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The Adair County news: May 1, 1918 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1918 ada1918050101_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: May 1, 1918 The Adair County news Columbia, Kentucky 1918 $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. I . - "ZSk VOLUME XXI COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, MAY 1 , 1918. NUMBER 27 Personals. - Miss Loretta Dunbar retruned from West Virginia Monday. Miss Alice Walker spent a few days in Louisville last week. Mr. R. J. Lyon was here, from Campbellsville, Thursday. Senator and Mrs. Jarvis, Romine, were here Saturday night. Mr. R. C. Borders was here a few days ago, selling groceries. Mrs. G. W. Staples was in Louisville a few days of last week. Mr. E. N. Milby, of Lebanon, was here a few days of last week. . Mr. Sam Lewis made a business trip to Louisville last week. Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Phelps were shopping in Louisville Saturday. Mr. G. W. Whitlock, Campbellsville, was here Monday, taking orders. Miss Mattie Williams' conditions has not improved since our last report Mr. J. O Russell returned from John Dr. P. H. Conover arrived from Hopkins' Hospital, Baltimore, Md , last Saturday night-Mrs-. Elizabethtown last Saturday afternoon. He is lookW. C. Murrell, who was quite ing well and says that he has been re sick last week, has about recovered stored to health. He underwent a Miss Mattie Lee Moss Greensburg very difficult operation, but he was in visited Miss Mollie Flowers, Grady-vill- the hands of skilled men, surgeons who know their business. He only last week. Mr. J. G. Hasan and Mr. O. E. lost eight pounds in six weeks, but his West, Lebanon, were in Columbia a excellent appetite will soon bring him to his normal weight. His friends are lew days ago. now giving him the glad hand. Dr. and Mrs. L. C. Nell, Gradyville, are in Louisville, having their little son's eyes treated. There were three additions to the Mary Grissom is attending the Presbyterian Church last Sunday Miss Conservatory of music in Cincinnati. Allen Walker sold W. C. Smith, of She left last week. Cane Valley, 22 head of cattle at Prof. G. L. Crume and Mr. Lewis S35 00 per head. Jarvis were at Camp Taylor, LouisBorn, to the wife of Edwin Cravens, ville, last Saturday. April 24, 191S, a son. Mother and Mr. Hugh Richardson, of Kansas, baby doing well. who formerly lived here, was visiting in Columbia last week. Rev. Wimberly is now in a meeting W. Walker left for Louis at Bardstown. His singer, Mr. Prath-er- , Mrs J. is with him. ville last Tuesday, her mission being consult a specialist. to Born, to the wife of A. Q. Darnell, Miss Virginia Coffey, who. has been Saturday, the 20th of April, a daugteaching in Southern Kentucky, re- hterDorothy Priscilla. turned home last week. Luther Garner and Pearl Sneed, of Mr. Elzy Feese, Louisville, stopped over here a few days of last week, the Gradyville community, were li- censed to wed one day last week. while en route for Nashville. n, e, ably be there two months, taking instruction, before going elsewhere. Rev. H. L. Thompson is lying dangerously ill at his home, this place. Mrs. Mary Bell, of Metcalfe county, is visiting Mrs. Ann Lizzie Walker. Messrs. Fred Harris and Charlie Hearonand Misses Amelia Damron, Lizzie and Mary Harris were in Lebanon last Saturday. Sergeant Paul G. Chandler, a former principal of the Lindsey-Wilsonow stationed at Camp Taylor, came in last Thursday and spent a day or two with friends. He looked the picture of health and stated that he had pounds since he gained twenty-fiv- e service. entered the Mr. H. C. Hindman, who is in the revenue service, was dangerously ill at his post of duty last week. Messrs. L. C, Curt, and W. C. Hindman, and Dr R. Y. Hindman left for his bedside. The three former are his brothers, the last a first cousin. Mrs. E P. Harris, a sister, who lives at Catties-burg- , was also notified and hastened to her brother's sick room. years ago from last Mon- sell's creek, not far from town, and day, between 12 and 1 o'clock in the when the fish was brought to Columafternoon, the Bank of Columbia was bia it attracted much attention. robbed and its cashier, R A. C. MarIt is a question as to whether or not tin, killed. Columbia will be supplied with ice ' Richardson & Goff have received this coming summer. Mr. Wyatt fishing tools for their Hadley well Smith, who has been handling it every and expected to get the fastened bit season, has not been assured that he out Monday in order that che drilling will be furnished. The plant at Campbellsville has informed him that might proceed. it thinks it will be able to ship some For service one thoroughbred Aber- to this place, but this Is not at all defarrangeinite. We hope deen bull. Fee $1 00. ments will be made whereby the town 27 2C Golan Butler. of Columbia can be supplied. The J. B. Barbee bought nineteen Jer- lack of chemicals make the manufactsey heifers, entitled to register, from ure of ice difficult. In case of sickdifferent parties in Marion county, ness ice is almost indispensable. last week, at an average of $50 per There is evidently a great deal of head. They are now on his farm, liquor shipped here from some point near Columbia. or there are bootleggers in the land. . Mr. Eldora Stephens and Miss Judge Sinclair and the County AttorSophia Brockman, of Russell Springs, ney Coffey held a court of inquiry last were married in Jeffersonville, Ind,. Tuesday and a great many men were last week. The groom is a son of brought before it, but no information Hop Stephens and the bride a daugh- of value was gathered. Whisky can ter of Mr. Luther Brockman. not be shipped into this town Jegally, but It can be shipped to the nearest A stray shoat has been on my prem- railroad point, and with an affidavit ises since about Nov. 15, weighing the one to whom it is shipped can get about 20 lbs., when it came here it. Furthermore, it is generally beOwner can get same by paying for lieved that parties are selling, bootkeep and this notice. leggers, in this place. Set a trap and Jerry Cravens, take in the guilty parties. Dunnville, Ky., R 1. Forty-six Sam Burdette sold a 3 year old mare mule to a man named Roe for $170. Lindsey-Wilso- n PROGRAM. President Wilson proclaimed last Friday as a national holiday. A great many observed the day here. Quite a number went to the meeting at Breeding and boosted the Liberty Loan Bonds, and also to work for the Red Cross. The remains of John Holladay, who died sixteen years ago, and who was buried on the farm he owned at the time, were disinteired last Wednesday, brought to Columbia, and buried by the side of his wife, in the city cemetery. I have on display my stock of mid summer Millinery, and the prices are right. Come and see. Mrs. Geo. Staples. In the personal column we mention the serious illness of Mr. H. C. Hindman, who is at present at Bloomfield, in Nelson county. Hindman, and Dr. turned from his and reported that His brother, L. C. R. Y. Hindman rebedside Wednesday his condition was better. Mr. and Mrs. Buster, Creelsboro, Cam Fi eld Day at Lindsey-Wilso- n Instilation services at the Presbyvisited their daughter, Miss Margie, pus Saturday afternoon, beginning at terian Church next Friday eveSatur- 1 o'clock, May 4th. Come, everybody. who is in the Lindsey-Wilsoning. The sermon will be preached day. by Dr. Frank Cheek, of Danville. Two T. A. Holladay sold Bennett & other ministers will be present and Mr. L. P. Hardesty, Lebanon, who travels for the sale ladies' and gent's Grasham four fat hogs at 16 cents. will assist in the services. There will furnishing goods, was here a few days He bought eleven shoats from same be special music and the public is inn, Rev. G. W. Hummel, of Lebanon, day, May 4, 1918. will preach the Baccalaureate sermon Sunfor Lindsey-Wilso- n the second day night in this month. He is an Program will begin promptly at 1:30 able pulpit orator and the public is o'clock. invited to hear him. It is the plan of the faculty and the entire student body to make Field Miss Dorthy Ratliff, of Princeton, Day, this year, surpassjall that have Ky., is a government cheese demon- gone by, both in prizes and conteststrator, and she is likely to visit Co- ants. lumbia soon She instructs the wives The boys and girls are busy every of farmers how to utilize both sweet day practicing for thecoming events and butter milk. The making of which they expect to enter. The cheese is to save meat. track is in fine condition Jfor racing, having recently been Jworked. The program is as follows: Rev. F. E. Lewis, of Llndsey-Wil-so- n Training School, will leave for 1. One hundred yd."dash, any age Louisville after school closes to take 1st prize given by'aWill Coffey, 2nd, charge of Woodburn Ave., Methodist Rev. B. T. Watson. 2. Running broad jump 1st prize ohurch for the summer. He has been appointed to fill the vacancy occasion- given by Columbia Motor & Freight ed by the recent death of Dr. John Co., Young & Hutchison Proprs., 2nd, W. Lewis, the pastor. The Jeffries Hardware Store. 3. One hundred yard race Primary boys 1st prize given lb y Columbia Beat the Old Folks. Bank, 2nd, Dr. W. F. Cartwright. 4. Wheelbarrow j race 1st prize given by Sandusky &JCo., 2nd, Nell & About one month agoArthur Son. son of Mr and Mrs. J. M. Wol-for5. Four hundred fprtysyard dash Roley, Casey Creek, this county, 1st prize given by Louis'JYoung, 2nd, and Miss Floy Walker, who lived in Barger Hardware Co. the same place, gave the old folks and 6. Girls' Relay Race, Normal and their friends the slip and went off and High School 1st prize given by P. G. Tested Corn. were privately married. The couple Chandler kept their secret until a few days ago 7. Summersault Race 1st prize I have quite a lot of corn that tested when the marriage was announced. given by Buchanan Lyon 2Co., 2nd, 95 per cent, for sale. It is a worthy couple and there were Albin Murray. no objections to their union. They W. C. Smith, Cane Valley, Ky. 8. One hundred yard dash, Primary have numerous friends, all whom wish girls 1st prize given by Mrs. Hynes Purchased Land in Mississippi. that only happiness may be theirs as and Mrs. Robt. Rowe, 2nd, Casey long as they both may live." Jones. 9. Pole Vault 1st prize given by Mr. C. S. Harris and Mr. R. K. Noah Loy, 2nd, ColumbiaJBakery. The Debate. Young returned from the South last 10. Hurdle Race 1st prize given by Saturday. They went on a prospectGeorge Stevenson, 2nd, G. L. Crume. ing tour and while in Mississippi Mr. The question, "The People Should 11. Candy Eating Contest for girls Harris bought a farm containing eight hundred acrts of fine, fertile Declare War Instead of Congress," 1st prize given by G. B. Smith, 2nd, was discussed last Saturday evening Epperson's Grocery. land. 12. Girls' hundred yard dash 1st by four young men of the Lindsey-Wlls- on prize given by Cumberland Grocery before a crowded audience. Tested Virginia Seed Corn. S. C. White and Herman Drake, af- Co., 2nd, Miss Julia Eubank. 13. Shot Put 1st prize given by R-firmed, Everett Wilson and Lewis Moss, 2nd, Page Drug Co. This will be sold from now on Jarvis, negative. The question had 11 Hundred yard dash, 16 years aud been well studied and the debate for $6.00 per bushel. There is proved to be very interesting. The under 1st prize given by First Nationno seed corn on earth that can young men all spoke well, and were al Bank, 2nd, L. W. T. S. 15. Two hundred and twenty yard be better nor better adapted to profusely complimented for the man dash 1st prize given by Noe Motor Adair county soil. It is guaran- ner in which they handled the quesCo., 2nd, L. W. T. S ome soon if you want tion. teed. White and Drake are members of 16. Ball throwing contest for girls any of it. In quantities less than the Frogge Literary Society, Wilson 1st prize given by Gordon Monta bushel, $3.50 per half bushel, and Jarvis the Columbia Debating gomery, 2nd, L. W. T. S. 17. Half Hammer 1st prize given B. H. Society. $1 .50 per peck. . The Judges were Rev. B. T. Watson, by Myers & Barger, 2nd, L. W. T. S. Adair County News office. 18 Three legged race 1st prize G R. Reed and Horace Jeffries, who given by L. M. Young, 2nd, L. W. T. decided in favor of the affirmative Mother's Day. fieldpay, Satur- that Wol-for- d, d, R. S. Next-Sunda- y " V, l white flower in remembrance of mothHays, of Burdick, was Mrs. Esther Dohoney, this place, er if she has depated. The occasion Green county has no railroad debt here last Friday, en route for home. will be one hundred years old next hanging over it now. The bondhold- will be observed at the churches, and He represents the Singer Sewing Ma- Thursday. The event will be duly ers agreed to take 880,000 and dis- every body should attend. chine Co celebrated. miss the suit. Last week all papers .T. Messrs F. Dohoney, G. B. Auction Sale. Eld. Tobias Huffaker at were signed and the first payment Cheatham and Chapman Dohoney, of Hutchinson school house on made. Lands in Green county will the 1st Milltown, went to Louisville Monday. Sunday afternoon in May at 3 o'clock now take a rise. We are glad that Next Monday, it being county The former goes to consult a special- p. m. Every body is invited to attend. the debt has been settled, and Green ist. county taxpayers should rejoice. court, I will auction off the reThe schools of this place will close Mr. Frank Cobb and wife, Milltown, mainder of my stock of goods. carried their little son to Louisville for the summer the middle of this In the last week or two we have The sale will be in Walter Inthe first of the week for an eye month. Preparations are now being heard two or three farmers remark gram's former stand, and will made for the commencement exer- that they could not find what they operation. needed in the way of farm implements commence at 1 0 a. m. cises. Mr. C. S. Hamlett, of Farmville, T. E. Waggener. in Columbia, and that they would 27-- 1 1. Va., father of Mr. Barksdale Hamlett, This paper is 1.50 per year. We have to go elsewhere. Our hardware arrived last Sunday night to spend a have started a few copies for inspec- men are up to date, and like all other Seed Corn. few days with his son and the latter's tion, and if the pay is not received in business, they sometimes get out of family. two weeks the paper to such addresses supplies, but give them a little lime. The result of the seed corn, test by They are ready and willing to make Mr. Frank Hill and wife, of Lexing- will be discontinued. the Red Cross shows that C. S. Harany article you may need. orders for ton, visited relatives in Columbia the ris, Reed Bros., Golan. Butler, of Colatter part of last week, stopping at Prof. Paul G. Chandler has been lumbia, and E. S. Rice, of Cane Valthe home of Mr. Hill's uncle, Mr. R notified that he had passed" the exThe First National Bank installed a ley, have corn testing over 90 per amination and would be promoted machine last week. It J?. Paull. from Sergeant to Second Lieutenant. is accurate and. is operate by Miss cent. Any one wishing good seed Mr. R. F. Paull, who has been in His commission will ' be handed him Leonora Lowe It will do the work corn, call at Cumberland Grocery Co., disposed for several weeks, is still soon. or see these men. of two men, and do it much better. confined to his room. He sits up A lady from the factory was here to most of time. The Adair circuit court will com- instruct Miss Lowe. The Bank of Boy Scout Company. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Crenshaw, of mence the third Monday in May. Columbia has had one of these maCampbellsville, and Mr. Henry Wil- Sheriff Sanders and his deputies are chines for several weeks and the ofson, visited relatives and friends in now riding, and everything will be in ficers are delighted with' it Miss Sue Steps are beirig taken by some of Columbia last Sunday. readiness when the bell taps. the half grown young men of ColumBaker is the operator. bia to orgauize a company of Boy's Misses Georgia and Nannie Faulkner A Band of roving Indians struck There is a great demand for seed Scouts. A number of names have Kentucky Educational attended the Association which met at Louisville Columbia last Wednesday about the corn and ic is scarce. Bram Jones, a been secured and a sufficient number last week. The attendance was un- noon hour. They were evidently out colored farmer, who lives near town, will have soon signed for the organizato get all they could, but the town was in Columbia Friday, and he stat tion. They will have regular times usually large. had been warned,-- and their business ed that he went to his field a short J for drilling, and will be taught army Mr. D. E. Hatcher and his son, Dan, was time ago, and from the shocks that tactics. We endorse the move and not profitable here. were here last weelr, taking orders stood out all winter, he gathered a hope that a Jarge company will be or"rom our merchants They are popuL. B. Cain sold to J. A. Young 14 lot of corn, planted several hundred ganized. lar traveling salesmen. head of cattle for $140. "To Gilliam grains and they all came up. He will Attention, Royal Arch Masons. J. C. Stephenson, of Rowena, was in Akin a two year old colt for 8100; to plant his crop with corn that stood - last Thursday, on his way all fall and winter. ColumbiaSimeon Murrell a combined mare for out home from Gradyville, where he had $175. Sam Bgrdette sold to a man on Next Friday night Columbia Chapaccompanied his sister, Mrs. J. A.HH1. Crocus a" five year old mare for 8185. The biggest catch of the season was ter will me'et In regular convocation. made by Dr. C. M. Russell last Fri- Furthermore, a Companion from DanMrs. J. N. Coffey, who has been conEd Lee Hamilton, who was one of day afternoon a yellow catfish that ville will be here to inspect the Chapfined to her room for several months, weighed 16 pounds and measuring ter and every member, in regular is gradually improving. Her daught- Metcalfe county's best citizens, died 34 inches. It was caught with a standing, is urged to be present. This er, Mrs. J. F. Patteson took her out on the 20th of April a victim of pneusteel rod and reel and so difficult was will be an important meeting and a monia. His wife, jkho survives him, riding last Thursday. it to land, that the doctor had to call full attendance should be present. Miss Dr. O. P. Miller received orders last was, before hermarriage, county. Kate Mr. J. C. Strange, who was 'fishing This will be an important meeting ' week to report, at Fort Oglethorpe, Walker, of Neuf Adair He with him, to assist in making the aud all members , should be presalso left a little son. landing. The catch was made inJRus- - ent. By order of the High Priest. Ga. He left Saturday, and will prob Mr. L. W. will-preach since. parties at 17$ cents. will be Mother's Day, vited. a time when every body will wear a book-keepin- g 27-t- f. 19. Potato Race 1st prize given by Kelsey's Store, 2nd L. W. T. S. HOME SOLDIER, WEDS. 20. Ball throwing contest for boys 1st prize given by J. L. Hatfield, 2nd L. W. T. S. Mr. Jo M, Rosenfield and Miss 21. Running high jump 1st prize given by Sullivan Barber Shop, 2nd, Helen Tench Married at PetMrs. Geo. Staples. ersburg, Va. 22. Egg Race 1st prize given by Paull Drug Co , 2nd, Russell & Co. 23. Shoe Race 1st prize given by Mrs. Jo Rosenfield, of this place, A. S. Loy's Barber Shop, 2nd, L. W. was notified by her son, Jo Morris T. S. Rosenfield, a few days ago, that he 24. Sack Race 1st prize given by was happily married on Saturday, Dr. W. J. Flowers, 2nd, Lindsey-WilsoApril 13th, in Petersburg, Va., to Miss Helen Tench, an accomplished 25. Half Mile Race 1st prize given young lady of that city. It was a by Dr. Depp, 2nd Ray Montgomery. home wedding, the ring service being 26. To the young lady winning the used by a Baptist minister. The most points on field day, E. L. Feese groom is a medical sergeant, and as a will give fifty visiting cards. soldier he is making good. Columbia is his home town and his many friends Left for the Army. will be glad to learn that he has found the companion of his choice, The following Adair county boys and that his bride will be given a happy greeting here when he arrives with left for Camp Taylor last Saturday morning. They were all in high spirher. its, showing that they were perfectly willing to enter the training camp in Can You Tell a Bad Egg? order to make ready to fight the Huns: Welby Holmes. Marvin Grider, will be an egg candling dem- Montie Sneed, Geo. H. Fudge, Joseph There onstration in Columbia on May 10th G. Hubbard, John A. Bridgewater, between the hours of 10 a. m. and 4 Russell Page, Joseph L. Tarter, Arp m. at the courthouse. thur Fred Janes, James R. Keltner, Experts from the United States De- Henry J. Barnes, George Johnson, partment of Agriculture and the Ken- Frederick Humphreys, Junius Law-hor- n, Julius Hatfield, Joseph M. tucky State Food and Drug Department will show how to make an egg Price, Garnett Durmon, Lermon candler; how to candle eggs, and how Rogers, James R. Garmon. Herschel Ford released for 30 days to prevent spoilage. Better methods mean better eggs and more money for on account of sore feet. The following will leave this Wedthem. It, also, means more food for our people and will help win the war. nesday morning: Bryan Garnett, Leslie Willis, WillTo those who desire to do so, opportunity will be given to candle eggs iam Paul Epperson, Sam Jones Dire, Any person bringing Christopher Columbus Dohoney, De-ro-y themselves. eggs, not to exceed thirty dozen, may Gooden, James E. Miller, Robert have them graded by the experts with- H. Whitlock, Robert Bruce White, out charge. Martin L. Rowe, James A. Rosson, Each one attending this meeting Millard Loy, Welby A. Riall, Rollin will be given, free of charge, valuable Burbridge. publications on egg handling, some of Mr. Kobt. Goode, who lived at them illustrated with colored pictures. you raise poultry, sell or buy eggs, Owensboro, has bought of J. L. Beard If you cannot afford to miss this demon- a house and lot in Roley, this county, stration. It is FREE, and will never and has removed to it. Consideration $900. In the same town Thelbert come to this town again. Ccme - yourself and invite jour Walker bought of W. J Tucker a res-neighbors-- . laence. uonsmeration, 5i,iuu, n. i ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Shelby, N. C. I Keeping Kiddies Off the Street They Knit, Sew, Draw and Enjoy Dainties Gold Won by Our Ships Prosperity of Merchant Marine Due to the War Washington. The present golden era for American shipping, resulting from great demand for ocean tonnage, and the extraordinary profits that have been made in our carrying trade by sea, have been shown by research to be a recurrence of similar conditions that have prevailed three tims before in the history of the American merchant marine. Whenever there has been any extraordinary condition to change political or economic balances in this or other great countries, prosperity for shipping has followed, say experts of the United States shipping board. In proof of this they point to the great expansion of our foreign trade following both the Revolutionary war and the War of 1812, by which the merchants of New York and New England were enriched, and also the fortunes made by American ship owners following the Mexican war, with its resulting great rush of pioneers to the new gold state of California. None of the stories of fabulous earnings of vessels in the merchant marine in the first three years of the present war before the shipping board began regulating freight charges at sea are more interesting than those of the wealth won by ships owned in old Salem, Mass., in the period in which their owners were developing American trade with distant parts of the earth, following both peace treaties with England. In 1799 the ship Mt. Vernon of Salem made a profit of $100,000, four times her original cost, on a single round trip to China, going out with sugar, and returning via the Mediterranean, where she took on silks and wines for the American market. The owner of the Mt. Vernon, Ellas Ilasket Derby, died while she was on this voyage and left an estate valued at $1,000,000, the largest American fortune to that time. Salem captains were ever on the alert for new ventures in those days of rich profits. When in 1793 Capt. Jonathan Carnes of Salem heard by way of gossip when ashore at Barcelona, Spain, that pepper grew wild on the coasts of Sumatra, he noted the Information carefully. On his arrival home he imparted it to Jonathan Peele, a Salem merchant, who forthwith fitted out the schooner Rajah, and dispatched her to Sumatra. The Rajah brought back the first full cargo of pepper to be landed in America, and her owner reaped the tidy profit from its sale of 700 per cent on his investment. Certain ships, known for their lucky voyages, made fortunes for their owners. One famous in the annals of that period was the ship George known as the "Salem frigate" which made regular voyages to the East Indies for 22 years, accomplishing 21 voyages in all, and earned a fortune for George afterward famous as a millionaire philanthropist. April 19, 1918. Editor News: As your readers have enjoyed a long breathing spell from the infliction of my correspondence, The value of her cargoes may be here goes my caster into the judged in that in her 22 years of active existence there was paid on them at ring. the Salem customhouse, in import As Josh Billings said about duties, not less than $600,000. The George was a tiny ship, as ves- his experience with measles, I sels go nowadays, being only 114 feet have closed Casar High School long, yet she proved a shining example In other ways of the glories of the with credit to myself and no disearly American merchant marine. She had the reputation of carrying the grace to the institution. We had most intelligent crews to be found any- three teachers, 147 pupils, a where except possibly on certain othgood attendance; a successful er American ships and was famed for the number of men who graduated entertainment, with peace and from her forecastle to the quarter harmony prevailing. I am verdeck. When she sailed on her first voyage bally but in war to India, In 1S15, hardly a man in her years old, yet times we know not what a day crew was twenty-oneach was an experienced seaman, and may bring forth. nearly every e (Miss Daltory shown in the insert, is one of the general movement to care for youngsters after Mneahers are at work earning a living. The children ftketir own clothing, draw, cook and bake. They are a cvry educators and instigators, school hours, while their are taught to knit, make given coffee and dainties' j afternoon. In America" Labels 1 HOW TO PICK Should Replace Germany's PAYING and Japan's Trade Marks 1 iIa. Germany." Everything upon which HENS I For years and years it was "Made Do you know which chickens in your flock are producing enough eggs to pay ia tag could be placed with any reason was said to have been "Made in Germany." Toys and tools, , knives and fish hooks, guns and jew- pTry everything upon which a high -SJjKsfir desired by the dealer was i Sa&cIfiCl in that way. Today Germany is not in high favor, rand there is scarcely an article in any , store with a German label. In fact the IsJaeS. factories have discontinued the Apraating of "Made in Germany" labels Jfor American manufacturers to paste - upon American products. It would seem, then, asserts the 1'Houston Post, that this is a good time Americans to learn that the best ; of every kind which are manufactured uder heaven are "Made in . Ajnerica." But ihe v anufacturers do not seem xta Mnk so. Instead of the "Made In "Gerznany" Libels, we have with us Japan" labels. Thus the label printer has had to change his label with no Tesulting benefit to the American people. The goods sold un- 3er .this misleading label are made in American factories by American work- Taea paid American scales. They al-srayBiiave been made in America. It Ls likely they always will be made in .y&rka. And the fact that they are i oi&de in America assures the purchaser hst n.'t ey are the best goods of the "kZisZL filing lor a like price in the world.' It is time for the "Made in America" Ijlabel to be used on all American made Stwas- and it would not be a bad law wine vould compel American to place an American label . jan their every product. s -- for their feed? Can you tell the hen that lays sis times that number, many of them in the season of high prices? Can you tell the steady layer from the "boarder" in your flock without1 first opening her and looking at the' egg sack? Those are some of the questions that puzzle poultry farmers the country over. eggs a week, and is on the job nearly the year around is the hen that is always hustling, ticcording to J. G. Hal-pi- n of the College of Agriculture, Uni- her long and prosperous career, 45 became captains, 20 chief mates, and sis sevond mates. Thomas M. Saunders, who served on her as a boy, passed through every grade of ordinary and able seaman, third, second and chief mate and ultimately became her captain. The case of the George has been cited as an example of the beneficial effect of continued prosperity on a nation's merchant marine. Not less than 7,000 men signed articles in the counting room of Joseph Peabody to man his fleet, the various craft which made 3S voyages to Calcutta, 17 to Canton, 32 to Sumatra, 47 to St. Petersburg and 30 to other European ports. In the later period of the clipper ship era of the merchant marine, great profits were made by American ships at a time when the vessels of other nations were grubbing for charters. This was due to the superior speed of the American vessels. The Rainbow, the first distinctly clipper ship built anywhere, cleareH 200 per cent profit on her first voyage to China, in 1S-1- one was a navigator. Of the sailors who served on her in Two sons of mine are volunteers to fight Prussianism; and two are making time, awaiting the call to the colors. Any man who did not realize that war is hell, now begins to see that Snerman knew what he was talking about. We have myriads of patriots here who denounce everybody as a slacker who is not making dire threats about Wilhelm and his butchers; but tbey manage to remain this 3ide of the danger zone. Every one hoss lawyer, every editor of some broad-brime- d patent outside rural rooster journal is raising unshirted p rdition about the stop the loafer, until he finds his occupation gone. The most lurid war speeches I hear, emanate from cigarette smokers, who toil not, neither do they spin. Any critic'&m of this clas3 is denominated treason by their whittling, daddies, but I cry aloud and spare not. The real patriot dons the uniform and doesn't try to insult every man who is not making an a3s of himself. We all realize that all can't enlist, for food is a3 essential to winning this war as soldiers. Also. amunidon3, clothing, factories, schools and churches must keep at work. But the cowardly, contemptible cuss who produces nothing, talks patriotism but keeps off the firing line and swear3 lies to have his loafing sons exempted, is considerably lower than even the fallen angels. Melvin L. White. big-mouth- ed sweeftened-wind-suck-er- s, office-seekin- g QUARfERLY MEETING DATES. Columbia District. West Monticello, Mt. Pleasant 4th, Pierce, Pierce May 4th, 5th. Burkesville, Marrowbon e 4th, Mill Springs, Lovell Chapel May 5t'h. May 5th. The hen that produces three or four cr Qi -- versity of "Wisconsin. She is the first hen off the roost in the morning and the last on at night. She is always foraging; following the plow in the spring in search of grubs roaming the woods and and fields during the summer, devouring many injurious insects and their larvae, and busily gleaning about the threshing machine or gorging herself on weed seeds in the fall. She is the hen that is unafraid, yet nervous; the hen with the bright eye and the scarlet comb. She is always singing as she works and is generally at work scratching away for dear life making her own living out of God's good green earth. She goes often to the water tank and drinks deeply for much of the eggs she produces is water. cut-worm- s, Pea-bod- y, The Oriental, an American clipper built in New York in 1S49, to compete with the English tea ships, earned $48,000 in freight money on her first cargo of tea from Hong-Kon- g to Lon don. Her cost was $70,000. In the gold rush to California,, in 1S49 and 1S50, many ships earned more than their value in a single voyage. Demand for space regulated the charge for carrying freight, as it does now, and the top price reached was $G0 a rt - 'L SkV -. ton. At this rate the ship Samuel Russell earned $72,000 in freight money on one voyage more than her cost. Some of the charters made in the earlier period of the war for Amerl can vessels were on such a liberal basis that the freight money for a single voyage to Archangel, for exam ple, paid for the ship making the voy age, a condition to be looked for, say the experts, in times of abnormal de mand for cargo space, -- - Women May Be In Demand as manu--ifiactcre- rs Jurors in Suffrage States Wise and Otherwise. you the reason some fellows succeed is because everybody else tired or too lazy to put up is any opposition to them. Honors are like underwear; you should take it for granted Ihat people know you have them. 'Any man who would sue a girl xor breach of promise ought to The confined in an upholstered cell. Ever notice how a small boy delights In standing under a big safe that is being hoisted to the to story of a building? A cynic is a man who will tell to :I JS3S$S$$$$S$$$$$$ , "Where "Interest Coupons of Liberty Loan Bonds Payable ThQoiinrest coupons of Liberty loan 'ijonds ace payable at any federal reserve bank' or subtreasury and at the treasury department in Washington, and any National bank which is a general depositary of government funds is required to cash these without charge. It is believed, says a treasury department bulletin, that no bank or trust company which Is 2. depositary of the proceeds of Llb-- . firty bonds or treasury certificates of : indebtedness will make a charge for collecting the coupons, paying cash to tfee fcolder. The service rendered liy Institutions in cashing these iaterest coupons is a substantial one, .Act it is hoped that these depositaries jrfll perform tho service without icftSnrge as a patriotic duty. cou-ipons -- tOogs Do Not Force Opinions. fAre you fond of dogs?" "Very. 'Tfcey stick right by ypu, and they're not aterever forcing their opinions on you." .Erea Press. trogen or protein. Starch represents so many units, and beefsteak likewise produces its own quota. This is so when you consider the matter from a lab oratory standpoint, but if yuu made a test of the same values by feeding these foods to human beings you would find the values varied greatly because of the variations of the human or organic machinery which handled them. Starch, for Instance, in the cases of some individuals, passes through the digestive system without the body asFashion Hints. similating it and obtaining the addition of its heat units. In the cases of other Chenille embroidery vies with wool individuals, the same thing would hapembroidery in decorating the new pen with beefsteak. dresses. For this reason we must remember, Bags to match the new winter hat ! when advising foodstuff for a commuDull wood brown a new color ar- nity, that what is one man's meat is rival. another man's poieon. Thus It beAdjustable fish tail veils have you hooves those who have the power to one? regulate foodstuffs for a community to Wool jersey Is still the ideal, sport be liberal enough in drawing up their suit fabric. lists to meet the demands of the differPlaids and stripes for sports wear. ent capabilities of the digestive system Detachable tunics a new note. of the different individuals. In other words; one capable of making a rational selection must have a thorough Sailor Lad Tricks. knowledge of the physiology of foodHer sailor brother has come home stuffs. people of the state of PennsylThe and taught her a number of tricks vania eat too much potato. " The large about the laundry. He. lays his white proportion of starch In the composition trousers on a board and brushes them of this vegetable produces a catarrhal with salt water, but, not having any of condition of the digestive tract, which the ocean wart, he makes a solution of interferes with digestion and leaves the water and salt answer the purpose. patient Insufficiently nourished, eventShe was so delighted with the result, ually over a long years prowhich not only cleans the trousers, but ducing starvation1. series of stiffens til em as well, that she bos tried Meat, as a rule; is also overeaten bjj It on her white shoes. j heat-producin- The reduction through the war in the number of men available for service as jurors and the fact that women in this state have obtained the suffrage, suggest that before long we shall have women in the jury boxes, says the New York Herald. If the next legislature makes women eligible it will be interesting to see whether they will willingly serve or whether they wilf be like the men who daily besiege the office of the commissioner of jurors seeking exemption and resorting to questionable devices in the attempt to obtain it. In the case of a woman on trial for crime woman jurors would have a hundred clues to character and conduct that are imperceptible to men. And when passing upon one of their own sex there would be no danger of women being so emotionally lenient as men havejshown themselves to be. Pennsylvanlans. Just now. however, during the tension of the war, we need more meat than usual. It should also be kept In mind that meat will be more easily produced during the war than will vegetables, for our trouble will be the want of male By Dr. Samuel G. Dixoa help to carry out the continuous deCommissioner of Health of Pennsylvania mands occasioned by the cultivation of vegetables during all stages from planting to gathering, whereas cattle Most of our foodstuffs are made up can in great measure take care of of different constituents. A potato is themselves, and what "human help is largely composed required need not be of the highest deSis ,& -- ',f of starch, whereas velopment, either physical or mental. beefsteak is largeI Food Problem ,; ly composed of ni- Provisions for the Pensions of Soldiers or Dependents act of June 3, 1916, provides : "When any officer pr enlisted man of the National Guard drafted into the service is disabled by reason of wounds or of the United States in time of war disability received or incurred while in tne active service of the United States in time of war, he shall be entitled to all the benefits of the pension laws existing at the time of his service, and in case such officer or enlisted man dies in the active service of the United States in time of war or in returning to his place of residence after being mustered out of such service, or at any other time In consequence of wounds or disabilities received In such active service, his widow and children, if any, shall be entitled to all the benefits of such pension laws." Section 112 of the national defense g To the Point. A face that never wears a smile should be avoided. He who praises men and flatters women has many friends. No, Robert, the starboard of a steamer is not reserved for the star boarders. A man can't have his cake and eat It, too especially on his first trip across the pond. The bachelor is the prune of the human family and the spinster Is the preserved peach. It isn't necessary that a bril llant conversationalist should know what he is talking about. fair-weather AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA' war; but farmers and mechanics are carrying rifles and bayonets; while livery-stabl- e loafers, ten dollar store clerks, and soda fountain patriots have "depend ents," weak eyes, flat feet, and debilitated "stummix." One of my sons who volunteered was getting $125 a month as another $60; and was but 19 but enlisted. Anoth er is getting $100 a month, was examined, passed; and is daily expecting call a to colors. I have whined around no exemption boards; for if we all stay at home who will vanquish Germany? God knows, if Germany is ever subbued, Uncle Sam will fight and finance the war; for Fngland, France, Russia and Italy have proven their inability. Russia, with more population the both Uncle Sam and Germany combined; could not whip the late Captain Jack and his Modoc Indians. I am neither a pessimist nor a prophet but it will require 3,000,000 American troops to conquer Prussianism. Bryan, the purest patriot, the most gifted statesman and withal the greatest living Ague in American history'; told some of the deluded followers of Theodore the Unspeakable that it would require 2,000,000 American troops to be sent in European conflict; and was adjudged a visionary and a heretic, just as he has always been by hi3 "damphool" maligners; and history has vindicated his forecast, as usual. It gives me a pain in the face to hear so much patriotic spellbinding from a certain class.and see so little enlisting.' An ounce of enlistment is "worth a pound of speech making. I know how a man feels with his sons defending the flag; and if, you want my record, I offered to enlist last May a"S a private in the trenches; aij if they wont accept me there, I can keep the home fires burning. I am plowing, hoeing, cleaning up ground, have wiieat, oats, corn and cotton growing. I do hope the government will book-keepe- May 11th, 12th. Fountain Run, F 1 i p p i n May 11th, 12th. Temple Hill, Temple Hill May 18th, 19th. Bear Creek, Patrish Chapel May Clinton and Albany, Five 24 th. Springs-M- ay r, 25th, 26th. Monticello, Monticello June 1st, 2d. TompkinsvilJe, Summer Shade-Ju- ne 8th, 9th. Grady villle, BJr e e d i n g June 10th, 11th. Sparksville, Hogard Chapel June 12th. Casey Creek, Atwrood Chipal June 14th. Mannsville, Mt. Zion June 15, 16th Cimpbsllsville S t a t i o n June 16th, 17th. Elk Horn, Wesley Chapel June 17th, 18th. Columbia, Clear '.Spring J u n e 22nd, 23rd. S. G. Shelley, Presiding Elder. Absher. Martin is real sick with mumps. Mis3 Audra Dillingham and Mr. Ban Banks elopad for Jefferson ville, Ind., Saturday. Aunt Elizabeth Cooley visited Mrs. Abner Brockman Sunday. Mr. Abner Brockman was in Columbia Thursday. Mr3. Tommie Rice visited her sister, Mrs. Ben Pendleton, a few days of last week. Mr. Tyler Hardwick passed through Absher last week. . Miss Eva Morris and little sifter, Annie, visited the Grant girls last week. Mr. R. A. Cooley lo3t a nice milch cow last week. Mr. Fred Humphress has been called to leave for the army the 27th. Mrs. Coy Brockman received Miss Bertha a letter from her husband Satur day, stating that he was- getting along fine. Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Cooley and little daughter, Irene, visited Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Weather-for- d last Sunday. There is several cases of measles in our neighborhood at this writing. - Miss Vinnie Weatherford visits ed Miss Fannie Brockman last r -- Wednesday. Mr. Will Vaughan and Mr. L. G. Weatherford and wife, Mr. E. A. Cooley and wife and little daughter, Irene, J. B. Brockman and wife, Misses Fannie Brockman and Vennie Weatherford visited Mr. W, A. Humphress Thursday night and had music. All had a nice time. . r 41 .l.L. 'Tf a. -- - ADAIR COUNTY NSWg : I j Go iI How to Make Oatmeal Bread Healthful to Eat Saves the Wheat cup flour Ug cups corn meal 1 teaspoon salt 5 teaspoons Royal Baking Powder 2 tablespoons sugar 1 1 cup cooked oatmeal or rolled 2 tablespoons shortening cups milk Nc eggs oats Sift together flour, corn meal, salt, baking powder and sugar. Add oatmeal, melted shortening and milk. Bake in greased shallow pan in moderate oven 40 to 45 minutes. K at any tfme. It Is patriotic at this time ; it utilizes waste potatoes ; saves wheat and other grain which can be exnortcd : s.ivps . porn, hnrlev and oats which can be used to produce meats and fats for our soldiers ; gives us white, moist and wholesome bread for every meal; does not require extra work for the housewife, nor change the usual custom and practices of the wheat-les- s d home ; means two and days a week, ten wheatless days a month, four wheatless months a year. Potatoes are grown In every section of the country, found In every home, are a universal food. Every family can produce them. Potatoes are an abundant crop in the United States; nomicai F ip Church Times. The pastors of Columbia and vicinity extend a cordial welcome to all. Presbyterian church, Rev. B. T Watson Pastor. Sunday-Schoo- l 9:45 a. m. one-thir- Congregational Woaship 11 a. m. Evening Service at 7,'p. m.'on even second and fourth Sundays. Prayer service Wednesday evening at 6:30. Sunday-schotopic discussol 0For W &r M ta Weak Women In use for over 40 years! ff pi 4,- ed Preaching Sabbaths 'L F. at Uuion 1st and 3rd Thousands o! voluntary letters from women, telling of the good Cardui has done them. This is the best proof of the value of Cardui. It proves that Cardui is a good medicine for women. There are no harmful or habit -- forming drugs in Cardui. It is composed only of mild, medicinal ingredients, with- no bad after-effec- ts. METHODIST CHURCH. This wholesome bread is easily and quickly made with the aid of . ROYAL BAKING POWDER If used three times a week in place of white bread by the the United States, it would save more than 900,000 barrels of flour a month. 22 million families in Our new Red, White and Blue booklet. "Best War Time Recipes", containing many other recipes for making delicious and wholesome wheat saving foods j mailed free address f1. mi TM vs w-- Piercey, Pastor. Preaching 1st and 3rd Sunday in each month. Sunday School at 9:30 a. m. Epworth Leage 6:15 p. m. Prayer meeting Wednesday evening at 6:30. Everybody cordially invited to these services. BAPTIST CHURCH. ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO., Dept. H, 135 William St., New York FOOD WILL WIN THE WAR gg.jB'wiwjS a??i i Jg,V'-- ' w ' wPj t "" .y. ,.&.'' S "' in &i ' " YA '", f. we-..v- HUEIS INVEST FNLIBERTYBONDS Mil BACK UP YOUR BOY IN TRENCHES BY LOANING UNCLE SAM MON-Y. - HIT A BLOW FOR FREEDOM Future of America Depends on Men Who Till Soil Put Your Savings in the Safest Place In World. This is a patriotic appeal to farmers. Your sons have gone to France to fight freedom's battles. But it has not been brought home to you that it is the duty of those who remain at home to support the government and thereby back up the soldiers in the trenches with every dollar you can spare. Your duty does not end when you increase production so the fighting men may be fed. Unless every American citizen does his patriotic duty in purchasing Liberty Bonds Uncle Sam cannot clothe, feed, equip and maintain the army in the field. One the of strongest arguments advanced in defending the farmer for not having bought Liberty Bonds more heavily in the first two issues is that he was doing for his country more than his share In Investing money in the effort to increase production than could have been done in lending the money to the govern- ment The argument is good in sc far as It goes, but it does not go far enough. The farmer is not the only producer who is helping the nation by speeding up production. Every manufacturer who contributes to the vast array of supplies necessary for the comfort, health and success of the men in the trenches fighting the most cruel and heartless foe civilization ever faced might make the same claim. And if it was allowed what would become of the Liberty Loan? "Why have many farmers not yet invested in Liberty Bonds so freely as others? Because, owing to the comparative isolation of farm life, they have not caught the patriotic infection which leads others, in city and town, to put their last cent into bonds and to buy them on credit at the banks and pay for them out of their savings. Such persons must understand that Uncle Sam is calling for help. The government appeals for a loan from the farmer and all other patriotic citizens. Lives will be saved by every dollar a farmer invests in a Liberty Bond. The war will be shortened and disaster will be rendered impossible. No class of American citizens has a more glorious page in the history of America than the man who tills the soil. Once he is aroused to the dire need of the country he will invest every spare dollar in Liberty Bonds. No class of citizens Is more interested in the outcome of the war than are farmers. Farming cannot be carried on with the ocean closed to commerce. The highways of the sea must be safe or the farmer cannot safe engage in growing his crops and rait ing stock. There are enough retired farmers enjoying from their lands a nual incomes smaller than they would receive if they would invest in Lib-- The cause of freedom needs every Gordon, cent that farmers can raise to send Camp Chamblee, National army, located Ga., 13:5 miles from at the soldiers to France equipped, fed, Atlanta, on Southern railway. Oneprotected, to destroy Prussian miliway fare from Atlanta on Southern tarism, break the power of the saber railway, 35 cents; via electric line, rattlers of Potsdam and bring peace 20 cents. to the world. Camp Grant, National army, on O., M. When it comes to duty the farmer & G. railroad, 4.3 miles from Rock-formusj stand shoulder to shoulder with 111. ; also reached by trolley. his gellows. The fate of the nation is Camp Jackson, National army, 4.9 at stake. The future of civilization miles from Columbia, S. C, on Southhangs intoe balance. Arouse, farmers ern railway ; also reached by trolley. of America, and strike a mighty blow y fares from Columbia via for liberty, for justice, for freedom Southern railway, 20 cents ; via elecand for peace. tric line, 10 cents. , Camp Lee, National army, 7 miles from Petersburg, Va., on Norfolk & WestAMERICA WILL SETTLE ern railway ; also reached by trolley. PRESENT WORLD'S WAR One-wa- y fare from Petersburg via N. & W. railway, 20 cents. Liberty Loan Bond in American Camp Lewis, National army, located Hands Is Most Effective directly at American Lake station on Weapon. Northern Pacific railway. Camp Meade, National army, on "WashBefore the United States entered ington, Baltimore & Annapolis electhe war the conflict may have been tric railway, 1.6 miles from Odenton, one for Europeans to settle, with the Md. Fare from Odenton, 5 cents. future of the world depending upon Camp Pike, National army, on Missouthe results. But since America deri Pacific, 5 miles from Military clared war it has become distinctly Junction and on C. R. & P., about 1 our war. miles from Argenta, Ark. One-wa-y It no longer is England's war, or fares as follows: From Argenta, 18 France's war, but America's war the cents; from Little Rock, 24 cents; war of all the nations associated to defrom Military Junction, 15 cents. feat German autocracy, which seeks Camp Sherman, National army 2 to dominate and enslave the world. miles from Chillicothe, O., on B. & O. The best way to support the war is railroad. One-wa-y fare from Chillito buy a Liberty Bond while the brave cothe by' taxi, 25 cents. boys are at the front fighting for you Camp Zachary Taylor, National army, and for your home and for everything located at Dumesnll, Ky., on Southsacred. ern railway, 11.6 miles from Louisville; also reached by Louisville street car line. One-wa-y fare from Louisville; via Southern railway, 20 PRESENCE. cents ;' via electric line, 5 cents. Camp Travis, National army (Fort Sam Houston), on G., H. & S. A. 0 mother mother of mine What a wonderful mother you are! and M. K. & T. railways, 4.25 miles High Jn the midnight heaven from San Antonio, Tex. Quivers a cool white star Camp Upton, National army, on Long 1 feel your hand on my forehead, island railroad, 04.5 miles from New I see the light of your smile I am sleepy, mother York city. Fares from New York: I shall forget for awhile. $1.93; round trip, 53.54. d, m mi, r f.i.V.r. ' .y,...,.. Iilim'j"' One-wa- tal yield in this country cannot be estimated. Potatoes are a perishable crop cannot be exported to foreign countries, cannot be carried over from one season to another. The potatoes we grow in this country we must use at home. The nature of potato starch Is so nearly the same as wheat flour that there Is no difficulty in using this combination in bread making. Last season the farmers of the United States produced about 440,000,-00- 0 bushels of potatoes. About bushels of this crop were small, Irregular, unmarketable potatoes. I earnestly believe that In no other way can so great a saving be made in food in America with so little labor and so small expense as the use of small potatoes in the making of bread In place of small grains which can be shipped to our soldiers and the fighting armies of the allies to help us win this G. K. Reed, Sect war. Baked or boiled potatoes, mashed Ray Conover, Tres. or put through rlcer, can be substituted d for the wheat flour in any standard recipe for making wheat For Sale. Uread, biscuits, pancakes, waffles, doughtnuts, pie crusts, etc. When po, A roan, Shorthorn, male tatoes are used, a little less liquid calf, six months old. may be required in the mixing. 25 3t T. B Dohoney. 100,-000,000 Mixing Potato Bread. the possibilities of increasing the to- You can relyon CarduiT Surely it will do for you CHRISTIAN CHURCH. what it has done for so many thousands of other Bible School every Sunday at 9.30 a. women! It should help;. m. "I was taken sick, Judge Hancock, Superintendent. seemed to be ," Preaching service at 11 a. m. and writes Mrs. Mary ILVeste,.. 8:00 p. m. on Second and Fourth Sunof Madison Heights, Va-days. got down so weak,, Prayer meeting each Wednesday could hardly walk evening at 8:00. just staggered around. Official meeting Friday night beI read of Cardui, fore the fourth Sunday in each monlh. and after taking one bot&Sm tle, or before taking' quite-al- l, Woman's Missionary Society, the I felt much better- first Sunday in each month at 2:45 p. took 5 or 4 bottlesm. that time-- , and was able Mission Band the first Sunday in my work. I take it Fir each month at 2 p. m. the spring when- runLadies' Aid Society Thursday after down. I had no appetite,, and I commenced eatings second Sunday at 3:00 p. m. It is the best tonic levee Z. T. Williams, Pastor. Preaching on each first and third Sunday. Morning service 11 o'clock. Evening service 7 o'clock Sunday School 9:30 B. Y. P. U. 8vening 6:10 Brayer meeting, Wednesday evening 6:30 Business meeting Wednesday evening before the 3rd Sunday in each month.; Missionary Society, the last Thursday in each month, 3:00 o'clock. F. H. Durham, Supt. S. S. O. P. Bush, Pastor, "V TAKE Vm K Hm HIk. H -- b r Mm&2 m $m The Woman's Tonic: .... H "I ... - at o Its-d- - saw." TryCarduL. All Druggists !1 one-thir- pure-bred- I Mother's Cook Book. two-poun- I WANTED: 50 Barrels of good Columbia LOY Barber Shop & corn. Goff Bros. War Time Dishes. d A cut of short ribs cooked in a kettle as stew with a bunch of carrots put around it while cooking 15 Years Practice Consultation Free and about twenty minutes before meal drop in a few potatoes to cook, the meat seasons and flavors the carrot and the carrots sweeten the meat. The broth may be saved and used for soup, adding an onion, a tablespoonful of rice and egg noodles or any vegetables Butler B'I'd'g on Public Square. left over from a previous meal. Cut up a tablespoonful of parsley in the COLUMBIA KY., soup just before serving. !26-- 2t LOwTT A anitary ShoD. Where Both SatisfartJso. And Gratification Are Guaranteed-- " Dr. James Menzics one-wa- y, Hark! There the guns have awakened. Madly they stamp and their hungry Impatience-Glutton- ous lions of war. Seventy yards through the clamor, Under a curtain of Are, Wet with the mists of the morning, Glimmers the German wire. roar-Snar- ling Use of Calling Cards and Answering of Formal Notes There is usually a very good reason for all the different social etiquettes, and you can usually figure It out all by yourself. Take, for Instance, the question of calling cards. Many persons are in doubt as to the number of cards they should leave. The answer is, according to an authority, to leave as many cards as there are persons that you wish to see and are indebted 'to. It is the only thoughtful thing and exactly what you would naturally do if you were not convinced that etiquette is tricky. Another thing that seems to puzzle Is the answering of formal notes. If you receive a formal note, answer it formally, and make your spacing as much like the note you received as to-d- OSTeOFftTH Give Us A Trial And Be Convincto.". "Charge!" through the throbbing silence, After the crash and boom, Into the pallid daybreak-Ov- er the edge of doom. Low on the far horizon Trembles a faint white star O mother mother of mine What a beautiful mother you are! Life. ' o Our Army Camps Where Your Soldier Boy Is How to Get There. . Take two pounds of left over bread, Veterinary Surgeon and Dcntisl WELL crusts, or rolls, soaked well in plenty Special attention given Diseases oi n2& of water then squeeze out and pass I will drill welta in Adair and the mixture through a sieve to make Domestic Animals it fine grained, add two tablespoon-- f adjoining counties. See me br uls of molasses, a half- teaspoonful of fore contracting. Latest im- Office at Residence, 1 mile of town, oiar salt, and a half cupful of home made proved machinery of all kinds. yeast, knead in flour until well mixed, Jamestown road. let rise, mold into loaves and bake. P.ump Repairing Done. Giv- - Phone 1 14 G. Save sugar in cooking rhubarb, cranberries by adding the sugar after oa a Call. Columbia, Ky. the cooking and using a little corn starch for thickening, cook well after YATES adding the corn starch. Bread Crumb Bread. DRILLER L. H. Jone - J.X. J. erty Bonds. Farmers, do you know that $10,000 invested in Liberty Bonds will pay the owner a better return for his money than if he invested it in farm lands and rented the lands? Do you know that the bondowner may borrow more freely on them at tfle banks than he can upon lands? Do you know that no investment can compare in security and safety with government bonds?. m&mcmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmi Business Phoe II wiaence Phone 13 B There Is nothing mysterious about it. If you are polite and thoughtful glycerin is made of fats. N. OR. and use your mind a bit you can never Most of the army camps are pre- go far wrong. The Instinct for the Save on butter, by using oleomarDENTIST pared to receive visitors and there is a courteous thing can easily be cultivat- garine or any vegetable butter. great demand on the part of relatives ed and it is essential in every walk of Office. Fronl rooms in Jeffries BTd'g and friends to visit their soldiers and life. up Staus. sailors. For those who are unacquainted with the locations of camps and how Potatoes as Substitute Columbia, - Kentucky to reach them this list is published : THE AD4IR COUNTY NEWS $1 50 For Wheat and Any Other Camp Custer, National army, on Grand Trunk and Michigan Central roads Grains in Making Bread E near Battle Creek, Mich.; also reached by trolley. One-wa-y fare By P. G. Holden. from Battle Creek to Camp Custer It is hardly possible to estimate via Michigan Central, 14 cents. from a standpoint of food conservation Camp Devens, National arm, on Bosthe great value of potatoes as a substiton & Maine railway, ab.out one-hatute for wheat and mile from Ajer, Mass.; reached by making of bread. other grains in the electric line or auto. One hundred million bushels of Camp Dlx, National army, on Pennsylsmall potatoes will save 100,000,000 vania road, 1.9 miles from Lewis-tow- bushels of wheat. About 30 per cent Pa. One-wa-y fare from Phila- of the annual potato crop in the United delphia, 79 cents. Camp Dodge, National army, on Inter-urba- n States consists of small potatoes which are unmarketable, made little use of, (electric) Railway company. practically wasted, almost a Fare from Des Moines: intrastate, 20 to the country. The small total loss potatoes cents; Interurban state, 27 cents. d can be substituted for the Camp Funstony National army, located wheat flour used In making bread. Poat Funston. ' Kan., on main line of tato bread is better bread in every Union Pacific, ,3.8 miles from Fort way than bread made entirely of wheat y Riley, Kari. fares from or a combination of wheat and other Campbellsville, Ky. Junction City: interstate, 22 cents; grains.. in intrastate. 15 cents. The use of potatoes in bread is eco- . possible. Save all fats, the reason they are so scarce and so necessary is that explosives are made of glycerine and HENRY W. DEPP,, MURRELL DETTIST Am permanently located in Cc. lumbia. All Classes of Den fa I work doiw,- d&e, and Inlay work a Specials. Cttw All Work Guarantee e Office: next door to- - po3C office lf FOR SALE Clubbing Rates. n, Three Room House, and good Lot Close in. Price $750. one-thir- TOM HOTJGKEIsT, .--' One-wa- The Adair County Kews baa rsadBXa clubbing arrangement with the by which people oP t2)isa section may get the Courier Josisal every day but Sunday by mall and 'fie-- ' Adair County News both a fnl) jsar for $6.00. The Daily Courier-Jawrnaalone costs subscribers 85.00 pe? jeaiv-Th- e News is 81.50 per year. The- Ctro rier- - Journal is the most quoted newspaper in America. Its news anrD views are not excelled by any pafcsS cation anywhere. Place jouy mj through the Adair County JTews' rr Jno. W. Flowers Coirier-Jouragent, Columbia, Ky. Carar-ier-Jour-nal D' - a. ' 4 THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS. 8&ir C.cmivty NevJs . On account of the death of The Munitions Minister, said His physicians entertain little Senator Stone, of Missouri, the Mr. Churchill, placed at the dis hope of his recovery. He is MARKSDALE HAMLETT, EdItor. toga was tendered Champ Clark, posal of air and ground service well-to-dbut very careful to Bmocralc newspaper devoted to the Interest Speaker-o-f the house, by Gover- more than twice the number of hold it to the detriment of his o, jwEabllslied On Wcdaesdays. ;jflt Golun6ia Keritacky- - "" on top, and militaryism in Germany will be at an end. . House of Commons these losses have been good. to-day- All been living to himself for a nummade ber of years, lies in a critical con dition at his home near here. KURF EES Kurfees Colors are as good as Kurfees White. They are manufactured, ground and mixed right into the Lead and Zinc by heavy machinery- - designed especially for the purpose. They are true to shade, permanent and Kurfees White or colors is a safe, reliable and efficient paint to use. It's a pure paint correctly manufactured, ready for use. No mixing required; Just stir it up and put it on. non-fading. af tfaa City of Colombia mud tfca people of ai ftdjoinlnjc counties. CoJnmbU Poit-offiea Ad! nor Gardiner. Speaker Clark de- bteredatthe rim u tecond null matter. PRICE $1.50 PER YEAR IN ADVANCE SUBSCRIPTION .WED. MAY 1, 1918 Politics in Kentucky is at a low ebb. Americanism and how to win the war is the only topic. Charlie Chaplin, the fun maker, has been drafted, and states that he has no excuse for not going to war. The French and British are loud in their praise of the valor of the American soldiers. They are in the war to kill Germans ' and the ara all good shots. Two large Austrian powder factories were destroyed and a number of men killed last week. It was the work of incindiaries. The factories were located at Glasenback, near Salzburg. The Kentucky Educational Association was largely attended at Louisville last week. Several teachers of Adair county were present, and they report much valuable information gained. Washington, April 25, (by A. P.) Marines fighting in France the place. have had a total of 274 casualties, Marine Corps headquarters anA strategic point, Mount Kem-melThe casualties nounced on the northern front was were divided as follows: Officers captured by the Germans last wounded, 4; enlisted men killed, Thursday, which gave them a de34, and enlisted, men wounded, cided advantage in the great bat236. tle. The British and French deOne company lost twenty-on- e fenders were compelled to retire men killed and 140 wounded out before overwhelming numbers. of a total strength of 250 men. The last report stated the the AlThis was the first official anlies would endeavor to recapture nouncement that the marines are the Hill, and that the battle was taking an active part in the fightraging all along the entire line, ing. The marines were among and the British forces say they the first soldiers to go to France, can hold until the Americans but it had been understood they can arrive. were being used for police duties back of the fighting line. Dr. Ben L. Bruner wants to be When the Marine Brigade, comnominated by the Republicans for United States Senator, and manded by Brig. Gen. Charles A. likewise Judge B. J. Bethurum. Doyen, arrived in France, it was The people, of Kentucky are not detailed to'guard lines of transready to quit voting for Ollie portation and other duties behind James, and he is as certain to the battle zone. This situation brought a flood of protests from succeed himself as is the sun to continue to rise in the East friends of the corps. been-tendered clined the offer, and at this time there is much speculation as to who will be the Governor's next Among a number of choice. Congressmen mentioned, Swager Shirley, of the Louisville district:, is named as suitable. Later. Since writing the above Judge Walter Graves, of the Supreme Bench of Missouri, has guns lost or. destroyed in the battle in France. There" were now, he added, actually more serviceable guns as a whole and more of virtually every caliber than there were when the battle began. AMERICAN MARINES ENGAGED HUGH BATTLE. . IN l, to-da- y. -- and set in the West. We have not heard a Republican in Adair county discuss a man to succeed James, and we take it that there is no interest being manifested by Republicans in any other It is being published that Owen county. At this particular time Moore, the husband of Mary it is absolutely necessary to rePickford, has sued Douglas elect James, a man of influence, Fairbanks for-- $250,000 for alien-atin- g and every inch of him American. his wife's affections. Owen Moore is not much good and WAR NEWS. Fairbanks has a wife. What has Mary gained. A dispatch from Washington, While seeking to arrest Berry Noyes, a negro, Sheriff McBride, Gen. Pershing finally informed the War Department that it was his intention to move up the brigade to first lines as soon as he could replace the units along the lines of communication. Ac- of Lexington, Tenn., was shot and killed. The negro was soon caught, and a few hours thereafter- a. mob gave a little enteryard tainment in the court-hous-e by hanging the negro. The British adopted the Hob-so- n act last Veek and sunk a lot of old ships loaded with concrete thereby blocking the Zsebrugge Canal at the base of the German U. Boats. The report says that U boats are now bottled up. The story of the raid reveals one of the most remarkable feats of the war. There are some men in and in the United States Senate who are everlastingly finding fault of the President in the conduct of the war. They should be relegated to private life. They are in a measure disloyal and should not be allowed to., pretend to represent the .American people. Con-gress - are .preparing for another big drive on the Western front. Their threats do not disturb the Allies. They are ready and waiting for the onslauhgt. It is true that it will be big business to subdue the Germans when you consider that they spent forty years in making preparations, but when 'the war closes he allies will be - , It is said that the Germans I cordingly, about the time the American troops were brigaded with the French and British the marines were given sections of the lines to hold. No definite information connecting them with any previous action ha3 been received by the War Dedated the 23rd, ult, says: News partment so far as official stateof the British raid upon the Ger- ments show. man submarine bases at Ostend Hatcher. and Zeebrugge and of the attempt to bottle up those harbors ' was received with great interest The farmers in general, have by the Navy Department. The their ground prepared for plantmove was taken as another defi- ing corn, but a very few has Vennite step in the carefully plan- tured the risk of it coming up. ned campaign against the U Every other small grain looks boats, which, it has been re- good, and prospects are flatterpeatedly predicted, would begin ing for bumper crop of all kinds to show material results about this season. Fruit will be plentiful with the exception of peaches. this time. A few complaints are made The recent raid of the British grand fleet into the Cattegat, about tobacco plants, but there when ten German trawlers were will be plenty, if any at all. Any sunk, was said to have been section that devotes its attention another of the steps to prevent to tobacco raising neglects to educate its children. If there the egress of the submarines. It has long been established were made restrictions placed on that the principal bases of sub- the production of the weed there marines which operate in those would eventually be a more inwaters around the British Isles telligent citizenship, but the idea are in the captured Belgian ports. of ready money distracts all othThe wharves, workshops and er interest. Sixteen of the white men and basins of those harbors have been frequently bombed by Al- ten of the colored boys left our lied airmen in several instances county Saturday for Camp Taylor. The war is gleaning out with good results. some of our noblest young men, H6AW BRITISH GUN LOSSES &1A9E and causing heartaches, but for peace and our future existence GOOD. as free nation nothing else will London. April 25, (by A. P.) free us .from the destructive The British have lost nearly Huns. guns, between 4,000 and Mr. P. C. Rose, of this place, machine guns and the total manufacture of ammunition of purchased a farm from William between one and three weeks Sweeney this week.- There are since the present battle in France 71 acres in the deal and was began. Winston Spencer Churchill bought at $80 an acre. Minister of Munitions, told the Mr; J. D Steger, who has 1,-0- 00 5,-0- 00 - health. Our officials are making an effort to effect a settlement on our railroad debt. The compromise in Green county will in all probability be the cause of adjusting the same in our county. There is very little objection to its on a fair basis. While it handicaps the sales of real .estate to some extent, almost - all deals are made at very- satisfactory prices. A very prominent young man of our county married several n months ago to a young lady. Yet to the present their most intimate friends are ignorant of the facts. Your sribe was put on, the inside of the facts, while attending the CongratuK. E. A., last week. ' announcement lations await the of the event. The Russell Creek Baptist Academy will close its present term the first week in May. There will be three graduates. The baccalaureate sermon will be preached by, Dr. D. E. Fogle, of Georgetown college. The Taylor County High school will haye six graduates to its credit. Both schools have done good work, and deserves the credit of the public in general. Rev. Frank Arnold, a wide known evangelist of Kansas City, will begin a series of meetings at the Presbyterian church, at Campbellsville, the first Sunday in My, and at its close will conduct a like service at Bethel. He has been highly recommended as a convincing speaker in his chosen work, and his coming is eagerly awaited. FredM. Sackett, State Food Administrator, will speak at the Saturday evening, May th. Nearly all of our housekeepers have been food saving, according to the wishes of our ggovernment, but a few" slackers are noted. Patriots always meet the demands of our government; slackers work to gratify their own feelings. Dr. J. W. Acton answered to the call of Uncle Sam to report at Camp Taylor last Monday. He has been associated with Dr. C. C. Patteson in the practice of dentistry for sometime. He has made many lasting friends while here, and every one wishes him a successful career in army life. Dr. Patteson's health has been impaired for some lime, but is gradually becoming his former self. Rev. N. A. Johnson entertained a large audience at his church Sunday morning at Campbellsville. The theme of hi3 talk was "Loyalty.'' It was well studied and was highly appreciated by those who were fortunate in Rev. Johnson is a very practical preacher, and lis doing a godd work for his people. set-tleme- nt - BARGER BROS., Columbia, Ky. To Readers of The Adair County News We wish to impress upon your mind that we have assembled in our spacious salesrooms, the largest and best assorted stock of well-know- Carpets, Linoleums and Rugs " and notwithstanding higher cost of merchandise, have been able to keep the price down, by placing early orders when buying was good. If you cannot come to Louisville to inspect our lines, write us about your needs and receive prompt and painstaking response. Hubbuch Bros. 522-5- 24 & Wellendorff, Inc., W. Market St., Louisville, Kentucky. REAL ESTATE - RADFORD & JOHNSON HopKinsville, Ky. Christian County Farm Lands Are the best on earth for the price?, for which they can be bought. If you are looking for a good farm, write or come to see us. Office in Forbes Building- Main and 11th Sts. Hopkinsville., Kentucky. ployer of labor, whetherhe be a manufacturer, a merchant or a farmer. The farmer, no less than the employer of labor in the city.has felt the drain of labor owing to the war. The active young men upon whom chiefly the farm work falls must be replaced by some one if production of food stuff and meats is kept up even to the normal of past years. But the demand is for more food so we can help supply the other nations who are helping us to make the world safe for democracy. -- court-hous- e, There School High 2,000,000 boys in this? country. are at-tendi- ng. Several thousand of these are in our own State and have enrolled in the U. S. Boys Working Reserve. These boys are willing and anxious to do their bit in helping to serve their country. Thousands and thousands of these boys have already pledged themselves to go to' any farm where they may be sent and will do their best to aid the tanner In other States calls from the farmers for boys have been greater than the supply. A few of these High School boys have had farm experience, but, the majority of them have never been on a farm and consequently do not know the first principles of farming. However, they declare they are willing to learn. Theyv say they expect sore hands, tired muscles and hot, long days when they get to the farms, but are "nerved" to They must realize the longer the war lasts the less farm help they can get, because Uncle Sam must have soldiers, and, therefore, it is the farmers' patriotic duty to take these boys and make farmers out of them. Be patient with them, teach them, not only for what can be gotten out of them this season but to make them worth more on the farm next year and the next. If the farmers will be patient and not expect to much from the boys thi3 year they will have a similar experience that the States of Indiana and Illinois are having this year, want more boys than they can get. Be patient with the Boys! Make your needs for these boys known to your County Farm Agent, the County Diretc-to- r of the U. S. Boys Working Reserve or write C. A. Asst. Federal State Director, 345 Y. M. C. A. Bidg., Louisville, Ky. Teve-baug- h, Markets. Luuisvllle, April 29 Cattle Prime expwt steers S15:16i; heavy shipping 3Ml.j; light S1214: heifers $9 0CCrf 12 cutters 7.KS J; canners 86K!7;25 bulls SS11.; feedera $8(1150; stack10J; fat cows $10ill; 10.50 medium $&5(d ers 88 to 500110; medium choice milch cows $7C00; common 5070. Calves Receipts 143 head. The market ruled weak. Bast veals medium Sllc; common 6Sc do their part. An Appeal for Farmers ta If the boys recognize that it is Hogs Reasipts 2.687 head. Prices Take and Train Bos. not play but hard workthat they were established 10c higher. will- The best bogs, 165 lbs up S17.55; 120 are undertaking and yet are ing to go, the farmer should' be to 1(J5 $17.70; pigs ?17.C0; roughs S15 40; The time has come when we down. cannot be choosers but must willing to take them and try Sheep and Lambs Receipts 75 take the best we can get. This them ouc. Further, the farmer no changes were noted in prices; head, best principle applies practically (to should not expect too much from sheep S1213, buoks 812 down; best the boys, but should undertake lanbs $1718; all classes of people' seconds $12(itl4; brought on to teach them how to work.with culls $1012. owing to conditions Butter Country 252"8c lb. by the World War. Ot all class- the idea of making them useful es of neonle that are hardest hit helphers not' merely for this "Eggs Fresh, case count frf30cdoz; ' by those conditions is the em year but for the years to come. candied 31c to-day- $lllli; ,' THE ADAIR 'COUNTY NEWS uitouj'f ? W? - ." m4tikwi: V -- " i h:.K , .- - lTrtf . $i. , 7" .t.4. ' 1 MMBir ' ?7MMr .,ztf .. i A Hand! TKeRightHsaidJ CTt Lend Him ' rii IJJ M AMjV f.Q&'Wl JOT iUV tfswag'.tAgiR sMijsaiBrregar M?h:m "v vSss'-- .,v-- "jvav.. -- rj m 'SSmSlijaKKSmSMmf : ! & . f- - Patriotism1 ire- " . '. " j; , ''.' American soldier of ours facing an a Before our Boys in the Trenches over there can go over the top we must first go over the top here that they may be given a That sr nun Khaki-cla- d tfe chance to fight or bravely die, for the liberty of man kind. I am contributing this $25.00 space, that the cause of patriotism, manhood and the love of home and freedom may not die out in the good county of Adair. Barksdale" Hamlefct. . e is facing cold, storm, hunger, disease, death, that America's noines may e safe fro ib the threat of erman arrogance am nrMvsz sir if. le is endunns' tabju wye xra hardship jly, without a murmur, teat WAfllUU and justice riay eiidiiree He is fighting for you 1 13 T3 CS-aiil- rican liher y What are yon here at home in the peace and plenty of America doing for "H B a?ao "fifc nr &mt Z f oa mm- A au lif lim ua a . jfc?t JL SSej Wtty tow ? ife is depending on you for food and cloth-in- g? for, the shells, rifles and machine guns that can take him over the top to victory. You will not fail him now. The Third Liberty Loan- is the measure your support Its sue-cess is vital to his co: brt,'to his safety, to his VICTORY, - - . - sX:HBa j - ' Buy Bonds of the Third Liberty Loan -- - Buy all your can possibly pay for, even though the payment involves stern l. Remember, you are not asked to give your money; you are asked to lend it, at good interest, to the wealthiest, strongest, most honorable nation on the globe. self-denia- If you can't pay cash for your bonds, you can borroi?? ; a part of the money at your bank, using the or, you can buy them at your bank on easy partial payment plan. It is no trouble to buy Liberia Bonds; it is no trouble to pay for them. See yonsr banker today. bonds-as--security- OB ! fli -- 'f -- T ' . V 6 - ADAIR COUNTY NEWS IMPSOVED UNIFORM INTERNATIONAL ' 3 WAR SAVINGS STAMPS DURING LIBERTY LOAN CAMPAIGN V SHWSdKII Lesson (Copyright, 1918, "Western Newspaper Union.) m BUYER OF LIBERTY 1 STAY-AT-HOM- Automobile Line. The Regular Line from Columbia to Campbellsville is owned and operated by W. E. Noe. He has in his employe safe and reliable drivers. Transportation can be had at any hour at reasonable rates. DSUTS UNITED STATES OF AMERICA NATIONAL WAR SAVINGS COMMITTEE I pwyoMiMMieeiMinK uroaaiD ttamnermraMnr 1818 tr kok. w. a uaeoo , rtDOUU. DIUMTMS (By REV. P. B. FITZWATER. D. D., Teacher of English Bible In the Moody Bible Institute of Chicago.) m TRUE PATRIOTISM EXAMERICANS PECTED TO FURNISH MONEY TO WIN WORLD WAR. E WUlMMlir April 6, 4" J , LESSON FOR MAY 5 JESUS SETS NEW STANDARDS OF To Heaber Tu Savings u J I 1 State of Xaatticlcy:- - prganlzatlon LIVING. LESSON TEXT Mark 10:1-3GOLDEN TEXT Seek ye first the kingdom of God, and His righteousness; and all these things shall be added unto you. 1. ' Address, W. E, NOE, Columbia, Ky. I I I I I seess to ne should be maintained between us and the Liberty Lptn campaign. In the first place, there should be no slowing down whatever in the work of the Bar Savings Coroiittees. Generally speaking, I can see no reason why the two campaigns should conflict in any way. Primarily, our efforts ere being put forth to enlist as Investors dn Government securities tens of Billions of people in the United State( who. cannot afford to buy Liberty Bonds, and it necessarily Xbllows that. as to these people our efforts should not be lessened for a single day. We expect to sell largo amounts of War Savings stamps to people who also are subscribers to Liberty Bonds, and who desire to assist the Government by puroha8iag every form of obligation issued by it, at prinwar. The least during the period of the campaign fundamental the lesciple back of the VTar Savings is to teach son of Thrift and Saving, and obviously this can best be accomplished by the constant and regular purchase of Thrift Stamps and War Savings Stamps. The ocrabined efforts of all workers for War Savings and Liberty Bonds should and will produce a fervor of enthusiasm and patriotism that will make it comparatively easy to sell vast numbers of Was. Savings Stamps without interfering with the sale of Liberty Bonds. During the Victory Loan in England in 1917, the sales of War Savings Certificates were enormously increased, and to the English War Savings Societies was given the credit for putting the loan up to the thousand million sterling aark Yours very truly, State Director for Kentucky In view of the opening of the Third liberty loan eappaign today, I deea it advisable to explain to all tfar Savings workers in our territory the relationship that it SUPPORT B0YS'0VR THERE" 20:2-115-2- 9. Prompt Investm- - it In Third Liberty Loan Bonds Insures Quick EndFOR MATERIAL ADDITIONAL Exodus TEACHERS Genesis 1:27; ing of World War With 19:16-3Luke 18: Matthew American Victory. i 6:10-20, DEVOTIONAL , Matthew 6:33. READING Ephesians 2:18-20; 5; Q. B. REED . 7; 18:1-1- 4; PRIMARY TOPIC Jesus and the dren. chil- 10:13-1LESSON MATERIAL-Ma- rk MEMORY VERSE-Suf- ter the little children to come unto Me, and forbid them not. Mark 10:14. JUNIOR TOPIC How God would have us live. 6. 7; ADDITIONAL MATERIAL Exodus Matthew Leviticus 19:11-18: 20: 22:34-4- 0. I. Regarding Marriage (vv. The question touching divorce, which the Pharisees temptingly put to Christ brought forth teaching v;hich exhibits marriage in its true light. 1. Should not be degraded by divorce (vv. Divorce was not instituted by God. The marriage relationship is indissoluble. Moses suffered divorce, limited and regulated It. Its existence, ). ENDLESS CHAIN PLAN ENDORSED SHOULD BE USED IN KENTUCKY TO SELL STAMPS. TEACHERS MUST SERVE WAR SAVINGS SOCIETIES PUPILS A DUTY. AMONG its practice, Is Indicative of the coarseness and perverseness of man. Sin Is its real cause. 2. Marriage Is God's primal law (vv. ). Delay In Organizing Children To Help Bear Burdens of War Helps Nobody But the Enemy. Every school teacher in the land UNGLE SAM NEEDS THE GASH is commissioned to organize a War Savings Society among pupils. It is an honor, distinction and privilege, all combined in one, and few, .Write Five Letters to Five Friends indeed, will fail to seize this opporUrging Buying of Stamps and Entunity to give expression to their paclosing One for a Starter Good triotism and love of country. Stand for Every Patriot. Thousands of school War Savings Societies have already been formed. Louisville, Ky. Endless chain Thousands more must yet be organII. Regarding Children (w. Urs from our sister states are reach- ized, and the "spirit of America" transing Kentucky. These communications lated into effective service by school The union of the male and female appeal to the recipients of the letters children to help win the war. natures, according to God's purpose, to buy five Thrift Cards and five The time is past when any public lays the foundation for family life. Thrift Stamps, mailing them to body, old or young, can longer ignore The Issue of such union is children. Ave friends. This is an excellent idea the call. School children have a right In connection with the divine law of and should he worked extensively in to bear their own part in the great marriage, it is fitting that Jesus should .our own state. world struggle and every schoolroom set forth his estimate of children and The Government is in great need must be made into a real fighting unit interest in them. The disciples conof ready money, and an endles chain for thrift, with every one saving sidered it beneath the dignity of the s money with as much eagerness as they series of letters will produce Master to spend time with the chilof dollars in a short time. An spent it before. Those who think it beneath dren. expenditure of $1.25 for five Thrift The school children of America are their dignity, to give attention to chilStamps placed, on five Thrift Cards mobilizing. Hear the tramp, tramp, dren should ponder well the words may mean $1,500 for our Government tramp of twenty million school chil- of Jesus. This will give the disciples before the chain is finished. dren every one of them a pledged proper consideration for work among Wfi suggest that you start an end- War Saver in the service of his counchildren, and also to the nurture and less chain letter today. Go to your try. Eager faces, looking up in con- discipline of their own children. postoffice or bank and get five Thrift fidence and faith to the country which Christian men and women will regard Thrift Stamps. gave them birth, saving their nickels children as the property of the Lord, Cards and five Tlace the stamps on the cards, then and dimes and changing them, and will esteem it a high and holy write five letters to five friends, re- through Thrift Stamps, into mighty privilege to train them for him. Due questing each one of them to write deeds of valor on the field of action attention to Christ's teaching regarding children would.transform the home five letters to their friends, asking what a wonderful picture of true them to act in a similar manner. life of society. "When you consider the great number If any school teacher has not yet t III. Regarding Riches (vv. of persons that will be reached organized a schoolroom War Savings ' 1. The young ruler's question (v. 17). through this channel, it is worth Society has not' yet caught the spirit i This question reveals a void in his while. "to have a part" in the great war, heart. He was a young man with a Here Is a suggestion for an endless now is the time to iovnhiP character The Savior's af-chain letter: and lead the charge from the trenches fections were enrantured by him. He Dear Bill: Enclosed you will find of Thrift Delay in organizing these was moralt honest earnest and cour. stamp. War Savings Societies helps no one a Thrift Card, with one aBeons. He ad a wrong conception , Uncle Sam needs the money. I have but the enemy. f , trnoi itfp tTr thninrht thnt nter- County chairmen should make sure , started you off on the right path. Buy llf ponlfl hft ontnlned hv ood stamps frequently. I have written to that every school teacher is alive ,to works. Though he claimed to have lour other friends enclosing them a the situation. !, wns rnnspinns of ., thf Inw. Tip ,. , , ..w . ... Thrift Card. I want you to go over to xie snoum louow up, cubck up, uuui , somethIng iacking. He was willing to the postoffice or your bank at once he knows that not a schoolroom in his do something to fil, up that whlch was county rural or city is missing from ini-,n- . and buyfive Thrift Cards and five thprpfnro 1 rnme tn Jesns stamps and mail them to five of the ranks. making inquiry as to that lnck. w. s. s. your friends. In your letters to your 2. Jesus' reply (w. 18, 19). friends, ask them to join the army of FROM THE FIRING LINE He knew the young man's heart, and Thrifters and keep up the links of this j put his finger on the weak spot. When endless chain. Spring is here, and From Chairman Richard P. Ernst, of ' it came to parting with his posses- planting time is at hand. Every Thrift sions In order to help his neighbor he Stamp sent out will serve as seed for Covington: are meeting regularly parted with the Lord, going away sor- a financial harvest to be reaped by "Committees i our Uncle Sam. Your $1.25 required every Monday afternoon at my office rowful. This revealed the fact that reports are coming in fine, he was a covetous man, a violator of .for the purchase of five Thrift Stamps here and may help end the war. I know you The growth is constant, and each com- the tenth commandment. 3. Lacking one thing and yet lost will be willing to spend five quarters mittee shows marked improvement in (vv. 21, 22). to help perpetuate Liberty and bring reports." When the Lord pointed out to him happiness to us all." From Chairman L. D. Jones of that the defect in his life was the love The above letter is merely a of his money, he was unwilling to pay gestion. Write any kind of a letter Wayne county: "We have labored under many dis- the price. When the time came in that is appealing, and you will be surprised at the results. Let us all get advantages in this county, but I sup- his life to choose between eternal life together today and start the links of pose many of the mountain counties and riches, he chose wealth and part-have the same problems, and I realize , ed company with Christ, perhaps, for-our endless chain. that these disadvantages make it all ever. W. S. S. the more important to push and push j 4..The"peril of riches (vv. WHY NOT IN OUR STATE? hard. I shall leave no stone unturned The difficulty does not lie in the fact to overcome our difficulties and bring . that a man possesses riches, for a man up to its proper may possess great riches and still be Kentucky Banks Should Emulate Ex- our part of the State work." place in this important an heir of the kingdom. Wealth is a ample of North Carolina. ' mighty power. In Itself It is good. From Chairman P. C. Andrews, ol It will provide bread for the widow To the First National Bank of I and orphan, amelioration for the suf Florence, S. C, falls the distinction of Logan county: "Thursday night we had two big ral- fering, and send the Gospel of Christ being the first bank in the entire country which has adopted the plan ofpay-In- g lies for the Third Liberty Loan and :to the ends of the earth. The dividends in War Savings Stamps Friday our postmaster sold $1,290 and step from possessing riches to trustand In Liberty Bonds. This is report- today ?600 in War Stamps, so you see ing in them is a ve-- short one. The every campaign that is put on tendency of growing wealth is to deed in the "Director," a bulletin issued that us, helps and this is just what we need stroy the nobler life of the soul. Many by the National War Savings Commitin Logan county. D. C. tee at Washington, of the most useful men in ancient and A close second to the Florence bank modern times have been men of From Postmaster J. B. Yates, of wealth ; but they, like Abraham, chose Ib the Union National Bank of Columadopted a similar plan Cave City: to live In tents, looking to the heavbia, which has "The people are more and more in- enly city which hath foundations. As of paying dividends to stockholders In waking up to their duty long as a man possesses riches he Is terested War Sayings Stamps and Liberty of late. and sure this month I am will to hfo "nazl: iso pay3 its direo- afe, but as soon as riches possess the Sends. my best so far in the campaign." man he is In deadly peril. In Thrift Stamos. 10-12- The ideal law of life for the subjects of the kingdom of marriage. This Is proven by the fundamental fact of sex. The union of the male and female natures Is physical, mental and spiritual. In marriage, the male and female natures are mutally comple- niuiiiuu. uuu s iuimiuuii is uiul mm- should not be without the woman, nor tne woman witnour tne man ix uor. 11:11). 3. Remarriage of the divorcer is adultery (vv. The marriage relationship can only be broken by death and sin. In view of the fact that marriage Is for life, men and women should not enter this relationship without very serious consideration. Divorce for other than marital infidelity does not give the right to remarry. ). 13-16- The man who buys a Liberty Bonil becomes a real l.ghting soldier if he "The Service Agency. purchases it in tne spirit which the government hopes he will. Uncle Sam hopes that Liberty Bonds will be bought at the expense of the M iM M luxuries that no patriotic citizen has a right to enjoy while American soldiers If You appreciate a Mearry Welcome and Perfect 5ervice Slop at the are sacrificing their lives upon the of Europe. In addition to becoming a patriot, the Liberty Bond buyer becomes a wise investor, because no other investRATES $2.00 PER QAY ment is absolutely safe. C. G. Jeffries, prop. . Uncle Sam hopes you will enjoy good health, and that you are patriotic THE HOME OF THE TRAVELING MAX. enough to want to help whip the Ger- This Hotel has been Thoroughly Renovated, Refurnished and Disinfected mans, free the world and bring a last Telephone 154. ing and a durable peace. Begin to Hg in and help to erect the home defenses against "Butcher Bill." Boost for your own boy, who is or perhaps soon will be in France, or your neighbor's boy, to whom you should show much gratitude. INSURANCE Columbia, FIRE" AND LIFE Kentucky. Dat-tlefiel- ds Jeffries Motel COLUMBIA, KENTUCHY. and Realize Nation Is to realize at War. Real Estate Bought Sold American citizens are slowly coming that the nation is at war and that the struggle in Europe is not a kindergarten affair not a wrist-tap-Tjing contest Until every man, woman an(j cnj jq America awakes to this grim fact he or she Is working to the advantage of the Hun. America is in this war to win. America must win or the Kaiser will rule will be the world and the Anglo-Saxothe vassal of the Prussian and human rights will continue to be violated. Failure to buy a Liberty Bond and help support the men in the trenches means a victory for the Germans, prolongs the war and sacrifices American lives. n If you want to sell your farm to the best advantage, see our contract and list with us at once. If you want a farm or other real estate, let us figure with you and for ypu. Oil Land Lease3 FARMING LANDS C. G. bought and sold. Abstracts furnished. Jeffries Hotel. Jeffries Realty Co., Columbia, tty. Louisville Old inn Hotel -- Incorporated Every Man Must Do Bit. ). 25-ce- nt thou-fand- 25-ce- nt 17-31- ). Uncle Sam is in dire need of aid and it is up to every patriotic citizen to do his bit. When men are giving their lives for those who stay at home and enjoy peace and the comforts of home it is a small thing to invest money in a Liberty Bond. The sooner Americans realize that defeat for the Allies means slavery for not only the nations of Europe but the United States the quicker they will throw their whole resources into this struggle for liberty and Justice. The war has not yet been brought home to this great land of the free and the home of the brave. It soon will be, though, because the gallant men in khaki are gathering upon the bloodstained fields of France for the greatest conflict ever waged by free peoples against a ruthless, inhuman foe. American soldiers are being killed daily your boy and your neighbor's boy are giving their lives for you. Do you appreciate it? Buy a Liberty Bond and show your gratitude. You are a patriot if you do, a craven if you do not but you will! FARMERS RALLYING TO WIN THE WAR QUICKLY The Man Behind the Plow as Necessary as the Man Behind the Gun. Since the dark ages the fanner the citizen has been most peace-lovinthe man who suffered most from war. His crops, his everything, are usually consumed by the invading armies. But the farmer Is a warrior when he once realizes that wan is the only thing that will keep him free. Since the war was declared against the Central Powers he has not had the same chance to quickly grasp what it Is all about But now he is coming to- a full knowledge of the barbarous enemy with Vhlch we are at war. Reports from the rural districts throughout the Eighth Federal Reserve District indicate that the fanners are ready to assist in a heavy subscription to the Third Liberty Loan, which will be launched April 6. "We are now in the crucial year of the war. Our boys are at the front, hundreds of thousands of them in the trenches and a million more ready to go. The Treasury Department has the whole burden of the war on its shoulders. Every nickel and dime that can be raked up and scraped together will help Uncle Sam whip the Hun. Don't think the money left in the sock or other hiding places will help. It must be put into Liberty Bonds. g - EUROPEAN PLAINT $1.00 and Up Rooms Without Both. " $1550 and Up Rooms With 300 ROOMS Equipped throughout with'Automatlc Sprinklers the best Fire Protection Known to Insurance Engineers. Louisville, 6th & Main Streets. Kentucky. EVERYTHING IN Asphalt Gravel, Rubber, Galvanized and Painted. Also Ellwood and American Fence. EtOOFING Steel Fence Posts DEHLEP BROS. Incorporated Street Between First and Brook "right-about-fac- e" 25-ce- nt CO- - I ..., . 1 16 Eaat Matket 25-ce- nt . -- .0 Louisville, Ky. 1 w J Fred G. Jones & Co 1NCOR.PURATED Brook & A. Streels uouisvtlue, isrsr. : I 23-31- ). WHOLESALE . w . W Doors, y Sacrifices Must Be Made. The mere announcement of a Liberty Loan is a direct call to duty of every man, woman and child in the country. The measure of one's pa trlotism is Increased by every inconvenience, discomfort and sacrifice made in subscribing to the loan. Buy a Liberty Bond and help frM Windows, Mouldings, Porch Columns, "v , i - Stairways,, General Building Material. Will Send Catalog On Request f the world. m ADAIR COUNY"NES f - SKETCHES OF ADAIR of 1776 when he was called to guard the magazine at WilliamsCOUNTY. burg. In the same year he was called out for service against Dunnmore who was on the Historical and Biographical that James river. Will be of Interest to all In the "fall or winter of 1777 he Readers of the News. enlisted for a tour West under James Trabue. After a very BY JUDGE H. C. BAKER. cold and difficult tour he arrived No. 13. i Receiving Daily From The East . m at Boonsbqrough fort. A part Adair 'county had many Revolutionary soldiers among its early settlers. Two or three years ago, I published a list of those who made application for pensions under the acts of Congress of 1818, 1820 and 1832, and gave a statement of their serB vices as narrated by them. In this connection I will republish the articles. The Latest Style Suits, Shoes and Hats .. At this time, when our young ' for Young Men. men are going from us to fight for the rights and honor of our Besides a General Line in my Dry Goods Department, country, and for the preservaI keep all kinds of tion of liberty on the earth, it is well to recall the services of our fathers in the war of the revolution, what they suffered, and what they accomplished for us and for the world. It will enable us to realize the better the I handle several different makes, Latest and most durable runners on the Road. great responsibilities which rest upon us in this day of our nations In fact, 1 keep everything that this busy time calls for, and if peril. you do not see what you want ask for it. As we honor the memory of the soldiers of the Revolution, let us too honor and give support to our boys who are now fighting our battles. I have before me a record book of the Adair county court cover ing the year 1832, which contains much material of historic interest to many families of the county. We all desire to know somepaired, with a lot of it on his note that my old Kentucky home couragement to you folks to re- sister, Mrs. Ruel Tucker last thing of our ancestors and of the books to be paid in at the con- is doing her bit to that end. Es- double your efforts in seeking Tuesday. services rendered by them esr pecially if these services were venience of the buyer. Every pecially as to my old "Alma oil and gas. Be assured of this, Mr. C. M. Bault made a flying for the good of the country and dollar paid now on debts goes Mater" lodge atGlensfork "cast- however, you will never reach trip to Carapbellsville one day age in which they lived. This immediately into circulation and ing in her mite." As as a paral- oil with Crit Yates' outfit. You last week. old record book and others in in a few days pays a dozen or lel and encouragement to others have got to have standard rigs Mr. A. Hovious is erecting a the office give valuable informa more obligations. For this rea I will relate an instance here: A spud in with 10 to 16 inch tools new house on hi3 place for A. S. tion in this respect, especially as son it is desirable, and we would labor organization, of which I and have a rope to go down feet, if necessary. They are Stapleton. regards the early settlers of the almost say essential, that all ac- - am a member had Previously in county and the part they percounts should be settled upon vested part of its general fund squeezing millions of gallons of Born to the wife of B. V. formed in the war of the Revopresentation. There is no busi- in Liberty Bonds. At its last gasoline out of wet gas here and Hovious a girl. lutionmany of whom were pioness sense in postponing what stated meeting, it was voted turning the dry gas back to us to neers of Adair. can be paid today for several unamimously, amid cheers, to burn in factories and dwellings. Rugby. By an act of Congress of date weeks. Your payment of an ac- withdraw the remainder from a Finally, don't spend a dollar of June 7th, 1832, pensions were count today enables another private investment and place it your good money in fishing for W. J. Bean and Dr. X. W. granted to the Revolutionary man, to whom you pay it, to (in all, '$1,000) in Liberty Bonds. oil with pin hooks. Better to Scott transacted business at Co soldiers, and they were required meet an obligation tomorrow. Labor slackers? Better all our buy- Liberty Bonds. lumbia last Friday. M. F. Dudley. to make a declaration and proof Pay all you owe when presented boys and all our dollars than a Fred James from here will before some court of record in with the bills, and do it prompt booted and bayoneted foreigner Knifley. requiring tribute and servile salleave next Thursday for the order to establish their identity. ly, and then those who owe you utation at every street corner, army. In addition to the soldiers will be able to do the same thing. Mr. A. C. Wheeler is on the village and cross road. Now, a whose names I will give in these It is a good way to start off Mr. Bob Simpson and Mrs. word for Uncle Sam's youngest sick list at this time. Were doubtless 1779. papers, there the new year to decide now' that Harriett Rosson both are improvchild, Oklahoma. Somewhere in county who many others in the Mr, A. Hunn and 3on George, ing their farms by running a lot it is better for your business and To be continued next week. the scriptures it is written: "And were through this section la3t of wire consedied before 1832 and in the business of every one else fence. a man shall be born a hundred weak buying cattle. quence they are not found in the Doing Business in 1918. that for 1918 it will be the most Mr. Eli Rosson who is in the records of the court. desirable thing to have more years old." Surely if that could Miss Lettie Feese spent last St Anthony's Hospital is getting be applied to one of a family of The first one to make proof of One of things which the busi- transactions for cash and fewer Saturday night and Sunday with along nicely and the Doctor says Gpode who ness world needs, especially for for credit. A very successful states, it would be to Oklahoma. Miss Lillie Wheeler. his claim was John he will be able to return home old1 according to was then 83 years old. He states this year, is more cash transac business man, who grew to be a Just ten years The social at Mr. John Ar- the first of May. that he enlisted in the year 1780 tions and fewer on credit. Peo- millionaire, made it a rule never the family record. I will give a nold's last Saturday night was Uncle Dave Sparks of Red in the State of Virginia in the ple should realize that in these to buy anything unless he had few statistics for just one small county of 400 square miles, largely attended and all report- Lick visited relatives here this company commanded by Capt. war times there is absolute ne- the money to pay for it. week. Uncle Dave is 78 years Washington. Its taxable wealth ed a nice time. News John Bohahnon, regiment com- cessity for all kinds of business is nearly $40,000,000. It has five Miss Ina Hovious and Alvin old and is yefas hale and hearty manded by Col. Taylor, and that men to know exactly how they towns of 1,000 inhabitants. The Watson visited at Lebanon last as a man at 50, From Oklahoma. he continued to serve until after stand. There is but one way to county seat. Bartlesville, has Saturday. Mr. J. H. Jame3 and family the capture of Cornwallis, when do this, and that is as far as pos20,000: Has a solid built 'Bartlettsville, April, 13, '18. near he was discharged in Albemarle sible to buy for cash and sell for The measles and roseola are and Henry Harrison and family up area of 15 by 20 blocks. 20 raging in this neighborhood at left last week for Texas, to make county, Va. His application was cash. Any man's dollar will go Editor News: it their future home. Mr. James made under acts of Congress of further than his credit, no matI'm sending another install- years ago there was scarcely a present. house. Now weatherboarded kept the poor house and they 1818 and 1820. ter how good he is. A dollar in ment to keep the good old News Miss Mamie Cox and brother, we have several sky scrapers. moved from here to Uncle The next to file proof of iden- the till is worth more than a dol- coming. I will try and write a Clifton, spent last Saturday were The 9th story of concrete and tity was Daniel Trabue, of Co- lar on the books. The merchant few lines for publication, if you night and Sunday with their Charley Rowes at Sparksville. steel is going on to one now 100 Rev. H. T, Jesse who has been lumbia. He was one of the who buys for cash can sell cheap- can find space that is not too sister, Mrs. Owen Arnold. by 140, seven floors of which valuable for something else. founders of said town and was er than the man who buys on Misses Lettie Feese and Pefna on the sick list for several days is one paramount and will be occupiedby one business for many years a member of the credit, and the customer who As there Cox spent last Sunday with has improved so he is able to be absorbing duty for everyone firm for offices. Most of this is county court and otherwise prom- pays cash does better than the all out agajn. Misses Olie and Lois Parnell. protection of the "Star due to oil and gas developments inently connected with the af- customer who has his purchases under the Mr. A. Hunn of Columbia; which in turn has ttrought the Farmers are busy in this secy fairs of the county. He gives charged. With the increased Spangled Banner," spent last Thursday night, with railroads, interurbans and street tion preparing corn ground. his age as 72 years, and was born price of everything that has' to whipping the modern scourge of railways,' which by - the way Misses Flossie Arnold and Mr. James Sparkes.. h He was in Chesterfield county, Va. His be purchased thp merchant can't God (or the devil rather) and should be an incentive and en ,. Ruby Tucker visited the former's looking tor some cattie.r, . . first services were in the summer . afford to have his capital im- - his horde of Huns, I am proud to of the company having come on before was taken prisoners by the Indians with Col. Boone at Bluelicks a few days before his (Trabue's) arrival. He came on to Logan's Fort, and was appointed commissary for the Fort. It was made his duty to visit the forts at the falls of the Ohio and at Harrodsburg and Boonesborough to examir.e the accounts of the commissary at those points. In 1779 he returned to Virginia to assist Col. Calloway in bringing out ammunition, and brought out forty pack horse loads. In January or February 1781, he volunteered under Col. Haskins to meet the enemy who were in the neighborhood of Richmond. He was in an engagement at Peters-borin Gen. Muhlenburg's command which commenced at sunrise and continued till midday. He was appointed by Col. Goode to deliver dispatches to LaFay-ettwhich service he performed, at great risk, being ' pursued very closely by a body of TarIton3 Light Horse, and escaped them by taking refuge in the woods. He was then sent with a flag of truce to the enemy to deliver clothing and money to prisoners captured by them, and in order to render this service he was commissioned as captain. This was his last service in the war. Jeremiah Ingram, aged 73, enlisted in 1776 in the 15th Virginia Regiment of the Virginia line' in Woodford's brigade. During his service he was at Peters burg, Williamsburg, Alexandria, Geurgetown, Baltimore, Philadelphia, Wilmington, etc., was in winter -- quarters at Valley Forge; was with Washington when he met Gen. Lee on his re treat from Monmouth Court House, and was an eye witness of the battle from beginning to end. He was at Stony Point the day after the battle was fought there, and was also at West Point, and White Plains, New York. He served three years, and left the service in the year o Spring Goods in Great Abundance, Purchased at Close Prices. Especially For the Market of this Section of the State My Dress Goods Department is Complete, Selected by an Expert Sales Lady. m e FARM IMPLEMENTS AUTOMOBILES m e, m WOODSON LEWIS, Greensburg, Ky HMHHiiili!!iili!!i!H!ii!i!iti!i!iti9!iSiii!ii!iiii!gggiiiiSi! 3,-0- 00 - E-To- - to-da- i - 4 f . 8 ADAIR COUNTY NEW3 Honor Roll. FOR SALE By visiting their parents. Judge N. H. Moss and wife, of this community. Liberty Bonds. Buy Mrs. A. E. Walker, of Columbia, and her daughter, Mrs. "BY UOBEET LEE CAMPBELL Smith, of VanLear, were visiting their relatives and friends in '.The time has come when you must our city last week. help D. C. Wheeler is feeding a nice 'To whip the fiendish Hun, be your topmost thought tSo let this bunch of hogs preparatory for 3aocal News Junior. Cecil Dunbar Vera Taylor John Farris. Kinnaird Rowe Wood Cundiff. Sophomore. Stanley Cundiff The Jeffries Really Company. tUcttrtfce fight is won. Hemember too, on Uncle Sam The chance for victory lies, 'So show your spunk and come across JLnd make the sacrifice. Conserve the wheat and eat less meat That soldiers may be fed; .A Savings Stamp will put a cramp jlnto the Kaiser's bed: But Osetof all those U. S. Bonds, The third for Liberty, WfU-aithe boys now at the fiont To make the whole world free. Those Bonds, unique in many ways :3hould be a boon to you, 'They'll help our boys to win the war. ad make you money too. "To win this war each citizen Kis energy must spend, 1S0 open up your coffers now And. of your substance lend. Each dollar you have laid away Sam will borrow, .And sll that it is worth today will be worth tomorrow. Each dollar now is worth its par, With that we will begin, 16 would not be worth that by far .If Germany should win. ready cash you do not have To save you should begin, .For what would property be worth If Germany should win? Five dollars down, then to July ' You have to pay the rest; A Bond I'm sure that you can buy . If you will do your best. 'The income from these bonds is sure, There is no tax to pay, 2To bank or twist is as secure ;So make the start today. 'These bonds are worth their face in gold, " Your cash is worth no more; They'll puc the Kaiser in the hole ..And Uncle Sam" will score. -- the Louisville market Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Willis Mary Hughes started for Camp Taylor last Friday, where they will spend a few days with their son. Mr. W. R. Lyon and wife, of Campbellsville, and Mrs. J Yates, of BradforcUville, visited their uncle, Charlie Yates, and daughter, Miss Ella, last Ca-ger Nathan Allison. Freshman. Lola Maupin week. J. J. Parson bought, last week, from G.'E. Nell, a house and lot in our town, for the consideration of $650. We are glad Mr. Parson has decided to locate permanently with us. He is one of the best blacksmith's in the State. Nothing ton complicated for him to do. E. R. Baker, the efficient salesman of Wilmore & Moss, was on the sick list a few days last week. Dr. L. Nell will leave in a few days for Louisville, where he will sell quite a lot of tobacco. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Hill and son, of Adairville. visited their parents, Mr. and Mrs Strong Hill several days last week. Miss Mattie L. Moss, of Greensburg, spent a few days here Jast week, visiting her uncle, Mr. Q. -- Jt It Stewart Huffaker. 8th Grade. Virginia Smith Ruby Barbee. 7th Grade. Mabel Rosenbaum, Morris Epperson Marshall Paull. 4th Grade. James Conover German Comer-Milto-n Grissom John Ingram Harlan Judd Leighton Smythe Alva Feese Norene Cofer Louise Grissom. 3rd Grade. The best bargain yet offered in Adair county land. 75 acres 3 miles from Columbia, on new Stanford pike, 300 yards from school' house, I mile from postoffice, store and blacksmith shop, finest water on earth, good orchard, limestone soil, 20 acres timber, good six room dwelling house, and cash, baltwo good barns. One-haance one and two years. This farm can be bought for 83,500. i Acre lot in town of Columbia, 7 room, modern dwelling, good barn and other buildings, good water, house wired-fo- r electric lights,, on best street in Columbia. S1,0G0, cash. 135 Acres for 83,500, one-hacash, the balance in one and two years This farm is located in Russell county, 8 miles from Jamestown, the County seat. Good house and good fencing, 35 acres in timber, 55 acres in fine grass, balance in fine state of cultivation. Two miles from Russell Springs. lf lf I qa 99 f4V III II 1 I L m h int-WAo-ut Mystery Buy paint that you know is good paint that there's no mystery about. On the. back of every can of Hanna's Green Seal Paint you'll find the exact formula of its contents. Thus you take nothing for granted in buying Green Seal. It tells you just what goes, to make up its ingredients. 33 Acres for 82,200.00. This is one of the best small farms in Adair county, from two churchs and school acres timber, good orchard, fertile soil, good water, level land, 8 room, residence barn 32x48, good fencing, five miles from Columbia, on Jamestown Pike 15 i mile Hanna's Green Seal is the good-wearing, good -looking - paint Sold By that expert painters prefer. Try it. Margaret Coffey. Ray Feese Nellie Garvin Eleanor Grissom FOR SALE 1G0 acres, seven miles from Columbia, good roads, i mile from church and school, 120 acres cleared, 40 acres timber, 15 Acres fine bottom. Good 'dwelling house, good tenant house, two good barns and excellent fencing. This farm can be bought for $60 per acre, one third cash and balance in one and two years. A splendid little farm of 79 acres, ten miles from Columbia for 82,000. The Jeffries Hardware Store, Colnmbia, - - - - Kentucky. 1 0. Moss. Miss Mollie Flowers is spending this week in Columbia and Dohoney Hog. I -- have the Bascomb Dohoney Greensburg. Boar at my farm, on the new Dr. Jas. Taylor, of East Fork, rStanford pike, .for service at $1 Basil, at the gate. This hog is bred in andMr. M. Coomer, of the purple, a thorobred Polan spent a dayor so of last week, weighing their Dark tobacco China, 1 8 months old. J25-3- 1 recently purchased from T. W. Dowell, of our town. RIODEST GIRL THE Mrs. Will Diddle, of Adairville, visited at the home of Mr. Strong Contributed. place of Davis Jones as mail car Hill last week. '"You may sing of the skies that are rier on this route. Jones has to azure blue, T. W. Dowell and J. M. San leave for military service. Of the dizzy mountain height, ders have the finest mule colts flowOf the balmy breeze and of the A revival has just closed at of this section. ers too. Giliad Christian church. It was -- Of days when the sun shines bright. Robert Grady sold, last week, Btrfc to me the grandest of them all, conducted by Rev. A. E. Wrent-morto R. L. Caldwell, a bunch of "The rs.l light of the world, Fine attendance and sevIs c ssrddenly maid, slender and tall, nice hogs at 16 cts per lb. W. jk. really modest girl. eral conversions. L. Grady sold two fine Jacks jHer hair may be gold or of a raven Messrs. Jas. G. Caldwell and last week. Brack Cain is dealhue, Stephens have gone to Sex lh:s resemble a rose: ing extensively in fine brood True IEer ej es may be brown or of a dia Akron, Ohio, where they have sows. At the present he has 10 mond blue accepted positions at a very high "But she weareth modest clothes. or 15 on hands. He is preparing The blush on her cheek is a fountain for a large crop of corn and ex- salary. of youth, Mr. Shreve D. Squires, who is pects a good mast, and if noth:3he never seemeth a churl, She's an angel of light, of strength ing happens he will have the is Illinois, expects to return home .. nnd of truth, hogs to devour both. Some of in a week or so. This really modest girl. Mr. W. T. Squires has recentiStie'is always polite, but never is fast, our farmers are through plant-in- g By"faSli'ioh never is swayed, corn and the others are just ly purchased a Player Piano from She's the symbol of love that's true to about ready to begin. We are Mr. J. L. Sanders, of Campbellsthe end, gl$d to note that there is an un- ville. This'real maidenly maid. . , is modest and pure, her name will usual large crop of corn plantShe Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Sanders endure, ed and to be planted in this and Miss Ruba Sanders, of Camp;,E'en to the end of the world. .Sasing what you please, but for me section this season. Never was bellsville, are' visiting Mr. and lam sure history of this country Mrs. W. T. Squires, of this place. there inthe "To sin of this maidenly girl. such an effort being put forth by W; T. Squires, of this I keep on hands a full stock of the farming class of people as Mr. place, and Mr. J. L. Squires, of vooffins, caskets, and robes. I also keep there is right at this particular Metallic Caskets, and Steel Boxes nd Campbellsville, made a flying two heatt.es. We k'eep extra large time .in this community. The to iaskets. Prompt'service night or day. bacco plants are in abundance trip to Cincinnati recently. Besidence Phone 29x office phone 168. Miss Annie Breeding returned and will be ready for transplantJ. F. Triplett, Columbia, Ky. ing just in a few days. The home a few days ago from Cane wheat and grass crop never did Valley where she had been visGradyville. look better. If Mr. G. H. Nell, iting. Rev. A. E. Wrentmore began of your town, could iustdrop rWe had a good rain this week. down and take a bird's eye view a series of meetings at Milltown .Several of our young men of the farm he sold B. B. Janes Thursday night of last week. in the service of Uncle and see the large fertile bottoms Mr. Otis Squires spent last iSanriast Friday. of Clover and. other grass almost Sunday with his brother, G. H. Mrs. G. H. Nell, of Columbia, ready to harvest in the ear. Squires. 9 vand Mr. Ernest Yates, McGregor, ly spring, he would just imagine 'Texas, visited relatives here a he was in the Blue grass region Mr. G. W.v Whitlock, the hustling drummer, of Campbellsville, :ew days of last week. of old Kentucky. was m this section last week. jtjRIrs. Smith, of Van Lear, Ky., Remember on the 30 th of May and Mrs. Penick, of Greensburg, the cemetery at Union will be Mr. Fred Cabell was in Gfreens-burlast week on business. cspent several days pf last week cleaned off. Dinneron the ground. SAM STEVENSON. -e. -- This farm has on it a good house and barn and 14 acres of timber, all well Maxine Moss fenced. The place is i mile from post office, church and school. Laura Loy A BARGAIN AT S10.000 Virginia Callison f 204 Acres, two ?.nd miles 2nd Grade. from Columbia, near Campbellsville Bessie Bennett pike, good orchard, 50 acres timber, good residence, excellent fencing, 65 Mary Barbee acres good grass, 65 acres in clover, Lucile Epperson limestone soil. This land is uniform 1st Grade. ly level and tractor can be used on every foot of the farm. This is the Catherine Russell. best bargain at $10 000 in Kentucky. FOR SALE at BARGAINS A Miami. man can buy these Farms and Pay for them in two years at the present Somo of the farmers have prices of tobacco. 250 Acres on new pike now under planted corn. construction, one mile from church, Gardens are looking well con- six and one-hamiles from Columbia, limestone soil, good water, 100 acres sidering the cool weather we in timber, 60 acres line bottom land, have been having. two good houses, two tenant houses, Curt Stephens has taken the two barns, good fencing, possession Jan. 1st 1919. The price of this farm one-hallf An for ttte Bluejackets All- - year -- 'round Soft Brink Our boys in the navy enjoy their Bevo. The esteem in which it is held by the entire Navy Department is clearly indicated by the fact that it is sold and served on all U. S. vessels and in "training camps. Afloat or ashore, you will find Bevo unusually refreshing, good and healthful, Soft in the strictest sense, but a thoroughgoing man's drink. Try it by itself, or with ,a bite to eat. is 88,500. - 190 Acres one mile from Columbia between Jamestown and Somerset roads, good orchard, limestone soil, soft water, one third in timber, fairly level, 30 acres bottom, brick residence, new barn, fairly good fencing. Price S7,000. Served everywhere families supplied by grocers, druggists or dealers. I Manufactured and bottled exclusively by Anrieuser-Busc- h, St. Louis 35a3S34Ty5i'-- X fci--- H HH A farm of 42 acres, three miles from Columbia, for S906. This nice little farm is on the Greensburg pike, good limestone soil, close to school and church, nice residence and good barn. This is a bargain and can be paid for out of one crop of tobacco. Four acres in town of Columbia, seven room, modern residence, good cellar' splendid fencing, two good barns. Price $2,800. We have listed many other good propositions in both farms and town proporty. C. G. Jjj 3f Chattanooga Beverage Co. Distributors CHATTANOOGA, TEXN. JEFFRIES REALTY CO Kentucky. jS JH : Columbia, . Mr. Rollin Morrison Columbia last week. was in The Louisville Trust Co. -- Mr. J. P. and J. L. banders; of Campbellsville, were here on LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY. Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profifs Over One Million Dollars. Acts as Executor. Administrator, Guardian, Agent. Committee and Trustee, and will Qualify ' a3 such in any County in tho State Pays 3 per cent, per Annum on Time Deposits. 'JOHN STITES. Pretide'nt. ANGEREUA GRAY, Treas. A. G. STITH. Sec, business last week. The school at this place will . close next week. ' ; -- . Business Conditions, Dunn's Review takes a rosy view of general business conditions throughout the country. The Louisville correspondent to the Review says. There is an uniformly active demand for merchandise and the volume of trade in most lines is greater than in 1917. A good deal of difficulty is found in getting supplies, and delays in transportation are much in evidence. Agricultural implement manufacturers are supplying the demand with difficulty, and spring trStie has opened earlier than usual. The lumber busi ness is good, with prices advancing. Deliveries irom southern mills are siowi (5-l- yr "x Campbellsville Hotel Main and Depot Streets W. H. WILSON, We Prop. en-llist- ed cater especially to Columbia and Adair County Folks. Electric Lfhts, Baths, and Free Sample Booms. CENTKALLY LOCATD. RATES S2.00 PER DAY. : Campbellsville, ': Kentucky.' g The Adair County News $1.50 t w