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COLUMBIA. ADAIR COUNTY, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY APRIL. 24, 1912.
Columbia High School Takes Two
The Graded School got. revenge from
Glensfork Saturday, April 13, for
the defeat last year. At the former's
grounds the country boys were out
classed to the tune of 16 to 8. Possibly
they were so jubilant over their previ
ous victory that they had failed to
practice since. But it occurs to the
Graders that they couldn't hit Hancock
Innings 123456789 R
CHS 4312012.3X 16
Glensfork 280010110 8
Batteries: Glensfork, Harvey,
ders, W. Holladay & Denson. C
Hancock and Rocenfield. Home Runs
Hancock and Rosenfield. Three base
hits L. Lewis, R. Holladay & T. Holla
day. Two base hits L. Lewis, Eubank,
Denson, T. Holladay. Struck out by
Hancock, 3; by Harvey and Sanders, 7.
Base on Balls off Hancock, 2; off Har
vey, etc, 8. Umpire Winfrey. At
tendance 100. '
Wednesday afternoon, April 17, Lind-sey-Wilson
ana Columbia High School
played at the latter's grounds. The
poor support given Holt, and the abil
ity of Hancock's keeping Lindsey's
hits scattered, caused the Graders to
win in a walk.
L. W. T. S.
L W. T. S
C. H. S.
C. H. S.
2 3 4 5 6
0 0 0 0 0
6 0 15 0
7 R II E
12 3 4
X 12 9
hits, Lewis L. & Vardeman. Struck
out by Hancock, 13; by Holt, 6. Base
on balls off Hancock, 3; off Holt 2.
Hit by pitcher, Diddle. Umpire Rosen
field. Time of game one hour afld forty-five
minutes. Attendance 200.
Rain in 5th inning.
Announcements fo L. W.
Field Day Friday, Slay the 10th.
Junior Recital Monday, May 13th.
Piano Recital Thursday evening,
Musical Friday evening, May 17th.
An Evening of Plays Saturday even
ing, May 18th.
Commencement Sermon Sunday,
Graduating Exercises Monday, May
This fine combined saddle and harness
stallion will make the present season
at my stable li miles south of Milltown
at $10 to insure a Jiving colt He is a
grand son of old Nat Brown and out of
an English draft mare. He is unexcell
ed in disposition, being, so kind and
gentle that any lady or child can ride
or drive him with perfect safety. If
you want to breed to the best don't
fail to see this horse.
At the same place I will stand Jack
Chinn, one of the best known Jacks in
Adair county. Fee $6.00
J. C. Browning.
Born, to the wife of C. M. Barnett,
Evansville, Ind., Friday, the 19th, a
lif eles3 daughter. The little corpse was
brought to Columbia by the father and
interred in the city cemetery last Sat
urday afternoon at 5 o'clock Quite a
number of sympathizing friends went
to the cemetery where Rev. J. W. Wel
don made a religious, talk and offered
prayer. When friends withdrew the
little mound was covered with flowers.
John B. Burress, Frank Burress and
Ruel Burton, who are in .jail serving
o"ut fines, came very near making their
escape last Friday- morning. They had
been taken from their cells, and were
in the corridor. With billets of wood
they knocked a hole in the outside wall. J
A passerby heard the brick falling, J
gave the alarm, and the escape was i
Dr. Alper, optician, who was here
for some time last winter with S. N.
Hancock will be at J. N. Page's Drug
Store next Saturday. Anybody in need
ml glasses will do well toooj on him.
Field Day for the Lindsey-Wilson has
been-fixed for Friday the 10th of May.
If the day should be disagreeable on
account of rain, the following day,
Saturday, will be used
Considerable frost here last Friday
April, 18th, 1912
To the Citizens of the Town of Columbia:
The time has come for -every citizen
to see after his premises. The health
of the people is the greatest blessing
to every community. The health of
the people is promflted by looking after
the little things. A clean town is al
ways a healthy town. In a perfectly
clean town, there are no flies or mos
quitoes. If there are no flies or mos
quitoes, there is no sickness of the
kind spread by these pests. Malarial
troubles are spread altogether by mos
quitoes. Typhoid fever and consump
tion are spread largely by the house fly.
If the people will begin in time, begin
now, the house fly can be prevented
Screening the houses is the beginning
of safety. Keep the manure from ac
cumlating in the stables. If it is haul
ed out and scatterd over the ground ev
ery week, there is no danger. Do this.
or sprinkle a little coal oil over the heaps
every day. In this way you will stop
the flies from breeding, and save your
selves and your horses from a great
deal of unnecessary annoyance. Keep
the flies out of your privies, either by
screening the vaults, or by covering the
contents with lime, or ashes or fresh
earth every day.
These things are a little troublesome,
but it pays in the long run. Then, be
sure and keep your rain barrels covered
so that mosquitoes cannot lay their eggs
n water The eSs mosquitoes when
iiuiv;ueu u.lk wiggieiaus, aim wiggie-
tails when developed are mosquitoes.
You should not only keep your rain bar
rels covered, but have no tin cans or
other vessels lying around catchir-g
water, and giving the mosquitoes a
place for laying their eggs. The old
fashioned "shak in ager" has been
nearly entirely eliminated.
I j. uu o(.u i.va.ic vj. ib bucoc uajro .liuo
is tne result or tne war tnat nas Deen
waged against the mosquitoes. By a
conference with the Board of health,
and the Board of town trustees, Sat
urday the 27, day of April has been set
apart as a general cleaning up day,
when every citizen is expected and di
rected, to clean his premises. Let the
filth be put into barrels or boxes, and
placed on the streets where the wagons
which will be furnished by the town can
get them and haul them away. Every
old lumber pile in a state of decay must
be removed. -No paper hereafter must
be thrown into the streets or on the
U. L. Taylor, Health Officer of Adair
county, W. R. Myres, Major of the
Haye you tried Wilson's Ice Cream,
High School Commencement
The Baccalureare sermon will be
preached by Rev. D. H. Howerton, at
the Baptist church Sunday morning,
May 12. The graduating exercises will
,be held at the Presbyterian church,
Thursday morning, May 16 Rev.J.-W
Weldon will deliver the address to the
If you have any Golden Seal, (Yel
low Root) for sale, or. expect to collect
the wild roots during the season, write
me, as I want several hundred thousand
for planting purposes. Address J. W.
Sears, P. O. Box 563, Somerset, Ky.
Why He Was Lgte
'What made you so late?"
'I met Smithson."
"Well, that is no reason why you
should be an hour late getting home to
' I know, but I asked him how he was
feeling, and he insisted on telling me
about his stomach trouble."
"Did you tell him to take Chamber
"Sure, that is what he needs." Sold
by Paull Drug Co,
.Next tail tnere win ne a tree planting,
for shade, in the Capitol grounds,
Frankfort. Every county in the State
will send a tree of its own growth.
Messrs. J. N. Blair, Walker Bryant
and A. D. Patteson have been named
as the committe of Adair county to se
lect a tree.
Now is the time to have your Rubber
tires put on. I have fresh rubber,
made this year, prices lower than ever
and am prepared to paint Buggies, also
call and get prices and see my work.
24-St S. F Eubank.
You will find a full line of W. T.
Rawleigh's remedies, extracts and toilet
articles, at the store, of Nath Kelsey,-
near the roller mill.
22-4t " . .
Born, to the wife-qf J."
daughter, April 181912.
A New Railway Project.
Tennessee capitalists, mainly
dents of Gallatin and neighboring towns,
have secured a charter for an electric
railway from Gallatin to Stanford or
Somerset, Ky. -
t The projectors are said to have been
at work on the enterprise for several
months and to have as many as four
routes under consideration for the road,
which is designated in its charter as the
Cumberland Valley & Interstate Rail
way. In the final selection they will be
guided largely by the amount of popu
lar interest that is manifested in the
The road is projected through a sec
tion of Kentucky that is greatly in
need of better transportation facilities.
In the area between Gallatin and Stan
ford there is a block of eight Kentucky
counties, all of which are without rail
roads. These are Monroe, Metcalfe,
Cumberland, Wayne, Clinton, Adair,
Russell and Casey. Any road built
from Gallatin to Somerset or Stanford
would be likely to penetrate at least
two, and'probably more, of these coun
ties. They embrace a country that is
rich in diversified resources and that
presents an inviting field for the invest
ment of capital. In no other section of
the State is there so large a territory
inconveniently situated with respect to
railroad facilities. There have been
numerous efforts heretofore to .induce
the building of railroads into this re
gion, but none of the ambitious projects
set on foot has made material progress.
It is scarcely passible tha"t the devel
opment of this inviting area can be de
layed many years longer. The move
ment in Tennessee is inspired by men
who know, the possibilities of the coun
try through which it is proposed to
build the road andit is to be hoped their
enterprise will be more fortunate than
those which have gone before. Courier-Journal.
There may be something in this pro
ject, hence it would not be out of place
for the people of Adair county to get
For Sale: A Good Location; Fine
Desiring to retire tfrom the mercan
tile business, I offer to sell my store
house, stock of goods and dwelling, or
store and gcods alone; located at Co
burg, Ky., at prices and terms that
will insure satisfaction to the purchas.
Th's is one of the best locations in
Adair county for a general Merchan
dising and the live, hustling merchant
will be well rewarded for his energies,
and have the pleasure of dealing with
a large and appreciative patronage.
If interested in a good business and
location of this kind call on or address.
J. G. Dudgeon,
A man to work for the Singer Sewing J
Machine Co., in Adair county. Will
pay a salary each week and a commis
sion. Address G. R. Holt, Mgr.,
His Horse Insured.
Dr. T. D. Finck, of Louisville, whose
fine s add la stallion, Montgomery Squir
rel 3191, was killed in his stall a few
days ago, had the good luck to have
him insured in the Indiana and Ohio
Live Stock Insuraece Co., of Craw
fordsville, Ind. The company has
agreed to pay 81,500 for the loss Far
mer's Home Journal.
Tim Cravens is the local agent for the
above named company.
50 Pair Ladies Tan Oxfords Sizes 2
to 3 to close out $1.00 per pair at
Mr. Voluntine Bryant, one of Adair
county's best citizens, met with a
frightful accident one day last week.
He was putting a new roof on his barn, i
slipped and fell to the ground. He was ,
considerably bruised, but fortunately
not seriously hurt.
"My little son had a very severe
cold. I -was recommended to try
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, and be
fore a small bottle was finished he was
as well as ever," writes Mrs. H, Silks,
Dowling Street, Sydney, Australia.
This remedy is for sale by Paull .'"rug
.All arrancemfints havp hppn mnilA for
the Smith-Cohover wedding which Vill
take place at the home this ( Wednes-
Uliy 1UUU111J Ob OAIU U UUbK. 111U ill'
tended groom arrived from
last Friday. , ,
- . '
If you' want' pure
The Middleburg base- ball team which
was scheduled to play the L. W. T. S.
team two games arrived in Columbia
late Thursday night, with the exception
of two men whose places were filled by
Hancock and Lewis, two of Columbia's
most promising young players The
first game was called Friday afternoon
with Jones and Wh'eat as the battery
for the visitors, and Holt and Catron for
Lindsey. Both teams were confident
of victory, but when the last man was
out, the score stood four to one in favor
of the visitors. Score:
Middleburg 0100102004 8 6
Lindsey 0000100001 8 4
Two base hit, Catron, three base hit
Sharp Struck out by Jones 9, by Holt
8. Time of game, one hour and fifteen
minutes. Umpire, Dr. Hindman.,
The second game was called Saturday
at two p. m. Middleburg used the same
battery while Lindsey selected "Big"
Allen to do the twirling and Catron
again to catch. The game was close
and exciting from start to finish, and by
the score of seven to six Lindsey had
won her first game of the season. The
Middleburg team was composed of a
nice crowd of boys who play ball with a
Lindsey 200000142 7 9 6
Middlesburg 030000030 6 9 4
Two base bits, Allen, P. Dunbar and
Swinney. Three base hits, Godby.
Struck out by Jones 4, by Allen 5.
Time of game one hour and twenty
minutes. Umpire, Dr. Hindman.
Don't fail to see Dr. Alper next
urday if you need glasses.
Faiied to Contract.
The Fiscal Court met last Thursday
to receive bids for building the bridge
across Russell's creek at the Birk ford.
Mr. Spain was here, representing the
Champion Bridge Company, and he sub
mitted a bid of $2,200. Auother gen
tleman, who represented some other
company was here, but he did not sub
mit a proprosition. A proposition, by
letter, was received from anothf r com
pany, the bid being less than two
thousand. The Court retired and con
sulted a few minutes, af terwbich a mo
tion prevailed rejecting all bids for the
present. We take it that the County
Judge and County Attorney will make
thorough investigation, and at an early
day,the contract will be let.
Next Sabbath at Presbyterian
The pastor will preach from the
theme, "They That Go Down to the
Sea in Ships or A Disaster at Sea"
at the morning hour. In the evening
"Familiar Talks on Genesis" will be
continued. The stereopticon views will
deal with Egypt and the Canaan jour
ney, also the beautiful sonj "Where is
My Wandering Boy To-night." Every
body welcome at these services.
The First Rattlesnake.
Robert Wheat, son of Mr. Cyrus
Wheat, who lives in the Fairplay coun
try, killed a rattlesnake last Wednes
day. It had six rattle3 and a button.
They boy was out hunting mushrooms,
and while standing near some rotten
logs, he felt something biting the toe of
his shoe. Looking down he discovered
the snake which he stamped to death.
Rev. A. R. Kasey,
former pastor of jhe
M. E. Church
here, met with the Board of Education,
Louisville Conference, in this place,
last week. Wednesday night he deliv
ered a very interesting discourse to a
large audience at the Methodist church, j
Rev. Kasey is quite a favorite here, j
and all his old fiienis made it a point ,
to shake his hand during the three days
he remained in Columbia.
Who Preaches Next Sunday.
Columbia, Rev. J. R. Crawford.
Columbia, Eld. Z. T. Williams.
Tabor. Rov. J. W. Weldon.
- Columbia, Rev. J. W. Weldon. 7:30
Extra fine pictures at the Parlor cir
cle this week. For white people, Tues
day and Saturday nights. Colored folks,
Friday night. (
Judas this recently imported Perch
eson stallion will make the season at
W. G. Mckinley 's barn. He weighs 16
hundred pounds and is a perfect horse.
Fee' $15 la inSUre
I 24 '-it
Go and see him.
Mr. wyatt oimui, w ..vCa iu
- w A-. 0lLU otI rt 1rtf
: the. .Tutt addition, - nas iourieen peacn
Itrees that are full of young, healthy
I Deaches.- He will also have a hne-sup-
py 0f cherries,
a number of trees
IN THE DISTRICT COURT
OF THElDNITED STATES.
For The Western District of Kentucky.
In the matter of Edward L. Sinclair
a Bankrupt. On this 19th day of April
A. D , 1912, on considering the petition
of the aforesaid bankrupt for discharge
filed on the 19th day of April A. D.
1912 it is ordered by the court that a
hearing be had upon the same on the 8th
day of June A. D. 1912, before said
court at Louisville in said district, at 10
o'clock in the forenoon, or as near there
to as practicable, and that notice there
of be published one time in the Adair
County News, a newspaper printed in
said district, and that all known credi
tors and other persons in interest may J
appear at said time and place and show ' . ,. . ... ,.' ... -nL
;t ,. !. w u u. I beei complied with, ami for which we
cause, if any they have any, why the
prayer of said petitioner should not be
WITNESS the Honorable Walter
Evans, Judge of said Court, and the
seal thereof, at Bowling Green in said
district, on the 19th day of April A. D.,
A. G. Ronald, Clerk,
By Henry F. Cassin.
Go to Wilsons ice cream parlor.
Wedding at Ovvensby.
n n, , , . .... .... ti, ,
On Wednesday April 17, 1911, at the
, - ,, j it i i- t r '
home of Mr. and Mr. Julian Long, Mr.
r -vt T7-- t j . o.. ii ,. -
Owen McKinley and Miss Stella, their
eldest daughter, were happily married
at 2:30 p. m. in the presence of rela
tives and friends by Rev. D. T. Tarter,
in his most solemn and impressive man
ner The bride was handsomely gown
ed in white silk and wore a bride's veil
with orange blossoms and was indeed
very 'beautiful. Miss Pearl Murray, of
Sewellton, bridesmaid, and cousin of
the bride, was gowned in an up-to date
manner forming a most beautiful and
charming personality, while the groom
and best man, Mr. Ivle Wooldridge,
were gayly attaired to suit the events
of the occasion.
Miss Long is a charming young lady , known men in that section of the coun
and having a wide circle of friends, j ty.' ne was seventy years old a short
was quite popular among the young ! time before his death. He had been a
people of this community. She will be consistent member of the Baptist
greatly missed The gioom is a sober church for many years, the funeral ser
young man of sterling character and vices being conducted by his pastor,
worth, and a prosperous farmer. Rev. D. H. Howerton, in the presence
Immediately after the ceremony Mr.
and Mrs. McKinley, sccompanied by
Mr. Wooldrige and Miss Murray, left
for Russell Springs, the home of the
groom's parents, where a repast was
served and to receive parental blessing.
May their lives be long and happily
spent together, and no difficulties arise
to mar their happiness or blight their
fnture, is the wish of the writer.
At the Parson's.
Last Thursday afternoon at 4 o'lock, I
Mr. Samuel Feese and Miss Grace Con
over drove into Columbia and to the
residence of Eld Z T. Williams, where
they were joined in the rites of matri
mony. The bride is a daughter of Mr. Sam
Conover, and is a very deserving young
lady, one who had many friends among
the young people of the neighborhood
where she was reared.
The groom is a son of Mr. James !
Feese, who lives near Columbia, and is
a very industrious young man For
several years he has been employed by
the Grinstead Poultry Company.
For the present, the couple will re
side with the father of the bride.
If you suffer with headache consult
Dr. Alpher about your eyes at J. N.
Page's Drug store naxt Saturday.
Quite a numher attended the funeral
ol little Dora Payne, in the cemetery
here, last Wednesday afternoon The
end came at BurkesviHe where her
father resides. Her mother, who
died about eight years ago, was laid to
rest here. The deceased was about elev
en years old, and had been delicate al
her life. She was a niece of Common
wealth Attorney A A. Huddleston, who
with many other Cumberland county
friends, came up with the remains.
Mr. Emmet R. Chandler, who was a
popular gentleman of Campbellsville,
died in that city last Tuesday night,
after a few days illness. He was 32
years old and leaves a wife and three
children. His mother was Miss Annie
Montgomery before her marriage, and
was born, reared and married in Col
umbia. The deceased was connected
to many prominent people of Kentucky,
Mr. Scoft Montgomery has left at this
office1 an Indian, tomahawk which was
found on the David Conover farm. It
was evidently plowed up, and from its
j appearance, it. had been in the ground
for many years, probably .more than a
Is the . city council
not going to extend
sidewalks within the ,
The citizens residing on
beyond the bridge which span3 Russell's
creek, are of the opinion that such need
ed and important improvements should
not be discontinued so long as they
have not fared like the citizens living
on the three other main thoroughfares
of the town. On Jamestown street,
Greensburg street and Burksville
street, concrete sidewalks have been
built to the town limits, but on Carap
bellsville street the citizens have not
been so fortunate. After a long time,
and with much imploring and begging,
the late board of Trustees did finally
pass an ordinance requiring a side walk
built by the property owners as far out
no Ur. o..ii i. i i i;i 1
people on that end are thankful, but
are those citizens owning property be
yond the bridge on the "exempt" list?
If they are not, why should they not be
required to build sidewalks just like the
ones living on this side of the -bridge
toward town? We invite the members
j of the new council to walk out that way
I some time when the roads are muddy
( and see what we have to contend with
I in getting to our homes, and if after
j investigation they feel we should not
j haye any sidewalks, very well, but if
i they think we should have them, an ex
t tension to the town limits is all we ask.
There is another sidewalk that ought to
. u -n. - t. t h x.
be built in the town. It would be a
A. ,. n . u- n j-
credit to Columbia, as well as to mdi-
dicate the progressiveness and public
spirit of the city council. That walk
should begin at the intersection of the
Campbellsville turnpike and the street
leading to the Lindsey-Wilson school,
and extend up to the school building.
We ask a consideration on these needed
Death of An Old Citizen.
Mr. Joseph P. Willis, who was born
and reared in the Zion neighborhood,
died last Saturday afternoon about S
o'clock, ne was one of the best
of many relatives and friends.
The deceased was a son of Judge
Ned Willis, who died many years ago,
and who was a prominent man of Adair
county. He leaves a wife and one
daughter two brother. Mr. H. P. Wil
lis and Mr. A. G Willis and three sis
ters, Mesdanes Caroline Jeffries and
Victoria Garnett and Miss Harriet
Every body is in sympathy with the
sorrowing members of the family.
The interment was at the Zion church
If You Need
Horseshoe Brand Fertilizer.
Hoosier Corn Drills,
Harrows 14 and r0 tooth,
McCormick Disk Harrows
Milwaukee Machine v
Call on, C. R Huthison.
Last Sunday at the residence of the
bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. E.
Burton, Mr. J. L. Feese, son of Mr.
and Mrs. G. R. Feese. was married to
Miss Berch Burton, a great many rela
tives and friends witnessing the cere
mony which was pronounced by a local
minister. The couple will reside on
' Green riven
AT In T T?rtc5orfiolrt
with the Lexfngton t '
League, several wer ks ago,
ed last Wednesday to report at once at
Lexington for duty. He ook the first
hack. Mr. Rosenfield is to catch, and
here believe that he will
To The Farmers of Russell County.
The boys' Corn Club will be organ
ized the 4th of May. All boys desiring
to enter the contest will be present on
that day at 1 p. m., at the court-house
to enroll and receive their seed corn.
All the farmers should set aside one
acre for the boy, bring him to town to
help organize, and give him a chance
to grow com The boys of to-day
mustrsoon feed the world Talk up-the
Corn Club, and let us all meet back at
1 p, m of Mpy the th.
Robert Antlp, Chr.,
WN S. Knight, Sec;
Red and Gray Foxaa $2.58 to StOOinSl&.Oe:
Coons ?1-2j. and Expres, Sead same of yaur
express office in first letter.
Box 232. Campbellsrille, Kir.
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