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The Adair County news. [volume] (Columbia, Ky.) 1897-1987, April 29, 1914, Image 4

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''-mi: 'ADAHtXOUNT 'fctf.WS
.., .
fsblished Every Wednesday '
Afeir County News Company.
M1 - -
Democratic newspaper devotee! to the ln
MMtof the City of Columbia, and the people
AdOklraDd adjacent counties.
Bntnrrii at the Columbia Post-office as sec
&fl class mall matter.
WED. APRIL 29, 1914
Fob Judge of Court of Appeals.
"We are authorized to announce
JlOLLUfHURT a candidate forjudge
of the Court of Appeals, in the Third
district, subject to the action of the
Democratic voters, expressed at the
August primary.
There are thousands of young
misri-in this country, who have
grown very patriotic m recent
days, and they are clamoring for
war witn the nuerta aggrega
tion in Mexico, but those who
are making trie most noise are
not looking for a recruiting
office. They say President Wil
eon is too slow, that his waiting
policy&is intolerable;that the
Umted Suites oughtf to fight,
andrMSlJnow; thatftbe delay
has en'-pba long already. War
is alaeriou thing. It means
death to many thousands of men,
and it would cost this country
millions and millions of dollars,
thereby stagnating all classes of
business. The fellows who are
clamoring to fight, and not will
ing to shoulder a gun themselves,
do not seem to realize the great
destruction that follows
neither do they seem to
.how much better it would be for
the country not to go to war if
the trouble could be honorably
settled. The Huerta govern
ment is not recognized at Wash
ington. The whole layout is re
garded as a band of desperadoes,!
.cut throats and murderers, who
cannot govern.themselves, neith
er are they willing . to be gov
erned. The News is of the opin
ion that if Huerta would throw
up the sponge, say to the United
States that he has acted, wrong
fully, make all amends demand
ed by President Wilson, our
fleets and land forces could be
withdrawn, and the President
could say to the two fighting
factions in Mexico, go together
and fight as long as two men re
jnain to stand in front of each
other, it will matter not a bobbee
to this country. There are
many young Americans who are
chivalrous, and who truly love
the flag. Many of them would
go out from well-governed
homes, surrounded by the com
forts of life, and they should not
be asked to sacrifice their lives
for a lot of greasers unless it
should prove absolutely necessa
ry in order to chastise the heath
en Mexicans for wantonly insult
ing the United States. It is not
a question as to whether this
country could subdue the Huerta
forces or even the united
strength of Mexico. The United
States could hold its own, in our
- judgment, against any two na
tions, were it necessary to go up
against such a force. As to
Mexico, the whipping of that
'' ' country would be like an infant
lief ore a giant. If real war does
not come the writers who are
now, criticizing President Wil-
.. son's policy, will see in the future
th&this-.actjons Twera wiae:rand
patriotic. ' Besides the'President,
he has associated with him wise
men, men who know what war
means. In our judgment if peace
;can be secured, it would be bet
ter for those who man the ships,
for the land forces and for this
enlightened nation. If our en
treaties for peace are not heed
ed, there is not a doubt in our
mind but the Washington gov
ernment will declare war, and.
that the fighting would be over
before the leaves fall
Hon. Roilin:Hurt,6f this place,
formally announces his candida
cy, in to-day's News, for Judge
of the Court of. Appeals inthis
the Third District, subject to the
action of the, Democratic prima
ry to be held in August. Every
body throughout this, section of !
Kentucky knows. Mr. f JEIurt, his
ability as a lawyer and his worth
as a citizen, hence words of
laudation from his home paper
are unnecessary. It will not be
out of place though, to state,
that he has been in a number of
counties comprising the district,.
and that he has been given a cor
dial reception at each of his:ap-'
pointments, and at this tage of
the canvass he js we)L pleased.
with the encouragement he has
received. He expects to visit all
the counties in the district be
fore the primary, hoping to
meet as many voters as possible
in the twenty-three counties
comprising it.
The very latest from Washing
ton is that President Wilson has
accepted an offer from Brazil,
Argentina and Chili to use their
good offices in an attempt to
bring about a peaceful settle
ment of the difficulty between
the United States and Mexico.
The offer was formally submit
ted by three South American en
voys to Secretary Bryan, who
laid it before the President. It
is further stated from Washing
ton that it is ascertained that,
this country will recognize the:
constitutionalists when they?
gain more?territory.
Hon. D. F. Smith, of Hodgen
ville, who entered the race for
the Democratic nomination for
United States Senator, has with
drawn from the contest.
Vera Cruz, April 23. Early
yesterday afternoon the city of
Vera Cruz was in undisputed
possession of the American in
vading forces. Although there
was no organized force used
against them and the snipers
were less in evidence than at
any time during the fighting,
eight Americans were killed and
some thirty wounded. While
the Mexicans suffered more se
verely, the number of their cas
ualties has not been ascertained,
but the best estimate's obtained
by Capt. William R. Rush, of the
battleship Florida, indicated that
in the engagements of Tuesday
and Wednesday their dead
amounted to about 150. No per
son knows how many Mexicans
fell wounded, as a large part of
them were taken away and hid
den by friends.
In the streets about the plaza
Wednesday afternoon lay fifteen
or twenty bodies, a majority of
them attired in citizens' clothing,
borne of ttie men evidently had
.been dead since the engagement
of Tuesday and the tropical heat
made their disposal imperative.
One of the first prders given af
ter the town had been captured
was to bury the Mexican dead in
a trench at the sea end of pne of
the streets leading -from the
When the city -was taken the
order was given toadvance care
fully and search every building
for men bearing arms. Scores
of prisoners were taken, most of,
them protesting voluably, many
hysterically that they were not
guilty of any unfriendliness
whatsoever toward the Amer
icans. Washington, April 23. Secre
tary of State Bryan and Secreta
ry of the Navy Daniels were
called to the White House late
to-day. Prior to the conference
tjie Secretary df State had com
municated with a representative
of the Mexican Constitutionalisms,
and it was reported that indicar
tions had been received of a more
friendly attitude onr the part qf
the Constitutionalisms 'than that
expressed in the Carranza note
last night. ' -
Vera Cruz, April 23. Gen.
Gustavo Maas, former Mexican
commander at Vera Cruz, was
reported to-day to be intending
to move against the city with
strong re-enforcements brought
up from Puebla. '
Washington,? April 23. After
issuing a statement declaring the
intention of the United States to
enforce reparation "whenever
and wherever the dignity df the
tFpite.d States' is flouted," Pres-.
jdent Wilson bent all the ener
gies o- the Administration to-
gay 0 planning ior operations jin
Mexico.' Uv,'C i -
The President's .statement, "is
sued after a Cabinet 'conference,
in reply to the message received
from thevGonstitutionalist Chief
Coranza, declared that "we '"are
now dealing only with those
whom Huerta commands and
those who' come to his support.''
Private advices reaching here
to-day in code from Mexico City,
disclosing that Americans there
were in danger, have been com
muniqated to Government offi
The dispatches,
which 'were
from a source of unquestioned
trustworthiness and bore date of
to-day, set forth that mobs of
Mexicans were forming for
anti-American demonstrations;
that Americans on the streets
had been menaced and threat
ened with violence, land that
they were concentrating at the
Embassy for mutual protection.
The Department announced
that the last message from
Charge; O'Shaughnessy said he
expected to leave Mexico City to
night or to-morrow morning. He
could by no means have reached
Vera Cruz to-aay, it was stated.
Washington, April 23. The
Senate late to-day after consid
erable debate, passed the emer
gency resolution giving Presi
dent Wilson $500, 00Q to be used
in his discretion for the removal
of American citizens from Mexi
co. The resolution, which passed
the House yesterday, will go at
once to the President for his sig
nature. huerta's exact words.
Washington, April 23. Charge
O'Shaughnessy has communicat
ed to the. State Department the
exact words of Cen. Huerta in
refusing td salute the flag. The
dictatcr ia reported to have said:
"Why in should I salute?
I have been trying to get the
to fight for three months.
Now let them fight." '
This version of the language
of Huerta is vouched for by per
sons who have read the recent
dispatch of O'Shaughnessy.
volunteer call.
Washington, April 23 The
War Department has completed
a draft for a call for 250,000 Vol
unteers. It will not be issued
until necessary, but most officials
believe the necessity soon will
San Antonia, Texas, ApH 23,
AU available'troops at Fort Sam
Houston were ordered out for
boroV-mtrol rvl'ceMttd-day.Tliemmdn.perfdrmed-the cerra
BiitarB ge to El Paso and
cavalryt troops to Eagle Pass,.
li&redo and Brownsville.
Orders to this effect were is
sued by Gen. Tasker H. Bliss in
.response, to appeals received from
persons living in the border towns
As a result the garrison at the
post here, consisting of 600 troop?,
is completely depleted.
San Antonia, Texas, April 23,
Headquarters of the Southern
Division, united states army,
received instructions early this
morning to at once re-establish
the embargo on arms and amu
nition into Mexico. This state
ment was made at Fort Sam
Houston. The order came from
the War Department and waisi
sued early to-day. ' 1-?
, At Department headquarters.
jLieut. Col. J. W. Heard, Adju
tant General,' said enforcement
;of the order wculd be commenc
ed just as soon as troops oh the
border could be notified."
According to information given
out at departmental headquar
ters, the embargo is operative at
all points along the border with
in the confines of the Depart
ment, but officers would not dis
cuss its details. Both1 Federals
and Constitutionalists "control
Mexicacn ports of entry oppo
site this jurisdiction.
Washington, April 23. Gen.
Carranza's note to President Wil
son declaring the seizure of Vera
Cruz by American forces a viola
tion of the national' sovereignty
of Mexico, inviting the United
States to suspend hostile opera
tions and withdraw" its forces,
and servatibn'frdhi theTConstitu
tionalists Government should re
ceive demands, for reparation of
offenses committed by Huerta,
stirredthe Mexican, situation to
a new and acute crisis late to. day.
The opposition to the Ameri
can Government's accion coming
from an unexpected quarter af
ter the Washington Administra
tionvhad hoped for an attitude of
neutrality and passive observa
tion from the Constitutionalist
brought the Government face to
face with possible hostility from
the great body of Mexican forces
lying in proximity to the south
ern tier of the United States.
Vera Cruz, April 24. Early
yesterday afternoon the city of
Vera Cruz was in undisputed pos
session of the American invad
ing force.
Although there was no organ
ized force used against them,
and th.e snipers were less in evi
dence than at any time during
the fighting: eight Americans
were killed and some thirty
wounded. While the Mexicans
suffered more severely the num
ber of their casualties has not
been ascertained, but the best
estimates obtained by Capt. Wm.
R. Rush, of the battleship Flori
da, indicated that in the engage
ments of Tuesday and Wednes
day their dead amounted to about
150. No person knows how many
Mexicans fell wounded, as a large
part of them were taken away
and hidden by friends.
In the streets aboul Paza Wed
nesday afternoon were fifteen or
twenty bodies a majority attired
in citizens' clothing. Some of
the men evidently had been dead
since the engagement of Tues
day, and the tropical heat made
their diposal imperative. One of
the first orders given after the
town had been captured was to
bury the Mexican dead in
treiich at the sea end of one of
the street leading from the
When the city was taken the
order was given to advance care
fully and search every building
for men bearing arms. '
Mr. Elba Christie 'and Miss
Gertie Walker, of the Casey
Creek neighborhood, were mar
ried last Sunday. Rev. YV H.
ny. Mr. Christie is a propae
Scrubs Fatten-XJukkly
You want your pigs to eat as much as possible '
when yod ratten them. Give them a great variety
of feed, keep the appetite. keen and the digestion in
good order, and you will obtain the desired result;
especially if you mix with the grain ration a dose of
Bee Dee
Whets the appetite Helps digestion.
Locust Grove
For the Season of 1914 I will offer for Pub- '
lie Service, Ball Chief 3806, A.S. H. R. at
to Insure a Living Colt.
DESCRIPTION: BALL CHIEF. In color Is a rich red chest
nut, star and snip, right hind pastern white, 5 years old, 1 6 hands high,
has fine head and beautiful long slender tapering ears, has an extremely
long thin blady neck, that comes out of his perfectly formed- withers in
faultless fashion and tapers perfectly to his beautiful head, in which are
set a pair of large clear expressive eyes. He has a high well set nat
ural tail, which he carries at all times to suit the most fastidious. He
has a good strong short back and a most excellent set of feet and legs.
He is nicely broken and gaited, and goes all his gaits In a most attract
ive manner. -
BALL CHIEF has for his sire the champion Montgomery Chief
1361, by Bourbon Chief 976, by Harrison Chief 1606, he by' Clark
Chief. "1st dam Louise Cabell 5900, by Red Squirrel 53, 2nd dam
Juella C. by Jewell Denmark 70, he by Washington Denmark 64.
3rd. dam Dew Drop, by Artist. 75. 4th. dam by Cabell's Lexnton.
. He has proven himself a breeder of highlass and is in every way wor
thy, "of your careful consideration.
Raven Bird 6550 A. S.? H. R.
By Red Bird G. 1956,' he by Joe Brown 1955, he by Cabell
Lexington 3234," he by Gist's Black Hawk. 1st dam r Authalla
Thompson 13038, by Ottawa 232, by Red Squirrel 53. 2nd. dam
Nellie Ray, by Thompsons Lexington, he by Cabell's Lexington. 3rd
dam Stella Denmark, by Caldwell's Denmark. 4th. dam Bonnie
Brown, by Nat Brown 81.
Raven Bird is a beautiful mahogany bayjfull 1 6 hands high, 7
years!oId, he has the best of eyes, feet and legs, a beautiful head and
neck, a very heavy well set tail, which he at all times carries to perfec
tion. He possesses extreme speed, style and action, and the most per
fect disposition of any stallion I have ever seen or handled. He has
five distinct gaits; and goes them all in a most attractive manner. You
will note from his breeding that he has for his sire the famous old Red
Bird, who has perhaps sird as many high-class show and sale horses as
any stallion in Kentucky, and traces on his dam's side to Cabell's Lex
ington, conceeded by all horsemen to be one of the greatest sires that
ever lived. Raven Bird is one of Red Bird's greatest sons, and has
proven himself an excellent breeder, and we have every reason to be
lieve that, if he is given an opportunity he will make a reputation equal
to that of his worthy sire. Service fee $ 1 0.00 to insure a living colt.
Marion is a black Jack with white points, 5 years old, 1 5 hands
high, extra good length, heavy bone and foot, good head and ears.
He has lots .of substance, in fact he has all of. the desirable features of a
first-class Jack. He has proven himself very sure and a most excellent
breeder. Service fee $10.00 to insure a living colt.
I am prepared to take care of mares sent to me from a distance.
Mares pastured at $2.00 per month, or fed" at $10.00. In all cases
money is due and must be paid when mares are bred to other stock,
traded, parted with or removed from the neighborhood. All stock will
receive my personal attention, and due care will be taken to prevent
accidents or escapes, but will not be responsible should any occur.
A. S. Chewning,
Columbia, Ky.
yonng farmer of that neighbor
hood, and Miss Walker is a pop
ular teacher of the county and
very popular in her neighbor
hood. Dr. W. E. Sanders has re
moved to Clementsville to prac
tice medicine.
Mr. Roy Reynolds,; of Garlan,
is visiting at Rev. W.H. Lem
mons. Oscar Sinclair and wife, visit
ed Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Campbell,
of Dunnville, Sunday.
Mr. S. H. Workman, made a
business trip to Casey last week.
Mr. James Allen, of Huston
ville, was here last week buying
cattle. -
Mrs. Mary Propes is very sick
at this writing.'
Mr. J. M. Perryman visited!
his daughUr, Mrs. J. J. Benson,
near Dunnviie, Saturday. .
There if-tk finest prospect for
I put iOBie scrabbj
looking bogs ia the pen to
fatten and gave them Bee
In their feed. I soon had
fine, healtbyilookingboes,
which netted me over 5C0
H. KIsaer.
25c, 60c aad super caa.
At year dealer's.
Stock Farm
a wheat crop in this neighbor
hood, that has been for several
There has been quite a number
of people come to this county
from North Carolina, in the past
few weeks, several of whom
have bought farms.
Miss Effie Coffey, who 'is at
tending the L. W. T. S., was
visiting her parents last week.
For Sale.
I have a three year old filly which I
will sell. Broke to ride and drives
well. I also have a fine yobr stallwn
nearly one year old all indkatfens ef
a fine saddler and driver. Bdth per
fectly sound. Parties wto want geed
ones see, . Jw H. Harris,
CetomKa, Ky.
jtoirc-fOr Stomach' Disorder.
Disordera of the. stomach aay be
aveiieg by the use of Clmmberlaln's
Tablets. Many very remarkable cures
ha.ye beea effected bytbfcee' tablets.
Soid by Taafl' Prug C. Ad.

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