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The Adair County news. [volume] (Columbia, Ky.) 1897-1987, April 22, 1914, Image 2

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THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS
Mr, H. Z. Duke, of Dallas Texas,
owner of 27 nickel stores, who will
speak each day during The Campbells
vllle Bible Institute, and who will spend
till May 10th in Russell Creek Associa
tion going from church to church.
PROaRAM
Of Bible Institute to be Held at Campbellsvilie Bap
tist Church April 18-23, 1914.
Friday, April 17.
7:30 p. m. H. L. Watts, travel
ing shoe salesman, Winona,
Miss.,-TheB. Y. P. U. Its
origin and purpose.
8:15 p. m. Dr. E. M. Poteat,
President Furman Universi
ty, Greenville, S. C.
Saturday, April 18.
7:30 p'. m. F. L. Watts The
World's Greatest Need.
8:15 p. m. Dr. E. M. Poteat.
Sunday, April 19.
9:30 a. m! H. L. Watts Five
Great Things.
10:15 a. m. Dr. B. H. Dement,
Professor Sunday School Ped
agogy South Baptist Theo
logical Seminary Train Up
a Child.
11:12 a. m. Dr. E. M. Poteat.
Lunch.
1:15 p. m. H. Z. Duke, Lay
man, Deacon, Owner and
Manager of 27 nickle stores,
What would you be worth
to Christianity if all your
property should be taken
from you to day, etc.
2:15 p." m. H. L. Watts.
2:45 p. m. Dr. E. M. Poteat.
7:30 p. m. H. Z. Duke Young
Man be Strong.
8-30 p. m. Dr. E. M. Poteat.
Monday, April 20.
10:00 a. m. J. Porter, Leba
nonHearing the Word.
10:35 a. m. Dr. B. H. Dement
The Will of God Real in Our
Lives.
11:10 a. m. H. Z. Duke Nine
teen Years Tithing.
Lunch.
1:15 p. m. Dr. H. L. Winburn,
s
Pastor Walnut St. Church,
Louisville The UniqueTlace
and Power of the Scriptures.
2:15 p. m. Dr. J. W. Porter,
Editor Western Recorder
Exposition Book of James.
7:30 p. m. Jno. H, Chandler,
Louisville ' 'Efficiency. ' '
8:30 p. m. J. W. Porter Dan
gers and Safe-guards to the
Modern Home.
! Tuesday, April 21.
10:09 . m. ' H. W. McNeely,
Deacon and Merchant, Or
linda,. Tenn., Trail: of the
Robbers.
10:30?a.,ra. Dr.' C.'.VV. Q66k
m-
-;x-.
-i
Danville, The Master Needs
, Men.
11:10 a. m, Dr. J. W. Porter
The Design of Baptism. Ser
mon on the Blood.
Lunch.
1:15 a. m. President J. T. Hen
derson, Sec. Layman's Mis
sionary Movement, Southern
Baptist Convention, Bristol,
Va. Layman Four Square.
2:15 p. m. Dr. H. L. Winburn
Seeking the Kingdom.
:15 p. m. Dr. H. L Winburn
The Lordship of Jesus.
8:15 p.m. H. Z. Duke "My
Experience of Grace."
Wednesday April 22.
10:11 a. m. J. T. Henderson
Some by-products ;of the
Gospel.
11:12 a. m. Dr. J. W. Gillon,
State Sec. Missions of Tenn.
The Unjust Steward.
Lunch.
1:15 p. m. Dr. M. P. Hunt,
Pastor Twenty-Second and
Walnut St. Church, Louis
ville. Four Degrees in the
Christian Life. A Lodge
Sermon.
2:15 p. m. Rev. W. E. Hunter,
Somerset Fallen Angels.
2:50 p. m. J. T. Henderson
Some Home Problems.
7:30 p. m. Dr. M. P. Hunt
Deepening of the Christian
Life.
8:30 p. m. H. Z. Duke How I
Came to Give all I Make
Above the Cost of Living.
Thursday, April 23.
10:00 Dr. Mr D. Early, Stan
ford. Place and Power vof
the Holy Spirit.
10:40 a. m. J. T. Henderson.
Urgency of the Situation in
Other Lands.
11:20 a. m. Dr. J. W. Dillon.
Paying the Rent. A Par
able. Lunch. ,
1:15 p. m. Dr. M. P. Hunt.
The Supreme Goal of the
Christian Life.
2:15 -p. m. Dr. J. W. Gillon
Value of Cooperation.
,3:00 p. m. Round Table-J. T.
Henderson.,
7:30 p. m. H., Z. Duke-Lay-
man as Evangelists. .
8:30p: m. J. T." Henderson
Treasures in Heaven.
Remarks: Never in the histo
ry of Kentucky has there been a
better array of Spiritual talent
than this program affords. Ev
ery man on it has agreed to come.
A number of pastors from over
the State have signified that they
will come just to reap the ben
efit of such a meeting. Men pay
their way across the continent to
Conventions that do not afford
anything better.
The music will be led by Rev.
E. W. Coakley, of Nicholasville,
Ky. '
We invite all of our brethren
and sisters in- Russell Creek As
sociation and adjacent associa
tions to come with us. You can
not afford to miss.
If you are "coming to remain
over night do not fail to write us
a card. It is said that country
people will not attend thingsin
town. Let's show them such is
not true; Bro. Duke and some
of the pastors' of Russell Creek
Association will spend from April
24th till May 6th going from
church to church. , .
Last, but not least, we are to
have a home-coming at Camp
bellsvilie May 9th and -10 th with
Bro. Duke to address us, and his
co-laborer in the great work in
Texas, that prince of laymen, M.
H.Wolfe. Mr. -Wolfe is a cot
ton exporter, and deals with men
all over the world. These two
men love the Lord and his, king
dom enough to come to tell what
great things God has tlone for
them. It looks like we ought to
at least think enough about it to
give time to hearing them.
Campbellsvilie Church invites
you here brethren. Lunch on
the ground each day, and free
entertainment while here. If
you are interested in the uplift
of your Association, your church
and the edification of your own
heart and the salvation of your
children and your neighbor's
children, we t invite you to come
and show it by your presence.
Let's make this surpass in crowds,
any political gathering ever had
in Taylor county.
" L. C. Kelly.
The Single Standard.
Speech Delivered by James Holla-
day, of Adair County, Who Rep
resented Georgetown Col
lege in an Oratorical
Contest at Winches
ter. IT WON THE SECOND PRIZE.
At all stages in the history of
the world it has teen difficult to
establish a single standard by
which to measure an institution,
or to estimate the value of a ref
ormation. In every age there
have been four seemingly dis
tinctvforces which have contend
ed for supremacy; namely; Social,
Political, Commercial, and Re
Jigious. In estimating the value
of an existing institution or pro
posed reformation the wise indi
vidual rc&ucc4MfuQnation first
determines its Socialtdesirability,
its Political expediency and its
Commercial advantages. Then
in the last 'analysis, it must be
determined as to. whether or not
it is right or wrong. In this dis
cussion we propose to test the
American Saloon by the same
standard.
1. Measured by its effect upon
society, is the liquor traffic de
sirable? The desirability of any
question affecting the social wel
fare rests in the last analysis on
its effect upon the individual, the
family and the community, the
basic factors of which societyMs
composed. Because of the de
lusive effects of the drug and the
complexity of the human mechan
ism alcohol was long believed
harmless and even beneficial to
man. Modern science, however,
has proven that alcohol is not a
stimulent, but a narcotic; that it
lessens a man's efficiency, weak
ens his intellect, robs him of his
vitality and eventually produces
the most deadly diseases. Painful
experience has shown that its
most deadly warfare is waged in
the home; where it destroys the
manhood of the father, blights
the hopes of the mother and robs
the children of their birthright.
Statistics show that 85 per cent,
of the children of non-drinkers
are sound, while only 17 per cent,
of those of inebriates are healthy.
Since the liquor traffic incapaci
tates the individual and wrecks
the home, its baneful effects upon
the community and society at
large are inevitable. We should
not be surprised therefore, that
it crowds the corridors of the
poor houses, the cells of the pris
ons and the wards of the asy
lums, that it conducts its dens of
vice and crime in opposition to
the school and church. In the
light of these facts concerning
this great social evil can ,our na
tion remain indifferent to this in
stitution that is destroying the
life,of the Present and blighting
the hope of the Future?
II. It is the liquor traffic ex
pedient and desirable when
judged by America's , Political
standard, t h e constitution,
which was framed to establish
justice, insure domestic tranquil
ity, Dromote the general welfare
and secure, the blessings of lib
erty to ourselves and our pos
terity? The advocates of thesa
loon claim that the abolition of
the liquor traffic would destroy
the personal liberty of its pat
rons, but they fail to realize that
civilization is characterized by no
one thing more clearly than that a
part of the personal liberty of the
individual must be surrendered
in order that the wider, the rich
er, the more valuable civil liberty
of the state may be enjoyed by so
ciety as a whole. They disregard
the fact that 'our constitution
guarantees equal rights to all,
but grants special privileges to
none. Not only does the liquor
traffic undermine the character
oflhe individual, th.sancity 'of
the home, the teachings, of the
school and church, but it attacks.
(Concluded on page 3.)
SPRING -1914.
Every floor is teeming with the newest ancU best in
Wall and Floor Coverings
Stocks tip the Acme of Excellence
RUGS, CARPETS, DRAPERIES and WALL PAPER
Vie with each other for Early Recognition
The Best news of all are our Low Prices, fixed by an
Economical Organization, Centrally Located, yet re-
moved from the high rent district.
Hubbuch Bros., & Wellendorff .
Incorporated
522 and 524 West MarketlSt.
For more than Thirty Years Louisville's Leading
Carpet and Rug House.
"
NOBLE PfcACOCK
One of the best sons of the Grand Old Sire, Jordan
Peacock, xwill make the season of 1014 at Gradyville, Ky.,
and will insure a colt for the Low Price of $10.00.
NOBLE PEACOCK has proven himself to be the
Best Breeder in Southern Kentucky. His get last year
wore the blue tie over every other horse colt that was
shown at the Columbia Fair, as those who were there and
saw.that beautiful little Chestnut Missie that I, paraded in
front of the Grand Stand that made' the other colts take a
back seat and sit down till the little Missie graduated is
evidence that NOBLE is the Best Breeder, and there were
a number of colts by some of the noted horses of the coun
try. Some.of them were sired by stallions that made the
season at $25, and there were two in the lot that the sea
son cost $50. Now what is the use to pay from $25 to
$50 for a colt when you can get a better one for $10? -
My plan is to live and let live. Just think of the
wonderful Peacock mare that was shown at the Columbia
Fair last year by Wilson Bros., and won every time she
entered the ring. She won the-$500 prize for the best
stallion, mare or gelding. Also $50 for the most beautiful
stallion, mare or gelding, and for the, best saddle mare, 4
years old" and over, and she 's a Peacock, too.
The stock that you have heard some stallion owners
say couldn't do nothing, but when they come to a show
down they are always in the money and especially when
you have one to sell. ,
. Description of NOBLE PEACOCK; He is 6 years
old, 15?t hands high- weighs 1 ,050 pounds, is a beautiful
Mahogany Bay, goes-all five of the saddle gaits with both
ends up as high as you ever saw a Peacock. He carries
the best natural show tail I ever saw. Has a long goose
neck and a beautiful head and a large, brown eye and is
strictly sound in every way.
NOBLE'S breeding, by Jourdan Peacock, No. 1148, by
Peacock 498, by Blue Jeans No. 3. Jourdan's dam, Lena
Rivers, No. 760, by Cabbell's Lexington by Gist Black
Hawk, by Blood's Black Hawk.
Noble's first dam, by Artist Jewel, No. 882, by 2nd
Jewel, 84, by Jewel Denmark 70, by Washington's Den
mark, 64. Noble's 2nd dam by Cromwell Denmark, No.
73, 3rd dam by Artist No. 75.
There is -not a better bred stallion living than Noble
Peacock, and not one in,the world that has as much rich
blood in him as Noble, that stands at as low a price as
this fine young horse.
3 JACKS. .
I will stand 3 first-class Jacks at $10.00 to insure a
mare with foal. These are all first-class Jacks, all- black
- with size and style.
Now if you want to breed to the best, come to my
stables. I have been in the 'breeding business 35 years
and know how to handle this kind of stock.
Money is always due when mares are traded or re
moved from the neighborhood. Pasture 10c per day or
fed at costof ieed. Respectfully;
v
W. L. GRADY.
J
;

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