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The Adair County news: June 19, 1918 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1918 ada1918061901_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: June 19, 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. J JV&atr VOLUME XXI County COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 19, 1918. $vtxx& NUMBER 34 NEW PRESIDENT. The Outlook for the Lindsey-Wil- - GROVER GRISSOM. He GET BUSY. A CIRCUIT COURT. Large Crowd in Jamestown, Ju- Personals. Mr. Hugh Noe, Stanford, was here a few days ago. Mr. Asa Loy was confined to his home all last week. Mr. W. A. Coffey made a prof esslon-a- l trip to Indiana last week. Mr. H. O. Cook, Horse Cave, was in Columbia a few days since. Miss Mary Miller, who taught at Hazard, Ky , returned home last week. Mr. J. F Montgomery made a professional trip to Jamestown last week. Mr. V. Sullivan was here, from Campbellsville, a day or two of last week. Sugar Regulations, Ky. Food Crosses son T. S.for Coming Year to the Other Side There is Oil in Adair County Seems Wednesday Morning of to Be the General Opinion Last Week. of Investigators. ATTENDED. TO FIND IT, SINK DEEP ries Made Up and Business Very Flattering. Begun for the Term. WELLS. SEVERAL FELONY CASES ON DOCKET. & INSTITUTION FOR BOYS AND GIRLS. THE FUNERAL LARGELY Prof. R. Y. Bennett) has arrived from Louisville to take charge as the new head of the Lindsey-Wils- on Training School, and is busy making arrangements preparatory to the opening of the nest session of the Institution this Fall. Prof. Bennett is highly pleased with the outlook for the school. Many repairs are being made in the dormitories and other buildings. The rooms and premises are being thoroly renovated, and the field canvassing will begin actively next week. SLThe Lindsey-Wilshas been a notable factor in the development and intellectual life and progress of this great section of Kentucky, and a boon to Columbia and her civic and commercial life second to no other institu tion in the town. The entire citizenship of the town and county will heartily welcome Prof. Bennett, who comes to us well known as one of Kentdcky's ablest men and educators, a leader not only as teacher and minister of the gospel, but a brcadminded and progressive citizen. A strong faculty will be associated with the new President, and the friends and patrons of the school may look for a period of unprecedented prosperity and increased usefulness under the new administa-tioon a. Francis S. Peabody, Chairman of Last Wednesday forenoon, after a protracted illness, the subject of this the Coal Committee of the Council of notice crossed to the other side. The National Defense, told the Senate end came at his residence which is lo- Public Lands Committee today, that cated near the Fair Grounds. The this country was not producing enough years oil to win this war. He said that if deceased was about thirty-fou- r old, a son of Dr. W. R. Grissom, who nothing were done to develop new died several years ago. His mother, wells the reserve supply of crude oil Mrs. Rachel Grissom, his devoted wife General Foch says they shall not pass. Do you want to pass, go farther and pay more? Then stop and price my guods. Men's Odd Pants, S1.45, $175 and $190. Children's Wash Suits, 3 to 8 years, at 51 48. Child's Odd Pants, 65 cents. Wire nails, at 5 cents; Collar Pads, at 55 cents each. If you come you will buy. If you buy The you will save money. 34-2- t. and two children and one brother survive h.lm. Grover Grissom was born near Breeding and when a small boy his parents removed to this place where years. he resided about twenty-seveSome years ago he united with the Christian Church, this place, living consistently until the end. man. It is He was a said of him that he never refused to accommodate a friend were it possible for him to so do. Every body liked him and his many friends were truly sorry when the word came that he was dead. His wife and daughter and son, his mother and brother have the sympathy of this entire community. It was hard to give him up, but sometime there will be another meeting in the celestial city where there is neither sorrow nor pain where happiness reigns supreme. The funeral services were held Thursday forenoon in the Christian church, conducted by Eld. Z. T. Williams, assisted by Rev. O. P. Bush and Rev. B. T. Watson and at the conclusion n all that was mortal of this young man was laid beside his father in the city cemetery. There were many flowers. n kind-hearte- d well-know- would be exhausted in twelve months and the production would be 50,000,000 barrels less than requirements. Now the situation outlined above, leads me to suggest this, the earlier we assist and encourage this industry in our county, the quicker the returns will be for all concerned in Adair county. So many people that I come in contact with, when speaking of the oil industry, will say, the very first thing, oh, the oil business is crooked, you can Well, I never win in this industry. wish to say this: I know people chat have made a fortune on a very small They did not give up investment hope at the first sign of failure. They stuck and came out on the top shelf, and I know this, that if we will all stick together and have faith with each other in this industry in Adair county, I am sure that it will mean a great boom to this community and to the business of Columbia. But we cannot expect to do this in a day or in a month, but a year from now will see Columbia up in line with other towns, that have faith in their fields, especially oil. A Subscriber, Geo. H. Palmer, Cleveland, Ohio Notice. Monday morning marked the opening of the June term of the Russell circuit court. Early in the morning people commenced to arrive, and by 10;30 o'clock the square was alive with natives, many having business, others to see what was to be seen. Judge Carter and Commonwealth's Attorney, A. A. Huddleston, reached here in due time, and by the noon hour the former had completed his instructions to the grand jury. The docket for the present term is up to the average and the session will gointd.next week. This afternoon there will be several political speeches. The forces for D. C. Edwards and J. M. Robsion, Republican candidates for Congress, are lining up, both men claiming the county. Go to Albin Retail sales for household pur(2) pounds to city and town residents, and five (5) pounds to rural and city residents. 2. Retail sales of sugar for canning . and preserving must be limited to twenty-fiv- e (25) pounds at one time, and then only when accompanied by a signed certificate on the Government form pledging the customer to use that particular sugar for the particular purpose of canning and preserving 1. poses must be limited to two food. 3. Customers are expected to limit the use of sugar for household purposes to three (3) pounds per month Rev. O. D. Arnold, who has been quite sick for two weeks, is able to be out again. J. R. Thomas and family, of near Campbellsville, visited in Adair Mr. county Sunday. Mr. A. C. Hill, wife and son, Glasgow, spent a part of two days in this place last week. Miss Christine Nell, of Gradyville, spent last week with Miss Catherine Neli, this city. Miss Minnie Kemp, who Hurray's for your Fur 2t taght in the High School, Shelbyville, returned 33-niture. home last week. Mr. Ores Barger will return from Russell Creek Academy Announces a business trip to Louisville for Next Session. Wednesday. t, per person 4. Manufacturers using sugar can only buy sugar through the Sugar Division of the Food Administration, 701 Building, Louisville, Kentucky, from which Department they must secure sugar certificates. This applies to operators of soda fountains, candy, syrup, soft drink, and ice cream makers as well as every other article made in whole or in part of sugar. 5. In hotels, restaurants, and all public eating places sugar must be kept covered and closely watched at all times to prevent waste. No more than two cubes of sugar to be served to each person for a pot or cup of coffee, or tea. Granulated or powdered sugar to be served by counter man, or waiter for berries, cereals and fruits. Inter-Southern The Trusstees of Russell Creek July Woman's Home panion. Com- J. F. Neat, Near Fair Ground. The New Dog Law. . The '! tucky Legislature enacted into law an act relating to dogs, requiting them to be listed with the Assessor at the time of assessing property as required by law, providing for license and tags for each and every dog to be issued by the Councy Clerks of the various counties in Kentucky, and for failure to list each dog, as well as for any other violation of the act, a penalty of not exceeding $100 or imprisonment of not exceeding three months,, or &och, at the discretion of the court is prescribed 'The word, 'owner,' when applied to the proprietorship of a dog, shall include every person having a right of property in such dog, and every person having who keeps or harbors such dcg or has it in his care, and every person who permits such dog to remain on or about any premises occupied by him " recent session of the Ken- The July Woman's Home Companion is an extremely interesting number containing splendid stories, several unusual articles, and many helpful suggestions Kathleen Morris, the n writer, has written a story of France after the war entitled "Nineteen-Thlrty.- " There is also Margaret Deland's third article from France "Nopoleon and Others," and delightful short stories by Sophie Kerr and Sylvia Chatfield Bates. The amusing novelette, "Oh, Annice," by Alexine Heyland, is concluded in this number, and there is another Jimmie Preston story by Mary HeatonVorse, which will appeal strongly to everyone who has ever helped with a patriotic bazar. Address, 381 Fourth Avenue, New York, N. Y. welJ-know- 34-2- All parties who owe me are asked to please call and settle at once, as my bills are due, and I need the money Julia Eubank. Before the Commissioner. The following cases were before T. C. Davidson, United States Commis- sioner, last; Tuesday and Wednesday: Jas. Kearnes was arrested, charged with violating the Mann Act He was acquitted. Jas. Bailey for failing to register. He was allowed to go before the local board and sign up. W. E. Kennett, a man about 75 fears old, a citizen of Russell county, was charged with making inflammatory remarks against the government. He was held in the sum of $500 and sent to Lebanon. Honold, and Mr. W. M. Dunham and Son, Louisville, representing the Kentucky-Wyoming Petroleum Company We have a large stock of Mens, Lawere here this week looking over their dies and childrens low cut shoes, styl- holdings in the county. They were ish lasts and leathers, at 25 per cent, especially interested in examining the Moss well, near Gradyville. less than present values. Russell & Co. 33-- 2t Death of An Infant. A note from Mr. and Mrs. Dan Clark, Santa Paula, California, states that their little daughter, Evelyn Marie, twenty months old, died June 3. She was a bright child, the life of the home. Religious exercises were held on the 4th after which her little body was conveyed to the city cemetery and there deposited, her mound being covered with beautiful flowirs. peas, and 15 bushels buckwheat. Reed Bros., Columbia, Ky. We have for sale 15 bushels of cow 34-- lt Wolford Wethington, of Casey county, was recently killed in action in France. He was related to Robert Wethington, this place. It ' n W,4ake it that the candling of hen eggs does not apply to the product of roosters, as a good many of them are Sitting around. Black Eagle. Red Fox speaks English fluently, having been educated in a government school. He has done much work for the Red Cros3 in the Blue Grass section of the State, showing that he is loyal to the Stars and Stripes. His entertainment here consisted of four jreels of pictures, exhibMrs. Ben T. Leach, who" lives near iting the customs of Indians in the Montpelier, is a very successful tur- far West. He also delivered a lecture key raiser. She had a hen to .come ofi and gave the Indian war dances. her nest with thirty.six young turkeys recently, and now the old gobNotice. bler is sitting on 16 eggs and has been for two weeks. She says the gobbler has been as faithful as his mate All parties holding season tickets to the Lyceum Course are requested to All merchants and hucksters, who present their tickets to Mrs. C. M. deal in eggs must have licenses to han- Russell and Miss Jennie Garnett, for dle same, and before buying they must financial adjustment, at Russell & candle them. Farmer's wives are urged Co's. store, on Monday and Tuesday, to take especial care with their eggs June 24th and 25th, from 2 to 6 o'clock. and send them to market often. On account of not being able to se; . L. E. McKinley. cure Judge Lindsey, we can not fill the last date. Committee Mr. Jay A Lee, Treasurer of the Republican Oil Company, New York, Hogard Campbell Dead. was here last week. He is trying to contract with a driller to put down Hogard two wells near " Cane Valley. Other Compbell, Campbell, son of Joseph who lived near Dirigo, died oil speculators are expected here this Sunday night, of leakage of the heart. week. Another well on the Hadley He has been a student at the Liudsey-Wilso- n farm will start this week Training School for the last three years, and all the students of G. P. Trout, representing the Sun the school were his friends. He was Oil Company, was here the latter part 21 years old having registered on the of last week. The company has con5th of this month for army service. siderable holdings in Adair county. 33-2t- Chief Red Fox, who is a full blooded Indian, entertained here last Friday Among the many visitors interested night at the Paramount theater. He in the oil development going on in was born in Rosebud, South Dakota Adair county, Mr. and Mrs. I. T. in 1870. His father, who is dead, was tial. Looking Over Oil Fields. Academy began on June first a campaign for $200,000 for new equipment for industrial features to be added to the Academy's regular couise. This campaign is to be conducted by Rev. N. F. Jones and i3 to cover about thirty counties. By Way of a beginning, it is hoped to build a gymnasium, with modem equipment, shower baths, etc., and a Commodious dormitory this summer and fall. The buildings are to be thoroughly repaired and a steam-heatinsystem is to be installed. Within the next two years a suitable building for science and laboratories, as well as a structure to accommodate home economics, central dining hall and music rooms will be erected according to present plans. The course ot study will regularly be raised. A Modern Language course will be added this year, and as much of science as conditions will permit StroDg effort will be brought to bear on a thorough scientific and practical course in Agriculture as 30on as equip ment can be afforded, and courses will be had also in electrical engineering and mechanics An excellent course in Bible study and Missions will be maintained. The Home will be kept by a capable matron who will also teach Home Economics, both theory and practice It is proposed to make what has always been termed the "Dormitory" the "Borne," by giving each occupant a light-dallduty and ample and clean social privileges. To have a home, both duties and privileges are essen g Ellis Workman and R. W. Wilson, deputy United States Marshals, were Mra. Omera Jeffries visited relatives here a day or two of last week. in Lebanon last week. Mrs. Ray Montgomery left last Miss Lillie Judd is visiting her Thursday to spend several week3 with brother, Lieut. R. D. Judd at Ft. her mother, in Warren county. Screven, Ga. S. Wilson, J. L. Hale, M. W. Cooper A. L. Garrett and family are visitand Master Curd Snow, were here, ing Mr. Garrett's parents on Marrowfrom Russell Springs, last Wednesday. bone, in Cumberland county Mr. G W. Staples, who is employed Miss Lola Maupin, daughter of Mr. at Lexington, reached home Thursday and Mrs. Luther Maupin, has been night, on account of the illness of his quite sick for several days, with mawife. laria fever, Senator Robert Antle, of Russell Mrs. Henry Ingram and daughter, county, was in Columbia last Thurs- Gladys, left this, (Tuesday) morning, day, en route to the Blue Grass sec- for Jeffersonville, Ind., where Mr. tion. Ingram has a position. Misses Mattie and Fannie Evans, Mr A. W. Harris, of Richmond, popular young ladies of the Eunice lo- Ya., is visiting his son, C. S. Harris cality, were in Columbia, shopping in Columbia. Mr. Harris is nearing last Thursday. years and is still enhis eighty-eightjoying good health. He will spend a Messrs- R. T., Finis and Selden Baker, of Amandaville, were here last few months here. Thursday to attend the funeral of Mr. Bart Loy, who went to Okla Grover Grissom. homa several months ago, for his Mrs. Bert Epperson and son, Stan- health, returned last week. He think ley, went to Glasgow last week, to see he has been improved, but he has deMrs Epperson's brother, Dr. L. E. cided to try the mountains of Tennessee, and will leave in a few days for Williams, who is critically ill. that climate . Mr N. B. Faulkenburg, who is enMr. H. K. Alexander, of Burkes-villgaged in advancing the oil interest in was here Thursday, seeing his this part of the State, was here, from customers. He reported that his Jamestown, last Thursday. brother, Mr. W. F. Alexander, was in Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Paull, Mr. Fred a very low state of health, and that Hill, accompanied by Dr. W. J. Flow- his friends were anxious concerning ers, went to Danville last week, the his condition. former to consult Dr. Dunlap. Mr. William R. Caldwell, of the Mr. Tom Judd, who has been teach20th Reg. Eng. American University, ing in Louisiana, returned home the of Washington, D. C, who was born first of last week. He will now make and reared at Portland, this county, an effort to euter the service of hi? spent last week with relatives in Cocountry. He entered the United lumbia Mrs Sarah Gadbery, who lives near States service in New Mexico nine Gadberry, a sister of Mrs. J. Y. White, months ago, but was recently disthis place, is lying in a critical condi- charged on account o f disabilities. tion Mr. and Mrs. White visited her He is a son of Robt. Caldwell, deSaturday. ceased Mr. J. A. Williams accompanied his" father, Eld. Z. T. Williams, to Glas gow last week. They went to be at Business Meeting of the Baptist Church. the bedside of Dr. L. E. Williams, son of the former. Wendesday night, June 19th, there Miss Ruth Stapp, who was a teacher in the school at Morgantown, re- will be held a business meeting at the turned home last week En route she Columbia Baptist church. We urge stopped and visited at Bowling Green a full attendance of the membership. and other points. There is some very important busi Mr. W. E. Shirley, of Glasgow, who ness to be transacted. O. P. Bush, Pastor. travels for a Baltimore Tobacco Co., was here several days last week callNOTICE. ing on the merchants in this city and out in the county. Miss Zella Pelley, who taught in We, the undersigned mer the Graded School, at Barboursville, chants of the town of Columbia, reached home last week to spend her goods to anyone vacation with her parents, Mr. and will not deliver after June 22, 1918. Mrs. J. H. Pelley. , h e: Prof. Romulus Skaggs has been elected President of the Institution for next year, and will be glad to answer inquiries, for his office at Campbells-ville- , the home of this splendid insti- tution. Masons, Attentions. We are requested by Mr. A. G. Todd, who is a member of the committee, to notify the Masons of Adair county to be in Columbia as early Saturday morning, June 22, as possible and for all to bring their aprons. The procession will be formed from Columbia Lodge, No. 96 and then march to the Fair Grounds It is understood that members of each lodge are d to bring baskets. As has heretofore been mentioned, Grand Secretary, Dave Jackson, will deliver the principal address. well-fille- Bishop Matthews and Rev. Robert Earls will be here the 22nd and 23rd of this month and will preach at U. B. Church Saturday night, Sunday forenoon and Sunday night. Born, to the wife of W. M. Willson, Portales, New Mexico, on the 13th, inst., a son George McDonald. Weight 8 pounds. Mother and baby doing well, at last account. J. !N. Squires and brother, Rheu, sold 25 hogs a few days ago that brought them $610. They were under' one year old. In the registration of June 5, Adair county registered 132; Taylor county 121. Mr. Geo. F. Walford, who enlisted in the army in Texas,, writes his sister, Mr. Charles Finley, of Williamsburg, Mr C. G. Jeffries is improving the Mrs. W. E. Todd, that he has landed was here Friday. From here he went safely appearance of his hotel building by in France and is ready to do having the woodwork repainted. Mr. to Jamestown where he was billed to his duty. speak Monday, in the interest of Hon. Horace Walker is the artist. J. M. Robsion, who is a Republican The ZIon Farmers Club will meet next! Friday night, Mr. Asher, i at the school-hous- e Loy will sing at Hutch- candidate for Congress. Darnell and house, in r.liH.ifterfiuott, Die . ir. was reported would ruprtseuu Air. j uutt 21sb. Ladies- are coidially iu-- 1 ison i.chool i EdAards at Jamestown. vited. 5th Sunday of this inoutti. i i - Flowers & Patteson. Saturday forenoon, and for an hour or two his condition was alarming. N. B. Ketsey. He iS now much better. Nell & Son. Dr. L. E. Williams, of Glasgow, is C. R. Hutchison. reported in a very critical condition. Barger Bros. His father, Eld. Z. T. Williams, and Bennett & Smith. other members of the family left for This is to notify the people of "his bedside last Wednesday. Miss Rose Heyed, who has been vis- Columbia that they need not iting in Louisville and the Indiana place orders with the expectaFalls Cities for two months, returned tion of having them delivered by home. last. Thursday night. She has merchants as all will be rooms at the home of Rev. B. T. Wac-so- these n. Mr. T. C. Goff, father of J. H. and Walter Goff, was taken seriously ill Bert Epperson. Geo. McLean. x i treated alike. ' y-- ' .a 4 k v t ' ADAIR COUNTY NEWS & 4444HCHfr444 444"frQ49044 4 County Road Engineers. I 5 Years Practice Consultation Fre Frankfort, Ky., June Dr. 10, 1918. James Menzies OSTeOFftTH L. H. Oifice Veterinary Surgeon and DenlislJ Jones 1 It is believed that one of the Special attention given Diseases of all Domestic Animals Adair County News Will Furnish You all kinds of Job Work on short notice. use the best material and our work te We is clean and most important positions in any county is that of the office of County Road Engineer. In the first place practically fifty per cent., and some times more, of all the taxes collected for county purposes is expended on the roads, and the people should be interested in the men selected for the position of County Road Engineer, A great many men think that anyone can build roads, but the concensus of opinion among men informed concerning roads, is Butler B'Pd' on Public Square. COLUMBIAlKY., at Residence, mile of town, on Jamestown read. Ketidence Phone 13 B Business Pboe IS Phone 114 G. DR. J. N. MURRELL DENTIST Office. Front rooms in Jeffries BTd'g up 5taix. Columbia, Ky. FOR SALE By . TheJeffriss Realty Company. in workmanship. Send us your order forTNole Heads, Letter Heads, Bill Heads, State ments and Envelopes, Printing Line. in fact anything in Columbia, - Kentucky the Get prices on Catalogue Work. QUARTERLY MEETING DATES. tbat it requires training and years of epxerience for any man to know how to build and maintain roads economically. Columbia District. 56 Acres, three milesj from Columbia, on upper Greensburg road, J mile from school, good peach orchard, good soil and level land, well watered, 15 acres timber, good house, barn 33x40 feet, good fencing, 15 acres in grass. Price 32,759. Easy terms. five-roo- Adair County News Columbia, Ky. 4$$4$e444e 4&"9''444444 The Plain Truiii. A seventy per cent, is, of itself, more over-subscripti- on elo- .At-eric- 'Lord Dunmore has told the people of Louisville that the bureau of the war now rests upon the American people. It is well ifcat the voice of this high has been heard in our clty. With the best intentions possible, many Americans still ace so obtuse or so optimistic as to fail in a great measure to grasp the meaning of the tremendous responsibility that rests jipon us. They still look upon an participation in the war as a b irt of game to be played by whoever chooses to take .psxfc, leaving everyone else upon rtle side lines. ' The Times has been consist-gentl- y e optomistic about the of the war, but its optimism was and is based upon the tremendous warlike potentalities of he American people; and not up-a- a any supposed case with which we can defeat the germans. The ' Times is very confident of the gtjsat superiority of the Ameri-csn- s to the Germans, but without the most intensive and development of the Nation's latent forces, our optimism would prove merely futile. v.Qur noble guest expresses all confidence in Allied ability to win the war, albeit he very frankly au--dKsr- out-cam- -- .states his opinion that France and Britain have raised all the men and all the money they can .raise. So be it, the United States has plenty of men and plenty of rmoney. Besides this, there is plenty of spirit; and plenty of courage. In fact, there are all the factors necessary to victory 'to be found in this country. But ito obtain victory the peo;le must forget all private concerns, de moting themselves with complete absorption to the work of war. louisville Times. . -- Aftermath. The second war fund driveJwaB finch a tremendous success that saitalyBis of the "returns" seems The figures tell airnerfluous. iheir own story fairly well. If She cg ntributions had fallen bs-low the hundred million mark tkit was set, explanations nat- orally would have been in order, -- quent and explanatory of the' situation involved than any printed comment possibly could be. Nevertheless some thoughts are suggested which may not wholly like pertinency. In the first place the universal spirit of the drive, as reported by the campaign managers and as ob served by others, indicates that no fears need be had with respect to funds it may be necessary to raise in the future for the cause of humanity and the cause which brought America into the world war. There reason to believe that if the people of the country had guessed there was a chance of going so far "over the top" as was the case in this drive, they would have added enough enthusiasm to their giving actually to have doubled the original quota. As pointed out by the chairman of the War Council, the greatness of the achievemet lies in the number of contributors rather than in the size of the fund. Think of it! Out of a population of 103,739,000 there were more than 47,000,000 contributors to the Red Cross fund. It means that almost one out of every two persons living under the American flag men, women and children was a money-give- r. If it had been a head tax instead of a voluntary offering it would have meant practically $1.70 for every adult and every child. Twenty-nin- e States and Territorial divisions showed per capita contributions exceding one dollar, "and in many cases the per capita was nearer two dollars than one. Six States and District of Columbia went above two dollars per capita, while Delaware's per capita was nine dollars, and the City of New York gave $5.67 for every individual in its population. These are outstanding features that call for as much consideration as the size of the pile that will relieve the suffering of war, for they mean as much as any given mass of money in the achievement of the final results. Let the message which en thuses us and rejoices our allies The less money a county may have to expend on the roads the greater the need for a competent man so every dollar is expended in a way that will do the most good, and at ithis time particularly wb need the most efficient men so that the road system of the various counties can be maintained in the highest degree at the minimum be carried to Potsdam. It is a of expense and it certainly remessage which will carry in other quires experienced men for that forms before it is threadbare: work. "America never does anything The law says that every man in a small way!" to be a county road engineer "shall be either a reputable Civil Fornihill Engineer or a man who has had The health of this community practical experience as a Supervisor or builder for two years is good at this writing. and who shall have passed a Mr. J. R. Luttrell returned last creditable examination by the week from South Carolina where State Commissioner of Public he spent a few days with his son, Roads or one of his representawho is stationed at Camp Jack- Tompkinsville, Grady villle, Sparksville, Summer Shade-Ju- ne 8th, 9th. Breediu Hogard g June 12th. that 10th, 11th. Chapel June Casey Creek, Atwood Chapel June 14th. e Mannsville, Mt. Zion June 15, 16th S t a t i o n June Campbelisville 16th, 17th. The best bargain yet offered in Adair county land. 75 acres 3 miles from Columbia, on new Stanford pike, 300 yards from school house, mile from postofflce, store and blacksmith shop, finest water on earth, good orchard, limestone soil, 20 acres timber, good six room dwelling house, and two good barns. One-hacash, bal ance one and two years. This farm can be bought for 33,500. lf Elk Horn, Wesley Chapel June Spring 17th, 18th. June 22ad, 23rd. Columbia, Clear S. G. son. tives." Any court that appoints a man Mr. Joe McGowen, of Webb's Cross Roads, was here last Sat- that dne3 not possess the above qualifications does so contrary to urday. Mr. Willie Vonlinger visited law and such action should refriends in Gann's Bottom Sun- ceive the proper notice by the people. day. Mr. Carl Rexroat and wife spent a few days of last week Rodman Wiley, Commissioner. m m with friends at Campbelisville. Insurance Checks. Mr. F. H. Austin, propritor of Checks for the April allotHappy Hollow Milling Co., attended the Federal Court a t ments of pay and government Bowling Green last week. insurance for the families of de- Prof. Seth Wade, a. prominent pendents of soldiers were mailed teacher, of Decatur, was here out from Washington on Friday, Saturday. May 24th. Failure to receive a F. W. Luttrell sold a fine horse check due in all probability to Dewey Luttrell, of Winsdor, means that there is some error last Saturday for $80. in the payee's address, and the Mr. Ross Bernard, a promi- matter should be taken up imnent farmer, of Catherine, was mediately with the War Risk Inhere Friday. surance Bureau at Washington. Prof. Robert Wade, of Irvin's Store, passed through hare Saturday en route to Casey county. WELL DRILLER Mr. Cephus Harris, a prominent bee man, of Eli, was mingling with old friends here SunI will drill wells in Adair and adjoining counties. See me be day. Mr. Otha Shepherd, a prominent young farmer, left here last me Call. a week for Camp Taylor. Messrs. F. H. Austin and A. J. Richardson spent Saturday at Jamestown. Mr. Kelley Rexroat, who has been here as a clerk for the past i four months, has returned to his home, near Webb's X Roads. fore contracting. Latest improved machinery of all kinds. Pump Repairing Done. Givj J. C. YATES HENRY W. DEPP, He made many friends here. while The housewife must not practice economy at the expense of the health of her family. Growing children must have good milk to drink, as well as other nourislling food "draft riots" occurred York city during the Civil war. Am permanently located in Co, In July, 1863, pursuant to orders by the national government, a general lumbia. draft was begun to reinforce the army. At the commencement of proceedings a All Classes of Dental work done. Crow great riot broke out In New York city and for three or four days raged undje and Inlay work a Specialty. Buildings were buofied, controlled. AH Work Guaranteed stores and houses were looted, colored persons were killed on sight and anOffice: next door to post office. archy prevailed until troops arrived and restored order. A thousand persons were killed and injured. The Adair County News $1.50 yr. .A. it&Jta.. w The so-callIn-Ne- dentist Acres for 33,500, one-ha- lf cashi the balance in one and two years. This farm is located in Kussell county 8 miles from Jamestown, the County seat. Good house and good fencing I!IIlL.. & iuui uuun muiiier 35 acres in timber, 55 acres in fine 4 grass, balance in fine state of cultivaNo matter how beautiful the house, tion Two miles from Russell Springs. or how exquisite the furnishings, if pure air does not circulate In every 33 Acres for 32,200.00. This is one of room, the family suffers. the best small farms in Adair county, I mile from two church3 and school. Let's Have a Picnic. 15 acres timber, good orchard, fertile These people who think of the dis- soil, good water, level land, 8 room comforts and inconveniences of a picresidence barn 32x43. good fencing, nic which so overbalance the pleasure of getting out into the glorions woods, five miles from Columbia, on Jamesare better left at home for they do not town Pike. make cheerful companions. Pick your FOR SALE 160 acres, seven miles picnic lovers so your joy may be unalloyed. from Columbia, good roads, 4 mile Careful planning is necessary to from church and school, 120 acre3 eliminate unnecessary weight unless cleared, 40 acres timbsr, 15 acres fine there be plenty of conveyances to share bottom. Good d.veiling house, good the burden. The fewer washable dish- tenant houss, two jfood barns and exes will appeal to those who have this in cellent fencing. Tnis farm can ba charge, as important. Plates, cups, and napkins of paper may be obtained bought for 350 par ajra, one third cash at small cost and they may be burned and balance in one and two years. before leaving, as every true picnicker A splendid little farm of 79 acres will see that he leaves no rubbish to group who follows ten miles from Columbia for 32,000. annoy the next This farm has on it a good house and his party. When a fire is to be built, which is barn and 14 acres of timber, all well half the fun of a picnic, a piece of fenced. The place is i mile from post sheet iron which may be used on four office, church and school. stones for a support, will make a fine stove, with the fire underneath. A BARGAIN AT 310.000. Potatoes may be roasted, sweet corn 204 Acres, two and one-hamiles and onions, if desired, all in the ashes. from Columbia, near Campbelisville peel the onions or husk the corn Do not pike, good orchard, 50 acres timber, when roasting. good residence, excellent fencing, 65 The salad and salad dressing may be Stuffed eggs, acres good grass, 65 acres in clover, carriod in fruit jars. wrapped in squares of tissue paper limestone soil. This land is uniformfringfd on two ends, twisted to look ly level and tractor can be used on like bonbons, are attractive. every foot of the farm. This is the Ferns and wild flowers are to be best b irgain at 10 000 in Kentucky. found to make pleasing centerpiece. Lemonade, all sweetened ready to FOR SALE at BARGAINS-- A add the water may also be carried In man can buy these Farms and Pay for a Mason jar. them in two years at the present If there is no place to build a fire, prices of tobacco. a few thermos bottles will carry the coffee. They are also useful to carry 250 Acres on new pike now under cold drinks. construction, one mile from church, Sandwiches, of course, will be pro- six and one-ha, miles from Columbia, vided in quantity, for the appetite is limestone soil, good water, 100 acres very elastic when out in the open. in timber, 60 acres fine bottom land, Fresh fruits of various kinds in season, with small cakes, make a dessert two good houses, two tenant houses, two barns, good fencing, possession which is very satisfactory. A dessert which is not hard to pro- Jan. 1st. 1919. The pries of this farm vide and which is very delicious is is 33,500. this: Provide sufficient sponge cakes 190 Acres one mile from Columbia and carry a jar of whipped cream between Jamestown and Somerset sweetened and flavored. Cut open the cakes, scoop out the centers and fill roads, good orchard, limestone soil, with the cream. There are never any soft water, one third in timber, fairly left. In strawberry season a few mash- level, 30 acres bottom, brick residence, ed berries added to the cream is a new barn, fairly good fencing. Price pleasant change. 37,000. The outing has lost its main object if any have been overburdened In Its A farm of 42 acres, three miles from preparations. Columbia, for 3906. 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 Draft Riots of 1863. out of one crop of tobacco. Presiding Elder. 135 Shelley, Acre lot in town of Columbia, 7 modern dwelling, good barn and other buildings, good water, house wired for electric lights, on best street in Columbia. $1,000, cash, 1 room, Pl, D,J, lf 652 A lf " 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. JEFFRIES REALTY CO. Kentucky. $1.50 Columbia, ADAlk ... v.. I COUNTY NEWS ADAIR COUNTY NEWS ;S Diving Bell to Raise Treasures of the Deep Wonderful Submarine, Is the Invention of W. D. Sisson, an American Engineer kWVs.Vsfe For Weak Women In use for over 40yearsl Thousands of voluntary letters from women, telling of the good Cardui-hadone them. This 3? 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, It is composed only of mild, medicinal ingredients, with nabaC s i. after-effec- ts. TAKE re mf Miff M aTS5viffHKirlSreBgara Xt'-rXO- itHrn ' ji?' Wk The Woman's Tcrfe: You can rely on Cardu: Surely it will do for yci what it has done for 3: many thousands of otheT women! It should help "1 was taken sick, seemed to be . . . " writesMrs. Alary E.Vesfe, of Madison Heights: 72-"-1 got down so vrszk, could hardly walk . . r just staggered around. I read of Cardui, and after taking one bottle, or before taking quite all, I felt much better. 2 took 3 or 4 bottles at that lime, and was able 4a do my work. I take it in the spring when rundown. I had no appetite, and I commenced eating,. It is the best tonic Lssc? BUY on June ..wv is Millions and possibly billions of dollars worth of treasures now lying on the ocean floor in sunken ships may be regained to the world by the "cannon ball." The great diving bell has just been completed and is now being tested. It resembles a cannon ball, a giant sphere, eight feet in diameter. The shell is made of tough vanadium steel, one and inches in thickness and weighs, with the machinery inside, six tons. The submarine works by maneuvering huge steel pontoons alongside a sunken ship, bolting the pontoons to the vessel and thus releasing tlie mechanism which pumps the pontoons free of water and raises the sunken ship. The largest pontoons are 40 feet long and 15 feet in diameter, and have a lifting power of 300 tons each. Two operators form the crew of the diving bell and they work in normal atmospheric conditions because of an oxygen tank on top of the sphere. The air supply will last for 72 hours without being replenished. The supporting cable and all electrical and telephone wires are carried in an insulated cable, which is strong enough to support 5G tons. Two propellers and a rudder give the ball lateral movement and two propellers send it up and down. These propellers push the ball through the water at two miles per hour. In front of the ball are four 3,000 candle power nitrogen lamps, covered glass, to light up the hulls of the sunken ships. with a steel net, and a Near each light is a lookout lens four inches in thickness. On the front are huge magnets, which draw the ball to the hull of the sunken vessel. one-four-th two-inc- h ... saw." Try Cardui. & KEEP HIM. OUT of A ME PICA National War Savings Committee This space contributed for the Winning of the War by 28 All Druggists- 2.TC Home-Grow- n Sweet Corn Is Good Advice on How KEEP POULTRY IN BACK YARD f f i Best To Grow Your Roasting Ears To have sweet corn at its best, says the U. S. department of agriculture, it should be on the fire within 15 minutes after being pulled from the stalk. It loses quality very rapidly after being picked because its sugar changes into starch. This is a fine argument for having this crop in the home garden, if space will allow. Those who wish to grow their own roasting ears will find the following advice useful : Corn does best in a fertile soil, hut is able to adapt itself to all tcxtur s from sand to clay. To grow it in sufficient quantities for the average family requires more space, however, than for most garden vegetables. It should not be planted until after danger of frost is past. The rows should be spaced not closer than three feet apart, and for the g late varieties the distance had bi"5t be three and one-haStalks should be thinned to feet. stand from 15 to IS inches in the row. In planting, the seed is covered with one or two inches of soil. Cultivation must be thorough, frequent, and shallarger-growinlf Co to Church Time-s- cfcayed at Home m)est Tor those Who Went June 28th Patriots' Pledge Day the day the government calls upon you to give a new pledge of loyalty; new proof of your will to win; new evidence that your dollars as well as your hearts are behind the men facing the Hun on the martyred fields of fair France. National War Savings Day Friday, June 28th On that day you will be asked to sign a personal pledge to buy War Savings Stamps. War Savings Stamps pay you well, though that isn't half so important as what your money does for that boy maybe your own "over there." Back him up. Keep food going to him. Keep his clips full of cartridges. And shoes on his feet. feeling that comes from knowing we are pledged to see The department of agriculture has a campaign in full swing for the establishment of small flocks of poultry in back yards of city or suburban dwellings. In every household, no matter how economical the housewife, there Is a certain amount of table scraps and kitchen waste which has feeding value, but .which, if not fed, finds its way into the garbage pail. Poultry Is the only class of domestic animals which Is suitable for converting this waste material, right where it is produced in the city, into wholesome and nutritious food in the form of eggs and poultry meat. Though the value of the product from each city flock is small of itself the aggregate is large. A small flock of hens, even as few as six or eight, should produce eggs enough, where used economically, for a family of four or five persons throughout the entire year, except during the molting period of the fall and early winter. By the preservation of surplus eggs produced during the spring and early summer this period of scarcity can be provided for. The keeping of pullets instead of hens also will insure the production of eggs. Not only will the eggs from the home flock materially reduce the cost of living, but the superior freshness and quality of the eggs are in themselves well worth the effort expended. Eggs are a highly nutritious food and are so widely used as to be almost indispensable, and an occasional chicken dinner is relished by everyone. The pastors of Columbia ana" Trees? ity extend a cordial welcome to all Presbyterian church, Rev. B. 3C Watson Pastor. Sunday-Scho9:45 a. m- Congregational "Woaship 11 a. io ol Evening Service at 7 p. m on bt&tj-seconand fourth Sundays. Prayer service Wednesday eventog topic diKae-e- d. at 6:30. Sunday-schod ol Preaching Sabbaths at Uuion 1st? air "Sat SIETnODIST CHURCH L F. Piercey, Pastor. Preaching 1st and 3rd Sunr breach month. Sunday School at 9:30 a. m. Epworth Leage 6:15 p. m. Prater meeting Wednesday eecis-a6:30. t invited to Is possible to use the ground occuservices. pied by early corn for a fall planting BAPTIST CJIUKCn. of such crops as spinach, turnips, and kale. Large, late varieties of corn, Preaching on each Hrst ane? however, will occupy the ground for Sunday. practically the whole season. 11 Morning low. It Everybody cordially tbase tsteciJ it iW2ji:C-:$:tpurpose. t Business Before Pleasure Never before did so many Where conditions render it feasible and cheap small flocks of poultry should be kept to a greater extent than at present by families In villages and towns .and especially in the suburbs of large cities. The need for this extension of poultry raising is particularly great in those sections where the consumption of poultry products exceeds the production, with the result that prices are high. k Americans spend so much money it in Europe, or for such a good if set of a Silence is usually the best aswoman. good-lookin- g (Boy Scouts' Duty in the Great War Garden Movement The food production and garden campaign of the Boy Scouts of America Is well under way, says Boys' Life, the boy scouts' magazine. Every scout, and indeed every troop and every local council, according to reports, is definitely Interested in some way. This year every scout Is asked to be responsible for securing one adult to agree to work with him on the scout's Individual garden or on the troop garden or on the local council garden. The adult might be a scout's father, his brother or his sister's best fellow, his uncle, or indeed any man who will faithfully stick to the job until the crops are harvested. Wonder if the cannibals were informed of the dates of meatless days. It is always hazardous for an unattractive woman to shoot her husband. The man who eats garlic can always attract attention if not fame. service o'siD3r. Eveningfservice 7o'atecl5- Sunday School evening 6rlC B. Y. P. U. Prayer meeting, Wednesday ing Busiuess meeting Wednesday Boning before the 3rd Sunday ia sacit month.; Missionary Society, the la33 3.CO oTdcfSi. in each month, Supt. S, S- F. H. Durham, O. P. Bush, Pastor,. christian enracn- Bible School every Sunday ai 9.30 su Th-srs-da- m. First Street Lighting. Gas for street lighting was first used In Pall Mall, London, 111 years ago. The first" attempt to Introduce the use of gas in America was in Baltimore, in 1816. The project was unsuccessful. (In 1822 it was Introduced in Boston, "and In the following year New York streets were lighted by gas. The system did not prove successful, however, until 1827. The use of gas spread Judge Hancock, Superintended. Preaching service at 11 a. s?. azc5 8:00 p.m. on Second and Foniti Ssrv-dajs. Let's send our boys over the top with the is coming go-get-'- m that they get what S. S. on to them. Sign your Pledge of Patriotism by agreeing to buy National War Savings Day. W. m National War Savings Committee This tjHtcm cfitrih&d for th Winning of th Wnr by rapidly In other cities in the United States and Canada. Rosin and oil were used for producing gas in America in the early days of the industry, but later Newcastle coal and the Albert coal of Nova Scotia, were employed. Prayer meeting each Wecfcaesdaj? eveninglat 8:00. Official meeting FriWp nJgi& H& fore the fourth SundayneachiEctsIbL. Woman's Missionary Society, thev first Sunday in each month aS 2rS&js. m. Mission Band the first Snnthiy 3 each month at 2 p. m. Ladies' Aid Society Thursday zf&z second Sunday at 3:00 p. m. Z. T. Williams, Pastor. G. R. Reed, Sect. Ray Conover, Tres. jflr .ljUj.ASfeA-A- . - THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS td&ir . GoaiYty Mes V Published On Wednesdays. " 'Good-bydear mother. I Uncle Sam is having no trouhope to soon see accomplished a. greater Columbia, we make have "gone West" only. We ble in massing his fighting army for across the seas: it's the these suggestions with the hope will meet soon. e, stay-at-'ho- 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 me $ armv which doesn't realize its own importance that he among our business men may TRENCHES OF HUNS LIRE i3 rounding up. Don't wait till soon put on foot a boosters orCarpets, Linoleums and Rugs Editor. RKSDALB HAMLBTT, he "gets" you; volunteer your ganization that will bring to the and notwithstanding higher cost of merchandise, In an article in the July Amer- dollar for War Savings Stamp3, town the volume of business have been able to keep the price down, by placing and do it before June 28. Democratic newipaper devoted to the Intereat that it should have. ican Magazine an author says: early orders when buying was good. If you cannot of the City of Columbia and tb. p.cpl. of Adal "Macdonald was in the Somme idjolnlnc conntlei. and FRENCH LAND TELLING BLOW. come to Louisville to inspect our lines, write us TAPS FOR OLD JOHN. offensive; when the British pushabout your needs and receive prompt and pains(by the associatd press.) "In a year and a half, at the ed the Germans back from posias second taking response. Entered at the Columbai German forces which succeed very outside, the whisky busi- tions which had been made as class mail matter. ness will be a thing of the past nearly impregnable as possible. ed in crossing the Matz river, to Hubbuch Bros. & Wellendorff, Inc., The Huns had constructed elab- the west of the Oise, on the United States." In an INSCRIPTION PRICE $1.50 PER YEAR IN ADVANCE in the 522-5W. Market St., south of Noyon, held article in the July American orate dugouts fifty feet underLouisville, Kentucky. Magazine, this prophecy is sup- ground which would accommo- their positions there for but a ported by facts and figures. It date five thousand men besides brief period. French troops, g the enemy, troops last night struck a heavy the officers. He occupied one of is estimated that there are gallons of whisky in ex- these officers' dugouts and found have hurled him back to the blow against the German forces, advancing on istence. This means enough to them almost palatial! They north bank of the river and which have been COBURG, KY. supply 18,000,000,000 drinks of were big rooms with concrete checked his advance toward the eastern wing of the new steel ranges, electric Compeigne. The news from the front of the attack. The War Is prepared to do all kinds of Rebooze. 48,000,000 drinks are es- floors, Office announced today that the timated to be consumed in a day lights, paneled' wood walls, scene of the tremendous smugpairing on Ford Cars. Tubes, enin America. From these figures pianos all the luxuries of home! gle, as told in official statements, French had hurled back the Tires, &c, kept on hand. WED. JUNE 19, 1918. the supply will be consumed in a The ceiling were eight or ten shows that on the field west of emy to north bank of the Matz Vulcanizing a Specialty. day in America. From these feot high, timbered like a mine the Oise the Germans have come river. beViolent combats continue figures the supply will be con chamber, and with steel rails to a halt for the present at least. The enemy has not renewed tween the Aisne river and the four lieutenants. All were poorMORE BUSINESS AND sumed in three hundred and sev supporting the ground overhead. The ly clad, and some had pieces of forest. s TRADE NEEDED. enty-fiv- e days. The greatest Holes had been drilled up to the his attacks on the line from to Antheuil, where on Germans have progressed a3 far bread tied to their uniforms with It is daily suggested to us by good that will result in America air for ventilation, Some of Tuesday a brilliant counter-aas the ravine east of Laversine, strings. The prisoners said they t from the present war will be the these underground rooms were both residents and big as d restaurants. tack of the French swept the north of Cutry. were glad to be captured, and that the merchants and business divorce of the American govern- as After violent fighting the en- several expressed a desire to go "The front line trenches were invaders back and men of Columbia should organ- ment from the liquor business, paved with concrete and kept the French line on the plateau emy has obtained a foothold in to the United States after the ize a Commercial Club or some which for a hundred years has Pierre-Aiglby Upetrol pumps. overlooking the center of the Coeuvres and St. war io live. kind of a business mens associa- been conducted as a partnership free of water night made All of Germany's plans, they The Germans last While the British had bhen in German position. This position tion for the purpose of stimulat- for revenue only. a violent attack on the American added, called for ending the war The whisky business is dying mud to their knees, the Fun is most embarrassing to the Gering more commercial activity, dry as mans, for it places many of their sector between Bouresches and next fall. The prisoners were and making Columbia a larger automatically, and it is prepos- trenches were almo3t as most important lines of commu- Belleau wood, on the Marne told, they said, that among the Burlington Arcade." and more active business center terous that the Government afnication under the direct fire of front. The Americans broke up Americans were many negroes. than it is. Columbia is a most ter the war is over will ever A CHAMBER OF COMMERCE. the attack and inflicted serious The scarcity of officers in the the French artillery. delightful resident city, it has again enter into a partnership The Frankfort Chamber of Further east the Germans sim- losses on the enemy, holding all German army is shown to be the splendid schools and churches, that has given her so much trouCommerce has started a cam- ilarly have not continued their the gains which they have made. fact that one of the prisoners, a and a surrounding territory su- ble, and where the losses to her paign of "trade at home." Not advance toward the Aronde riv The statement reads: commanded a first sergeant, perior to any inland town in manhood and man power are out "During last night the Ger- company. He said this was a long ago Bowling Green had a er. Kentucky from which to draw of all proportions to the paltry e boost and gave a The crossing of the Matz river mans did not renew their attacks common thing now. All the its means of greater prosperity revenue to be gained. For many between Montdidier and the re- prisoners expressed admiration years thejmain obstacle to nat- prize to the person who brought by the Germans Tuesday night and larger growth. the most mail order catalogues constituted a very serious threat gion of Antheuil. The French for the fighting qualities of the But it is a source of sadness ional prohibition has been the to be burned in the public square. to Compeigne. It also tended to troops are consolidating their po Americans. and rebuke to be so often re cry of the distillers and brewers The campaigns resulted in a sav- weaken the French positions on sitions there. On the right wing The darn in winch the prisonminded by both people at home of confiscation of property. The ing of thousands of dollars to of this battlefield the French by ers were confined today in the the east side of the Oise river. happily brought about and abroad that we" ana our war has hurled the en- rear of the American lines held Frankfort and Bowling Green, The French successfully driving a counter-attacare "alseep at the the solution of this problem, merchants If Glasgow had a Chamber of the enemy back across the Matz, emy back to the north hank of more prisoners of war than the reminded that without the government having Commerce switch." When to inaugurate the therefore, is cheering news for Matz river. United States has had in one capitalists to assume the political responsiour merchants and "East of the Oise the French building at any time in more There same kind of campaign it would the allies. The French are now are inoportunely pursuing a bility of confiscation. have occupied their new posi- than fifty years. will soon be left to the Kentucky save thousands of dollars for the strongly posted on the south "laisez faire" policy in the mattions on the heights of Croix merchants. What is good for bank of the Matz. Comparative quiet prevailed ter holding and building up a Colonel the only alternative in Frankfort and Bowling Green and Melicocq. along the Marne sector today. EAST OF OISE. great trade here, at a time when his romantic fallacy, of substi- will help our own town A Cham"Hundreds of prisoners and SUCCESS FOR ALLIES. East of the Oise the French the harvest is ripe, and the tuting for the "soul of old corn," ber of Commerce. Glasgow many machine guns remain in have withdrawn their lines south London, June 13. (British Ad"prices and profits golden, it is silo juice mixed with gasoline. the hands of the French. Times. of the Ourscamp and Carlepont complained that commodities are "Violent combats continue be- miralty Per Wireless Press.) The appointment of W. L. Let's do this good thing in forests, but are protecting the too hard to get with which to Maypother by the Federal Ad- Columbia and keep our trade at tween the Aisne river and Villers The military correspondent of Laigue forest along a line which supply the demand. There must ministration of railroads to be home. Glasgow is already one Cotterets. The Germans have the British wireless service is very strong. This change in yesbe something radically wrong the manager of the L. & N., and of the best business towns in made progress as far as the ra- writes from the front that the line waB expected since the terday was a day of successes about this, as we cannot find it L. H. & St. L., systems should Kentucky, but ambitiously feels vine east of Labersine. Germans occupied Ribecourt, on for the allies. In the actual hat-ti- e so elsewhere and in those neigh- be heartily approvedby the news- that there is yet room for growth "After violent fighting the Oise. area the French, by a counboring towns and villages to papers of Kentucky and other and opportunities for greater the west bank of the enemy has obtained a foothold The attack on the front southter attack between Merry and which the cream of a splendid Southern states through which business enterprise. People can in Coeuvres and St. Pierre-AiglAntheuil, drive the enemy back trade that rightfully belongs to these roads run. No better man do anything they want to do west of Soissons is making "The Germans made a violent nearly two mile3 on a front of ground but the progress is apColumbia is now going. The could have been found. with organization and unified parently too slow for the Ger- attack on the American positions five miles, causing him further casual observer has only to note effort. mans to realize their plan to cut between Bouresches and Belleau severe losses and capturing the enormous amount of matter WHEN THE BOYS "GOES WEST." wood. American troops broke prisoners After all has been said and in behind Compeigne forest and comprising every kind of article article by a soldier There is an up the attacKS and inflicted seriImmediately south of Noyon of household use coming from in the July American Magazine done, this war is plainly a sur- outflank the French positions ous losses upon the enemy, holdvival of the fittest. Fine senti- further north, In the fighting the French evacuated the sadistant mail order houses to all in which the author says: ing to all the gains which they lient around Clarepont in order parts of Adair county and to "What I wish I could make ment and fine feelings will not so far the Germans have made had made." that they might move on their many people right here in Co- you, here in this world's 'home,' win. There is but one road and less than a mile along a front lumbia, and wondering why this realize is that if your boys go to that is to become more powerful about three miles in extent from AMERICANS CAPTURE GERMANS. own accord to rectify their line. Pierre-Aiglshould be when we and our mer- that other Home, beyond the than the enemy. It is might south of Ambleny to St. With the American Army in They administered a rebuff to to the enemy who attem pted to France, Wednesday, June 12. chants could easily and more setting sun, they go there with and nothing but might. The The Germans realize, evident- (By the Associated Press.) The advance, and drove hi m back to cheaply supply every demand at the peace in their hearts and on last ounce of strength must be put into the contest. What each ly, the danger to them in the excellene of the American artil- the high ground near the Oise profits that are remunerative. their faces. I think I may say sector near the lery fire was largely responsible river. It is our impression and belief that I know this: Before I went individual gives counts in form- Chateau-ThierrFurther north in the Amiens that we need a genuine commer-.ci- in to the Vimy Ridge attack, I ing the grand aggregate, which, Marne, and have made a violent for the capture by American maenough, will win. If attack against the line held by rines of approximately 400 pris sector, between the Somme and revival, and that such a com- wrote a few lines on the back of if large Ancre rivers, th e Australians mercial revival can be brought a picture of my mother which I the armies of our Allies and our the American troops northwest oners in the fighting which re- the hold out and still have of that city. The Americans sulted in the clearing out of the once more ad vane ed their, lines about by such an organization carried in my pocket. I have it own can at the Morlancourt. and gegfeg together of the busi- there now. The lines are so considerable more power left un have held their ground and have Belleau wood, northwest of South of the Ou rcq river and foe has exhausted his repulsed the enemy with heavy -Thierry. The Germans who ness men f Columbia. In ad- worn they are hard to decipher til the of Chateau-Thierr- y forces, we will win. If we can- losses. had been told to avoid the fire northwest dition to needed improvements pephaps they may seem and American troops have carnot hold up until this time arIn the Flanders salient the because the Americans would the in our trade conditions, there are sentimental to you. But they ried out a successful operation, industries and institutions that are like hundreds yes! tho- rives, we lose. The importance, British and French have been ac- capture them, started to run afof adding every bit, no tive. The former have improv- ter the American machine gun- taking Belleau wood with over could be established in a little usandsof other messages writ- then, how small, is apparent. ed their positions near Merris, ners had made the wood unten- 300 prisoners. while that would infuse the ten under similar circumstances. matter Every little added, be it food, on the western angle of the bat- able, but the artillery barrage All these opera tions are evitown with new hustle and a They read: money or man power, makes tle line there, while the French was so perfect that the Germans dence that the enemy, even " 'For My Darling Mother: more active and much needed though he .is willing to accept " 'If God wills that I die on just that much more and alto- have extended their lines near were cut off from escape. commercial life. gether will make the grand toAmong the prisoners . are six enormous losses, cannot hope to Not in a spirit of criticism, the field of battle, please send tal which, tfrom sheer might, Ypres. June 13. French officers, a major, a captain and PARIS, Concluded 03 5th page. but through an intense pride and this photo to my Mother. will win. fil Colam6ia, Kentucky- - that a nucleus of leadership Ernest.' " PAL-ACE- S. m Post-offi- bat-tlefro- nt 24 225,-000,0- 00 counter-attackin- w. H. JONES Cour-celle- Viller3-Cotere- ts non-residen- ts good-size- e. trade-at-hom- .. k, Ri-ca- rd e. 1,-0- 00 e. y al Chateau- THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS. day and we felt fresh and rested for the service. After partaking - A' of the good food the lady of our for us, at home had prepared 8:30 we returned to the church and business was immediately u begun. The renewal of licenses and the granting of licenses, V with Bro. W. C. Christie in the pulpit. His .text was from Psalms 78 9. He made a wonderful talk. Bro. Christie is a young man from our county and we are proud of him. On returning to church from our home, the news spread rapidly that Mr. Frank Price was found dead at his home. He lived alone. He was the paper hanger and painter at Albany, and about sixty years old. Bro. &. quality of America's men d Just as the true-blu- e G, Shelley made an interesting means triumph over foe, so does the Tires mean service quality of these Extra-Teste- d startling. talk on Women Missionary Sotriumphf or users. "I cannot give details and the ciety. Bro. J. L. Piercy made a necessity may, by good fortune, talk on the centenary of Missions never arise, but whatever hap of American Methodism. After a and pens the allies will always carry short talk he asked the congreMulti-Mil- e a feeling of gratitude for the gation for subscription and raismagnificent spirit with which ed over $1,000 for the good Each Extra Test adds definite fighting strength. For instance: the United States is playing her work. the extra test for carcass smoothness does awa7 with all internal process of joining ell fabric used. " ridges by a part in the war. We were taken by a good Weans many extra miles. Country Road yields service far beyond the 5000 Racine brother in his car to the Wolf e Cord Tire is in every way Mile Guarantee. Racine From Pellyton to Albany. worthy the name Racine Rubber Company, river bridge, in the hills of good old Tennessee. We made some Monday morning, June 3, 1918, pictures of the bridge and reInc. Lyon Co., at 5:30 o'clock, your writer and turned to our home to find supColumbia, Kentucky. Rev. I. T. Allen, left for Al- per waiting. Before we were bany, Clinton county, to attend through supper, the church bell For your ovon protection be certain every Racine Tire you buy bears the name the District Conference, going began to ring and we had to RACINE RUBBER COMPANY, RACINE, WISCONSIN by the way of Dunnville, Russell hurry on. After hearing some Springs and Rowena. Russell good old hymns, our P. E Bro. and Cumberland counties have S.. G. Shelly took up the mode of Markets. have lots of wheat and it is look- christian baptism in Bro. J. S. ing fine, some almost ready to Chandler's place, on the account Louisville, June 17 Cattle Prime cut. Corn is looking very well. of sickness it was impossible for export steers $16:17; heavy shipping COMMISSIONER'S SALE. We crossed the river at Rowena. Bro. Chandler to be present. A 1415.50; light S12i14: heifers $9 00; scary, but we glorious sermon was delivered. 13J; fat cows $10?13; medium $8.50 It looked a little ADAIR CIRCUIT COURT 10 J; cutters $78; canners $6i7.50; had to cross, when across we Some very important points were OF KENTUCKY. bulls 8811.5; feeders $911:50; stock-er- s gave the ferry-ma- n fifty cents made clear to everyone. 88 to $10.50 choice milch cows gladly, and went on. We trav-- 1 During the night a good rain 890110; medium $7090; common eled through some of the worst Annie M. Jarvis, Statutory Gdn. fell. It was very much needed for 85G70. desolate country 1 ever saw, ' and the people were very glad Clem and Mar C. Jarvis Calves Receipts 320 head. The marhills and rocks. When and for things were very dry. ThursPlaintiff, ket ruled steady. Best veals $1314 getting near Albany, we saw the Annie M. Jarvis, day at 11 o'clock, Bro. J. R. medium 10l3c; common 610c vs. largest field of wheat we ever Marrs, of Mannsviile, took his Clem and Mary C. Jarvis, Defendants. Hogs Receipts 3.311 head. Prices saw in Kentucky, being 100 text from the 47th chapter of By virture of a Judgment and Order ruled 15c higher. The best hogs, of Sale of Adair Circuit Court, ren- 300 lbs up $16.40; 165 to 300 516 65; acres in the field, and good be- Isaiah and 1st to 5th verses. dered at the January and May Terms, 120 Albany to 165 lbs 816 50; pigs $16 35; sides. We arrived in This was the most touching serthereof, 1918, in the above cause, I being directed about roughs S14 40; down. shall proceed to offer for sale at the mon that has been preached. door, in Columbia, Ky., Sheep and ts 3 901 head, wrong and going many miles We heard the shouts of the good to the highest bidder, at Public Auc- no changes were noted in prices; best out of the way. We went to that made us rejoice in the name tion, on Monday, the 1st day of July, p. m., or there- sheep S12i12J, bucks 810 down; best Bro. Pillers, who directed us to of our Savior, and we had a good 1918, at one o'clock, about, (being County Court,) upon a lanbs 819J19;f seconds $1617 Bro. Carr's who had a beautiful old time hand shake. This closcredit of six months, the following Butter Country 2527c lb. supper ready, which was served. A certain described property, ed the former service and we tract ofland, lying in Adair county, Eggs Fresh, case count not sold After supper we went to church started for home. Our hearts Kentucky, on and near the waters of candled 26 to 2c7c and heard Bro. J. W, Napier were again made sad when we Caney Fork creek, near the town of , which talk from Chron. Coburg, and is the same land con FRENCH LAND TELLING BLOW. had to leave the good people of veyed to C. H. Jarvis by John C. was a wonderful sermon, and Albany, which we had learned Dudgeon and wife by deed, dated Nofour were saved, and we had a to love. From these good hosContinued from 4th page vember 3, 1912, and ot record in the grand meeting One of the old Adair County Court Clerk's Office, in pitalities Albany has the biggest Deed Book 32, page 600. For more com- inflict his will on the allies un- timers over that makes men and and heartiest people of any place plete description reference is made to less he throws in his reserves in women praise God in public. Afthe Judgment, pleadings, and Order of I have ever been. May the richSale. such large numbers as to give ter services were over we went blessings be with For the purchase price, the pur- him a decisive numerical super- to our home and retired until est of God's them and on Bro. Piller, this chaser, with approved surety or securities, must execute Bond, bearing iority. The fact that he has not morning, (Tuesday), returning pastor. God bless you allpis my legal interest from the day of sale yet thrown into this operation, to the church at 9 o'clock, for until paid, and having the force and south of Noyon, the bulk of the where important business was prayer. Bro. I, T. Allen, Bro. effect of a Judgment Bidders will be J.'R. Marrs, Bro. F. A. Land prepared to camply promptly with large reserves he now has avail- discussed until 11 o'clock, and and wife, and myself left at 5 W. A. Coffey, thess terms. able, would suggest that he still Bro. P. C. Long, of Campbells-viile- , o'clock for home, coming out to Master Commissioner. has plans to launch heavy blows talked from the second Bro Ed Littreli and staying all on some other part of the front. chapter of Acts and 7 verse, deFor Sale. night, starting early for home, The allies, although they may livering a splendid sermon. Sevgoing a new way from that we be well satisfied with the manner eral souls were saved and we My home in Columbia, located on went down there and through a Greensburg street. New house, modern in which their troops are deal- heard the shouts from some good in every respect, two and one quarter ing with the present danger, and true soldiers of the cross much better country, crossing acres of land, good garden, stock pas Cumberland river at Creelsboro, that made our soulsvhappy. Then seeing lots of fine wheat, some ture with good spring. Well at the will be wiser to avoid door. For further information see until the Germans have we adjourned for dinner. The that was cut. Arrived at RusBruce Montgomery shown how they intend to em- - evening service was conducted W. E. McCandless. l sell Springs at one o'clock. Afploy this large and still idle re- - by Rev. L. F. Piercy, from the ter eating and feeding we startserve. Columbia charge, who talked Wanted. ed for home arriving at 6 o'clock. from St. Matthew 10, 1316, AMERICAN ARMY. Jasper Doss. who handled the text in a most London, June 13, The AmerI want to buy a set of Size, 14 to 18. G. W. Helm, burrs. ican army is prepared, if neces- effective way, and one of the Montpelier, Ky. sary, to mrke a greater sacrifice best sermons of the Conference EL1HU ROOT ON NEXT CONGRESS. We are going to elect a Conthan that involved in the brigad- was preached. The house was For Sale. ing of American troops with the filled to its capacity, some 800 gress this coming fall. There is After one great single predominant French and British, declares the people being present. Fairbanks-Morse- K 6 H. P. GasoOne correspondent of the Daily Mail, service we went to our home and qualification for an election to s In line Engine, Horizontal. that Congress, and that is a loycondition. A bargain. with the American forces in retired for the night. in the morning, al heart. Also one four horse power, upright France. Awaking Engine. After recording constantly and (Wednesday), of another new I don't care 'whether a man is Apply at News Office. deeply expressed regrets among the American troops that more trained Americans have not been available to assist the French and the willingness of the Americans to sacrificethemselves if need be the correspondent says: "This is the spint of the whole army. I have already seen how the President, with fell in with the allied desires to brigade American troops with the French and British. This was a great sacrifice, great er, perhaps, than most people imagine, but I understand that if the events of the next few days and the plans of the allies should so demand, the United States is prepared for an even greater sacrifice, and of a char acter much more dramatic and ever-readi-ne- ss, 5i- - Colum6ia flotor Office. Freight Co;, We Haul and Deliver your Freight, Daily, between Columbia and Campbellsville, Equipped with large-Moto- r fc Trucks and New Freight Depot, opposite Post All Country Freight delivered from new depot. Prompt and Courteous Service rendered our Patrons. We solicit your business. Columbia COL-UraBIPL. VIotot? Young & freight Hutchison, KENTUCKY, Co.v Campbellsville Hotel Main and Depot Streets THEY MAKE GOOD WHEREVER THEY GO red-bloo- W. H. WILSON, We Prop. cater especially to Columbia and Adair County Folks.- Electric Lights, Baths, and Free Sample Rcosrs. CENTRALLY LOCATD. RATES S2.00 PER DAY. RACINE Country Road Campbellsville, : i : Kentucky;. TIRES Multi-Mil- Cord "feather-edge- T. W. Dowell was en the ;zk a Democrat or a nepuDiican or a Progressive or a Socialist or a list a few days of last reek t Prohibitionist, or whatnot, he from a head trouble. mu3t have a loyal heart, or it is Uncle O. Keltner, who- - has treason to send him to Congress. been on the sick list for several Buchanan There are probably from twenty to thirty Congressional discricts in this country where there is a loyal majority but where there is so large a disloyal minority that a division of the loyal majority may let a pro German in. In every one of those districts, Democrats and Republicans and Jbocal News. all loyal men should get togethRev. D. L. Vance- - and"' Aisoer er, and agree upon the loyal Keltner attended Quarterly meEt-i- ng man of one party or the other at Breeding last Monday who is the surest to carry the district, and all unite on him George Coffey, Deputy SherinT of Columbia, spent a day or spwithout regard to party. Any man who would not ac- here the first ot the week,, for circuit court' cept the idea and follow it, I The largest attendance si." would want to live a hundred rfcfe--paring week, is again out on the- - 3tege of action. James Gofi, of Columbia,. jfs.s looking after his oil interest rns this section a day or so of 3as week. Jo Hunter was in Columbia 3 day or so of la3t week, on hsst ness. -- mud-hole- s, years to vote and work against church we have had in our townt Human nature has not changed. for some time, was on last SunThere are going to be parties, day afternoon, to hear Rev. EU going to be politics hereafter; W. Coakley, formerly, pastor z?I but now they are subordidate, the Bapti3t church here thirty-year- s ago, who now is the pas they are unimportant, The one thing only is to win the war, and tor at Waynesburg, Ky.,. aoi- put men in Congress who will withstanding the severe warnu represent the driving power of weather he had the prcfoundest." -- -- sun-dow- n, Court-hous- e Lambs-Receip- to-wi- t: 29-5- over-confiden- ce 32-tf- corn-mi- ll " 31-4- t. attention and his discourse was. very interesting. Our farmers are putting let this week harvesting theix wheat, and we are very sorry ed to report that we hear a. great deal of complaint abocac the crop in the last few days- being very much damaged by rast-Som- e few say that their wheat is considerably damaged and 5s very much straw fallen, nhiis? others say the rs is not hurt se bad. However, we take it th&r there will be an abundance made to bread our people and some so spare. We have also heard that GradyviiU. in some section of the comrss73a-- ty that the last setting of tobacJ. T. Mercer, of Milltown, was co is frenching very bad 2a3 some few are plowing their crop--uhere the first of the week. and planting corn insteacV Miss Mol ie Flowers and sister, Mrs. Moss, visited relatiyes If thisv be the case puttiug in in the Milltown community last corn is a wise conclusion Dudley Wednesday. . My old friend, G. W. Dr. X. W. Scott, of Breeding informed me that he thought st. section, was looking after oil tan yard would pay well in-for the next year, or sc leases in this vicinity a day or so Since the dog law is being inves , of last week. tigated by our grand jurors aui-leathe-r n Mr. H, K. Alexander, the is so high, we certain)-agregrocery man of Louiswith Mr. Dudley. Thii-wil- l ville, was in our midst the first of cause more dogs to- gcr of the week. out of existence between bis Charlie Reece, of Nell, was and the first of September tnasss. here last Friday looking after anything else could be brought, produce. about. James Burris bought through I ke8p on hands a lull atccis o& here one day last week, quite a coffins, caskets, and robes. I also iserr" Metallic Caskets, and Steel Boxes auks lot of wool at 65c per lb. people; the driving power that is behind Congress, that is behind the Administration, and that, God grant, may make itself felt behind the men who are puttering over contracts and lingering on the road to victory. The great thing is to make Germany feel that the hundred millions of America are going, as one man, to beat them, to make every American feel that all the rest of the hundred mil lions are with him in his mightiest effort to beat the Germans. the-American xa-de- - thfsr-sectio- well-know- e - lirst-clas- two hearses. We keep extra, l&rx-casket- H. A. Walker, of Columbia, Prompt service nlghfcoydaj.. 45-ly- was through here laBt week, Residence Phone 29, office phone 32 J. F. Triplett, looking after cattle and sheep. Columbia, K.y r' 6 ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Fireless Cooker 'and How to Get Best Results From Use of This Convenience Automobile Line. ns ' nBm .: i (Prepared by the United States Depart' ment of Agriculture.) which each kind offood The time should stay in the fireless cookeA depends both on the nature of the rood and on the temperature at which inside the cooker, and before recipes for use with the fireless cooker can be prepared one must have some means of knowing how temperatures J are preserved in It. In experiments made in the office of Home Economics kettle was filled with boila ing water and put into the cooker, the packing of which happened to be newspaper. The temperature of the water, which was 212 degrees F. when put into the cooker, was found to be 172 degrees F. after four hours had elapsed itY-mal- 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. Address, W. E. NOE, Columbia, Ky. BOYS! Help Win the War . Get out and sell War Savings Stamps on National War Savings Day On that day everybody is June 28th asked to sign a personal pledge to buy War Savings Stamps War Savings Stamps are a direct loan to Uncle Sam. Nothing can lessen their value. They're always at par. They pay you well, though that isn't half so important to you as what money does for our soldiers "over there." Back them up. Keep food going to them. rCeep their clips full of cartridges. And shoes on their feet the go-get-'e- m Boys, get out and sell W. 5. 5. and send our soldiers over the top with feeling that comes from knowing you will see that they get what War Savings Stamps cost $4. 1 7 each is coming to them. on June 28 and pay back $5.00. and 155 degrees F. after eight hours had elapsed. This shows the advisability of the common custom of allowing food to remain undisturbed in the cooker for at least sis or eight hours, or in some cases overnight. If a hot brick,' or other extra source of heat is used, less time will be required. Materials which are denser than water (sugar sirup as used in cooking dried fruit), and therefore can be heated to a higher degree, will keep up the temperature longer when put into the cooker. Thus the density of the food material, as well as the amount and the length of time that the apparatus retains the heat, must be taken into consideration in determining how long different materials must be cooked in the cooker. The recipes for dishes to be prepared in the fireless cooker differ somewhat from those for foods cooked in the ordinary way, chiefly in the amount of water or other liquids called for. Less liquid should be put into the food to be prepared in an ordinary fireless cooker, since there is no chance for water to evaporate. The cook must be guided largely by experience in deciding how long food should be heated before being put into the cooker anO how long it should be allowed to remain there. soap-stone, G. R. REED INSURANCE "The Service Agency. FIRE AND LIFE Columbia, Kentucky. If You appreciate a Hearty Welcome and Perfect 5ervice Stop ar the Jeffries Motel RATES $2.00 PER DAY C. G. This Hotel has been Thoroughly Renovated, Refurnished and Disinfected Telephone 154. - KETTTJC-IY- . THE HOME OF THE TRAVELING Jeffries, prop. M-A.- COLUMBIA, eal Estate If you Bought and Sold National War Savings Committee i want; to sell your farm to tt. a 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 you. Oil Land Leases bought ana sold. Abstracts furnished. FARMING LANDS C. G. This space contributed for the Winning of the War by1 1 " JUST FOR FUN Time Is Money. "You I Jeffries Hotel. Jeffries Realty Co., Columbia, Ky. 'WS.S. TOJL3AV1NG3 UIVZ9STTO .UNITED STATES , J COVEfiKMEMT. SUMPS are charged with speeding "What is your defense?" "My boss says that time is money Tells me to hit 'er up." "Time Is money," assented the judge "Ten dollars." Very Much Tried Louisville-O- ld Incorporated Inn flote. Teach the Children Thrift Don't hide away the baby's pennies in a toy bank. Put them to work. Invest in Thrift and War Savings Stamps, and watch the investment grow. Baby Bonds are the best investment for the baby. Let your children learn what it means to have money out at interest. Teach them patriotism. Make them feel that they, too, can do something for their government When their War Savings Stamps, bought from money they otherwise would have wasted, come due five years from now, the little folks, then grown larger, will thank their lucky stars that they had parents who taught them thrift lj ) 35C Were Bacon you ever tried bj a jury? Oh, Egbert yes; I served oe $1.00 and Up Rooms Without Both. $1.50 and Up Rooms With 300 ROOMS Equipped throughout with Automatic Sprinklers the best Tire Protection Known to Insuranee Engineers. wy ery day." once, one and none of the stubborn men would agree with me I Louisville, What Detained Him. "You seem to be later every morning," said the manager. g man ; "Yes," replied the "my wife seems to add a few more buttons to the back of her waist evmeek-lookin- 6th & Main Streets. Kentucky. EVERYTHING IN Not for That Reason. The electrical expert was breaking in a green man. ''Never touch the wires with youi bare hands." "I see. Everything sanitary." Charm of the Impromptu. i1 "What's your mule's name?" nours uncle Sam must spend and is "He hasn't got oiiwe oam nupes "ana Deilevea the spending more than $25,000,000 at 25 people will voluntarily lend him tho any reg'lar name. cents a day for every man, woman money necessary to conduct the war. It sort o' keeps us and child in the nation. The expenses The Third Liberty Loan campaign, both interested for of the government are 16 times a3 which will be launched April 6, should me to think up much under war conditions as in have the support of every man, woman what to call 'Im as Bl peace times. Not until 1910 did the and child in the nation. Invest in Lib- the provocation expenditures of the United States erty bonds and make the victory not arises." reach a billion dollars in a year. This only sure but quick. Half Started. DAYS year, the first in the war, Congress EVERY June Then you think he hasn't the appropriated $18,802,027,501. In 1893, M'ADOO'S VOICE HEAR nerve to propose? wa, the year of the Jane Yes; asking pa's Income and appropriations were less than the total half a billion dollars $485,002,044, or Phonographic Record of His Talk Will ma's disposition and my age seems as THE INCONCEIVABLE SUM OF Be Available at 6mall of the cost of far a he dares to go. about one thirty-sixt$33,000,000,000 LASTS ONLY Coat. year in the present war. the first TWO YEARS. In addition to voting more than The real voice of Secretary of the Accidents Can Be Avoided cash for the first year of by Observing Safety Rules the war, Congress authorized tho gov- Treasury McAdoo may be heard in GUARANTEE WORLD FREEDOM ernment to enter Into additional con- yoir own home, proLjSing liberty, Statistics show that in the United tracts which aggregate $2,511,000,000. patriotism and the American's duty is States during the year 1916 there to be paid for at later dates as the the present crlslB. The Third Liberty Loan forms the were approximately 50,000 fatal acciffelrd Liberty Loan, When Carried to vork progresses. basis for Secretary McAdoo'a talk, dents and 600,000 serious injuries, Where millions of dollars formerly Successful Issue, Will Do created Interest in Congress, billions made for phonographic reproduction. says the Magazine of Safety. One-ha- lf Much to Win War Tne Columbia Graphophone Co. has of this enormous number have of dollars scarcely arouse a moment's Quickly. everybody at Wash- made Immense numbers of this ad- been classified as accidents occurring attention, because ington realizes that the best way to dress and they will be sold to dealers to employees of the manufacturing for 40 cents, and the retail dealers Industries and public service comThe war for world freedom la cost-J- b win the war in the shortest time is to wul Bell them for 50 cents. panies throughout the country 50 whole resources of the na throw the s the United States one 'billion Thus every talking machine ownet per cent of which would have been tion into the struggle and support the a month, or more than $25,000,000 Secret ?.ry McAdoo visit his may who are "over a day. Appropriations already made brave men machinery for athere." will own have and help spread the doc- avoided if workmen had not been home year The war careless, while another 25 per cent And bills now pending in Congress may safely be attributed to thoughtcost in dollars and cents an amount trine of liberty. anake it certain that the first two staggers the imagination. Here lessness. Needless accidents can (years of the war will cost America that Illinois Germans Oppose Loan. some of the estimates submitted only be eliminated by everyone pracnil iig- - are j Diuion aouars. xnese An Illinois hanker, chairman of ono are conservative. Indications are to Congress by the military branches. Of the county organizations, in a letter ticing the rules of safety at all times fortifications, and in all places. id expense will be many millions Army, $6,610,223,209; to sales division, announces his navy, $1,039,800,000; $3,832,445,122; snore daily. organization complete. He adds, how. Few persons have grasped the mean- sundry civil, $1,160,242,998. The navy Fecundity of Bacteria. j rer, that "mere wui he some strong aping of this stupendous sum. What does has just asked for an additional jition to tjie loan bV sdtte,di our propriation of $300,000,000 to speed this huge sum mean to the people of up "Bacteria reproduce with almost inas xney are mm building of and increase the United States? Here are some of ships necessary the combat the war--' credible rapidity," says George "W. ' to sub' "the things it means: Hunter in "A Civic Biology." It is an obligation of $330 has been marine menace. That estimated that a single bacterium, The people should realize that th piled up against every one of the by a process of division called fission men, women and children in vaBt sums appropriated to conduct tho '(dividing itself into two parts) will United States, lli it were neces- war are absolutely necessary to win the give rise to over 16,700,000 others in sary to pay off the present war debt the battle against the ruthless Prus 24 hours. Under unfavorable condiUnless America spends bow aim at once, the head of a family of four irian. be Druggets, Sewing Machines andSRock-in- g tions they stop dividing and form will Unless the enslaved later. would have to pay $1,320, more rounded bodies called spores. These chairs at cash than the average family of people Bupport the government to the are exceedingly difficult to injure or Albin Hurray's i fiJMfc WW 33-inu nW " i Ak&t size has. . destroy. Popular Science Monthly. y This $pace paid Cor and donated hy a Asphalt, Gravel, Rubber, Galvanized and Painted. Also Ellwood and American Fence. ROOFING Steel Fence Posts Incorporated Makel Streei Between First and Brook costs o: s. m DEHLEP BROS. CO 1 16 Eaat 30 Louisville, Ky. Spanish-America- n h Fred G. Jones & Co. 1NCOK.POKATED Brook A. Streels IDTJISVIIJLE. KIT. Doors dol-3r- riy-inr- te . Windows Mouldings Porch Columns Stairways General Building Material Will Send Catalog on Request. 100,-000,0- L Jfotdflm. mM high. Brnr 24 at ?ifEj. .wra. ! 2t y n t- - rt' - A4 fij? r1 ADAIR COUNTY NEWS h ' I of Detroic Mich., became known. The morning following the day of COUNTY. the rendezvous at Danville, Col. Barbee received orders to change Historical and Biographical that the march of his regiment for Will be of Interest to all the northwest, and to proceed Readers of the News. with all dispatch. The regiment immediately commenced a march for Cincinnati, 0., and in mak-in- 2 BY2 JUDGEJLH. C. BAKER. the march passed through Lexington and Nicholasville, No. 20. Georgetown, and encamped for three or four days upon the farm ADAIR COUNTY IN THE WAR OF of one Kennedy, where the city of Covington is now situated. "We have heretofore mention- After crossing over the Ohio riv, ed the fact that Adair county er, the regiment, including Capt. was well represented in the war Shirley's company, proceeded to j of 1812-1Piqua, on the Miami river. From ' Judge Rollin Hurt has prepar- this point the regiment marched ed an article on the service of to St Mary's, Ohio, which was soldiers from the county in that then called "Girty's Town." On f war, which he permits us to use. the way it passed through LebIts perusal will prove of great anon and Dayton, Ohio, both of interest to the readers of the which places were then villages, News. At St. Mary's, the regiment was It is as follows: placed under the immediate comThe first soldiers, who appear mand of General Winchester, by We have Wire and Wire Fence quite a full stock for these war times to have been enlisted from Adair whose orders six companies of Prices Reasonable. county in the second war with the regiment, including Capt. England were the members of Shirley's, were stationed at St. And our Clothing and Shoe stock is a wonder for the times. We have "Old Capt. John W. Shirley's company Mary's, during the following Fashion" Wool Clothes at Old Fashion Prices. Nifty Styles for Boys and Senof Barbee's regiment. The of- winter. Col. Allen's and Col. sible Genteel Styles for Men Folks. n ficers were John W. Shirley, Lewis' regiments of infantry I Captain; Thomas Turk, Lieuten were stationed during the winGinghams and Calicos in the Dry Goods Lines at prices that will please our ant; Andrew Wagoner, ensign; ter at and in the neighborhood Lady friends. Also a nice stock of Summer Goods: Voils, Lawns bbert Young, Garland Gupton of Fort Wayne, Indiana, Col. and the Whole Family. id Robert Morrison, sergeants; Jennings' regiment was station id William Walker, John Sneed ed during the winter at Fort fvnd William Young, corporals; Jennings, on the Au Glaize rivStephen Stone and Chas. Thom er, twenty-si- x miles to the north duty as fifers. The other of St. Mary's. Col. Poague's as did members of the company were regiment was stationed at a Job Atkinson, Samuel Allen, point further to the north than Randolph that of Jennings. Capt. Robert Bowman, Bryant, John Bryant, Nathan company, of Col. Barbee's Barnett Adam Beats, Larkin regiment, spent the winter at Brum!o, David Breeding, Am- Waughpaugh Kanetta, then an brose Brockman, John Barger, Indian village twelve miles from factured clothing from their in the county, but is now from Thomas Carter, Ira Cravens, St. Mary's. Capt. Peterson's mothers and sisters in Kentucky. emigration become extinct in During the winter Col. Bar- the county. (whose real company, of Barbee's regiment, Munn Conover, name was Dominicus Conover,) was ordered to and spent the bee's regiment was required to CAPT. JOHN BUTLER'S COMPANY. LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY. and made a forced march from Jesse Clark, Henry Cook, Na- winter at Fort Wayne, which Capital, Surplus and Undivided Pro Tits Over One Million Dollars. than Coffey, David Conover, was sixty miles from St. Mary's. St. Mary's to Fort Jennings. 1812. Gov. Ninian Edwards, of James Duncan, William Daven- It devolved upon the six compa- The movement was for the pro- Illinois Territory, appealed to Acts as Executor. Administrator, Guardian. Agent Committee and Trustee, and can pualify tection of Gen. Winchester, who Gov. Isaac Shelby for aid in pro as such in any County in the State. port, Joshua Duncan, Geo. nies of Barbee's regiment, which William Diddle, John Dav- were stationed at St. Mary's, was threatened with attack by a tecting the frontier settlements Pay3 3 per cent, per Annum on Time Depssits. idson, Marshal Estes, Robert and which included Capt. Shir- superior force of the enemy near f Indiana and Illinois Terri ANGEEEUA GRAY. Treas. JOHN ST1TES. President. A. G. STITH. Sec. Fletcher, James Gilman, James ley's company, to act as convoys Fort Defiance. When the regi- tories from the devastations of the Indians. On September 8th, Gilbraith, John Handy, Benja- for and to escort and protect the ment reached Fort Jennings, on min Hailey, Fyram Hancock, wagons and pack horses, which the Au Glaize, it was ordered to 1812, Gov. Shelby issued a procGeorge Hughes, Samuel Isaacs, conveyed provisions from St. return to St. Mary's. This forced lamation to the people of KenThomas James, James Johnson, Mary's to the various posts nam- march is said to have been one tucky to go to the assistance of r,0"sr & Walter James, George Knell. ed, and in this duty they were of the most severe and exhaust- their neighbors in the Indiana A Sanitary Shop, where bath Satisfaction and Thomas Luttrill, Burton Litton, constantly engaged throughout ing in the annals of military his- and Illinois Territories. He re Gratification are Guaranteed. Edward Lawless, William Law-so- the winter. The winter was ex- tory. A very cold rain, which quested them to rendezvous at Ky., on Septembr Andrew Link, Chas. Moore, cessively severe. The streams turned to ice, fell incessantly, Louisville, Give us a Trial and be Convinced. Joseph McMillan, James McKin-le- were frozen over, and the snow the road was new and boggy, 18th, 1812, and to provide themJesse Montgomery, George lay upon the ground to the depth the ground was covered with ice selves with thirty days provisCatsinger, George Canard (evi- len, Samuel Caldwell, and John Morrison, Michael McKinley, of two feet during the entire and snow, and the men, at night, ions. In response to the procladently a misspelling of Kinnaird, Thomas, respectively. JohnT. McElroy, John Patter- winter. The men, when enlist- were without shelter of tents. mation, five regiments of mountAbout the first of March, 1813, ed militia assembled at Louis- Green Casey, Wm. Drake, Davson, Wm. Polly, Wm. R. Price, ed, did not expect that the camTo be continued next week. id Doke, John Estes, Samuel Robert Rose, Brice Richards, paign would last over three the term of service having ex- ville, at the time appointed. Embry, Alexander Gilmore, Unifying Influence. Green Selby, John Sheffield, Wm. months, and this together with pired, the regiment wa3 march Among these troops was a comZachariah Holladay, Jubel HanSmith, Jonathan Salley, Joshua the haste of their mobilization ed to Cincinnati, 0., a distance pany of volunteers from Adair cock, Jesse Hood, Wm. Hart, "In my own mind I am conSampson, James Vinzent, John and march to Ohio prevented of about one hundred miles from county, under the command of Wm. Hancock, Thomas Howell, vinced that not a hundred yeara White, William Wisdom, and them from making sufficient ar St. Mary's, where it was dis- Capt. John Butler, who figured Robof peace could have knitted this charged. The men were paid in so prominently in the early his John Irvine, George Jones, Charles Wheeler. rangements in the way of clothert M. Johnson, Berry James, Nation together as this single This company was enlisted on ing for comfort, and until near- part for their services, and the tory of the county. The lieutenWm. Lee, William Montgomery, year of war has knitted it tothe 23rd day of August, 1812. ly Christmas they were very men of Capt. Shirley's company ant of the company was Robert Samuel Morris, Greenberry gether, and, better ever than and for a period of six months, poorly clad. The greater num reached their home in Adair Trabue, who bore another old Thomas Middleton, Jos- that if possible, it is knitting the mem ber of them were clad in hunt- county about the middle of family name in the county. and contained seventy-fou- r Look at the Jamps Leber was the ensign; eph Morrison, John" Patterson, world together. bers, officers and men. Lieut. ing shirts and trousers made of March, 1813. Richard Perkins, Wm. Parrish, picture: In the center of the The members of this company William Pile, Thomas Shaw, Col. Joseph Barbee, who then linen or cotton, and after two or Richard Patterson, Wm. Red- scene 4 nations engaged against resided at Danville, Ky., was three months the clothing be- have all long since passed away. Thomas W. Atkinson and John IT man, Robert C. Ray, Robert the world, and at every point of the Colonel of the regiment to came badly wore and afforded The descendants of many of Walker were the sergeants of Steel, Zachariah Taylor, John vantage showing that they are which Capt. Shirley's company but scant protection to men who them, however, still reside in the company; and Abraham Hart Thomas, Fleming Thomas, Thomwas assigned. The original pur- - were obliged to travel in the the county. The names borne Isaih Bradshaw, Charles L. Cox seeking selfish aggrandizement; Wilan, Herbert G. Waggoner, pos-othe organization of the open in the convoying of provis- by nearly all of those old sol- and James Redman were the as I f Andrew Wolf, Elisha Winfrey, and against them 23 Governregiment wasto do duty m the ions and to spend the nights up- diers are yet the names of old corporals. The other members Gilmore Walker, and Joel Will- ments representing the greater defense of the state of Indiana, on the ground, without the shel- families in the county. Lieuten- of the company were Merideth part of, the population of the which was then being threaten- ter of tents. Gov. Isaac Shelby ant Thomas Turk resided during Archer, John Abrel, Wm. W. iams. The company, officers n world, drawn together into a ed by the enemy. The different made an appeal to the women of the remainder of his life upon a Abel, Samuel Baldridge, Daniel and men, contained companies of the regiment ren- Kentucky for clothing for the farm, which is situated four miles Bohman, Samuel Beard, Hugh members, and was attached to new sense of community of purdezvoused at Danville, within a naked soldiers. This appeal re- to the west of Columbia, upon Beard, James Blane, Peter Buck- the regiment of which Lieuten- pose a new sense .of unity of few days of the order for its ceived an immediate response Eettitsfork, and was the ances- ingham, Durham Creel, Silas ant Col. Young Ewing was the life." (From the President's formation. About the time the and as soon as it could be con- tor of the family of Turk, tfhich Creel, Simon Creel, Wm. Con- commander. The other regi Red Cross Speech.) companies came together at DanCol- until recent years was a very nu- - over, Sampson Caskey, Hiram ments were commanded ville, information of the dis- - veyed to them, the soldiers re COUNTY NEWS SI. 50 Al- - THE ADA1H graceful surrender of Gen. Hull 's ceived a supply of home manu- - merous and respectable family Cravens, Richard Cundiff, Geo. otiels Samuel South, James SKFTfHF.S OF ADAIR arand the ci mMmwmwmmwmwmmwwwmmwmmwmwmwwwmwwwwmm m REASONABLE A PRICES We Now Have a Full Stock of Binders, Mowers, Rakes and and Repairs, at Reasonable Prices. m 1812-181- 5. Full Stock of Wagons, All Sizes, Prices Reasonable We'll say in regard to above that Reasonable Prices in our Judgment can not be offered very long even by ourselves. Will be glad to quote to any of our friends at at time, and still gladder to sell you. 5. m " r WOODSON LEWIS, Grccnsburg, Ky Mc-Nai- r's BHBgSgSBHaHSBMMH!" IHHHilHHHiiHNIHHHHBSBII The Louisville Trust CO, De-pre- e, , I ( Columbia Barber Shop lowe n, y, Mid-dleto- n, sixty-seve- h-- y ' I V 8 ADAIR C0UNTYDNEW3 l- - 9. 1C . AIRPLANES ACTIVE IN TOUL CREAM SODAS FOR BOYS IN FRANCE CATTLE INDUSTRY FLOURISHING IS ON CANAL EXPLOITS OF FLEET OF BRITISH SUBMARINES IN THE BALTIC SEA LEXIH&TQM, KY, HUBS Pursuit Squadron Engages dumber of Clashes. in Y. M. C. A. Orders Fruit Flavors for One Million Summer forces there has transformed the apnn.n.lkln 4V.V nrnV rf TJflfloh Cnh. under a dreadnought and came up ed with "strobry," "razbry," "cherry," pearance of the canal zone. The farmers of this communi"peach or pineapple." Large areas of forest and jungle marines In the Baltic and their de- on the other side, still within the Um-m- ! .. struction to avoid capture by the Ger- encircling ring of destroyers. Turn- ty are rushed with Aviator Achieves Success In "Stemscsec along the railway and the canal have their crop3. They may not seem so imposing here, been cleared off and planted in guinea mans, the Petrograd correspondent ing, he rapidly selected another obUnequal Combat Brings Down One Morning Post says: jective, and then dived to get It This They have finished setting tv Hsn and Evades Three Enemy with soda fountains on every impor- grass, and the big herds of cattle may of the London "Under all the circumstances It Is time he put down a transport carry- bacco. tant business corner, but oh, boy I Jbe seen browsing in the valleys or on SFftsnes When His Machine Gun of that the GerJammed Auto Racer Scores won't they be sample packages in the slopes of the many hills. Many perhaps rather a marvel glorious cap- ing hydroplanes a particularly useful heaven to the American boys over shot for these hornets, besides bomthousands of acres have been cleared mans did not make a The wheat crops are about Another. the war zone? Over there where, if already, and the work is stlll going on. ture of nearly every submarine we barding our teraft, which were, of reports be true, "drug stores, masquer- A big dairy is also operated, and in had in the Baltic. They captured course, quite visible at fighting depths ready to harvest and there will 'Jiei American aerial pursuit squad- - ading as chemists' shops, try to get by time all the beef, milk and cheese none, and they destroyed none. There under water, also kept the ships inbe a great yield. sroci 3s operating over the American with nothing but drugs. bombs would needed on the isthmus may be pro- Is not a German harbor in the Bal- formed where deep-se-a .sector northwest of Toul It Is ner- tic that our submarines have not en- best serve the Germans. Sealey damMr. and Mrs. John T. White France's pet drinks, champagne and duced there. "raSSted to announce. All the pilots red wine, are going to turn an absinthe grass originally was an tered and charted for their own con- aged a cruiser so badly that he was and little son visited hi3 parents The guinea whose air exploits have been recorded green with jealousy this summer when African plant, but has been establish- venience, creeping under mine fields able to chase her for many hours, but 'cup to this time belong to this squad-iruand through channels so shallow as could not overtake her. the great American drink begins fizzing at Tarter, Saturday night and which has a special Insignia. The along the battle front and going over ed in the West Indies and parts of the hardly to admit of this hazardous ma"AH this time hydroaeroplanes were It is a ssqjradron Is flying In NIenport chasing the top of the glasses. And the as- continent for a long time. dropping deep-se-a bombs upon all Sunday. heavy, rank grass, often reaching a neuver. zrgagnlnes. d "We never had more than nine three boats, while every ship was surance of at least a million height of ten feet, stooling freely and Miss Carrie Pierce was the The first victories, In which the bombs in drinks as a starter is found in rooting deeply. It is particularly val submarines in the Baltic, and we still pumping shell and deep-se-a .j&Essrican squadron brought down two the cabled order just received by C. V. uable, as it destroys almost any other had seven when the end came. One their direction, according to the sig- guest of Mis3 Ada Workman n machines, were gained the day HIbbard, general secretary of the overof our boats put down nine enemy nals of the hydroaernnlane spotters. after they took up flying on this sec- - seas department of the Y. M. C. A. vegetation, a quality. of great utility transports In a single day. Russia Whether by good luck or more artful Saturdayinight. casc The occupants of the German ma- - war work council, from the organiza- In the tropics. It propagates both from knew and openly admitted last sum dodging Beta 30 got no more than a Mrs. Ollie Mosier, of some seed and roots and spreads quite rap rfifciyi were made prisoners. mer that It was the British subma- few tremendous jerks from these tion's official in France. The mes- idly. Os2rer machines, aside from those In sage follows: deep-so- a bomb explosions. Beta 33, point in Pennsylvania, i3 visit The para grass is grown in a limited rines which held Petrograd Intact fSSs- squadron, also are flying oa the "When Reval went it was obvious though never actually struck, suf- ing her mother and relatives of "Send quickly concentrated fruit extent also in low wet soils. It is 2aea front The fact that an American sirups for one million summer drinks." not as desirable as and guinea grass, but is that the end was near. The British fered so terribly from these repeated ausadron was there could not be And the Y. M. C. A. war work coun- eaten by both cattle and horses. Para submarines, still seven in number and shocks that she was left helpless, this place. previously because It was not cil has a way of sending quickly any- grass is the great prevailing plant of all in fighting trim, had by this time unable to tell anything about herMisses Bess and Fannie Cab-be- ll 'flesiroi that the Germans should know thing ordered sent quickly. So it Is the lower Amazon valley, as It is not moved over to Finland, and ultimately self except that her skin was o fihe fact Smashed gauge glasses left concentrated, with their stores and a sure thing that when the heat begins injured by the periodic inundations. entertcined a number of WA after there have been so many to give the American soldier boys an industry in the canal zone workshops ashore, and a huge barge her ignorant of her depth, her margin The cattle at close range and two American awful thirst, they will turn gratefully is especially favored by the fact that for floating mechanics In the harbor of buoyancy, what power was still their friends Saturday evening. ra&chlnes have fallen It is believed cer-- from the trenches to the "Y" huts Gatun lake supplies plenty of water of Helsingfors. available to move or lift, sink or Some fine music was rendered itzSs. the enemy knows an American where they received hot chocolate last during drive her, and she was absolutely dry season, Its branches Sunk to Check Foe. the and all reported a nice time. jsquadron Is operating on this front winter, and there they will clamor for ramifying through the many hills and "With three or four warring par- blind besides. She simply carried on :Ebese Is also the facfthat Capt. Jamea a "strobry," or a "razbry sody." finally beached herself and was mountains and making fresh water ties jealously eyeing the British ships and Mr. Joe Campbell has moved Gorman Hall has fallen behind the Possibly to assure plenty of foam, avilable in all the pastures. The zone and stores and the Toovarlstchi blown np by her own crew after all Ssrcssja lines and been made a pris- the same cablegram ordered the war may support a herd of 100,000 head of (comrades) airing their new gospel her valuable fittings had been re- down on Main street, to the ones. work council to send one ton of shaving cattle without trenching upon the to the Britisli crews of the subma moved. Beta 29 had the extremely Price property. Downs German Airplane. soap, while the other creature com- areas used for agricultural and horti- rines on every occasion, and with the bad luck to get aground in a tight TAent Edward Buford. Jr.. of Nash- - forts for soldiers, among the items re- cultural purposes. Mr. Shelby Williams and a absence of law and order in Helsing- place and suffered injuries which ,ean., was officially credited with quired, were four American pool tafors, opportunities for every kind of would be summarized in the case of Miss Wethington, from Casey ".SEsatfUng down a German airplane ovei bles, ten tons chocolate bars, ten tons trouble were plentiful, and extreme an ordinary ship as 'In a sinking conPIG CLUBS FOR PORK granulated sugar, ten tons flour, ten 3J. 2Xihiel on May 22. tact and firmness were needed to dition.' Commander Downie, how- Creek, were visiting Misses MinBaford while patrolling encountered tons assorted cigarettes and five tons Boys and Girls In One State Will Pro bring things to a successful Issue. As ever, stuck to it and got off." nie and Shirlpy Williams Satur.jte German pursuit planes. The fight smoking tobacco. a result, not a single ounce of any duce 10,000 Pounds This Year. huz continued only a few minutes British property, CANADIAN "BULLDOG" kind of metal day and Sundy. The Ohio war board says: Boys some of It priceless nowadays here J2&&L Buford attacking one of the Ger. GIRLS TO RAISE PIGS RESTING IN KENNEL and girls' pig clubs throughout the will ever fall Into human hands, yawn planes, which tried to lead him Mr. John Pelley, wha has been 'into-thfire from the other. Suddenly There Are 500 Young People Enrolled country are expected to produce at either those of the Huns or the White confined to his room for some least 10,000 pounds of dressed pork Guards or the Finnish Red Guards, "lieutenant Buford looked overhead; in Contest. this year. and. saw two more Germans x)ming time, is able to be out again. or Russian Toovaristch. All seven Seven girls will raise thoroughbred To stimulate Interest in these clubs p s&twel from out of the clouds for him. pigs barge, this year in Tuscarawas county, and Increase pork production in Ohio, submarines, the repair-shoAtterson Hammond, who had "He fc&ok a dive, all of the Germans div- O., to compete in state and county the Ohio state fair will this year and every scrap of stores lies safely ing at the same time, and when he contests. Five hundred boys and girls in minutely disintegrated form at the one of his legs amputated recentjcame np he had one of the enemy are enrolled In corn, pig, poultry, cloth- offer a number of prizes and give bottom of the Baltic. ly, is getting along fine. 'pJanes in front of him. Buford began ing and food clubs under the supervis- demonstrations in mixing of feeds, "In charge at Helsingfors was making hog .vjesag "with his machine gun, causing ion of Miss Minnie Porter, county lead- making Lieut Commander Downie. The task The people of this little town houses and other subjects of Interest of destroying some 3,000,000 worth Hk adversary to disappear in a nos er of boys' and girls' club work. to pig raisers. Bv. Although he was sure he had hi! Poultry raisers already have set are very much interested in the of British Government property to iJji? Cerman, it was not until later thaj These pig club members have been save It from the Germans, who had purebred eggs for hatching. The termed "junior soldiers of the commisRed Cross, and are doing a great 'J3i victory was confirmed. already landed at Hango, was his last seven girls who will raise pigs are sary." A. sw minutes later Lieutenant sad duty. Plans for the private sale worl. Thelma Shoemaker of Tuscarawas. Soy maneuvering managed to gel It Is expected that every boy who of enormously valuable stores of all Phyllis Hoopengarner and Grace can do so will raise one or more pigs kinds metals and composites, elec'bcSfffid two of the remaining three ma. of Wlnfield, Margaret Schlem-me- r Pellyton. for Uncle Sam this year and help furaWacs and opened fife, but his of Strasburg, Mary Streb and Mary nish the meat supply for the soldiers. tric fittings, etc. were canceled when gun jammed. As he was unable it was discovered that arrangements of Parrall and Zelda Wiegand of iries!use his weapon he started in a se Lieser creek township. existed whereby all such matters of Sugar Cutting wheat is the order of of skilful dives and turns and was priceless value to the enemy were to RED CROSS TO GET TIPS These girls will try to bring the pig ssroessful in shaking off. the three ene raising championship of the state to the day. be handed over to the Germans wherany planes. this county. Two years ago the cham- Society's Workers May Take Place of ever found. It was decided to put Some farmers are not done 2eut Edward Bickenbacher, th pion pig grower in Ohio was a girl. It British property to the bottom. CIoak-RooBandits. planting corn yet. Hard to a uteoser automobile racer, has added an. was said her success was due to the "That fraction of the British navy A new method of raising hundreds ejttser ."'.rial victory to his record. stand. gave her pig a bath once of thousands of dollars annually for which was under Russian orders in fact that she was made that It had been a week. worthy war the Baltic consisted of submarines, the Red Cross and other Meadows are reported good in 'aiflriT"d that the lieutenant shot were causes has been advanced In Cleveland. which I will call (because these numfc3riE .' German biplane In the this part. Oats are reported their their HUNTERS DISCOVER LAKE It Is suggested that Red Cross neitherAlpha 2, letters nor and 21 and of Thiaucourt on May 22. Th 10, 11, 20, bers) be3t for years. girls be placed In charge of hat and Cgia: took place 5,500 meters In the It Was in Their County but They coat checking rooms at hotels and Beta 29, 30, 33, and 36. The Alpha thirty-Mr. S. G. Ford and daughter, Never Heard of It. other places where such privileges net class was fairly large, carrying Gets on Enemy's Tail. men. The Beta was an older Minnie, ol Dunnville, were the The Sallna Gun club has found a thousands of dollars annually. It Is odd " -" TvSfh another pilot Lieutenant Rick. large lake near Sallna, Kan., for the pointed out that the continual seeking type, with about half that number. " ' ' ' ' "a guest of-- your writer last week. 3ssdL"r engaged in a long fight with fair and spring hunting seasons, and of tips and charges in such places Is Attacks German Armada. ,'Wealern Newspaper Unions Kfcaa?'i,,,? ,""V)s ' Mr. J. J. Henson and family tfc Kii'emy machines. Rickenbachei t has leased the property for a term of annoying, but that no one would feel "The biggest thing the Germans fbsally got on the tail of one machine years as a private reserve. visited Mr, J. M. Perry man's way about a Red Cross represent- have done in a naval way in this war that The Canadian "bulldog" seems to be sand more than a score of shots al ' The lake Is in the southern part of ative and would be more than apt to was the lanumg on me lsiauus m a very harmless creature in his "ken- family, the former's father-in-lae jshozt range. The enemy machine wenl the county, and many of the Whether the sug- Messel and Dago. Certainly the only nel," but when he Is let loose on the give generously. Into ? spinning nose dive, but it was hunters never knew of Its existence gestion will be followed up Is not yet effective opposition they met at sea Germans he lives up to his name. sraoerfr'n whether it hit the ground, until this spring. The lake covers 30 known, but influential persons here are came from British vessels, thre In Willie Mings visited relatives so the lieutenant was not credited with acres, and when It has been improved, said to be strongly in favor of the number. Of the four Beta boats one in Taylor county last week. COOLS OFF IN JAIL . a Trtttory at the time. was undergoing repairs at the time, Positive con- Including a large dam, the surface plan. - drmntl m that the machine crashed to covered with water will be about 40 3Q, and leaving three available 29, To Mone Cement Contractors. "Hie ground has since been obtained. acres. On one side of the lake there 33. These three went into the thick Party by Name of Chill Gets Heated AGED EGGS STALE Over War. Is a sandy beach with the water runNo confirmation is obtainable of things and gave the Germans a very unwelcome surprise. Falling an August Chill of Pine Bluff, Ark., unthe German report that three ning from shallow to deep water and Were Laid Many Years Ago and Are adequate intelligence service, the dertook to chill the efforts of the We will, as soon as practicable, let may be made a bathing place. American airplanes have been shot It Now Seized. s3awn in the Lys region. It is also filled with fish of several British submarines took sight for United States to whip Germany. Now a contract for the construction of a eggs, themselves of the oncoming armada Chill Is cooling off in jail, awaiting ac- stone and concrete dam, 85 feet long Eggs is eggs, but Lumber Is now being varieties. shipped to the place for a house which although still eggs, are not the proper of dreadnoughts, cruisers,-- destroyers, tion of the federal grand jury. Chill, D7 12 feet high across Russell's creek FAMILY IN SIX WARS for Philadelphia, in and transports, and plunged Into their despite his worldly prosperity, remain- one mile below Columbia. Any conwill be erected at once. The Gun club kind of The midst Everything was against our ed loyal to the Fatherland, and when will have the exclusive use of the the opinion of Mr. Simmers. tractor interested ia bidding on this whole proceeding ran In fifties. There submarines, but they ail came out of the United States entered the war :Some 'Member Has Served the United property. work call on Farmers Mill Co., eggs, they were fifty It alive, and the enemy did not are 50 cases of States in Each One. against Germany Chill got busy. .He Columbia, Ky. vWUfai P. Levi Dees, aged fifty, WESLEY IS FIGHTING MAD years old, and It took Simmers just "Captain Sealey, in Beta 30, was of Is specifically charged with obstructabout 50 seconds to taboo them. recently In the engineering the true British type, the finished ar- ing the draft, falling to register as an The consignment was packed In air- ticle of the British navy. Beta 29 alien enemy and declaring publicly that carps in St. Louis, a record of 14fjj Because He Was Rejected by Marines Real Compliment. tight cans and was to have been put was commanded on Account of Defective Teeth. by Commander the Germans would win the war and jTsare was perfected, a member of th John Paul Wesley, a patriotic young In cold storage at the Reading terminal Downie, whose record proves him that within two years Americans 'Dees family having served in evei Billy Sunday has had many of the six wars In which the Unit-(.3- man of St Paul, Minn., is mad. In plant until bakers needed them for perfectly true to type; but it was his would be living under German rule. on? fighting mad, but cake. They were "canned" all right first command. fact he is not only compliments, but the one he States lias participated. notwithstanding POTATO 7Tw served in the greatly disappointed. "The Germans, BREAD FORBIDDEN prizes most dearly came to him, The cause for John Paul's sad an- FOE PERSECUTES AMERICANS convenient arrangements made for the devolution, furnishing his own rifle, oddly enough, from a criminal's maximum of immunity, were mis Scthlng, etc. His father, Justlcs ger and disappointment is that he was in Change rejected for the U. S. marine corps be- Indiana Girl Tells of Treatment by trustful of the British boats, and the Shortage of Tubers Results lips. X H. zDees of Edwardsvllle enlisted of Swiss Order. armada moved inside a ring of de 'for the 'Civil war at the age of four- cause of defective teeth. 1," stormGermans After Wilson's Speech. It was in Philadelphia, Sunday military department has The Swiss "Sherman said war Is h teen. Americans In Germany have been stroyers and other smaller crait. rescinded its order to bakers com- hadvi3ited Moyamensing prison. Levi Dees is an expert engineer, and ed John Paul, "but I think your exami- subjected to bitter persecution since Sealey, taking a comprehensive "glance manding them to nse potato flour or 2us age, which in other branches nation' is even worse. Just because President Wilson's Baltimore speech at th'elr dispositions, dived under five potatoes, either raw or boiled. In mak- There he had talked with a housevou!d he considered a drawback, was I'm not able to bite the kaiser, I'm was published In German papers, ac- of the destroyers nearest to him, the ing bread. breaker so convincingly that the stsgarded as an asset After passing rejected. What do you want me to do, cording to Miss Bonventura Spinik of same tactics being imitated by Comvery scarce in man had promised to lead, on The potato supply Is 4he examination he was sent to Mil 'em and then eat 'em too?" Indianapolis, who returned on a Dan- mander Downie and by Beta 33. They Switzerland. While the bakers for- his discharge, a Christian MiL "Sorry, old man," said Sergt. Frank OTilroIngton, Del. years' residence In came up inside the protective ring, merly were commanded to mix potaBuck. "Go see a dentist' and then ish liner after six This housebreaker, discussing opera to be immediately assailed from air- toes with bread flour, they now are excome back. Maybe there'll be a chance Berlin. She sang there with an and ships with a rain of misforbidden to use any potatoes Sunday with a guardian afterpressly company. Miss Spinik declared that craft REDUCED then." SC0AL ALLOWANCE with in making bread. Children are starving so that foo'd may siles in particular wards, said: deep-se- a bombs. be provided for soldiers. Stop Combination ales. Fuel for Heating Being Sold in one xCo "'He came in here, Sunday did, "Sealey conned his objective Knitting Honors Claimed. "Combination sales" are forbidden Paris. and fired Holding a record of having knitted and he fairly turned me inside of the dreadnoughts dived Amish Prove Patriotism. tinder a new ruling of the MassachuThe. allowance of coal in Paris is two torpedoes at a range probably four dozen sweaters, three dozen hel- out made me sick o myself, setts food administration. "CombinaThe Amishmen have at last decided too short for the run of either tor- mets, several dozen wristbands, kneereduced la view of the smaller tion sales" are, according to the defi- not to allow their religious scruples to pedo, for the dreadnought escaped. caps, abdomen bands and other neces- that's what he done. Oh, he's of the summer. Coal will Sold during the summer months nition of the food administration, any interfere in assisting to win the war. But "one of the torpedoes passed on sary articles, Mrs. Amelia Delporte of a winner, I think he's one of 3q two or more commodities, or Members of the sect in Pennsylvania put down a destroyer on the 'St Louis, Is believed to be the cham- us one o' the gang reformed, kitchen use and the coupons sales of different kinds or sizes, at a "price ef- are endeavoring to raise a bumper and side of the encircling ring. one to purchase a pion knitter of the country. She has other fective only if they are bought at the crop, and nearly $5,000 of Liberty you know." passed practically a son serving in the army. heating of "Sealey. then for the ' same time. bonds were sold among the leaders. tboms will not be available. ! Be--cs- ne -o, fruit-flavore- (EMORIES ARE SCORED flock of giraffes Ice cold, fizzy, Little Squadron Long the Terror of German Warships and TranDrinks. Be Grazing. sportsSink Nine in One Day Three British Craft, Since Attack a Whole Hostile Armada Entered One million ice cream sodas. The policy of raising cattle for the use of the employees of the Panama and Charted Every Harbor on Baltic. Sufficient to cool the throats of a canal and the military and naval Self-Destroy- Large Areas of Forest Cleared 'and 100,000 Head Soon Will tbciSocctoortoW2wR.S&BoiaeaCIegI Baslneitt Short Hand, Type Writing and Telejrajhr This old and tnfiutnhal Collego caa do maci for S 1 Wjaeenrina a kigK talanai position. Diploma awarilai t, 1 31 Special Ooorw for Got-- WWl XVJl sMJ T- Thousands of succeHaia! graduates. Uegln lay tii-3LADtES, under thasupr. DEPARTMENT FOR TUion of s, La.tr Principal. 10O ladles attending HxU Session. Cosd Bsirfot homes. For particulars, adJrau - LEXINGTON. KY. WILBUR R. SMITH tr . A-a-hl Dunnville. flavor- jfie-ma-- -- men-Ooo- un-pierc- -- ags -- -- self-feeder- s, -- 0 Bu-fire- ma-chSn- e -- m -- neigh-5wcfiso- -- &--&- w. old-tim- - con-.cernin- g -- fifty-year-o- ld hen-fru- it 32-t- f. a d great-grandfath- er -- so-call- ed ffor liv-jbU- E .r V, JC'