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The Adair County news: July 22, 1914 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1914 ada1914072201_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: July 22, 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. i- -' v" VOLUWE XVI! flf Fitz-Patric- k I 7 ja. O SJL1J " COLUMBIA, mttii JULY'22, JQ14. T JV A i . AHAIR, COUNTY, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY NUMBER 38 INDICTED FOR PERJURY Primary Election Officers.' Casey County Loses a Fine Woman. Fair Called off at Columbia Personals. j j Mrs. Alice Winfrey, who was the West Columbia Jas Suddarth. Winfrey, Alleged Salvation Army Leaders W. B. Patteson, Judges; W. H. Flow- beloved wife of Mr. J. A. county, Creek, this died on Damron's ers, Sheriff, John Squires, Clerk. Saturday week. She was about Languish in Jail ai SomerEast Columbia. E. F Mullinix, M. last years forty old, and was a lady highly O. Stevenson, Judges; L. T. Neat, iepected, one who will be sadly set, Ky. Sheriff, J. R. Garnett, Clerk. missed, not only by her husband and W. C. Yates, S. M. Bak- children, but by the entire neighborMilltown 'Somerset.Ky., July 16. A man and er, Judges; Albert Mercer, Sheriff, J. hood. She was a devoted member of the Church, and while in health was a woman known as Moses Simpson B. Keltner, Clerk. active in church work. The deceased and Mabel Stevens respectively, claim Keltner. G T. Kemp, Mannie ing to belong to the Salvation Army Kemp, Judges; Woody Henderson, was a daughter of Thomas Bell, of Dunnville. Besides her husband she who have been conducting religious Sheriff, Lee Vier. Clerk. leaves seven children, Miss Linnie services en the streets for three weeUs, Gradyvilie. D 0. Wheeler, W. K. Winfrey, who attended "Liudsej- are prisoners in the county jail. Since Judges; W. L. Fletcher, Sher- Wiison, last year, .being one of' the coming here they have been living as Akiu, iff, Eugene Nell, Clerk. number. Her school mates will be husband and wife On Monday they Elroy J. T." Hose, R. L Campbell, sorry to learn that she has been bereft weie married in Monticello. When Judges; Riley Janes, Sheriff, Finis of her truest and dearest friend, as this was learned Chief of Police the place of mother can not be tilled. had them arrested and brought Strange, Clerk The funeral services were held last here. Simpson pleaded guilty to four Harmony. W. T. Loy, W. H. Ham- Sunday week, conducted by Eld. Z. T. coiuits and was fined $23 in each case. monds, Judges; S. R. Bryant, Sheriff, Williams, of this place, in the presLast week he had a man indicted for Wesley Turner, clerk. ence of a large congregation of sympa fluting with his supposed wife, 'and Glensfork. Geo E. Powell, John A. thizmg relatives and friends. The in on the witness stand both swore they Chapman, Judges; Curt Leach, Sher- terment was at Antioch Church, near were husband and wife. They have Phil. now been indicted for perjury arid iff. J. E. Bennett, Clerk. bond fixed at $250, which Simpson S. H. Murrell, W. A. White Oaks. Farm for Sale. could not give. Burton, Judges; S. I Blair, Sheriff, was stated by the police that Luther Brockmau, clerk. "It the woman had been receiving mail 1 now offer my farm of 283 acres for Hadley. C w. Little Cake. froai Middlatown, Iud , addressed to j Bryant, Judges; Frank I. L. Hardwick, Sher sale. About 2i0 acres in cultivation Mrs T. M. Williams.' j ana grass, the remainder in timber iff, L C. Gabbell, clerk 'The same parties were in Columbia j Residence of nine rooms, good barn Peliyton S. H. Workman, J. M. one week, beginning the third Monday and outbuildings, plenty of water, in in May, the opening of the Adair Rich Judges; J. H Squires, Sheriff, j one mile of Columbia, and as good land circuit court. They claimed they J. P. Coffey, clrk. I as found in this locality. No better were doing a great work for the Lord Eoley. W II Perkins, P. A. Clielf, community in the State, considering in winning souls for their hire. They Uudjres: B V Hovious Sheriff, A. C. location from Columbia, churches and remained in their room until about Wheeler, clerk. schools and the productive powers of nightfall, thn came out, sung and the land, it is an ideal chance for a tried to preach upon the square, their .Gaue Valley Elbridge Page, G. W. home. The farm is as well improved main object being to collect money; PJke, Judges; James Squires?.. Sheriff, as any place in the county. It can be v; At the start people contributed but Lester Dudgeon, clerk. A Vi. divided and made two splendid locabefore they left it was the general Egypt W P. DillinghamMV. A tions Price in keeping with adjoinopinion that the town was infested Humph ress, Judges; J. WFoster, ing farms and is a safe investment as with two rank frauds Simpson Sheriff, W. B. Morris, clerk, " r a farming proposition. You can't find claimed while here that he was marB Hurt, B. another location its equal in this loSouth Columbia. L. ried to the woman in Indiana-livH. Price, Judges; W. T Price, Sheriff; cality. Call on or write mouths before coming to Columbia. C. S. Harris, Ores Barger, clerk ! I Mrs Geo. W. Staples and Mrs. C. Misses Love'y and May Richardson, Tompkinsville, are spending a few M. Russell spent a few days at Griffin weeks with their sister, Mrs. Tim B. Springs last week. Cravens. Mr. J. C. Yates and his Mr. Walter Burk and wife, of Mrs. W. F.. Hancock arrived from were in Columbia last Louisville a few days ago, and will Thursday visit here several weeks. Miss Lola Gentry, of Madi'sonvilie, Dr.and Mrs. O. S. Dunbar, and son. Enjoyable Occasion. Sidney, and daughter, Mary, are visit- is visiting Mrs. W. II. Wilson. ing at the home of Mr. W. 1. Ingram. Messrs. James Glidewell and Milton Last Tuesday evening the members Smith, Burkesville, were here last Mr. and Mrs J. A. Young, Mr. J. of the Ladies Aid Society of th Methodist Church, entertained on the lawn W. Young and wife and Mrs. V. Sul- Thursaay. of Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Russell. The livan and daughter, Cecil, visited J. Mr. Clay R. Coleman, of Burgin, evening proved to be a little threaten- M. Turner's family on Crocus, last was here last tfeek, looking for horses. ing, and many who purposed to at- Sunday." Mr. Tom Stephenson, Rowena, was tend, failed to put in an appearance, Mi. John Ballon, Rowena, was here last Thursday. but a sufficient number turned out to here Monday. Mr W. R. Lyon was here to see our make a lively gathering a highly enMr. Will Hill, Gradyville, was here grocerymen Friday. joyable one. Dunug the evening the following the first of the week. Mr. Ernest Flowers returned from a ga.e a reading each: Miss Virginia Mr. C B. Diddle was in Columbia visit to Winchester last Friday. Coffe, Mrs. Raj "Montgomery, Miss Saturday. Mrs. Sue Grissora, who was sick all Zeiia Pelley, Mrs. Jo Russell These Misses Jeunye and Alma McFar-lan- d winter, is improving, and tlie indicaladies are all talented and their renreturned from Rowena Monday. tions point to her early recovery ditions delighted the audience. Mr. W. E. Faulkeuburg, of JamesDuring the hours many of the latest Mrs. John McFarland, of Taylor traveling sales- county, who visited her parents, Mr. records were run on a victrola, the town, a muaic being highly appreciated. Re- man, was here a few days ago. and Mrs. G. W. Hays, near Montrje-lie- r, freshments were served. returned home last Saturday. Mr W. G. Cleland, Lebanon, made his regular trip to Columbia a Mr. G. F. Jones, Jamestown, was For Sale. ago here Saturday, enroute for CampbellsDr. R. A. Jones and wife, who spent ville and Louisville. A mare ti years old, strictly sound two weeks at their country home, two Mrs. J. S. Breeding and her daughtand safe for ladies and children to miles from Columbia, returned to their er, Miss Corinne, returned from Lindrive Not afraid of autos. J Cincinnati residence last Tuesday. coln county last Thursday. W. L. Grady, Gradjville, Ky. Eld. J. F. Stafford, pastor of the Mr. J. T. Goodman and Mi3S Callie Christian Church, Campbellsville, vis- McFarland, Rowena, came i n with For Sale. ited in Columbia one day last week. Misses Jennye and Alma McFarland. Mr. N. M. Tuttmadea business trip Mrs. Caroline Jeffries being better, 1 have a stock of goods, stone-hous- e to Greensburg last week. Mr. and Mrs W. E. Jeffries leftthia and lots, gpodf residence, barns, etc., Mr. J. B. Phillips, of Lebanon, and morning for their New Mexico home. located at Mjrricac, Taylor county, all Mr. T. I. Smith, Cane Valley, left Mrs. Lou F. Miller was ouite sick well watered," Also a farm of 95 acres, here Monday morning on a fishing trip the first of the week better at this 30 acres in cultivation, 20 acres of new to the river. writing. 200 acres, ground. Also one farm of Misses Minnie and Mary Triplett Thestore-hous- e mostly unimproved, forsale. Mr. and Mrs. Walter El rod, Mr. and is a splendid stand to sell goods, went to Griffin Springs lastWednes-- j Mrs. Scott Montgomery and Miss Columbia, Ky and the lots are so situated as to make day with a view of sojourning several Maye Montgomery will spend this What industry Will Do. Foot Sprained. them well suited for a person who days. week at Sand Lick Spring. Soldiers Meeting. wants to handle stock, and sell goods. C. M. Barnett arrived from Mrs. Miss Catherine Nell met with a Mr, Walker Bryant is spending a F. H. Durban, Columbia, Ky , Some years ago C. B. Walk up and very painful accident last Thursday Mt. Vernon, 111., last Tuesday and few days in Louisville. or Mernmac, Ky. H. C. Walkup, two colored men of tliis nighfj while attending a social at the will remain through the summer. There, will be an old soldiers meet Mr. F. II. Durham, and his little Mr. Barnett will come later. county, sous of Elizabeth Walkup, lefi home of Mr. and Mrs Allen Walker jug on their meeting ground at Weed son left for Merrimac last Friday. the Flat Woods section of Adair for She was walking on the lawn, step- Adair Co., on Thursday and Friday, Yates, & Dixon continue to be. sucMr. W. E Morgan, of Amandaville, .Mr. Durham's mother, Mrs. M. E the West with the determination of ping upon creened Aug., Oth and 7th. All old soldiers of cessful in finding water. At a depth was here last Wednesday.and reported which bettering their condition. They were her foot, spraining it very badly. It the Rebellion, of both flags, are invit- of forty-on- e feet a fine stream was that his section had been blessed with Durham, accompanied them. They will be absent six weeks. sober, honest, polite, with fair educa- at once commenced to swell and the ed to Mr attend and take part. The struck at the home of fHiey Jo Green good rains and that corn was in a very tions, but without moneys They went young lady had to be conveyed home speakers are to be Revs. T. M. Par-du- Turner, and at 21 feet found an prosperous condition. Mrs. Mary Lee Frazer, ofMiddles-bor- o, to Illinois, arid a short time after in a buggy. It is hoped Ghat there who spent three weeks iu CoJ. E. Scott, J W. Fuikin and L. inexhaustible stream at the home of Mr. Velmer Antle.of S u 1 p h ur lumbia, to the delight of tier many reaching that State they entered the will be no serious complications, ?,nd F. Payne. All Soldiers free to speak John Kelsey. Crit thinks that a little real estate business and have been that the patient will soon be able to "more boring and he will buy an auto- Springs, Texas, reached Columbia last friends, left for her home, stopping T. G Coffey, Chair. Weduesday,en route to RussellSprings for two days in Campbellsville, last quite successful. They now live in leave her room. mobile. to visit his parents. ofMoJiiie, III , where they have an Friday. She was accompanied to n Mr. J. Bryan Stone, a fice and are kept busy. At this time The DarKey Wedding and ice Cream lawyer, Campbellsville by Mrs J. O Russeli, Misses Cora, Kate and Ida Hogard has returned from Monticello Former Governor J. C. W. Beckham, they are worth tifteeu thousand dolto Jamestown where he will continue-t- Democratic candidate for United and Master Jo Hogard left Thursday who entertained her while here. lars, clear of debt, and feel that lhe profession. practice He is an States Senator, will speak at the morning for a few days visit to GreensJust after the Darkey Wedding at attorney of his wiil continue to prosper. Other col ability and is known to court-hous- e in Columbia, Tuesday. burg and Whitewood. For Sale. ored men in Adair county could profit the Courthouse, Aug. 10th, the High nearly every grown person in Russell July 2S, at I o'clock. Come in town, Mr. J. E. Snow and v.r. Cyrus Dunif they would follow the pace .set by School girls will serve Ice Cream dowo county. That he v ill get business no every body. bar, of Russell Springs, are sojourning stairs in the hallway Don't forget one who knows Mr. Stone doubts. the two Walkup boys at Martinsville, Ind. They are both Sixty acre farm, ou Gradyville road, They visit their mother, brothers the date, Aug 10 first night of Instioue and a half miles from Columbia. afflicted with rheumatism. For Sate. tute weeL. You'll get hot laughing, and sisters every two years A large barn which was the proper-- t Forty acres in cultivation, twenty-fiv- e but you can c;ol off before leaving Mrs. Addie Taylor, of Lexington, is of Mr. Marcus Phelps, three miles acres in meadow. Convenient to town Lost. spending a few weeks with her sons, and Graded School. An ideal opporthis side of Jamestown, was destroyed 20 months old, One male ho; about Misses Mildred and Eva Walker and On the A loose leaf ves pocket book Will Miss Catherine Nell entertained a bv fire a few nights ago Besides the pure bred Poland China, and and a Messrs. L. O. and A O. Taylor, this tunity for a cheap home pioventier it contained, a surrey, sev- good one, 2 male pigs pure bred and 1 city. pay 81.00 for it farm i a reasonably j;ood house, two number of their oung friends at the eral buggies, harness and a lot of farm- sow pig. All tip top in every particuA . I). Patteson Miss Roxy Faulkeuburg, of James- barns and a good well :$ ir honje of Mr and Mrs Allen Walker, ing implements were destroyed A'so in the town of Columbia two lar, also three pure bred gilts due to town, was reporced dangerously ill last Thursday evening The accident Rev J S. Chaudier delivered a i cottages, conveniently located. One farrow in August. If you want a last Thursday. which befell Miss Nell and the storm Mr. Ed Sinclair received a letter He doctrinal discourse list Suuday. is a six room building, the other conPoland China this is your opportunity. hours, but in the becut short the Mrs. Elizabeth Perkins, who lives did not say one word to offend those! ginning a happy throng was together from his brother, Mr. Frank Sinclair, Will make a sacriC. S. Harris. two miles this side of Jamestown, is taining five rooms. a few nights ago. It was written at who differ with him. It was 1jhi for an evening of pleasure. fice for quick sales. reported daugerously ill. misrht be termed nti Aoileue, Kansas, and Mr. Sinclair sir Hugh Richaidson, near Mr Bob Wilson j who lives mon, and students of the Bible evi Miss Clara Foley, who was .a daugh- stated that he was feeling better than Columbia, Ky. Mr. Garnett Graves, of Campbells- 3S tf. dontly gained much information on ter of Mr. and Mrs. G. K. Foley, Hum- at any other time since he left home Rugby, this county, lost his barn by ville, was here last Thursday. the dividing line as to the mode of ble, Russell county, died some days He did not say when he expected to lightning last Monday night. No The dwelling and houst hold goods stock was killed but harness and feed Mr. W. M. Jackson, Campbelisville, of Mr Leslie Cundiff, Crocus Russell ago. She had just reached her matur- be in Columbia. baptism went up in the flames. We do not was in Columbia a few days ago. county, just over the Adair line, was ity and was a very lovable young womSunday one Persons who have recently returned an She was a devout' member of the Remember that there are twenty- - know the extent of the loss. Prof. Ivan McDougle, of Richmond, destroyed bj tire last week ago. Besides the dwel ing and from Cumberland county, give glow- United Brethren Church. Iler death two couutie in this Appelate district, was visiting in Columbia, several days A series of meetings has been in household goods, seventy bushels of ing descriptions of the corn crop was a sad blow to her parents and oth atid that M r. nurt has to get a of last week. Thev sav that corn in the bottoms er relatives and many friends. to be progress at the Baptist church, Gradywheat were consumed No insurance. of the votes in the district Every ville, for the past week. Rev. Coak-le- y It Carey, of Waterview, was Mr. Cundiff and his familj were at Mr. L and on the uplands never looked bet nominated for Appellate Judge. is doing the preaching and the at- here a few days ago. church when the tire occurred terat this eason of the j ear. Old It is estimated that the average vote counts, hence it is important that corn is now retailing at $3.50 per bar- wheat yield in the blue grass will be Mr Hurt's friends, all of them, vote tendance is good. Mr. Herbert Smith, who is employed rel while in Adair it is selling at $5 00. between 20 and 22 bushels Occasion- on Saturday, the first day of August. There will be an ice cream supper appointed post- in Eastern Kentucky, is at home on a on the lawn of Mr. W N Smith, next E. Warren has been al yields of from 30 to 40 bushels are county. visit. Mr. Geo. R Coffey has resigned as reported, but In the main the figures Friday uight. It i for the benefit of The school per capita will bejn master at Denmark. Russell D. FlanMarshal of the town of Columbia are around 20 bushels. This is a con- creased from last year. Since writ II B. Helm, at Helm, and T. the Cane Valley Band. Every body Rev. T. J Hadley, our Rowe'sX The Board will make another appoint siderable iucrease over former years ingthe above Barksville Hamlett, agan, Humble, also Russell county of- Roads correspondent, was in Colum- is urged to attend. ment. xnest02kiaw can not be en- - Atthe nrevailiuir once this will j.ooor. fice. bia last Friday and called at this offorced withour.au officer, so that cows, give the farmers a very big return on nounced Lust.. fice. tl,e per capita for this that hogs and other stock be Kept, on uie cneir acreage i For Sale. vp, r wlll he s4 fl0. teil cents more thaa streets, Mre. II. V. Deuver, who took a Gray raincoat between Columbia , ever before set apart for teachers. summer course at. Bowling Green and Bliss Ficder please return to com crop of i e perfection coal oi It now i. oka like the Oue school, returned to Columbia Friday this office The Commercial Hotel, Jamestown, Adair county has been saved. A - range in good condition, one new sewMr Geo. K. Akin was here Thurssold by the Master Commissioner big" ra'fh which covered the d:iv in miesmrits tie saia tne corn ing machine.several dozen pint, quart, afternoon second Monday in this month: i tv. lasr' Thursday niirht. Gras and All parties who have claims against n Mason fruit jars, one set in the Sparksville country was growMiss Lilly Hunter, representing the -j of Mrs. Faunie Walker, de Mr Vernon Holt becarrre the purchas- other vegetation has also been greatly ing nicely, and the prospects for an of four volumes of New Teachers and school for Women, Danville, was here the estate j er, price $2,100. This is the house revived, and grazing for stock will j Pupils Encyclopedia and other books. with the Misses Lowe, several days of ceased, are requested to present the abundant yield was good formerly known as the Holt Hotel, i com'B.riL'ht, alontr. same iu proper form to R. F. Paull, All to go at a great reduction. If last week. t. Administrator. old Reed at once at the PrPAiHimr Rldor W.. v. TTnfr.trd will , Only nine days from the, date of this Monticello will vote in November ' D o TC r- - homestead ou Mr. Geol E. Wilson and .wife and ij.t on the question of bonding the town dedicate a new Methodist church at j PaPer uuu' rne P"mry eieuwuu. db Mr John Gaskin, who lives near Chesterfield Turner ttieir fittje sou, Davis, spent a week plant and water Sulphur Well, Metcalfe county, the sure and go to the polls and vote for X, Roads, Ilussell county, was to put in a light with relatives in the- Pickett Chapel Rowe's says the fourth Sunday in this, month which jRollin Hurt for Judge of the Court of thrown from a mnle a few days ago fork's system. The Outlook Everybody is invited to be at the neighbqrfioad. Mr. Wilson has been and was badly hurt. Friday it wan Appeals. wifl be next Sunday. Evidently many proposition will likely carry. Methodist church Wednesday night indelicate health and the trip to the t bought that he could not live. .wilt h'edr the discourse country seems tu have brought about Be in Columbia next, Tuesday, July Union prayer meeting of all the de Evidently Columbia, is one of the improvement Russell entertained a Tim nronertv of Mrs. Marv YVilhnrn. - 28, at 1 o'clock and hear Hon. J. U W. nominations in town. f Misa Nannie oast watered towns jn Kentucky c v Quanah, Texas, large number of her young frjends Mr. "w During the long dry spell we did not deceased, will be sold at the home Beckham, Democratic candidate for united States Senator. uight." ATI had a most of a well or spring going dry. place on the 5th day of August. Mr. C. G. Jeffries. 'of this city, has met hi? wtfeandbaby here a few days lear J r been informed that his brother-i- n law,, a.iro and will remain several weeks vis delightful 'timev ' Mr. Edwin Hurt, Lebanou .was here Grady Davis; of Rockledge, Ga-- , iting his father and other relatives B ft- - Moss, of the Liudsey- Tabor .next Sunday Singing at Prof sold, ;ls afc . he Qoiut. 0f death with tvolioid. I mfore starting with Ids iir.tie family George Coffey bought a Jack from will conduct the institute rit'j ternoon, conducted by Darnell and last Saturday, wnne Tnere heo.o... . .. r. ' ' "&. j on their return. trip to Texas. Milt Smith,-- a fw days ago, f ! .fe ffiarftgkfovMtetTbgginaiiKr August 17. Hill. ""'" "v son-in-laBrad-fordsvii- le, well-know- n I few-day- s ! 38-2--37-4- The directors of the Columbia Fair Association announce that the Association will not hold a fair this year. They regret that conditions generally do not warrant its holding, and have merely met conditions, not made them. There'l be no shows on the ground until the roses bloom again Miss Edna Chewuing, of Romine, is spending a few weeks with her grand parents, this plaee. t. e, well-know- 35-2- t. i - raa-jori- ty nob.c..oi.i a.,t...,.. blue-flam- J fe-l- , half-gallo- i 38-3- -- ..-- -- . 36-3- t. - -- - - Tobe-Hughe- s, - ,i v ! .last-Monda- y- .r , -- -- - or-360- 0. t- - I i V -- - r THE ADAIR X)UNl Crop Report of Kentucky. NEWS general over the State and sev eral localities report there have been no showers since early in June, and some have not had any rain since the first of May. Tain. Respectfully, Corn is reported ,to be J. W. Newman, the drouth better than Commisioner of Agriculture. any other of the growing crops. Has Yoir Child Worms? It has been well cultivated, and Most children do. A Coated. Fur-re- d so far reports show the condition Tongue: Strong Breath, Stomach to be 81 per cent. Pains, Circles under the Eyes; Pale, Much of the wheat has not Sallow Complezion: Nervous, Fretful been threshed, but where it has Grinding of teeth. Tossing in Sleep: Peculiar Dreams any one of these inbeen the final yield is reported as dicate Child has Worms. Get a box an average of 17 bushels per acre of Kickapoo Worm Killer at once. It for the State, and of a good qual- kills the Worms the cause of your child's condition. Is Laxative and ity. Oats also show an average aids Nature to expel the Worms Supof 17 bushels on the final yield, plied in candy form. Easy for chilalthough in some sections they dren to take. 25. Recommended by ' Ad Paull Drug Co. are reported as so poor they were not worth cutting. Rye is given Wise and Otherwise. as making an average of 14 bush- 2I3 per acre. Much threshing The government still seems ias not been done yet. slow to make war, despite the Burley tobacco acreage is given willingness of yellow editors to at 70per cent., while the condibang out their typewriters in tion is estimated to be 65 per the nation's service. cent. Dark tobacco shows an average in acreage of 61 per Philadelphia women h a ve incent., while its condition is given started a crusade in favor of at 67 per cent. Much of the to- dividual drinking buckets for will be bacco was unable to be set- owing horses. Next in order goldfothe drouth, and what was set boiling the water for the fish. 13 reported to be in only fair conThe advertising pages of curdition' and badly needing rain. It must be remembered, however, rent magazines convince us that that there is a posibility for a European hotel proprietor are great outcome in the tocacco going after the American dollar crop in case of a general rain harder than ever this summer. within the next few days. Before asking a girl whether Live stock is beginning 1 0 her crooked figure is due to an show the scarcity of water, attack of sciatic rheumatism, it although the condition of horses 13 safer to learn whether she is given at 92 per cent, cattle at may not be practicing the debut92 per cent., hogs at 89 per cent., ante slouch. and- sheep at 91 per cent. Poultry A Baltimore man won a bet is reported as doing well under by rolling three miles. The dime . the season conditions, chickens museun.s have all quit business showing 91 per cent., turkeys 89 and it must be very annoying to per cent... and ducks are given have a great career cut out and at 90, per cent. no place to put it. Ihe crop of small fruits was We should at least give Rockegreatly curtailed on account of feller credit for the million dolthe drouth. The blackberry crop lar fund he has established for is- reported to be very short, as research work to aid suffering berries-- are drying up on the humanity. The government genwaes. The present condition of erally look after the welfare of apples is 70 per cent., that of hogs and other animals, so John peaches 75 per cent., while pears probably thought he might as only show a condition of 65 per well be the goat and do somecent. Plums ars given at 73 thing for us lamb3. per ceni, and grapes at 87 per with-3tandiner -- The Crop Report as of July 1st shows the general condition of growing crops to be greatly damaged by the lack of rain fall. The continued drouth throughout the State is said to be so serious ahat in some localities almost a iotal failure of oats, potatoes, grasses, etc., is reported. Gardens and pastures are suffering the most, in some localities being almost burned up for the need of terioration all along the line in the last month of crop conditions. There is a possibility of a fairly good corn crop and tobacco crop in case of rain within a short time. Farmers are urged to con- tinue the cultivation of corn, but let that, cultivation be exceed ingly shallow. The drouth is Monkey Gets Drunk. Pertinent Philosophy. When a man kills another man it is because he hates him. But when a woman kills a man it is because she loves him. The fo,,0n are the dates lump in his thorax is disqualified. tute, which will be held at the holding the Kentucky Causes of Stomach Troubles. in Owensboro on fied for It is true that when a man dies court-hous- e Fairs for 1914, as far asreported. Ledentary habits, lack of out door he Monday, August 17. can't take any of it with-him- , exercise, insufficient "mastication of Officers of fairs are requested to Elizabethtown, Ky. W. T. but he had it while he was here. food, constipation, a torpid liver, worreport to us any omissions or corry and anxiety, overeating, partaking Women excel men in the re- Brown, a farmer of near Coles-- 1 rections of dates: of food and drink, not suited to your spect triat they go to the devil burg, lost seven head of 800 Mt. Sterling, July 21 5 days. ate and occupation. Correct your Eight quicker, once they make a start. pound cattle by poison habits and take Chamberlain's TabJ Here is a story from South Africa which is said to be a fact. Accordingto a recent letter from the Congo region, the monkeys there are inordinately fond of a kind of beer made by the natives who use the beverage to capture their poor relations. Having placed quantities of beer where the monkeys can get at it, the natives wait until their victims are in various degrees of and when they mingle with them the poor creatures are too much fuddled to recognize the difference between negro and ape. When a negro takes the hand of one of them to lead him off some other fond creature clings to the hand of the latter one. and another to his hand; thus a single negro may sometimes be seen carrying off a string of staggering monkeys. When secured, the beer is ad ministered in decreasing quantities, so that they may only gradually awaken to the sad results of their spree. iner-briatio- n, Special AH Notice wearing mourning at the end of the year. Others keep it on until the men begin to show signs of interest. Some widows stop A good Persons Who Are Behind poker player may also be described as one who can play his cards without refference to the height of the stack of chips in front of him. Men are not born free ana equal, and the theory that one man is as good as another is fallacious. One Year on our Subscript tion Books Will have to Come off, Under the Law, if not Paid at once with your money if any of it goes toward the support of a prophet. You are too free The Government If a man succeeds they say he Will Not carry Papers in thr Mail for Parties who Owe More is a mcky dog. If he falls they say he in worthless and inefficient. Anybody can pitch with two pown and nobody on. But when the bases are full and nobody is been selected as instructor at the down, the gentleman with a Daviess County Teachers, Insti- - than one Year Kentucky Fair Dates. j j lets arid 6i will soon be well again. Give a woman a chance to get others of the herd were also For sale by all dealers and Paull Drug into it and she is willing to over- poisoned and may not recover Co. Ad look the shortcomings of society. The origin of the poison is un-- Harrodsburg, July 28 4 days. Berea, July'29 3 days. - Jf Interest to Women. Jay E. House in Louisville known. Times West Pointr Ky. On account of the low price of wheat, farm Taylors ville. Aug. Mt. Vernon, Aug. Leitchfield, Aug. 114 days. 43 days. 53 days. ion table linen should be soaked out in cold wa Egg stains ter before washing. Coffee Stains Put a basin un- derneath, and pour hot water through the material. Fruit Stains on Linen Make a paste or powdered starch and water. Cover the stain, leave oh some- - time, then brush off lightly. Grease marks can at once be removed with petrol but with no light nearl Work from beyond the mark gradually towards the center of it. - - cent Garden conditions are es timated to be 59 per cent. Great complaint of the gardens is shown generally throughout the State, in many instances a total failure being reported. Potatoes are reported at 47 per cent., of an average year's condition. Alfalfa 5s reported at 78 per cent , while orchard grass is given at 74 per cent Cowpeas show 72 per cent lain's Tablets, I decided to try them berlain's Colic, Cholera and Diaralso, while clover is estimated at I have taken nearly three fourths of a rhoea Ttemedy cured her, and I can hall. truthfully say that I think it is the package of them and can now eat 1 1 ! The odor of printer's ink and cedar is not at all agreeable to moths. An ordinary trunk lined with clean newspapers, under which a number of small pieces of wood from cigar boxes have been laid, make almost as safe a storage place for clothing as an Carlisle, Ky. Local dealers are selling their purchases of inexpensive cedar chest. wool at from $22 to $27 per hunA very convenient article to Gillispie & Sons dred pounds. have in a house is a smooth, sold 30.000 pounds to a Lexingstrong stick, about forty inches ton firm at $26 50 per hundred. long, with a deep notch in one Surprising Cure of Stomach Trouble A. F. Kerns sold a carload to a end. With this, pictures may be When you have trouble with your Louisville firm at $22 to $27 per stomach 01 chronic constipation, don't lifted by the wires from their imagine that your case is beyond help hooks, cleaned' and replaced, hundred. just because that your doctor fails to Managers thus saving the climbing up and Morganfield, Ky. give you relief. Mrs. G. Stengla, Plain-fielN. J., writes: "For over a month down on a stepladder, which is of the Union County Fair Assopast I have been troubled witli my so tiresome to a woman. ciation are making preparations Everything I ate upset it stomach for a big event August 8. terribly. One of Chamberlain's ad- Many horses are in training for The Best Medicine in the World vertising booklets came to me. After reading a few of the letters from peo "My little girl had dysentery very the races, and interest is being ple who had been cured by Chamber- bad I thought she would die. Cham- revived in the exhibits of floral d, ers hare will stack their wheat and hold it for a higer price Henderson, Ky. The shifting Threshing will be postponed unsand of the Ohio river bed are til better prices prevail. interfering seriously, with the Glasgow, Ky. The wool crop construction of the government of Barren county has not been dam here. As soon as the sand so short in years. The shortage is dragged from one point it fill3 is attributed tc the drouth. in another. The contractors have Winchester, Ky. E made a trip to Washington, D. manufacturers are investigating C, to as iv, an additional approthe great blue shale deposit along priation owing to conditions menthe Louisville & Nashville, with tioned. a view of establishing a pressed Paris, Ky. The Bourbon coun- brick plant in this city, for manty fair, which for over 60 years ufacturing into brick roof tiling. was the pride of every citizen of Lexington, Ky. The State ReBourbon county, has passed into form school at Greendale was the histery. At a meeting of the scene of a trgedy when Leonai d board of directors it was decided Armstrong, of Hickman, was to have no fair this year, and in killed by Bert Gerard, of War all probability the beautiful ren county. Ihey were each 12 grounds will be subdivided and years of age and inmates of the sold for building lots. Kentucky Brevities. Perryville, Aug. 123 days. Vanceburg, Aug. 12 4 days. CoIumbia4ugustJ8 4 days. Aug. 113 days. Hardin3hurg, Aug. 18 4 days. Burkesville Shepherdsville, days. Aug. 184 19 Stanford, Aug. Lawrenceburg, days. 193 days. Aug. 4 astern Elizabethtown, days. Grayson, Aug. Shelbyville. Aug. 253 294 days. Aug. 263 days. 1 Brankfort, Sept. Alexandria, kept. 4 days. 15 days. Barboursville, Sept. 2 3 days. Tompkinsville. Sept. Hodgensville, Sept. Scottsville, Sept. 103 24 days. 83 days. days. Louis- Kentucky State Fair, school. ville, Sept. 14 6 days. Horse Cave, Sept. 23 4 days. Pennyroyal Fair, Hopkinsville, Short Items. Get the habit. - What habit? habit, of Why, the clean-u- p I Sept 29- -5 day?. Glasgow, Sept. 304 days. course. 111., the bride danced with each one of the 450 guests The Don't borrow the News send dance lasted from Saturday to in a dollar and get it a year for Monday and the bride, was comyourself. The backbone of .winter, which pelled to retire twice for a short was fractured some time ago, is rest. melted now. Eagle county, Colorado, claims 4-- that the distinction of being the only feeds on green grass give white county in the world with a wommilk that yields yellow butter? doe3 a red cow "Why," 69 per cent .In suming up the report it jhows that there has been a de Bowling Green, Ky. Prof. M. best medicine in the world," writes and she is the widowed almost everything tbafc I want.' For Mrs. William Orvls, Clare, Mich. For a subscriber. A. Leiper, of the Western Kensale by all dealers and Paull Drug Co. sale by all dealers and Paull Drug Co. At a wedding in Granite City, of five children. Ad Ad. tucky State Normal school, has ." v v an judge. Mrs. Lydia B. Tagule Call your neighbor's attention ha3 filled that office since early in to the News and explain to him what he is missing by not being 1911. Her home is a log house, mother ."V i fex v. . , '.j,, - ,r vs. t. ,r THE AjJAIR COUN.TY NEWS :V MWHN $ Si48M $ to-da- y. Making and Feeding of -- - Let Ds Reason Together Was a Wise Old Saying - and that is exacty what I want us to do I want every FARMER who has Sheep, to investigate my work, and see if this is not the place for you to bring or ship your WOOL to get the best VALUE for it. "Now if jou don't want your Wool Manufactured, I will pay you the BEST HOME MARKET PRICE, for I need every pound of Wool I can get I am trying to represent the old fashiond goods like our mothers used to make, in the manufacture or Blankets, Flannels, Lincy, Jeans, Yarnes, Etc Let me hear from your Wool this season any way. Goods shipped cheap by mail anywhere. Farmers Woolen Mills, JL P. O. Jamestown, &$$ Ky E. L. KEECE, Mgr. Shipping Point, Greasy Creek, Landing. 4 during the last three decades has come into general use throughout the United States especially in those regions where the dairy industry has reached its greatest development. Silage is universally recognized as a good and cheap feed for farm stock.and particularly so for cattle and sheep, are the observations made ,in Farmers' Bulletin 578. Silage $ Silage is the best and cheapest form in which a succulent feed can be provided for winter Use, BUY THE VERY BEST Cheap paint soon cracks and peels off, and is neither useful nor ornamen tal. You can have a guarantee of highest quality and of absolute satisfaction if you will buy nothing else but Silver Seal Paints Finishes, Stains and Varnishes And they will cost you 25 less than other high grade brands. Tell us your paint needs today and we will send you our PAINT BOOK free. It gives prices and other valuable information. Kentucky Paint M'g Company, (Incorporated) 513 W. Market St. LOUISVILLE, KY. 0. G. HARDWICX, Pres. J. 0. COCKF, V. Prej.; ; R. H. DIETZMAN. Sec W. T.Pyne Mill & Supply ESTABLISHED 1861 Co. INCORPORATED 1889 JVIIMiWIGHTS 1301 TftlKTSeNTft-MfilN, I g (TlflCHlNlSTS LOUTSVILLe "jUK.JBff' ENGINES. BOILERS, SAW MLIS. GRIST MILLS, FEED MILLS SMOKESTACKS Sheet Iron and Tank WorK JOtJBlNQ WORK SOL1CITRD -- T sSHmmtSSJ)W All Kinds of Machinery Repaird- - The Adair County News One Dollar a Year. Happiness is a perfume which localities. one cannot shed over another A given amount of corn in the without a few drops falling on form of silage will produce more ones self. milk than the same amount when Kindness will go farther and shocked and dried. There is less bring us more happiness in this waste in feeding fodder. Good world than all the naughtiness silage properly fed is all consumand asperity we can possibly ased, an in addition very palatable. sume. Like other succulent feeds it has The man who expects to get to a beneficial efiect upon the digestive organs, and some stock heaven on his wife's church can be kept on a given area of membership, or the chickens he land when it is the basis of the fed the preacher, is taking awful chances. ration. On account of the smaller cost When you see a man who for labor, silage can be used for kisses his children in public, you supplementing pastures more may be well sure that he keeps economically than can soiling their pantaloons well dusted at crops, unless only a small amount home. of supplementary Teed is requirTo smile at the jest which ed. Converting the corn crop plants a thorn in another's breast into silage clears the land soonis to become a principal in the er than if the corn crop is shockmischief. ed and husked, and because of these advantages silage, in the Farm Poultry items for July. general opinion of dairy farmers has increased milk production The old hens that have renderper cow and has increased the ed good service, but now conprofits per acre. sume more feed than they pay You're Billious and Costive! for should be turned over to the Sick Headache, Bad Breath, Sour markets. - continues the bulletin. An acre of grain can be placed in the silo at a cost not exceeding that of shocking, husking, grinding and shredding. Crops can be put in the silo during weather that cannot be used in making hay or curring fodder, which is an important consideration in some Never feed young turkeys or chickens corn ground with the .This is a true story. Francois Blanc," said the judge, cob. If a case of indigestion ap- "what have you to say why sentence pears, lessen the food. Watch should not be passed upon you?" "Nothing." the young turks, they will get "I regret that the inadequacy of the law compels me to let you off with too much cracked corn when you nominal punishment. You corrupted the young men in the telegraph office feed the chicks. to publish false news from the Stock. Exchange in Paris to enable you ti iron-cla- d There can be no rules make money by buying or selling shares, an offense which should give in poultry raising. Our sur you not less than ten years in prison. sentence you to serve seven months roundings are so different, but I Jail, being the longest term I car In crime." there is one thing we all need, give you for your bowed his head and Francois Blanc and most farmers can have, and was marched away. When his term of service had passed he came out ot Sensible Sayings. that is plenty of range. The Jail with $20,000 to his credit in bank Right under the nose of the judge love of range is the first instinct who had convicted him he established The best natured man down with turkeys which was really and chickens and a casino in Homburg, He made money, a gambling house. town is the man who has woman other varieties of poultry will but a prejudice against gambling war growing in Germany, and he feared folks at home to grumble at. come nearer perfection in size the time would come when laws wouIC be passed that would ruin his business. Most women prefer poverty and color when they have freeM. Blanc looked up rather than down. He aspired to run his gamwith the affection of her husband dom. bling business in a country where he could so influence the laws that none to riches without them. Ducks will do better in small would be made to interfere with hk . and was brought to town and lodged in jail. He pleaded guil-t- y at his trial Monday. There is another old warrant against this young manf charging him with shooting on the. highway, which the officials say they will enforce now that they have him. Eldridge Alford, of the Green River section, was also convicted under the new pistol, carrying act, being fined $50 given ten days in jail and disfranchised. Walter Walls was fined $50 and given 25 days in jail for shooting at a camp meeting at New Salem. Stanford Journal. worms and bugs sufficient to satisfy their needs. Skim-milk-refus- e, meat from the butcher, or commercial beef scraps, are all growth stimulants. A Gambler Prince By DONALD CHAMBERUN & himself. So he of crowded quarters than any other method aboutenriching Europe there art him. In looked fowl we have had experience a number of small kingdoms, princi- with, if they are provided with dependent so long that none of the great powers have the hardihood proper foodstuffs; but how much! them. Blanc found a little prin cipality containing a few square milei happier ttfey seem when they only that seemed ripe for what he inhave the run of the farm. Say, tended. What the powers dare not absorb by the bayonet he resolved to abwe like to watch them catch bugs sorb by undermining with gold. The ruler of this principality had in the fields on a summer even- descended from one of the oldest royal families in Europe, but he had nothing ing long about dark. but his pedigree. He. held a court, it were thost without salaries and were if the hens knew how to tell able occasionally to lend the sovereign their wants they would demand money. In order to recoup he sold & Is palities, dukedoms, that have been in- true, but his courtiers who served shade these hot days. Fruit men. who bought it with the intention of opening a gambling bouse on the trees, hollyhocks, sunflowers, territory conceded. They built a cathe anything that will make shade, sino and began alloperations, but and prince wanted their profits, is a great source of comfort to they became discouraged. Francois Blanc, learning of this conpoultry. They cannot stand full cession and the condition of its owners, bought it from them and. closing exposed to the hot sun right out bis casino at Homburg. built a costly one on the new site. laid out along, with no chance to run to splendid gardens in short, expended view to makinc shade. And if they could talk several millions with a Fortunately for his place attractive. ripe an what would not our fowls say by him the time was many for such Bafirr. years For way of thanks for placing their Baden, in Germany, had beer, the fashionable gambling center of drinking water in the shade. where every one. from royalty to commoner, gave way to the passion of Water that stands in the hot sun gaming. Baden Baden was now no a resort, and Blane aimed a few hours gets very warm as longer such concession what Baden to make his if it had been hot over a fire, Baden had been. In this he succeeded. The gambling mania of Europe was all raao tc pour then it is utterly unfit for chickgold into Francois Blanc's pocket ens to drink. Kings and queens, princes and prini5n-rope. concession in his principality to two Costs a little less to keep the flock when males are removed at Splendid Clubbing Bargain A We Offer he Adair County News and The Cincinnati C. &SiP "r Of BOURBON POULTRY ukuf Weekly Enquirer Both One i Stomach, Furred Tongue and Indigestion, Mean Liver and Bowels clogged. Clean up tonight. Get a 25c. botte of Dr. King's STew Life Pills today and empty the stomach and bowels of fermenting, gassy foods and waste. A full bowell movement gives a satisfied thankful feeling makes you feel fine. Effective, yet mild. Don't' gripe. 25c Recommended by Paull Drug Co. Ad Some men always have business away back out of sight when it comes time to clean the chicken house. 'Nice to have a flutter keg. or barrel, lined with straw, in i'S&Ml down a chiefs throat cures rapes. A few drops in the drinking water cures and ' Prevents cholera, diarrhoea and other chick diseases. One 50c bottle makes 12 gallons of ' medicine A' all drutrRists. . Sampleand booklet on"Dis-Bourbon Remedy Co. Lexiagton, CUKEJ Hard on Pistol Toter. Year Por Only !pl.d5 which to drop beheaded chickens, then you know where to find late fall he sells back to them them and they will not bruise other males for the same price the end of the hatching season. Roosters are not necessary for the production of eggs, and the eggs withstand the summer heat better, are more easily preserved and more desirable for storage. One poultry ana egg dealer in Indianapolis buys from country people at this season and earlier, all their male birds, then in the Subscription may be new or renewal What the Weekiy Enquirer is It is issued every Thursday, subscription price 51.00 per year, and it is one of the best home metropolitan weeklie of today. It has all the facilities of the great DAILY EXQU1KEK for obtatning the world's events, and for that reason can eiue you all the leading news. It carries a carries a tmat omount of valuable farm matter, crisp editorirls and reliable market reports. Its numerous departments make it a necessity to every home, farm or business man. ILThis grand offer is limited and we advise you to take advantage by subscribing for the'above combination right, now. Call or mail orders to Ij. themselves. he paid them for their roosters in The first conviction in Lincoln When hens apparently healthy the early summer. In this way county under the new concealed weapons law, was had in the are found dead under the roost the farmer gets new blood and county court Monday, when Judge Bailey fined Clarence Reynolds $100 and gave him 30 days in jail for carrying a pistol concealed. He is also disfaanchised for a period of two years, and cannot vote during that length of time. Reynolds was arrested at the picnic at Waynesburg Saturday by Sheriff Weatherford upon complaint that he was drunk and cursing in the preswhere they have fallen at night, becomes educated to the fact the trouble- is appoplexy, caused eggs are the best that-infertil- Nothing is so contagious as example; we are never either much good or much evil without imitators. Investment W. D. Magli, a well known merchant of Whitemound, Wis., bought a stock of Chamberlain's medicine so 'as to be able to supply them to his Customers. After receiving them he was himself taken sick and says that one small bottle o f Chamberlain's Colio, Cholera and Diarroea Remedy was worth more to him than the cost of his entire stock of these medicines. For sale by all dea'ers and Paull Drug A OOod Co. ' by too much fattening or e stim- ulating food. Treating fowls for lice' will do little good unless poultry houses and cpops are clean. The . large gray louse found upon the head and neck of the fowls will cause weakness and symptoms resembling cholera. for the market in summer. The bulk of the egs come from the farm and the buyers demand better eggs. Fowls will have to be managed from the commercial standpoint. For Sale, Cheap. house, 2 acie lot, tine well, good barn and all necessary outGood The Adair County News, Columbia, Ky. It is well to include animal -- The &dair County New year one dollar. Wickedness may prosper for ence of some ladies. When the Ad him he fled, a while, but in the long run, he officer started after one who sets knaves at work will pay but ran right into Ithe arms-oJudge Bailey and Jailer DeBorde them. f food in the ration for the growing chicks where large numbers buildings. Handy to school, E. L. Sinclair. . t are grown and the range is. not ' . Columbia, Ky. large enough for - them to find 34-4f- c. ''' cesses, dukes and duchesses, came auS made it fashionable, to be followed by every one who had a franc to spenfi and a franc to risk. The soverrigi had all the money he wanted to spend, and his court, if not numerous, were at least well dressed and were not. called upon to lend the prince money. But while he held the empty title of ruler of the principality Francois Blanc was the real governor. The prince died and left his inheritance to his son. The new sovereign proved himself really nothing more than a silent junior partner In a gambling establishment, and there was nothing for him to do but remain at he was so he renewed the concession for a term of fifty years for $r.000.00& a sum that Francois Blanc could weU afford to pay since he made it in single year He could afford to cV more than this. He furnished all tL money necessary to run the goverA ment. including official salaries. One storm arose on the gambler sovereign's path, but he weathered it The prince's neighbors, v.ot relishing a. gambling principality so near them, endeavored to induce one of the powers on which it bordered to take steps to prohibit it In addition, the prince's subjects became dissatisfied at paying taxes to a prince who had such an enormous revenue. At Blanc's request the sovereign abolished all taxes, ana Blanc paid them. This was the last bite in the loaf the gambler devoured. The prince, the principality and lastly the subjects passed into his capacious maw. for when a citizen sells his citizenship th buyer becomes its owner. Francois Blanc accumulated a fortune equal to some of the largest is America, and, if he was only a prlw In a financial way. he married bis laughters to princes. The principality that forms the subject of this narrative lie4 on shore of the Mediterranean and Is called Monaco. It is divided let three prrt.. one of which i Monte Carlo. It Is on this portion that all Enrojie. persons from all part of tl world, assemble to "buck thp tisrer" If the. prespnt Prince of Monm-- dM, rives an Inco''- - from a oowesslo:! tw ; a gambler h personally far !tlon the gambling business. He is a Bilrn-ris- t and has mj'de some n!nnhle eov tribiitionp to sohintlfle lutyv & the-norto Ci; k- - . r-- ' -- j t n V. iv I TH$?A0XA33t "' ". 'COUfJTX-EWS- '" "' o.MIished i Sr WMlIluT Every Wednesday BY 'f v! J" j? . r i, ( THE vAtlr .....0: County News Company. incorporated.) Gov. ?:, V b .tKAS S. HARRIS EDITOR. '& " , BALTIMORE CONVENTION RECORDS W Beckham . ESTABLISH BECKHAM'S DECEIT Claims He Voted For a Resolution Never Before National Convention Official Records Show That the Part of the Bryan Resolution Against Which Beckham Says He Voted Was Withdrawn Before Main Portion Was Offered For a Vote Democratic newspaper devoted to the in- iciest of theCltrof Columbia and tbe people ,, Ad&lraDd adjacent counties. - Democratic Candidate for i- Entered 1 Class mall at tbe Columbia, matter. Post-offic- e as sec-jo- -- ! Subscriptionprice 1.00 per year. ,.. WED. JULY 22, 1914 -- . -- :- 'tn ,, f i J ANNOUNCEMENT. United i,r .4 t " tatoc Senator m m . B How Can He Now Explain His Vote For Ryan, Belmont and Wall Street? "Confusion" at Baltimore Beckham's lowed By Deliberate Misstatements To Voters of 'Kentucky Self-Confessed 4l!2: ,Tob; i Judge of Cotjrtof Appeals. to announce We are authorized 1i -- A-of SOLLINHURT a candidate for Judge the Court of Appeals, in the Third ' 'district, subject to the. action of the Democratic voters, expressed at the August primary. Will Speak at 't'V Fol- ,, Talk Hurt. Vote for Hurt. Tell your neighbor to vote for COLUMBIA f 'TSi READ THE OFFICIAL RECORD some dispute between Mr. Beckham and Mr. Stanley since the beginning of the senatorial primary campaign. Mr. Beckham claims that he voted against the resolution at a time when he was laboring under a misapprehension as to its purport. Mr. Stanley states that no man could have misun derstood the purport of the resolution, and that it was impossible for j Mr. Beckham or any other delegate to the convention to hae had nnv otner ij j than a clear idea of the situation. Any number of letters have been re-- 1 c ceived at the Stanley headquarters , Resolution Again Read, asking for information on this sub- - Unce more to avold anj. uncertainty. ject, the latest Of Which is from Ed- - Spellacy. of Connecticut, asked that the "solution be the dyville, where Mr. Beckham said in ' Bryan wanted read in beforeshape. c Mr nit to go the his speech on Monday that he voted venti0n. Senator James ordered ft against the Bryan resolution Detore ; read, and it was read by the secretary In it the second part 6f it had been with of the convention. first readingand the secretary read the part le't drawn off there. Thus it will be seen that the Prior to this Mr.' Beckham has originalwasresolution, consisting of twci iIr- Bryan tnat hp was awaj from the Pa'tsanfl a read twice ' of -the nrst Jf thJrd during the debate and got Wns given by the readinff Three times tl t convention clerk. in as the vote was about to be taken, convention heard the resolution read itegaUo. that he was confused and misunder-- 1 re stood the situation. He has never be- - Ky.. on March 16. 1914. when he made the ridiculous statement nounced himself as a candidate for the nomination United States taat ne vntcA aeainst the Brvan reso- - Mr Becknamfor sald in speaking Senator, of the lution beiore the second part was Bryan resolution: was not in the convention hall when The cold facts of the ; "I withdrawn. tnat was case are that thp qpcnnd part was i and resolution came Introduced and read, ,n a wlld scene of when x -j wunurawn oy ur. orjan mmseij. ue- tumult and disorder existed. After I got fore a vote of any sort was taken on to the Kentucky delegation l was told that the resolution demanded the with- the resolution. drawal from the convention of Nobody in that convention ever had delegates. I was opposed to suchcertain sum ary irregular method of expelLig a Chance to vote for the second part delegates, even though delegat s of that resolution, and the records of were on the oppOSite sidethose my side from to anyone in the issues before the convention. In the convention will show it and Now, tn? midst of the great confusion Ken-whWho wishes to look at them. taken among the happen at the Baltimore noise a poll was and. understanding that did tucky delegates, convention' on the night Of June 2i, to be the effect of the resolution to expel those delegates. I voted against it, and Shortly after the convention am 1912? gathered for the evening session Mr. i sucn not ashamed of that vote cast under conditions." Bryan introduced his resolution. Here j "Now, as everybody knows who at-- Is tended the Baltimore convention, the in- the resolution in full: troduction of the Bryan "Resolved, That in this crisis in our its consideration was the resolution and most dramatic party's career and in our country's feature of the whole convention. The at greet?I!vten"n history this convention sends ol before it was r to the people Of the United States- nomination of a candidate for'ock the ing President, and assures them that the party of '' Other preliminary business had been get wayThe important Jefferson and of Jackson is still the PH1 ,.of fththe convention, most naming the of .U1U.. mvomm.n i...,ninn Vi nnnnlnr 0w..v..uu..Uw nnrt- lne man lo Dear tne uemocratic stand-of xx.m..x equality before the law. As proof of ard In a national campaign, was about our fidelity to the people,' we hereby to be accomplished. The galleries were declare ourselves opposed to the nom- - delegate was iiiThis seatT ination of any candidate for President ' Where Was Beckham? who is the representative of or under Where was Mr. Beckham? Even to J. Pierpont Morgan, . mining that he was a trifle tardy, it .! .,Z.1,i be remembered Thomas F. Ryan, August Belmont or must Bryan resolution that the debate on and the general the any other of the privilege-huntinand flurry over it lasted for three hours. body In Baltimore, even though he were class. hall, Be it further resolved, That we de-- . ' a mile fromt0 the convention minutes could aft- have faned know twenty con- - i er Bryan presented his resolution all mand the withdrawal from this was going Every vention of any delegate or delegates about in Baltimore had on. extra on paper an the or constituting representing the within fifteen minutes after the above-nameinterests. resolution jvas first read. n theater. Senator Ollie James, of Kentucky, cafe, every hotel, cigar store, the city was in the chair as permanent chair- - men werbe store and saloon inthe tele-maround Of the convention, and upon the phones getting direct from the conven-readion battle of the resolution by Mr. tion hall reportswaged the terrific resolu-Brythat asked if there were objection tion was being or four over the from miles away Ien three to the adoption of. the resolution. the hall were reading the text of the olutlon, printed in gigantic type on the J. Spellacy, a delegate from 1 ConnecUcut, objected. James V.Cole- r? man, of California, sustained him. his boldness and courage in making a stand to shake from the skirts of the Mr Bryan then said: yet to be named the stain of UDjeCtlOn nam0 peen mndo in candidate The Wall street support. unanimous consent, I move to sus- - men were accusing the Great Commoner ' of trying to wreck the party. pend the rules and pass the resolution And where was Mr. Beckham during ,s all this time? Was he outside the city at. !..tm,.; A. W. Gilchrist, of Florida, made limits of Baltimore, where he could not the tumult the point of order that the State of 'hear nor learn Its that rocked the entire cause? And why was Virginia had elected as one of its del-- 1 cityhat u he finalv entered th con. egates to the convention a man named vention hall, he could not get clear and In the Bryan resolution Thomas F. (accurate inrormation on a situation that delegate in hall who Kyan ana tnat ine rnnvnritinn hnd ' anJ" not pOSsessed-o- that at least tenhad ears f was minutes no right to go behind that election, j before the roll call on the resolution be- Senator James ruled that the conven- - gan? Who Advised Him. tion could do anything it pleased unWhom did Mr Beckham ask for guidder a suspension of the rules. ance, for information as to what was Emmett O'Neal, of Alabama, asked being voted on? What member of the that the resolution be read again. Mr. Kentucky delegation was it who misled So far Mr. Beckham Bryan himself reread the resolution amid Mr. Beckham? has not named the man who told him spoke on it. that the convention was voting on the vention hall, and then " proposition to expel delegates. Among other things he said: And why was Mr. Beckham absent Every Delegate KewJ session of from "There Is not a delegate In this con- which the nominations the convention at were to be made? vention who does not know that an ef- It was the known that evening fort is being made right now to sell the names of everythat onwho aspired to the man Democratic party into bondage to the the nominee of the party would be be predatory interests of this nation. lfc'Is brought forward and that the balloting the most brazen,, the most insolent, the would begin. most impudent attempt that has been Mr. Beckham says he was made in the history of American politics The United States Senate Is "confused." a body In to dominate a convention, stifle the' hon- which a man who becomes "confused" est sentiment of a people and make the on a big question has no place. e of the men who nominee the Suppose. Just suppose, that Mr Beckexploit the people of this country." ham should go to the Senate. And supAnd again: pose an important Question were being "I need not tell you that J. Pierpont and the "vote Morgan, August Belmont and Thomas F. voted on Mr. Beckham were close. And suppose should again be Ryan are three of the men who are confrom the scene at a crucial hour nected with the great Money Trust of absentsupnose he should rush into the And this country, who are as despotic in their Senate chamber the Democrats rule of the business of the country and were voting "aye"when the Republicans and as merciless in their command of their were voting "no." And suppose the first slaves as any man in the country.7! Then toward the close of his speech he man he met and askedof how he should Reed Smoot, made a proposition to the Virginia and vote were of Pennsylvania,Utah, or Boles and t)ne of New Tork delegations that if they wduld Penrose, these should tell him to vote "no." And make a pool of their respective delegates, suppose Beckham. In his "confusion and a majority of the New York delega- should vote "no.'V tion did not ask for the withdrawal of vote St that sort harm him Would Belmont, and the Virginia delpim.tlnn did with the aWall street Interests or with not ask for the withdrawal of Ryan, he( the Knotts. the Halys. or the Shackle-fdrwouia witnaraw tne second part of this any more than hit vote against the resolution. at Baltimore harmed Delegates Hal Flood and John "W. Bryan resolution of that stripe throughthe men Prioe, of Virginia, speaking- for their him with country? out the ed p-. How did J. C. W. Beckham vote on the famous Bryan resolution in the pemocratic National Convention at Baltimore on June 27, 1912? This question has been the cause of him Urge upon him the importance of voting. Let Adair county compliment a Rollin Hurt by giving him a very v large vote. Tuesday. July 28, ft$ i o'clock p. m. 5' W . - State, declined to ask Ryan to step out, but requested Bryan to withdraw the second part of his resolution. Mr. Bryan said he would give New York an opportunity, yielded the floor to the opposition, and said he would reserve what time he had left to conclude the debate. The debate was on for some time, and then Mr Bryan concluded with the announcement that he would withdraw the second part of the resolution, that part which demanded "the withdrawal from the convention of any delegate or delegates constituting or representing the above-naminterests." And In his concluding statement he said: "1 now withdraw the latter part of the resolution, for I do not intend that any member of this convention shall shield hj3 negative vote against the principal of the resolution by hiding behind tne latter tJjjnk of It. I intend that the mcn wno the first part of tWs reM) iUtJon is either wrong or unnecessary u.iU have a chance to say so on roll In speaking of a speech Mr. Rollin Hurt, Democratic candidate for a seat on the Appellate bench, recently! made in Metcalfe county, The Edmonton News appear in the following manner. DEMOCRATIC TICKET. says: "Dealing with the issues of the campaign Mr. Hurt d UNITED STATES SENATOR, his subject in a straight(Full Term.) forward, convincing manner inJAMES B. McCREARY, terspersed with his inimitable Richmond, Ky. humor that won the hearts of A. 0. STANLEY, his hearers and produced a lastHenderson, Ky. .. ing impression. That the Democracy of Metcalfe will line J. C. W. BECKHAM, up solidly for 'Mr. Hurt is evFrankfort, Ky. idenced by the words of comUNITED STATES SENATOR, mendation heard on every side, (Unexpired Term) and where could be found a betD. H. SMIfH, ter mau? Hodgenville, Ky. han-dele- Everybody is Cordially Invited S5?5 I him-ciaime- ci ! an-fo- -- ! Ten Million miles of advertising. n Fords, averaging A twenty miles a day, circle the world four hundred times every twenty-fou- r hours. If the car wasn't right this tremendous publicity would put the company out of business. The Ford is its own best salesman. A demonstration is a revelation take yours half-millioto-da- y. !LiiL, ( at ' BENNETT H. YOUNG, Although no agreement exists Louisville, Ky. a virtual armistice has been deJOHNSON N. CAMDEN, clared by all factions in Mexico. Versailles, Ky. Provisional President Carbajal has announced that all cities JUDGE COURT OF APPEALS, ROLLIN HURT, near which rebel forces are conJ. P. HOBSON. centrated will be 'evacuated by the Federals. The commission REPUBLICAN BALLOT. which is to discuss peace terms with Carranza has not reached UNITED STATES SENATOR. him as yet. (Full Term.) Mclaughlin, Gen. Huerta's departure from .fT1 i r??' j I Touring Car $550. Town b. Detroit. Complete with equipment. The BuchaDan Lyon Co , Incorporate, Carapbellsville, Ky. agents for Taylor, Green andAdair counties. Runabout S50O. Car $750 f. o. g !I Gradyville. Mr. Felix Simmons, of Ozark, visited Dr. Simmons and family here the first of the week We are having plenty of rain this week.' Mr. R. 0. Keltner was on the sick list a day or so pt last week. Mr. Tim Cravens, of Columbia, was here the first of the week locking af- i d tets Puerto Mexico may be delayed lattf. Madisonville, last week per bu. Mr. 100 bushels of wheat at 7oc in company son-in-Ja- jped an ng Ky. Eeyeral days, due to the refusal of President Carbajal to sanction the use of Mexican gunboats for this purpose, ..and the failure of the former President to select a AUGUSTUS E. WILSON, Louisville, Ky. RICHARD P. ERNST, Covington, Ky. of Bradfordsville, dropped down to see urf one day last week for a few min- J. Cager Yates, with his daughter and an res-Thom- as foreign warship for passage. SPECIAL NJTICfc OF PRIMARY UNITED STATES SENATOR. (Unexpired Term.) HENRY D. FITZPATRICK. Wm. MARSHALL BULLITT. ter insurance. Judge T. A. Murrell, of Lebanon, and Bruce Montgomery, of Columbia, were with us one day the first; of the week. Auscin Wilmore is SDending a few days in Louisville this ,week. i Mr. and Mrs. Will Baker visited ELECTION. PROGRESSIVE BALLOT. eral Assembly of the Commonwealth of Kentucky, passed at the 1912 session and approved by UNITED STATES SENATOR. (Full Term ) the Governor of the CommonBURTON VANCE, wealth, providing for the nomLouisville, Ky. ination of candidates for office GEO. W. JOLLY, by the political parties and for Owensboro, Ky. s placing the names of the candidates to be voted for on the balFOR :CQNQRESS, ... .. lots, I Walker Bryant, Clerk of (Eighth 'District.) WARNER W. JESSE) the. Adair County Court, do certiShelbyville, Ky. fy that the following persons ' have qualified, as the law J. F. HOLTZCLAW, "rides, as candidates to be voted Lancaster, Ky. for in the primary election to be1 Witness my hand aa Clerk ,held on SATURDAY, AUGUST the' Adair County Court this 16th that-thei- r - 1,1914' and names day of July, 1914. WALKER BRYANT; Clerk. and positions on the ballets, will Pursuant to an act of the Gen- if relatives at Red Lick last Saturday and Sunday. Messrs. Smith and Miller, two popular young men of Burkesville, were visiting their friends in our city last Friday night. Mr. S. A. Harper, one of our oldest and best citizens, has been confined to his room for several days with a complication of diseases. Wheat threshing is the tbpic of the daythrough this section this week. Mr.'W. B. Dulin ,is spending this week with his relatives and friends in Metcalfe county. Mr. E. G. Wethington spent a day or so at Greensburg and Campbells- ville the first of the Parson & Cov of Sulphur Well, were through here- last week buying hogs at 6a per lb. Allen Kemp sold Diddle & Parson week-Messrs. - utes. Our old friend, John Hughes, of Edmonton, spent a few days last week with Mr and Mrs. W. L. Grady. Mr Hughes,' reports everything moving along nicely in his section with a fine proapect for a good crop. Uncle Charlie Yates was on the sick list a day or two of last week. The series of meetings at this place conducted by the pastor and Rev. E. W. Coakley, of Nashville, is being well attended with considerable interest manifested. Bro. Coakley is a very able preacher. The prospects are good for a great revival. Mrs. Dulworth and Mrs Shuilitt, of Green county, visited their father and family, Mr Thos. Dowel I, here a few days of last week. J. A. Diddle and son, Willare spending a few days at Greensburg, this week shipping lumber. Rev. W.-Christie and wife closed last Sunday one of thev greatest revivals that has been iff the Summer Shade Church Jor a long time. There conversions with the were thirty-fou- r well as the community at church as large greatly revived. . While Bro. Christie is a very young man he is a very zealous worker, as well as a very able preacher. They will begin a series of meetings at East Fork church next Sunday. They are expecting a great revival at this church also & Nebka? anti-Bryan ; I i -- ( ! bond-slav- . ds - -- ?TJ , . - i. f 'HE TT! if-sw- AQA1K COUNTY NEWS -- seemsuo stand the the crop is cut i! 'H drouth better, 1 short at the. best 30 per cent. Gardens are dried up, and all -M rfain - thatycquld fall would riot savei,themf 'The hay crop is fully 60 per cknr., , short, while v" RICE & ALLEN Irish potatoes are a complete ''--M' failure. Since writing the above KENTUCKY. . ELKHORN, we have had a fine rain, a d evWe have put in a Wholesale Exchange House at Roley, Casey Creek, for ery thing is looking much freshthe purpose of Wholesaling flour to the Merchants and Exchanging flour and er. bran for wheat. Also paying.tne highest Cash Price for wheat. We are now Mr. W. R. Lyon was to see our ' '' . '. ready for business. merchants and gave the children Respectfully Yourf, an auto ride last Saturday. Mr. Joe,Beard turned, a. mare n Ky. & into his staw, 'and it was tsup-- . posed that she ate too muci scat-- 1 Creek", near Cumberland river, where tered wheat and died. he will saw a large yard. J. V. Dunbar sold a suckling 1Op,aQCpiHnt of his advanced jears and feeble health, Rev. J. Vf. Gooding calf for $40, supposed to weigh jlater-plante- 8 rtt Jl d LJIKIIUI"! , tC")K?T: .- BECKHAM OF KENTUCKY ..jviy te Proprietors T f d Remarkable Career Personal Characterist of the Most Popular tyBufln Kentucky The Candidate Most Likely To Succeed the Late Senator Bradley As rate Choice of the Democrats At the PrimarifcfcTo Be Held August 1st -- UBBU -- RCE ALLEN, Elkhorn, f Special Prices Or Lawn Swings " "S "t -- s V Porch Swings?.- Hammocks. Also rs n has resigned the pastorate of Mt church. k Miss Minnie Wheat has been em ployed to teach the Sulphur school. The Suuday Schools at. Mt. Vernon and Bethlehem, are progressing nicely. Rev. D. T. Tarter and wife, of Jamestown, visited at D. G. Grider's Ve-no- one day last week. Miss Annie Vaughn visited on berland river lately. Cum- Money Saving Prices on Becks Store. Low Cut Shoes Shirts, Collars and Ties We Can Please You. Mrs. Mayme Sparks has been real sick, 'but is improving. Mr. Chester Cole has a new daughter in his home. Miss Jane Traylor- - entertained Casey Jones' Store. on last Wednesday evening quite a lot of the younger set in honor Yegctebles High. of their Cloyd cousins, from Red Boiling Springs. Tenn. All had On account of the scaicety due to a delightful time. the drouth t lie price of vegetables is stuff is very Messrs. Lander Collins, Ritcrr soarinjr. scarce and daily the supply is getting Cole, Joe Traylor and Oscar Lacy smaller. Nearly all the vegetables that have been in market have been all left Tuesday morning for brought in from the South. Toma- points in the West. All wish toes are beginning to ripen, but they sucare very indifferent. The potato crop them a happy journey and is almost a failure. Many gardeners cess. are Dlantinffsthe second crop. The Miss Florence Caughron is on failure of the vegetable crop is work ing a great hardship on those who are an extended visit to Albany. largely dependent on their gardens for Mr. Earl Williams and sister, their summer supply of food. Miss Jewel, visited Miss Feriba NRubber Tires Put On and Guaran- Smith last Saturday and Sunday TTome-piow- n teed. 24-tf Goff Bros. . Owensby. Messrs. Bill Traylor and Sam Nunn and Misses Eula Traylor and Hattie Allen were the guests of E. K. Traylor, last Thursday grass and all manner of vegetation Mr. Geo. Hunley, of Breeding, has begun to take new life and old was here last Friday. mother earth will soon present a dif- After a few refreshingshoverscorn. night. The singing at our church last Bar- - Sunday, conducted by J. L. Mo- s.!r: ,r.!c.e"'.aS:. ."JSSJS !S by. was a success. hejsays yon know, Mr. and Mrs. Elam Fietcner party is getting stronger all the time. Mrs. S. E. Wolford, who has been in were at Mr. C W. Garrett's, feeble health, and not long since fell Saturday and Sunday. ferent view, Eorn, to the wife of Herbert , out of the door, spraining her ankle is hoped will soon recover. o'clock, p m , a barn belonging to Mr. Murcus Phelps, at Esto, was consumed by fire. As it was full of green hay it is supposed to have caught by Mrs. Ed Luttrell, of Ida, Ky., Mr. John B. Wheat is the champion is with her daughter, Mrs. Cheswheat grower of the community for ter Cole. this season. As he grew 150 bushels School at this place is progresson (J acres he should therefore be preblue ribbon. sented with the ing nicely, with Miss Simpson as On Monday, the 13th, at about 5 teacher. Miss Ruth Cloyd, of Red Boiling Spring, Tenn., is spending a few weeks with her aunt, Mrs. heat. Traylor. Mr. John Gaskius, who was thrown P. S. from a mule and kicked a few days A valuable horse of C. C. Tray-lor- 's ago, is better at this writing. was badly cut on a mowing Mr. Abe Dowell, and all around husago. The tler and farmer, has a nice ginseng machine a few weeks patch, which will soon be converted chances are not very favorable into a ginseng garden. for a soon recovery. School opened at this place the 13th, with Mr. Herbert Barger principal and James Burchett assistsnt. Quite a number of the patrons put in their Crowds are attending the Sulr phur Spring most every day. Miss Nola i ' appearance: and after an interesting address by Supt. Mitchell and others the school was then organized for business. The prospect for a good school is very flattering, as Messrs. Barger and Burchett are both worthy young men and well qualified for their chosen work. Mr. M. L. Owens, the trustee, has rendered a valuable service to the children, in securing for the district a new school building, which is a large and commodious structure. He is therefore worthy of congratulations. The school will be conducted on the principle of a graded school. Mosby and Mary Frodge were the pleasant guests of Misses Robbie and Eula Traylor, Sunday. Knifley , iw, Tobacco is almost a failure. While there are a few good crops, there are many that will not make anything. At this date, July the 14th, Mr. S. B. Collins will move his saw we are still dry." The early corn mill from French Valley to Pumpkin lis about done ior. wnue tr.e Beckham obeyed the Constitutioo and recommended the enactment of s law in conformity with It; but the liquor interests succeeded in having . exempted the larger cities. Then there was a Sunday closing law on the statute books, which was openly violated in the cities, notably in Louisville. Beckham was appealed to, but he had no power to remove derelict city officials, and could make on5y a moral appeal to the maj-o- r of 600 pounds, also 29 sheep at Louisville to enforce the law, which was unsuccessful. something over $3 each. It so happened that shortly after this the Kentucky Court of Appeals Bennie Wheeler was visiting in decided that the election of all of LouTaylor county, last Saturday and isville's officials had been procured? by fraud. The offices were by the court Sunday. Barney's show visited declared vacant, and the governor was empowered to fill th.em Ijy appointour town one night last week, ment. Beckham went over" the heads and carried off the surplus quarof the party machine and appointed a mayor with the understanding that ters. the Sunday closing law would be It was enforced and is enbeen Prof. B. W. Sherrill has forced at home this summer during the The "rectifiers" of Kentucky make a product that is sold as Whiskey, but vacation months. u hich is made up of various occult ingredients. They were doing an imSeveral of the boys who went mense business in Kentucky, and payto Illinois last spring, have re ing very little in taxes. Beckham secured a law that taxed these "recti-I'ers- " turned. a cent and a quarter a gallon on their product. Also, he secured the was in this Mr. J. B. Russell i l assage of a law prohibiting the ship-- i section last Wednesday ing of liquor into "dry" territory; but r Supreme Court of the United Died at the residence cf her i ia'es held that this was unconstitu-irr.n- l, so far as it affected interstate-a'pments- . father, Mr. Frank White, July! The Louisville man, there-ir15th, Mrs. Bettie Lewis, with could take his whiskey across ?f river to Jeffersonville, Ind., and Pellagra. .cm there ship it to any point.in Ken-u'kwet or dry. The Webb law, laJ. C. W. Beckham, of Kentucky, the man of the hour In this crucial year ter passed by Congress, is intended to Purdy. remove these illicit accommodations Kentucky Politics. died with words of pardon for his en- - j and stop the traffic. This remarkable sketch concernBeckham hardly had time to formu- i emies on his Hds Well, as we are all so glad and i if- - j r oeneis uuaiu, j at. Ai:nxA in ing J. C. W. Beckham is reprinted Goebel, who was the pioneer when he was obliged to stand for an- good rain, I from Harper's Weekly, the national gresS1ve of the South-- he overjoyed over a was the ther electIon The politicians wero thought I would write a fewih Weekly publication that is support-tin- pioneer of railroad rate regulation in against nira, but the people wero with President Woodrow Wilson and the country was the most .maligned' him. and he received the votes of 700 lines. It came just in time to' his policies in the present adminis- - j ,and misunderstood character in Amer- - out of the 900 delegates. save our corn. Gardens are alican history. He fought his way bit-- , It was in the palmy days of Marrc tration at Washington. ' Hanna, and that astute leader, under terly through prejudices strong enough most ruined. ose auspices Kentucky had HE candidate most likely to sue to deter most men, and waged war, Republican 1S96, believed Beckham A little girl of Mr. Gaither ceed the late Senator Bradley as against the old aristocracy of Ken Cfm,d be in beaten The Republicans, Burton has been dangerously the choice of the Democrats at tucky and the Louisville & Nashville ' n refore. put iP their best man and r otoutest purse, but Beckham won sick with flux, but is better at the primaries to be held August 1st, is railroad ring at the same time. sue-nearly 4,000 votes. Three years was left to Beckham, as the ! It J. C. W. Beckham. Beckham was this writing. cessor of Goebel, to smooth out theiiaier Inere was no opposition to nis - sia of the Democratic- partynomination, and he carried the State Mrs. Martha Simpson is no years ago, when a Democratic legisla1 wrinkled front of this issue. He fol- - by 27,000 plurality. lowed the even tenor of his way, neithTnwnrils thf pml nf his sppnnd fprm ture elected the late William Q'Gonnell better at this writing, er compromising nor bullying, but do- - 03 governo, Beckham, in 1906. became Bradley, a Republican. 1Ther Was a . ing ' d all things with an a. candidate for the United States Sen wife of Mr. J. E. Burton-wa- s majority of eight Democrats inthe leg- justice The which won the people of KeQ. ate. His candidacy aroused intense buried at Bearwallow last islature, but the WhlsKey, Ring con tuqky, and reconciled the enemies of feeling in the camp of the liquor interests. In the primary election for Sunday afternoon. A large cir- trolled enough of thesptodfifedt Beck- Goebel. comham, and Bradley was elected..' Beckham comes of gentle stock. His the senatorship, in 1907, with the cle of friends and relatives beKentucky is replete with romance mother has occupied the Executive bined opposition of the party machine daily newspapers in Louisand and tragedy, political nd other II Mansion at Frankfort both as daughter ville, the ing present. Lexington, Covington and Newthere is anything nativeabout literal and mother of a governor. An uncle, port, the four largest cities in the Mr. F. W. McQueary and wife ture, it may account for the profes Yulee, of Florida, entered ' State, Beckham carried 91 countiesMrs. sional success of James Lane Allen Beckham in the Central TJniversitv at out or. iiy in tne state, wun me nq visited their daughter, and of Jolm Fox, Jr., who have both pi(,hmnnfi. Kv- Rmt- - v,,ioo'U0r interests furnishin a plethoric Wesley Burton, last Sunday. Beaten at largely drawn on Kentucky 'for theii sh0rtly afterwards dying, young Beck--' J hIL? interests retreat material. , ', ham, then seventeen, was compelled to ed to the legislature, and four Demo- Wheat is turning out well. r : in DUSineSS adventure, there WaS lonrp onllpsro tn lnnt nftpr the form i, t vT- - f Mrs. George Gentry visited James B. Haggin, the mining magnate, 0f his widowed mother. Meanwhile he ! the whiskey ring for a Republican, i who, peeved because of liis failure oi taught school. By agreeing to abandon the temper her sick sister, last Sunday. Beckham did not falter in the poll- - ance cause for which he had stood, election to some petty office When a Mrs. Moss Burton was visiting young man, emigrated to California ' cies for which Goebel was assassinat- - Beckham could have won; but he re- became fabulously rich, and returning ed. He got through the law advocated fused to trade once more showing"her parents last week. by Goebel, allowing the Railroad his courage and his devotion to prinin his old age to his old home at Lex Commission to regulate State rates. Under ciple. The spoke factory at McOaha ington, established a great stock farm his administration Kentucky's new In my opinion, gained after a jour wmen is one oi tne snow Places oi panitnl was hnilt. He shnwpil -- mr lOJl ci,mmQn . o- has begun work again. JVX....I....., iW inc UU1UUK.1 lllV.U9U rontiioVv, Kentucky. At Frankfort, thirty miles, in this. Others had recommended a that sacrifice of Beckham for a prin-froLexington, Henry C)ay appeared new capitol, but no governor cared to ciple will make him the next United Mr. Sherman Campbell and as the attorney for Aaron Burr in- - hic put tne Power of nis administration States senator from Kentucky as sure-firfamily have gone to Oklahoma Louisville on the ly as it defeated him then If there is trial for treason, - much to Clay's behin?, " Lexington, on the other, anvthing in nolitical justice, if there to live. subsequent chagrin. Here, too, al both coveted the honor of the capItol. . is any atonement for political wrongs, Lebanon, lived Proctor .Knott, one-He collected from the Federal Gov- - if a people are not ungrateful or Mrs. James McQueary happengovernor of Kentucky, who deliv ernment an old war debt of 1,300,000. different, Beckham will be, rewarded, ed to a painful accident last ered in Congress his famous parodj ' Be secured legislation fixing a max- - Xot that he looks for reward. "Vie- week. She was washing when on Duluth. Mountaineers and vallev i iraum price ior scnooi dooks. ne es- - tory is not always tne true test oi an tablished two normal schools, and he honest and righteous cause,' he said a kettle of boiling water turned men have their feuds and wars, but at lengthened the school term in the in a public speech after his defeat ia bottom there was usually some ele-over scalding her foot and hip. mental instinct of justice. At Frank country districts from five to six 1908; "success, may have its pleasures but failure may have its honor' r1months. fort, the capital, in 1900, William Goe-But it was in a bitter struggle for And let me add that, whether you Mr. Robert Burton and wife bel was shot from ambush as he was the supremacy of the law that Beck- - believe in prohibition, or in the visited the latter'3 parents sevto be declared the duW electee ham ran against Judge Ben Lindsey's forcement of the law, or whether you -' "B uei,evw luaL luo 1AW siae witn tne liquor interests in iven Governor of the state. Out of this lasl I eral days of last week. should keep pace with the growth tucky, the whiskey ring of that state drama issued the career of J. C. W sentiment, and that Mr. Dudley Harmon and fam- Beckham, a mere stripling at the time of public should be enforced. when has exercised more political power of' enacted it iate years in the state than all other ily visited relatives in this neigh- just past the age of eligibility for the The South, topographically the most corporations put together; and it is beautiful section of the country, "has far more violent and autocratic. , borhood last Sarurday and Sun- governorship. I he should go to the senate, he will The assassination of Goebel was the had its hurts and its heart-ache' day. of a great polijteal contest. No) which it has borne without sentimental add to the dignity and the worth of climax appeal, and with heroic soul. Its peo- that body. He is one whom the counis progressing nice- in modern American jjbirjptory anywhere ple are grappling with everything that try at large will welcome to the counOur school was there a more heroic or tragic welly with Mr. Dudley Hays teach- struggle. That it. left its sting is eviJ stands in the present way of itsliquor cils of the nation. No man in Kenfare. One of these evils is the tucky is hardy enough to-- question his er. dencod by the fact that it is diffiu'l traffic, which has been peculiarly integrity. The charge has been made Kentu'pkian ' from his dis wretched and sinister in its effects on that, since his return to the practice-o- f Born, to the wife of John to wean a the South. ' law, his law firm has acted as local relish of the subject. ,. If you travel through certain por- - attorneys for the Louisville & Nash' Campbell, a daughter; To the Every one will remember how Gee tions or tne boutn, you will rarely pick vjne wife of John Bryant a daught- bel fought so valiantly againsVthe p up a local paper which does not js 0f railroad. Whoever his client, hant that type of lawyer whose on some er; To the wife of Reesen Knight litically entrenched Lobisville.&'Na? traced,' directly or tragedy that can be victions are not for sale with his serv ville Railroad of,h6w' ae was swojt remotelyto strong ices. His popularity is based largely ' r a daughter. crusade is Up0n ys integrity, and he is. the moat in as governor on his death, bed. an:. drink. So the ' j popular man in Kentucky. . AdVer$tjwpit. t ea-force- d. to-da- y. iT' a. P. Co'nhoiiy, Staff writer Harper's Weekly.) sweeping over the South. Yet It wal not in any spirit of crusading tha Becliham locked horns with the liquel interests of Kentucky. It was rathei the thing that fell in his way as!!" public duty. The constitution of Kentucky, adopt ed some twenty-fiv- e years ago, contained a provision that required tht legislature to enact a lair giving eact county of the state the right to vot itself "wet" or "dry." This constitu tional provision, like the one that pro hibits railroad passes, was honored ir the breach. Indeed, Kentucky legte lators have been prone, in matters oJ reform, to adopt the policy of the Ver m,ont Fathers, who resolved "that the laws of God and Connecticut be adopt ed until we have time to frame bet- ter." . e, y, t- -s pro-,"""- 1 i". "r g T J -- K-".- tae-choic- e I even-tempere- - -- - w ZTYrl :i '. ' v.r, m st , bf , , -- in-ti- ! -- en-abo- ut -- s, con-desca- anti-liquo- Hf. JHEvADAIiiGGBNTYNEWS tiDEl?TflI$E$. x&A - To Vote By Mail. FOR THE CHILDREN ov -- A - , Next November'citizens-o- f IJXyw. I keep constantly - fCssketsand on hands ajnice line Coffiins, and Men and I65es Robes, also a nice Hurse. Lo- MtSon over Cumberland Grocers Co., Columbia," Ky. Phone 52 A. J. 8. Jones. Daily Courier - Journal i6.00la Year Sunday Courier - Journal $2.00 a Year ""fcBest (4 National News State News Local News Market Reports 11 Foreign News Politicai News of Nebraska who are not at home on election day are to be permitted to cast their ballots by mail. It prill be an experiment, and should it prove successful, the new idea may extend to other states. It is claimed that--whave poor government because! the "best citizens" will not take the trouble to vote. Many thousands cannot well neglect business to go to polls where they are sometimes compelled to submit to indignities. Perhaps if voting by mail proves to be a success in Nebraski every one, whether at home or abroad, will be allowed to cast his or her ballot by mail. This would require an extension of the election period so that votes would have to be sent in during a period of five or ten days, all to be opened upon a certain day. Of course, the ballots would have to be attested by notaries or some other official authorized to administer oaths. This would give business men no excuse to keep from voting and would bring out the full vote. If it would bring about better conditions, by all means let the country have it. so-calle- d use as decorations and souvenirs that It Is a pleasure to give a Washington birthday party. Games for the occasion are numerous. The "historical game" Is lots of fun. Arrange some of vance by pictures or articles some o the Revolutionary events. For instance, a few carpet tacks on a package of tea would represent "tax on tea." A tea table arranged with cups of tea and a sign, "This Tea Came From .Boston." would stand for "the Boston tea party." A picture of Washington's head cut In quarters and pasted on paper would be "Washington's headquarters." A card bearing a picture of a soldier's bunk, a letter "R" and "H" lying In bed ill would stand for Bunker hill. Your imagination can help you work out many events of the Revolutionary times, and for the one guessing the most correct answers "you give a toy cherry tree box filled with candy. Another good game is to give in order the dates of the battles fought In Washington's time. The prize for the best answers can be a toy hatchet. At the table make each sing a patriotic song, awarding a flag as souvenir to the best singer. Candy cherries hidden about the room create lots of fun. The object is to hunt for them and gather them in. The one who finds the most wins a prize. Washington's Maxims. Here are a few rules which were lived up to by George Washington: "Labor to keep alive In your breast that little spark of celestial fire called conscience." "A good character is the first essential In man.' "Speak not ill of the absent. It i Fop a Washington Party. There are so many lovely things to Permanent Cure For Chronic Constipation fcavTrrraaaLsgaa PNEUMONIA left me with a frightful cough and very weak. I had spells when I coulo hardlv breathe or sne,ik for 10 tn 2) minutes. My doctor could not help me, out j. was completely curea Dy Although those may dispute it who without griping and without shock to trled u yet thousands of others, who speak from personal experi- the system. It contains tonic properence, assert that there is a permanent ties that strengthen the stomach and cure for chronic constipation. Some bowel muscles so that in time medicines testify they were as of all fifty cents, years cured for as that tho nature kinds can be dispensed with and ago, and little is airain ro11v rAlitxl r.n trouble never came back on them, while LAmong the legions who testify to these others admit they took several bottles before a steady cure was brought about. lacis are J. '. manKenshlp, Sharon. Tenn., The remedy referred to is Dr. Cald- and Beulah L. Rogers, Kosmosdale, Ky., well s Syrup Pepsin. It has been on and they always have a bottle of it In the the market for over a quarter of a hoilK for it Is a rpllnhta IotkHiu tn ..! century and has been popularized on its the family from infancy to old age. merits, by one person telling another. Anyone wishing to make a trial of thi3 The fact that its strongest supporters . A. lit 11IC are women and elderly people the ones Wav of a v..vw UMJAAAC, flftv ranter ICtjUiai Ameei most persistently constipated makes it dollar a large at nf (familv certain that the claims regarding it as have a sample bottle sent to sizel bottle the homo a permanent cure for constipation have irefi Clf ?hn.rfr hv elYnrlv QiTd.Aoeln. T " not been exaggerated. "W. Tl AtTi Woohlni... Onlrllirall It is not violent like cathartic pills, Monticello, 111. name and address Baits or waters, but operates gently. on a postal card Your do. . will fCfe noV c-i.- DR. KING'S New Discovery Mrs. 50c AND J. E. Cox, Joliet, $1.00 111. AT ALL DRUGGISTS. c C. D. t Crenshaw SURGEON 1 VETERINARY We would be pleased to send the Daily State Journal, Frankfort, from now until the first of April for 50 cents. Or better still we will furnish the Adair County News, one year and the Daily State Journal until April last for 81.25. If you want to keep in in touch with the doings at Frankfort while the Legislature is in session, you should have the State Journal. Special Attnetin to Eyes Birdseve view ot our Plant Fistulo, Poll-evi- l, Spavin or any surgical work done at fairpriceB. 1 am well fixed to take care of stock. Won ey due when work is done or stock removed from stable?. I 0CATI0N NEAR ED HUGHES' RESIDENCE. STREET. ON BMKSVILLE -- iN Joseph H. Stone, Attoney-At-Law J Will praclice in this and adjoining counties. -. unjust" Jamstown, Kentucky i ( Everything slops Neutalgia-Kl- lls Pain for Everybody Are you interested in what is taking place day byday all over the world ? If you are you NEED S THE COURIER-JOURNA- L. is an agent in your town give him trial order one If there month Daily50-cents- , with Sun- day 75 cents. Ifther9 is no agent in your Slean's Liniment gives instant relief from Neuralgia or Sciatica. It goes straight to the painful part-soo- thes the nerves and stops athe pain. It is also good for Rheumatism, Sore Throat, Chest Pains and Sprains. You don't need to rub it penetrates. Mr. J. R. Swinger, Louisville, Ky., writes: "I suffered with quite a severe Neuralgic Headache for four months without any relief. I used Sloan's Liniment for two or three; nights and I haven't suffered with my head since." Get a bottle today. Keep in the house all the time for pains and all hurts. 25c. 50c, and $1.00. Recommended by Paull Drug Co. Ad "To persevere is one's duty, and tc be silent is the. best answer to calumny." "Commerce and industry are best mines of a nation." "Associate with men of good quality if you esteem your own reputation." "It Is better to be alone than in bad company." "I never wish to promise more than I have a moral certainty of performing." Washington's Accuracy. All schoolboys know something ol Washington's adventures as a surveyoi when he measured the great estates ot Lord Fairfax, but perhaps few are aware of the painstaking accuracy with which he did his work. Many years afterward it was found that the surveys made by Washington when a youth were the only land measurements of that part of the country in colonial days that could be depended upon. Even after his death Washington's surveys passed unquestioned among lawyers. Washington's Birthday. Washington's birth is recorded In the family Bible as having taken place on "ye 11th day of February, 1732." This was before the adoption of the modern calendar by England, and this day was observed by Washington as his birthday until his twentieth year. The first known public celebration of Washington's birthday was on Feb. 11. 17S4. The old style date was still adhered to. This was during the lifetime of the first presid dent and completed his year. fifty-secon- ? T sJB&w$t.r S.B.' St Largest in Dixie" G P. SMYTHE for W. J. Hughes & Sons Co., Incorporated FIRE INSURANCE and REAL ESTATE ! Louisville, Kentucky. I WHOLESALE Windows, 'Doors, Blinds, Mouldings, EVERYTHING IN Stair Work, Brackets, Etc. Write forourjCatalog Columns, J ! - ROOFING Asphalt, Gravel, Rubber, Galvanized and Printed. Also Elwood Electric Bitters "I was suffering f'nm pam in my stomach, head and nack.' writes xi' T. Alston, P.alekM, X. L "a.-.i '3 liver and kidneys did noc work risr.M but four bottles of Electric BiUmade me feeJ ,Jke a new ri?.r. ' a - Made A New Man Of Kirn. town give order to the paper in Kitchen Kinks. which .this advertisement appears (you may get a special clubGum camphor sprinkled around bing rate,) or sand the order dithe haunts of ants will drive to the Courier-Journa- l. rect them away. WEEKLY C0UIER-J0UR-NPut saucepan of boiling water has been discontinued, in oven, when baking rolls. AL PRICE 50CTS. ii ALL DRUG 35 -- .TTEW5StWFr-BV.'- :.. and American Fence. OVER 65 YEARS Steel Fence Posts DEHLER BROS. Incorporated 112-11- EXPERIENCE CO. Anvone sending a sketoh and descrirtion zxiaj qnlctly ascertain cur opinion free whether an Invention is probably intertable. Cimnum. tlonssinetlTCjnCJetitial. HANDBOOK on l'ltnts sent free. Oldest agency fjr jecurinz; ciusiits. Talents taken thruucli Mm n a . recclTS TficUil notice, without charge, m tae -handsomely illustrated treelt'T . .a n of any scientific 3urnu. . ...... ir. year: f iur months. $. io.ti by all r K!SCo.3S4Broadwa'-8e-yYor- k CVS th urace. t25 F SU WasaiDutuc. D. L. A tu a Steam will make crust smooth most excellent illustrated rnonthly and tender. magazine, is a worthy successor. When oven is too hot at first, The price is only 25Jcents a year. a crust will form over the cake Ask for a sample'copy. Courier-Journ- al but FARM AND FAMILY, Company INCORPORATED Louisville, Ky. StaHence Phor.e-1- and prevent its raising. It is best to have the oven a little slow at first, then increase the heab after ten minutes. Mother Carey's Chickens. Above is the name given by sailors to the stormy petrel, a small sea bird, the uppearance of which is an unfailing sign of rough weather. The expression Mother Carey is said to be a corruption of mater uira, dear mother, a phrase used by Italian sailors in speaking of the mother of Christ, patroness of seafaring men, to Indicate their thankfulness to her foi sending these, her chickens, to warn them of bad weather. 6 Eaat falke! Street Between Firsthand Brook 1 Designs Copyrights &c. Trade Marks ouisviile. Ky Scientific jhner&tt. B Business Pho e 13 P DR. J. N. MJJRRELL DENTIST Office, Baking powder biscuits should Washington's Youth. Washington's proudest youthful posbe baked in a very quick oven, as sessions were a pony and a whip top. hot as possible without burning He was taught to ride the pony by Uncle Ben, one of his father's slaves, the biscuits. One that will brown and on this humble animal he acquired seat on the saddle that a piece of white paper in one that through the dangers of twocarried him wars. The whip top probably, was a toy imminute is none too hot. Teacups, no matter how careported from England. Even in the mother country toys were few and crude in those days. " - JM The Louisville Daily Herald And the I 3ST re Ybp : Woman? Front rooms in Jeffries BTd'g up Stairs. I if fully they are washed and dried,, A Boy's Witty Remark. sometimes get dark stains at the A teacher said to a boy considered - Kentucky Columbia, bottom. These are caused by dull In mathematics: "You should be ashamed of yourself. Why, at your the action of the tannin in the ago Georpre Washington was a 'surveyor." tea. Salt, slightly moistened, "Yessir," was the response, "and at your age be was president of the Unitwill remove these stains, but in ed States." the case of very fine china it' is The Oldest Flower. The rose is the oldest flower ot Land Owners Attention. wiser to use powdered whiten which there is any record. So great-iing instead, as salt might scratch i the antiquity of the rose that ail T. C. Faulkner, is prepared to do account of its origin has been lost the china. your Surveying correctly. In Egypt the rose is depicted on a number of monuments believed to date He has I keep on hands a full stock of Vora 3.000 to 3.500 B. C. experience. Charges reacoffins, caskets, and robes. I also keep Riddle and Answer. " Metallic Caskets, and Steel Boxes and sonable. Phone74 or Vt e are 51tt!e airycreaturen, two hearses. Prompt service night or AU of different voice and fealnt-write .day. Qfie of us in 'glass is set, Eesidence Phone 29, Adair County News One Year Each . k i HffiW: "Mil's Toole F03 Surveying thirty-three'yea- rs For S3.50 This offer will hold good for only a short time. If you want to keep posted in politics and current event's, subscribe now. Come; bring or send Ml AT ALL DRUGGISTS F4 jievo any acne in any fifteen minutes time. all rains. 1 C1C9. XTa..b1.w1a llCUlBIKlSi Onlcklv rrllnM TUiAnmatlur!. Sore JIus- ll.ail'l.nll uiA AACCMIAV..W WMt Your money back if it fail? to re- TYa - I.I.J. AiaUlMUVi cart 01 Jfrice 6Uc, X. x C. Faulkner, . Columbia, 4 office Phone i45;lyr 'Adr j.' 98. " .v J. F. Triptett, Columbia, Ky. It can never fly from yoa toiswer. The welt rou'll find In Jet T'other you may see In tin And the fourth a box within. If tho fifth you should puitfa'-- . One of us "'" ' ' "' : jour subscriptions to ' Uhis office: -- Free tiaspla dm!u BOURBON REMEDY COMPANY, juruggtszs. At Allicat oa reqnnU aad mo oonj ., i 342 East Main St., Lexington. Ky.i '"; THE; ADAIR COUNTY NEWS .. .uii,. WELL DRILLER Some Egg Items. Massachusetts each year pays $20,000,000 for eggs and poultry Millions in Poverty. The terrible national disasters 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 I will drill wells in Adair and adjoining counties. See me beLatest fore contracting. machinery of all kinds. Pump . Repairing Done. Give im-yrov- NIGH UNTO ed which have recently visited Jaraised outside of the State, in ad-- pan namely, .the famine in the dition to $4,000,000 more for that north, reaching over many pro- DEATH By ALVA R. HUNTINGTON raised in the State. me a Call. vinces, and reducing several milA medical authority says the lions to abject poverty and suf- I. C. YATES shell of an egg is used as an CARDUI The Woman's Tonic Headache, backache, side ache, nervousness, feelings, etc., are sure signs of womantired, worn-o- ut ly 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. antiacid, being better, adapted to THE LOU IS VI LL TIMES FOR 1913 the stomach than chalk. The white of an egg is an antidote in cases of poisoning with strong acids or corrosive sublimate. The poison will coagulate the albu- a trial I still use Cardui when I feel a little bad, and it always does me good." country was developing, and instead of the iron horse, with its train fering, and the destructive vol- dashing along at the rate of fifty miles the stagecoach lumbered at canic eruptions and earthquakes an hour, of five or six. One of these rate the in Kagoshima, are enough to coaches left Denver one morning struck the mountains at Golden City, cause the people moreljserious mounted to the highest point and movthoughts, regarding not only the ed on downward and upward alternate--itoward Georgetown. On the top of the coach a gentleman source of their material blessings, and his family were enjoying the but also of their spiritual wel- scenery. The driver sat on his box trying to keep awake, for he had been y It was at a time when the trans-mississip- pi fare. The conditions are "calling for men, and if these poisons be in the syscem, the white of an egg the only message which can give swallowed quickly will combine relief andjbring a, wandering people back to God. Our needs with the poison and protect the are more earnest prayer for your , stomach. representatives and those among At a meeting of pure food ad- whom they labor; reinforcement, vocates in New York, the an- at least to maintain, and if pos- rm Get a Bottle Today! mfifro(S)iM(Mj(K)i&jiMJi&jw tvi J64 BRIGHTER, BETTER, BiGGER THAN EVER drinking, while beside him sat a young man whose costume denoted that a resident of the region. The coach reached the top of an ascent; and the road In front wound downward in one of those frequent dips in the mountains. It had begun the descent, and the young man sitting beside the driver, noticing that be had failed to put on the brake, looked aside at him to see what it meant- - The fellow was asleep and had not only failed to "brake." but had let go his hold on. the reins, which were now down ot he-wa- s the-pol- e. A Kansas City man was fined $500 for not properly providing for his wife, but sentence was stayed upon condition that he was to give his wife a new $5 hat, the first one she had had for over a year, and $3 of his wages every Saturday night. Sell you old hens, KeeD only those which you wish for breedTHE ers. Pullets pay best for eggs. Grass begins to get short this IS month and a supply of green corn or other soiling crop should be THE REGULAR PRICE OF LOUISVILLE TIM ! $5.00 A YEAK: YOUR 0RD) I nouncement was made that the only really pure food is the fresh egg. This raised the question whether a man's life might be prolonged indefinitely if he limited his diet to eggs. It was cited that Luigi Cornro, the famous sible, to increase theljjworking who. seeing the reins dangling from the pole and the coach rolling rapidly force and equipment of our mis- down the crooked road, jumped from sion to meet the present and increasing demands of the work. his seat, preferring rather to be Injured by a fall on the stony road than to oe hurled over a precipice he knew to A punch in the ribs awoke the driver, ready for iise. Summer sillage is the Egg Farming. The egg farmer must be hon- IF YOU WiLL SEND best Sell cockerels as fast as they friend of the stockman and dairy man.. come to the proper weight. TO US, YOU CAN GET THE ADAIR COUNT! NEWS The Daily Louisville And The Times News Democratic, AND THE LOUiSVlLEE TIMES BOTH ONE YEAR Italian of some centuries back, who at the age of forty, with his constitution apparently ruined through excess, adopted a regimen that enabled him to live as long as he wanted to live, and died on the threshold of his hundredth year, set .great store in eggs. It wa3 this interesting gentleman who reduced his diet by degrees until ne sustained himself in serenity and comfort dn a single egg a day. Bucklen's Arnica salve fOr Burns, Sore?. Mr. E. S. Loper, Marilla, N. Y., Cuts, est. Upon his honesty depends his success. Buyers of eggs must have faith, and thisifaith mu3t not be shaken. One bad egg in thej'.lot will not only be the loss of faith "but the loss of a valuable customer. Eggs should beJ2marketed at least once a week. Twice a week would be far better. The honest eggHSfarmer is not Adair County It. is FOR ONLY $4.50. Is the best afternoon daily paper published in Louisville. THE LOUISVILLE .TIMEH the best afternoon paper pru te anywhere. Has the best corps of corr but gives all the general news. We can furnish The Times and The Adaii writes: "I have never had a Cut, afraid to date his eggs. Burn, Wound or Sore it would not The man with "the reputation heal." Get a box of Bucklen's Arnica Salve today. Keep haudj at all times of selling only strictlyjfresh eggs for Burns, Sores, Cuts, Wounds Prevents Lockjaw. 25c. Recommended by Paull Drug Co. Ad has no trouble to find customer?. They comejafter him. The wise egg farmer pondents. Covers the Kentucky field p County News both for 4.50 per year. Timely Suggestions. -' grades fectly. Covers the general news completely. ?- Woodson Lewis Greensburg, Ky. Always appreciates trade from Adair and - Has the best and fullest n ket3 reports. DEMOCRATIC in politics to his eggs according to color and One to ten parts water glass size, and he gets a little more will keep eggs until January. for his trouble. Sprinkle air slacked lime around The man who by means of a the yards. Build a silo. to be lost. There is no time pickle or some preserative, puts away his summer eggs to sell in fair to everybody. Keep the milk clean and it will winter at advanced prices,is dishonest, and his customers quickremain sweet longer. SEND YOUR T10! SUBSCRIt RIGHT AWAY OWICE Adjoining Counties and is constantly of JDEHSTT AL Or. fering and giving to ail comers, Bargains in afl Lines of goods ill send Dry Qcods, Clo:hing .nd Sho 0 James Triplet! DENTIST - OVER PAXJJX DRUG- CO. Columbia, Ky. RSS PHONB 28. any point, by Pareels Post prepaid. can be re Any goods not satisfactory turned by Parcel Post, if in seven day sag OUT-IC- PQONB after sent out and Indigestion caused me great distress for two years. I triea many things for relief, but got little help, till at last I found it in the best pills or medicine I ever tried DR. KING'S C. E. Hatfield. Guy an, W. Va. a rrrt rvin r - mtx anHt'71.- i . f 43 W NewLifePills 2SCEHTS PER BOTTLE AT ALL DRUGGISTS. Careful washing and scalding ly detect his trick. of dairy utensils makes clean, Food flavors the egg, and the sweet milk. wise poulterer knowing this feeds The shorter the grass the more nothing but the purest of grains feed the brood mares and colts merts and vegetables. Nothing is allowed the hens that will should have. taint the flavor. There are invisible in every "Guaranteed eggs" are those sire as many traits as the are laid by fowls judiciously fed on visible. He transmits both. the purest of food, kept in fhe Have you secured a stand of cleanest of houses, and always grass or clover on the wheat put on the market in a fresh fields? If not, better disc up condition. and plant to cowpeas or soy "Store eggs" are a lottery. beans. They will take the place You may get a prize, but it is of clover. Better yet, break up more likely that you will draw the land and make a good seed blanks. bed. In August plant to clover The farmer, otherwise, honest and grass. A stand is almost tempted to put the concertain and next pear's crop will is often tents of a "hidden nest" in the be a full one. 'July is also the fresh-egbasketand his religmonth 'to get ready1 to sow ious views are doubted. g be at a turn farther down. There were shrieks from the women passengers, while the men were paralyzed. But among the latter there was. one exception. The young man left alone on the box let himself down on. the pole, gathered up the reins, climbed back on to the box and put on the brake. The horses were by this time-swild and the speed so great that it was very difficult to control the one and lessen the other. Not an eighth of a mile distant was the turn in the road, with a gulf a thousand feet deeo on one side. The cries and shrieks with the effort thus far made to regain control, and every eye on the danger ahead, every breath held in terror. The man on the box kept a firm hand on the reins and pushed with all his strength with his right foot on the break. There was a lessening of the speed, but would it be reduced sufficiently to go safely round the curve? The hearts of those whose lives were at stake were throbbing in time with the jumping of the horses. When t,he turn was reached the velocity w" s Atill so great that there was little hojie. The women recommenced to shriek. "Stop thatr said the drivpr. "You 11 excite rhe horses." The cries ceased. There was no sound except whai came from the horses' hoofs' and tlie creatine of the coach, while every one held with a tight grip to his seat and looked with, straining eyes at the gulf before him. The driver guided the horses as near the rock on the inner side as he dared, for should he hit it the coach would be knocked over the precipice. Notwithstanding his effort so great was Its swing when It made the turn that t a hind wheel slid over a slope from the edge. The driver gav a yell to the horses and threw the long; lash of bis whip among them with a crack. Every animal gave a jump, the wheel came back on level ground, and the rest of the turn was made in safety. The Gl.iI effort caused the horses to break forth again, and again they must be brought under control. But now the road was comparatively straight and soon the h lination began to lessen In a few minutes the bottom of the dip was reached, and the coach was brought to a standstill. Then the driver was 'infolded in the arms of those on the outside of the coach, both men and women. An hour later the foach drove up to the hotef at Idaho Springs and all alighted. The gentleman who was traveling with his wfe and family took the driver aside for a private interview. 'You have saved the lives of a coach load of personp." he said, "including myself, my wife and family. Had it not been for your coolness and courage we would all have met with a frightfu! death. What can I do for you? I'm ich and my fortune is at your disposal." "You owe me nothing, sir." said the young man. with a British accent "My own life was In jeopardy. In saving myself I saved the others." "You rould have left the coach as the cowardly driver did." To thl the young man made no reply. "Come," resumed the gentleman: "anything you ask that Is in my power to grant shall be granted.' The young man hesitated, then said: "I don't belong here; I came from England. You know the younger sons In England must shift for themselves. I came to this country, where i am nor known, and can turn my hand to anything. Being fond of horses. I drrvp n stage. I have left that and am coins up to Georgetown 1o start on a prospecting tour." But th young man's plans o bad-cease-d was-fixe- d few-fee- were-changed- tered the banking house of fjft man" whose fife he saved and Is now r wealthy. He says that life went j enough to the edge of a predplce-- ' to grasy a fertane witboat gotsg oven set-nea- He went to the east e. . 8 THE:ADATR' COUNTY NEWS GENERAL BENNETT H. YOUNG 1 ANNOUNCES HIS PLATFORM 'ro 4 erward ones of his counsel-Ithe .before the Legislature. He was the last jone of his lawyers .to .confer with bim and had arranged a line of argument to be presented on the foln co-te- st j? - -- ' i J- Distinguished Candidal For the Short Term Senatorship Gives Reasons For Nomi ination Asks For Recognition i i III 73 ' --- x. tVCrtV " i . iii( K T $A& M III i it , , I l Attenti on! apr- , . t VOTE FOR ROLLIN HURT, GENERAL BENNETT H. YOUNG 5 i j of. Adair County, ; PLATFORM AND ANNOUNCEMENT To the Democratic Voters of Kentucky: am a candidate on the Democratic ticket in the primary for tho Short Term in the United States Senate. This service will last only ninety days. ask the votes of my party because have served it with unfailing loyalty for more than forty years. In every city, state and national campaign since 1872, without compensation, or even the payment of traveling .expenses, I have gone when and where the party authorities asked, and defended Democratic principles and advocated the election of its standard bearers. In the contest between Governor Beckham and John W. Yerkes, at Mt. Sterling, assisted in. opening the campaign. One hundred thousand copies of my speech were distributed amongst the people. In the contest between Judge Hager and Wilson I rendered all possible aid to the Demo-crati- c 1 I I I : Democrat ic Candidate for Judge of the Court of Appeals, at the , ; j : J lowing day, a few minutes before Goebel was shot down in the grounds of the capitol. After the stricken Governor was carried to the Capital Hotel, at his request General Young went out upon the balcony of the hotel and urged the people in Frankfort to do no act of violence, but to live within tha law. At that time it was feared that the Federal Government would interfere and when it was certain that Governors Goebel could not live, General Young was urged to come at once to Frank-- . fort, and arrived there from Louisville about the time Goebel died. General Young wrote the oath that Governor Beckham took upon assuming the place made vacant by tha death of Governor Goebel, and at once became his advisor and counsel. When it was necessary to advise with counsel of W. S, Taylor, who were then in the Capitol Building, with John K. Hendricks, of Paducah. General Young was appointed by the rest of Governor Goebel's counsel to confer with Mr. Taylor's ' lawyers and took such steps as would prevent conflict. Upon entering the State House he waa confronted by soldiers who had their bayonetted guns across the entrance. Being refused admission, they defied these soldiers and entered the S;ate House; and. after a conference with Governor Bradley and associates, such arrangements were made as prevented bloodshed between the contending factions. In connection with Hon. J. C. S. Blackburn, Phil B. Thompson and Judge Thomas Paynter, he remained in Frankfort to look after the Interests of Governor Beckham. Many frienda urged him to leave the capital, but he simply decided that duty called him there and he remained until the end. Governor Beckham, in introducing him to an audience on an occasion when General Young was making a speech upon the anniversary of Governor Goebel's death, said that General Young had bean his wisest and truest advisor and his best counsel in those trying days. In the Contest Between Beckham and Yerkes. When the contest occurred between Governor Beckham and John W. Yerkes, General Young was asked by the State Committee to make one ol the opening speeches of the campaign at Mt. Sterling, Ky. The committea published 100,000 copies of this speech for distribution, and it was not only largely circulated, but published either in whole or in part in every Democratic paper in the state, and it waa agreed at that time that this speech had a very large Influence in aiding Governor Beckham's election. In introducing General Young soma time afterward to Hon. William Jen-nings Bryan, Senator Blackburn said that this Mt. Sterling speech at the opening of this campaign was, in his judgment, the most effective campaign speech ever made in Kentucky. Long Service for the Democratic . jr Primary Election, August 1st. Canejalley. t Mr. Vester Murrell and family arrived from Dayton, Ohio, last week and will n.ske this place their home. Misses Lucile Banks and Nancy Stark of Louisville, are visit Scrubs Fatten Quickly You want your pigs to eat as much as possible r .lit . when you fatten them. Give them a great variety ..t.i I looking hoes in the pen to of feed, keep the appetite keen and the digestion in iauen ana gave tnem tsee Dee STOCK good order, and you will obtain'the desired result; in their feed. MEDICINE I soon had g hogs, especially if you mix with the grain ration a dose of fine, healthy-lookin- ing here. 1 Bee TVe MEDICINE stock which netted me over 500 pounds. H. Kisner. Djnlevie, W. Va. During an electrical storm here! P. B last Thursday evening, Ed Han cock had the misfortune of loa Mrs. Louisa McAlister and lit- ing a fine $75 cow. Public tie daughter, Elizaie'hr are vis- Notice Mrs. T. A. Furkin, who underiting in ShelhyviUe " General Blacksmithing went an operation in Louisville, ' Roberc, the li tie t'ur yrar old neatly J5"cy. Carnage and Waron two weeks ago returned home 3011 )t Mr. and M''-- Rue! Brifk'H- - rfnne. AH kinds rf. Rubber TiresRepairing Speeiai put on. . j. Hotsfe Shoeing. Prices i last week. We are sorry to say water.ateaj iasc in weanesaay rvun ;iUntion to satisfaction Guaranteed. right and ing. He was a brighTsittlf .o-V she is not getting well. Shop on Uepot St. nsar L. & N. Depot. PHQNE Z0. 75 John J. Hanks, one,of our atid we are very much .m f.vr pAthy wi'th'the parenrs-JEFF PARSON, best men, is in quite a feeble " Campbellsvilfe, Ry. state of health, He is suffering Rugby with his heart "1 Mr. Jo Shives, of this place. old Li. H. Jo Denton, one of our visited hisorother. Bob, of MetVteulnay Surgeon neighbors and schoolmates of 30 calfe county, last week. and Dsnt;iit years ago, was here from Purdy Mrs. Cynthia Harvey, wife of ears experience. Special attention last Thursday. William Harvey, died last Tues- f- ii to Surgical, arid Dental work. I ' ffic. at residence near Graded Schoo. Itff. and Mrs. Guy Breeding, day with hedrtand nervous trou- building. PH6NE NO 7N of Dallas,. Texas, are on their ble. She was advancing along well in years, and was a good. way to Kentucky. They are neighbor her horse ran away with her and a kind friend. making the trip in their touring tore up the buggy and bruised Mr3. Jim Pudge is quite, .sickc eiv.up?considerably. car. Will be here by the last of with malaria fever thfsweek e lightning struck Bob WH .." iXT i r nave naa two . goouams ,Zt , the week. . we 0 rn 14 .- MWMVJJ UltClU, ' Miss Mattie Garnett opened tnis week. The grourib'goa-schoo- ?X. burned il it'up, also some har- api here last Monday, with and wet and vegetation is grea4 ness, ieea ana larmmg tools. ly revived, Loss partly covered by insur-- a about the usual number ofStu- T. J. and James Rossen is quite a jce. dents. Miss Garnett sister, Mrs. The same night.lightning struck ed the order's little lady arid J can't Eed Lick.Jast Jim Reece's residence, but did see any reason for not haying an Elizabeth Belief ' .Sunday.? The before little damage. good school,, Whets the appetite Helps digestion. 25c, 50c and SI. per can. At your dealer's. J was one of Governor Goebel's counsel in his contest before the Election Commission, and also before the Legislature. I became Governor Beckham's adviser when he took the office, and he declared no man ever had better counsel At his request I induced General John B. Castleman to become Adjutant General, and General Castleman's services did much to save civil war and bloodshed in Kentucky. 'When the members of the Legislature, after the assassination of Wm. Goebel, were driven from Frankfort and their warrants for pay were refused, in order to hold them together until they could return to the capital I arranged, through my own bank, to advance the pay of all who needed or desired it until such time as warrants could be secured. This amounted to many thousands of dollars. ? I was a member of the Constitutional Convention" and stood for the every contesj,in7that body. As Chairman of the rights, of the people-i- n Committee on Municipality fathered The enactment that limits all grants of franchises to 20 years arid required their sale for the benefit of the public and not for political favorites or grafters. This has already put hundreds of thousands of dollars in the city and county treasury,, and will when old grants expired, add many millions more. I was the" principal advocate of the clauses preventing railway discrimination and'the acquisition of competing lines by railroads. The value of these provisions can money. not be estimated-iThis is my first and it will be my only request for office, and after forty years of labor and service to my party I ask the honor' of representing n the United, States Senate the state of Kentucky, for which my forefathers fought the red men, the state in which I was born, I have lived, and always served as best I could. I pray Kentucky may always be right, but I shall always be for Kentucky, right orwrong. BENNETT H. YOUNG. I wide-sprea- d ?--"'. . standard bearers. Party. contest General Young Iras always borne an earnest and ac-- '. tive part and has probably made mora speeches than any man jn Kentucky who has never held office. Beginning with the period when he helped canIn every I ! n i ! ' i to the . - . r he-eave- d . : JOflES - -- - ---; i-- ' - T. M-u-- '- ... l visit-pleasa- nt i extra - t . ... -... In re- to the Constitution of 1890 franchises j wishes for city railways and other public utilof many hundred voters throughout ities were farmed out to those favorthe state. General Bennett H Young ites who might be able to secure them made public the platform upon by use of influence or in other ways UNANIMOUSLY ENDORSED which he rests his candidacy for the much less reputable. TJnder this ConShort Term in the United States Sen- stitution all such franchises must be ate, to cover the ninety days, running sold to the highest bidder. Had this General Young's Home County Wants from November 15th, .1914, to March plan been adopted fifty years before it Him. 1st, 1915. General Young has for more would have been worth $100,000,000 to than fp'rtfjrtwo years been identified the people of Kentucky. Under the The following with tiie' Democratic party in Ken- present Constitution they must be sold imously adopted resolutions were unanat the speaking of tucky. Returning after the war, in at public outcry and can last only General Bennett H. Young athis open-in1868,'' and 'settling in Louisville, Ky., twenty years. address for the Short Term of the he toot, tip the practice of law, where was also largely instrumental in United States Senate after his speech He he quickly took front rank among the at Nicholasville, July 4th, 1914:. foremost members of the bar. From securing the provision in the ConstiDemocrats of Jessamine Coun-that day to the present time he has tution wjilph prevents a railroad from ty,"The great satisfaction and pride,' with been a consistent, earnest worker for securing control of competing lines. commend to the people of Kentucky Democratic success, and never failed This has been shown to be a most valr General Bento help in any campaign by contribu- uable provision, notable so in the suit their H. Young, for nett the position of Uniby which the state prevented the purtion or speeches. ted States Senator for the Short Term. chase of what is known as Service in Constitutional Convention. Central Railroad by the the Illinois Born in our midst, we have watched Louisville & his career for many years with genHis first public service, and the only Nashville, and so secured competition eral interest. Jessamine County feel3 elective office that he has ever held, for all of Southwestern Kentucky Iu honore.d. to be able to offer to the peowas as a member of the Constitutional money it is almost impossible to value ple of Kentucky one so splendidly qualthe benefit of this provision. Convention in 1890. ified to fill the high place to which he. !? e TCui&cipal i As Chairman of the aspires. A Democrat of Democrats, Advisor of Goebel. he was largely instrumental in ever loyal to the party, we are assured framing the: ?Conatitu,$ion whifhas' ?. Therejias never- - been a canvass of that he will meet every expectation of done so much to protect the people ot: any importance in the State of Ken- ail the people of his native state. After the Constitutional tucky for the last forty years in which Kentucky. "His forceful and eloquent advocacy Convention he became one of the lead- General Young has not taken part, al- of the principles of Democracy for the own expenses and giv- past forty years should endear him ers in 'explaining and: advocatijigthe ways paylng-rhi-s to by ing his time without compensation, adoption of every voter in Kentucky, and his usethe people o$Kenuckyj who respond-a- d .sjieaking and orgaaizing. In the dark fulness, as a. citizen in developing te with an unprecedented majority in 'days of 1899 and 1900 he became one ought to win for him a great vicfavor .,of thenj&w, instrument. At, the .oft the counsel of WillIam,Goebel inhls tory in the August primary." time Tit was iyicibusly attacked, espe' 'contest for the office, rilt "Governor DR. J,. A. VAN ARSDALE, Chairaaa. the,Election Commission and aft cially by the corporations. ""Previous WELSCH. Secretary. . JOHN-LouisTille, Ky. sponse, to to-da- the (Special.) expressed vass for Governor MoCreary, when he was candidate for Governor the first time, in 1878, down to the present time, his labor and his money have been at the command of the party, and he has never hesitated in his loy- alty to the principles and organization of the Democratic party. General Young Is an Earnest Supporter of President Woodrcw Wilson. General Young is an earnest supporter of President Woodrow Wilson, and believes that all loyal Democrats should rally to his support in uphold- ing him in his wise and humane policy. This is the first and only office that General Young has ever asked at tha hands of the Democrats of Kentucky, and great numbers of voters have said that in view of his long service to the party, hi3 intellectual attainments and general fitness for this high office, tha Democrats of Kentucky could send no better man to the United State3 Senate. y g fellow-countryma- n, , Com-mitte- - iiteiriew-ConBtltutToi- n the-sta-- lie--fo- re -- H. Ajftfrtisemet".. ; .1