OCR Interpretation

The Adair County news. [volume] (Columbia, Ky.) 1897-1987, February 04, 1914, Image 8

Image and text provided by University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86069496/1914-02-04/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 8

A . 8
From Illinois.
: Look out for mad dogs, that
is the topic of the day.
Plenty of rain this week.
Philip Sherrill, of Green river
section, was to see his father last
Morrison & Baker, of Colum
bia, $were here one day last week
looking after their timber.
Judge J. C. Carter stopped over
night on his return from Colum
bia, one day last week.
Nat Walker and James Diddle
made a trip to Greensburg one
day last week.
Strong HiU is putting in a saw
mill in the community of Pickett,
at this time.
Mrs Eliza Simmons and son
are visiting relatives "at James
town this week.
Messrs. Ed and U. N. Whit
lock, of Bliss, were through this
section la3t week looking gaf ter
Mr. A. T. Sherrill continues in
a very critical condition.
Mr. Sam Walkup, of Garlin,
spent a day or so in this commun
ity last week in the interest of
his monumental work.
Messrs. Leftwich land Beau
champ, two popular young men,
of Edmonton, were shaking hands
with their many friends in our
community one day last week.
Dr. John A. Yates, of Edmon
ton, spent one night last week
with his uncle Charlie, in our
city. The night was a very en
joyable occasion witn Uncle
"Messrs. Altshler & Co., of
- Horse Cave, called in to see us
while en route for Columbia, one
day last week, to buy mules.
Mr. Alfred Parson, the well-
known mill man, of our city, says
we will have to write to High
land Park, for hands to assist in
the timber business in this sec
tion. Ihe demand is greater
than the supply.
Dr. S. Simmons and Dr. L. C.
Nell spent one day in Columbia
last week.
Our town was full up with
commercial men last week, and
from the appearance and smile
they all wore they must have
had a good trade duringthe week.
Mr. Jack Barnes, one of our
progressive farmers, in the west
ern part of this county, was in
our midst one day last week, and
while in conversation with him
on the cultivation of ging seng,
he informed us that he had one
acre growing, and the proceeds
of that last season was some
thing near $300. He also has a
,mce start in the growth of Yel
low root on his farm and it will
only be a question of a short
time until his receipts from that
-will be equal to the ging seng.
W. B. Henson sold last "week
'to Sam Lewis, of Columbia, a
ttice and assorted lots of furs at
a fancy price. Mr. Henson as
well as Mr. Lewis is a good judge
of furs.
How is Your Boiler?
It has been stated that a man's
st'o'mach is his boiler, his body is his
engine and his mouth the fire box. Is
your boiler (stomach) in good working
orderlor is it so weak that it will not
stand a full load and not able to sup
Oakford, Jan., 23, 1914.
Editor News:
In 1S60 Abraham Lincoln was
elected President of the United
States, and assumed the duties
of office on March 4. 1861. It
was the intention of i Lincoln to
use every means of conciliation
consistent with the policy he
deemed essential to the national
interest to pursue. On one
point, however, his resolution
was steadfast, to permit no se
cession, and before his assump
tion of office, secession was as
resolutely determined on the
other side.
In 1856 chief justice Taney, in
voicing the decision of the United
State's Supreme Court, decided
that a negro was a chattel, that
the compromise of 1820, known
as the Missouri Compromise,
which admitted Missouri as a
slave State but forbade slavery
North of 36 degrees 30 minutes
North latitude was unconstitu
tional, and that a slave owner
might settle with his property
where he pleased, in any territo
ry. Following this came John
Brown's raid into Virginia his
attempt to excite a slave insur
rection, and his death upon
the gallows There was nothing
for it but war, and into war the
country rapidly drifted.
The Presidential campaign of
1860, was the most confused in
the whole history of American
politics. There was talk, of se
cession in the air There were
notorious war preparations in the
South. The North was divided.
Every man felt that parties
would have to be rearranged and
new political frontiers defined.
The platform of the Republi
can party, under which Lincoln
was elected, is the most sig
nificant in the political history of
the Republic, and contains the
essence of all its history since
that date. It denounced the
threats of disunion made in
Congress, as "an avowel of con
templated treason," which it was
the duty of the people to rebuke
and forever silence. It asserted
that the normal condition of all
the territory of the United States
is that of freedom, that the re
opening of the slave trade was a
crime against humanity; that du
ties should be adjusted so as to
encourage the development of
the industrial interests of the
whole country; that Congress
should pass a complete and satis
factory homestead law; that the
right of citizenship enjoyed by
foreighers should not be
abridged or impaired; that the
right of all citizens, native or
naturalized, should be protected
abroad and at home.
When Lincoln was elected, the
Slave States considered them
selves defeated, and on Decem
ber 20, 1860, South Carolina de
clared that the Union was dis
solved, and a secession resolution
was passed. Mississippi, Flor
ida, Alabama, Georgia, Lousiana
and Texas formally seceded from
the Union. These States formed
themselves into a Southern Con
federation, February 4, 1861,
with Jefferson Davis as Pres
ident, and were subsequently
history of the United States.
The inauguration of Lincoln took
place on March 4, just one month
after the inauguration of Jeffer
son Davis, President of the
Southern Confederacy, and 13
days later hostilities had actually
Oh, Do Read This,
Suffering Women!
Wonderful ROOT JUICE Will
Bring You Joys of Health
Beyond Your Brightest
Hope. Guaranteed.
"I could scream with joyous delight at
v. -nmn.inra thit this trlorious ROOT
Lincoln's persistence in raising I JUICE has accomplished for me." That .
is the verdict of hundreds of women.
and pouring in fresh troops after u-nsth same gEbEg
every disaster, finally enabled I nesmlsery and ills and aches and nervous-
. ! You haven't any idea of the grand
the Federal government tO SUb- things this wonderful medicine is accom-
due the secession. The toler
ation of slavery was always in
Lincoln's opinion an unhappy ne
cessity; and when the Southern
States had by their rebellion for
feited all claim to the protection
of their peculiar institution, it ,
was an easy transition from this
view to its withdrawal. The
successive stages by which this
was affected the emancipation
of the Slaves of rebels, and the
no j. ,. , , I must be felt to be truly app
Otter Of Compensation for VOlun- ' No wonder women say "1 could
Women, Try ROOT JUICE.
Slinrc My Joy. . .
plishing for weak women. The glorious
results cannot be described. The relief
mid scream
I with lov " Such relief and comfort is too
tary emancipation, followed by , Ww'XffiS&s to drag your-
the Constitutional Amendment. &rS1?e&y,aSS3eft S2
TT ,., , . ' couraged, blue, with no interest in things.
Uiiuuuuiuuucu euicumiuauuiJ were i no ambition, no energy, iuu khuw wnai
it means to feel your nerves bristling.
only the natural steps by which " Ao2coxSlnatloi
a change involving consequences U?"t SiSnSysSepnSi vlTs
j. v. i l. x. i -l ! and aches and discomforts of your sex
01 SUCh Vast extent Was reached. : those awful feelings that no one but a
mi j i. n , ! woman can understand.
The determination of the now think! how win you feei when
nil this Tins vanished? How Will you
Northern States to mirmiP rhp I feel when wonderful HOOT JUICE has
lNuiLiieiu oiates. lu purbue tne ,, , of these svmntoms when
......-.- .- --- . - . . . j,..,.
-i m nooriprl p.np.rcrv to vour encrine
Uiy Uliv. Wi-w nv - c -
r" ! . J t i-- .. 1 1 ?! 1
(body)V it you nave any trouoie wnn 3omea, alter noscnities naa oe-
your stomach, Chamberlain's Tablets
will do you good. They strengthen and
invigorate the stomach and enable it
to do its work naturally. Many very
remarkable cures of stomach trouble
have been effected by them. For sale j
by Paull Drug Uo. Ad.
gun, by Virginia, North Caroli
na, Tennesse and Arkansas.
The events of the Civil war
duringthe next four years in
Lincoln's .career belong to the
war to, its conclusion on the orig
inal issue led to the re-election of
the "Great Emancipator," as
president in 1864.
The decisive victory of Grant
over Lee on April 2, 1865, speed
ily followed by the surrender of
the latter, had just afforded the
prospect of an immediate termi
nation of this long struggle, when
on the 14th of the same month,
President Lincoln was assasinat
ed by a man by the name of John
Wilkes Booth, who uttered the
words "sic semper tyranus" as
he fired the fatal shot which took
effect in the back of the Presi
dent's head. He struggled against
death for several hours and ex
pired the next day, April 15th.
In the affection of the American
people Lincoln holds a place sec
ond only to Washington.
During the afternoon preced
ing his assassination the Presi
dent signed a pardon for a sol
dier sentenced to be shot for de
sertion, remarking as he did so,
"Well, I think the boy can do
more good above ground than
under ground."
He also approved an applica
tion for the discharge, on taking
the oath of allegiance, of a rebel
prisoner, in whose petition he
wrote, "Let it be done." This
act of mercy was his last official
Mr. Lincoln often remarked to
a friend that his religion was
like that of an old man named
Glenn, in Indiana, whom he heard
speak at church meeting, and
who said: "When I do good. I
feel good; when I do bad, I feel
bad; and that's my religion."
Mrs. Lincoln herself has said
that Mr. Lincoln had no faith,
no faith, in the usual acceptance
of those words. 'He never joined
a church; but still, as I believe,
he was a religious man by nature.
He first seemed to think about
the subject when our boy Willie
died, and then more than ever
about the time he went to Gettys
burg; but it was a kind of poet
ry in his nature, and he never
was a techinal Christian.
When a member of Congress,
Lincoln went to Lexington, Ky.,
to hear Henry Clay speak. The
Westerner, a Kentuckian, by
birth, and destined to reach the
goal Clay had so often sought,
wanted to meet the"Millboy of
run rr.ri trn nlKJUt your uuue
of vim and energy and find each task a
pleasure? How will you feel to be free
from dragging aches and pains, free from
that terrible nervous tension and to feel
well and strong in mind and bod just
like vour old self again?
Try it. Trv ROOT JUICE for ten days
on a positive guarantee, a guarantee mind
you, that means money back instantly if
vou are not perfectly delighted with the
results. It's easy to take, tastes good,
and a better medicine for weak, worn-out.
run-down men and women was never
made. Don't let anybody talk you out
of it. Try ROOT JUICE this time.
vnn'ii ho thnnkful the longest day you
live. All first class drug stores sell '
ROOT JUICE one dollar per large bottle ;
and they guarantee it relief or monoy
lack instantly
the Slashes." The address was'
a tame aftair as was the person
al greeting when Lincoln made1
himself known. Clay was conrte
ous but cold. He may never,
have heard of the man, then in
his presence, who was to secure,
without solicitation, the prize!
which he for many years had un-'
successfully sought. Lincoln was
disenchanted; his ideal was shat- (
tered. One reaaon why Clay'
had not realized his ambition had
become apparent. j
Clay was cool and dignified; (
Lincoln was cordial and hearty.
Clay's hand was bloodless and
frosty, with no vigorous grip in
it; Lincoln wa warm, and its
clasp was expressive of kindli
ness and sympathy.
This will be followed by a let
ter on Lincoln as a lawyer and
public man, relating some of his
anecdotes and yarns,
R. N. Anderson.
That the readers of the Adair County
News are always interested in the H.
B. & W. Store, the glad news of our
Classy Papers at half price and Less will
arouse the House-keepers' keenest in
terest. We offer 125,000 Rolls of Wall
Paper at matchlessly low prices. Sam
ples are at your disposal for the asking.
If you need Wall paper for the Spring,
Our Advice is Buy it Now
And congratulate yourself later on the
Fine Purchase you have made.
Are greatly Reduced in price and if you
are in Louisville do not forget the
"Mecca" of Bargains, the
House of
fkibbuch Bros., & Weilendorff
522 and 524 West Market St.
fiPBggjMWSBgwWBBWIyUStw.'ft-'11' l"''a',MnMIWWwtfwaKBWaiPi9WBaiaMi
J ".
All Pictures of Kentucky's Governors
From the foundation of the State to tha prnt
time Ths onlr complete collection in exUtenco
Pictures of all Presidents of the U-.ited State3. fromWash
in"ton to Wilson- ITass of air Nations in colors. The very
latest Kentucky Map showins Countiea.towris.rauroaas.Con
Eresjional districts, etc Latest Kentucky Census. frt-Uand
complete map of theUnitcd States. FullandccmpieteoapoUEe
world. IntheHistoncal Kentucky sketch is given thepoutical
statistics from the f oundation of the State tot ne present tune.
It includes: All Stati Officials. Executive Department. AU.
Departments of the State Government with the heads of eaca
Department and the clerical force with th.r salaries. ariou3
Kentucky Boards and Court3 with their staff wthottcers and
salaries. Political Committees and Organizations of the
State. Kentucky United Stites Senators. jentucKy v-niei
Justices. Speakers of the Kentucky House. ConRresonal
i-r Districts. Railroad Commission rs. Senatonal Ub.ncu.
Countie3 of Kentucky, when made and from what Counties.
AUoEthoViUlStatuticscf Kentucky.
This unique and valuable Atlas is free
to all Evening Post subscribers. If not
now a subscriber, send 3.00 for a full
year's subscription, or $2.00 for a six
months' subscription by mail.
Pleats andertUncCtlicse rates are by saall
only, aad not through i carrier or asent.
Pailr Erenine Post, one year - $3.00
KaatBcky Genrerscr'a Wall Chart 31,50
ne .d - ( . . i N 81.00
.i TI r n r f -se fnr S:;."
if fe:r ibt mmv i " " ' tk-
fifilsJn- ' "" mJThi " "I ah CuVW3K5 ' '" rf""r""" "'
Mr. Alvin Lyons, of Camp
bellsville, visited our merchants
iast week.
Miss Nina Simpson left a few
days ago' for Bowling Green,
where she intends entering
school. She was accompatied by
her father, Mr. James Simpson.
Mr. Lewis Reece has recovered
from his recent illness.
Mrs. H. B. Simpson attended
the funeral of Mr. Ivan Patter
son, Milltown, last Sunday.
Mr. Guy Comer, Glasgow, was
here lasc week to see our mer
chants. Mr. Corbette Breeding's little
son was buried herein the Breed
ing cemetery last Sunday after
noon. Quite a number of friends
were present.
Mrs. Cofer Reese has been
quite sick, for several days, but
is improving at present.
Misses Mary Breeding and Ca
ry Rosenfield, were the guests of
Mr. and Mrs. D. Ward Denton, (
last Sunday. ;
Quite a number from this sec- j
tion attended court last Monday j
Mr. Arthu Frodg'e was in Co
lumbia the firt of the tveek on
Reece & Reee are Uwii.ii a
large poultry business at pres
ent. Mr. Robert Janes and famH.s
will remove to Texas in a short
Miss Nina Breeding has been
quite sick for several days.
Now Is Your Chance.
During the months of December,
January aud February we will furnish
the daily Courier Journal aud the
Adair County News one jear each, ,for
$4 00. This offer in made to people
who do not get their mail at the Co
lumbia Post Office. Mr. J. W. Flow
ers, who is the local agent, will take
subscriptions for the Courier-Journal
at 13.00 per year for the home people
during these montlis.
1 !.-"p cbi:nt! n Karen a n .( !?re
of Cask-ts and CofSir and Wn zrl
Ladies Robs. also : rtice Hurs? Lo
cation over Cumberland Grocer- Co.,
Columbia. Ky Phone 5 A
J. B. Jones.
Holt Note
Jamestown, Kv.
t.niveling public. The table is s; "!
ed yith the best rho market atlcrds.
Cozy rooms and close attention pa 1 to
guests. Faje verrreas.onablej
Good feedf'barn attached.
-'For. Sale: a fine, combined mare,
three years old.
S. G.Denny,
'Columbia, Ky.

xml | txt