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The Adair County news: July 18, 1917 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1917 ada1917071801_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: July 18, 1917 The Adair County news Columbia, Kentucky 1917 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. Wtm, VOLUME XX fiotttlti nimu H, J . J R i irm mc,-zsm,j- mtm! COLUMBIA, ADAIR COUNTY, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, JULY 18, 1917. NUMBER 38 Personals. Mr. Lewis Young has Daniel Banker Hunter, who has been a supernumary about Columbia for quite, a number of years, has accepted a position with a Banker, of Lebanon, and left last week for his post of duty. He was the handy man at the First National Bank and The Adair County News, this place, for many1 months. In looks he is inviting and in taste fastidious, and is very much sought after by the girls of his race. The inducement that caused him to leave Columbia is not known to us, but we presume he is to receive quite an advance in salary. He is noticeably religious, member of the colored church choir, and sings beautifully. He is Adair, a county that will always have humble in his walk and was never Mr. W. E. Collins and his daughter, a warm spot in his heart. known to use ugly language, and Mis. Alex Shipley, left for home last makes it a point to be on hand at Saturday. meal time, and if the victuals are The Haag show was well attended. dainty, he guarantees to sit at the Mary Taylor, Misses Lonie and Compbellsville, visited Columbia a festival board until he his The rain has come and crops are few days ago. Notice. Mrs. W. H. Wilson, Mrs. C. E. Han- growing. ner and Mrs. Herman Cox were here 1 quart fruit jars 70c per dozen at C. from 1 will close out the balance of my slipH. Sandusky's. Judge Rollin Hurt and Mr. J. O. pers and straw hats at cost for cash. Russell were called to Louisville the All classes, all ages of people came Call and see me before buying. first of the week. to town on show day. 38-T. E. Waggener. Road Engineer Hockersmith, Mr. S. H. Murrell sold five lambs to AlAsa Loy and Mr. W. E. Noe went to Country at War. Frankfort last week. len Walkerfor 853.35. Mr. Pendleton, of the Cumberland Persons sending obituaries to tbis But did not prevent me from getGrocery Company, was here a few office must make them very short. ting the new pumps with Alluminnm days of last week. prevents vents that Mr. John F. Shaw, of Nashville, as It will only be a few days until we Call and seeactually before you freezing. buy. them popular as any salesman on the road, know who has been drafted in Adair 38 S. F. Eubank. 3t was here last week meeting his many county. friends. n Died at Purdy. Rev. J. R. Crawford, a minister Miss S. R Marcum arrived last will begin a meeting at here Tuesday night, to be at the bedside of Union the 24th inst. Mr. Richard Burton, who was known her mother, who is in a very critical condition. Jdrawing close. Ev- as Dick Burton, died at his home, in The primary is Purdy neighborhood, last ThursMisses Lena and Margaret Bees, of ery candidate with whom we have the day night He was confined to his McKinney, Ky., are visiting in this talked, is confident. room about two years. He was about place, stopping at the home of Mr. and Mr. W. T. McFarland has just fin- seventy years old. He leaves a family, Mrs. Arvest Hill. ished a large stock barn for Mr. Irvin and fortunately a very good estate. Mr. J. H. Pickett and wife, of Keltner two miles this side of Cane Campbellsville, visited at the homes Valley. Notice. of Mr. "W. R. Myers and Mr. T. R. After the primary some of the canStults last week. didates will conclude that there are a On Aug. fi, 1917, bids for building a Mr. E. Moore, of Jamestown, who good many untruthful men in Adair new school house at Knifley, and for represents a fertilizer company, was county. repairing Egypt school house will be in Columbia and out in the county the received and the contracts let, at Sulatter part of last week. From now until the primary not a perintendent's office. Mr. Marion Antle and family left bush in the county will remain unTobias Huffaker, Supt. 37-for Illinois Monday, their future shaken. The candidates are riding home. The best wishes of the people day and night. Attention. Royal Arch Masons. of Columbia go with them. I now have plenty of fresh Rubber Mr. and Mrs. Ray Montgomery and tire. Prices low. Bring your buggy Miss Allene Montgomery returned at once. Columbia Chapter. No 7, R. A. M., S. F. Eubank. 38-home Monday. Mr. Montgomery is in will confer the Royal Arch degree, on a fair way to permanent health. a team, Friday evening, beginning at 1 quart fruit jars 70c per dozen at C. 8 o'clock, July 27. All Royal Arch Mr. Joe Huddles ton, Republican Masons, in good standing, are invited candidate to represent Adair and Cum- H. Sandusky's. berland in the next Legislature, was Fob Sale: 12 head fat cattle aver- and are urged to be present. Rowena, Jamestown and Burkesville members age 700 pounds each. here a day or two of IaBt week. and others who are living some disThomas Grant, Sollenberger, Misses Mrs. Clara tance from the Chapter, are especialCrocus, Ky. Christine Nell and Mollie Flowers; ly requested to be present. If CampMr. and Mrs. Robert Wethington were Mr. Guy Nell is now going lame. bellsville Chapter would send a deleGradyville Wednesday, here from "While handling ice, a few days agd gation the visit would be appreciated, Dr. W. S. Taylor, candidate for hook slipped and the point struck also vistors of Greensburg Chapter. representative before the Republicans, the knee, making a deep and ugly in his and Prof. Eli Strange, both of Mar- wound. Notice to the Public. rowbone, were here several days of well-fille- d. 2t well-know2t 3t returned f rfto Burnsides, of- - Lancaster, motored Missouri. from their home town to this place Sweeney's Mr. Mr. Sam Lewis made a business trip last Wednesday. mother was Miss Martha Smith before to Somerset last week. her marriage, and he was born in Mr. B. H. Gilpin, was here last Adair county, six miles from ColumThursday, to see his trade. bia. He takes a great pride in being Mr J. E Wilkinson, of liberty, was a native and stated that it has a great pleasure for him to visit the in Columbia a few days ago. county of his nativity. He never Mr. R. F. Paull was confined to his meets an Adair county man but he is room nearly all of last week. ready to grasp his hand. Mr. Rigney Mr. and Mrs. Walker Bryan spent is a banker at Lancaster. He, too, last Saturday in Lebanon. was reared "near Neatsville, this counMiss Louise Banner visited Miss Ce- ty, being a son of Maj. Ferdinand Rigcil Sullivan the first of the week. ney, who died many years ago. Durin Mr. C. E. Hanner came o ver, from ing his life time he was prominent the affairs of the east end of Adair. Campbellaville, last Thursday. inspector in Rigney is an Mrs. S. H. Murrell, Craycraft, who Mr. Chapter work of Masonry, and the has been quite sick, is improving. he was here to meet the R. A. M., look Mr. Jesse Stephenson, of Rowena, over the books, etc., and also to shake has been visiting here for several days. hands with many friends he knew in Mr. L. D. Potts, of Whetstone, the long ago. His visit to Columbia Like Cumberland county, was here a few was very much appreciated. Mr. Sweeney, he spent many days in days ago. Mr. J. W. Sweeney and daughter, Miss Martha Ward Sweeney; Mr. W. O. Rigney and daughter, Mrs. Wood News reaches relatives Mrs. Tyler Chandler, who here that I quart fruit jars 70c per dozen at C. How They Drew. G. W. W. G. DIST. no. 5. Nettie Winfrey before her marriage, a resident of Hillsboro, Texas, is lying in a very critical concition She is a victim of a cancer, and her affliction developed many months ago. She was born, reared and married in this place Her parents were I. C. and Matilda Winfrey, who have been dead many years was Miss H. Sandusky's. Relative position of Democratic Canas they appear on Ballot The Self Culture Club is taking didates 4, 1917. will court- August steps to put curbing around the FOR COUNTY JUDOE. house, grass and beautify the ground of Kent Montgomery, from thejcurbing to the foundation the building. We believe that the Welby Ellis. move is a good one and that it should FOR COUNTY COURT CLERK. be encouraged. The club is progresAlbert Miller, and is better satisfied when it is sive W. H. Gill, doing something to beautify ColumGeo. J. Epperson. bia. FOR COUNTY ATTORNEY. Pickett, Pickett. dist.no. W. E. Leach. 6. DIST. NO. 7. Jo N. Conover. Walker Bryant Clerk, Adair County Court. Mr G. W. Dillon, who was in town in a few days ago, reported that his son, Rich, who was operated on for appendicitis, had been getting along nicely since his return from Louisville, and that if he continues to improve, will be himself again in a short time. Rich has many friends about Columbia, all of whom will be glad to read this report. Mr. R. B. Wilson, who lives near Campbellsville, and is a traveling salesman, got his right arm broken in this place, last Monday. He travels in an auto and in attempting to crank the machine the crank kicked with the result as above stated. As soon as the limb was dressed, Mr. Wilson left to make his appointments at various stores, going from hereto Jamestown. Mr. Walter Sullivan left for Louisville Tuesday morning to take a course in the Louisville conservatory of music He is already a fine musician, but feels that it is good and refreshing to brighten up as he will be in charge of the band and orchestra in the Lindsey-Wilso- n Training School which opens September 1st. His entire time in the conservatory will be devoted to the violin. Miss. Mary McDowell,lof Danville, has been appointed Emergency agent for Adair county and she will be here twice a month to give demonstrations in canning, preserving and evaporating fruits and vegetables. Her first visit will be Monday, July 23, and she will meet as many ladies as will come in the Parlor Circle Theater, over Nell & Son's store. Every lady in Adair county should become interested and attend the meeting. It is important to get the latest ideas in canning. Remember the date. Monday, July 23, over Nell & Son's store. Married in Lincoln County. Miss Mary Breeding, of this place, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Breeding, who was on a visit to Lincoln county, was married last Monday week at McKinney, to Mr. P. R. C. Bridgewater, who is a son of Mr. Wil- Gordon Montgomery. FOR SHERIFF. Clyde Crenshaw, R. M. Hurt. FOR JAILER. Jeffries, A. H. Feese, John R. Christie, E. G. McGinnis. C. G. FOR CORONER. FOR SURVEYOR. FOR ASSESSOR. P. P. Dunbar, Ed Butler. FOR SCnOOL SUPERINTENDENT. son Bridgewater, and who lives at New Market. It was a very quiet affair, the ceremony being performed by Eld. M. R. Gabbert, of the Christian Church. The bride is quite popular with the younger set of this place, and her e was a great surprise. The groom is a young business man of New Market, Ky. Hi3 father was born and reared at Cane Valley, Adair county. The News extends its best wishes, trusting that only happiness will result from this union. mar-riag- Noah Loy, Miss Death of a Former Resident. Old friends in Columbia of Mrs. E. A. Suddarth, formerly of this place, Estelle Willis. 1 FOR JUSTICE OF PEACE, DIST. NO. J. F. Mills. DIST. NO 2. but for the past many years of Fort Died at Olga. 'Squire Erastus Antle, who was one the best farmers, and a highly respected citizen, died on Saturday, the 7th inst , at Olga, Russell county. He years old, and for was about sixty-liv- e many years was a consistent member of the United Brethren Church. The funeral services were conducted Sunday following, a large number of friends being present. He leaves a wife and five children, three daughters and two sons. He was a distant relative of Senator Robert Antle and of was also the latter's Father-in-law- . Worth, Texas, will be grieved to learn of her death on Monday, July 2nd, at the home of her sister, Mrs. C. C. Leonard, 900 Florence street, Fort DISTRICT, NO. 3. Worth. Mrs. Suddarth was the widow of E. R. Willis, Bryant. the late J. W. Suddarth, of Columbia, F. H. and a daughter of the late Jesse MurDIST. no. 4. n rell, of Fort Worth, head of a Columbia family, who moved to Texas some thirty years ago, and DIST. NO. 5. with whom she made her home after leaving Kentucky. Surviving Mrs. Suddarth are four children, Evan W. DIST. NO. 6. Suddarth, Master Signal Electrican L. M. Smith. of the Mounted Service school, at Fort Riley, Kansas; Walter E. SudDIST. no. 7. darth, U. S. Postoffice Inspector, staMelvin Conover. tioned at Chillicothe, Mo.; Mrs. Mary W. Davidson, of Denton, Texas, and Walter Bryant, Clerk, John G. Suddarth, of Chicago, III. Adair County Court. Four sisters and a brother, Mrs. C. C. Leonard, Mrs. Lou E. McDaniel, Miss Relative position of Republican es Mary and Ellen Murrell and LuthCandidates as they will appear on Bal- er Murrell, also survive Mrs. Suddarth. lot, August, 4, 1917. Another sister, Mrs. Rill Rogers, forFOR REPRESENTATIVE. merly In Columbia, where spent her young womanhood, died she W. S. Taylor, at Christmas time at the Fort Worth Joe Huddleston. home of the family. FOR COUNTY JUDGE The deceased leaves a great many relatives in Adair county. She was Walter Sinclair, an ardent member of the Methodist G. T. Herriford, Chureh, and when in health was a regE. L. Sinclair. ular attendant upon services. well-knowwell-know- n Prof. Pleas Wesley. Mr. Wesley passed State examination in Casey county, he says 1916. He paid his poll tax in Adair 1916. I asked State superintendent's permission to take State examination in Russell Co. His answer: Sept., 10, 1915. "You are asking a permission to do FOR COUNTY COURT CLERK. S. C. Neat, Announcement. To the Voters of Russell County: I promise, if elected, to carry out the following plan for the benefit of the prisoners and taxpayers. 1. I shall dispense with the Deputy allowed the Jailer and do, or have all the work done, at my expense. This will save the Taxpayers 31.00 per day. I shall at my own expense oversee the work of the prisoners on the public highways. 2. I promise to give of my official income to the various churches in Russell county to be used by them in paying off the indebtedness on church property. In this each denomination (both white and colored) is to share alike in proportion to the amount of indebtedness against them. One representative irom each denomination will be asked to help form a committee to assist in the fair and proper distribution of said fund. In case all such church indebtedness shall have been lifted the remaining portion of this fund is to be used on the public highways of Russell county. 3. Inasmuch as the county prison is designed to be a house of correction and reform in which all inmates should be given special inducement to proper reflection, and encouraged in every way to set firmer resolutions to live peaceable and lives as citizens of the Commonwealth, It shall be my plarj, if elected, to encourage such thought and resolution among the prisoners by supplying them, at my expense, with Bibles and Hymn books and other religious and good secular literature, and in addition to this I propose to secure the services of some minister of the Gospel for at least one service on each Sabbath day. The above will be incorporated in my official bond and will be as faith fully and fully carried out In every detail as any other requirement of one-tent- h law-abidi- T. A. Furkin, John N. Squires, L. Y. Gabbert. FOR COUNTY ATTONEY. W. A. Coffey. j FOR SnERIFF. Murrell, wife and children, Marjorie, and Thomas A. Jr., of Louisville, are spending a few days with relatives in Columbia and out in the county. Mr. C. A. Coffey and family, who have been living in Elida, N. M., since 1906, are now visiting in Adair county. They will not return to Elida, and are undecided as to location. Mr. and Mrs. Irvine Frazier, of Kansas; Mrs. James G. Pruett and two children, Campbellsville, were visiting at the home of Mr Jas. T. Page last week. The two former will be here several weeks. Mr. E. L, Feese, who is a good compositor, has accepted a position on the News at Edmonton, and left for that point last Wednesday afternoon. The proprietor of the paper will find Mr. Feese to be a sober, faithful helper. Mr. J. B. Grider, wife and children, 'El Passo, Texas, arrived last Saturday afternoon, to spend a fen weeks with Mnntpelier. Mr. Grlder'sN parents, accompanied the Mr. W. C. Grider party from Campbellsville, meeting them with his auto. Mrs. Talmage Smith, two daughters and a son, arrived last ,SaLurday afternoon, for a visit of several weeks. Mrs. Smith is a daughter of Mr. W. T. McFarland, and Misses Jeunye and Alma McFarland, her sisters, met the party at Campbellsville. Sa-lin- a, last week. Judge T. A. The white wave has struck Charley Lewis' place of business. Bartlett guided the brushes, giving the buildings a fresh and inviting ap pearance. Mr. Sam I have gone to a great deal of ex- Mr. and Ers. H. E. Lloy, who live at Olga, Russell county, were blessed with a fine son a few days ago. He is not old enough for the army, but he is in a growing condition. A terrific storm passed over a portion of the Breeding section, this county, a few days ago. It struck John Thurman's large feed barn, comparatively new, and demolished it. Some other damage was done, but not of a serious nature- pense to install a delco light plant, so as to give ray patrons the very best service possible. Electric equipment throughout, with fans and engine, which enables me to do the work quicker, better and with more comfort. With the above equipment and by the use of Sommoform, (ttie safest general anesthetic known) for the extracting of teeth, puts me in position to say, I have one of the best equipped dental offices in Southern Kentucky. s work give When in need cf me a call. All work guaranteed. All instruments electrically sterelized beH. W. Depp. fore use. first-clas- a thing, that even if the Department should grant you, would if questioned, unvalidate your certificate, if you should receive one. I wish this privilege were legal, but is not, as the law is plain that that you must either take'this examination in the county of your residence or at the State cap-itol- ." Cortez Sanders, Geo. E Nell, W. B. Patteson. FOR JAILER. J. C. Wooteri, John Thurman, A. W. Tarter, G. W. Collins, V. O. Gilbert. Now, shall the Republicans question Mr. Wesley's certificate on August 4th, or allow the Democrats to take the office away from him after he has been elected in November? George Aaron. Clean Living with Sanitary Sur- Anderson Burton, Frank Wolford Miller, T. G. Rasner. FOR CORONER. C. M. Russell. , FOR SURVEYOR. roundings. fact that many of physicians at the sanitoria of the the Country have what are termed "arrested cases" of tuberculosis, preferring to call them that than cured cases, because the disease is liable to recur from the original causes, unless a rule of life is adopted that will pre vent further trouble. These doctors know that vigilance is the price of health, as it is liberty, and avoid con taminating conditions, excesses, dissipation, and over exertion, while never neglecting to breathe all the fresh air possible, observe cleanliness of persons and surroundings aDd spend as much time in the open air as they can. Send to Dr. W. L Heizer, Secretary of the Tuberculosis Commission, Frankfort, for pamphlet giving the rules that have been found by experience to prevent tuberculosis infection and the proper method of dealing with' the disease after it develops E. G. Hardwick. FOR ASSESSOR. It is a remarkable G. L. Perryman, R. H. Harmon, 37-- 2t Mrs. Fannie Rogers, who was the wife of Joel Rogers, died at her late home, Gradyville, last Wednesday morning at 11 o'clock. She had been sick for some weeks, receiving the closest attention. Her death brought sorrow to all Gradyville. keep on hands a full stock of coffins, caskets, and robes. I also keep Metallic Caskets, and Steel Boxes and two hearses. We keep extra large caskets' Prompt service night or day. Residence Phone 29, office phone 198. 45-- 1 yr J. F. Tdptett, Columbia, Ky. I ' J. M. Tarter, J. A. Schuler, L. H. Jones, , A Quiet Marriage. Everett Allison. I ADAIR COUNTY NEWS $1.00 Last Tuesday evening, between 8 and 9 o'clock, at the home of the Misses Sinclair, this place, Miss Mary Susie Sinclair and Mr. W. R. Garrison were quietly married i by Rev. S. G. Shelly, in the presence of relatives and a tew intimate friends. The cou. pie will reside in the Sinclair home, and the groom will engage 'in some kind of business. The bride is a sister of the late Frank Sinclair and of Mr. Ed Sinclair. The groom came to this county about one year ago, from Kansas, and has become fairly well making a number of acquainted, I friends. For school superintendent. Tobias Huffaker, George Aaron, P. P. Wesley. FOR JUSTICE OF PEAOE DIST. NO. 1. G L. Wolford. DIST NO. 2. U. M Grider, W. G. Shepherd. DIST. NO. 4. Edward R. Baker, Corda Wilson, L. Akin. . -- - x i Bald bond. C, C. Batw. J THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS - .'.l. ... ...,.-.- , . l. , ,. iT .. mini i - - " Lewis, Odis Loy, Sellars Lawhorn, Jackson T1. Lewis, Charlie Lewis, Adic Nordie Lewis, Monford H. Loy, George .V THE ADAIR COUNTY BY THE HEWS Published Every Wednesday Adair County News Company (Incorporated.) Hood; James Calvin Hamon, Zero Holmes, Welby Hood, Foree Holladay, James Jr., CHAS. S. HARRIS. Editor. Democratic newspaper devoted to the interest of the City of Columbia and the people of Adair and adjoining counties. Entered at the Colombia class mail matter. SUBSCRIPTION Post-offi- ce as second PRICE $1.00 PER YEAR WED. JULY. 18, 1917 ANNOUNCEMENTS. We are authorized to announce the following Candidates subjecy to the action of their respective parties: Hubbard Fenry E. Hardin, Homer Hadley, Leon Hammonds, Willis Humphreys, Walter E. Hatcher, Joshua A. Hubbard, Joseph G. Hancock, Ben C. Harris, William Ernest Holt, Dillard Irwin Hill, John Arvest Hancock, William N. Hadley, Oliver Drennan Hoover, William H. Tires Lawhorn, Grover Cleveland Letcher, Robert Walton Lawhorn, Junius Lewis, Leon Herbert Loy, Acy Lowe, William Lemmon, Hiram Miller Lemmon Wesley Lee McDaniel, John McClary, Joe Jm mm TMmmm miff mm Today tires cost less than ever did a few years ago, i Your tires actually cost you less per mile today than they Ni Wi Murray, Fred Miller, Bledsow Ceala Motley, Charley Martin, William Albin For County Judge. Republican WALTERS. SINCLAIR. Democrat KINT MONTGOMERY. W. G. ELLIS Republican E. L. SINCLAIR. G. T. HERRIFORD. For County Attorney. Democrat GORDON MONTGOMERY For Sheriff. Republican: W. B. PATTESON. CORTEZ SANDERS. GEO. E. NELL Democrat CLYDE CRENSHAW. R. M. HURT For County Court ClerK. Republican T.A.FURKIN. JOHN N. SQUIRES. L. Y.'.GABBERT. S. C. NEAT. Democrat ALBERT MILLER. W.H.GILL. GEO. J. EPPERSON For School Superintendent. Republican GEORGE AARON TOBIAS HUFFAKEE. P. P. WESLEY. Democrat NOAH LOY, MISS ESTELLE WILLIS For Jailer Republican JOHNTHTJRMAN FRANK WOLFORD MILLER A. W. TARTER G. W. COLLINS T. G. RASNER J. a WOOTEN Henson, Marvin Irvin, David Jones, Marvin Janes, James Arthur Johnson, Harrison Jones, Luther Jones, Alexander Jones, Henry Lee Janes, Alfred Janes, Rollin Jessie, Noah Jones, Mont Judd, Romie Dustin Judd, Thomas Allen Johnston, Hix Johnson, William Oliver Johnston, George Jeffries, Sam Loren Janes, Roy Johnston, Joshua T. Janes, Guy Johnston, Larner Janes, John Albert Jeffries, John Jones, Nolan Jackson Johnson. Frank Finley Jones, Calvin Judd, James Melvin Morris, Everett Murrell, William David Morris Ivan Ray Monday, Thomas Loy Moss, Esco Moss, Chapman Montgomery, Evert . Moss, Walter Edgar Miller, Tim Milam Ben w w5 provided you buy the right kind of tires. In the first place, don't buy a nondescript tire that some dealer has a selfish price motive in selling to you. Buy a tire with a name behind it a tire, the quality of which must be so good that the reputation of a great Company is protected. United States Tires, with the name of the largest rubber xnanufaqturcr in the world behind them, are safe tires to buy. United States Tires are constructed under an exclusive time-trie- d vulcanizing process that is patented. honestly built with the best materials that the The7 a markets of the world afford. M H Vim MfMAvB CISwawral nited States Tires Are Good Tires -- Montgomery, Ed Morrison, Jno. W. McFarland, Wm. Leslie Mclnteer, Wesley Murrell, Ruel H. Moore, Henry B. Montgomery, Lessie Moore, James E. Moore, Edwin Ester Obituary. MLk LB raws mnrnKmBSHmsm sgggfr-- ' sSSSkK A Tire for Every Need of Price and Usi v far Roy aif i,ora jYoeey ciain usco 'fiaitt United States TUBES and TIRE ACCESSORIES nave All the Sterling Worth and Wear that Make United States Tires Supremo mm- wwmmm - J(r I w M3f Jtzi lv ! A Complete Stock of United States Tires Carried by W. E. NOE, Columbia, Ky. Alice Pearl Strange Froedge, ways found with a smile, kind daughter of Bro. and sister Hous- and loving to all. Since we illlflty Janes Bonel Buel Janes, William Arlin Janes, John Ed Jessee, Sanford Janes Arthur Fred Jessee, Mont Jessee, Verge Clyde Janes, Thomas Jesse Jones, Bej. Oney Jones, Theodore Karnes, Russell Thomas .King, Harley King, Fred Douglas. Harnes, Ewing Keen, John Henry Keltner, Willis Keltner, Jameg Robert Keltner, Allen Keltner, Edd Keltner, Charlie Keith Pies Karnes, Frank Kemp, Geo. W. Keen, Alfred M. Kimbler, Junius Logan Kelsay John Preston Kelly, William : Democrat C.G.JEFFRIES. A. H. FEESE. JOHN R, CHRISTIE. M E. G. McGINNIS For Assessor Democrat P. P.IDTJNBAR. ED BUTLER Republican R. H.HARMON. EVERETT ALLISON. G. L. PERRYMAN. J. J. A. SCHULER, L.H. JONES For Representative Republican JOEHUDDLESTON. DR. W. S. TAYLOR. Adair List of Registration. The following is a partial list, the remainder to follow from week to week, of all persons who submitted themselves for registration on June 5th, 1917, for Se lective Draft for Millitary Service in the United States Army, in Adair county, Ky. Henson, Joseph Montgomery Holt, Reuben Virgil Harvey, Walter Lee Henson, Joseph Walter Harvey, James Thomas Hurt, Sanford Hawkins, Charley Alvin Harvey, Banard Lazrus Harvey, Hadis Harrison, Hugh Hendrickson,JVilliam Oscar Harmon, James Alvin Hunter, Herschel Haskins, Robert Hughes, Leslie Hurt, Alfred C. Hunter, Joe Ade Hurt, Robert J. Hatcher, Arthur Hughes, Paul Jones Hamilton, Orest Cecil Holladay, John Cyrus Holladay, Arthur Andrews Hill, George Hill, Elic Kimbler, Clarence Kerr, Jessie Calvin Kelsay, Charley Miller Kearnes, Lee Keltner Marvin Kerr, Robert Logan Knifley, Jo S. Keltner, Mackie Keltner, Fippe Kearnes, Robert Montie Lawless, Lawrence C Lester, Will Leftwitch, Booker Landis, Carl Leftwitch, Cassius Loy, Cassius Loy, Lannes Loy, Martin Loy, J. B. Lawhorn, W. Frank Leach, Russell Littrell, Finley Lewis, Tom Paul Lewis, James M. Loy, Millard Letcher, Jim Edgar , ton Strange, born June 3rd, 878 Was married to A. C. Froedge, Feb., 16th, 1899. To this union were born one child, Elsie May Froedge. Bro. and sister Froedge have made the little village of Breeding, Ky., their home for several years, where they have been in the mercantile business, and have won the love and friendship of many. On June the 10th, 1917, their happy little home was saddened. To the surprise of both friends and relatives, when God in his loving way saw fit to send the Death Angel into the home and call the loving wife and darling mother away. She had been ill but a few days with measles, and was getting along nicely. She and her many friends were expecting that she would be up and about in a few days. On June the 9th she was suddenly seized by a dreadful case of pneumonia. Presently a state of unconsciousness was the result and she never revived any more. On the day following she passed away, in the presence of an aged father and mother and three brothers, two sisters, husband and daughter, other relatives and friends. She also has two brothers that could not be here. Sister Froedge professed faith in Christ many years ago, and since the year of 1900 has been a faithful member of the M. E. Church South, of Breeding, Ky. We can think of no one who had more friends than she. We were sorry to give her up. Realizing that a true companion, loving mother and a faithful member of the church had passed away. She was al- 1 have been her pastor we have always found her the same, wearing the same smile all the time, and trying in every way possible to make it pleasant for her pastor and his sister, who resides in talking distance of the Froedge home. In the presence of a large and weeping congregation in her home church the pastor conducted funeral services, using for a text "She is not dead but sleepeth." Oh friends and loved ones we realize how sad it is to give her up. The loving face is gone. No more on this side of eternity will we share the smile3 and enjoy the loving presence of one we loved so well. But let us not weep as those who have no hope for after such a devoted christian life we have hope of meeting her again, for she is not dead but sleepeth Yes she is asleep in Jesus. It is true that no man nor powers of man can wake her nor can we call her to us, for in the last day she will awake a new creature in Christ Jesus. How beautiful is the picture when we see with our mind's eye the great multitude standing before God in judgment having had their robes washed in the blood of the Lamb. Sister Froedge will no doubt be in 'that bright number. After funeral services she was carried to the Fudge graveyard on the Froedge farm and laid to rest, to await the coming of the Lord in glory. How sad it was to leave her there in the lonely tomb. With sad and aching hearts we turned away extending our sympathy to the bereaved. But how it is to think that we can con-soli- ng T 1PT WAS BAD Says 65 year Old Kentucky Lady, Wno Tells How She Was Relieved After a Few Doses of t. Black-Draugn- Cynthia doses of Seventy years of successful usa has Higginbotham, of this town, says: "At made Thedford's a my age, which is 65, the liver does standard, household remedy. Every not act so well as when young. A few member, of every family, at times, years ago, my stomach was all out of need the help that can fix. I was constipated, my liver give in cleansing the system and redidn't act My digestion was bad, and lieving the troubles that come from it took so little to upset me. My ap- constipation, indigestion, lazy liver, petite was gone. I was very weak. . . etc. You cannot keep well unless your stomach, liver and bowels are In good I decided I would give a thorough trial as I knew it working order. Keep them that way. was highly recommended for this Try It acts promptly, trouble. I began taking it I felt gently and in a natural way. If you better after a few doses. Sly appetite feel sluggish, take a dose tonight improved and I became stronger. My You will feel fresh tomorrow. Prica bowels acted naturally and the least 25c. a package One cent a dost trouble was soon righted with a few All druggists. J. 69 Meadorsville, Ky. Mrs. Black-Draught" Black-Draug- ht Black-Draug- ht Black-Draug- ht Black-Draug- ht go to her and live and dwell with always give the desired results. her in glory forever, where we'll And because of the absence of never say farewell nor goodbye. leavening gas, it requires from or three times as much to Let us strive to meet her there. raise cake3 or biscuits as it does Praying that this sad and hearttwo of Calumet Baking Powder. broken home will be a united Thus, eventually, the actual family in glory. I am as ever cost to you, of cheap baking your pastor, powders, is more than Calumet L. I Chandler. m would be. Young Bride's FirstDiscovery. Their wedding tour had ended, and they entered their new home to settle down to what they hoped to be one long uninterrupted blissful honeymoon. But alas! the young bride's troubles soon began, when she tried to reduce the cost of living with cheap "big can" baking powders, She soon discovered that all all. she got was a lot for her money, A Greek destroyer was blown and it was not all baking powder up and twenty-nin- e men lost in for the bulk of it was cheap ma- the Mediterranean Sea. . terials, which had no leavening power. Such powders will not ADAIR COUNTY NEWS ?)00 Cheap baking powders often leave the bread bleached and acid, sometimes yellow and alkaline, and of ten unpalatable. They are not always of uniform strength and quality. Now the bride buys Calumet the perfectly wholesome baking powder, moderate in price, and always uniform and reliable. Calumet keeps i n d e fi n i tely, makes cooking easy, and is certainly the most economical after j'-t i'i rV Tiiiiiiiii i li i i .1 :i ' ' n rrni'-- r r ,. i. ,.,..,,......, i,.. ... Jila . ABair 3Mnw Kfitfa r -- ,-- -. vTw '4&tfJ:L2'' . --- rf msv-wv- . " ' .- HENRY W. DEPP, DENT?IST Am permanently located in Co lumbia. AH Classes of Den ha work done. Crow d&e and Inlay work a Specialty. 1 -- . Work Guaranteed Office over G. W. Lowe's AH Shoe Store iecldence Phone 13 B BusInesPhoe IS P DR. J. N. MURRELL DENTIST Office. Front rooms 'in Jeffries BTd'g up Stairs. Columbia, - Kentucky Office: Russell Bldg. Res. Phone No. I. James Taylor, Columbia, Ky. M. D. Will Answer All Calls. WELL DRILLER I will drill wells in Adair an adjoining counties. See me be fore contracting. Latest improved machinery of all kinds. Pump Repairing Done. Give me a Call. J. C. YATES OBrE'ICEJ DENTAL Dr. James Tripiett NTIST OVER PAULL DRUG CO. Columbia, Ky. RGS PHONE 30. OFFICE PHON1 L. H. Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist Jones Special attention given Diseases of all Domestic Animals Office at Residence, 1 mile of town, on Jamestown road. Phone 114 G. Columbia, Ky. 15 Years Practice Consultation Free Dr. James Menzies OSTeOFftTH Butlor BTd'g on Publie Square. COLUMBIA, ICY. To Help Solve Transportation Prob- lem. The absolute necessity of building good roads even in these times of war, in order to meet the transportation situation, has been repeatedly emphasized by the Manufacturers Record. Whatever interests it may be necessary to let up on in war times, the country cannot afford to let up on the building of good roads and good streets. To do so would be as great a mistake as it would be to entirely di3con-tinu- e all railroad expansion or the increase of cars and locomotives. The great pressing problem before the nation from the viewpoint of the producer and the consumer of foo Jstuffs and of manufactured products, and of the army and navy also, is that of transportation, or distribution. Twenty years ago or more Senator Gorman, in discussing the future of the country, pointed Democratic members of Congress defeated Republican memrially supplement railroad work bers in a baseball game at Washand help to relieve the congesington for the benefit of the Red 175 acres timber land, near Webbs X Roads, Russell County, on Dixie Hightion by building good roads, solid Cross by a score of 22 to 21. way. Estimated to have 75,000 ft. and substantial enough to stan d saw timber. Price $1,200. errors. There were forty-fiv- e the heaviest traffic that can be Three houses, 7, 0, and 5 rooms, i Secretary Baker's statement acre lots, good wells, in the town of put upon them, and by the fullColumbia, west of Graded School. est utilization of the automobile that he would not stand for the Price $1,200 eacn. agreement for $3 a ton for soft House and lot on Fair Ground Street and the motor truck. rooms, good well It becomes essentially import- coal at the mines, as it was too with six new, house wiredand outbuildings, all for lights. ant, therefore, that towns and high, has caused some friction in Price $1,150. If you want to buy or sell It will pay counties and states shall fully the Cabinet. you to do business with us, we are sellrecognize this situation and see The Russians stormed the Ger- ing some and pleasing buyer and sellto the building of good roads as man trenches on an 18 mile front er. We also (for private reasons) have other valuable property that we have rapidly as they can be built, in Galicia, but were forced to re- not advertised but will sell. with a full understanding of the treat under a withering fire from Desirable dwelling house and six acres of fact that this is a war necessity the Germans, according to re- and ninety town of Columbia, good land in the outbuildings and a small tenant house, and needed more than in ports from Berlin. to-da- ican ftoople. That problem has growii With increasing intensity until to day we are face to face with a complete railroad breakdown at a time when vastly increased transportation is a necessity. We have during the last five or six years constantly reiterated that the building of good roads and the use of motor truck and automobiles was the most important help left to supplement the breakdown of the railroad facilities of the country. Good roads construction with all possible energy is demanded in this time of war, for we shall need road transportation during the war period and for years afterwards far more acutely than we have needed it in the past. Railroads of necessity are cutting out many passenger trains. They are unable to haul the freight that is being offered, and the whole business interests of the country are being congested and hampered by inadequate railroad facilities. This is true even now when we have scarcely begun to get ready for war. It will grow with more intensity as the magnitude of war operations increases. It can not be met in any way except by the building of good roads wherever this can be done, and the fullest utilization of automobiles and motor trucks, though water transportation also must be utilized wherever possible. The automobile is not any longer a pleasure vehicle when looked at from this standpoint. It is a necessity, vital to the life of the country and to the maintenance of its business operations. Under present conditions it is impossible to increase our railroad facilities rapidly enough to overcome existing conditions, nor can we increase railroad building and railroad cars and locomotives in the next five or ten years rapidly enough to keep up with the demands of the times. We can, however, mate- has Issued a b'ulldthi setting forth the need for the use of our interG. R. Reed . M. Tutt nal waterways to help to meet the railroad congestion. All that is said in that bulletin as to the importance of water transportation only serves to emphaHEAL ESTATE size the importance of road transDEALERS portation and use of motor truck. Offer the following Property for The seriousness of this transSale: portation condition cannot be FARM LAND overstated, and it will grow more 140 acres of good lime stone land and more acute af the months go well watered, good dwelling and out buildings on public road, and in a good by. neighborhood. Price $4,500.00, one-habalance on easy terms This Bulletin of the Depart- This cash, the farm lies i miles S. E. of Coment of Commerce, referring to lumbia, Ky. - . ... EVERYTHING IN TUTT & REED Asphalt, Gravel, Rubber, Galvanized and Painted. Also Ellwood and American Fence. &OOFING Steel Fence Posts DEHLEP BROS. jlncoryiorated CO. 1 16 Eaat Matfcet .street Between First and Brook lf Louisville, Ky. Here is a Good Place to Stop for Little Money the radical measures being taken by the railroads to help meet the situation, reports that one road has already cancelled 200 passenger trains from its summer schedule, and that another has withdrawn 40 such trains and special trains for convention traffic are being refused. Yet even with the adoption of methods of this kind the facilities of the railroads are insufficient for the task laid upon them, and the outlook for the future seems certain to make problem even more This serious than it is bulletin quotes a railroad official as saying: "It will be absolutely necessary to use such transportation as there is for essential things. The public should give up nonessential." to-da- FARM Of 100 acres of the best land in Adair county. Good dwelling, 2 good barns and outbuildings, I mile from Cane Valley. Price $6,500. FARM Of 304 acres, 9 miles from Columbia, on Green river, 1 mile from pike now 52 acres river under construction. bottom. Good dwelling, barn and outbuildings, 2 good orchards. Price $5,000. LOUISVILLE Main Street Beetween AMERICAN PLAN. (With Meals) HOTEL 6 & Louisville, Kentucky. The Only Hotel in Louisville Operated on the American and European Plan Rooms Without Bath but with Hot and Cold Running Water. "SRooms Single. ?3 00 per day; 2 people. f2 00 each " 50 " 2 50 " " 2people. 223 " B0 Front Rooms Single 3 00 " " 2 people. 2 60 " RoomstWith Private Bath: 50 Rooms Single 3 00 per day; 2 people. 2 75 " 50 .Rooms Single 3 50 per day; 2 people. 3 00 EUROPEAN PLAN. Rooms Without Batw but with Hot and Cold Running Water. (Without Meals) 75 Rooms Single. ?1 00 per day; 2 people ?0 75 each 50Rooms Single. 1 23 per day; 2 people 1 00 each 50FrontRooms Single. 1 50 per day; 2 people 125each Rooms with Private Bath: GORootns Single. 1 50 per day; 2 people 125 each 50 Rooms Single. 2 00 per day; 2 people lSOeach 7tli TOWN PROPERTY Nine room two story dwelling and lot, situated on one of the best res dence streets in Columbia, near the square, barn and out buildings. A very desirable home. A bargain. Price on application. Acres of good land in a good neighborhood, good buildings on public road, about 8 miles south of Columbia Price $1,600. (Bargain) 115 THE OLD INN, Louisville, Rooms Without Bath, $1.00 andjup. Ky., Cor. 6lh and Main Sts. three-block- ETXROPiELAJN' PtiAlSj" OISTCjY Rooms With Private Bath, $1.50 up. 's The Louisville Hotel andltho Old Inn are Located in House and Lot: House with six out buildings, good water and other conveniences, just out of town limits. Price $850. rooms, good $800 for house and lot near the public square, good garden, good well, barn &c. Desirable place and is worth the money asked. 7 the Wholesale District and only a walk to the retail district and theaters. Louisville Hotel and Old Inn Company, Props. R. Wiley. Commissioner Public Roads. Woodson Lewis GREENSBURG, KENTUCKY, acres of good limestone land. Three room residence, two barns, two Secretary Baker served notice good springs, one well, one of the best locations in Gradyville. Away from on the L. & N. that if it under- the creek. Price right. Will Begin His Great Popularity Sale Contest took to cut down the Farm of boles of the Western Union on its Columbia. right of way the would seize both the the telegraph lines. acres, 5 miles south of acres bottom, good buildings, splendid oachard, well government watered. All in high state of cultirailroad and vation. Price $4,000. 121 telegraph 45 April Fifteenth CAPITAL PRIZE Will be presented to the Most Popular Young Lady in Green, Taylor, Metcalfe, Hart and Adair Counties. The second prize will be presented to the Most Popular Mother. England has sent to the United States facts and figures to show that American products passing through neutral countries into Germany have been sufficient to feed more than men. acres of land in sight of Columbia, Ky., good land, 8 acres bottom, 15 acres timber, fenced. $50 per acre. 75 FAiim in Taylor county Consisting of 200 acres, 100 acres in woodland, $500.00 acres ingrass, 10 acres in cultivation, dwelling and barn Situated 4 miles south of Campbellsville, on Robinson creek. Price $3,000. 90 acre farm, 2 miles S. W. of Dunn ville, in Adair, Casey, and Russell counties, reasonable good buildings, good orchard, good spring, well water, 70 acres cultivation, 6 acres in meadow, 20 acres corn, average 8 bbls. acre, limestone land, $600 to $800 worth of timber. Price $2,800. 124 The third prize will be presented to the Most Popular Minister. The fourth prize to the Most Popular Old Maid. Voting Ballots will be presented with every CASH sale. The Popularity Clerk will take the votes before the customer leaves the store, or customer can mail ballots in cases where they leave without voting. The date of distribution of prizes will be announced some time in June. Voting will begin April tenth. Everyone is requested to send in the names of Candidates not later than the Seventh. Of course candidates names will be enrolled at any time during the contest, but it is much better to start with the opening sales. These sales will be of the greatest interest and entertainment to everybody in the five counties. Interesting changes will be introduced in the plans frequently, and constant interest will be kept up till the finish. ARE YOU WITH US? Then Send In The Names Of Your Candidates At Once.' Candidates for the CapWill want not less than Twenty-fiv- e ital prize, to the county. More if they wish to enter the contest y times of peace. The automobile and the motor truck must do practically all the short hauling of passengers and freight, enabling the railroads to a large extent to cut out short hauls on passenger and freight trains good orchard and well watered. $2,500. alike. More than that, however, the long hauls must be taken care of to some extent by the automobile and the motor truck, and this can not be done without was the good roads. out Jhat distribution The Department of Commerce greatj)roblem before the Amer Want to buy 400 or 500 acres of land Dry Goods. hoes, Clothing, Hats, Groceries, Hardware, for Hunting ground. Don't care for expeditionary quality or Improvements. Don't want the Farm implements and Machinery, Salt, Lime, Cement, Plaster, force have landed in France, and it to rough and near a stream. If Fertilizers, Buggies, Wagons, Wire and Wire Fence, Gates, Gasoprice is cheap enough can sell it for according to Gen. Pershing's re- you. In Adair or Russell counties. line Engines, Gasoline and Oils, Salvet, Bee Dee. port to the Secretary of War, Three residences on Hurt Street just out of corporate limits of the town of without a single casualty. Columbia. Prices, $400, $300 and 8700. good chance wide field and Will give you a bargain; come and see Will be sold, giving Josh Griffith, of Owensboro, them if you want something cheap. All of the troops attached to American AUTOMOBILES a for every Candidate. a has been Collector 157 Acre Farm, four miles N. W. Columbia, well improved and good of the Second District. land. Price $4,500. The German soldiers are now wearing paper clothing. They won't stand exposure to the COLUMBIA, IKY. uuttuauuuuuumiummum VVXDODSON JJEWIS weather. . THE JSTEWS, OSTE DOLLA.R & h ta&a2 LOCALS. P "r ii in lHfl ADAtit tiOUM'Y NEW ;j$e:i n i II ill "iinl" Tin li li .'- dgajrit Roy. Toria. Robert Wethlhgtonj Adair Spoke Co.,'s agent, at this place, has been regain is needed verjf badly ih this Wheat cutting is about over in this Preserve What You Can; spokes for the section. ceiving some first-clas-s community and stacking is the order Do you wish to enjoy the satisfaction of knowing past week. The prospects are good that the Tombstone Corn-bes- t, Born to the wife of Johnnie of the day, as everybody is in a hurry or Monument you erect as a final tribute to the one you loved, and whose Preserve" as many products in your for him to buy quite a lot here during July the 7th, a son. Mother and for they are geeting tired of eating memory you wish to pass down to posterity, will garden as you can, dry, evaporate, not only be a fitting and the fall season, as our farmers are baby doing well. beautiful memorial, but will also endure through ages to come? If you do, corn bread. pickle or brine. By the drying methyour attention is called to the many monuments of Marble and Granite which od, all of the surplus water is driven about through with their crops and Born to the wife of E. A. Epperson, School has begun at this place and I have placed in the Cemetery at Columbia and off by placing the products on trays in will be ready for the timber business a son. all indications are that we will have a which will show you the beauty and durability surrounding burrying grounds, the sun, over a stove, or before an in a few days. of the material used in their The all day meeting at Freedom good school. We are very grateful construction, and attesting the care and neatness with which my woik is dona. electric fan. Dried fruits and vegCall on O. P. Bush, Columbia, Ky., and tell him what you want, and he etables can be kept in bags and boxes Church on July the 4th, was well at- to our trustee for securing Miss Russell CreeK Bend. tight enough to exclude insects. as she has been will make you prices within easy reach of all. Give him your order and you Janes as teacher tended and plenty of dinner on the will be sure to get the best on the market. Soaking in water will bring the prodone of our former teachers and everyground. Hill School commenced at Eocky ucts back to a large extent to their The little daughter of Mr. Lilbern body liked her just fine. briginal state, and they may be cooked last Monday. We have a splendid MONUMENT MANUFACTUEER, Lebanon, Ky. The singing at Eed Lick was largelike fresh products. teacher, Miss Verna Todd, and we Breeding has whooping cough the There may be a shortage of cans and will appreciate good attend only case we have heard of in this vi ly attended from this place and everyglass jars, but all kinds of receptacles feel she body reports a nice time- and good cinity. can be utilized. Put fruit juices in ance from her pupils. Let the parMrs. Nellie Rlgney and two children, singing. ordieary bottles, sealing with a cork ents try to get the children all interand parafilne. Preserved or jammed ested, and let them all have a chance of Indianapolis, Ind , are visiting her A good rain would help very much fruits or berries can be put in glasses, at school days this term. in this section as we are getting very brother, Mr. J. C. Bryant. and sealed with paratSne, or in wide. Several from this place attended the dry. Agoodrain would be appreciated necked bottles, if the cans and jars Herschel Breeding made a business by all. Crops, fruit and vegetables Children's Cay at Mt. Pleasant, last are not readily obtainable. Dry such vegetables as sweet corn, are burning up and dying for wanG of Sunday. trip to Columbia last week. INCOK.PURATEP snap and string beans, shelled beans, rain. Miss Lula Janes has been quite sick Miss Bessie Epperson, has begun her shell peas and the root crops. If you Most all in this locality have their school at this place, with good attend- for the last few days, but is better at Brook & A. Streets have plenty of cans or jars all of the this writing. above named vegetables can be canned. wheat and meadows cut and stacked. ance. Do not have an empty container in Harvest while the sun shines. Eev. N. E. Eoach attended services Plenty of candidates traveling Tsrsr. your home next fall. Do your part to Moutra Cundiil through this part, and every one seems at Society Hill last Sunday. Misses Anna and prevent food waste. and little Dennis Banks, Misses Dora to be going to win. Mrs. F. A. Strange, who went to July 2nd, 1.917. State Department spent the day and Georgia Murray, of Agriculture, Frankfort, Ky. Mr. and Mrs. V M. Hurt visited Louisville and underwent an operation last Wednesday with Mr. George Todd friends and relatives near Montpelier, is getting along nicely and it is -and sisters. Latest War News. thought that she will be at home Sunday. last Mr. Johnnie Eodger's of Pickett The Sunday School at White Oak is soon. She has had the sympathy of chapel, spent Friday and Saturday progressing nicely with several in at- of her large circle of friends. In the sensational campaign which Doors, the revolutionary army of Russia i? with his daughter, Mrs. Louis Dudley. tendance. Born, to the wife of J. M. Janes the Windows, waging in Galicia the capture of Ha Mrs. Callie Todd was very sick 3 Aunt Cytha Conover, who has been 29th of June, a girl. Mother and licz, important though it is, is only an days last week. Mouldings, feeble a long time, is very low at this child doing nicely. incidental feature. Given secure pos T. L. Eowe did business in the Eev. Lloyd preached an excellent time. Porch Columns, session of it the Russians have the sermon to a large crowd at Hutcinson Keltner community one day last week roaa to ljemnerg wen openea up u. school house Sunday afternoon, July Stairways, Sunday School at this place is prog Ozark. a continuation of their at the 1st. them and ressing fine with Miss Emma Jessie General Building Material, tacks on anything like the scale of Superintendent. been on the Mr. Charlie Scott has Wheat is being cut this week. It is ten days seems likely to result id sick list for several days, but is re- good. Corn looks well. Gardens look Eev. Joe Turner will fill his regular the fall of the Galician capital at no ported better. appointment at Mt. Pleasant next well. There is not as much as we had distant date. Will Sunday. On account of dry weather the last year. Plenty of blockberries. Russian official statement reveals clearly that the Russians besides men blackberry crop will be very short. Last Monday Gilford Yarberry and Mr. McKinley, who was kicked by a acing Lemberg, also are carrying oui Miss Vetis Curry skipped out for from Kansas City, Mo., A letter horse several weeks ago, is able to a movement embodying serious threat Tennessee. The people were Very states that the last rain that fell there walk on crutches. Austro-Getmafront running to the was May the 22ud, and was very light, much surprised. They have the good south through the Carpathians to Mrs. Susan Bryant, one of the old- wishes of their many friends. mountain region. and that the heat is terrible, and food ' The advance by the Eussian armies prices are soaring nigher each day. est ladies of our community, is quite no the Borgorodchan-Zolotvifront 80 cents a peck, butter 45 to sick. Basil. represents a drive into the Carpathian Potatoes 45 to 53 Dr. Hindraan was called to this foothills. Zolotvin (or Solotvina) is 50 cents per pound, meat Incorporated twenty-tw- o miles southwest of Stan-isla- u cents. We should all be thankful we place, last Tuesday, to see Mrs. Sallie Crops are looking good in this secBryant, who has been in poor health tion. and the front of the advance live in good old Adair county. mentioned, running northwest to Bor Mr. Joe H. Todd, wife and little for several weeks C. P. Coomer lost a nice Jersey cow gorodchan, is twelve miles in length. Mrs. Letitia Kearnes is very sick last Thursday by lightning. Zolotvin is a bare twenty miles from sons, Clarence and George Ralph, the crest of the Carpathians along th spent Saturday night and Sunday again this week. Mr. Wiley Wilson and family at Galician-Hungaria- n border. The with Ills niece and family, Mrs. Dick Mrs. Callie Bryant has been suffer- tended all day services at Jay Bird Windows, Doors, Blinds, Mouldings, Columns, available passes, however, lie chiell.v Hutchinson. ing with her eyes for several weeks. last Sunday. some distance either west or southWork, Brackets, Etc. Write for our Catalog Mrs. Charlie Browning and little The doctors pronounce it cataract. east of this line. Mr. Mack Coomer visited his soi:, son, Eay, visited her father one day Meldrom Scholl, wife and little son, Corbin, of Breeding, Saturday night hope we can all be as ready and will- of Food Conservation for our nation Gradyville. last week. visited relatives in Columbia recently. and Sunday. ing to go as she was, when the death and I hereby accept membership Nn. Mr. Scott Todd was reported sick on Our Sunday school is moving along message comes for us. She was a the United States food administration, Misses Hallie and Annie Ellis, cf Saturday. We hope to hear he has re The weather continues dry. Pellyton, are spending a few' weeks nicely. The teachers are interested member of the Separate Baptist pledging myself to carry out the dicovered. rections and advice of the food admin Li Fielders was in Greensburg the with their brother, Edgar Ellis, of enough to offer a premium in the pri- church. The day she died when we istrator in the conduct of my house' first of the week. mary pupils, to the one that had the would ask From Illinois. this place her how she was feeling, hold, insofar as my circumstances permost perfect lessons the first quarter. she would smile and say there wasn't mit. Eev. W. C. Christie filledhis regular Miss Laura Kearns made a second appointment here last Sunday with a Arrow Smith, July 4th, 1917. Name class certificate in June examination. Little Josie Coomer received the pres- a pain about her. She leaves seven very interesting discourse. ent. Editor News: She had neve attended any school exchildren and a large number of grandAddress Miss Ada Coomer, who has been vis- children, relatives and friends. The Number in household J. Graham, of Greensburg, was here taking the pleasure which time cept her district schools. The high Do you I'm employ a cook? the first of the week looking after in- affords to send a few remarks to read- grade she made, speaks well for her, iting hersister, Mrs. Ethel Cabbell, funeral services were conducted by surance. ers of The News. I am located twen- and also her teacher, Albert Bryant, of Columbia, returned home Saturday. Eev. Anderson and Rev. Moxley, and Occupation of Breadwinner Will you take part in authorized Wheat threshing is going on in tl.:s ty miles West of Bloomington, on the to whom she went seven months last Mrs. Cabbell is in very feeble health. the remains laid to resC in the neighborhood movements for food concemetery to await the resur- servation? section. Wheat is of a fine quality Lake Erie and W. E. Y. This is a year withouc miBsing a day. Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Gowen sent rection. tine agricultural section, but tfie crops purand is turning out well. There are no fees or dues to be paid. Joe Wilson and wife, of Sano, were over to Greensburg last week and A dear one gone but not forgotten. The Food Administration wishes to weeks. Corn guests of W. G. Eoy and wife last Sat- chased them a nice new buggy for Kclt-ne- r, of all kinds are .Jate two Mr. and Mrs. Allen Ro3e, of A granddaughter. have as members all of those actually their comfort in their old days. were by the bedside of their sis- planting and hay harvest are just now urday and Sunday. handling food in the home. ter, Mrs. Joel Eodgers, a day or so of in full blast. There is a great demand Duard Taylor and wife, of Bliss, vis- Destroy Filth and You Won't Have Misses (Bonnie Wolford and Kate DIRECTIONS. for farm hands in this part of Illinois last week. aunt, Mrs. Acree, ited at A. J. Gowen's Saturday night White visited their Mail your pledge card to the Food to Swat. and most farmers are paying good and Sunday. Mrs. Taylor's health is Brldgewater, Pendleton & Co., of wages. Administrator, Washington, D. C. . near Montpelier, last Sunday. Until a few years ago, a so called and you will receive free your first in very poor. Greensburg, were receiving sheep and Misses Winnie and Estelle Mont All kinds of farm products are bringphilosopher was held up to children as structions and a household tag to be lambs here the first of the week. A number of our boys Jleft for Illi ing good prices here. Corn is selling gomery spent a day recently with a model of kindness to Gods creatures, hung in your window. nois, Sunday, to work the remainder because he is alleged to have carefully Candidates of both political part ies at 1.61 per bu., oats 60c. per bu., and Miss Lula Bryant. Upon receipt of ten cents with your of the year. Good wages are being of- taken a fly and putting it ont of the pledge card and a return addressed enare plentiful in this section everyday. flour $7.00 per cwt. Oat crop will av n Buford B. Montgomery, erage GO bushel per acre in this sec would pay to go. window said: "Go little fly, there is velope, the official button of the Ad' Dolphus, Ernest and Jo Eodgers, of tion. photographer, who has been at Eich-mon- fered they thought it plenty of room for thee and me." ministration, and f desired, the shield Miss Zula Bobinson, of Weed, has Roachville, were at the bedside of Ky., for several weeks, is. at The most of the people here are very This sounds pretty, but a fly is the insignia of the Food Administration their mother when the end came. sociable and considerate and seem to home for a few days. He will then been very ill with nervous prostration last thing the old fellow should have will also be sent you. selected to show his moderation. It We have received the announce have an air of hospitality akin to that go to Lexington. He did a big work and heart trouble. Cut this out and mall it. anof the more southern States, but there Edgar Brown, who spent a few is a menace to human health and ment of Rev. J. E. Crawford, of Pi at Richmond. is one thing I do not tolerate, as the imal welfare and carries disease and The Haag show arrived on time and who will begin a series of reviv- people do up here, and that is negro Meldrom Soholl, wife and little sonj weeks in Barren county, being treated death in its wake, laden as it often is gave two exhibitions here Monday. " al services at Union church on the equality. It is no common thing to Harold, visited at the home of J. D. for his old afflictions, is very little with Germs of typhoid, cholera, diarwell attended and the show-goinbetter. His doctor says he will have rhoea, disentery, and tuberculosis. It people were well pleased. 24th. We are certainly glad to l.av ; see the whites and blacks associating White last Sunday. as if they were breeds and feeds on garbage and filth undergo an operation. Mr. Crawfoad with us as he is a very together, just the same Albert Bryant left last' week for. to nil nf fho antno p.nlnr. and multiplying with unimaginable able divine. Our school will begin next Monday, rapidity Its power for harm is incal Cincinnati, Ohio. A tierce race war broke out in East Miss Ruth Holladay will teach. Her culable The best plan to get rid or Quite a number of the free scliools St Louis, 111., July 2nd, in which 300 Robert Bailey opened school at this will teach at Cool the pests is to remove and destroy evpart of the coun'y negroes were killed outright. The ne- place have started in this last Monday, with good attend- brother, Herbert, ery teing that the fly can breed in. fire and ne Years Used groes residents were set on Springs, adjoining district. and all the districts that we hi Clean up your premises and keep them away. The Illinois ance. off with jjooi gro were driven heard from have started clean, and you won't have to exert Mr. John Sandusky and wife, of CoState guard was called out and the Obituary. attendance, and the patrons are ;!1 situation is now fairly well in hand. yourself with a swatter, which is too lumbia, visited the latter's parents, well pleased with the beginning ,f I can say that I like the northern slow a process of extermination. Mr. and Mrs Grant Collins, of this On Thursday, June 2lst, the death Help the State Board of Health and and it looks now, t!i very well bnt I believe that prairies their teachers place, recently. angel came and claimed for its victim the Tuberculosis Commission destroy we are going to have the best sol- ol the sun shines brightest, the birds Mrs. Mollis Bailey and daughters, our dear loving grandma, Sarah M. one of the chief spreaders or disease sing sweetest and the girls are the we have had in many years. prettiest in Kentucky. As it is get- Misses Lula and Sarah, visited Mrs. Burton, the wife of the deceased, Gid- germs, which exact their toll in huand neighbor, John ting late and as I've already taken up Our old friend man life, by keeping your premises abKent Bryant last Saturday. eon Burton. She was 72 years old, solutely clean. Pickett, of Campbellsvllle, who has quite a bit of space I had better close The Woman's Twlc Mr Eli Bailey, who has been an in- and all that loving hands could do been in Uncle Sam's service for a by saying that in the happy sometime when the valid for more than a year, almost was done for her. It was hard for us in the sweet Food Conservation. number of years, and made good, wa . evil days come not; perhaps in a place brother, Gran- to give her up. She was so good and visiting his father and family near altogether unknown to me now, I'll helpless, visited his Sold Evtrywiwro ville Bailey, near Oraycraft, last week. kind to everybody. She "will be great- To the Food Administrator, place, for a few days of last week, write again. this Yours as ever r.a Washington, D. p., He seemed to stand the trip fine and ly missed by all, but God knows best An Adair county boyt and called in to see us. We are al glad to join you in the' service I am and his will be done not ours, and I Albert Bryant. enjoyed his visit very much. ways giaa to see you, juuu, uolub La-unah Take Notice: JOE C. SIMS, - Fred G. Jones & Co. 3LOUISVXLIJE. WHOLESALE thi-las- t Send Catalog On Request n n V. . Hughes & Sons Co. Louisville, Kentucky. r- - WHOLESALE Stair Bear-wallo- w well-know- d, It-wa- s g: 40 - CARDUI bye-and-b-