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The Adair County news. (Columbia, Ky.) 1897-1987, October 30, 1912, Image 1

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'The News, next week, will nob be
issued until Wednesday. The election
will be Tuesday and by holding over
until Wednesday we will beable to
let our readers know the result of the
The Road We Must Have.
The proposed automobile pike-way
from Columbia, Ky., to Jamestown,
Ky.. will have less grades and will
cost less money than auy road of its
length that may be built in the State
and I doubt if there is another pros
pective road in the State that would
promise more to more people than
this proposed road.
First, it will be a paying investment
to the stock-holders from the start.
Second, it will revolutionize the en
tire commercial phase of Southern
Ky. This proposed road is the key to
a large number of counties thathiave
no railroad advantages, but now the
automobile has come to the relief of
such as have nc rail road. A good
pike with automobile service would be
a greater blessing to more people tliau
a railroad. With the rapid transit of
aulos the traveling public can make
schedule timj, and will leave the
heavy hauling for men who have
teams, and tliey can do this hauling
and save money without paying their
hard earned money "to the mud tax.' s
This mud tax demands greater tribute
from the tax-payers of this country
than all other taxes combined and
many times more. When this road is
completed fromColumbia to James
town., tliis will be the incentive for
other roads. It will be but a short
time until the Dunuville pike be
extended to intercept at Russell
Springs, and others extending from
Columbia to other points; but the one
main essential road, is the twenty
one miles that will connect us with
Campbellsville and Greasy Creek boat
landing on Cumberland River.
Any one who will make this propos
ed road a study can see at a glance
that such a road will effect three of
the largest commercial cities in our
country, aud will turn through this
section of country a stream of com
merce that will materially effect every
body in the entire country. It will
set the wheels to rolling: it will en
hance the value of real estate. It
will bring new life and vigor into the
countrj'. It will bring good citizen
ship, better schools, better churches,
and will help us in many ways that
we have not space to mention. I
want to say here that I have found
this the best tomato growing section
in the State. , Jn a grocery store in
Columbia. the"re were eleven toma
toes, grown this section, weighing
twelve pounds. I saw sorghum in
.Jamestown a home product, that
would bring from "5cts to SI per gal
lon in the market. Big Sandiydfbr no
other counjjy I have seen, cqii pro
duce such quality ofsyrup.
E believe that this land between Co
lumbia and Jamestown can be made to
yield one hundred ..dollars per acre to
the man who-will make it yield up its
sweetness to him.
Men lets have this road. We .pro
pose to lu:ld this road by subscrip
tion, and the man who will may work
out his stock according "to specifica
tions of directors after the company
is organized. Let me hear from any
one interested.
Yours for the road,
.T. P. Bicknell,
Berea, Ky.
Mr. W. B. Ciellan, of Lebanon, was
calling on our merchants oue day last
week, and while in town called the
attention of the News man to the im
portance of improving the Confeder
ate groves and 'monument on Green
River hill between this place and
Campbellsille. Ilealso stated that
the movement was on to acquire the
ground, re-erect the monument ou
concrete foundation, ' build a cement
fence around theT)remises and enrich
the ground for blue grass, and when
done, keep it in good condition. This
will require money and the people of
Adair and Taylor counties ought to
respond liberally to this work. So
one after seeing the monument, can
doubt the importance of this step, and
no one who cherishes good will and
love for those who died in that unfort
unate struggle can justify further ne
glect Their graves shorild be- kept
the marble shaft white aud the
entire premises
ravages of time.
from the
The first day of the Russell circuit
court, A Hunn, of this place, bought
' five mules ranging in price from $135
to $900 Brack Massie was also in at
tendance and he bought three at an
average of $150 per head.
In making up last weelc Mr. N. B.-4
;, Miller's letter got mixed with another
ymw nn tcaxiou. auu urn uegmuiug oi
$b tetper was overiooKea. we -repro
Curing Conceit.
In an article on "The Training of a
Child" in the November Woman's
Home Companion the author, Mary
Louise Graham, writes, in part:
"I know that forgetfulness of self
can be attained, even when it has been
conspicuously denied by nature. This
is a very intimate little story that I
am about to tell, but 1 feel that it has
in it a lesson of real value.
'When I was myself a young girl, I
was very conceited, and for no great
er cause than that I had a good intel
lect and could learn easily what the
other girls at school found hard. The
realization of my own conceit came to
me through other people's criticism
of me. For some time I puzzled over
what to do. It is so long ago that I
do not remember whether the solution
came all in a moment, or whether I
gradually lived into the understand
ing of the truth, that I might know
that 1 was clever, but that it would
never harm me so long as I placed no
emphasis on the fact. Every time I
found mjself dwelling with satisfac
tion on some display of my own intel
lect. 1 tried to shut out the thought.
It was very hard at first: I did so
love my complacent, conceited
thoughts, and for a time 1 would oc
casionally indulge- myseif in them.
Still, in time the device actually did
work, and it set in motion other sub
conscious processes. Whenever I
came back to thoughts of myself, I
found a new humility, which I learn
ed to feel more precious than my- old
'-After a time conceited thoughts
ceased to give me any pleasure; in
stead, they brought a curious setiSe- of
shape, as if some one had praiseHTne
for a noble act that I had not done.
I had come to see myself in a true pro
portion, and to realize the absolute
unimportance of my poor little mind.
This is nob words: It is the literal
truth. '
Start This Week.
Mr. .1. B. Barbee, who has been the
proprietor of the stage line between
Columbia and Campbellsville for a
number of years, requests us to state
that he has dropped in line with the
processlou, and that Ids two automo
biles will start this week. He had
them made especially for the line be
tween Campbellsville and Columbia,
and each car will have a seating ca
pacity of eighteen. The cars will be
lighted with electricity and heated
from the engine, making travel quick
and comfortable between the two
towns. Watch for them they are ex
pected to make their first round to
day. Lasr Police to Tax-Payers.
1. or one of my deputies, will meet
the tax-payers of Adair county at the
following times and places to receive
your taxes for the year 1912. These
taxes are now past due and must be
paid at once. I trust that every tax
payer will take advantage of .this op-
-portunity to meet and settle same,
and save double and cost both to you
and myself. Will be at:
Cane Valley, Saturday, Sow, IG.
Knifley, Saturday, Nov , 2:5.
Holey, Friday, Nov., 22.
Pellyton, Thursday, Nov:, 21.
MaGaha Friday. Nov., 15.
Roy, Thuraiay, Nov., 14.
Glensfork, Wednesday, Nov., 13.
Sparksville. Tuesday. Nov., 12.
Elroy, Wednesday, Nov., is.
Gradyville, Saturday, Nov., J0.
Keltner, Friday, Nov., 15.
Mihttnvn, Thursday. Nov., '14.
A. D PattesonS. A
51-4t. '
Mr. L. U. Cabell was in Columbia
last Wednesday, lie stated to News
representative that the work on the
pike from Greensburg to the Adair
couiil.v linft was mnvinir nlnnc nw'ftlv.
; JIe furher stated thatj lne Jbe w
,rra.aIed ro pjhR,lftfifflr ,,i..i,- iv
o -... -.. ...... ...
miles this side of Greensburg, and
that a pike would be built from Mi
ami to main pike, tapping it atfEbe
ueezer church. Adair county, in
order to meet the Greensburg pike
will have about seven miles to build.
Mr. M. O Stevenson, one of Adair's
prosperous farmers, met with a very
serious accident last Wednesday. He
was sawing wood when a large cut
made the wrong turn, and fell upon
his left leg, mashing his knee very
badly. He drove in town last Friday,
but it will be several weeks befare he
will have good use of the crippled
limb. '
Sick headache is caused by a disor
dered stomach. Take Chamberlain's
Tahjets and correct that
and the
headachns' will disappear. For sale
J t n...nTt.... .
L i.- J
A. S. Chewning's Sale.
A large crowd attended the sale of
Mr. A. S. Chewning, last Wednesday,
and quite a lot of fine stock was sold.
The following sales were made:''
Ernest Harris, one Polan China
Gilt, 2 mo old, $:5.2o
Bram Jones, one Polan China tBoar,
2 mo old, $3.00 ,.
J. T. Page, one Polan China Boar,
2 mo old, $4.75
II. A. Walker, one Polan China sow,
9 mo old, $20 00
Walker & Waggener,. one Polan Chi
na Boar ( mo old, $24.50
W. n. Goff, $ stock hogs at $7 per
J. W. Simpson, one yearling Aber
deen Angus bull, $C2.50
B O. Hurt, one yearling Aberdeen
Angus cow, $100
B. O, Hurt, one yearling Aberdeen
Angus heifer, 75
Lucien Moore, : year old sorrel mare,
.Albin Murray, 0 year old sorrel mare,
J. S. McMurtry, oue year old stal
lion, Columbia Chief, $300.
Clay Coleman, 10 year old brood
mare, $292 50
L. B. Cain, one black mare $200.
Robt. nancock, one weanling colt,
J. T. Page, one yearling colt, $91.
Mr. Chewning rejected his stallion,
Ball Chief, 3 years old, when he was
run to $G75. also rejected his jack at a
bid of 8300. He also sold brake carts,
harness, wagons, and some household
goods at fair prices.
Col. Isaac Dunn, of Danville, was
auctioneer, Tim Cravens, Clerk.
Auction Sale.
At my store door Monday, Nov., the 4th, 1912.
One lot of Ladies & Chilkren's Cloaks.
One lot Men's & Boys Suits.
One lot Men's & Boys Overcoats.
One lot Men's & Boy's Shirts.
A Number of other articles not mentioned.
Sale to Commence at 10 a. m.
Henry Ingram,
Russell County Loses
a Good
Sunday afternoon, the 30th, iust , a
lamentable.and sudden death occurred
at Jabez,' Russell county. Mr. Alvin
Hatfield, who was a prominent farm
er, the father of Dr. A. A. HatficlcL
arose in ins usual neaitn. ate 'break
fast, went to Sunday
tended preaching at
hour. After dinner
company until late in
and at-'
the 1 1 o'clock
he entertained
the afternoon,
feeling in
fine spirits all the time.
Immediately after supper he was
taken sick aud died in an hour or two.
Ha was a man for whom every body
had the highest regard and he will be
greatly missed from the neighbor-1
hood, his death being a sad blow to
his family. He was about sixt'-nine
years old.
Asa Roy Dead.
Mr. Asa Roy, who lived near Roy,
this county, died at his home last
Sunday afternoon at 5 o'clock. Ee
had been on the decline for five or six
months. He was an ex-Federal soldier,
se vent'-four years old and a good
A New Thing..
Siuuotypy is the latest in the line of
;tupid writing. It is a kind
hand written on a machine
of short
called the
the stonoCype, and has already reach
ed a speed of three to six times that
of shorthand. The Bowling Green
BtMiiess University has installed it.
ar ' . teaching it
-shorn (and.
iu connection
Mr. T. 1. Smith, of Cane
Valie) ,
who w.'s given n jine at the last term
of circut court lor malicious shooting,
has been released from lhe State's part
of the fine1 by Governor McCreary.
The Governor in writing the pardon
states that the evidence upon which
Smith was convicted, was circum
stantial, no witness swearing that the
accused fired the shot. Several of
the jurors who tried Smith, joined in
the petition for clemency;
All denominations were represented
at the Presbyterian church Jast Sun
day forenoon. Mr.'Crawtfofdpreached
one of the strongest sermousfYhe. has
delivered since his pastorau&iiere,
and it met the approval of the-entireJ
.audience. '" ,.
Hon. William Jennings d'rice, of
Danville, will speak at the court?
house, next Monday, at 1 o'clock in
the interest of the Democratic party.
He isa tine speaker. Come out aud
hear him.
A Geod Woman Dies In the Zionj
Mrs. Annie E. Cabbell, one of the
oldest and noblest women in the Zion
community near Joppa, died October
the 14th, 1912. She was a daughter of
Robert and Clemmie Montgomery, and
was born December 28, 1832.
She was married to William F. Cab
bell, .Ian., 13, 1851. To this union
were born six sous and two daughters,
all of whom are living and attended
the1 funeral services.
It was a very unusual occurrence for
the six sous to be the paR-bearers of
the mother's remains. But it was a
last privilege to express their appre
ciation of a mother's love and services
to them.
Three of the brothers, James, Ed
and Frank, live in the west. Three
of them, Lucien, Robert and Ruel
live in this county Adair.
These are noble sons, which the
mother has left as a heritage to the
county and church and neighborhoods
in which they dwell.
Mrs. John Young, one of the daught
ers,"lives near the old home. Miss
Antha lives in the home with her
brothers, Ruel anclTiobert.
Mrs. Cabbell was a member of the
Christian Church, having made the
good confession in girlhood. She lived
a faithful Christian life to the end.'
II er children are all, but one, Christ
ians. Her counsel and early teaching
will never be forgotten by her child
ren, and has already inllueuced them
to live nobly.
One sister, Mrs. Will Montgomery,
remains to mourn the loss of this good
May the Lord's blessing rest upon
children, grand children and relatives
who are bereft by the going forth of
j tin's, aged Christian, and may they,
itie she, be ready when they must
go into the great eternity.
F. J. larger and Z. T. Williams
took part in the funeral services.
"Thou art gone to the grave; but we
will not deplore thee,
Tho' sorrows and darkness encompass
the tomb;
The Savior has passed thro' its portals
before thee,
And the lamp of his love was thy
i -
guide thro' the gloom.
Thou art gone to the grave; but we
I will not deplore thee,
Since God was thy Ransom, thy
i Guardian, thy Guide;
He gave thee, lie took thee, and He
will restore thee;
Aml eatjU nas no st'n!Ti since thei
Savior has died.
?5. down, and $1 a week buys a goodewing
schine at Sinelairs.
Miss El ma Page, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs W. S. Page and a niece of
Mr. Jas. T. Page, this place, will be
married on the 19th of November to
Mr. Irwin Fra.er, Cleburne, Texas
Miss Page closed a years visit to Co'
umbia a few months ago. She is a
young lady of pleasing disposition and
her mariy admirable characteristics
won the friendship of the entire
An Old Soldier Dead.
Mr. W. T. Acre, who served in the
13th Kentucky Infantry, and in Capt.
O. B. Patteson's Company, died at his
late home, near, Roy,- last Friday
lie was aboutsixty-nine years, old,
and his death was the result of an
accident. About, two months ago he j
was kicked on the leg by a horse, j
- jbreaking it. Subsequently the-limb
was1 amputated, and a
few weeks
thereafter death followed.
Mr. Acre was a good citizen and had
, many friends in the ueighborhoo d
where he lived and died.
Public Sale.
On Saturday November the 9th, L
will sell my household and kitchen
furniture, also 2 good cows anil jersey
heifer calf, 2 good hogs, one good
mare, farm implements and other
articles too numeros to mention.
Saleat my residence near Columbia,
being a 10 o'clock.
Mis. Nora McCoffree.
32 2t :
U. P. Morgan sold- his farm last
week to J. A. Young, of Cumberland
Lcouuty for two thousand dolkirs. The
farm lies about one mi.'e thisside of
Glenville and is known as the Simon
P. Taylor farm. The purchaser is a
brother to Mr. Jas. n. Young, this
place, and was born aud reared in
Adair county, but has been living in
Cumberland county for about eighteen
years. - ' - -,
The Last of the Three.
The spriugs robe.s of nature were
When warbling songsters are gay,
Though weary, despondent, and lone
ly, Hetarried in grief by the way.
To visit the old country graveyard,
One that he'd known long ago,
Where many a mourner had lingered
To witness their loved oues laid low.
The old church near by appeared
As ff a sad mourner long fears,
With those who lamented their lost
To give silent grief for their tears,
That stand as a watchman, on duty,
A sentinel knowing no dread,
The slumbering camp of the dead.
He mused upon fond recollections
Written on life's brightest page,
of those he had known in his boyhood,
And others familiar in age,
Considering life's transient season
With all of its fashion and show;
As waters that tlow to the ocean,
Our lives to eternity go
In reverie sad, but enchanting,
Fpnd accents again he could hear,
Dear,Ju ages of the departed,
Imagined, they still lingered" near,
Invisible to mortal vision,
As ministering spirits around
Wllere all that was mortal now sleep-
Bedeath this hallowed ground.
ISeartwo marble head stones he
And silently dreamed of the past,
Of kind and affectionate parents,
For he was the first and the last.
While visions of loved ones and
By memory still see,
Though bowed now by age and' atllic
The last of the once happy three.
J. T. Jones,
Montpelier, Ky.
Election Officers, Nov., Election
West Columbia. W. T. Walker, N.
M. Tutt, Judges; JohnvN. Squires.
Sheriff, George Montgomery, Clerk.
East Columbia. E. F. Mullinix, II.
B. Garnett, Judges; R. A. Waggener.
Seeriff, L. T. Neat, Cleric
Milltown. -Andrew Dudley, G. 15.
Cheatham, Judges: C. R. Tarter,
Sheriff, A. M. Mercer, Clerk.
Keltner. -Clem Coomer,.
.Tames, Judges: Curt Blades,
Leo. W. Pickett, Clerk.
Gradyville. Porter England, James
Gilpin, Judges; W. P. Flowers, Sheriff,
W. M. Wilmore, Clerk.
Elroy. T. J. Rosson, .1. W. Reece.
.Judges. Jas. W. Simpson. Sheriff,
I Cager' S.Xoomer, Clerk.
Harmony John W. Y6ung, W. F.
Loy, Judges; L. W. Tabor, Sheriff, J.
W. Burbridge, Clerk.
Glcuville. Z.T.Taylor, II. K.Tay -
lor, Judges: Bert Epperson, Sheriff,
John Webb, Jr., Clerk. .
iin.if. f i.. r. AI.-..1.- iii .n.. u ii -
. .&..
tniLe vAia. -uumij u iiauu,
" "
Murrell, Judges; Thomas
Sheriff, Ben Jeffries, Clerk. ,
Little Cake. Henry Grant, T. W.
Wheat. Judges; R. Cal Seal, Sheriff,
B. B. White, Clerk. '
Pelljton. W. II. Sinclair, Welby
Ellis, Judges: J. P.Coffey, Sheriff, J.
II. Sanders, Clerk.
Roley. Lewis Holt' W. L. Simpson,
Judges; G. M. Tedder, Sheriff, Harvey
I Lewis Qleak.
Cane Valley. -
-Melvin Cave Wyatt:
Feese, Judges: Curtis Varberry, i
Sheriff, J.G. Sublett, Clerk- j
Egypt. -J. W. Forster,'Elmcr Mur
rell, fudges; Claud Callison, Sheriff,.
L. M. Sanders, Clerk.
South Columbia. W. Ii
Robert Price,
Sheriff, A. A.
Judges; Fred Dsnson,
Miller, Clerk.
Mrs. Susan Capps, of Kettle
I Cumberland county, who wassljotaud
fattally wounded by her son, James
Wells, died Monday of last week. It
is claimed that the shooting was ac
cidental, but a dispatch to the Lous
villp Times says that mystery sur
rounds the tragedy.
Valuable Land For Sale.
1 have 105 acres of good land, in
three tracts which I will sell private
ly at a . bargam. Two tracts are in
Green county, near the Adair line, one
in Adair near the Green county line.
Good dwelling on one tract, and I am
using all three tracts ' as one farm.
Will sell any one, or all three of the
tracts. ; t '
40-2m - .J3r. J. J. Booker,
Miami, ICy.
Wanted: Peafowls, $1.5Tacu.
'W. T; Hodgen, ,
Ttnv ?u Campbellsville, Ky.
For Graded
and High
On account of the absence of the
first Grade teacher, the Honor Roh
for this grade has not been handed to
: the Superintendent.
Marie Ingram.
Mildred Miller.
James Frankum.
Kieth Beck.
Carrie Grissom.
third oradk: .
Virginia Smith.
Bertha Yates.
Mary Summers.
Payne Garvin.
Estelte Denny.
Frances Stange.
Nellie Summers.
Henry Wilson.
Ed i tli Cooper.
Stella A ntle.
Corinne Breeding.
Sarah Crawford.
Bessie nelra.
Nell Hancock.
Mary Wiufrey.
Martha Grissom. v
Otho Miller.
Sam Smith.
Joe Wilson.
Wallace Ccifcy.
Creel Beck.
Lawrence Antle.
Letitia Paull.
Bonnie Judd. '
Carrie Feese. ; ' .
Margaret Lovett.
Minnie Ingram. . .
KrxTn or.ADiL.
Rex llolladay. ". -
Kate Cooper.
Mildred Walker.
Grace Conover.
Dora Eubank,
Mary Myers.
Knth Paull.
Leonora Lowe.
Nellie Tarter.
Twenty-Five Men in 48 Hours.
Honor Roll
The Sews comes from Bowling
Green that the Business University
there claims it could put twenty-live
telegraph operators in positions with
in 18 hours, so great is the demand for
good men. This school has just filled '
eighteen positions, and lias thirfey
seven on liand unfilled. This looks
Heesen Kwing. who was one of Adair
i county's best colored ixiii, died in tlta
suburbs of Columbia last Thursday
afternoon. He was savant. v-odd venxs
oki, and during life he so comluetod
'himself as to win the respect of the
1 White people geiiarullv. We nrr
J hoRr(1 of hlm h&ing brought iitw
I court fitr anr nffeiis. ITa wns Ta.
m w - --w- -- .- .w
uiustrious-aml wiieu m iiealth ills swr-
Vjces ereat ail times hi demaath
He will be missed by his people.
j The iron bridge across RnastWs'
creek, at the Burk Ford, was eumjfat-
I ed lost Wednesday. It te sakl to to
excellent piece of work, and the Jfe
cal court met last Saturday xad re
ceived it. It will prove of incalculable)
value to tle traveling public and she
I people of the neighborhood.
R. F. Paull, of this place, gofti
Mr Clnylcn Parish, f Bakart0,
Cumberland county, one Abecdetn
Angus malocalf, four months old, ftr '
, $) 00. This is said to. be Uie
i calf over sold in Adiir county,
j considered.
Ed Fcrquin, s. boy about 15 years
old, killed Lewis Shive, a boy 1 years
old last Sunday. The killing occurred,
at Moore's Spring-, Metcalfe county,
a'nd the weapon used was a rock.
The Semi annual , communion ser
vice wilfbe observed at Union Presby
terian church on next Sabbath. There
will also be preaching at 10:30 a. m.
Saturday. Everybody invited.
Rev. J. R. Ceawford will preach at
the Presbyterian chnrch next Sunday
evening at 7 o'clock.
Sest Monday will be county court.
Hon. William Jennings Price" will
speak at the court-house.
Be in town1 next Monday and
Hon. William Jennings Price.
Mr. C. R. Royse bought one mulerat
Jamestown court for $160. &''
Sexfr Monday will be county cuutt.
The day following will bthe e.
jctioiu -
i&In ftftrthls week,
oy Jtrauu xrug uu,
. ' ,
., -.
M 5P&J
)2L: h .,
r ',
J v
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