L, will meet next Thursday night. It Church, keeping them posted upon all vor of the blooming II. R. Which reminds me of a story: A will be a regular meeting and a full matters pertaining to the organization. The price is 25 cents per year. certain spinster who had long prayed attendance is desired. The new officers for a husband, was out in the lot by for the ensuing year will be in charge AH notes and accounts are now d'e the barn one night wrestling mightily and all the members should be preand I need the money. Please come In w ith the Lord as to the same old mat- sentby way of encouragement as and settle. If not settled at once you ter. Just as she was finishing her pe- they start with the determination of a hoot-ow- l for a partner, making 1914 a successful year. In all' may expect a dun or statement. If you tition "Who-o-o-oprobability there will be work in the screeched owe me this means vou. And the spinster called bacic, "'0, any- initiatory and third degree. t. W. L. Walker body, dear Loid, just so he's a man.'' And most any kind of railroad will The Kentucky chart upon which is The mass meeting held at the Chris- suit, just so it's a railroad a real! all the Governors' of the State, map tian church, last Sunday night, was onethe Yellin En, Illinii Central of Kentucky, three feet wide and four largely attended and a number of Sword & Crescent any old thing, just feet long, is now offered by the Louisstirring speeches made. The object so it has two streaks of steel, some sid- ville Post to every subscriber of that of the meeting was to discuss the pro- ings for freight, a few cars, and a lo- paper It is valuable and should be priety of State wide prohibition to comotive or two. Or we'll build the in every home. We will furnish the chart, the Daily Post and The Adair make an effort 10 have a bill passed thing ourselves. during the present Legislature, askYes! Ileioise, Christmas is over. County News, all for $3.50 one year. for an amendment to the constitut- But ere another twelve month is over- Send your subscriptions to this office. ing ion,, calling an election, that people of past, Christmas will come again. Do the whole State might vote upon the your shopping early. Don't crowd L. B. Hurt, W. S. Sinclair, W. P. proposition. Petitions will be gotten please! Dillingham, Horace Jeflries and W. II. up and sent to our Senator and RepreKemp, make up the board of supersentative, looking to that end The business is going on i have made a deep cut in clothing visors. smoothly. There have been a few taxNow The case of the State atrainst C. B. and Overcoats and Winter Shoes. payers raised and a few lowered. DurPendleton, charged with killing Abe is your time to save money on them. ing the first week of the session there W. L. Walker. Franklin, deputy Sheriff of Metcalfe t. were not as many property holders county, was continued, last week, in raised as heretofore in the same length the Hart Circuit Court until the Mr. Corbett Breeding, who was a of time. April term, the case having been sent chauffeur for Mr. W. R. Myers & Son, to that county from Metcalfe county. tendered his resignation last week and We would be pleased to send the will engage in other business. He Daily State Journal, Frankfort, from The Ladies Aid Society of the, will continue to make his home in Co- now until the first of April for 50 cents. Presbyterian Church will meet at 2 lumbia, but has not yet decided the Or better still we will furnish the o'clock on Thursday afternoon with business he will engage in. lie is reAdair County News, one year and the A full at- liable and will make good in any posiMrs Woodruff Flowers. Daily State Journal until April 1st tendance is desired as this is the first tion he may accept. for SI 25. If you want to keep in meeting of the ear and officers for in touch with the doings at Frankthe jear will be elected. The mule lost by Robert Youngj in fort while th. Legislature is in session, Cumberland river, last week, was valIt is absolutely necessary that ev- ued at two hundred dollars. Mr. you should have the State Journal. ery person owing me an account call Young has been to see the ferryman, at my office and settle or let me know and learned how the animal was Mr. John R. Farleigh, who was a when same can be settled. I shall be drowned, and was told that to avoid a brother of Miss Elizabeth Farleigh, in my office every day of next week. suit, the mule would be paid for at a who is a teacher in the Public School this place, died at Richmond last Dr. Woodruff J. Flowers fair valuation. 11-- 1 1 Friday morning. Miss Farleigh, who Bill Dix.who it is said hails from was with her brother in his last days, Miss Nettie Clark entertained a Taylor county, was before Judge Geo. has the sympathy of this entire number of joung women, very Thursday, charged community. last Thursday afternoon. Re- Herriford. last selling liquor. unlawfully The with freshments, readings and music The dog that belonged to Mrs. E. P. evidence was conclusive and the jury thirty-fiv- e Harris (nee Miss Pearl Hindman) Mr. Bruce Montgomery is now the fined him 75 and gave him went mad a few days ago and was killdays in jail. Mayor of Columbia. Mr. Ray Monted in Green county, the dog having gomery was appointed City Attorney. years left Mr. Curt Hindman's the night Mr. Richard Goode, twenty-on- e The Adair Circuit court will open old, and Miss Ollie Pendleton, eigh before. Before he was killed several next Monday and an immense throng teen, of Knifley, Adair county, were dogs were bitten and they were also married in Jeffersonville last Tuesday. killed. of people will be in attendance. e up-liftin- Chicago is the great hog center Mr. S. Ray Conover and Miss Ada some of them are at the stock yards, some are on the street cars, the resFeesc to be Married Next taurants and theaters house others. stand the delay in replacing the Plum Point bridge which was washed away Thursday Afternoon last year. It will be remembered that the bridge fell into the river and was washed some distance. Many of the iron pieces were crooked and otherwise damaged, and they had to be shipped to the factory, to be made over, and as yet they have not arrived. The pieces are expected, however, in a short time, and upon their arrival work will begin at once o replace the structure. Mill men are now engaged in getting out the timbers, hence in the early spring the people may expect to see the bridge again in Report of Jno. W. Flowers, Treas-use- r of the Town of Columbia, of the amount of funds on hand and belonging to the said town, and the amounts received and paid out upon orders issued by the Board of Trustees of the said town, fromJan 6th, 1913, to and including Jan. 1st, 1914. Charles Barbee 23 loads gravel at 45c. Sam Stevenson 19 at 45c. Frank Karnes 45c. W. 2 loads gravel loads gravel 1913 at I. Ingram return of of poll tax 1912 and Cleveland Garrison 3 loads of CREDITS. J. Eubank services as clerk S months Jeffries Hdw. Store Acct. from Oct., 1911, to date L. C. Winfrey services a Attorney G months A,dair County News Acct. to date Jim Spears hauling 7 loads gravel at 40c. J Columbia Lighting Co. lights for December Geo. Coffey services as Marshal December Rollin Hurt rent of office Jan. 1st, 1912, to Jan. 1st, 1913, W. T. McFarland services as G. 0 gravel at 45c. Grover Garrison 22 loads gravel 12 50 J. T. Page 4 loads rock Smith & Flora 80 bags cement less 54 sacks returned 3 44 Columbia Lighting Co. lights for September 50 00 Hanry Mullinix 13 loads gravel 9 75 2 80 79 49 Diploma. The regulaJanuary examination for Common Sool Dipioma will be oo held at the lunty Superindent's office on the lariday and Saturday 90 in this month. ... rt o,. This diploma 7ill show that the 3 00 holder has coma satisfactorily the eight grades ccmon scn00i course 1 35 and is entitled to ie tuition in the 9 90 uouuty HighSchoc 4 00 The applicants wibe required to furnish their own starry and writ12 60 ing materials, and to xy a ree of one dollar each. 83 60 Tobias Hjaker, Supt. Mr. Robert Clayborn ,j Miss Harmon; Mr. Bud Strei and S 10 Rebecca Corbin were nrrje(j 40 00 Sano last Sunday. Re. im c. 1 25 rett was the clergyman. a so 5 85 at 45c. II. A. Walker IS loadG gravel Eliza Miss 10 CO 36 00 4 00 SO Assessor 1913 Columbia Lighting Co. lights for January Geo. Coffey services as marshal 01 g January Jim Spears hauling gravel at 40c Geo Coffey 40 00 7 loads of 4 SO to correct error made in annual settle9 00 ments with him as Marshal Russell & Co. tiling and Frt. on same 185 92 Geo. Coffey services as St. Supt. $40 00 and 50c. paid II-3- t. Squire Skipworth Jo E. Flowers making book case for use of town Columbia Lighting Co. lights for February W. L. Walker Acct from Nov., 1906, to date Jim Spears hauling 39 loads of gravel at 40c. and work on culvert near Dr. Triplett's Geo. Coffey services for March Flowers & Beck money paid hands for placing tiling under public square. II. O. Mullinix hauling 24 loads gravel at 50c L. C. Winfrey money paid Elmo Strange for tin downs on Court-hous- e to lead water to tiling Jim Spears 2 loads gravel SI 00 moving tiling and hauling rock SI 25 Columbia Lighting Co. lights for March Geo. Coffey 4 days work as 40 50 10 00 79 60 8 46 salary for October Tom Parson making boxes Seffries Hardware Store Acct. to date W. T. McFarland return on $S00 00 mortgages wrongfully listed Sandusky & Co. 8 pieces x 10-- x 10 33? feet at S4 00 Columbia Lighting Co. lights for October Columbia Lighting Co. lights for November Geo. Coffey services for November W. B. Patteson making tax list for 1914 Henry Mullinix 22 loads gravel J. T. Page excessive assessment on mortgages Frank Sinclair improper assessment on 665 00 worth of mortgages Reed Hardware Co. Acct. Feb. 1912 to date Jim Spears 23 loads gravel at Geo. Coffey 45c. at 45c near Bar- Business Meeting of tht Baptist Church. We desire to c?!l attention t, the regular business meeting of thtBap-ti- st Church, on next Wednesday 'ven-inJan., 14th. We urge a ful attendance of the membership. O. P. Bush, Pastor of the Baptist Cli. 4 00 I 34 S3 S2 S3 ' g, 40 00 20 00 9 90 S 02 2 71 10 35 16 35 40 00 11 35 12 00 60 2 25 79 67 5 33 - street Supt Geo. Coffey labor, etc., for culvert near Mrs. M. T. Harvey's residence Columbia Lighting Co. lights for April L. C. Winfrey money paid hands for work on culvert Breeding improper assessment of $611 00 worth of mortgages Silas Denuey lSloads gravel J. B. Barbee 14 loads graval Ray Montgomery services as town Attorney 3 months J. G. Eubank services as town Clerk 6 monts Ores Barger services as officer of November, 1913, election Burton Yates services as election officer November, 1913 F. J. Barger services as judge November, 1913 election Fred.Denson services as officer of November, 1913 election J. B. Russell judge November 1913 election M. Cravens services November 1913 election Jim Spears 4 loads gravel at J. S Mi. J. C. Yates and Miss Nora, hit daughter, of this city, returned recently from a ten days visit to friends and relatives in Hancock county. He reports an enjoyable trip: that lie never met bigger hearted people. He also informs us that our old friend Rev. Frank Turner is doing a splendid work in that section; that he lias one of the best Sunday Schools in that part of the state and that he has an active and appreciative church to assist him in his labor for good. NJT1CE. 3 05 8 10 6 30 Bank of Columbia &c 41 66 12 50 , vs Reed, Garnett. Monroe &c. All parties having claims agaiusc the estate of P. S Monroe deceased,, 2 00 are by order of Court required to pre00. 2 sent same to the undersigned properly proven and verified ou or before the 19th day of January 1914 W. A. Coffey, 2 00 Master Commissioner. 2 00 2 00 14 62 SO 22 The railroad meeting, last Thurswas fairly and the project discussed by several 2 00 present. A committee was appointed to get up the amount of tonnage leavI SO ing and coming in Adair county an45c. nually, and some otlier matters taken $2 303 75 up. Total The next meeting will be called DEB ITS. by the President, and at which time it. 190 41 is hoped some important and interestBalance on hand ing reports will be made. on settlement with Balance day night, well-attende- d near Mrs. M. T. Harvey's 11 61 Geo. Coffey at Town Mar- , Who-o-o-o!- " I!-3- residence Jim Spears hauling gravel and work streets 22 60 5 00 J. G. Eubank preparing tax receipts for the year of 1913 Russell & Co. sewer pipe and Frt. on same Bob Rodgers 5J days work Columbia Motor Freight Co. drayage on 80 sacks cement Jim Spears workaud labor and Acct. Bob Rodgers filed Geo. Coffey shal License paid by G. W. Lowe for moving picture show Standard Oil Company li- 53 49 30 CO All parties owing me for millinery are urged to call at ray residence and settle same at once I u&xi the mon-- ey. 10 00 cense Tiling sold to II. T. Baker Tiling sold to J. L. Walker 3 S2 sold to E. G. 6 87 Sack cement Mrs. George Staples. Il-- lt 3 CO 4 50 16 00 17 00 Wethington Cement sold Mrs Lizzie Gris-so- m Capt. Dan Schroer, of the Salvation Army, of Louisville, Ky., will come to 1 40 Columbia on January 20th, soliciting 4 90 for annual work. He has been in our Taxes received of Geo. Coffey salary for May S40, help on Cometery and sharpening tools S7 00 Columbia Lighting Co. lights for May gar- 2 S41 Collector J- - G. Money for cement by 1 Eubank Clerk 47 00 123 Gep. Coffey's check for taxes S3 39 So 209 76 Total RECAPITULATION. S5 260 76 Total Debits 2 308 75 Total Credits close Balance on hand at the 2 96101 of January, 1st., 1914 Respectfully submitted, John W. Flowers, Treasurer of the town of Columbia. " city three times previously and he will hold a meeting in the Courthouse on the night of January 20th. Since Last year he has been through the New York Training Callege and has returned recently as officially appointed best worker. Mr. Green V. Jim Will Walker hauling bage 13 j H-3- hours Smith & Flora balauce on account 1911 for cement and sacks Columbia Lighting Co. lights for June N J. Eubank salary of Clerk 6 months past Geo. Coffey salary for June L. C. Winfrey salary as Attorney 6 months past Geo. Coffey salary for Juiy and money paid Hugh RichardG. son S. F. Eubank blacksmithing in March de-light- ly Columbia Lighting Co. lights for July Jim Spears hauling 12 loads of gravel J. G. Eubank lettering auto signs Columbia Lighting Co. lights for August C. S. narris 14 loads gravel at 45c. Newt Atwell 45c. Geo. Coffey S loads gravel at salary for August and September J. B. Barbee 77 loads gravel at 45c H. B. Ingram J rebate on taxes paid collector D. Bridgewater, of Gresham county, one of tlie leading farmers of that section, and a depend5 3G able man in every respect, left at this office a dozen ears of corn which are 81 63 hard to beat for size and weight. They are Boon County and Yellow Dent 12 50 varieties. Mr Bridgewater can furApproved by the Board this Jan- nish seed of either variety. 40 00 uary 5th 1914. Attest: J. G Eubank, T. C. . 50 00 Foi: sale: ''Public School Methods" Books, set of five. Miss Annie Shive and Mr. Sel Royse Mies Sue F. King, Columbia Ky. 41 00 were married last Wednesday by Rev. 11-Thos. Jesse, the ceremony being per55 formed at the minister's home. Mr. The Philathea class of the Methand Mrs. Royse are popular young odist Sunday School will give an evS4 02 people of the Breeding country. ening of music and expression at the Methodist church, Feb., 6, at 8 p.m. Stock for Sale. There will be no admission fee but a 4 SO f rea will silver coin offering. Come and bring your friends. 3 00 I have six good mules, one stallion and a good Jack for sale. Mrs. Elizabeth Bryant, who was the 80 Oi J. W. Burton, Purdy, Ky widow of Wm. Bryant, died near Eull-3- t nice, last Friday morning. She was old, and was reared Mr. Charlie Jones and Miss Willie about seventy-si- x who live near Knifley, were in the White Oak country.. The Bowen, 3 60 married at the home of Eld. F. J. cause of her demise, diseases incident Barger, by said minister, last Satur- to old age. 80 00 day afternoon week. I have a good mule, 15 hands high 34 65 Mr. J. H. Judd has been sworn in for sale. as deputy sheriff and he will have ll-4- t. H. J. Shearer, 4 08 charge of the office inColumbial Colnmbia, Ky. t tf -- Jw. THEL'ADAIL J0UNTY2NEWS Russell Creek Items. Greensburg. WINTERING BEEF COWS ROUND THE WORLD ocean vesels were built in German yards. World's stock of money is estimated The health of this neifor hood is very good at this wyn- Christmas passed off yMetly in this locality. To m rain and snow and the youiPeoPle could not get out. Miss Doll Todd is brother. James Toddn Co., this week. During the Christmas holidays the following marriage licenses were issued at the Clerk's office: George W. Chaney and Miss Emma Kelly; Carter M. Pulliamand Miss Ada Lowe, of Exie; Joseph Wright and Miss Lyddie GenKing ner H. Mat-ti- e Taylor try; Edgar Donan and Miss At-we- ll HEEDING TJen In 1912 731 Special AH Notice Mr. Will Edd So es and tw0 sisters were visitiin Milltown last week Art Toddnd sister were visiting at Rone, Taylor, Co., Mr. during the Air. and hoys. ; Dr. Kings New Discovery is known everywhere as the remedy which will surely stop a cough or cold. D. P. Lawson.of Eidson, Tenn., writes: "Dr. King's New Discovery is the most wonderful cough, cold and throat and lung medicine I eer sold in my store. It can't be beat. It sell without any people or you will come in con- trouble at all. It needs no guarantee." This is true, because Dr. King's New tact with the wild cat. Discovery will relieve the most obstiMr. Bud Triplett and his esti- nate of coughs and colds. Lung troumable family moved from this ble qnickly helped by its use. You at bottle place to Disappointment last should keep aall the in the house the of all times for members week. family. 50c and $1.00. Paull Drug Co. II. E. Bucklen & Co. Philadelphia or Several of the young people of St. Louis. Murray, of Columbiaere visiting Win. Butler's faniy during the hoi idays. Mr. Wife Evans, of Edith, was visitis Mr. Will Edd Squires during xk holidays. Mr. Ealie Todd and sister, Miss Cecil, I Romine, were visiting Mr. (Jorge Todd's last week. Tiyre is a wild cat scare in this neijrfborhood. Several of the neinbors have heard a strange ciy out in the night something life a child and they think it is s wild cat. Look out you young llJ Turner Milby, of Gabe; Thomas and Miss Oma D. Jeffries. The elopement of Miss Trannye Sandidge and Frank Tucker, of this place, was a surprise to their many friends over the State. They were married in Jefferson-ville- , and were accompanied by Mr. Lawrence Spears. The bride daughter is the sixteen-year-ol- d of the Rev. W. H. Sandidge, pastor of the Presbyterian church. She was in her third year at High School. The groom is a son of Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Tucker. His father is an Architect i here. wonderful Cough Remedy. Shorthorn and ten Aberdeen Angus cows were fed 140 days at the Pennsylvania station on ensilage and cottonseed meal alone, says the lo'va Homestead. These cows consumed approximately sixty pounds of ensilage and one pound of cottonseed meal per head daily. During this period they made an average daily gain of 1.17 pounds per head. The ensilage was fed twice a day and the cottonseed meal' once daily. There was less than 1 per cent waste These in feeding in this manner. cows were allowed to run loose in a shed that was well bedded, the experiment histingtfrom Dec. 1 to April 19. It required four tons of silage to winter each cow in this manner, this acre of f being equivalent to corn yielding forty bushels per acre d or of an acre of corn if the land produced at the rate of sixty bushels per acre. Computing ensilage at o.."0 per ton the cost of wintering the twenty cows on ensilage was 230 or $14 per head. In addition the cows consumed cottonseed meal to the va'lue of $42. With this item included the average cost per head was approximately $1G. Attention might be called to the fact that during the period covered by this experiment the weather conditions were unusually severe, the temperature falling as low as 23 de- one-halone-thir- at $12,792,000,000. Cabs are cheap in Naples, where a short ride costs only 10 cents. In the Falkland islands there are Qve this neighborhood will enter the L. W. T. S. soon. Our school was out Christmas eve which was taught by Miss Rose Hunn, and there was a Christmas tree for the benefit of her pupils. It was ladened with presents. The children regretted very much to part with Miss Rose but hope she will be back in July 1914, to teach their school again. Pirates Steal 10 Cars. The most" daring robbery ever effected by harbor pirates in the port of New York city was perpetrated a few days ago when five men stole a tug, towed a steel barge loaded with ten freight cars, rifled the cars and then set the crafts adrift off Jersey City N. J. Harbor police John Cundiff delivered his puzzled over the success of crop of 1913 tobacco to R. L. j are Faulkner last Wednesday for one the robbery and explain it only hundred and fifteen dollars, also by the fact that the night was Bob Hood delivered to the same stormy. Five arrests have been party his crop of tobacco for made, but the stolen goods have 68.50. not been recovered. Let everybody in Adair county Within a few minutes after the attend the railroad meeting at steel barge was found crashing Columbia and help to push it against the piers at Staten Island forward, we need it. Donate it was learned- that the harbor all you can to it. We ask adjoinpirates had taken the tug James ing counties to help us push it Bradley and headed for the New through. York Central terminal. WorkThis community is getting coning silently, so as not arouse the nected with the outside world by telephones, on both Greens-bur- g pier watchman, they cut loose a roads. We need the rail- barge carrying ten New York road and old Adair will come to Central freight cars They the front. ed it out into the river and then With best wishes and a pros- took their time rifling the loaded perous new year to the Adair cars as they drifted with the County News and its force is my currant. motto. In their course down the river Worms The Cause of Your Child's they passed harbor police sta Pains. tions, but escaped notice. At breath, dark X foul, disagreeable the Morris street pier in Jersey circles around the eyes, at times feverish, with great thrist: cheeks Hush- City they unloaded their plunder ed and then pale, abdomen swollen consisting of bolts of silk, silk with sharp cramping pains are all indications of worms. Don't let your shirts, feathers, furs, and small Worm Killer child killstlie worms hardware. Then they cut the will give sure relief It while its laxative effect add greatly to tug and barge loose. The tug to the health of your child by remov- was found, nearly sinking with ing the dangerous and disagreeable effect of worms and parasites from the her sea cocks open. Later the system. Kickapoo Worm Killer as a barge was recovered. producer should be in every to-w- One of the peculiarities of the Hereford is that on account of tho strong constitution the sire impresses his progeny with the color and markings of the breed in almost every case, no matter what the breed of the dam may be. It is in the touch more than anything else that the true Hereford is identified, for it has not the thin skin and light flesh that so many inferior cattle have. Almost the only breed with which the Hereford does not impress his color is the Angus They divide the honor, having the black body of the one and the white face of the other, but the hide has not the distinctive touch that a well bred Hereford steer should have. Tho illustration shows a Hereford steer of high quality. fjree below zero at times. These cows wlien turned to grass made satisfac- tory daily gains, indicating that ensilage when fed in large quantities, .is was the case in this instance, is in no manner whatever injurious. It may be of interest to know that 3.S40 pounds of manure were produced during the 140 day period by each cow. This computed at S1.."0 per ton means a value of $G.G3. As each row gained lGi pounds in weight this increase of 5 cents a pound amounts to SS.C0. It is true that this added weight has In reality no intrinsic value unless the cow is marketed, but it does mean that the cow goes on to the grass lu a good fleshy condition. Those of our readers who have a supply of ensilage at hand might profit by a perusal of the results obtained in this instance. If an experiment station can obtain these economical on ensilage and a small amount of cottonseed meal daily there is no reason why there will not be a similar outcome if the same plan is carried sut under average farm conditions. re-cul- Salting the Butter. Butter is salted primarily because She popular taste demands it and incidentally for its preservative effects, although the latter are not very mark- rying amounts of salt as the trade demands is very important so far a the appearance of tl'e butter is It has bee' my experience that salt distributed as uniformly possible among the granules worked are in a comto the point where con-deeme- d. ed. The uniform incorporation of va- a-- tr-e- y pact mass, with the moisture glistening on the surface, then allowed to stand for twenty o thirty minutes, then worked about an equal length of time more, will give a more complete Incorporation of salt :'iid do away with quite a little of the pressure necessary Jf worked in from the first without allowing time for the salt to dissolve. It Pays to Know. A This bull's heifers and young cows have proved to be resuffer-Kicka- poo markable milkers and he is now a very valuable animal though no longer young. The point in n'l this is that the dairyman found out the bull's value by the simple process of keeping a record of what each member of the herd produced. Without such a record he might have sold the heifers too cheap, health he might have let the bull go to the Buy a box household. Perfectly safe. butcher or he might have let some An Ideal, Woman's Laxative. Co. Price 25c. -- Paull Drug wiser man have him. It always pays Kickapoo Indian Med. Co. Phila. or Who wants to take salts or castor to know what dairy cows are doing, oil, when there is nothing better than and it pays in several different ways. St. Louis. Dr. King's Sew Life Pills for all bowLive Stock In Demand. Considerable loss is occasioned el troubles. They act gently and naturally on the stomach and liver, stimThose who have plenty of grain, hay on many farms every year by ulate and regulate your bowels and and pasture for their stock are forentire system. Price 25c tunate. Animals are in great demand allowing crops to become too tone up the Co. H. E. Bucklen & Co. and those who have facilities for cheap Paull Drug feeding will reap the benefits to be harvesting. Philadelphia or St. Louis. ripe before by keeping animals. ".National Stockman. to-day. certain dairyman has increased the yield of his herd to a wonderful estent by the use of a pure bred sire, says the ed times as many men as women. Sweden is said to be the foremost nation in the knowldege of personal hygiene. Furnace refuse from ocean steamers is now discharged from, an opening below the water line. Cleveland has a city hall complaint bureau. Over 10,000 kicks were registered there in the past twelve months. The largest motor vessel in the world is the Siam. recently built at Copenhagen, with a displacement of 13,200 tons. The Turkish government is seeking for ways and means to check the steadily increasing emigration to North and South America. A powerful searchlight on top of tha tallest building in Indianapolis is a valuable adjunct to both the police and fire departments. The seventh centenary of Roger Bacon's birth will probably be celebrated in England nest year by the erection of a statue in his honor. New English eyeglasses are so formed that when not in use and folded they resemble a locket and may bo worn on a chain for an ornament. A youth named Abdul Latiff was arrested at Calcutta for having climbed up a waterpipe 120 feet long in order to hold converse with his sweetheart. Russians buy a good many hats that are made in Germany or Austria despite the fact that they bear a printed label "New York." "Chicago" or "Boston." It was an American missionary wlw was responsible for the introduction Into Shantung of many varieties of California fruits to displace the pooi native products of China. According to two French bacteriologists, modern ventilators are dangerous to human health, as they distribute disease germs in places where otherwise there would be comparatively few. typical American It costs twenty-flv- o cities an average of less than a dollar a year to each pupil to provide free textbooks, according to W. S. Deffen-baugof the United States bureau of education. Dr. W. 13. Scripture of New York-citsays that ambidextrous persons never dream, while right handed persons dream with the right half of the brain and use the left brain lobe fot conscious thinking only. In Maskat, Arabia, a sewing machine agent rented the best stall in the bazaar, placarded the town with tin signs, trained women as demonstrators In the harems and made presents of machines to high personages. Colonel Goethals private car, which he uses in his work of directing construction on the Panama canal, is ar odd affair, having a powerful gas en gine, with a hood like an automobile and a cowcatcher like a locomotive. By an ingenious arrangement of reflectors a thirty candle power incan descent lamp recently mounted on s. lightship off the Virginia coast Is made to give flashes of more than 100,000 candle power in certain directions. The excavation of the numerous prehistoric sites in the island of Malta ia being actively prosecuted under the direction of Professor T. Zemmlt. Skeletons with pottery lamps, spindle whorls and a circular bronze mirror have been unearthed. In line with scientists recommendations that a series of stations be established in Europe from which balloons can be regularly liberated for air current study. Germany liar, opened more than fifteen such stations, and Russia plans to establish titty. While, as a rule, land may be had heap!y in CVutai America ex "opt on the canal one and settlers effects tn.iy be brought in free of duty, the problem of clearing and putting the land in cultivation is a serious cue and onlls for considerable money. London's proposed postal tuba is tc be nine feet in diameter and six ajicl a half miles long. It is to be fitted fot two tracks, each two feet wide, carrying steel trucks operated by motors. The line proposed will be constructed throughout in the London clay. Said to be the first stone arch bridge erected in this country, the "Choate Bridge, Built by Town and County, as the inscription states, still stands, a monument to the builder Colonel John Choate, at Ipswich. Mass It is seemingly as strong as ever. During the coronation of King Edward VII., in 1902, Westminster abbey was temporarily equipped with electric lights. Again electric lights were used at tho coronation of King George V. Now the temporary installation has been enlarged and made permanent. More than $100,000,000 has been spent on the scheme to make Russia independent of American cotton All efforts 'to enlarge Aho area of cultivation of cotton in Turkestan and the transcaspian territories in Asiatic Russia have turned out perfectly useless. The popularity of whale flesh In Japan Is steadily Increasing. For several years past this meat' has been usel both fresh and canned very extensively In that country, and there are now In active commission a number of whaling steamers hunting In the waters of Korea and southern h y - Persons Who Are Behind One Year on our Subscrip tion Books Will have to Come off, Under the Law, if not Paid at once I IIL Will Not carry Papers hi the Mail for Parties who Owe More than one Year i !R ff if w !L& s u b w aa &a s i The Looi svie U'Ouay S lLa LSay! And the Adair County News One Year Each Mp r hJJ33 5U js KS!' This offer will hold good for only & skmt tfme, If you want to keep posted in polities and current events, subscribe now. Gome, bring or send jour subscriptions to . this office. v A wide range in summer feeding may be used at the stare of the feeding period with profit, but it must get narrow as the feeding period advances. Veterinary Suvgevn and Dentist Special attention to Surgical and Dental wrk. given Office at reeideaee near Graded School years experience. If everybody would begin feed- building-- . 17C-1,- " PHONE HO. 7 N ing new oats carefully, horses would not have so much trouble Cornmeal and skim milk make with colic. .Begin very light, gradually increasing the amount. the best of feed to hurry chicks along to the fry and broiler stage. After the third day a mixture The calf should be cleaned imof broken grains is good for the chicks. Before that they are mediately after birth by carefully better off for having nothing rubbing it with a dry cloth or staw. but grit and water. Jm-port- s. -- There is no danger of having an over supply of good country butter. In the metropolitan centers it has become almost an unknown quantity. When setting any of the bush fruits the top should be pruned to correspond to the root pruning the plant gets in transplanting. A good many farm gardens are too large. A small patch well cared for will prove more satisfactory all around than a ) i Are Y& i Wgsm? k Women's Tonio FOB SALE AT AIL OHMSTS Japan. filed of weeds. THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Farm Notes. 0. G. HARDWICK, fits. J. H. COCKE, V. Pres. R. H. DIETZMAN, Sec WJ.Pyne -E- Mill & Supply I86l INCORPORATED Co. The fly is a nuisance. Work for a reputation. Look out for the curculio. From the State of Utah By AN OLD MAID'S ADVICE By M. QUAD by Associated Lit- HE FLEW HIGH By STABLISHED IimLiWf?IGHTS 1301 TfflETeeNTtt-Mftff- l. DEALERS-I- i 188- 9- Copyright, F. A. MITCHEL 1913, fllMCHirilSTS N Gather eggs at least once daily. Their Keiffer pear is the standby of the masses. The farmer is known by the amount of clover and seed he sows. A bran mash and a day in the pasture for the horse off his M. erary Press. ALBERT L. FORD ENGINES. BOILERS, SAW GRIST MILLS, FEED MILLS LOUTSVILLe MLS. SMOKESTACKS Sheet Iron and Tank WorK iJj&llJWP'' feed. Outdoor subjects animals to sunshine and compels them to exercise. Be sure the mares and colts in JOBBING WORK. SOLICITED sSSsP? -- SSSS cr AH Kinds of Machinery Repairtid- - pasture have shelter hot sun. from the If you stop in Charred corn fed to the fowls occasionally will, prove an aid to digestion. Egg growing rests not solely with the hen, much depends on the man in charge. i We cannot grow pigs profit ably without feed enough to keep For your Christmas buying put the H. B. & W Store on vour list. We show an immense line of suitable gifts such as them gaining steadily. After the crop expert has prescribed for your sick soil, introduce him to the boarder cows. Give the hens a chopped onion occasionally in r.he mash. J Pictures, Lace Certains Portieres, Cape! Sweepers, Vacuum Cleaners, Kisgs in ass snapes If' is ana sizes. Our location makes it possible to quote low prices on best merchandise best merchandise, besides we excellent as a disease prevent ative. The farmer often makes a mistake by trying to do too much. Till less ground and cultivate it better and there will be more profit in it. As a rule the heifers calving at about two years old develops will refund your Railroad fare.. Money Saved is Money Made, i Lets prove to you the maxim of this adage. tendencies which grow with her growth and strengthen with her strength. milk-givin- g uoeuci! Bros., & welfendor Incorporated 522 and 524 West Market St. WnAicnn 1 -- filafliiS? .; I 8 Properly managed, the silo will increase the amount of milk that can be produced upon the farm and will also aid to cut down the cost of production. Sheep that get lazy and don't want to go around are apt to be sick. Make them exercise, if only to go a half mile to get a S jjkJ? drink. way. Better for them every Greensburg, Ky. Alwaj's appreciates trade from Adair and Adjoining Counties and is constantlyjjof- tfering and giving to ail comers, Bargains in all Lines of goods? . If you want to buy, sell of exchange property or second hand machinery of any kind, write me giving' full and price. I work on 5 per cent commision. 1 hunt the buyers. I want the sellers. dis-dripti- W. t. E. Stapp, Columbia Ky. Subscribe for the Adair County year. For My house News. $100 a Sale. Greensburg and lot on ill send Dry Goods, Clothing and Shoes street in Columbia. Also second hand piano. For particularscall on or write II. A. Hurt, Columbia, Ky. L. C. Hurt. r 9-- 4t to any point, bygPareelsXPostfgprepaid. Any goods not . . fcfe&&4Lr OVER 65 YEARS' EXPERIENCE atisfactorycan Designs Copyrights &c. turned by Parcel Post, if in seven days after sent out r Trade Marks ' - . Anyone sending a sketch nnd description may quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an invention is probably patentable. Communlca-tionsetrictlyconlidenti- HANDBOOK on Patents sent free. Oldest agency for securing patents. through JIuuu & Co. receive Patents taken tpeetal notice, without charge, in the Woodson Lewis "..- A handsomely illustrated weekly, freest circulation of any scientific Journal. Terms. $3 a year: four months, (! Sold by all newsdealers. Scientific American. Branch Office, C25 WUNH Co.34BroadwayNew York P BU WashlnBton, D. C. De Gournsiy. ;i citizen of Paris, was sitting in bis club reading a newspaper when a young man approached him and said: "Monsieur, pardon me for Interrupting your reading, but I have a request to make of you. I am a citizen of the United States Utah is where I hail from and I have made a fortune in cattle, mines, merchandising in short, by every means except selling liquor over the bar. I came here to see Europe. At first everything seemed old fashioned, but in time I got used to your ways, and now I like them first rate, even to the way you commit matrimony.' De Gournay looked up at the speaker as he would at a curious kind of animal in a menagerie. The American proceeded: "When we on the other side of the big salt lake make up our minds to do a thing in any other way than our own we never try to mix the two methods. I have a proposition to make, and I'm going to make it on the French plan. The other night at the American embassy I met one of your daughters. I have concluded to make you a prop osition for her hand.' Whatever were De Gournay's feelings at this blunt announcement he did not give way to them. He stared at the speaker in a sort of wonder for awhile, then said with French suavity: "And you consider, monsieur, that you have adopted our method of opening a matrimonial negotiation?" "I will admit that there is an American flavor to it I mean a Rocky mountain aroma." "Decidedly." said the Frenchman in well modulated tones, while he kept his eyes fixed on his interviewer, evidently studying him. Jack Henderson's face bespoke that free, uncultured frankness Indigenous to a new country. There was not n diplomatic feature, not a trace of meanness, in it De Gournay had five duush tors and not enough property to give even one of them a dowry. This brusque proposal was no more to his taste than would have been the touch of the prickly cactus among which the westerner had lived. Nevertheless he did not propose to turn it down until ho had discovered what there was In it. ne accepted Mr. Henderson's card aud gave him permission to submit a few references Americans in Paris, who knew all about him. But the Frenchman's exterior did not correspond with his interior. Every American abroad is supposed to be worth millions, and De Gournay. as has been said, had five maidens to marry off. While looking with one eye at his newspaper lie was watching the American's retreating figure with the other, and later, when he saw Jack leave the club, lie arose from his se.it. threw off his assumed indifference ami started out on a still hunt to find om all he ould leant about the suitor. Two things lie learned were eminently satisfactory nonderson had made a large fortune, and his character was excellent. Nothing detrimental turned up. After ,n lot of red tape, as Henderson called it. he was permitted to call at De Gournay's home and have a look at the young lady he had ap plied for. Mile. Estelle, in presence of her father and mother and three of hei sisters. Jack declared when question ed about the visit that there was not as much chance for spooning as if the girl had been set up on the divide and he given a job of driving a mule team in the canyon. ' After a long delay, followed by a business meeting between M. De Gour nay. Jack Henderson and two notaries at which Jack settled $300,000 on his bride to be. the couple were married at 10 o'clock in the morning by a maire at 11 in a church and at 12 sat dowi. to a wedding breakfast. Jack was very happy beside hi bride, whom he had never met sociably but once, when a lackey entered the room and handed her father a note De Gournay paled, and the features oi his face otherwise indicated that lie had received a blow. Arising from the table, he left the room, and soon aftei the mother took the bride away also Jack saw that something had gone wrong, but kept his seat till the guests began to take their departure, when he, too, arose and went out to learn what had become of his bride. A servant informed him that she had eft the house with her mother. Jack, astonished, asked for his father-in-lafnd was informed that he would find him In the library. Thither went the groom, to see De Gournay pacing back and forth in a fury. "What's up?" inquired Jack. "How did you dare impose upon mu as you have done?" cried the angry Frenchman. "But I am rightly served, to trust anything that comes from barbarous America. Go away from this house and never come here again. As for my daughter, she will spend the rest of her life in a convent. Go!" Jack had once been fired on by Indi. uns and stood in the way of a herd of. stampeded cattle at the, same time. But he liked it better than this. "Please explain, monsieur," he said. "I have only since your wedding been Informed that the people of Utah have as many wives as they like. My daughter shall not enter your harem." It was not till evening that Jack, having explained that he was not s Mormon, obtained his bride. w Her mother named her Cynthia when she was three daj-- old and said she hoped the little darling wouldn't grow up to fall in love and become a wife and mother. The little darling 'didn't. When she was a year old she hadn't smiled yet. When the doctor was appealed to as to what ailed her he replied: "Her name gave her a shock and soured her disposition." "But will she die young?" was asked. "Not by a jugful I She is cut out for an old maid, and she will live as long as there is anything that she can meddle with and stir up trouble." years She had got to be thirty-fiv- e old when an event happened. Up to this time they had been incidents and occurrences. This was an event to be spelled with a big "E." Little Mrs. Larkins was the bride of a year. She had married a nice young man, and the home was a happy one. One day the husband answered her in an impatient way, and soon after he had gone to business Cynthia dropped in to find the wife in tears. The old maid licked her chops. Here was a bouquet of gossip for her. What was s the matter? "It's-i"Ah-ha- t's ! Henry!" I said so when you were married. What's he done?" "I wanted just a card of hooks and eyes, and he said he couldn't be bothered Avith such trifles." "Well, that's the beginning of the end. In six months there will be a separation." "Oh. don't say that. Henry was bothered about something and gave me an impatient answer. Maybe he will even iriug the hooks and eyes when he comes " "Lucy Larkins. prepare yourself and don't be deceived! I can't stop longer today, but I will come in tomorrow and tell you what you must do. Unless you want to lose your husband, this thing must be nipped in the bud." "Why. Cynthia, how yon frighten me!" exclaimed the wife. Mr Larkins had loaned a sum of money to bo repaid at a certain date. When the date arrived the money was not forthcoming. Therefore he was upset If Mr. Larkins had owned up about the money the skies would have cleared in five minutes. If Mrs. Larkins had mentioned that the old maid was seeking to make trouble there would have been an explanation. As it was. when Cynthia called next day she found a victim ready for her. "Did he bring the hooks and eyes?" she asked. "N-uo." "Good! We will now proceed to show that young man a few things to open his eye.?. We will Jet him understand that if he is tired of you you are ditto." "But I tau't believe he Is tired of me," was protested. There was plain talk on the one side and tears and sobs on the other, and at length the wife was won over, and the old maid left the house saying: "Remember that J you flunk out you will lose Henry. All you have to do is to keep quiet till 1 give the word." Just about that hour the naouey that Mir. Larkins waU anxious about was paid over, and he came home an hour ahead of time to tell the good news and make hi.--; apologies. "Oh. Lucy, dear!" he called as be man with mutton chop whiskers and beetling brows, "I have come with your daughter Jennie's consent to ask you for her as my wife." The gentleman looked at the young man before him, evidently framing a sentence to crush him. When It came It was like a bolt from heaven. "You, a steeplejack, marry my daughter! Do you think me a fool? What kind of a business Is youre anyway? You risk your life for 30, perhaps, and when you've done it once you do it again. You go up a spire in the prese ence of a gaplbg crowd. Do you they would be watching you If ! were not for the probability of seeing you tumble down and get mashed into a jelly? And what kind of a life would your wife lead? She would be in constant expectation of seeing your battered remains brought home in a wagon. "Marry mj-- daughter! No, sir." Billy hung his head and said nothing for a few moments. Then he looked up and asked: "If I abandon the ancient and honorable steeplejack business for some other would you give your consent?" "The occupation is ancient and ne dishonorable," was the reply. "If yoe want my daughter and she wants yoa or she wouldn't have sent you to me you'll have to look up In the matter ot an occupation. My nrcst fly higher than being a steeplejack. It's too late for you to study a profession, but you may yet make a business man of yourself. There are many ocenpa-tlon- s far more commendable than tba of climbing steeples." "It doesn't do for a man to waste his time learning to do things awl then abandon them. Suppose I should become proficient in something as I am In climbing steeples and you sbovM not be satisfied with it. and then learned something else, and tbea" "You engage in something above steeplejacklng and you may have Jennie, provided It pays you eaoogh t support her." y "AH right. Mr. Wilson. lH try t higher than steeplejaektng." The last words were not heard, by the elder man. He had no confidence la Billy's ability to make a IMag at anything except the line he bad ffiea Into and felt perfectly safe la agreeing to give his danghter to him prorfetr ed he ccukl support her by a more acceptable occupation. Six months passed, and Mr. Wilson heard nothing more of his wo&3 be climbing He kept e eja on bis daughter and was reassured at not seeirg any evidence of dissatisfaction on her part Die was congratulating himself that she bad forgotten tar steeplejack man when one day eald: 'Tana. I want yoa t take a v" ' with me this afternoon." "A business man take a wsr; v afternoon? What are you thin'. '. sap-posson-in-la- w son-in-la- standing meekly before a stern looking "Mr. Wilson." said Billy Morehouse, V entered the house. No Lucy dear. Then came the note left for him propped up against the clock. "I have discovered that you no longer love me. and you will never see me again!" it read. Mr. Larkins jumped two feet high. His heart choked him. His knees wabbled. The room whirled round and round with him. In a minute more he was out of the house calling an alarm: said: "Lucy has committed suicide! Come the river!" The river was at Its lowest stage, and a child could have crossed bedraggled body was not to be seen. There was a mud turtle or two sailing up or down, but no Lucy. There were orchards and groves, and all niubt long men were searching. They found no trace of the missing wife, and the next day the ground was covered :igain with even more care. The result was the same. As night came down for the second time a score of men gathered at the Larkins home to sympathize, condole and plan anew. Henry Larkins was in tears and the others on the verge when in walked Lucy. She had come downstairs from the garret, where she had been in hiding in compliance with Miss Cynthia's orders. She had agreed to stay up there at least three days, but couldn't stand the strain. Her story was told, explanations made, and after a time of rejoicing Squire Miller rapped for order and on to ant duty to perform. "Gentlemen, this meeting has a pleasLet us perform squealed and kicked and scratched, but she was borne to the river and ducked till she did not get her breath before high noon next day. No arrests: no suits for damages. She felt fbat she deserved the dose. Twenty men filed out and down the street and stopped at the house where the old maid made her home. She If" when suddenly Mr. Wilson, shading ' eyes from the son with his hat id: "What a big bird that Is orer then "I think Its coming this way." The bird did come that way, grown g larger and larger as it neared them. "Why. it's an aeroplane! remarhoii Mr. Wilson. "So it is." chimed Jennie. They watched it sailing along higfe up In the air. ita two great wings extended, looking for all the world ttka a soarimr easle. It passed a thowwtad: feet over their heads, turned awl swooped downward like a seagull afSat a fish, passing not more thax ftfty feet above them. "Hello. .Ie::uie"" cried the aeronaut. -neilo. Billy!" rejvded Jenaie. "What does this mean?" exclaimed the father, bridling. Billy turned again and, passing- wKh-i- n ten. yards of them, replied: "Why. you told me. Mr. Wilson, that if I wanted Jennie I must fly higher than steeplejacklng. and I'm doing it. There's no steeple higher than several hundred feet, and I've been up several thousand." "Nonsense!" exclaimed the father. "Jennie." reproachfully, "how eouJd you bring your father out here en. purpose to make a fool of him?" "I didn't papa. I brought you out here to shoyr you that Billy has got the better of you. I want Billy, and Billy wants me. Now, do be a good, sensible papa and take Billy Into your business and let us be happy." "H'm! This was your doing. I knovr your tricks and your manners." Then to Billy. "Take that ungodly great bird back to where you got It and tomorrow morning come to my office." Mr. Wilson was partly right. After his interview with Billy the two conspirators put their heads together ana, devised a scheme which Jennie, knowing her father's disposition, believed would be the best way to attack him. Any attempt to force him would havo WsuJted in failure. It was the utter want of sense In the plan that conquered. Billy is now running his fathor-l-law- 'a business. sweetheart?" "It's Saturday afternoon, and tN no need of your going to yonr o. foe there is no one there. The gentleman- was persuaded, a. the two sallied forth. Jennie svggi t ride " ed that they take a the country This thej old aad &. ly found themselves ia open grot They scrolled about for some t. -ta-MIi-- '. H THE ADAIR. COUNTY TBEADAlBECOUJmiJNEWS HEWS SYNOPSIS OF THE GOVERNOR'S General Simon Boliver Buck-ne- r, MESSAGE. " Flora Rossen and Mrs. Frances Rupe, who have been on the sick list, are better at this writing. T. J. Thompson is selling out to go to Illinois. W. S. Pickett, of Pyrus, visited at Alvin Rossen 's Wednesday night. d as ntered at the Columbia good public finance is that no exWe have three doctors with us class mall matter. expenditure for any purpose, now; Finis Strange and Buel Shives, who sells the Raleigh WED. JAN. 14, 1914 cepting in great exigencies, should be permitted, unless such products, in Metcalfe Co., and Mack Gabbert, in Barren Co. We see no reason why any expenditures lie within the limLast Wednesday af ternoon,Mr. iriend of Governor Beckham its of the public revenue." A review of the State's finanSelby Royse, of Dirigo, and Miss should shout over the accredited victory of his friends in the or- cial condition from 1909 to the Mr. and Mrs. Van Humphress colored persons. Among those Lula Shives, of this place, were ganization of the Legislature, present, showing that the presand little son, of Knifley, were of recent issue to prominent cit- married at Sparksville.'Rev. H. visiting at Delaney Robertson, izens of the County were to the T. Jesse officiating. Mr. Royse neither do we see any just ground ent administration inherited a Both houses of the Legislature Thursday. for complaint from those who deficit of over a million and a following: Miss Ly da Anderson was a son of Mr. John Royse organized last week and our favor the candidacy of any of half dollars and that the increase were Miss Leontine deceased, and is a f armer. Miss Mr. and Mrs. B. R. Bailey and and Jo Perry; law makers are proceeding with his opponents in the race for the in the debt of the State is due John Bryant were guests of Mr. Leachman and Frank Yankey; Shives is the daughter of J. M. business. nomination for United States largely to the five per cent., inand Mrs. Virgil Knifley, Wed- Miss Minnie Rogers and Robert Shives, the hustling merchant,of on the debt inherited from terest Sentor. Certainly the organiz Lingle; Miss Kara Squires and this place. She is an industrious nesday night. Toria. was a necessity and the the former administration. business girl and moved in the Mr. W. H. Cave and daughter, O Ti Ford. Speaker of the House and the He recommends a State Tax Woodson Bagby, forty years best society and no social gathAs I have not seen any letters Miss Cleo, were visiting at J. B. President Pro tern of the Senate Commission to consist of three or age, and a iarmer oi near ering was complete without her. from this part of the country for Cave's, last Thursday. are men of sterling qualities re- men who shall have general suwriter wishes them a haP Miss .Tudelle Robertson was Exie, became suddenly and some time, I thought I would gardless of whose banner they pervision of the entire system of successful life. write a few lines, hoping it will the pleasant guest of Miss Jen- lently insane. He is now at the carry. Both are Democrats as taxation. Mr. James Rossen is attending Lakeland Asylum. Mr. Bagby find space somewhere in the col- nie Bailey Thursday night. true'as steel and have won on school at Independence. Favors longer rural school Several from this place attend- is a son of the Rev. J. W. Bagby, merit. So far as we are con- term; To embrace teachings of umns of your paper. of Exie, a Baptist minister. He ' Bro. Ferril.who is on the Bear As the year of 1913 has passed, ed Virgil Knifley 's sale Saturday. cerned we are merely proud of elementary agriculture has a wife and three small! Creek circuit, passed through and a Mr, H. B. Robertson was at and we have been blessed with the fact that the organization of uniform text-boohere last week. for the State, children of looking Roley last Saturday. the both houses is highly commend-dablRecemmends a corrupt prac- out upon the beginning of a The Board of Supervisors of The drummers have been mak-GreMisses Judelle and Clara Roband were it not for. fanCounty meets today and ing it lively for our merchants tice act under such penalties and happy new year of 1914, while a cied fears that Mr. Beckham's ertson visited Mr, and Mrs. A. requirements as will cure exist- number of God's creatures perwill hold its two weeks' session the last few days, H. Feese last Saturday night. friends are strong, determined ing evils in primaries as well as haps fare better than we, have revising the tax assessments of Matthew Akin is on the Glasgow and justly aggressive, no comMr. and Mrs. Mat Robertson in general elections. tobacco market this week. t been called from the works of and Mr. George Rice were visit- the County. plaint would be made. The orReviews the management and man. and Mr. J. S. Marshall, of this( Mrs. Nancy Rupe, who has are numbered ors at Delaney Robertson Sun ganization of che Legislature will place, has been given a deputy-- 1 been sick, is better not make or unmake Mr. Beck-lia- shows the financial condition, wjth the dead, while we have day. ship under Collector T. Scott spared for some unknown or any of the other candi- costs and etc., of the State's Watson. Mayes and is now holding office dates in the Senatorial fight, rious institutions and touches purpose, known only to our God, Edith. many other questions in an open, as the Lord has preserved and at the Custom House. He now that will be attended to by Dem. Well, as I haven't seen any t,Lire us untll this time. -Let US holds the position formerly filled ocrats through the ballot route. pumieu ujnuuu uccuimiifc me The weather for the past week thing from this place for some by Mr. Atherton. enter into a new covenant with Mr. Beckham's candidacy looks chief official of the State. has been very bad. time I will try and give you a the Lord to put in every day in The Rev. W. H. Sandidge, pasxosy to us and not any more so Miss Anna Campbell has been few items. MAKING STRONG RACE. this year that He gives us, in the tor of the Presbyterian Church, by the recent action at Frankfort. visiting Miss Clarice Harmon for The health of this community service of the Lprd. All who is quite ill nere. tie is improvWe doubt whether Kentucky ColumJudge Rollin Hurt, of the past few days. od at present. ing steadily and is thought that is ver Democrats ever before had such bia, Adair county, who is a can- have been regenerated by having Mr. Robert Mings, who has he can recover. Born, to the wife of C. E. a splendid set of men aspiring to didate for the Democratic nom- the blood of Christ applied to very sick is some better. been this office, men, each and every ination for Judge of the Court their guilty conscience. Let us Prof. D. B. Young, who has Walker, a daughter. Mr. Milton Workman, wife and taught at Summersville for the Finis Bault was visiting his one of them, schooled in the of Appeals in the Third appel- - lay aside every thing that would iield of experience, and whose ln.tf distrip.t. has hrpn in Frank- - be detrimental to the cause of little son, were the pleasant past two years, has organized a cousin Dempsey Bault during the public records brighten the pages fort attending the opening of the Christ; let all bitterness, wrath, guests of Mrs. Valeria Campbell, Normal Shcool there for the win- - hqlidays. of history. We see no necessity Legislature and looking after his anger and evil speaking be put last Sunday. ter and a number of teachers of Mr. James T. Humphress, of Mr. Jule Hatfield's school at this and adjoining counties are Casey Creek, was the pleasant away from you with all malice, for an attempt to stir up undue fences in his race. Judge Hurt prejudice, for flaunting the red expressed himself as delighted and be ye kind one to another, Tabernacle will begin next Mon- attending. guest of Mrs. Willie Watson last flag in the face of a brother who with his prospects of winning tender hearted, forgiving one day. The graded school at this Saturday night and Sunday, God for Christ's may not see as we see or do as the nomination, which will be another even as Mr. Pleas Wesley's little son place, after being closed two Ewing Humphress has hired we do. Each aspirant's suppor- made at the coming August pri- sake, has forgiven you. Are not Alvi Lee, has been very sick for weeks for the holidays, has again to Fisher Bros, for the coming ter's ought to respect the brillian- mary, and he put in some strong we all serving the same God, go- the past few days. resumed its work. The follow- year. will all cy and public achievments of the licks during his stay, at the cap- ing to the same heaven, Mr. Oscar Sinclair bought a ing teachers-composthe faculMr. G. F. Humphrey and famcompetitors in this race, and ital. Judge Hurt had the assist be judged before the same Judge? cow and calf from Mr. G. W. ty: Prof. G. P. Barnes, princiily were visiting relatives m must, of necessity, concede that ance of a lot of boosters" from Then let us be linked toSethei' in Rubarts. Price unknown. pal; Miss Lula Cochran, of Paris, Tuesday. each has been true to the Dem- his district, who sang his praises one solid band of brothers and Miss Vister Royse, of Garlin, Miss Vera Dunn, of Murray, this part last C. E. Walker made a business ocratic party. We believe that and secured many pledges for sisters, with the love Christ has was a guest of the Misses Evans, Miss Zella Pelly, of Columbia, Friday. peace and good will ought to him Frankfort Correspondent commanded, for He said for us Sunday. Miss Burnette Humphrey, of trip to M. E. Corbins last to love one another as He loved Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Humphress prevail; that no movements to to the Louisville Times. Mr. John Knifley 's three Bowling Green. U3. So, we must be buisy in the factionalize our party ought to Among those who have return- and little daughter, Nannie Mat, daughters started to the L. W. spent the holidays with the lat-teservice of the Lord. If we idle be indulged in by the press or by T. S., last Monday, where they ed to resume their studies at The Governor's message to the parents. away our time here and there, in any one in line of active service. school are: Miss Annie and Mr. General Assembly is too long and will enter college. things that don't belong to the "We have heretofore stated our Several from this place attendcovers too many questions for its Mr. Bill Jones, wife and little Adair Hodges, to State UniverLord's service, while we are off choice but have no inclination to ed the' funeral and burial of reproduction in this paper, but son, were visiting Mr. Harve sity; Misses Jliaura and Maud duty some of our dear friends do an injustice to any one Cantrell and Miss Mary Marcum, Finley Watson, of near Elkhorn, after a careful reading we find Sanders, last Monday night. may slip away to watch, always to Bowling Green, Wood Vaughn at Carmel church last Sunday. it sound in theory and DemocratMrs. Cora Sinclair was visiting pray without ceasing. G. A. Bault and son spent last to State University; And Wilic and progressive throughout. her mother, Mrs. Nannie Corneal, The clipping published in last liam Lewis, to Staunton Military Tuesday with the family of W. In fact, it meets the demand for Brothers Payne and Winston Sunday and Monday. week's issue, in reference to the Academy. S. Bault. public sentiment stands Rowe have closed out a few days contest in this Appellate district, which Mr. W. R. Knifley, wife and meeting at Mt. Pleasant, with W. S. Bault bought pne milch and credited to The Elizabeth-.tow- n and for which the Democratic Bro. Gibson present. There was little sons, were guests of Mrs. For Sale, Privately. cow of Mr. Hoi comb. Price 52. pledged. From time to News, and which was fol party is V. A. Campbell, Sunday. will comment on good attendance, considering the A series of meeting began at lowed by editorial comment was time The News Miss Lizzie Sherrill has been A COO acre farm at Phil, Casey good sermons bad weather, and aot chargeable to that publication the various subjects and recom- at each coming together. We visiting her sister, Mrs. Harve county, Kentucky, 22 miles from the Park's Chapel last Saturday Q. & C. Railroad, on a good pike road. night, conducted by Rev. Whit-te- n so we are informed by its editor. mendations contained in it. A are proud of the meeting, for it Sanders, for the past week. synopsis of the message is found 150 acres is good bottom land and in a and Turner. "We take pleasure in making this Mr. Mont Harmon, of this high state of cultivation. 150 in a great good one soul in another column from which has done R. C. Bean made a business orrection in justice to Mr. Som-;er- s, converted, and as the worth of a place, was in Columbia, one day woodland, and most of it is good ridge will find that Our Govtrip to S. H. Jones' one day last who is publishing one of the reader soul has never been valued, we last week. land, and will grow tobacco or capable of handling the the cleanest and most wholesome ernor is crop. There are 2 new modern week. good, and the church Mr. Oscar Sinclair made a bussituation that confronts his ad- call that papers in the State. R. C. Bean bought of Lonsie hope iness trip to Campbellsville, one residences, 3 barns, 3 tenant houses, ministration if the Legislature was greatly revived. We building just com- Perkins a boundary of timber. shop, a new great ingathering day last week. will follow his lead. It is a State there will be a pleted, and one of the best stands for Price private. Hon. M. 0. Scott, of Edmon- paper, covering the entire field, of souls yet from good gospel General Store in Southern Kentucky. ton, was elected President Rent. ro Mr. Humphress spent the holseed that was sown during the Spoke factory, Planing mill, and positive and clear and reflects a tern of the Senate a well paid idays on Pikes ridge. fett days of meeting, and that A good farm. Call on me or write Woolen mill near by. compliment to a highly deserving deep and honest desire for the they have fallen on good ground, me at Denmark, Ky. Terms to suit purchaser. C. M. Bault bought 6 hogs of good of the Commonwealth. Payne. J. H. Senator. J. F. Gadberry, Phil, Ky. and grow, ripen and be gathered W. S. Bault. Price $16,. as-sist- ant Expression of good will to the BY THE General Assembly, confidence Adair County News Company. expressed in their ability antl ( Incorporated honesty to meet present demands in legislation EDITOR. $HAS. S. HARRIS Strict economy as follows: Democratic newspaper devoted to the "The affairs of the State should of the City of Columbia and the people be administered with strict econAdair and adjacent counties. omy: and the first principle of ln-fix- Published Every Wednesday ut iM Post-offl- ce sec-a- Kentucky's most distinguished citizen, died at his late home, Glen Lidy," in Hart county, last Thursday evening at 8:30 o'clock. He was 91 years old and the cause of his death, of old age. But few men had won greater honors He was a Lieutenant General in the Confederate army, he served with distinction in the Mexican war of 18467; was a graduate of West Point, Governor of Kentucky and a candidate for the Vice Presidency on the Palmer and Buckner ticket. He died in the same room in which he was born. Buried at Frankfort last Saturday. He was immensely wealthy. ies in the fold of Christ. We pray God's blessing upon every minister of the gospel. Oh! God help us all to bridle our tongues, govern our temper and be of more use in the service of the Lord. Except we become as little children we cannot enter into the kingdom of God. Greensburg. Mrs. Rugby. Otis Moss, who has been cashier of the Peoples Bank for several years, has been given leave of absence for a year on account' of ill health. Mr. Moss is a sterling young man and began work as a cashier when he XX was not more than eighteen years of age. The Board of directors Absher. have appointed Mr. A. L. Perkins to supply. Mr. Perkins recentMiss Eula Martin visited her ly risigned his work in the Revaunt, Mrs. Ben Robertson, a few enue service. days of last week. The County Clerk of Green isMr. and Mrs J. B. Russell, of sued, during the year 1913, Columbia, were visiting in this eighty-on- e marriage licenses to neighborhood a few days ago. white couples, and fourteen to I I ! ion ! ! vio-!T- hs ks e, privilege i en , I ! i to-da- y j m va-Jbe- en :.j .,-,- u.:., I ........ . - e -- rs any-oth- er t-- 9--4t THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Personals. Mr. Corbette Breeding and family-visiteat Breeding last week. Mr. Breeding reports that the people in that locality are very mucn interested in the proposed railroad. Mr. L. C. Hurt, of Louisville, is , spending a few weeks with relatives and friends here. Jessie, a little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. II. Goff, who was very sick last week, is some better Miss Shirley, a trained nurse, took charge of the case several days ago. Mr. J. O. Ewing, of Burksville, who accompanied his daughter to Danville College, was in Columbia Thursday, en route home. . Miss Mary ered. quite sick last week, has about DPatteson, who was recov- Judge T. A. Murrell was here a few days from Lebanon last week. Mr. L. R. England, Hillsboro, Taxas, reached Columbia last Wednesday. Mr. W. M. Lowerj', Science Ilillj was here last week. Marshall, a little son of Mr. and Mrs. Claud Montgomery, who was quite sick last week, has about recovered. Mr. W. D. Bradshaw, of Georgetown, has been in Adair ten days visiting relatives and friends. Mr. G. W. Collins, wife and little son, George, of Montpelier, called at the News office last Friday. Mr. Jo E. Flowers has about recovered from a recently accidental shot received. He walked to town last Friday. Messrs. C. A. Hammonds and W. II. Russell Springs, were here Stanton, Thursday night. Messrs. II. T. Parrott and R. L. Marshall, Campbellsville, were here a few days ago. Mr. W. R. Lyon called to see our grocerymen last Thursday. Rev. W. B. Cave, who has been in Illinois for the past year, was visiting in Columbia last Saturday. "Mr. and Mrs. Henry Ingram and their little daughter. Gladys, are visiting in the Knilley country this week. Mr. Frank Hill and Master Carl Smith, a little son of Dr. T. A. Smith, of Monticelle, are spending a few das in Columbia. Mr. Byron Montgomery, who has been quite sick for some time, with typhoid fever, is not doing any good He has taken a relapse and his family is ery uneasy about him. Judge Herriford had about forty men before him last Monday, charged with failing a summons to work the ADAIR CIRCUIT COURT road. Every man was fined as we unKENTUCKY. derstand, who failed to obey the iaw. OF Catherine Acree, Pltf. ) Dr. Woodruff Flowers &c. Defts. $ COMMISSIONER'S SALE. By virtue of a judgment andorder of sale of Adair Circuit Court, rendered at the September term, thereof, 1913, RUSSELL CIRCUIT COURT OF KENTUCKY. in the above cause, for the sum of two Vernon Holt, Adra., Plft. ) hundred and twenty dollars with the vs. interest at the rate of six per cent, Sidney Holt, etc., Defts. ) per annum from the 23rd day of Sep By virtue of a Judgment and order tember, 1913, until paid, and $58.30 oj sale of the Russell Circuit Court, costs herein, I shall proceed to offei rendered at the October term, theredoor in Co- of, 1913, in for sale at the Court-hous- e the above styled action, lumbia, Ky . to the highest bidder, at for such uses as the court may herepublic auction, on Monday, the 19th after direct, I shall proceed to offer day of January, 1013, at one o'clock, p. for sale, at the Court-hous- e door, in so., or thereabout, (being county court) Jamestown, Ky., to the highest and upon a credid of six months the fol- best bidder, at public auction, on Monlowing described property, day, the 16th day of February, 1914, A certain tract of land situated in at one o'clock, p. m. or thereabout, Adair county, Ky., on the waters of (being Circuit Court day,) upon a Clifty, a branch of Russells creek con- credit of six months, the following detaining 150 acres more or less and scribed property, known as the Greene Acree farm, subTwo tracts of land lying in Russell ject to the dower rights of the widow county, Ky., on the waters of Greasy Said land is cieek, about two miles south of Jamesof said Greene Acree. bounded as follows: Beginning at two town, Ky., and known as the David poplars corner to James Moody's mili- Jones place. tary survey, thence with his line S. First tract containing 125 acres more 29, E. 36 poles to a buckeye and pop- or less; second tract containing 150 lar in said line, thence N. 01, E. 80 more or less. poles to a maple, whiteoak and dogAlso one tract of land known as the wood, thence N. 29, W. 281 poles to a Clarence Bernard place, and adjoining hickory, poplar and gum, thence S. the above named two tracts. Gl, W. l(i(i poles to a poplar and dogAlso one tract containing 25 acres, wood, thence S. 29, E. 145 poles to a lying on the south side of the Jameswhite oak and two gums in said town and Greasy creek turnpiks, and Moody s line, thence with said line N. partly in the town of Jamestown. 51, E. SO poles to the beginning. Or Also two town lots id the town of sufficient thereof to produce the sums Jamestown, Ky., being a part of the of money so ordered to be made, off new Jail lot. the east end of said tract of land. For The lirst two tracts named above the purchase price, the purchaser, will be first sold separately, then both with approved surety or securities, tracts together, and the sale bringing must execute bond, bearing legal in- the most money will be the one acterest from the day of sale until paid, cepted and having the force and effect of a For full description of the above judgment. Bidders will be prepared named lands and town lots, the Judgto comply promptly with these terms. ment on record in the Russell Circuit W. A. Coffey, Master Commissioner Clerk's office is referred to. For the purchase price, the purCOMMISSIONER'S SALE. chaser with approved surety or sureties, must execute bond bearing legal interest from the day of sale until paid, and having the force and effect ADAIR CIRCUIT COURT of a Judgment. Bidders will be pre OF KENTUCKY. pared to comply promptly with these J Farmers Bank Pltf. terms. E. C. Curry & Co. Def. II. II. Dunbar, Master Commissioner. By virtue of a judgment and order of sale of Adair Circuit Court, renderLocal Market. ed at the January term, thereof, 1913, in the above cause, for the sum of fifty-eigdollars and 19 cents with the interest at the rate of six percent, Eggs 23 per annum from the 2Sth day of Jan9 Hens uary, 1913, until paid, and 837.45 costs Chickens 10 herein, I shall proceed to offer for sale 4 Cocks door in Columbia, at the Court-hous- e 00 Turkeys Ky., to the highest bidder, public 7 Geese auction, on Monday the 19th day of 9 Ducks January, 1914, at one o'clock, p. m., Wool spring clipping IS or thereabout (being county court.) 15 Hides (green) upon a credit of six months the follow40 Feathers ing described property, COMMISSIONERS SALE. to-wito-wi- -- Columbia, Kentucky, December, "S -- Mr. John Doe, f 1.1913 ft' jr In Account With The Jeffries Hardware Store Dec. 17 To Balance Acct. to date 13 47 or Account, your name DOE. If you owe us a Due Note -- is JOHN t: once. Please call and settle at meeting at Welfare, a Baptist church, 4h miles north of here, with good results. SDied, on Jan., 2 1914, at the home of her mother, Russell Springs, Ky., Mrs. Vertie Reese, wife of Gordon Reese. She was nearly 32 years old, and leaves a husband, four children, mother and four brothers. The remains were conveyed to Bethlehem church where she was a member and after funeral services by; Bro. Sullivan, interred in the cemetery at that place. The deceased was a victim of consumption. Herman ,t"0j, 'i C Tafel Louisville, Ky. Things Electrical 236 W. Jefferson, St. AH Write for Wireless Telegraph Pamphlet i Telegraph Inst. Telephone t Medical Battery Electric Light Linemen Tools and Line Material understand that State Superintendent, Barksdale Ham-lettis going to make a great effort at this session of the Legislature, to have the term of the common schools of the state increased from 6 to 7 months. We are for education above all things We e, oS THE OLD -- THE NEW. (T. L. Ilulse.) TIIK. OLD To-da- y. ht to-wi- t: Special Offei DAILY LOriSYILLE HERALD durin January, 1914, and the ADAIR COFNTY NEWS, By Mail One Year, at special price of 2.75. A Kentucky newspaper delivered at you home each day 'ncluding your home paper, at the pr'ce of $2.75. I his offer positively expires on January 31st, 1912. Adv. Mr. J. F. Reynolds, who had a tumor cut out of his left hand about four weeks ago? is now about well. Mr. Reynolds was over- 58 years old at the time this happened which was the lirst attention ever given him by an M. D. Up to date he has never taken a dose of medicine administered by a member of the medical profession. - A certain tract of land situated in Adair county, Ky., and bounded as follows: Beginning in the line of T. I. Smith at the root of a beech tree on the west side of the Greensburg jroad, and running direct to a stone in the E. J. Smith line now owned by Walter Smith, thence with said Greensburg road to a stone in the line of Garnett Smith and Waller Smith thence to the beginning, containing two acres, more or less. For the purchase price, the purchaser, with approved surety or securities, must execute bond, bearing legal interest from the date of sale until paid, and having the force and effect of a judgment. Bidders will be prepared to comply promptly with these terms. W. A Coffey, Master Commissioner. Mr. Ben Jeffries, of this county, has Mr. L. C. Hurt has sold his been appointed railroad mail clerk and on Greensburg street, to Mr. he left 'iere last Saturday for LouisIngram and Henry nurt, considerville. He did not know upon leaving would be given him. ation, 175$ the route that young man and f ul ne is a first-claNotice. ly qualified for the position. ss Mow is Your Chance. All persons holding claims against the county, payable out of the 1913 During tlie months of December, January and February we will furnish the daily Courier-Journa- l and the Adair County News one year each, for $4.00. This offer in made, to people who do not get their mail at the Columbia Post Office. Mr. J. W. Flowers, who is the local agent, will take subscriptions for the Courier-Journat 53.00 per year for the home people during these months. N al levy, are hereby notified to present same lor payment at the Bank of Columbia, Columbia, Kj., on the first-daAll claims of January, 1914. against the county payable out of the 1913 levy will cease to draw interest after January 1st, 1914, and will be paid at the aforesaid Bank on that day or any day .thereafter, on which they may be presented. J. R. Garnett, Treasurer of Adair County, Ky. On the docket for the coming Jan., term of the Circuit Court, are 15 Mr. S. II. Mitchell, the new sheriff Equity and 11 Common Law appear- and his deputies, have been busy ance suits, and on the Commonwealth since they were sworn in. docket are G3 misdemeanors and 11 Felony cases before the Court. Farm for Sale. Mr. Lawrence Sullivan, "Doodle," of Jamestown, who is a student in the I will, on Monday the first day of Lindsey- - Wilson, was the Republican court, sell to the highest and Caucus nominee for Sergeant-o- f Arms circuit door, best bidder at tle court-hous- e of the Senate. He is a most excellent the farm known as the W. C. Loy young man and the honor was worthifarm, lying nearFairplay. It contains ly bestowed. He was no at Frank-fr- t 200 acres, 75 in timber. Terms of sale but he appreciates the notice tak- G months credit. en of him by his friends. Marcus A. Loy. J 9-- 3t the state. But there are other things to be considered. If there is enough money in the state treasury for another month of school why not have some decent roads and school houses so the children can go with ease and comfort for 5 50 six months. Ginseng 25 Beeswax We would be glad to see a law 2 75 Yellow Root passed by the legislature requirMay Apple(per lb) ing each and every cpunty in Owensby. the State to keep two thoroughbred bloodhounds at the county As it has been quite a while seat. There are many crimes since our last contribution so we that would not be committed if come again. bloodhounds were in easy reach. As the year just ended is lookBorn, to the. wife of Abe Dowed upon by many to be very unell, Jan. , 6th, a boy. lucky, so it has proven to be so in various parts of .the country. Bogard, Mo. hope 1914 will end with But we January 10th, 1914. a different history, Christmas passed off quietly Editor of the News: Please find enclosed $1.00 for in this community. So far as we know, John Barleycorn re- the News for the year 1914. We can not very well do without .it. mained mostly dormant. Mr. T. L. Harris has sold his It keeps us posted on all happenfarm to Stant Kern, and gone to ings at home. I am glad to learn Georgia to teach school. His throug the News that Columbia family moved to Uussell Srpings. and Adair county generally are interested in the building of a M. L. Owens sold a milch cow railroad to Columbia. Hope by to Abe Dowell for $45. the next time I come home I can Misses Martha and Pearl Murride clear through on the iron ray and Mr. Melvin Powell, of horse. Sewellton, and Miss Annie We have had a very mild winter Vaughn, of this place, were guests at the D. G. Grider home in Missouri so far no severe cold weather yet. We have had New Year's day. so much cloudy, gloomy weather. Before we write again, our I don't think we have had as school at this place, taught by much as four days of sunshine Mr. F. M. Wilson, will be closed. during the last five or six weeks. The attedance. has been good and Corn is about all gathered, and Mr. Wilson has tried to do his duty. After school is out, Mr. wheat is looking fine and makpasture. Corn is Wilson with his wife and baby ing lots of wjieat 85 cents, will remove to their home, near worth 70 cent, 7 to 7 i cent, cattle high. hogs Russell Springs. They are fine Christmas passed off very people and we hate to give them quietly and every body seemed up. to enjoy the Chrishmas tree and Rev. Scott closed a weeks big dinners. fool iiiiub 1T- on1 i&ci fViof in!.. ciiiv.1 looking toward the of the children of WoTYilafa ia uaiui&ii& 10 betterment Into the darksome gloom of deep oblivion past Where sit the spectres of departed hopes and cherished plans; Where broken vows and ghostly obligations undischarged, Reproach us with their unfulfilled demands: There passes one tonight, with feeble form and bent, With haltingstep and hoary head, and strength ami life farsspan.6 II is weary face is furrowed deep with marks of pain and care, For chilly death with cruel touch has left his traces there. It s the dying year. To darksome gloom he goes, Bearing upon his shoulders bent, the burden of our woes. Our failures, disappointments keen, and hopes now dead ami sear Our hasty words, unworthy deeds, and doubt and sin ami fear, Our moments tilled with bitter thoughts, with aspirations vain. Our days of deep despair and grief, our weeks of cruel pain, He carries out into the night, where shadows cover all, And leaves us nought but colors bright to weave his fifndral pall. Adieu! Adieu! Thou Faithful friend of weeks ami days agone, We treasure well thy memories bright: these for thy faults atone. Take with thee all the memories sad, with all of gory crime; Go bury them deep, for endless sleep, in the dreamless gravaof time Leave with us only memories glad, with grace and virtuesswtet Be these thy worthy monument, for human weakness mat. Leave for us. too, a cloudless sky, and shining stars above, And going now, O leave behind, thy Iwritage of love. TIIK XKW & i.Pi (31 Out from the radiant dwelling place of morning's mystic Hghtr, Where lies the home of bounding Iwpe and youth and hmMtisy bright; Where tides of palpitating life, in every place o'erflow, And darkness flees before the light of pleasure's Iiappy glow: There comes one forth to day, with happy smile and mkn, Upon whose head the wreatlis of light anddewey youth arsatae. His face is full of eager life, and youthful beauty fair, For buoyant life with fond cares, has left her impress there. It is the new born year, come forth from mystic lauds, With mystery's charm upon his face, and riches in his liauds, lie brings us wealth from countries far. from regions unexplored. Where elfin days and fairy nights, their treasuries liave stored. With manly tread he steps across the threshold of the day, Spreads far and wide his wealth of cheer, ami chases night a war While happy hearts, with hope renewed, for many future days, Are weavingfortheiryouthful guest, a mantle bright with praise. We give thee welcome, happy year, from future's mystic deep. Come to our world of gloom and death, and comfort tliose who weep. Come with th) faith and bounding hope, and save us from despair When failure weaves his sable robes for faithless souls to wear Bring with thee hands inured to toil, to lowly service given, And give us hearts to battle strong for righteousness ami laven. Bring Wisdom, too, ourcrown and guide, thy moments to improve, And coming now, O richly give, thy heritage of love. 58 gs JOS mag.iiiini mi naiiiummgragiiiiiii ihmwjjii mummy, iiiiii, ,. ,, Business Pho e 13 I will close by wishing the run for Kentucky, and wanted News and its many readers ra to be in Columbia by the first happy and prosperous year. Monday. I did not blame him for Yours Respectfully, I would liked to have been there myself. L. M. Wilmore. Mr. Frank Sanders, of the. Zion neighborhood, stopped off a day and night on his return from visiting his sons in Kansas to see his relatives, Messrs. Anthro Sanders and Ham Owens. I had the pleasure of shaking hands and talking with him about five mintes. I asked him lots of questions wanted to ask him lots more, but he was in a dead Residence Phone-1- B !RELl DENTIST Office, Front rooms in Jeffries BTcTg . up itairs. Columbia, - Kentucky "THEFADAIK COUNTY'NEWS 3E FIGHTING HOG CHOLERA. PLANS FLEET OF DIRIGIBLES. German Inventor Would Carry 300 Passengers Across tho Atlantic. Vienna. The German airship Inventor, A. Boerner, Is here trying to raise capital to finance a lino of transatlantic dirigibles, each capable of car rying 300 passengers and of crossing the Atlantic in fifty hours. French experts state that the new airship certainly is the most practicable yet designed for long voyages. The inventor says it will bring Vienna within sixtj hours of New York. The ships are to be as luxurious as the with a length of S00 feet and a width of eighty. There are to be 300 cabins, dining and smoking rooms, a promenade deck, kitchens and electric lights. Built in a semi-rigi- d car run- ning the entire length of the ship will motors of lo0 to 200 be thirty-fou- r horsepower each, so arranged that no ballast will be carried. Engine breakdown or explosion will be theoretically impossible. Three sep- arate gas bags in a single envelope will lift the ship. The ship will be able to make a nonstop flight of 4.000 miles at an average of sixty-eigmiles hourly, landing without external aid. It can descend on the water, along the top of which it can travel thirty five miles hourly with no danger of a wreck. Boerner is trying to raise sufficient money to build six ships, requiring ?3 r, ht Preventive Treatment With Serum Has Proved Successful. university farm of Minnesota The university lias published a bulletin on hog cholera and ib preventive treatment, from which the following is gleaned: Hog cholera has been recognized as a specific contagious disease of swine for about 100 years. The first authenticated outbreak in tbis country occurred in 1S33, when large numbers of hogs in Ohio died from a disease which answers the description of hog cholera as ive now know it. This highly contagious disease has csaused the loss of millions of dollars annually. It has been estimated that the looses during 1912 reached $30,000,- 000. One state alone is said to have sustained a loss of 10,000.000 from this dread disease in 1012. It has been recently discovered that well hogs may be treated (vaccinated) with hog cholera serum so that they will not take the disease if exposed later. Such treatment is called immunization. This method of treatment has passed the experimental stage and TWO RIVAL SYSTEMS 1 Remedy No Family Should Do Without many people like R. H. Morgan, Price, l,1cn itTurin nnil Tro TT f race. Tenn., say they would as soon Le without the necessities as without Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. Anyone wishintr to makfi a trial of tht remedy before buying it in the regular way of a druggist at fifty cents or one dollar a large bottle (family size) can nportance. have a sample bottle sent to the homo The laxatiio most highly recom- free of charge by simply addressing Dr. mended by the majoiity of intelligent W. B. Caldwell. 405 Washington St.. Americans as heinir best for babies and Monticello. 111. Your name and address grownups is Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pep on a postal card will do. T- -- By EDNA WARFIELD j -- tzrf ' ' &sfr.2m h'-" 000.000 igsjgig HOW MANY TQES 0W TURKEY? The Question is a Puzzler In Smith County, Kan. Smith Center, Kan. The number ot toes possessed by a normal turkey remains a matter of conjecture in the district court of Smith county. Two men were before the court charged with stealing seven big gob biers and hens from a neighbor. The plaintiff identified his fowls by holes he had thoughtfully made in the web between the toes with a harness punch. "now many toes has a turkey, anyway?" asked counsel for the defense. The plaintiff had never counted them. One witness guessed four, another guessed three, and a poultry dealer of twenty years' experience admitted ho did not know. ; j Mr. Penfield was the proprietor and editor of a newspaper called the Union. He had his own notions as to how a newspaper should be conducted. His plan was to please as many persons as possible. Miss Williams was a "new woman" who was supporting herself by teaching. Mr. Penfield met her and was attracted to her largely on account of her force of character and intellectual abilities. Miss Williams was attracted to Mr. Penfield largely on account of admiration foi a '"an in power, for he was a man of authority, having under him subedi tors, clerks, printers, etc. There are as many kinds of newspapers as there are kinds of men. Mr. Penfield's policy was with a view to making his paper pay or what he con sidered the best method of making it. pay. Mis Williams' idea of a newspaper was an intellectual engine to mold opinion. That is what she supposed Mr. Penfield's paper to be. she supposed that to be what newspapers are for. They became en gaged. One of the triumphs of the Union was the election of tho governor of the state, for it was generally conceded that the paper's brilliant advocacy of the governor's side and stinging con demuation of his opponent and his principles had secured the election. But when the campaign was over the Union returned to its independence, which meant that it was at liberty to please the greatest number, thereby securing the greatest circulation and consequent; the greatest income from advertisements. A question of moment came up, in which the governor took a decided stand. It was supported by many anil opposed by an equal number. Miss Wiiliams supposed that her lover would btand by the man if he thought (1 u5m r5""t "PPse him if he thought him wrong. One day an editorial ap pcared in the Union, written in the style of the editor in chief. It read be-.cau- No matter how healthy u human ncinp may bo it is safe to say that '.ot many months aie passed without ome obstruction of the bowels, in other . ords, constipation, een only temporary. The bloating, the ifdull feeling ;:iay start after the evening meal. If a lxative is not taken that niyht it is vrtain that sleep will not be sound, .d you will awaken unrefreshed. Hence, it is important for you and for 11 the members of your family that a ood, reliable laxative be alwujs kept i the house for just such emergency. t is sure to be needed, and when ju want it at hand. No family needed that is ireful of its health can do without such . remedy. Hut the question of which omedy to hae on hand is also of vast sin. It is a liquid laxative-tonimild, and never gripes, is effective on robust people and can be given with safety to an infant. Children like it because of these gentle qualities pleasant to the taste. and because it is It is the best remedy you can have in the house for any disorder Of the Stomach, liver nml hnwoto n,i c, all-arou- left me with a frightful congh and very weak, r had spells when I could hardly breathe or speak for 10 to 20 minutes. .My doctor could nothe;p me, but 1 was completely cured by DR. K1KCS ' igovi 50c I . Mrs. J. E Cox, Joliet, 111. AND SI. 00 AT ALL DRUGGISTS. C. D. Crenshaw SURGEON H VETERINARY cient acumen to inherit his monSat ey. Tosci left the fortune to A romantic story of Armibale charity. Tosci's leap from beggardom to Special Attnetin (o Ees Chronic Constipation Cured. riches through finding $225,000 'Five years ago I had the worst Fistulo, Soavin or any sur- case of chronic constipation I ever Igical work done at fair prices. 1 am in hidden treasure is told in his knew of, and Chamberlain's Tablets wen nxen io saKe care oi stocx. iaon will, which has just been read in cured me,"writessS. V. Fish, Brook- ey due when work is done or stock removed from stables. lyn, Mich. For sale by Paull Drug Co court at Mantau, Italy. Tosci LOCATION KEAR EB BUCSES RES!BECE. ON BUHKSYiLLE STREET. used to wander penniless through Red cedar, Colorado bluej Naples, sometimes pausing to spruce and Black Hill spruce are glance at the solitary marnle pilexcellent evergreens for the yard lar on the estate of a Frenchman, Joseph H. Stone, or windbreak. named Anspocn, who died 50 Attoney-AMaOllice Lilt: liibu inaycL was years ago. Will pradice n ard put on the market this and adjoining couaties. Anspoch was a queer characthe silo is the greatest boon that Jamstown, KeatucKy : ter and very rich. A few days has come to the farmer. before his death he directed a A Splendid If your asparagus turns yellow pillar to be erected on land leassign of rust. Every ed for 90 years, inscribed: "On it is a Clubbing Bargain should be at once the first day of May I have a affected plant cut out and burned or well sprayW Orfer golden Poll-evi- l. j j Beggar Fortune Found. w in-Vent- ed head." Photo by I'liiier" t of M.nr ota TREATING A KOO I OK CHOLUTiA. lis now on a practical working basis. OTiere are several different methods ifor immunizing hogs or making them Hmraune to cholera. Immunization .consists in bringing about the presence 3gf what are called immune bodies m .the blood. They enable the animal te .resist such cholera germs as enter the tfiystem. The:e immune bodies are fproeent In the blood of hogs that have 'recovered from cholera. Such animals mre sometimes called "immunes." A hog that has been treated with tfwg cholera scram without exposure to (cholera at the same time does not iferm any protective substances or im-- 1 jmuae bodies of its own. It is render- ied Immune for a short time (three creaks to two months), due to the presence of the protective substances in- ftected. Such treatment is known as the- single or "serum only" method. "When it is desired to make a hog permanently immune and there Is no cholera yet in the herd it - necessary that hog cholera germs be introduced Into his system simultaneously with the serum, which protects the hog 'from the cholera germs injected. This te accomplished by the Introduction the hog's body of a small amount rirns. Virus Is the germ laden ailood obtained from a hog sick with .rfsolera. It Is injected at the same fame with the serum, but with a sep mrate syringe. By this method the hos 8s enabled to devplop enough protee live substances of its own to render it permanently immune. This is known nie the double or "serum virus" method I- ! ; ' i , perhaps too early to di&cover whether the governor has acttd wisely in the matter or has been IHPBXh F ' creet. Xo one whether hethat he hasindis been will doubt H5LH influenced by the highest motives, though there are those who will deny this, con sidering that his object Is to fill his pockets. Even these will admit that his premaking There Are 700 Victims vious record has been free from positions money by virtue of the official he has held. There is but one chargp against him that has never been satisfac isolated in Hawaii. torily answered, and this it balanced b many acts that have ledounded to the welfare of the &tate. Thoso who' support the governor's policy have the New York. Leprosy Is on tho in of knowing that in the many satisfaction important crease, according to the statements ofJ political questions with which he has been various scientists studying tho disease identified he has usually' been right. Only In different parts of the world. In in two caes has ho been wrong. LEPB 0S It is id Tosci happened to see the lar on a May day and through pil- ed. i In setting out strawberries, pulse marked the spot touched pinch off most of the leaves and by the longest shadow cast that the plants will take hold better. im- The Adair County News And low day from the pillar. He returnwho do not keep ed at night and dug up the mon-e- y queens for more than two years accompanied by a letter from clip the right wing of queen in Anspoch, saying that the French- even years and the left in the Bee-keepe- rs The Cincinnati Weekly Enquirer Borh One j t- - V'' molding opinion? She had not informed herself of the matter in question and. having no opinion on It. s fre.e to be influenced by the man wnose intellectual strength had won her. Great was her disappointment j Later in the day she took up the Sentinel, a paper that had bitterly opposed the governor's election, and read in an article a clear, logical argument as to why the governor was right on the cord. question at issue and calling on all Most of the lepers of Hawaii are iso good citizens to support him. lated on the fertile peninsula of Molo j That evening when Mr. Penfield kal after they have been subjected to on his fiancee he found that she sis months' observation at tho Hono j called had gone to spend the evening with an lulu hospital Much freedom is allow aunt. Since she left no message for ed them in Molokai. They are allowed him he was miffed call and did to inarry and to live with their wives again for a week. Two days not his after In separate cottages. Children are no! article on the governor's policy an allowed to remain with an infected editorial appeared in the Bee under the parent, however. head of "On Doth Sides of the Pence." The question whether leprosy may be quoting from his own editorial and inherited is yet an open one. Dr. Mar comparing it with the one on the same cus Rabinowitch of the Karkoff hos subject in the Sentinel. pital. who has conducted researches & treatment Never had Mr. Penfield seen through several years with the blood so ridiculed in the columns of himeli an of ' of lepers, is authority for the state his competitors. Caked Udtkr In Cows. So stinging were Caked udder in cows is aiso common ment that there exists In the blood oi many of the phrases used that everyi!j called garget, of which there :rc all lepers he has examined a distinctive body would say: "That's the painful-es- t wo kinds one noucontasious. the oth bacillus. He says he had found it in sting the Bee ever gave. Ha, ha!" he heart of an unborn child whose Inquiries were made at the Bee oQice air infectious. It is frequent trouble especially in mother had died of the disease. as to who wrote the article, but no old weather, often due to "catching information on the subject was given -- toW" in the udder. The symptoms WATCH HANGS IN TREE A YEAR out. Mr. Penfield was not seriously .estisHy appear soon after calving, and troubled about the article. He had his ay complications often ensue, some-&bo- s Owner Then Finds It After Many Per- policy and considered it the only policy resulting in a damaged quarter. on which a newspaper should be run. sons Have Passed, Since cows are so high priced it is fienrirntown. Del. Lost, a vear airo but he began to feel uneasy about his certainly poor economy to attempt a gold watch owned by Wilfred White, j fiancee lie expected to meet her ens sooie treatment in severe cases. If a Georgetown merchant, was found ually. but did not 3our veterinarian treats the case he by the owner after it had hung in One morning the Bee appeared in a "can give you the benefic of a personal sight of many persons for a year with new dress, and the first article on the .examination. If a veterinarian is not editorial page was an announcemcnl being discovered. tRvailable the general treatment Is to out had been gunning last that Miss Elizabeth Williams had After White flnVre a purgative of epsom salts and year with a number of friends he bought the paper and would thence ibathe the udder with warm water to j found he had lost his watch and fob forward be the editor in chief. 'which have been added several table When Mr. Penfield saw this an his steps through the 'Fpoonf uls of sodium h; posulphite. Dry He retraced trip, besides advertising nouncement a light was turned on in whole day's completely and rub in carbolated lard unsuccessfully. his brain that revealed several things. rar ointment Milk frequently. Kansan He knew that by his attempt to please Recently White and the' same part Scanner. everybody he lfad disgusted his fiancee. took a similar trip through the same section. The lost watch was found He knew that Miss Williams had writGENERAL FARM NOTES. hanging on a twig. It was in good ten the article ridiculing him in the shape and as soon as it was wound Bee. And he was destined to learn that there were more ways than one of always be stored on began to keep good time. Seed corn should running a newspaper. never be put into the ear. It should When Mr. Penfield met Miss Wil'boxes, barrels or sacks. Cow In Woman's Lap. London. C. Sims of Holbeach, Lin- liams again neither of them referred In the making of cheese it should proibe turned In the hoops in the morning colnshire, met with a remarkable acci- to their past relation; they met as noon, dent while motorcycling in South Lin- prietors and managers of two different cnd kept well pressed until about The editress adopted a ffifood results are obtained by pressing colnshire with Mrs. Sims in his side newspapers. car. A cow moved across the road in policy of not troubling her readers with two days. and front of the motorcycle and was taken her own opinions, but when she did it The lack of a manure spreader consideration and arther things of the kind has driven up In the side car. where it reposed on was after matureit usually turned out Investigation, and anany a boy away from the farm. Mrs. Sims' lap. The cow gave Mrs. right. She she Farming can be made drudgery for Sims a somewhat violent "kiss" on the in the end that away was from her rival cheek, which, it is stated, "left a head- gradually drew the boy, but It need not be so. Look at fiance, though both were extra tste question of farm Implements from ache." Thecar., weight then tipped and former under their own peculiar successful up the side and the cow slipped off tece "boy's standpoint if the financial methods. Its seat do not seem clear enough. ; I , lepers at Molokai, In Hawaii, and 100 isolated in Honolulu. Tho last quoted report of the disease in the United States places the number of leprosj cases at 140. In German East Africa the disease ia on the increase. Dr. Albert Serra ot the University of Cagllari, Sardinia, says that many more leprosy cases ez 1st in Sardinia than the statistics re- When JIH-- i Williams read this leadei Paraguay the number of cases doubled the blood en me into her cheek and an within ten years, says Dr. J. WT. Lind flashed say, an Englishman. There are GOV ominous light pub'lic in her eye. Wa.-thi-s man had permitted fate to de- - odd years. The age of queen cide uponjthe person with suffi-ca- n fcj1U3 e "told. Vear Birdseve view oi our Plant For Only Sibcriti4n may b new ci rrftewatt What The Weekly Emptor SnfcHriptiot tli Is p.-i-c feat taw Itlwsal ttofaoL. tiw of the snftt DAILY KXQUlKEft far bta'n iiiKtlM World's rents, and for tbat reason csn It m Invml rry Thucwfaur. s -- rootitnwiie3f Vr?sic.&H is owe? te-tk- y. ir- - Jk j i j I news. It carries grea give you all th 13' aaaountoz raloaUa farwinattet. crisp editorial matfcet resorts. Its nu and reliable merousttepaxtiBeBtsttiake' necessity t tver boms, Iarm or business a jgmiM -f- ST! " '- fc-:-: afc. JfcB. - '!sf5r Incorporated sJHSS.S J2gr U', ;H Wr 4. Tais grand ftr is Knitted aad we atfriea you to by sabscribtagfortaeabawcc.r-fafeatimi n$.' m& $PT tab. advantage right now. the chews . adaiji oormnr mmws CaB QramH "Largest in Dixie' t7 Wo J. Hughes & Sons Co., Louisville, Kentucky. r I 4 'N. tG. P. SMYTHE for WHOLESALE Windows, Doors, Blinds, Mouldings, f FIREZ1NSURANCE and REALIESTATE -- Columns, Stair Work, Brackets, Etc. Write for our Catalog EVERYTHING IN sbLs'Otiii IO aCTatw fcS "j it Asphalt, Gravel, Rubber, Galvanized and Printed. Also Elwood and American Fence. stomach, head and h, ics. rite a- i. v3 2 . C. "a T. Alston, liver and kidnevs did not work right a but four bottles of Uuu: L i made me ftic rke a ne- raa tM '.-f- ft?ace A Wew mn " H!n.. "Iassni..?riuii: ra r '.i in r. '. 5 PRICE 50 CTS. i -- jrrtci- ALL OR'JG STORES, it vjrjajJMavytiarjs-- jg - x Sieel Fence Posts DEHLER BROS. Incorporated CO. i 12-- 1 IGEaat Malhel Street, Between Firsland Brooh es Louisville, Ky. keep! on hands a full stock of coffins, caskets, and robes. I also keep Metallic Caskets, and Steel Boxes and two hearses. Prompt service night or Residence Phone 29, office day. Phone 98. 45-- 1 yr J. F. Triptett, Columbia, Ky. Ad I THE ADAIRfCO I 'j 1 I Danger in Food. " .jLJLjljILjIL You Need a Tonic There are times in every woman's life when she needs a tonic to help her over the hard places. When that time comes to you, you know what tonic to take Cardui, the woman's tonic. Cardui is composed of purely vegetable ingredients, which act gently, yet surely, on the weakened womanly organs, and helps build them back to strength and health. It has benefited thousands and thousands of weak, ailing women in its past half century of wonderful success, and it will do the same for you. You can't make a mistake in taking The An interesting report recently issued, dealing with the subject of danger in food, reminds one n of the many fatal cases of pto-mai- Scrap Book His Only Question. Transporting a Fortune By MILLARD MALTBIE poisoning the past summer. Food poissning by meat is nearly always due to pork, beef FOR 19 brighter..better, bigger than ever THE REGULAR PRICE OF or veal, but hardly ever to mutton or lamb, while most cases of meat ptomaine poisoning have Jack Raftery, a reporter, who has worked in many places, went to work on the Seattle under Scott Bone about the time a grand jury was called. Raftery was ordered to cover the grand jury. The judge and the district attorney warned the grand jurors about the necessity for secrecy. Raftery had full reports of the doings In his paper every day. The judge summoned Raftery. Fost-lntelligenc- er eS jig The Woman's Tonic Atiss Amelia Wilson, R. F. D. No. 4, Alma, Ark., says: "I think Cardui is the greatest medicine on earth, for women. Before I began to take Cardui, I was so weak and nervous, and had such awful dizzy spells and a poor appetite. Now I feei as well and as strong as I ever did, and can eat most anything." Begin taking Cardui today. Sold by all dealers. THE LOUISVILLE TIME EAS. If YOU WiLL SEND YOUR ORBl! las Helped Thousand "0 In 02'der to obtain eggs it is necessary to have healthy, vigorous stock, properly fed. !ClPS TO US, YOU CAN GET COUNT Fortune in a Coin. poisonous alkaloid called solanen. What Might This alkaloid disappears with What might bo done If Be Done. wise men were What glorioua deeds, my suffering broth- cooking. er J "Young man," he said, "'you have been Who been traced to "made up" dishes, has been informing you?" "I Raftery such as beefsteak, rabbit, and plied.can't tell you, judge,"right to re"It wouldn't be the pigeon pies, pork pies, sausages, juror. He didn't know he was talking to a reporter." "But you asked hira questions," said etc. the judge heatedly. Few people are tempted to eat "Not questions, judge," soothed Raftery. "I only asked him one question-j- ust potatoes raw, yet those who have one but I asked that one frequently." been tempted to do so have been "What was that question?" demandmade to suffer for their rash- ed the judge. "What was it?" "Why," Raftery replied, "my quesness, for raw potatoes contain a tion was, 'What will you have to drink?' "Saturday Evening Post. asking these jurors questions. new. AND There is a fortune hidden in a small coin somewhere in the Butter churned too soft cannot world. Among the coins Napobe properly washed, and so con- leon had minted were some milc pieces, and tains a great deal of buttermilk. lions of he determined to popularize Turkeys should always be althese in an extraordinary way. lowed free range because they In one of the coins, folded to a unprofitable when placed in tiny size, was enclosed a note are confinement. signed by Napoleon, and promising the sum of 5,000,000 francs Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. $1,000,000 to the finder of This remedy lias no superior for coughs and colds. Ifc is pleasant to that particular coin. who Naturally, everybody take. It contains no opium or other narcotic. It always cures. For sale changed a large piece, demand1 Paull Drug Co. c coins in ed the new exchange, and as a rule probpd Hens forced for egg product-- ; and dug and sounded the metal tion by high feeding and stim- in eager search for the hidden may give the desired num.- - j ulants note. But the years went on, of eggs, but the future gen- -' and yet the note did not appear. ber erations will show the effect in Napoleon's plighted word is a weak constitutions. sacred trust to the French nation, the government Marketing the products of the and farm is of equal Importance as stands ready to pay the debt, which, with interest, is now their production. five-franfive-frant i THE lOUiSVflff TIMES BOTH ONE YEAR OR ONLY p4s3v THE LOUISVILLE TIMES Best Cough Medicine for;;Cai!dren. bo Imbued "I am very glad to say a few words Oppression's heart might loving With kindling drops of kindness. in praise of Chamberlain's Cough And knowledge pour .Remedy" writes Mrs. Lida Dewey, From shoro to shoro Light on the eyes of mental blindness. .Milwaukee, Wisconsin. "I have used ib for years both for my children and All slavery, warfare, lies and wrongs. All vice and crime, might die together. for myself and it never fails to relieve And "wine and corn. and cure a cough orj cold. Xo Ifamily To each man born. with children should be without it as Bo free as warmth In cummer weather. it gives almost immediate Irelief in The meanest wretch that ever trod, The deepest sunk hi. guilt and sorrow, cases of croup." Chamberlain's Might stand erect Cough Remedy is pleasant and safe to In self respect take, which is of great "importance And share the teeming worlA tomorrow. when a medicine must be giveu to What might be done? This m!ht be done. young children. For sale by Paull And more than this, my suffering brother Drug Co. iloro than the tongue E'er said or sung, When pigs are once afflicted If men were- wise and loved each other. - Would they unite In love and right And cease their scorn of ono another! . I ' ' i I Charles Mackey. ', there is no cure Next Time. The disease may be2 arrested by Curious wedding customs finger still In obscure places. When in 1S70 the smoking the best afternoon paper prinwith camphor gum. Rev. S. L. Warren became rector of upon to a This is done by confining the an- Esher he wasatcalled conclus'onmarrythe couple who, ted anywhere. of the imals in a tightly covered box service, kissed each other before the altar. Mr. Warren did not Approve of Has the best corps of corr f and placinga little camphor gum the custom, and as the wedding party proceeded to the vestry he said to o'd pondents. on a red hot stove lid. They John Woods, the cleric, "Xext time tell them not to kiss till they get to the Covers the Kentucky field psi will inhale the fumes. The trou- vestry." Instantly John Woods hobbled forward and said to the brideble is no doubt infectious. groom, "The rector says as nest time fectly. ye're not to kiss her till yer pets to the His Stomach Troubles Over. vestry," and no one saw the humorous Covers the general news fisi "bull-nose- with " i to-da- y completely. Has the best and fullest ma? worth $7,375,000 upon demand. kets reports. DEMOCRATIC in politics bs The fair to everybody. p ILsj' SEND YOUR SUBSCBIP N RIGHT AWAY Dyspeptic would you'not like to feel that your stomach troubles were over, and that you could eat .any kind of food you desired without, injury? That may seem so unlikely to you that you do not even hope foranjending of your trouble, but permit us to assure you that it is nobjaltogetherj impossible. If others can'be cured permanently, and thousands have been, why not you? John R. Barker, of Z Battle Creek, Mich , is one of them, He says, "I was troubled with heartburn, indigestion, and liver complaint until I used Chamberlain's Tablets, then my trouble was over." Ssldby Paull Mr. side of the injunction except the rector himself, who told the story. Westminster Gazette. Yes, Ho Could Hold Him. A And The DENTAL OFFICE lounty ? . James E r?r lrroa o dentist: JCFXTSTOafOS'J-SIOFK'IC- Is the best afternoon daily paper published in Louisville. Columbia, Ky. RES PIIOXE 20. OFFICE PHONE lU was very gloriously arrayed. Among other things it wore a splendid bonnet, which, when the critical moment arrived, the mother Lad some difficulty in removing. With the eyes of the congregation upon her the poor woman was greatly flustered, and her attempts to hold the baby and take its bonnet off at the same time seemed likely to end in her dropping the infant od the floor. Drug Co. The clergyman turned rather impatiently to the father, a tremendously Do not use poison on any of powerful looking collier, who was standing stolidly watching his wife's the trees or plants while in bloom struggles. "Can't you hold the child?" he asked as doing so may result in the sharply. The ci'ilier turned a death of many trees, which are glanco big the minister, ratherdisdainful on a diminof great necessity in the garden utive map. "Haud him!" he whispered fiercely. "Ma . I could fling lum ower the kirk and rou tae!" and the orchard. be christened christeniug ceremony was taking place in a church in a mining district in Scotland. The infant that was to It is Democratic Wood-ro- and is heartily supporting Wilson for the w .'SST&xszx&asimscsmimftitimizz:. .. 55 ir.ntffie.irinrnPL, jvf 'iiuu.c ft r two j'vars. I t - 8 El ; A tVilling Agent. Forcing a cow for a shortper-io- d Agents for lue various transportation cannot always be accepted as companies tin t operate in the Yellowstone park Livingthe legitimate measure "of the ston, Jlont, .nd the trains at secure endeavor to capacity of any breed, no matter for their cominies tourists who have not been booked through. how well authenticated any Several of tlm were trying to get a tourist early this season. They exgreat performance may be. tnt-et The campaign is on and if you want to in touch with all the parties keep throughout the United States sub- - scribejfor the Times. We can furnish The Times and The Adah i) County News both for $4.50 per year Come to the office or mail in your subscription. . For Frost Biles and .Chapped Skin i jv ' i thirds o: For frost bitten ears, fingers and iiiof, but cot lit lib hu'n. til I at itstIfonml 1 the b.M rills or :u d uo I over t..cl toes; chapped hands and lips,chilblains 1.1a fc cold sores, red and rough skins, there SvS XsJl 1S9 & tw fi'fe b h is nothing to equeal Buckleu's Arnica U Wi s ap&a&:& W Salve. Stops the pain at once and SWi: rRf-fflSK- H $ ft $P! KK!S heals quickly. In every home there fir GJJi W hj iSP IS UBU H f VPZRUlUlJUtUUJUUi WTDRUGGISTS. , should be a box handy all the time. VtUi iTn(n.,U n...... l. v U. Juftt In Time. y 25 CEHTS BOTTLE AT ALL I Best remedy for all skin diseases, itchThere is a de'Icious flavor about this S story of a Virginia lady married to a ing eczema, tetter, piles, etc. 23c. Paull Drug Co. II. H. Bucklen & Co. man who, thouph uniformly unsuccessful. In his hunting trips, boastingly Philadelphia or St. Louis. spoke of his "killings." One day returning from a tnp with It is a good plan to have a the usual accompaniment of an empty grazing lot of some green crop hag It occurred to him that his wife I will drill wells in Adair and would make f- -a of him if he returned near the barn, where the cows without even ine proof of his oft adjoining counties. See me bemay pick at night. It helps to boasted skill. 1o he purchased a brace of partridges Jo deceive his trusting fore contracting. Latest keep up the milk flow during the spouse. As ht; threw them on the table in front of hei he observed. "Well, mj machinery of all kinds. hot months. dear, you see 1 am not so awkward Pump Repairing Done. Give with the gun ater all." For Sale. "Dick." repSled. the wire, turning me a Call. from tho birds with a grimace, after a One-incall poplar lumber, $1.00 brief examination, "you vrere quite right in shooting these birds today. G. cash. on our yard. Tomorrow It would have be?n too J. H. and E. Young. late." 1 ." inn kiuav iiixj crysir w A X v plained the advantages of their various methods of setting the park. Finally the Jurist said: "It isn't a question of nicuey with me. It is simply a question f congeniality." "Yes. yes, yrs!" shouted one of the agents. "We Show you that, too just the other side of Mammoth Hot springs." Saturday Evening Post 1 T- WELL DRILLER im-yrov- ed J. YATES h, 8-t- f. found the celebrated Impera-to- r diamond does not pertain especially to this story, but where I found It Is important for my effort to get It away from the region where it had lain ever since a lump of pure carbon was crystallized and became a geiy as big as a walnut is what I am going to tell you about. When I was a youngster I ran away from home and a few weeks later found myself in the province of illnas Geraes, In Brazil, where the diamond mines are. I worked la the mines for five years and couldn't very well do that without learning something about diamonds. One Sunday I was out on a traaip and. stopping to rest, noticed near ma a stone that it struck me looked like a diamond In the rough. I took it op te examine it and found it exactly Hks the uncut stones I had dug up for tfca diamond company, only I bad never seen one half the size. I was a good deal upset, for If the thing was a dia mond I was rich. g But. as 1 have said, It was the away with it that I'm going to tell about It was a diamond, sure enough. and one of the big ones of the world-WhilI was looking at it Jim Stivers came up, and I was fool enough to let him see it. He knew right off that i? was worth the biggest part of a mil. lion dollars, and a stone like that Is a great temptation for any one. He congratulated me on my find and began at once to plot to get it from me. Jim had more sense titan I in this. He didn't tell any one about my having it except three men whom he used to get It away from me. He knew I would go to Rio with It, and his ptan was to have me waylaid and the stone captured. Of course I didn't know just what he would do, but I did know that once I got out of the region of law and order ia other words, off by myself somebody would try for my property. I concluded to endeavor to fool whoever suspected I had It with me by playing a part The plan I adopted was this: 1 found a countryman who was going down with a load of wood and told him I would go with him. He said he was agreeable, and I slept the night before we started near his wagon, which was already loaded. During the night I took one of tb logs one that I would recognize easily and. boring a big hole in It under piece of loose bark, put my diamond Ik it Then, plugging up the hole. I kt down the bark, first putting a UtUa glue between it and. the wood to hofe it in place. Then I threw the log back. on to the load. We started early in the morning, aat I. not wishing to be identified with the woodman, at times kept in his rear and at times in advance of him. Although I hadn't told any one l wast going on the trip. 1' found the road picketed I passed a man who looked at me searchiugly. and it wasn't long before, bearing footsteps behind me, I turned and saw him coming with tw others. They caught up with me, aad one of them, who knew nae by sight. s.:Hl. -- That's the man." and. atltiresfr-mme. added: "Young feller, the diamond, eompoig has missed a valuable uncut ston and. bavin? been informed that it is & your possession, has sent ns to de mund it of yon Please hand if out." "I haven't any diamond,' I replici-Ih- j as poor :is poverty and don't know where I sha; get a bite to eat" They didn't waste any wonis. imi two of them held me while the titled went through my pockets, my hair, my beard indeed, every part of e Then he took off my e!ot!ie. leaving me stark naked, and examined every seam, every lneb of cloth, even holding them up and Joolriiis through them to the light "I reckon he has either sent it ft auaad or left it behind to come later." sa'd the man whu hud dune the seareK-!..'- g All would have gone well had t the woodcutter's wagon coeo lumbering down the road and he had to ask me in a familiar way wb.it my appearing in my birthday Hothes meant The men pricked up their earR this and asked him if lie knew una. and he told them that we were feHew Uavelers. He got a thorough searching for bit pains, the men thinking that be ws carrying the gem for me. Then they examined the horses, the harness, thy wagon, looking even into the hubs oi One of them suggested the wheels that what they were looking for might be between the logs of wood, and they threw every log off on to the road. carefully watching for the diamond between them. But It was of no use. The stone was not to be found. They didn't like to give It up: but believing that I had conveyed the treasure by some other method, they Anally concluded to do so. They had Instructions from Stivers not to hurt me. If they could get the diamond they were, to do so. but they were not to commit murder or make a case against those Implicated in the attempted robbery. So I was allowed to proceed. When we reached Rio I took the log fn which I had hidden the diamond off the load, paid the woodman for It and. putting It on my shoulder, went away with it I sailed for Amsterdam, that I might get my stone cut, and when it was in proper condition sold It for $050,000 to a Hanoverian prince. I gQt-tlne g n-J- IIow -t i r 8 s.-- THEJADAIR COUNTYNEWS c Gradyville. Nell. Cane Valley. Neatsburg. The weather has been very fine for the past few days. A. B. Wilmore was at Edmon- There are only a few cases of Mr. R. B. Wilson was in LouisWe are glad to see these beauwhooping-coug- h at the present. ville last week on business. tiful days. Christmas was highly enjoyed Mrs. Chapman Dohoney, who That the readers of the Adair County Several from this part were in by quite a number responding to has been real sick, is reported Columbia last Monday it being ton last week. News are always interested in the H. better at this time. the first Monday in 1914. James Q. Diddle and Nat Wal invitations to eat turkey. B. & W. Store, the glad news of our spent a day or so at Greens-bur- g The prayer meeting at this W. Sublett was quite Mrs. J. ker There is but little sickness in gigantic place is progressing nicely. sick a day or so last week. the first of the week. this neighborhood. Miss Blanche Walker, who is W. L. Fletcher, deputy Sheriff, Mr. Clarence Newton, wife Misses Lela and Florence attending school at Columbia, and son, Bernard, of Spurling-ton- , 5s putting in his time with the Classy Papers at half price and Less will Beard were the guest of Misses spent the holidays with her parwho have been visiting here Lora and Irene, Beard.of Eunice, ioys in this section. arouse the House-keepe- rs' keenest inents. for the past week, have returned last Saturday night. Miss E. Wheeler, of New Alterest. We offer 125,000 Rolls of. Wall Mr. and Mrs. R. Y. Simpson, home. . bany, Ind., is canvassing this Miss Corrinne Breeding, of Paper at matchlessly low prices. Samofr Rugby, visited relatives at Mrs. John Faulkner was sick a Columbia, spent last week with section at this time in the interples are at your disposal for the asking. this place during the holidays. few days of last week. est of a library at this place. relatives in this neighborhood. Mr. and Mrs. Will Baker, of If you need Wall paper for the Spring, Mr. and Mrs. John Rally and Edgar Diddle, who has been Gradyville, Mr. Rube Neat, who has been visited here recently. Our Advice is Buy it Now daughter, of Spurlington, visited sick for some time, is no better confined to his room for several Misses Mabel and Alva Knight And congratulate yourself later on the weeks with typhoid fever, is imrelatives here last week. at this writing. students of the L. W. T. S., acproving at this time. Mr. Mont Harmon, wife and Fine Purchase you have made. Miss Vister Royse, of Garlin, companied by Mr. Doc Walker, children, visited Mrs. Harmon's visited her aunts, Misses Mattie Mr. A. T. Shirrell, who has visited Miss Blanche Walker. ieen confined to his room for Mrs. Carrie Walker recently sister, Mrs. James Sublett, last and Fannie Evans, from SaturAre greatly Reduced in price and if you several weeks, is getting along moved to Columbia for the pur- Saturday night and Sunday. day until Monday. very nicely at this time. are in Louisville do not forget the Mr. Ray Shepherd and wife pose of sending her sons to Mr. H. H. Collins, of have returned home after a Mr. and Mrs. Robt. 0. school. was in this community "Mecca" of Bargains, the ner and daughter visited Mr. and Mrs. Roy Garmon, of week's visit with relatives here. last week buying cattle and hogs. House of tives in the Cool Springs Edmonton, visited the family of Eld. Z. T. Williams filled his Mr. Carlie Bryant and family munity one day last week. Hubbuch Bros., & Wellendorff hol- regular appointment here the 1st have moved to his farm, he purMr. Roy Walker during the Sunday. We are glad to note that Judge idays. chased from Mr. Jo Hardwick. Incorporated Mr. G. E. Hamilton and famN. H. Moss and family are now Our Sunday School opened Several from this neighborhood ily visited Mrs. Malissia Hamil- with 57 pupils the, first Sunday attended the funeral and burial citizens of 522 and 524 West MarketlSt. Mr. James Gilpin, one of Sparks-yille- 's ton, of Red Lick, during the of the new year, with W. R. of Mrs. Elizabeth Bryant, at Hutchison superintendent. best business men, was in holidays. Tabernacle, last Saturday mornreturn to Illinois next week. Mrs. Zora Rowe and son, of our midst last Friday. Mr. Penick Smith is confined ing. The party at Mr. Ruel HutchDr. Harlin Simpson and his Columbia, who have been visit- with pneumonia. ison was largely attended. Pellyton. brother, of Breeding, called in ing Mr. and Mrs. J. H, Kinnaird W. L. Wilson carried his crop seemed to have a nice time. to see us while' on their return for the past two weeks, have of tobacco to the loose leaf marQuite a lot of sickness in this Mrs. Bettie Hutchison and from Milltown last Thursday returned home. ket at Greensburg, the first of Misses Blanche Walker, Ruth the week. He reported prices community at this writing. grand son, Alva Feese, are viswhere the Doctor had been by We iting her relatives here. Our school closed the bedside of Mr. Arvin Pat- Holladay and Lula Moss and good. terson, who is in a very critical Messrs. Will and Hopson Walker Mr.'S. C. Neat Traveling sales- regret very much to give up our Mr. Ben Grant, wife and chilI keep constantly on hands a nice line Jchn Rose and Herbert Holladay teacher, Miss Mary Gabbert, dren spent last Wednesday night of Caskets and Coffiins, and Men and condition at this time. man, called on our merchants are students of the L. W. T. S. who started for her home with Mr. and Mr3. Claud Calii-so- Ladies Robes, also a nice nurse. LoMiss Mollie Flowers left for last week. cation over Cumberland Grocers Co., Mr. Homer Rowe, representing at Casey Creek. Russellville last Friday where Columbia, Ky. Phone 52 A. Gray and Dudley the PicKeit. Misses Bertha and Stella Blair A surprise dinner was given to she will spend several weeks visJ. B. Jones Hardware company, was calling Mr. Ruel Hutchison on Jan. 1 iting relatives. visited at Pellyton last night. on the merchant, at this place, W. C. Rogers, who has been Mr. and Mr3. J. P. Coffey 1914. There was a large crowd Messrs. Charlie Gowen and last week. down with typhoid fever for were visiting at J. C. Blair's and everybody .enjoyed themGilliam Breeding were on the 9 Miss Annie Kinnaird, of Red some time, is not doing much last Saturday night and also at selves. There are fourteen in loose leaf tobacco market at Lick, is teaching music and the good. Jamestown, Ky. family which made fifty-tw- o that Greensburg a day or so of last Abner Thomas. common school branches at the Mr. Hardison, the man who week. Misses Bertha and Stella Blair ate dinner there. In the afterhome of Roy Walker, at this looks after the railroad ties of were' visiting in Casey county noon several beautiful songs Mr. Thos. Moss and family, of place. this section, is down with pneu- Sunday. were sung and the day joyfully traveling public. The table is suppli-- I rhe Nell community, spent a few Mr. C. P, Bell made a ed with business monia fever at Georgie Rodgers' spent and we hope that we may Cozy the best tlie market affords. days in this community last trip to rooms and close attention pikl to Mr. Oscar Sinclair and Miss East Fork, one day last spend several more days togeth- guests. Fare very reasonable. W. H. Kemp sold his tobacco Cora Corneal drove 'jyeek. over to Bro. week. Good feed barn attached. to Tommie Rodgers one day this Maxley 's Monday and were quiet- er like that one. Mr. Ed Coomer and family, Mr. Abel, representing week, for 10 cents per pound. ly married. There many friends who have been living at HighFrom Missouri. and Mr. Whitlock repre land Park for the past year, have senting A Waking, the well- - Rollin Pickett and wife, of wish them much happiness and I visited Sterling and Dixon, two small towns about eighty-fiv- e removed to our community with known grocery companies were New Berlin, 111., returned home a long life. Bogard, Dec, 30, 1913. a view of making it ther future calling on the merchant at this a few days ago. miies North of Galesburg. There Mrs. W. 0. Pelly left Sunday Editor News: G. M. Rodgers was on the sick for there future home. They home. place this week. If you will allow me a little is where I saw the finest farmwill be greatly missed by the Mrs. Willie Jones, who has Rev. J. E. Scott filled his reg- list a few days ago. space in your good paper will at- ing land I ever saw any where. And then we came to Bosworth, W. I. Pickett bought o::e mule people of Pellyton. been confined to her room for ular appointment at Leather-woo- d tempt to write a little. Mo. , and were there four weeks. from Ed Keltner for $95. several months with a complicachurch last Sunday. Miss Bertha Blair visited Miss Am always glad when The tion of diseases, remains in a Bob Garrison was the lucky Etwal Lemon last week. News comes, and read its items From Bosworth I went to Ft. Madison, Iowa, worked there on Appreciated. critical condition. man to get the sewing machine Mrs. John Brockman is very eagerly, for it is a pleasure to H. A. Walker, of Columbia, at Pickett & Howard's store, by sick at this writing. read about my Adair county the river eight weeks. It is a Pembroke, Jan., 8,1914. job to jay a line across the Missspent a day or so here last week Editor News: guessing the nearest to the numfriends whom I love. Mr. Oscar Sinclair went to issippi From there we came to looking for tobacco. I am sending check herewith ber of articles in a fruit jar. It has been almost three years Carrollton and started on a new Campbellsville Mr. Alex Ester will move to Mr. S. A. Harper, who has for renewal of my subscription, since I left Columbia, but I was line to St. Louis, worked as far New Year is here and we days and charge of the spoke yard here, and in doing so, wish to add a this place in a few back there about four months as Centralia, "Mo. There we met informed us that the receipts of word of appreciation for your will work in the blacksmith shop. should be very thankful to God last year when my brother was them working from St. Louis. for sparing our lives to welcome spokes was on the increase daily. good paper. We look to ColumMr. Borders, a grocery drumsick, and that is the only time Then we came back to Carrollton We are glad to say that the tim- bia as our home, and are always mer, was here to see our mer- another New Year. We should I have ever been home sick since and worked until They try and make this the best year ber business in this section is glad to hear from the people of chants one day this week. I left. I was homesick to come work about one hundred men in toputting new life into business Adair through the CDlumns of Mr. Clate Pickett and wife, of of our life. Let us all work back to Carroll county, where I a crew, paying them two dollars gether for better times. and people are moving to our The News. like to live. 1 certainly do like per day and expenses. Bliss, visited here a part of Several of the people this com- the Missouri people. town. We are sorry to say that While I am writing I will also For fear this will find its way munity have lost their meat on I have been farming most of we haven't houses enough to ac- correct a statement in a news Mr. Lewis Dudley and wife, of, to the waste wasket, will close account of warm weather. commodate the demands of those item of this week, with referthe time since I have been here, for this time. near Milltown, was visiting very dull here. who want to come here. Xmas. was until this year, and have been ence to the marriage of our son friends here during S. W. Browning. Quite a number of our farmers He was married to Miss Lula Oil and Several of the young people working for the Prairie The wheat crop is fine in this wonderful Cough Remedy. have been selling tobacco this Bronaugh, of Pembroke, Ken- section. were highly entertained at Miss Cas Company. They have four lines through this country. The Dr. Kings New Discovery is known Week on the Greensburg loose tucky, and they are both in their Bertha Blair's Saturday night. You can buy shoats in our sec oil is piped from the oil fields in everywhere as the remedy which will leaf market. They are wonder- 19th year. The marriage was a very reasonably, owing to Mt. Pleasant. fully pleased with their sales. surprise to both families, but tion Kansas to the refineries in the surely stop a cough or cold. D. P. Lawson,of Eidson, Tenn., writes: "Dr. scarcity of corn. the East. We are glad to know this for we there were no objections on King's New Discovery is the most We are certainly having, some We haven't had much cold all patronize ' our home either side except on account of should Heft Carrollton the first of wonderful cough, cold and throat and weather yet, but roads are mud-d- y bad weather for our farmers to last April and went to Laplata market if we can get as much as their youth. With good wishes I ever sold in my store. present. plow. They are taking it out in Mo., about eighty miles East of It can't be beat. It sell without any at gor the new year, I am, as we do on other markets. Fraternally, here, worked there a week, and trouble at all. It needs no guarantee." There was a mad dog passed hunting. This is true, because Dr. King's New For bale. T. L. Hulse. Mr. Eay Shepherd and wife from there I went to Gorin, Mo., D iscovery will through here a few days ago, relieve the most obstivisiting rel- forty miles West of Ft. Madison, nate of coughs and colds. Lung troufrom Oklahoma-arand bit several dogs. For Sale. One of the best saw mills in Adair atives and friends here. Iowa, and was there about two ble qnickly helped by its use. You should keep a bottle in the house at county. Will trade it to anything Four good, young Jacks for sale, 2 as to a steam-boaMiss Ruth Willis, who has been weeks. From there I went to all times for all the members of the by f mm a coffee-miall poplar lumber $1.00 to 5 years old. we are going out of the mill business. cash on our yard. in Illinois for some time, is vis- Galeaburg, 111. Was only there family. 50c and S1.00. Paull Drug Co. Smith & Hunn, woirora iiros. H. E. Bucklen & Co. Philadelphia or Columbia, Kj. J. H.and E. Young. iting relatives here. She will a'few days, but during my stay S t. Louis. . WE KNOW WALL PAPER SALE CARPETS and RUGS Camp-bellsvill- e, Kelt-rela-com- - our-communit- y. UflDETAKEt?. Ev-bo- dy to-da- y. to-da- y n. well-know- n HoSt Hotel j Zin-meist- er to-da- y. X-m- as. X-ma- s. X-ma- s. J lung-medicin- e e ll t, J One-inc- h, 8-t- f. 6-t- f. 10-l- m siw -- vww . -- - J