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The Adair County news: March 18, 1914 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1914 ada1914031801_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: March 18, 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. 4? ,' -- 'A v iht. ft uU1t YOLUMF XVII COLUMBIA, ADAIR COUNTY, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY MARCH !8, I9I4. Death of an Old Lady. Mrs Elizabeth Wolford, who was the widow of General Frank L Wolford, died at the residence of her daughter, Mrs. John Stone, Highland Park, last Thursday night. The remains were NUMBER 20 CONTRACT LET FOR Death of a Prominent Lawyer. From a Mr. FormerWell-Know- n Citizen. Married in Loufcville. Buy a Steam Crusher. The intelligence of the sudden death of Mr. Allen Sandidge, which occurred at Glasgow late Saturday afternoon, The Pupils of the Institution do March 15th, was a shock to his man friends in Columbia. The following Themselves Proud. dispatch from Glasgow tells the story: "Allen Sandidge, 42, one of the lawyers in Southmost widely-know- n Mr. J. C. Miller, a home man, was ern Kentucky and a member of the awarded the contract for putting up firm the new three story brick dormitory, law dead of Porter & Sandidge, dropped in his oflice at 6 o'clock Saton east side of the Lindsey- - Wilson, urday evening He had just returned last. Monday morning. The building and iixtures will cost 14,000, and on from supper and ran up a stairway to Monday morning Dr. Browder, one of his oflice, and fell dead shortly after the building Committee announced entering. Heart, failure, superinduced by overwork, is believed to have that 5550 was lacking to complete tl e caused his death sum total, but it was raised in a very "Mr. Sandidge was a son of Judge short time. The pupils of the Institu tion are very much interested in the Jnhn Sandidge, of Cumberland county, school and when told that $550 was and is survived by his wife and four lacking to make up the $14,000, they children, ne belauged to a family of did not become discouraged, but in jurists and lawyers, and is survived by stead, they announced that they want three brothers, Judge W. P. Sandidge, ed to manifest their love for the fu- Owensboro: John Sandidge, Everett, Wash.: Dr. Edward Sandidge, Louisture prosperity of the Lindsey-Wiisoville, and a sister, Sirs. Sallie G.Evans, and cheerfully chipped in $260 of the Mr. Sandidge was a $330. Could they have done any thing Russellville. steward in the Methodist Church and that would have more strongly mani was instrumental in the building of fested their love for the institution in the new ceurch. which they were being educated? 'This makes the second prominent Mr. Miller and a crew of hands will lawyer to drop dead here in the past commence at once making preparations for the foundation and the burn- live weeks, the other beirg George T. ing of the brick. The brick making Duff." The remains, as we are informed, will be under the supervision of Mr. " were conveyed to the deceased's forSimms. mer home, Burkesville, for interment. Be sure you get it before April tl e Mr. Sandidge's wife was a Miss Baker, 4th. Watches, bracelets and rings at a daughter of Reuben Baker, and was born and reared at Breeding, Adair Balls, the Jeweler. I county. This Stomach Remedy Served With Gen. Villa in Army. Helps your Friends. n, THE DORMITORY. i r. Jo Willjaras, a colored man of this Almost every day some grateful per place, gives out the following bit of son comes into our store and tells us of history Speaking of the troubles in benefits received from the use of Rer- - Mexico he said: "I am all Dyspepsia Tablets. Knowing how with Gen. Villa, whose right name is much good they have done others and Geo. Goldsby. 1 served two years knowing what they are made of, we with him in the same company in the feel sure they will help you. So great United States army, the 10th cavalry is our faith in them that we urge you company D. He is a mulatto, and he to try them entirely at our risk, with came to Texas from Maryland. Durour personal promise that if they ing the two years, I was with him aldon't do all you expect them to do and most dai!, our company being stamake your stomach comfortable and tioned at Fort Davis, Texas, aud healthy and your digestion easy, we'll while there. Goldsby deserted and hand back your money. went into Mexico, where his time was We couldn't endorse anything any occupied in stealing cattle. He was more strongly than we do Rexall Dys- the meanest man I ever knew, overpepsia Tablets- - Containing Pepsin bearing in disposition, had no regard and Bismuth, two of the greatest aids whatever for human life, and our boys known to medical science, they soothe were all afraid of him. He was lirst the stomach, check heartburn and dis Sargent of the company. It was not tress, promote a natural How of the until after he deserted the United gastric juice, and help regulate the States army that he assumed the bowels. Remember, if they don't name Villa lie was so mean that a make your digestion so easy and com- number of the members of the compafortable that you can eat whatever ny entered into a conspiracy to kill you like whenever you like, we want him the iirst opportunity, but his deyou to come bach and tell us and get sertion deprived them of carrying out j'our money. Sold oniy at the more their intentions--- a lost opportunity than 7,000 Rexall Stores, and in this for the betterment of mankind." town only at our store. Three sizes, 25c, 50c. audSl 00 Paull Drug Co., A model husband may be a day Columbia. Ky. laborer who returns to his home at night with a hard earned dollar clasped Public Sale. in his honest hand, and adds it to the family fund to be used to provide necessary comforts for the family He As the Administrator of the estate shares faithfully with his wife whatof W. A. Helm deceased, I will on Sat may earn by trade or profesurday the 4th, day of April, 1914, of- ever he sion. When business matters perplex fer for sale to the highest arid best does not go home with a woeful bidder, at public outcry, the personal he of his hardships and turn the property of said decedent, which con- tale bright side of his character to his assist of all the tools, machinery and sociates, but he comes into his home stock of materials in the machine with a cheeful face that inspires his shop located near the town of Columwife with new courage after a day of bia, Ky , being the same which was operated by said Helm before his perplexing duties which women alone death. This property will be sold on have to meet, and in their monotony a credit of six months, purchaser will becomes distasteful to the most pa be required to execute bond with good tient of them. security for the purchase price, and Mr. A. K. Bruton, who wasseventy-senve- n bearing interest from date until paid years old, was accidentally at the rate of six per cent per annum. killed in a saw-mi- ll one day last week. The sale will take place at 10 o'clock His body was severed in twain He on said day at said shop. was a soldier in th Federal army, and F J. Barger, Admr a man highly respected in Cumber t land County where the accident ocMr. Robert T. Walker, who was curred. born and reared near (Columbia, a son Mrs. Gerley Helm, of Merriraac, of Dr. T. Q. Walker, died in Chicago, Taylor county, presented her husband, 111., a few days ago. He was between on the 12th, inst., with three daugh62 and G5 years old. He left Columbia about forty years ago He left a wife ters. They weighed 6 pounds each, and one daughter, as we understand. and the mother and trio are doing well. Hundreds of people have called to see them. Mr. F. II. Hubbard and Mrs. Rosa L. Weir were married at Cane Valley There will be a Sunday-SchoMislast Thursday. The Campbellsville sionary Institute held at Asberry News-Journsays it was the third Church, Taylor county, the 28th and venture for the groom and the second 29th of March. Everybody interested .or the bride. work is requested to in Sunday-Schowell-acquaint- ; Miss Gertrude Gabbert, daughter of J. R. Tutt, of Milltown, reus to publish the following let- .Dr. and Mrs. Z. T. Gabbert, of Casey quests ter, which was written at EIReno, Creek, Adair county, and Rev. Mont Okla., and dated March the 2, 1914, M. Murrell, pastor of the Methodist and received by him and wife a few Church, Monticello, were married in Louisville last Thursday afternoon, days ago. Rev. J. W. Weldon otliciating. "Dear Jim and Annie Tutt: "I guess you had come to the con- After spending a day or two in the clusion I had forgotten you all. I got city the couple left for Monticello interested in going to meeting, and where a home awaited them. n throughout never took time to answer your letter vThe bride is received some time ago. We had a the county, especially in educational I union revival here commenced the circles, she having been a teacher for 11th of J an and closed the 18th of several years. She is a great favorite February. All of the eight churches in the. Eastern portion of the county took part in the raeetiug. It was where she was born and reared. She conducted bj Dr. McConnell, of At- will be greatly missed by .her former lanta, Ga. Mr. Stover and wife, con- associates, as she was one of the leadducted the singing, assisted by "from ing lights in social affairs. The groom was born and reared near 4 to GOO in the choir. It is said to be the greatest meeting ever held n Ok- Columbia and is the poungeSt soh of lahoma. There were 1,032 professions Mr. Milton J. Murrell, deceased, and during the meeting. A great many Mrs. Elizabeth Murrell, the latter remen who never had gone to church, siding in Columbia. From his youth he has been exprofessed Christ, and have joined the meeting closed all emplary, and having educated himchurch. After the the churches had services at night and self for the ministry, a few years ago opened the doors of the churches un- he joined the Louisville Conference, til last night. The Christian Church and is at present, as above stated, pasgot about 250, M. E. Church 225, Bap- tor of the Church at Monticello, where tist 210, M. E South 100, Presbyterian he is very much liked, not only by al 75 or SO. The other churches I don't his own Hock, but by the entire comknow, not so mauy. The meecing munity. The News extents its bast wishes to was held in Convention Hall, seating capacity 4,000 beside the gallery, and this very deserving couple, trusting also a stand was erected about 15 or 20 that they may live long, that their feet from the East end of the house, lives will be happily spent, and that and the chairs all set in the rear. when their labors here upon earth There were from 4 to GOO of the best have been finished, they may be in that celestial home beyond singers you ever heard. Had two pianos, one ab each end of the stand, 4 the skies horns, fife and fiddle.. It certainly NO. 6769. was the greatest thing I ever saw, and the finest music I ever heard. He was billed for this place twelve months OF THE CONDITION OF ago He paid all expenses amounting to SG00, and asked nobody for any- THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK thing, but the last Sunday he said it anybody wanted to give any thing vol uutarily they could do so The $600 AT COLUMBIA, IN THE STATE he had paid out, was made up in ten OF KENTUCKY, AT THE CLOSE minutes, and then they made up OF BUSINESS Makcii 4, 1914 $2,500 in addition. Some gave $100. RESOURCES. It certainly was the grandest meeting Loan aud discounts 2?3 1! well-knowed brought to Columbia Friday. The deceased was born and reared in Casey county, removing, with her husband and childrer, to this place more than thirty years ago. When quite a young woman she confessed her Savior, united with the Christian Church, living a consistent religious life until the end. She leaves one son and two daughters. The deceased was about seventy-seveyears old and besides her relatives, she leaves many friends in Columbia and in Liberty, Casey county, where she resided before removing to this place. Her husband was a distinguished soldier, statesman and lawyer. He was the iirst and only Democrat that ever represented the Eleventh Kentucky Congressional district in Conn The City Council is negotiating for a steam crusher and within a short; time will be remaking the streets of this town. It was a mistake, so far as Columbia was concerned, to tr gravel instead of crushed atone and permit the sale of the stone crusher, but the present council is undertaking its correction. The cost of fixing the streets with stone is more than with gravel, but much cheaper when its service has been measured. Unquestionably, the people of this town will heartily approve the council in its present course and should our Fiscal Court do likewise it would mark the beginning of road building in this county. If a crusher was owned by the county many miles of good road would be built by the citizens, but as it is nothing is likely to be done. This ought to be done at the April court and before the year would close there would be ample evidence to justify it. gress. There will be no show at the Parlor Religious services were held in the Circle this week on account of sickChristian Church, this place, Satur- ness. day moning and the remains were inA Banquet. terred in the city cemetery by the side of her late husband. Died Near Glenville. On Saturday evening, April 4th, the Modern Woodmen Lodge, of Columbia, will give a Banquet in their Hall, this place. It will be given in honor of the fourth anniversary of its organization in this town. Since the organization the lodge has initiated 130 persons and not a death has occurred. On the evening of the entertainment-coverwill be laid for one hundred. Wives, daughters, and sisters of the members will be in charge. On the Death of Little Girl. On February 18th, 1914, the Death Aiigel eutered the home of Mr. Alvin Loy and claimed for its victim little Lillian Opal, aged 7 years 6 months and a few days oid. All was done that loving hands could do, but to no avail. She was called to he Eternal Home. Her loving mother preceded, her to the grave about 13 mouths ago with that dreaded' disease, consump- REPORT I 1- ever saw -7 ed I am getting along very U. S. Bonds to secure circulation am here alune. Forrest lives well U. S. BoiuU to secure U. S. Dc- in Dallas, Texas posles "You spoke of so many deaths, three Other Bonds to Secure Postal Savings of that number were my own cousins and John Blakemau by marriage. It Bonds, securities, etc Banking house, furniture, and looks like you have more deaths back . fixtures "Well, 1 Overdrafts, secured and unsecur- Lemuel Fletcher, who was a citizen in the Glensfork country, died last Sunday afternoon, a victim of dropsy. He had been for many months, and his death was not unexpected. Mr. Fletcher was about sixty years old, a good citizen ank a man who had many jriends in the community where he resided. lie was a Master Mason, a member of Glensfork Lodge. The funeral services were held Monday, and after the religious exercises the body was Interred Masonically, in the cemetery near Gadberrj. A great many friends' were present to honor the memory of the respected dead. The deceased leaves a wife and several children, who have the sympathy of every one in the neighborhood. well-know- n af-llict- ed Mr. s 81H5 33 CO 25 000 Program. team will hold services at Plum Point beginning Friday evening 7 p. m. March 20 and ending March 22. Lindsey-Wilao- n tion. The Lord giveth and the Lord gospel 2 000 00 2S 700 00 3 400 00 i 431 23 now are Pole Dohoney and Arch SkaggsV Try and get Pole to join the home than usual. church. Tell him for me that is the best thing for him. I took the proper step this meeting. I joined the Bap. agents.. tist church last Sunday a week ago. Checks and other cash 'items.... We had a nice entertainment last Notes of ether National Banks night at the church social entertain- Fractional paper currency.nick- ment, to get acquainted with all the els.andcents members. Due from National Banks (not reserved agents) Due from State and Private Banks and Bankers, Trust Companies and Savings Banks Due from approved reserve FRIDAY 7 EVENING. pm. 7:30 Song service Bro Jones. sermon The Unpardonable Sin-R- ev. SATURDAY MORNING. Oscar Capshaw 26 904 28 Tii! IW S00 00 214 35 78G 00 10:30 10:45 "now are Frank and all the getting along? Do you ever see any of my children? I am coming back some time this year. Write soon." ' kin-fol- ks Lawful money reserved in bank, , 9 viz: Specie Legal-tend1 notes Redemption fund wi.h U. S. er 000 10 7S6 00 Treasurer (5 per cent, of cir1250 00 culation) Due from U. S. Treasurer 237 429 03 As ever your friend, J. P. Dohoney. PIANIST, LISTEN! At King Baggot Rag. Y (BY G LOWE.) A real rag, a real hit, a real idea, a real melody. That's all. Send for it. Price, net 25c per copy. Address, G. W. Lowe, Columbia, Ky. Mr. C. A. Walker, of Gleusfork, was 19-3- ol al ol Coat Chain Fobs, LaValliers Hat Pius and Cuff Links at mfgs , cost at Attention is called to the stateBalls ment of the First National Bank, pubNews. lished in Born, to the wife of C M. Barnett, Chamberlain's Tablets for Constipaarles Monday, March 9th, 1914, a tion. Barnttt, Jr His aunt,' Miss For constipation, Chamberlain's says he has a pair Madge Rosenfield, Tablets are excellent. Easy to take, of strong fungs mild and gentle in effect. Give them For sale by Paull Drug Co. Mur-jel- l, a trial. Born, to the wife of Leonard Ad. a few days ago, a daughter. to-day- attend. 's son-Ch- here last Saturday. His health is not good, being somewhat advanced in years He reported that Mr. Zach Samuells, who fell, dislocating his day of March. 1914. last week, looking over the old records hip, several weeks ago, is mending .My Commission expires Feb., 19th, 1916. Flowers Bros , this county, sold to in the county Clerk's office. He stated Hopvery slowly. He also stated that Mr. Jo S. Knifley, Notary Public. Durham, Hardesty & Co , of Camp- that his grandfather, Clemmon CoiiRECT Attest: W P. Phelps, of his neighborhood (W. bellsville, sixteen head of cattle one per, left Adair county when his Braxton Massie Director. quite an old man, was in a. feeble con-- , B. Hopper's) father was four years Henry N. Miller, Director. and two years old, that averaged 1,112 dition. Several of James Marshall's J. F. Montgomery. Director. pounds for S7 35 per hundred, bringing j old children were down with the measles, 1,307.50. These cattle had been! Hon. Harvey Helm, our CongressMr. James B. Drye, of Bradfords-vill- e, and that Dr. Wm. Blair's condition ticKea witn eusuagea ior tne last n overlooked the farmers in Coa young man was about the same as heretofore re- man, has not The same parties sup- three months. Breeding were and gardeners of this section in lumbia, aud Miss Hazel ported. S. T. Hughes twelve plying seeds. He has sent to the bought from in marriage in the city of averaging 815 pounds at i6 S5 united The News for general distribution many heifers For Sale. Louisville one day last week. per hundred, bringing $675. These packages and those who desire can call home of the bride is not given, but B E. Good, loose hay, 80 cents per hunwere likewise were granted in the city. at this office and get a pack for the Rowe sold same fed ensilage. W. C. Grider, parties thirteen head the license dred. garden. First comes, iirst served, is the Montpelierj Ky. 846 pounds at S6.S5, per Dr. R W. Browder. of Russellville, only way we know to olace them, but that averaged hundred, bringing S69S.87. Who says preached a very interesting sermon apply. Mr. W. L. Calhoun, Sheriff of Rus- only housekeepers should that ensilage does not pay? at the Methodist church last Sunday sell county, was in Columbia last FriMrs. Elizabeth Blakeman, a highly forenoon Atnigllt Presiding Elder day, having in charge Lilburn Womack It is said that several residences Hogard delivered a very helpful disrespected lady, of Greensburg, seventy-eigwho was convicted at the last term of years old, the mother of the late will be erected in Columbia this spring course. and summer. On Russell Heights, the Russell circuit court of a felony E. M. Blakemau, who was n and given an indeterminate sentence in Columbia, died one day last week. cut into lots, a little over .two years!r This (Tuesday) - the 17th, is St.; , ago, eleven very nice homes have been in the penitentiary. He will serve at Patrick's Day, It is also the day that-Frankfort. built. This part, of Columbia will r.h'p. ground hoir gives up the control of" The best lot of cattle seen in this town for many months were weighed continue to grow. the weather. Mr. J O. Russell has fayored us to W. W. Edwards, of Campbellsville, 1: Mrs. Taylor Sullivan, Coburg, Ky., with one dozen White Leghorn eggs last Friday, and sold by S. T. Hughes gathered from her lemon bush,la Vem-- ; liev. O, P Bush was 'greeted witk not for setting, buf for masticating and Flowers Bros. They were silage t good'eongreg'ations last SundayDiii and digesting. They were very rich, fed. on that weighs 16 ozs., and measure greatly surpassing the ordinary egg. 12 inches around the small Vay. Sam'Burdettesbld George HvilUams Be sure to see Balls Jewelry this 'There are several small 'oqesori'the a pair of horse mules, tfyears old, ex-- o Th ts not mv fault if vou don't-- , trat , bush yet. week, ' tra good, for WOO. that ring at Balls, this week. r. conducted a general store, and during his entire life was one Russell county's 25 000 CO 7 p. m. Song service Bro. Jones. was the 25 000 00 7:30 Sermon Great Joy Rev. Mar- most respected citizens lie grandfather of Mr. Claud Miiier, who vin Perryman. : 474 92 has the contract for building the SUNDAY MORNING. 25 000 00 Baptist Church, this place Due to other National Banks IU:30 Song service Mr. Jones Due to State and Private Banks 11 Sermon The inward life Rev. C. 07 51 The municipal board of the town of aud Bankers F Allen. Dividends unpaid Columbia, is thinking seriously of Individual deposits subject to buying a rock crusher. If the deal 158 325 10 check New Millinery Goods. goes through the four principal streets 61 55 Postal Savings Deposits of the I have just received a complete line stone. town will be laid with crushed 1237 423 03 Total After these streets have been Millinery Goods of Xew and State cp Kentuckv, which are now open for your inspec- put in proper condition, the back of County of Adair J tion and which I will sell at prices streets will receive the attention the board. I. E. H. Hughes, Cashier, of the above that will save you something. Call named bank, do solemnly svear that the above ' early while stock is complete statement is true to the best of my knowledge Rev. W. B. Hopper, a Baptist min20-tMrs. tl. w. wnson, E. II. Hughes, Cashier. and belief. ister, who lives in Idaho, was here Subscribed and sworn to before me this llth Cane Valley, Ky. LIABILITIES. C.ipi.al stock paid in Surplusfund Undivided profits, less esrfiises '. and taxes paid National Bunk notes outstanding SATURDAY EVENING. ." Up-to-da- te 1 Total Mr C. C. Buster, who was ninety-seve- n tears old, died at his late home. Creelsboro, Russell county, on March ing members Bro. Vire. For many j ears he was an active 11:45 What the Sunday School has 4th business man. For a long rime lie done and is doing Rev. Perryman. Sunday School Conference. Song service Mr. Jones. Devotional exercise Bro. Yire. 11 Xecessityof Sunday School work-Re- v. Capshaw. 11:15 The officers and their duties-- Mr. Sam Duvall 11:30 Methods of gaining and secur- God's will be done, not Weep not father and grandmother little Opal is a bright and shining Angel in Heaven, for Jesus said: 'Sutler little children to come unto me, and forbid them not for of such is the kingdom of Heaven." It was hard tagive her up, but prepare to meet her in the sweet bye and bye where there will be no sad parting. A loving aunt, Susan Loy. taktth away. ours. Almost a Century. well-know- 20-2- t. ht well-kpow- ,,v- V ! THE ADAIK t ,'OUNTY NEWS From. Iowa. Prohibition in Kansas. For a conclusive answer as to the facts of prohibition in Kan sas read the following summary of a paper by Gov. Stubbs, of that State: The death rate in Kansas is the lowest of any State or Nation on earth only lh per thousand. Under prohibition the population has increased 100 per cent., while the number of convicts has only increased 17 per cent. More than 50 per cent of the county jails oner under year 49 out not send a itentiary. are without a pris- conviction, and last of 105 counties did dian From Nebraska. y of the county poor 4farms have been turned into exRiverton, Mch., 1. 1914. periment stations in connection with the State Agricultural Col- Editor News: I have so often thought in the lege because there were no paudays that are gone, I would pers to care for. write to the dear old home paper Kickapoo Worm Killer Expels Worms that comes as a welcome guest to our home each week. The cause of your children's ills Fifteen years ago last January, The foul, fetid, offensive breath The starting up with terror and grinding I left Kentucky to make this of teeth while asleep the sallow comState my home. Twice in that plexion The dark circles under the eyes Are all indications of worms. time I have again visited the dear Kickapoo "Worm Killer is what your old home State. child needs; it expels the worms, the Now I am so often asked the cause of the child's unhealthy condition. For the removal of seat, stom- question, if I like Kentucky betach and pin worms, Ivickapoo Worm ter than Nebraska? There will Killer giveB sure relief. Its laxative effect adds tone to the general system. always be a te::der place in my Supplied as a candy confection chil- heart for Kentucky and her peoPrice dren like it. Buy box Drug Co. Kickapoo In- ple, but tenderer ties bind me 25c. At Paull Forty-nin- e I to-da- Med. Co. Phila. or St. Louis. prisoner to the pen- Ad Poor Amalgam. The Republicans have been itants, while 75 per cent of the Republicans and would-b- e Repubjail prisoners have been convict-e- d licans of Illinois started out a The ratio of convicted prisoners is one out of every 7,000 inhab- for violation ot the prohibi- tory law. Of the 805 convicts only 143 are natives of Kansas. of the 105 counties have no inmates of their poor Fifty-seve- n farms. Fifty-fou- r counties are without an idiot, and eighty-seve- n without an insane person in the asylums. The first few years of prohibition showed a decrease of four per cent of divorce cases. counties have not an inebriate. Six of the nine Ninety-si- x counties bordering on the wet section of Missouri. In education this is the status; Kansas has a permanent school fund of $10,000,000, most of it invested in municipal bonds of the cities of Kansas, which offer the safest kind of an investment There are normal schools established in 100 of the lOSjcounties. During the last nine years the enrollment of the State University has increased from 1,150 to 2,063; the Agricultural College from 870 to 2,192 besides 9,000 young people attending denominational institutions, and 4,54S attending business colleges. School property is worth $16,0C0 000. There are 700 newspapers and magazines and 98 per cent of them will not admit liquor advertisements to their columns. The first twenty years of prohibition reduced illiteracy 40 per gent, l The increase in wealth within the last ten years has been in attained a world wide reputation bank deposits from $69,000,000 You will iind nothing better for a cough or cold. Try it and you will to $189,000,000. The per capita understand whr it is a favorite after a has been from $69 to neriod of more than forty years. It increase not only gives relief it cures For $113. sale by Paull Drug Co. Ad little while ago :vith more vigor than their brethren of other States to "amalgamate." They have been at work on it now for several months, but there is apparently something radically wrong wsth the brand of amalgam they are using. Not only have they made no headway toward bringing the Bullmoosers back under the old banner, but there are constant bickerings be tween Deneen Republicans and Lorimer Republicans. Their United States senator doesn't admit that he is either, and both is extensively grown factions are therefore about Alfalfa here, and a field of Alfalfa with ready to declare that Senator its sweet-scentepurple blossom Sherman isn't a Republican at is a perfect garden of beauty and' all. perfume, and with rain enough, And this is the old party that alfalfa can be cut four times a used to hang so closely together year. Now, every sweet has its bit that a darning needle couldn't ter, and Nebraska, like all other have been driven through it with States, has her drawbacks. As a sledge hammer. Poor fellows! a rule the winters are long and They ought to know that when a very cold. This winter has been political party suddenly goes an exception, as there has only smash with all the power in its been a few days of zero weather. hands, there is no possibility of We have the wolf, coyote, prairie dog, jack and cotton tail reconstruction. They are havrabbit. The prairie dog, rattle family fuss ing snake and Ovol make their home in Illinois than elsewhere, but together. hope of reunion is just as the As this is my first, will not vain in all the States. Men who make it too long. Wili say for the benefit of our were members of it may work schemes to control some State many friends there, my father patronage for a time, but the and mother, Mr. and Mrs. James Dice, keep well for people of Republican party is dead. their age Owensboro Messenger. Will the Montpelier, Ozark,. Joppa and Glensfork correspond The Forty Year Test. ents write often, as they are must nave exceptional near coy old home. An arcicle With best merit to survive lor a period of forty wishes to The News and its many years, unamoeriam's uougn Kemeay was first offered to the public in 1372. readers, I am respectfully, Mrs. Ella Marshall From a small beginning it has grown in favor and popularity until it has t d more-unseeml- here. Now I shall try to tell you something of this town and State. Riverton is a thriving town of five hundred inhabitants, situated near the Republican river, six miles North of the Kansas line. Our town consists of three dry goods stores, two millinery stores, two hardware stores, two undertaking parlors, two restaurants, one drug store, one harness shop, one hotel, one lumber yard, one law office, one real estate office, one printing office, one telephone office, one flour mill, two banks, three churches, one high school building and one depot. The B. & M. railroad runs through our town, and we have six daily trains tour passenger ed. I will close. My best regards and two freights. Fruit of all kinds do well here. to all my old friends and the EdWe raise everything here we did itor of the News. B. F. Carter. in Kentucky. Patterson, Mch., 4th, 1914. Editor News: Enclosed find one dollar to renew my paper for another year. I love to read the News to hear from my old home and the many old friends that I still remember. Many of them are scattered in different States. I would love to see them. I have some living in Columbia, Gradyville and in the Breeding neighborhood and in Sparksville. I will say that I am still up and can get around but my strength has failed me very much this winter. I am still listening for the roll call. I soon will step on the old boat that land on the other shore. We have had a pleasant winter up to February. Since then we have had cold spells, snow storms, high winds, the snow drifted three and four feet deep in places This is moving time in Iowa. The roads are muddy and slick, the weather nice.the health generally good and politics are at a low ebb every one seems satisfied with Wilson, our President. I will give the prices of some things that are selling here. Horses good ones from $250 to $500 a span, cattle 7c 7ic per lb., cows $50 to $75 per head, hogs ready to ship $7.25 per cwt . corn 55c to 60c per bushel, wheat 80c per bushel, oats 35c to 40c per bushel, hay $10 per ton bail- Special All Notice Persons Who Are "Behind One Year on our Subscrip tion Books Will have to Come off, Under the Law, if not Paid at once The Government Not carry Papers in the Mail for Parties who Owe More than one Year The Louisville Daily Herald And the Adair County News One Year Each spring Blood and System Heanser During the winter months impuri ties accumulate, your blood becomes impure and thick, your kidneys, liver and howels fail to work, causing so- called "spring fever." You feel tired, weak and lazy. Electric Bitters the spring tonic and system cleanser is what you need; they stimulate the kidneys, liver and bowels to healthy action, expel blood impurities and restore your health, strength and ambition. Electric Bitters makes you feel like new. Start a four weeks' treatment it will put you in fine shape for your spring work. Guaranteed. All Druggists. 50 and SI at Paull Drug Go's. Ad For S3.00 This offer will hold good for only a short time. If you want to keep posted in politics and current events, subscribe now. Come, bring or send jour subscriptions to this office. realized that so great waste of money and men is a factor in the economic life of the nation, especially as regards inefficiency. In its economic aspect the pro hibition movement is sppealing to thousands of men who have heretofore regarded it more or less a moral question. Employers of labor drop from their payroll men who drink. Prohibition Movement. Stnbborn. Annoying Coughs Cured. "My husband had a cough for fifteen years and my son for eight years. Dr. "King's Kew Discovery completely cured them, for which I am most thankful," writes Mrs. David Moor, of Saginaw,. Ala. What Dr. King's Kew Discovery.did for these men, it will do for you. Dr. King's New Discovery should be in every home. Stops hacking coughs, relieves la There was consumed in the United States last year twice as much whisky as in the year before. This means that there was wasted in 1913 twice as much money as in 1913, for, in the final analysis, money spent for whisky brings nothing of intrinsic value to the consumer. Such waste of money has, Imore than anything else, given renewed to the prohibition moveis so increas ment which y ing in extent and power as to compel senators and representatives at Washington to feel that at no distant date they must enact a national prohibitory law. im-p'et- us to-da- Li. fi. JOES Special attention Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist years experience. given to Surgical and Dental work. Office at residence near Graded School PHONE NO. 7K building. Firms and em- And He Did. corporations raise wages of ployes who do not drink. to-da- As viewed by careful observ- The increase in taxable prop- erty has been $120,000,000 a year Contrary to popular belief, it for time. The total assessed val- is the borrowed book, not the uation of property in Kansas is borrowed umbrella, that is never 2,423,691,850, which far exceeds retnrned. ' i the assessments of the States Next to the person who furt with equal opportunities. The State tax is 90c per $1,000 a very low rate. The garnishment courts that ran almost continuosly under conditions have been put . out of business. .:.. , nishes him with spending money, a boy loves his mother best. i li-au- or Buck Kilby says there is one thin? worse than haying a tooth . pulledand that- - only 'a w'dma'h can knowwjiatiitfis. 1.3fT ers the prohibitory movement has resolved itself into a campaign for human conservation. It is no longer necessary to progrippe and all throat and lung ail- claim whisky a poison. It is no ments. Money back if ifc fails. All druggists. Price 50c and SI. .Recom- longer necessary to demonstrate mended by Paul Drug Co. Ad the evil effects of this poison on I keep on hands a full stock of the human system no longer coffins, caskets, and robes. I also keep necessary to dwell upon the disMetallic Caskets, and Steel Boxes and tress and sorrow that consumptwo hearses. Prompt service night or tion causes. It is only necessary day. Eesidence Phone .29,. office to emphasize waste of money, 98. Phone and waste of human energy and J. F. Trlptett, Iyl yr ,; Columbia, Ky. Adt , capacity for it is now generally ,, The young bride on a steamer y give was very much concerned about captains of industry her husband, who was troubled the prohibition movement not with dyspepsia. only moral but financial support, "My husband is subject to to maintain the industrial efficiseasickness, Captain," she reency of the nation. All such marked. "Could you tell me men no longer temporize with what tc do in case of an attack?" high license or low license but The Captain replied: "That Great k demand prohibition, for purely won't be neccessary, economic reasons. From such he'll do it." support and for such reasons, the Wanted. - madam; prohibition movement is bound to grow until it becomes bigger than any party .that ever advo-cate- d it. - i Black jack spoke timber will pay on our yard in Columbia, $20 per 1000, size 2J in. on heart,3 in. deep and 30 in, The Adair Spoke Co. long. , 19-- 2t it ' j" -- ",- M- i- .. I THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS mmM&mmMM&m &ws&jjsw&jj&si&. strength harmoniously Our Best Offer The Biggest Combination Bargain of Standard She restoreth my pocket book HORSE BREVITIES. after she has spent all the conNever back a n.are that is The town that wins is the town tents and she leadeth me up the heavy in foal, especially if the that fights every day in the year aisle of the church for her new .5. load is heavy or the ground muddy. a mare v plenty of Such in pulling can do for better conditions. work ahead. hat's sake. working together to build a city. t X, X. Publications Ever Offered 1 Here is the Offer semi-month- Best family Laxative. Beware of constipation. Use Dr. King's New Life Pills and keep well. Mrs. Charles E Lmith, of West Franklin, Me., calls them "Our family laxative." Nothing better for adults or aged. Get them 25c. recommended by Paull Drug Co. Ad to-da- y, Yea, though I walk more than half the night through dark I room3 with a crying baby. will get no rest, for she is me, her broomstick and hat pin do everthing else but combe-hi- ne fort me. 4 1 year $1.00 The Adair County News..-- . I year 1.00 The Cincinnati Weekly Enquirer ly 1 year .50 Farm and Fireside, Household Journal & Floral Life, mthly..l year .25 50 Poultry Husbandry, monthly 50 ToDay's Magazine, monthly News and Gossip. If "it" was not She gets a cold bite for me, then maketh a bee line for an aid society supper. She an-ointh- eth mentioned- in - Our Special Bargain For AH Six, Each One Year Only ers. p I 1 I fJ We consides this the biggest and best bargain we have ever been able to offer our readOur own publication heads the list. The other FIVE have millions of readers and are too well known to need a further introduction. Please remember our contract with the publishers is limited and this offer may be withdrawn at any time. Take advantage now while the opportunity is yours and you will not regret the investment. If you are already a subscriber to any of the above your subscription will be extended one year from time it expires. Call or mail all orders to The Adair County News, Columbia, Ky. CfrPfti U. G. HARDWICC, P$i;r Do Not Let Pat Burn. Pres. J n. COCKE, V. Pres. R. H. DIETZMAN. Sec WJ. Pyne M& Supply Co. -- ESTABLISHED 1861 INCORPORATED 1889- - The unpopularity of fried food in many families is due entirely to the fact that the fat has been imimwKiGHTS 1301 TfflKTeeNTft-MftlN. DEALERS'IN I mRCHiNiSTS LOWSVILLe ENGINES. BOILERS, SAW MLIS. GRIST MILLS, FEED MILLS SMOKESTACKS f 2H3S83Br Sheet Iron and Tank Worh &7'S!Su:l JOBBING WORK SOLICITED tS2-5sy- rp, SHafiwag iOjp? is"-- - 'vzmxt???&i h3sw All Kinds of Machinery Repaf red- - 4 & tf t W Le burned in cooking. Fat when heated too high a temperature splits up and may form substances which have an irritating effect on the throat and may cause digestive disturbances. Fat in itself is a very valuable food, and if it is not scorched, should prove a healthful rather than an objectionable article of diet. A slightly burned taste and similar objectionable flavors can often be removed from fat by putting into it thick stices of raw potato and heating it gradually. When the fat ceases to bubble and the potatoes are brown, the fat should be strained off through a cloth placed in a wire strainer. this paper, whose fault was it? If you had company and we failed to note the same, why was it? If a social function failed to be chronicled in these columns, how did it happen? Well, it was not intentional on the part of the publishers, rest assured of that. Best way to proceed in these matters is to report the happenings. We want the news and we uo not call the person egotistical who tells us news items concerning himself; rather do we call him blessed. Remember that somebody has to tell us the news or we would fail in our purpose. As we have already stated, we are not mind readers, although we wish for that power and until the time comes when we can read your thoughts, we will have to depeud upon the generosity and thoughtf ulness of our readers for those items that go to make up our local columns. Best tell us yourself and have it correct, rather than to hope we will hear it from some other source. When you tell us about it we will know somethiug authentic when we get it by chance it is hear-saand liable to be not what you would have told us. And bear in mind we do not class "newsy" person with the 'gossip,' for they are as far apart as the present day and the flood and that is some. Larue Coun- ty Herald. y my head with a rolling pin. ugly horses. It costs a good deal of money to buy a satisfactory team. In most cases this can be avoided by the farmer raising his own. Oat straw that is free from mold makes an excellent winter forage for idle horses. All the growth and thrift that can be encouraged and maintained during the Grst year of the colt's life insure a stronger and T a better horse. If dusty hay is fed sprinkle with water, and it will save the T t horse much annoyance, but better not feed it at all. 4- - if there were fewer whips in a. the world there would be fewer r t t i i t x. I x. i x, I. arms runneth over with bundles before she is half thru her shopping. My. SILAGE FOR SHEEP. Surely her dressmakers and milliner's bills shall follow me all the days of my life and I will dwell in the house of my wife forever. Morals Among Animals. Foolish Philosophy. Whether animals are more moral and regular in their behavior than human beings is a question, but it is nevertheless a fact that instinctively, animals and birds obey the ten commandments in an exemplary manner. It is a common belief, for instance, that animals invaiiatly break the seventh commandment. As a matter of fact, however, many species of animals are true to the one mate thev select. Animals of the highest plane, such as wolves and foxes (the British fox exceptedC are monogamists, and even if they forget their young and their young forget them, they never forget each other. These animals pair for life, and so far is this principle carried by the American wild goose, that if its mate is killed it never mates RATION FOR EWES IN LAMB. again. The reason why there is Makes no more successfnl group of birds Alfalfa Hay With Corn Feed. an Ex cedent Winter Thousands of ewes carrying htaibt on the face of the earth than the are successfully fed in this country pigeon is because they maintain every winter with no other feed thaa good bright alfalfa hay, says tb Nathe highest monogamous stand- tional Stockman. However, it will d no harm, and it may" be welt to giver ard. these ewes a light ration of cora iu Again, take the law of obedience. A chicken will at once obey its mother's clucking when the latter is alarmed for the safe! ty of her offspring. The puma will give her cubs a severe clouting if they fail to obey her, and a young deer will at once lie down as though dead when warned, for instance, by its mother that a wolf is near. Of killing of their own kind, Judiciously Used Ensilage Is a Cheap and Valuable Feed. Accurate data regarding the value of silage in a ration for fattening: sheep and Iambs are scarce, but what there ore indicate that it is useful, says Ellis Koil of the University of Nebraska. As far back as the early uine-tie- s the Michigan experiment station fed some Iambs on silage and other foodstuffs. The gist of their findings is to the effect that a mixture of fodders composed largely of a good quality of silage proved a cheap and successful ration for fattening lambs. The Iowa station at Ames made some comparative tests of dry hays, roots and silage as roughage in 100G and 1007. In lots fed the first winter the silage cheapened the ration considerably. During the second winter the various lots were fed for a long period, 1GS days, and the silage lot refused to eat much silage. They ate almost ae much grain and hay as the other lofc did and the gain on these silage lamb? was more expensive than was that with some of the other food combinations. But the average of the two years was favorable to the use of silage as a means of cheapeaiag the ration. The lambs from ail lots into market toppers. bat tha dressed carcasses showed the silage Iambs a little superior on the book Taking these few experiments then Into consideration ami also the sea-er- al results which various feeders have obtained in practical work, it seow9 that silage has an important plaea :iniong desirable and economical fvciis for fattening sheep. It is my opinion that silage can bo fed to sheep with satisfactory results. The use of moldy or frozen silage may jause trouble, but good, clean, bright silage can be used with excellent results, either as a succulent food for Breeding ewes in winter or as a cheap but satisfactory and efficient roughage for fattening sheep and lambs. This opinion is Ined partially on observations of Hocks which have been fed and partially on the experiments quoted above. The results to date poial toward silage as a cheap and valuabte feed for sheep. lia-ish- ed Greensburg, Ky. r Iways A appreciates trade from Adair and Adjoining Counties and is constantly of fering and giving to ail comers, Bargains in all Lines of goodsi ill send Dry Goods, Clothing arid Shot, The credulity of some people is We would be pleased to send the Daily State Journal, Frankfort, tfrom taxed to believe even half they now until the first of April for 50 cents. hear. Or better stil) we will furnish the The rolling stone has nothing Adair County.Xews, one year and the Daily State Journal until April 1st on the highflyer in its inability for $1.25. If you want to keep in to gather moss. in touch with the doings at FrankA letter of introduction is fort while the Legislature is in session, you should have the State Journal. sometimes an opening wedge, Wise and Otherwise. but an opportunity never comes with one. cojany point, by Pareels Post prepaid. Any goods not satisfactory can be re- The Missouri young woman there is amazingly little among Freo Hogs From Lice. who recently traveled through animals, thus showing that they cannot be overdone. Lice on hogs can be eradicate:' by recognize the law against mur- applying along the back of each hog; In the game of life the worker three States seeking official perkillThey can as is pointed some crude oil. or dipping also be in ed by washing the hog mission to marry a Japanese, der. This is due, is the one who scores. out by Ernest Thompson Seton, coal tar dips, several of which arc or was forty years old. And Tank the market. The beds and utter? of famous American naturalist, not pigs should always be clean and free While swatting the fly don't Beverly says that is the answer. to reasoning, of course, but to from dust. A mangy, lousy hog L not forget to eliminate his rbreeding n healthy hog, and the dust and instinct to preserve accumulating in the shed which is nfcb The rule is that a man values a the deep-lai- d left place. uncleaned supply ideal couditions for the species. woman's honor at her own the development cf vermin and dis The true architect of his own A striking illustration of the case of the skin. The eggs of various 'nternal parasites and lice are found f observance among animals of the fortune is always planning exIn large numbers in the dust and Sltfj commandment, "Thou shaltnot of the sleeping quarters which are left tensions. Good roads is one thing that addition to the hay. especially as they approach lambing time, if the ewes are young they will do as well oa the whole corn as if it is ground. In a large sized Hock, however, some ewes will not have the best of teetb, and it will be well to crack the cora. but it should be coarse. Sheep Hhe corn in this condition much belter than the meal. Start with a quarter of a pound of com per ewe per day or even less and increase to a half pound as lambing time approaches. If th ewes are westerns that have not tasted corn start with but a few grains per ewe daily until they learn to eat" it. Give all the alfalfa hay they will eat up clean. Supply plenty of freshwater that is so clean you yourself would drink it. Give salt regularly, and it would be advisable to use a good medicated salt. Why My Wife is My Boss. T turned by Parcel Post, if in seven, day If there were no newspapers to boost it how big would your steal," is afforded by the fact that they always mark their own after .sent out i. V 4 Woodson Lewis Li'r-A-l , generally by adding town become? odor to it, so that they know it ' Horses Need Exorcise deny. i Be sure to give each horse exercise-ever- y own. Mr. Seton has for their Some men only turn the grindday in harness or yard, except, She makes me lie down behind seen cases of wolves and heard of course, during storms. Box a, stone of boosting w.hen.theyhave the bedjwheTthe swell compny ideal ones, every btanTe cases of foxes respecting each are thehave several, and all should at events one and-shan axe to grind. leadeth me behind comes other's marks; But It only ap- jr two. On stormy days during winter can be changed to these boxes plies between the same species. aorPM' There must be organized her up the street. io& given a chance to My wife is my boss; do not property, . I uncleaned and without being disinfect ed. As a result, these parasites increase rapidly and spread through the ' whole herd. st-IJ- ... e . - - move-aroun- -- ( ' The telephone line which is be. drawn from the State. It does 'IRE not affect insurance now in force, ing built between this place and but policies expiring after March Roley will soon be completed. Published Every Wednesday 31st cannot be renewed. BY THE Mrs. Valaria Campbell and daughter, Annie, wdre the pleas Adair County News Company. A Dispatch from the bedside ant guest of Mr. J. G. Knifley ( INCORPORATED.) of John C. C. Mayo,' Democratic and family last Sunday. rs " " ',.'"" National Committeeman from EDITOR. 3HAS. S. HARRIS Whitney Bros, hands, of Kentucky, who is in a hospital took out several rafts on at Cincinnati, states that he has Democratic newspaper devoted to the ot the City of Columbia and the people only a fighting chance to live. the tide this week. A.dtr and adjacent counties. Mr. John White is doing a He owns large boundaries of d as Watered at the Columbia mineral land, and is reported to good business with his gasoline class mall matter. be one of Kentucky's wealthiest grist mill near this place. Messrs L. T. Williams and WED. MARCH 18, 1914 men. Robert Cundiff spent last SaturKentucky Legislature ad- day and Sunday with friends in The A commendable effort is being journs It has been a Columbia. made by the proper officials of busy session, but not a great Miss Myrt Neat visited her this county to detect and prosdeal accomplished. aunt. Mrs. Nonie Miller, last ecute those who -- peddle liquor, but up to date but little has been Pistol toating in Kentucky will Sunday night. accomplished, due to the fac: be a felony if the Governor signs Mrs. Valaria Campbell is mov that they cannot secure sufficient the bill ing into her new store house this evidence to convict. It seems week, and will live in the resi Rowes X Roads. almost impossible to catch the dence owned by Mr. P. P. Wesand yet he is doing The bad weather still stays ley. young men into with us. Had a great rain and much to entice Mrs. Minnie Harmon visited intemperance, and to feed the much thunder one night this her aunt, Miss Mollie White, of thirst of those who have become week. y is clear and cool. Neatsburg, who :vas still very victims of drink. the unfortunate Old Mrs,. Pike is getting along sick, several days last week. Prom what we have heard, con- very well with her broken ankle. Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Grant and siderable evidence of drinking is She is old daughter, Linnie, spent last and feeble. mani fested.in this town almost Old uncle Todler Helm, as we Thursday with the Misses Evans. every week, especially at night, Mr. and Mrs. Cassius Breedall call him, fell the other day on and it seems that some of the ice and broke his left wrist. ing, of Neatsburg, passed young men are indulging. While the He has suffered greatly, but is through this place Friday, en and we detest the route for Hustonville, where some better at this date. his methods, yet the man who Brother Charley Dean and they will spend several days with will buy his stuff and tank up on Mr. Breeding's sister, Mrs. it, whether young or old, is but wife took a night with me last Charlie Pyle. little better, if any, morally. weeK. I was awful glad to see Mr. and Mrs J. B. Russell, of Not meaning to advise our them again. Sylvester Hadley's wife was Columbia, visited their daughtofficials, but to reduce drunkeners, Mrs. Rhey Williams and ness and possibly save some from buried here at the Mt. Vernon Mrs. Buddie Watson, of this debauchery and crime, for liquor church, March the 10th. They place, the latter part of the week. leads to this end, we suggest a lived three miles southwest of Mr. L. A. Neat is selling corn rigid enforcement of law against Glenville, Adair county. She drunkenness. The man who is had been greatly afflicted for at $5 per barrel. Buford Knifley spent several drunk can often be found when many years, with spinal and lung the seller has disappeared. We trouble. She was 54 years old. several days of last week with have no personal knowledge of Told her husband and Bonnie his grand parents, Mr. and Mrs. any one being "over loaded," Blair, her only daughter, not to W. E. Williams. This fleighborhood has been in but have no doubt that such weep after her, for she would cases exist from two to three be so much better off. She great sympathy with Mr. and nights in this town every week. leaves behind a husband, one son Mrs. Ray Williams since March Ho ,v to catch these parties, how and daughter, sisters and broth- the 5th, when the death angel to the lav, is not here ers, and many friends to weep, visited their home, and claimed stated, for those whose duty it is but not as those who have no for its victim their darling baby are better equipped with means hope. May God bless all friends. about two years of age. The inana methods probably than any Sister Hadley's request was to be terment was in the Roley cemprivate citizen could suggest. brought back here and laid by etery, Friday afternoon. Many One thing certain, a crusade the side of her father and moth- sorrowing relatives and friends against drunkenness, inflicting er, Geo and Louisa Tiller, to attended the burial. the severest penalty, not sparing await the resurrection morning. Cyclone. friends or foe, old or young, rich There is much sickness in this or poor, will do much to clear country. Colds and grip are the the moral atmosphere, and will go. March is putting in good time unquestionably be sustained by Last week was Uncle Jon- with rain and snow storms and public sentiment. Since the athan, A. R., and Lewis our farmers cannot work outside abuve was handed to the com- Blakey's annual birthday dinner. much. positor, we find that Judge Her-riio- Uncle Toodney, as we all call Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Keltner and county attorney Mont- him, was 77 years old, and in fairgomery are making it very un- ly good health. His old lady is and family spent last week at pleasant for those who overin- very feeble. These old folks are Frye and Keltner, dulge in drink. The control of two of our good old people. Several cases of mumps in this liquor, and its evil effects, is a Their work on earth is almost proposition nearly every commu- done. It will just be lay down locality. nity is up against, but in this the cross and take up the crown, Miss Maude Allison, of Car-mtown there seems only one way neighborhood, is visiting her Mrs. Florence Turner, (nee to check its growth, and that is Stapp, has moved back home to sister, Mrs. Leslie McFarland. the course now pursued by our her father's. Mr. Bingham Moore is getting coutity officials. Those opposed Pink Stapp, Sylvester Hadley, good wages these rough days. . to he sale of the stuff, who beWillis Blair, wife and baby and Mr. and Mrs. J. S. McFarland lie ve in sobriety and want better June Lawhorn took a night with conditions to prevail should asme on their way back from the spent last Sunday with Mr. Jim sist our officials in a vigorous Wilson and family. burying. prosecution both of the bootMr. and Mrs. Bingham Moore leggers and those who get pubEdith. spent Saturday arid Sunday with licly drunk. With a strong and unflinching public sentiment Everything is very dull at Mrs, N. M. Hancock, Cane Val' aroused against the sale and use old Neatsville now. ley. 'of liquor, it cannot flourish. Mrs. Bet Harmon returned Born, to the wife of Solomon home from Dunnville last Mon- McFarland, March 6th, a daughThe passage of the Greene-Glen- n day where she had been visiting ter, Eva May. insurance bill at the pres- relatives for several days. Mrs. Ed Vires, who has been ent legislature makes the situaMrs. MaryPelly and daughter, tion in Kentucky serious, as Bonnie, of Columbia, spent last on the sick list for the past two property holders are knocked out Saturday and Sunday with her weeks, is better at this writing. of future protection. Nearly all sisters, Misses Mattie Miss Cary Shepherd spent Satand Fanurday and Sunday with Miss Sal- .but five companies have with- - nie Evans. MIMR GOUHTY I ' THE ADAIR COUMTi NEWS rjraMjK4JB&!w,triii.-ivLLij-,.- . HEWS s.50 jmm rr r rix jrwr $4.50 J ' i '' .'. dBag&ES&am May buy it for what it doe?,. that's why the Ford is servant ." Wf.T", Co-bur- g, -- ln-BT- -- !k "v tf :i 8 Post-ofQ- ce sec-a- to-da- y. Farmers take notice, here is your chance to get a high grade Elgin or Walthan Watch for only $4.50. This Watch is a heavy Nickel, Screw Case, fiitted with 7 Jewel, Elgin or Walthan works. Guaranteed for year. The price will be $4.50 until Apr. 4th. Jt This Watch usually sells for $6. and $8. 1 of thousands. It holds the'world's record for all around dependability and its the lightest, the stongest,' the most economical car on the market. Five hundred dollars is the price of the Ford the touring car is fifrv: the town fifty-- f. car seven o. b. Detroit complete with equipment. Get catalog and particulars from The Buchanan Lyon Co., e, Ky.. agents for Taylor, Green and Adair counties. run-about: Camp-bellsvill- i Look for my big advertisement in this paper. boot-legge- r, MURRAY BALL, Jeweler. . U "WKTJ.6. ii.in To-da- LJJt iK"vir J Locust Grove Stock Farm For the Season of will offer for Ball Chief 3806, A.S. H. R. 1914 I Pub-licService, iL boot-legg- i i at er I keep constantly on hands a nice line of Caskets and Coffiins, and Men and Ladies Robes, also a nice nurse. Location over Cumberland Grocers Co., Columbia, Ky. Phone 52 A. $25.00 to Insure a Living Colt. DESCRIPTION: BALL CHIEF, in color is a rich red chestnut, star and snip, right hind pastern white, 5 years old, 6 hands high, has fine head and beautiful long slender tapering ears, has an extremely long thin blady neck, that comes out of his perfectly formed withers in faultless fashion and tapers perfectly to his beautiful head, in which are set a pair of large clear expressive eyes. He has a high well set natural tail, which he carries at all tines to suit the most fastidious. He has a good strong short back and a most excellent set of feet and legs. He is nicely broken and gaited, and goes all his gaits in a most attract1 J. B. Jones. nwwnma .k AAM.V. HONY'tifcfe mINU: m jm f. pw sas. wMW w VT . " A & v wiB ive manner. - We tell vouhew. and vzv best market prices. We are dealers; established m 1856; and can do BETTER, for you man agents or commission merchants. References any bank in Louisville. V.'ri e for weekly price list. !l3 C$j mmgmm IM.M.Si'a.M F. HirVe? Sf I (t'JISVIMF Dealers In FURS, HIDES, WOOL. VV ' BALL CHIEF has for his sire the champion Montgomery Chief 361 , by Bourbon Chief 976, by Harrison Chief 606, he by Ciatk Chief. 1st dam Louise Cabell 5900, by Red Squirrel 53, 2nd dam, Juella C. by Jewell Denmark 70, he by Washington Denmark 64. 3rd. dam Dew Drop, by Artist 75. 4th. dam by Cabell's Lexiston. 1 1 himself a breeder of of your careful consideration. thy He has proven high-clas- s and is in every way wor- A Written Guarantee With Four Coupons all properly dated accompany each box sale of Buster Brown's DARN-LES- S Raven Bird 6550 A. S. H. R. Red Bird G. 1956, he by Joe Brown 1955, he by Cabell's Lexington 3234, he by Gist's Black Hawk. 1st. dam Authalia Thompson 13038, by Ottawa 232, by Red Squirrel 53. 2nd. dam By Nellie Ray, by Thompson's Lexington, he by Cabell's Lexington. 3rd dam Stella Denmark, by Caldwell's Denmark. 4 th. dam Bonnie Brown, by Nat Brown 8 . 1 Guaranteed Hosiery for Men, Women and Children. If the hosiery does not wear without holes for four months, new hosiery will be furnished free. DARNLESS Guaranteed Hosiery For Men, Women and Children a 25c Pair is Four Pairs Guaranteed Four Months rd the most attractive and stylish 25c hosiery as well as the most durable on the vmarket. It is made of finest Sea Island Cotton ' Ml Yarn w i t h Vsy,iV-,.ffeSyi!i.iT3k wearing parts MKw remtorced witn i n' e n light thread. Eleven standard collong-staple II Raven Bird is a beautiful mahogany bay full 6 hands high. 7 years old, he has the best of eyes, feet and legs, a beautiful head and neck, a very heavy well set tail, which he at all times carries to perfection. He possesses extreme speed, style and action, and the most perfect disposition of any stallion I have ever seen oc handled. He has five distinct gaits; and goes them all in a most attractive manner. You will note from his breeding that he has for his sire the famous old Red Bird, who has perhaps sird as many s show and sale horses as any stallion in Kentucky, and traces on his dam's side to Cabell's Lexington, conceeded by all horsemen to be one of the greatest sires that ever lived. Raven Bird is one of Red Bird's greatest sons, and has proven himself an excellent breeder, and we have every reason to believe that, if he is given an opportunity he will make a reputation equal to that of his worthy sire. Service fee $ 0.00 to insure a living colt. 1 high-clas1 Marion. Marion is a black Jack" with white points, 5 years old, 5 hands high, extra good length, heavy bone and foot, good head and ears. He has lots of substance, in fact he has all of the desirable features of a Jack. He has proven himself very sure and a most excellent 1 ss VHK HEL first-cla- el breeder I am Service fee $ 0.00 to insure a living colt. 1 1 , 1 ors; elasti.e, prepared to take care of mares sent to me from a distance. Mares pastured at $2.00 per month, or fed at $ 0.00. In all cases money is due and must be paid when mares are bred to other stock, traded, parted with or removed from the neighborhood. All stock will receive my personal attention, and due care will be taken to prevent accidents or escapes, but will not be responsible should any occur. comfortable; shaped to fit the ankle and foot. Ask to see them. For sale only by A. S. Chewning, Columbia, Ky. Russell & Co. lie Ray Wilson, and her sister, Miss Rosa spent the time with Misses Bertha and Lena McFarland. Mr. Irvine Keltner has bought a few crops of tobacco in the past week. Mr. Solomon McFarland has gotten up tfie pedigree of his fine young stallion and blanks filled out preparatory to having him registered. Mr. John S McFarland bought of Mr. Rolen Long a four year old mule for $150.00. 1 tractors to figure with an eye of economy as taxes are already He is also ready for bids on the old house. Mr. Frank McFarland, while visiting on Cumberland river in burdensome. -- Mr. Solomon McFarland, ChairMrs. Creed Hood has been on man of Division No Educationthe sick list for the past few al Board, is now ready to receive bids on building Beech Top days. school house. He requests con February, bought for his father a fine young black Jack according to his reputation from reli able men ot that section. Adah county can not equal him. J ME -- A.DA1K COUNTY NEWS n till No Substitutes stitutes sent you for Royal Baking Powder; There is no sub stitute for ROYAL. Royal is a pure, cream of tartar baking powder, and healthful. Powders offered as substitutes are made from alum. " ' ii (fa SEAL n) R Your New Buggy floor. We can sell you an Buggy, with any height wheel, painted any color, any width hed with the new drop back or panel with best grade rubber tire, full leather top, side curtains, leather covered bows and warranted for two years for $82.50. The same Buggy in steel tire, quarter leather top and rubber side curtains for $59.00, and gauaranteed by us for two years any part defect of material. Come and talk with us, we have cuts of all kind of Vehicles made by one of the largest manufacturers in Kentucky. Its easy to see how these prices are made. "A firm with no Expense". We want your order. Respectfully, up-to-da- $$& n to the grocer all sub We can save you from $15 to $30 on that New Spring Buggy you are going to buy later. Come and see our New Samples on our te PJnfowM$fo WERS PAINTS s I ' i ' 'iiHi'iii'ffi rn has just returned from New York and the markets in the East. Mr V. E Morgan, Amandavilfe, and Mr. J. A. Williams, Burkesville, Dr. W. R. Grissom was confined to were here last Thursday. his ioom all last week. Mr. Ed Hill, Campbellsville, was in Miss Sallie Baker is visiting her sisColumbia Thursday. ter, Mrs. W. D. Jones, Knoxville, Mr. and Mrs B. II. Gilpin, CampTerm. bellsville. were in this place last Mr. Tim B. Cravens was confined to Thursday. his room for several days of last week. Mr. M Cravens spent Friday, SatMrs. Sam Lewis, who has been visiturday and Sunday at home. ing in Elizabethtown and Glasgow for Mr. Paul Chandler, who is in colseveral months, returned home last week. Her husband met and accom- lege at Winchester, was at home, on a visit, the lirst of the week. panied her from Glasgow. Personals. 'HERE are Just three things that pre A vent you from protecting your roofs and outbuildings from the rain and sun, and cause you to live in a house that is dingy end uglyon the outside and dull and unpleasant on the inside. W. T. Heiidrickson & Son, Irene, Ky. a e The Cost of Making Paint The Cost of Selling The Cost of Painting ) Nl- WE haven't tried to reduce the cost of making paint, but have even gone to an extra expense to secure the purest and best of lead, zinc, and linseed oil, so we can put a guarantee of complete satisfaction behind every can of Silver Seal Paint. We cut the cost of selling paint from25to 50 by selling it direct to you?All the salesmen's salaries and expenses, and the jobber's and dealer's profits,' are Cut out 'and yousave thedifferenc 7T - Inventory Bargains in Jewelry will offer my Entire Line of Watches and High Grade Jewelry at a Sacrifice. , I am forced to sell out a part of my present stock, to make room for the large New Line of Jewelry that is coming for 1914 I 7C Until April 4th .TV TV Dr. W. K Richardson, Hugh Noe came over from was here the lirst of the week, one day last week. to see his daughter, Mrs. Tim B. Mr. C. X. Ware, Hatcher, Was in Cravens, who has been quite sick, but Columbia, "Wednesday. Mr. Cam-bellsvill- e, ofTompkins-ville- , 1V a . is Mrs. Lizzie Murrell, who lias been better at this writing'. i with her son, Rev. Mont M. Murrell, for several weeks, returned home last Wednesday. Dr. R W Browder, of Ruellville, was here last week, in the interest of the Lindsey-Wilso- n. Mr. and Mrs W. S. Morris, Glasgow, were here a few days ago. Mr. C. W. Wilson, Richmond, Ky was at the nancock Hotel last week. Mr. A. C. Hill called to see our merchants one day last week. Mr. , Dr Ed Sallee, who got badly crippled last Octpber, was in Columbia one day last week for the first time since the accident. lie is yet using a crutch, but he thinks that in a short time he will be able to discard it for a cane His friends hope that in a short time he will again be himself. Mr. .1. B Wilcutt and wife, who have been visiting in the Dirigo neighborhood, this county, left the lirst of the week for their hosre, Bethany, Missouri. inov; you can save another 237' by doing T u V-ou uuii vi iiccui any iuic num yuuiscu experience. We have a book that tells you just what paint to use and how, tcTuse it." .1 i.. j Spring and Summer Trade. JUST WRITE US'NOW and tell us what you want to paint. My Jewelry is all new, bought since Dec. 1st 1913. It's the National advertised kind, guaranteed by the Maker and myself. This is your chance to save money on Birthday and Wedding Gifts. IS There is a SILVER SEAL" PAINT for every purpose. Kentucky 'Paint Mfg. Co. S INCORPORATED I i' M ! 513 W. Market Street LOUISVILLE, KY. Tis J. W. Cook, well-know- n a few UmSf visited nere from Friday UI1. aas since. til Mondaj. Eggs for Sale. Mr. W. D. Wooten, Bloomtield, was Mi. and Mrs. A. R. Feese, Cane Barred Plymouth Rock eggs, 15 for a the Hancock Hotel, a few days ago. Valley, spent last Sunday with their 50 cents. I have 50 pure baed hens, and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Miss Mary Miller, who was the 7K no other breed of chickens Ray Couover. v in the Russell Springs Graded J. M. K earns, Miss Nell Hancock continues critiSchool, returned home last week, the Ozark, K. cal, possibly a little better than last ' 19-term having expired. reported. Mr. C E. McCIellan, who is the buyMr. and Mrs. J. P. Beard, who have er for McClellan Bros., Burkesville. quite sick for several days, are better, Mr. J. II. Goff left for Louis- Mrs. T. B. Cravens lias been quite ville, to arrange for taking his broth- - ' Onlrlrlv rpHiYa TllipnmaHsm. SoreJIus- - Sk' !l ,nf) sick for several days. tn.li.nlill L1CB. .ICUiUIKtUi I'avftavijD. .!. Vah.h1i.iii money back iff ......fTl toHut. n a er, Dallas, who has been alllicted for it fails reall pains. Your body m lieve any ache in any part of the Mi.-- s Mattie Sinclair was quite sick a long time, to an infirmary, for ULiUCU JIUIlUies IJIUP. .. v A'rice OVc. jLt JLU SJruggxsis. last week. treatment. m Free sunpls and circular eent on requeit. IK j mg salesman, was in Columbia Mr C II. Mooreman, an attorney travel- - of Louisville, brother of Mrs Willie Born, to the wife of Burton Yates, the 9th of Maich, a son. Mr the time don't wait and be to late. After Aprit the 4th the price will remain as before the sale. Money saved is money earned. What better opportunity do you want to get that Gift for Brother, Sister, is dis- - J Notice count allowed on ; Kodaks & supples -Xo Now 77s A few Bargains we Offer: $6. to $8. Bracelets " 2. to 5. 6. to 3. to .. 8. Set Rings 5. Lockets $3. to $5. l.to 3. 3. to 5. 2. to 4. iw Friend or for own wear. Come in This is your first chance to buy to-da- y. TrvL 7& 7(n: high Wtuclies creatly reduced in price. I Will mianintpp vnn n cnvinrr f ....,,. lwiuiv in per cent on anything in the line. ;a jj grade Jewelry so cheap in this town. It may be your last chance. Come in and look over the line. You dont have to buy unless you wish TTs. J MURRAY BALL, the Jewerer, The only Exclusive Jewelry Store in town. 7 JV- - son-in-la- w as-sHtt- iit , 3t , j to-da- y e)K "isq Columbia, Kentucky. 7 7 T : . m yt tx vi i i si x(N T XJN Ts St l JN f. 1 A J t BOURBON REMEDY COMPANY, vwsExcimcfi 342 East Main St., Lexington, Ky. s. Eyes Tested, Glasses Properly fitted O I is. S GathoFs Department Store WOMEN'S SPRING SUITS SHERIFFS SALE OF LAND FOR TAX! On Monday, April (itli. 1914, i4& 3 06 im MURRAY BALL, Jeweler, at the at the same beinp the lirst day of a regular te: n of th Adair County Court, 1 o'clock, p. ra., or thereabout, olFer I for sale to the highest bidder, for casli in hand, the following 4 01 described tracts of land or asulliciency thereof to satisfy the tax and cost due Whites, Dist No. G. for the year 1013 the following named E O Turner, 41 acres undividpersons, to. wit: ed interest iu 123 acres Whites, Dist. No. 1. of land which he inherited from his father, J. M. TurJ. V. Beaty, 49' acres joins W. ner, deceased, tax and cost M. Beaty, tax and cost 3 9S 19 14 for the year 1913 for the year 1913, (balance) (ZST R. ) 79 acres J. II. Xance, Coloiied. Dist. No. G. joins E Watson, tax ?nd Ed McWhorter, 70 acres joins 4 96 cost for the year 1913 Dave Rice, tax and cost for Coloked, Dist. jSTo. 1. S 89 the year 1913 C Taylor, 1 acre joins S. JohnJ. Ii. McWhorter, 40 acres son, tax aud cost for the joins G. W. White, tax and G year 1913 4 13 costs for year 1913 Colored, Dist. No 7. Whites. Dist. Ko. 2 ) 23 acres Roy Burbridge, 2 acres joins G. W Cravens, (N R joins Richard Harmon, tax Ann Davis, tax and cost for 2 85 4 Go and cost for year 1913 the year 1913 Luther Flowers, 33J acres joins Wiiites, Dist. No. 3. Art Walker, tax and cost Jno. S. Helm, 5 acres joins W. 4 65 for the 1913 K. Taylor, tax and cost for Ed Waggener, 4 acres joins o 71 the year 1913 Frank McClure, tax and cost Whites, Dist. 2so. 4. 4 40 for the year 1913 Wm. Coomer, 2 acres joins J. "Whites. Dist. No. 7, a. W. Moore, tax and cost for Shreye, 1 lot in Columbia, 3 80 Sam the year 1913 tax and cost for the year L. E. Compton, (N. R.,) 50 1913 83 acres joins Peter Compton, 3 06 !i. D. Patteson, tax and cost for year 1913 Dooley 100 acres joins I. P. Late Siieiufp, Adair County. 1-- vill Milt England, tax and cost for the year 1913 R E. Janes, (minor,) 20 acres joins G. Wilson, tax and cost for the year 1913 Gideon Sneed, 5 acres joins J. J. Sneed. tax and cost for the year 1913 2 33 ifi kViiWifc w. A AilPHiMsniviiii GMmmEsmmmmMn 'rv. v a m 1 wmmmkmmmmAmMmMm 1 if Ab,JM r&s& $25.00 Suits Priced for $17.50 It's an occasion extraordinary-o- ne mi & t.v 3 ky V. iV MM M M When the Globe Man Comes. HE'LL BE HERE iMarch 23 and 24, 1914 liiiill Saw 7 i 3 p w? 1 XM Showing I'ull Length Drapes of the Advance SPRING and MW M V 11 I m m & Patterns that Trill surely please you. Let him take jxur tseasure and 7Jir fit iTiTklP T-- 3 Iff 6Th k SUMMER FABR2C of dmrl', v YvV a bLiSaMLUliili1 n.ijn?r Your snr sz jtw. mvt CINCINNATI will raMKK8 111 w3WM yi v r, i :, n iv y 8K ii M mk m m y, W V Y; Y srz7i7r?!!7 IvLitJZfZiiu illyjtuLf M Spring Smt fc to your individual measure. Make this one of your positive engagements. Call and make your selection Be measured by an expert and yon will be one of the best m ft M & mmunnu 11 & that will arouse the greatest Enthusiasm, for we can not recall any such opportunity ever before presented. Quite unexpected-b- ut the suits are hundred of them, representing a special purchase that has just come to U3 from a manufacturer famous for the style, fit and tailoring of the garments he produces, thus measuring up to every point of our exacting standards for which Ihis store has Jong been famous. You will find that these suits compare most favorably with suits other stores feature for $25.00. As long as the lot lasts we offer them for $17.50 No charge for alteration?. Parcel Post orders will receive prompt attention. here-sever- al dressed men in your community. pi ' M.J. GATHOF 8" BRX. & 8 424 West Market Sr. Between 4H 3ih. Louisville, Ky. REMEMBER THE DATE' GOSIGER RK REED & MILLER Special Rep. in charge w M K H inyi VJ IA V Vy Hi y, M V, . V;l Mi V. Additional Locals. For Sale. ?S iYn rvi n m ' M M V, Vy Y Y, V y. Si OV a iumu m sxsxsa8 tf 5 aj v M ill 8SK8SJ! Ml Wv vv M y. -t, "i .y v v, yj il v IfclJfc ,v M.S.a.C.2.K.ffi.a.JS.i2.sZ.4. mn & v, I V Eggs. Hens. Chickens Cocks, Today. 14 11 Found. A large nickel 11 open face, with fob. 3 00 6 10 18 15 vY ffi Forty barrel Flour Mill in good Look for the big Ad. Balls of course grain section and good town, well located near Public Square, in good reWanted. pair, good trade Will sell at bargain or exchange for good property. ReaBlack jack spoke timber will pay on son for selling, bad health. For parour yard in Columbia, $20 per 1000, ticulars address size 2 in. on heart,3 in. deep and 30 in, Stokes Bros., : The Adair Spoke Co. long. ' Monticello, Ky. 18-4- t. 2 l--t Don't fail to bring your shoes to J. Easner T. ror Sale. Turkeys. Geese Ducks plated watc&. Owner can have oy calling and describing same and paying for this notice. 19-2- t. - 1 & Son when they need reOne 15$ hand raare mule, 8 years eld, Wool spring clipping. They are nailing on half soles pairing. well broken, gpod style. Hides (green) by machinery in one minute. They A. C. Wheeler, Feathers are equipped for all shoe work and 19-Kniflley, Ky. Ginseng of best leather and carry a full line Beeswax, t" Anyone desiring hair Braided call Yellow Root compete with all prices. Bring can all your work in they are ready for it. on Mrs. J. Z. Pickett, Columbia, Ky. May Apple (per lb) Work guaranteed. tf 19-2- b 19-2- 6. Pure Bred Eggs For Saie . 75-ce- - 40 5 50 25 2 7fi 19-- 3t nts x White "Wyandott's for- - JSh Buff Leghorns 50 conts for 15. J. A. Williams. Monfcnniiftr tc '.Vr .v .t?v THE ADAIK COUNTY NEWS Gone to Her Reward. use of this poor quality of tobacco, the grower says it could be On Wednesday morning, Mch., used for fertilizing the land, "inthe 4th, the death angel visited stead of giving it to the manu- Jl the home of Mr. Thera Brock- - facturer at a price less than the man, and claimed for its victim cost of stripping and handling." There is undoubtedly a large his beloved wife, Bertha. She was 26 years old, and a amount of poor stuff put on the market which serves no good victim of that dreaded disease consumption. She leaves a hus- purpose. The Scott county growband, brother, and three little, er's suggestion probably will children to grieve for her, be- fa'l on deaf ears, but it mere'y sides other relatives and many bears out what has been said repeatedly that too many tobacco friends. Ber death was not unexpected, growers go in for quantity rather as she had been confined to her than quality. room for several months. All Purdy. that loving hands and the skill of a number of physicians could do, was done for her, but God The weather continues very cold and disagreeable.' Lots of knew best. Early in life she professed her sleet and snow. faith in Christ, and united with Old aunt Milly Redman is in a the United Brethren Church. very badrcondition at this writBertha was good and kind, ing. and beloved by all who knew I think the first night of March her. To the bereaved husband was the coldest night that we we can say; "weep not as one who have had this winter. has no hope." She was a kind and loving mother, and will be Misses Cordelia and Martha greatly missed in this communi- McQueary were visiting their ty, but most of all by her hus- brother. Pete, last Thursday band and little children, who are nightto see their sick child. It so lonely without her. But weep is better at this writing. not, for she is safe with Jesus, The clearing at W,T. McQueary s and is beckoning to loved ones to was a success last Saturday evjoin her around God's eternal ening. throne, where there will be no Mr. Joe McQueary and wife good-byemore parting or sad visited the latters parents last The sacred tie is broken, and Sunday night. she has gone to try the realities The first Saturday and Sunday of that great beyond, which, is the regular church meeting at sooner or later, we must all enPurdy; Rev. Sam Sullivan is the ter into. It is such a sweet pastor, and he is a good speaker thought for her loved ones to as well as a good man. know that she is at rest with JeWe fear that winter is coming sus, and that some sweet day they can all join her in heaven in the spring this time. I thinn an unbroken band around God's the ground hog certainly saw his throne. It is so hard to give her shadow. up, but it is God's will. His will Miss Ida Burton was the pleasbe done, not ours. ant guest of Misses Cordelia and Funeral services were conduct- Martha McQueary one day last ed by Rev. Wolford, and the in- week. terment was in the family buryMrs. Ellen Campbell, who has ing ground, in the presence of a been sick for several months, is large concourse of sorrowing relno better at this writing. atives and friends. Mr. Alvin Burton, our huxter, A Friend. made his regular trip last Mons. arm and a.rae What's The Matter With Your Baby? of general dullness. It cannot, of Course, describe its feelings, but as a preliminary measure you are safe in trying a mild laxative. Nine times out of ten, you will find it 'Is all the child needs, for its restlessness land peevishness are perhaps due to obstruction of the bowels, and once that has been remedied the headache, the (sluggishness and the many other evidences of constipation and indigestion will quickly disappear. Don't give the little one salts, cathartic pills or nasty waters, for these will act as purgatives, and they are too strong for a child. In the families of The young- mother and many an old Mrs. M S. Adams, Auburn, Ky., and Mrs. one, too is often puzzled to know the L.. M. Boyce, Tip Top, Ky., the only laxacause of her child's ill nature. Tho loudness of its crying does not neces- tive given Is Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. sarily Indicate the seriousness of its It has been found to answer most perfectly trouble. It may have nothing more tho all the purposes of a laxative, and its very matter with it than a headache or a feel-tag- NEUMONIA left me with a frightful cough ard very weak. J had spells when I coul X hardly breathe or speak for 10 to 29 minutes. My doctor could, not help me, but 1 was completely cured by STORING WINTER VEGETABLES Different Vegetables Should Be Treated In Different Ways. Enough vegetables in the fall go to waste from the average farm garden to supply the table during the entire winter. The task of storing is not difficult if one has a knowledge of the conditions best suited for storage and Is willing to perform a small amount of labor. A dry, well aired, frost proof room, cellar or sodhouse will serve the purpose. The most favorable temperature is not over 50 degrees F. Celery, cabbage and sweet potatoes should be stored in the coolest part of the room. Racks should be adjusted on which to place the storage boxes or barrels. This avoids the dangers of overheating, excess moisture and prevents decay. All vegetables should be gathered before frost, sorted aud thoroughly dried before packing. For long storing preserve those of most perfect formation and firm texture. Each root or tuber should be placed a few inches apart in alternate layers with clean, dry sand. In removing those for use care should be taken each time to recover any that may be exposed. The earth for packing should be clean and dry and should be collected in dry recommend it especially for the use of children, women, and" old folks generally people who need a gentle bowel mildness and freedom from griping DR. KING'S New. Discovery Mrs. 50c AND J. E. Cox, Joliet, 111. $1.00 AT ALL DRUGGISTS. stimulant. Thousands of American families have been enthusiastic about it for more than a quarter of a century. Anyone wishing to make a trial of this remedy before buying it in the regular wav of a druggist at fifty cents or one dollar a large bottle (family size) can have a sample bottle sent to the homo free of charge by simply addressing Dr. "W. B. Caldwell. 405 Washington St., Monticello. 111. Your name and address on a postal card will do. C. D. Crenshaw SURGEON I VETERINARY Nell, No. I. to visit his sister, Mrs. James Menzies. - Owing to the bad weather we Mr. C. P. Bell and his mother visited relatives at Gradyville have not had prayer meeting for the last two weeks. last Saturday and Sunday. Special Attnetin lo Fus Kinnaird, of Red Lick, was here last Friday. B. Mr. E. Spavin or any surFistulo, Poll-evi- l, gical work done at fair prices 1 am well fixed to take care of stock. Mon Mr. J. C. Bsll and son, J ey due when work is done or stock of Metcalfe county, visited removed from stables. Fil-mor- e, Miss Blapche Walker has been visiting her parents at thisp lace. Mrs. Mary Bell last Sunday. LOCATION NEAR ED HUGHES RESIDENCE, ON BURK5YILLE STREET. Last Wednesday, the 25th, Mr. Felix Cole, a farmer, of Weed, Mrs. Roy Walker was in Co- and Miss Elma Reece, daughter lumbia recently. of John Reece, were happily marMr. C. A. Bell, of Red Lick, ried at the home'of the bride in the presence of a few special was here one day last week. Mrs. Carrie Walker and sons, friends. Will and Hopson, visited relaNell.lNo. 2. tives here last week. G. E. Hamiltonchas just put a Miss Annie Kinnaird closed new veranda to his house which school at this place last Friher add greatly to its appearance. day. Mr. L. C. Walker was in Co- Joseph H. Stone, Attonev-At-Law Q Will practice in this and adjoining counties. -. Jamstown, Kentucky r k (J G. P. SMYTHE for g lumbia recently. Mrs. R. H. Kinnaird is very summer season rather than after the heavy fall rains. Carrots, sweet pota sick with pneumonia. A VARIETY OF WINTER D. W. Kinnaird has recently built himself a large feed barn. A. C. Pulliam has the grip. Mrs. C. S. Bell, who has been sick for some time, is better. FIRE INSURANCE and real;estate VEGETABLES. The Mothers' Favorite. children should be harmless. It should be pleasant to take. It should be effectual. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is all of this and is the mother's favorite everywhere. For sale by Paull Drug Co. Ad. day. A cough medicine ior A tobacco grower writes a letter to the Georgetown News in which he makes a suggestion that is worth considering by farmers who are engaged in the production of "the weed." He says he believes it would work both to the interest of the landlord and tenant to "keep the common tail end of the prop off the market entirely, ' ' If the tobacco he says which sells for less than four cents could be kept off the market by some plan worked out between the landlord and tenant, it would be to the benefit of both. It costs as much to .strip and market this common stuff as it does the good tobacco and it proves about a clear loss t0 thetenant." As to a possible . jssssS 'ONB i riffiop t wi!v warn capes. A few drops in the drinking water cures and prevents cholera, diarrhoea, and other chick diseases. One 60c bottle makes 12 gallons of medicine A" all druggists. Sample and booklet on "Dis eases 01 i'owis" .sent FREE. Bourbon Remedy Co. Iexiagton, Ijr. Of BOUBBON POULTRY CURE doTOi a chick's throat cures pre Yob a Woman? The Woman's Tonic m SALE AT ALL DMNOSIS HHHHf toes, beets, turnips, parsnips, cabbage, salsify and celery keep well stored by Messrs. Walker & Gill, of CoMrs. Bob Sympson is at the this method. lookVegetables less perfect in form, lets lumbia, were here last week bedside of her sister, Mrs. Rol-li- n firm in texture should be reserved for price. immediate use These may be stord in ing for cattle at a fancy Kinnaird. barrels or boxes with latticed bottoms Mr. J. H. Kinnaird, Jr., of Sweet potatoes should be well dried, Rufus Pulliam sold one work paper, packed in sand as wrapped in Red Lick, passed through here mule to a Mr. indicated, and kept in coolest part of Hurt for $140. store room. Celery should be taken last Friday en route to Columbia from ground on a clear day. trans Mr. Hutchison, the produce ferred to boxes of clean, dry sand The tops aud leaf portions should not be covered, but the bleached part should be well packed in the sand and placed in the coolest part of the stor Birdseve view of our Plant age room. Cabbage and cauliflower will keep for a long time if gathered and stored with the head and roots Intact. The large outside leaves, should be removed. Each head should be surrounded with clean, dry straw and placed downward a few Inches apart. Pack aud store the same as celery. If desired parsnips may be allowed to remain in the ground all winter They should be covered in the fall with clean straw. After the earlj spring thaw they may be removed, washed and stored in a cool place. Parsley and watercress may be transported to flowerpots or boxes and kept in good growing condition throughout the winter. Tomatoes may be stored very late in the fall if the entire vine is carei fully pulled up and hung over racks Largest. in Dixie" In the coolest part of the frostproof room, or the fruit may be picked from the vines and placed on racks sever-aInches apart By these methods a Incorporated large portion of the green tomatoes will ripen and keep indefinitely. If a frost proof storage place is not available, the trench method Is satisfactory for storing cabbage, turnips, carrots, parsnips, salsify, beets, etc. Windows, 'Doors, Blinds, Mouldings, Columns, A well drained location should be se- t Catalog Etc. for Work, lected and the trench should be about seven feet deep. Clean straw should be filled in to the depth of about one foot. The trench may be divided in sections for each variety of vegetaLb lEVERYTHINGilN; bles. The cabbage should be arrang- 'ES&SBCu filling ed as previously mentioned. In the trench the earth should be firmly packed and well heaped. Two boards nailed together lengthwise to form a sloping roof should be placed over the top to shed rain and snow. Vegetables stored In a trench may freeze in a severe winter and remain frozen until the spring thaw. The gradual extraction of the frost leaves the vegetables uninjured, but a sudden thaw will greatly impair the texture and flavor. The cost of vegetables grown out of season In greenhouses and available in all markets during the winter and American Fence. Also Elwood early spring is so high as almost to prohibit their use by people of moderate means, except .as a luxury. Therefore If more attention were paid s In each home to the storage of a supply of winter vegetables the CO- daily meals would be more easily planned, the daily diet be made more Incorporated wholesome and one of the problems In the high cost of food supply would 1 12-- 1 1G Eaat j- ttatkef StreetBetween First and BrookE3"3 SETi. be practically overcome. Professor1 M. JL4 Stoner, North Dakota. Agricultural u l 333 a ES 53 e$ s A 5E& 1 !ag 1 . . o.-- . &W 8 -- 2fc J if i T. o. . q ." I IK Sj iston, Haleit;.!, .C JU$ nid kirtf"? ''! ".11 wr-" mo price SuC 'sxa i'a: "i .!- -' : man, of Columbia, was here last week. BirtdayDinner. Miss Beatrice Jeans, who has been numbered with those on W. J. Hughes & Sons Co., Louisville, Kentucky. the sick list,for the past month, we are glad to report better. March the 7th, 1914, being her seventeenth birthday a number of her relatives and associates made her very happy by visiting her home with a lot of nice things to eat besides lots of nice pres- WHOLESALE Brackets, Write Stair our E ttOOFIJNG Steel Fence Posts DEHLER BROS. - Asphalt, Gravel, Rubber, Galvanized and Printed. r and ents which she appreciated very much. She enjoyed Ethe day so well, andfall Jwho were present seemed to enjoy themselves. There were a number of both young and old. There were 65 in number. Mr. Jim Fudge, who had been sick for some time, was permitted to be in the midst. Uncle Jimmie Roe, who had just returned from Texas, offered thanks at the table of thirteen young ladies. After dinner they had some nice singing. The day will long be remembered by all present. ' A frie'rid, Mary Roach. Chamberlain's Tablets for Constipation. For constipation, Chamberlain's Tablets are excellent. Easy to take, mild and gentle In effect. Give them a trial. For sale by Paull Drug Co. Ad. gen-irou- College. .. I i.ouisviSIe. Ky, s '"J -- 1. THE' ADAIR 'COUNTY NEWS Li THE Obituary. SE EKS TO SHIELD Mr, Add Bradshaw, as he was familiarly known, who lived one and one half miles out from town on the road to Gadberry departed this life on Jan., 22nd, 1914. He was 57 years 2 months and 19 days old. He was born and reared in Russell county near Russell Springs. His father's name was Seth Bradshaw, two brothers and twosis:ers survive. He was married on Dec, 23rd, 1S78 to Miss Helen Kimbler, sister of Geo. Kimbler, of Russell Springs. To this union were born eleven children nine of whom survive him. six sons and The It Always Helps says Mrs. Sylvania Woods, of Clifton Mills, Ky;, in writing of her experience with Cardui, the woman's tonic. She says further: "Before I began to use Cardui, my back and' head would hurt so bad, I thought the pain would kill me. I was hardly able to do any of my housework. After taking three bottles of Cardui, I began to feel like a new woman. I soon gained 35 pounds, and now, I do all my housework, as well as run a big water mill. I wish every suffering woman would give LOU IS VI LL TIMES FOR 1913 i: KRATORY BEBDS Virginia, "Spoilsman's Para- icrao Book Spoiled the Water. The late Dr. Meikle of Crieff Hydro, is the hero of many stories, none better known than that of his desire to induce his guests to adopt his own "temperance' principles. He became aware of the practice indulged in by some patrons of the Hydro of concealing certain cor dials in their bedrooms and of ordering shaving dise," Wants Laws Enforced. RIGID MEASURE PROPOSED. i BRIGHTER..BETTER, BIGGER THAN EVER The Woman's Tonic and it always does me good," Headache, backache, side ache, nervousness, feelings, etc., are sure signs of womantired, worn-oly trouble. Signs that you need Cardui, the woman's tonic. You cannot make a mistake in trying Cardui for your trouble. It has been helping weak, ailing women for more than fifty years. ut THE REGULAR PRICE OF Game Killed In Violation of Both State and Federal Statutes Is Offered For Sale In Many Cities Game Warden System Urged Pothunter's Gun Is pxSh iRmm i water tnlmo at bed- io- vTt.w serv-I- U VfPrelk V ( Captured. Norfolk, Va. Warned by Charles E. ' Brewster, game expert of the depart-ment of agriculture in charge of game preservation, that Virginia is rapidly declining from its position as :i "sportsman's paradise' a bill has been prepared which if enacted into law will exert stringent protection over all migratory birds. Tidewater Virginia has been the meeting place for sportsmen of the Down toward the Dismal north. swamp and along the section in the extreme southeastern part of the state there are scores of shooting clubs, many of them owned by New York men who make this section their headquarters for weeks at a time durins the duck season. It is not at this clas of sportsmen that the new laws will be aimed, but at pothunters and others who are depleting the game supply for market purposes. Mr. Brewster exhibited a pothunter's gun which was captured between Washington and Alexandria. It is eight feet six inches long, with a one and inch bore, and weighs more than 100 pounds. The gun used half a pound of giant powder and one and a half pounds of double B shot. This charge was in the gun when it was captured. The man from whom the gun was taken, Mr. Brewster said, was fined $30 for having the gun in his possession. Mr. Brewster delivered an address and declared that the case was one that required immediate attention. He said: "Unless steps are taken for the prevention of the wholesale slaughter of wild game and its shipment from the state Virginia will soon be deprived of one of her greatest resources. Game killed in violation of your state laws, which, by the way, are most atrocious, is exposed for sale in markets every day, and yet nothing is done to prevent it. I saw trapped ducks offered for sale right here game killed in viola-tioof both your state laws and federal statutes. "The only way that game laws can be effectively enforced is by the employment of a game warden system, and I shall strongly advocate at every opportunity the adoption of this system in Virginia. It is impossible to enforce your present laws because you cannot get a local warden to testify against his neighbor. Virginia is one of four states that have not adopted the game warden system, and when one considers that Virginia once was the most prolific producer of all sorts of wild game this statement becomes more astounding. The wild turkey that once were plentiful have nearly all been killed off. The Virginia deer famous all over the country in its day. has become little more than a memory What has happened to the wild turkeys and the deer will happen to the pheasants, partridges and some of the other species. The slaughter of wild ducks by pot and market hunters continues under the archaic laws of your state. The federal government is doing everything possible to aid in the preservation of game and is interested in Virginia because here is offered a great opportunity to see the enforcement of the federal laws." 1 five-eight- a trial. I still use Cardui when I feel a little bad, THE LOUISVILLE TIMi: IS If YOU $5.00 A YEAR YOUR WILL SEND ORm Get a Bottle Today J 64 TO US, YOU CAN GET THE ADASR C0UNT1 Misses Pearl and Mary Burton were the pleasant guest of Miss Born, to the wife of Mr. H, 0. Dot Burton last Sunday. Mrs. J. A. Denton is improvCorbin, Feb., 23, a daughter. Mr. Jesse Burton is very low ing slowly with dropsy. Purdy. NEW AND Burton bought a Miss Dollie Burton spent last farm from Sam Bryant. Mr. Dudley Harmon moved to week with her brother, near GenMr. Jim Pages near Coburg. try mill. Mr. Pete Bryant moved into Mrs. John T. McEIeroy was at the bedside of her father last Dudley Harmon's residence last Monday. Sunday. Miss Mary Corbin visited her Chronic Stomach Trouble Cured. grand parents, near Holmes, last There is nothing more .discouraging Saturday and Sunday. than a chronic disorder of the stomach. Is it not surprising that many Mr. JouiLtLowe, our shoe drum- suffer for years with such an ailment mer, called on our merchant one when a permanent cure is within their reach and may be had for a triday last week. fle? "About one year ago," says P. vis- H. Beck, Mr. Jim Corbin and family of Wakelee, Mich., "I bought a package of Chamberlain's ited at Mr. Pete Powells last SatTablets,fand since using them I have urday and .Sunday. felt perfectly well. I had previously r. j'ta Foster and wife, of used anyttnumberof of differentof medany icines, but'none them were i. atson, 7 visited at Mr. W. E. lssting benefit." For sale by Paull Drug Co. Ad Fosters last Sunday. Messrs. Albert Morris and Austin Streevals left for Illinois last Subscribe for the Adair Sunday night. County News. $100 a Uncle Cy Burton and wife are year. very sick at this writing. at this writing. Later, is dead. Mr. J. B. THE L0U1SVILE TIMES BOTH ONE YEAR FOR ONLY $4.50. THE LOUISVILLE TIMES the best afternoon paper prte ted anywhere. Has the best corps of corr . three daughters. All of;them were present at the time of his death but one daughter, Mrs. Luther Conover, of Williamsville. III., who arrived a short time after his deathandwas'at the funeral. He was converted'in his young manhood days and united with the Methodist church at Mount Pleasant Russell Co. Whenfthe family moved to Adair county and located at the present home he united with the Methodist church at Tabor and lived a consistent life to the send.He said during his sickness tojjhis family that if thiswas fjhis time to go Amen. He was an honest industrious man and his home a pleasant happy one. Heiwaslstricken down with Pneumonia on Saturday night and died the next Thursday! week. The Jjlfuneral services were held atlgthe home place conducted by P. JBarger in the presence ofa goodly number of relatives and jfriends. His body was one night, who was staggering; in under a heavy VI III aQ.&JUi tray of hot wajugs. Dr. 'SOAP WONT H7JKT ter Meikle asked her IT." where she was going with these things. She replied that she was taking shaving water to the gentlemen. "Come here." said the doctor, leading the way to a bathroom. The maid followed in fear and trembling. The doctor pulled out a penknife ami. taking a hunk of soap, cut it into small piece, which he dropped into the jug, with the caustic remark. "Soap won't hurt it. It's shaving water, you know." The curses that ensiled in several bedrooms are unknown, but it is assured that, if known, they" would be unprintable. -- Toronto Globe. Lo, a cloud's about to vanish From the day Ancl a brazen wrong to crumble Into clny! Lo. the right's about to conquer! Clear the way: tVith the right shall many more Enter smiling at the door. "With the giant wrong shall fall Many others, great and small. That for ages long have held us For their prey. Men of thought and men of action Clear the way! Charles Mackay. Ft w&JfoLJrlfm rH&s?3 Wiih wFSi?sm enjoy furtive rf Meeting a IN ant in a corridor Clear the Way. ' His Queer Request. Cyril Maude tells the following story about hit old friend. W. S. Penley: Penley was stopping house in Brittany. France, and the ' morning after his arrival, rinding no looking glass in his room, rang at a country 4fo Ata 19 74-- - the bell. "Appor-teche-val.- z mot un " laidto rest in the"'Hurt further to the bereave- he said to pondents. Covers the Kentucky field i burying ground. To add the maid who an- n fectly. Covers the general news 6k completely. Has the best and fullest rr. kets reports. DEMOCRATIC in politics h The Dally fair to everybody. SPftm Vftl D ciiRcr.ifin AWAY louis And The Times County It TI0N RIGHT DENTAL OFB1CE Dr. James Triplet! Adair News DENTIST OVER PAULL DRUG CO. ment of this sad family little Herbert, son of Mrs. Luther Conover, who came to:be present at the death and funeral of her father was taken with Pneumonia a short timeafter the father's death and only lived seven days and entered into the other life. To still make it more distressing the little'' fellow died before his father arrived. The way seems hard sometimes and mysterious to us poor short sigth ed mortals, but Godjknows it all. And we know that "all things work together' for good to them that love the Lord." "Suffer the littleVchildren to come unto me, and forbid them not for of such is! Tthe Kingdom of Heaven." "The cross that he gave may be heavy, But it ne'er out weighs his grace; The storm that I feared may surround swered it. The maid grinned and then, choking with laugher, ran down to her master. "Monsieur.' she cried, "your THE MAID GP.IXNED. friend who arriv ed last night is mad. He has nothing on but his dressing gown, and he asked me to bring him a horse!" The host ran up and asked Penley what on earth he wanted a "cheval" for. "Well. was Penley's reply, "we talk of a cheval glass at home, don't we? 1 thought 'cheval' was the French word for mirror." She Could Lecture Them. Mr. Frederick Towusend Martin in his book. "Things I Remember." tells a story of a titled lady, well known in English society, with very decided and outspoken opinions on certain subjects. One day she was out at lunch and the conversation turned on the pleasures of life. Every one present gave his or her idea of what constituted enjoyment, and. at last. Lady Henry remarked in her impressive manner. "For myself. I like dinners better than anything else!" "Dinners!" exclaimed her host in a tone of great surprise. "My dear Lad; Henry, surely you are not a gonr-metV' Is the best afternoon daily paper published in Louisville. is Democratic Wood-ro- w Columbia, Ky. RCS PHONE 20. OFFICE PHONB 8 BULLDOG BALKS BURGLARS. a,nd is heartily supporting Wilson for the Presi- and Indigestion caused me trroat distress 8 for two years. I tried many things for it in the best pills or medicine I ever tried dehcv. The campaign is on and if you want to in touch DR. KING'S keep with all the parties NewLifePills Konwm WELL C.E. Hatfield. Gny an, W. Va. 25 CENTS PER BOTTLE AT ALL DRl'GGISTS. Although Subdued, Struggle With Animal Rouses Neighbors. me, Monongahela. Pa. Fighting desper But ib ne'er excludes his face. ately for his mistress, a pet bulldog, from The thorns in my path are not. sharper, prevented two masked burglars Stang. plundering the home of Charles Than composed his crown for me: at Elrama. near here. Both of the j The cup that I drink not more bitter, men were badly bitten about the legoi Than he drank in Gethsemine. and the dog sustained severe injuries Mrs. Stang. The cross is not greater than his grace, in his desperate defense of bound and whom the burglars had The storm can not hide his blessed gagged. face Although the marauders finally overI am satisfied to know came the animal, the noise made That with Jesus here below in the conflict reached the ears of neighbors, and the burglars were forcI can conquer every foe. ed to flee before they were able to pack up the articles they had gath"Marriage is a tie," says the ered. When rescued Mrs. Stang was unis no conscious, but later revived. cynical Bachelor, "but that "Oh. no." drawled her ladyship: "I like dinners because I know am certain to have a man on either side of me who en n't set away!" 1 throughout the United States sub- reason why noose. ' it should be a WIFE SHARES SIGNATURE. scribe for the Times. We can furnish The Times and The Adah s County News both for 84.50 per year Come to the office or mail in your subscription. .. j Once in a while there is a adI will drill wells in Adair and frank baseball manager who adjoining counties. See me be- mits he lo3t a game on its mer- band's name, was the decision of Judge George W. Allen in the action of Mrs. its. fore contracting. Latest Ada Wright for divorce against P. agreed-thaCarlson Wright In the district court machinery of all kinds.Mothers generally are Warranto sworn out for the arrest of Pump Repairing Done. Give it is necessary, , to , be'gia Mrs. Wright were dismissed, 1 im-yroved DRILLER Check Signed by Woman With Husband's Name Is Not Forgery. Denver. That a wife does not com-mit forgery by signing her husband's name to a check on money in a hank, though the money is in the hus- t , ; me a, Gall.: ' i. ."'. 4:t LC YATES spanking boy babies afc the age of one year and girl babies at Ithe age of sixteen months. -- Mrs. Wright asserted that she and the children were in tieed and that ahe fdgned .her husband's nume to- two becks for $25 each. Mr. Wright repu diated his wife's authority to sign hi - name. A Fair Warning. Many a man soes to war without ih slightest conception of what it really is." said a veteran of General Hubert E. Lee's army. "In 1SM I had command of a detail made up of a dozen or two recruits that had just come up from the gulf states. The first night we were near the enemy 1 managed to find a deserted cabin and. after placing my picket out in front, we tiling ourselves down to sleep. In the middle of the night I changed the picket, selecting for duty a young fellow who had exhibited the most Into exterminate the entense army. tire northern "About dawn I was awakened by the well known "Ping, ping!' of bullets against the logs of the cabin and the. expostulating voice of my picket. Gosaw that a small ing to the door. scoating party of federal soldiers had di..covered signs of Confederates In tte cabin and were trying to drive us oot by firing from the opposite hill. 1 rt rned to my picket and gave a gasp ot astonishment. The young man Mood in the midst of the clearing while ihe bullets whistled around him. There was no sign of fear "about him. hut he was tremendously excited. He h:id dropped bis musket and was waving his' arms, trying to attract the attention, of. the enemy, and shouting-nc- . the top of his voice in tones of ret al uionstrance: "Sa-a;.you fellows over yonder! JK.9 in here; Don't you all be thars folks in here!" New York Post 1 , J 8 THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Gradyville. The weather has been fine for ,.afew days. Quite a demand in this section at present for milch cows. Miss Stranton, of Owen coun-tis the guest of Mrs. L. C y, Nell at this time. Messr. Gillenwaters and Stagg, of Nashville, were in our midst last week with dry goods and Sparksville. The measured four inches. lengtn or it was eigmeen incuts, and the height of it was twelve inches. The size of its foot was as large as his hand. From its joint to its foot was as long as from his elbow to his hand. Mr. Rowe thinks the weight of this frog was abour 5 lb., and if things work out as he expects, some time in the near future he will have it on exhibition a " Ready for To - morrow ? Horses digest their feed less thoroughly than other farm animals. In order to insure thorough digestion of all the food eaten, and to make your horses readier for next day's work, add to their evening feed a teaspoonful of oeejjee I am using BeeDce STOCK MEDICINE with ray horses regularly and find it a saving proposition on feed. It also makes them healthy, thriving and clean. It will lessen your feed bills. It will Increase your profits. medicine Ira Johnston. R. F. D. No. 1. O'Neill. Nebr. J 25c, 50c end $1. per can. At voor dealer's. 3 K. a. I a shoes. Russell Springs. Plenty of maple sugar and syrup on our market this week Mr. Leonard Wilson, Jr., mem at 20c per lb., and one dollar per ber of Wilson Bros., firm, is in gallon. the Louisville market, this week. J. T. Mercer, of Milltown, Mrs. Tina Irvin, who has been boughtseveralhogs of J. A. Diddangerously sick, is thought to dle last week at the market price. be some better. Strong Hill has been hard at Mr. Avery Stephenson, wno work on his saw mill, trying to has been visiting his mother and get it in shape to saw for the sister for some weeks, will return past few days but he says he is to Chicago, in a few days. about to fail. Mrs. P. L. Wilson entertained Uncle Charlie Yates has the at dinner last Sunday, in honor first mule colt for this section of Miss Mary Miller and Prof. this season. It is just like all McChesney. The other guests the other mules of his, a good were, Miss Bertha Hatfield, Miss one. Geneva Stephens, Mrs. Ermine The produce men. Messrs. Wilson, Mrs. Avery Stephenson 'Hutchison and Burris, made their and Mr. Leonard Wilson. regular trip to our town last Mr. D. Lowe was at the J. week paying 14c per lb., for Kimble Hotel Thursday night. chickens, and 20c per dozen for sggs. You would be surprised Dr. A. A. Hatfield, Danville, spent a few days of last week in to know the amount of produce town. that is taken up each week, by our Mr. G. A. Kimb'le and S. .these men. are in the Cincinnati marMr. Charlie Herriford, the ket this week. lumber man, of Co Mrs. S. P. Miller and daughtlumbia, called in to see us one day last week, while en route er, Julia, Columbia, visited Mrs. for Green county, where he has Miller's daughter, Miss Mary, at had a large amount of lumber this place last Friday nigKt, and attended the closing exercises of .sawed out. the school. Messrs. Baker & Morrison, of We regretted to see our school Columbia, are having their new close, and our teachers leave saw mill placed this wek, near Every one is loud in their praise this place. They have quite a McCheslarge amount of timber bought of the teachers, Prof. ney, Bernard and Miss Mary and Mr. Morrison informed us Miller, and are ready to ac 'that they expected to buy more knowledge the good work they before they moved their mill have done in the school. Prot. from the present location, would McChesney and Miss Miller left be m this community the most Tuesday for their homes, taking of the year. with them the good wishes of The recent bad spell of weath- their many friends. ' er has put a check on our farm Breeding ers, but we are glad to say that that they have made a fine start We are having the coldest in this section. All of the plant beds are burned and sown and weather of the season. . quite a number of acres of ground Miss Addie Bardin, a young has been turned for corn and girl about twenty years old, who and we must say here has been making her home with that we never had a finer pros- Mrs. Mary Breeding, of this pect for a wheat crop at this place, died a few days ago of season of the year than we have tuberculosis. Funeral services now, and we don't suppose there were conducted by Bro. Caugh-rowas ever a time in the history of this place, and burial serthis people, that they will need vices were held at Fairplay the it worse than at the time when following day. it will mature. We can not tell Mr. William Loyd, age eighty-fivdied at his home a few days at this time what would have ago. His death was rather sud of our people living back on our dry ridges, if they had den and quite a shock to his many relatives and friends, not been accessible to the fer- -' Dr. and Mrs. Harlan Simpson tile land of Russell Creek, where returned from Burkes ville a few they grew corn last year in an days ago. abundance. There is scarcely a Mr. Robert Royse and family day passes through our place returned from Texas last.Wed-nesda.loaded down with fine looking They will make their corn as ever grew any where home in this vicinity. it rom that section of county but Mr. John Reese has purchased there is always a way for us to an interest in the store at Cofer. The present stock will be inget through. creased. They expect to have the Mr. AlbertBrummett,of Sparks-vill- best equipped general store in was in our midst a few this section. Mr. Cofer Reese was in Codays ago, and informed us that old Brother Ezekiel Rowe, of his lumbia last week. Miss Mina Breeding's conditown, had made a wonderful distion is much improved at present, covery on his farm. He had and her many friends are anxfound a frog and it was of a very ious to see her out again. remarkable size. The head of Miss Minnie Royse is visiting this frog was as large as his two her sister, Mrs. Cofer Reese, fists. Between the frogs eyes this week. ,A-Ant- "Sji2i-E- S NOBLE PEACOCK One of the best sons of the Grand Old Sire, Jordan Peacock, will make the season of 1014 at Gradyville, Ky , and will insure a colt for the Low Price of $10.00 NOBLE PEACOCK has proven himself to be the Best Breeder in Southern Kentucky. His get last: year wore the blue tie over every other horse coir that was shown at the Columbia Fair, as those who were there and saw that beautiful little Chestnut Missie ihat I paraded in front of the Grand Stand that made the other colts take i back seat and sit down till the little Missie graduated is evidence that NOBLE is the Best Breeder, and there were a number of colts by some of the noted horses of the country. Some of them were sired by stallions that made the season at $25, and there were two in the Jt that the season cost $50. Now what is the use to pay from $25 to $50 for a colt when you can get a better one for $10? My plan is to live and let live. Just think-o- f the wonderful Peacock mare that was shown at the Columbia Fair last year by Wilson Bros., and won every time she entered the ring. She won the $500 prize for the best stallion, mare or gelding. Also $50 for the most beautiful stallion, mare or gelding, and for the best saddle mare, 4 years old and over, and she 's a Peacock, too. The stock that you have heard some stallion owners say couldn't do nothing, but when they come to a showdown they are always in the monev and especially when you have one to sell. Description of NOBLE PEACOCK: He is 6 years old. 15J hands high- - weighs ,050 pounds, is a beautiful Mahogany Bay. goes all five of the saddle gaits with both ends up as high as you ever saw a Peacock. He carries the best natural show tail I ever saw. Has a long goose neck and a beautiful head and a large, brown eye and is strictly sound in every way. NOBLE'S breeding, by Jourdan Peacock No. 1148, bv Peacock 498, by Blue Jeans No. 3. Jourdan's dam, Lena Rivers, No. 700, by CabbeU's Lexington, by Gist Black Hawk, by Blood's Black Hawk. Noble's first dam, by Artist Jewel, No. 882, by 2nd Jewel, 84. by Jewel Denmark 70, by Washington's Denmark, 64. Noble's 2nd dam by Cromwell Denmark, No. 73, 3rd dam, by Artist No. 75 There is not a better bred stallion living than Noble Peacock, and not one in the world that has as much rich blood in him as Noble, that stands at as low a price as this fine young horse. 1 1 i JBOfiCS Every floor is teeming with the newest and best in Wail and Floor Coverings Stocks tip the Acme of Excellence RUGS, CARPETS, DRAPERIES and WALL PAPER Vie with each other for Early Recognition The Best news of all are our Low Prices, fixed by an Economical Organization, Centrally Located, yet re moved from the high rent district. - Hubbuch Bros., k Wellendorff MarkerSt Incorporated 522 and 524 West For more than Thirty Years, Louisville's Leading Carpet and Rug House. -- well-known Every dollar's worth of Royal Fence on a farm increases its selling value many fold SM33 -- mx J- - being done today irT thousands of cases ? Run down farms are being bought up, fenced, fertilized and otherwise improved and worked or sold wnacis -- X n at handsome profit. as assKr i r4 r. v. 2 1 to-bac- 3 JACKS. s Jacks at $10.00 to insure a I will stand 3 Jacks, all black mare with foal. These are all first-clas- s and style. with size Now if you want to breed to the" best, come to my stables. I have been in the breeding business 35 years and know how to handle this kind of stock. Money is always due when mares are traded or removed from the neighborhood. Pasture 10c per day or Respectfully, fed at cost first-clasof-fee- Of all farm improve ments, woven wire fence costs the KK- - least and or M enhances Jit r'ulueJfc most jTS 'l S d. Ml W. L. GRADY. III n, Absher. Rugby. Misses Bertha Dillingham and Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Moore vis- e, Arva Cave were visiting Holmes a few nights ago. Messrs. at ited at the home of your scribe last Sunday. stiff steel wire, tl.2 strongest and best r i. mmm&gg&asssmsriFSAfXi possible to produce for SiWfy&y' fort ri nor nnmn5P; Thp s5x-v .ir"4 wiaorifflr vz s ifjTi xy.-c or upright wires are continuous :. 5" from top to bottom of the fenger--and secured to the horizontal wires q ji y s jtr JLafrSkv V V by the Royal loop. Being wrapped around the horizontal wires entirely within the tension curves, the stays are rigidly held place and side slipping prevented. The whole wSr for a fabric of the greatest strength and anr-I- e flexibility, the best of the continuous stay fences. z. jt 1 t ji fLsXV sf J3 fZdk Fence "3 Jf J Jrf&jri. 5 jr rj" IsT UOWSM made jcsrj&cy. heavy, hai-tr-yof JrgyAfrf' Vr y irT-- ? Ro-- al y JTS yi - &5 r M3 &- A r 5 REED & MILLER, - Columbia, Ky. Residence Phone-1- be-co- me Delaney Robertson Gilliam Akin, Golan A.kin, Magand A. H. Feese visited relatives gie Moore, James Rosson and at Campbellsville last Saturday Walter Harvey were at T. J. Rossons last SaturdayJjnight and and Sunday. i "Surveying j BS Business Pho e 131? Land Owners Attention. DR. J. N. MURRELL y. e, Sunday. T. C. Faulhner, is prepared to do DENTIST Miss Ethel Moore and brothers your Surveying correctly. Uncle Billy Collins is very low Esther and Willie, visited rela Office, Front ruoms In Jeffries BTd'g years He has thirty-thre- e tives here a few days of last with lagrippe. It will push him up a St airs. experience. Charges reaweek. to get well. sonable. Phone 74 or Columbia, - Kentucky Miss Ella Humphress was the write Misses and Artie Janes pleasant guest of Miss Zella East visited their Grand parents near T. C. Faulkner, last Saturday night. Notice to Teachers Dirigo last Monday. Columbia, Ky. Miss Annie Sharp is spending From the 20th of March, 1914, 1 will Miss Mima Breeding, of Breeda few days with her cousin,Mrs. enforce the rules and regulations of ing, is 3till low with typhoid fe- er, of Milltown, passed through the Teachers' Library of Adair counJ. C. Absher, near Columbia. here last week en route to the ty as posted on the inside of front Miss Flora Grant, who has ver. cover of eacli volume. The fine, (5) been at Lebanon for several - Last Saturday night at the bedside of their cousin, Mima five cents per week for more than four weeks that a book may be kept will be weeks, returned home last week. home of your scribe, Miss Alta Breeding. collected. I wish to state also that the books of the Teachers' Reading Mrs. Mary Pendleton is spend- Thompson fell backwards down There has been several chick- Circle Course for this year are now in ing a few days with her niece the stairs and hurt one of her Library. Teachers and students ens missing in our neighborhood the Mrs. J. E. Burton, who is very ankles but not bad. preparing for examination will please L'-.r- a sick. Mr. Dick Breeding and broth- - lately. take note. Tobias Huffaker, Supt. r