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The Adair County news: August 28, 1918 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1918 ada1918082801_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: August 28, 1918 The Adair County news Columbia, Kentucky 1918 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. - i l :m-.- i r. Jvoair VOLUME XXI Mr. Reed Shelton has accepted a Chair in the University of Illinois for this year. He and his wife, who visited here left for that point last week. flitntu COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST mm NUMBER i 44 How to Pronounce Names 28, 1918. Seriously Hurt. Harrodsburg, Ky., Aug. 22. Robert Lyon, of the wholesale and retail firm of Buchanan & Lyon, of Campbellsville, Ky., was seriously injured about the head and the automobile which he was driving was demolished here last night, when hit by a Southern railway train. Mr. Lyon was bringing two new automobiles over land from Detroit to Campbellsville. He was squarely In the middle of the track when hit. He was removed to a private residence, where his recovery Is expected. Harrodsburg, dispatch to Louisville Times. All Columbia wa3 sorry to hear of this accident, and trust that itsseri-ousnes- s will not keep Mr. Lyon from his business many days. Personals. Mrs. L. B. A Surprise Marriage. Left for Camp Taylor. s l' Domplerre Prof? and Mrs. R. R. Moss and their Dompremy little daughter, Maxlne, and Mrs. Doo-a- y Doual Mr. A. L. Gibson, Harrodsburg, was Moss' mother, Mrs. J. M. Campbell, Epernay spent a few days at Pellyton last here a few days since. Epinal Mr. and Mrs. Curt Bell, of Ked Lick, week. were here last Saturday. Miss Mary Bradley, of Georgetown, Fontenoy ... h Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Harris returned was here last Saturday, to secure a Fresnes Frayna from Mississippi last Friday. teacher for the Sadyville High School. Fressnoy-le-GranShe Is the Superintendent of Scott Judge W. W. Jones made a business Fray-- wa-- I county. trip to Jamestown Friday. Glronville Mr. F. H. Durham and family have Zhee-va- y Mr.. 0. M. Barnett, Mt. "Vernon, 111., Glvet returned from a tour through the. is with his family here this week. Glvry , . Zhee-vre- e Blue grass section. They visited LexGram-mo- n Grammont Mr. Paul Foster, of Greensburg, was ington, Versailles, Frankfort and Guise Geez here the latter part oflast week. Harrodsburg. Ham Hahm Mr. W. I. Ingram returned from Miss Mary Chandler, who spent Haramont .. the Louisville marketJast Fcidayr several, days with Miss Katie Murrell, Hartennes-et.Tau- x Ar.ten-eto Long Time Ago. Ote-val- n Hautevesnes Mr. Frank Toliver, Lebanon, Tennv attending "the" Chautauqua, left the Ehr-po- n first of this week for her home in Herpont was here a day or two of last week. Campbellsville. TJr-l- u In 1831-- the gentleman who owned Hurlus Messrs J. C and M. C. Stephenson the.residence, now the property of Mr. V. Sullivan, who Is In the inof Rowena, attended the Chautauqua. .. Miss Jennie Garnett, had a well put Ivors surance business, was here last week, Mrs. L. J. Rosenfield, of Louisville, on a collecting tour and soliciting . . . .Zyah-lo- n down, that is he started to sink a well, Jalons Zyahn-vre- a visiting at the Rosenfield home, this new nfembers.. He represents an inJanvry is In the meadow, almost opposite where Zho-gocity. Jaulgonne a bottling plant stood a few years dustrial company. v Jonchery.sur-Suippe- s ago. The drilling had progressed only Mr. Jo Rosenfield, who is engaged Mr. John H. ,VIer, wife and two about six feet wnen salt water was Middlesboro, 'reached home Monday daughters, of Terre Haute, Ind , who at Lon-g- r struck. The hole was plugged with a Langres night. visited relatives in Adair, have reLah-o- n Laon walnut pin, about 4 inches in diamster, Mr. Fred Kill made a business trip turned to their home. Mr. Vier is a and the dirt shoveled back Into the Lasslgny to Louisville and other points last native of this county. hole. This occurrence was soon for- Le Catelet week. Longtvee Mr. and Mrs. S. J. McKensey, of gotten, but in 1865 one of our oldest Longwy Killing Near Camp Knox. e . Mrs. A. H. Lang, of Louisville, is Fancy Prairer, 111., are visiting at the Friday afternoon Mr citizens, John T. Barbee, referred to Lou vain Late last t. Loo.veen-ya- y Wisltlng her sister, Mrs. W; F. homes of H. B. and W. I, Ingram, this Owen Beard, 29 years old, one of Adair It, and as the oil excitement was run Louveigne Lee-aplace, Mrs McKinsey being a niece of Monday afternoon of last week a county's best citizens, died at his ning nign nere at tnat time, it was Loners Lys .Leese colored man named Anderson shot home, near Neatsburg. His death suggested that the plug should be Mr. W. G. McComas, Lexington, an Mr..and Mrs. H. B. Ingram. Mah-lee- n and killed June Groves, also colored, brought sorrow to the community in found, and an investigation made. At Malines was here a day or two of underwriter, Miss Mollie Jeffries left for Vaughn, near which he lived and his devoted wife this time W. S. Turpen owned the last week. New Mexico, last Saturday morning. at Cedar Top School-housCamp Knox, Green county. Our in is almost heart broken, He left no property, and he at once employed Marseilles Miss Mollie Caldwell spent last week Her sister, Mrs. W. E. Jeffries, who formant states that the two men had: children. He was a brother of Mr. fifteen or tweuty hands with horses, Maubeuge in the Milltown and Portland com- lives in that place, has been quite quarreled before, over the employ- Wallace Beard, who is in the revenue plows and spades, and after plowing Meaux Mo sick for some days. It is hoped that munities. Meuse Murza she will be better when her sister ar- ment of a school teacher. The day of service, and who reached the bedside and spading for a week the plug was Mezleres Mr. N. T. Mercer is attending a rives. the killing the two men met, Ander just before death came, The funeral found, and upon pulling It out water . . . .Mona Kentucky Postmasters in son having a doubled barreled shot and burial was at Tabernacle and it in profusion commenced to pour out. Mons meeting of Miss Madge Rosenfield, who visited gun. He said to Groves "you a had a salty taste, and it was con- Montmirail Louisville. have was largely attended. It Mon-troIn Louisville, returned home a few insulted me," and at the same time cluded that there was no oil deeper Monton Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Lowe visited in days ago. Her sister-in-laMrs. Jo making ready down, and the hole was again plugged, Morangis with his gun. Groves Very Much Needed, Campbellsville, Louisville and other Morris Rosenfield, of Petersburg Va., was unarmed, and Mouilly Moo yee and the ground leveled. up his he threw points last week. met her in Louisville and came on to hands, saying, "don't shoot me." Mooron Who knows but oil or a paying salt Mouron Maizon M Mr. F. M Gabbert and Attorney Columbia where sh6 will visit several Notwithstanding the plea for his life, If the people of Columbia and vi- well is in this section. weeks. y Muret Anderson fired, killing him instantly. cinity want to do something that Abel Harding, of Campbellsville, were Mutigny The murderer was arrested, carried would fill a long needed want, an enhere a few days ago. Miss Frances Garnett will leave next Public Sale. Nahn-seNancy at week for New Hampshire, where she to Greensburg and lodged in jail. terprise tha,t .is almost indispensable Claud Willis, son of Mr. and Mrs. O. Nahn-tuh-e- a Nanteull This is the second killing in that in the summer months, let them orP. Willis, who Is employed at Dayton, will spend a month at a summer On Saturday, 31st day of August, Neufchateau camp, after which she will go to Cam- neighborhood In the last month, all ganize a company and establish an ice is at home, on a visit. Nee-ve- il 1918, I will offer to the highest apd Nivelles bridge to resume her studies at the the parties being colored. factory. If fifty men would go into best bidder, at the Sam Ed Squires Nogent-le-RetroMrs. J. R. Fertine, Little Bock, Sargeant School of Physical Culture. an organization, each taking stock to Ark., who visited Mrs. R. R. Moss, Louisville Times the amount of fifty dollars, the sum farm, about three miles west of CoBirthday Celebration. In many ofthe above names it is, has returned to her home. of $2,500 could be raised, sufficient to lumbia, near Greensburg and ColumMrs. R. D Judd, of South Bend, of course, impossible & to transpose bia road, the following property: put up a first class plant, and we beMrs. T. G. Sanford, who visited her Ind., who has been visiting at the 40 head of hogs, various sizes: 20 French sounds exactly Into English In the afternoon of August 15, Wil- lieve the stock wouldpay. All points aunt, Mrs. Fetta Eubank, has returned home of her facher-in-law- , Mrs. J. H. lie, the twelve year old daughter of In the county could be supplied with head of cattle, including three cows sounds, so the English equivalents are to her home, Tampa, Fia. Judd, left Saturday mornlug for her Mr. and Mrs. Finis Rosenbaum, was ice, and besides the market for the and calves; 5 head of horses andmules. merely the nearest approximations. Dr. J. I. McClendon and wife, of home. Her husband has been on the duly celebrated. Invitations were product would be here, for Russell, 10 head of sheep. Also 50 bushels of Creelsboro, were here last week and waters for two weeks, and, perhaps, wheat; 30 or 40 bushels of old corn, Fertilizer. excenaea to quice a number or young Green, and Metcalfe counties. has landed in France. attended the Chautauqua. about 15 acres of new corn; about 4 Misses and the following put In their acres of new tobacco, 10 thousand lbs .Mr. C. L. Hurt assistant cashier of Misses Kate Gill, Dora Eubank and appearance: Get your feriilizer at Stevenson's The Radcliffe Chautauqua. of hay, 1 good man's saddle, one bugLucy Lowe will leave next Sat Marguerite and Pearl Bennett, Nell First National Bank, Burnsides, was Maw Garage on Monday, Wednesday and gy and harness. This property will urday, to begin their school work Smith, Julia Phelps, Margaret Patte-soin Columbia last Saturday. Saturday of eack week Miss Gill goes to Smith's Grove,' Miss The Radcliffe Chautauqua entertain- be sold on twelve month's time. This 42-Marshall Paul I, Louise Rowe, A. B. Corbin. Mr. G W. Staples came home, from Eubank to Sadyville, Scott county, Mary Summers. ed three days and nights here last sale is brought about by my having to Lexington, and spent the latter part Will Ed Squires. and Miss Lowe to Auburn, Logan The occasion was a very happy af- week. The lecturers and music were go to war. of last week with his wife and son. The Radcliffe Chautauqua has come Sale to begin at 10 a. m., promptly. county. They are all excellent young fair, and will long be remembered. s and our people were well and gone and It was a good one. Dr. J. S. Breeding, Auctioneer. Mr. S. A. Russell, Jr., of Lebanon, ladies and teachers of experience. Refreshments were served and games pleasen with the entire program. Culp's lectures on the war the first " an insurance agent, was soliciting Wholesome advice and a great deal Dr. B. T. Wood and his nephew, played. afternoon and evening.abounded in inPardoned. business in Columbia last Thursday. Miss Willie was the recipient of of information were left by the speakBudford Wood Browning, of Danville, terest and were delivered in a most ers, and the music was scientific and many nice presents. Mrs. Fannie McGarvey and Miss visited Dr. Wood's niece, Miss Jennie captivating manner. There are but thrilling. A program like the one Rollin Stephens, who was convicted Mattie Taylor, who spent the sum- Garnett, last week. About thirty rendered does a community a great at the May term of the Adair circuit few better speakers, and it is not mer here, left Monday for Middles- years ago Dr. Wood was a prominent From Pine Biuff, Ark. deal of good and our people are loud court, upon a seduction charge, and often you hear a more cvltivated boro. physician of this place, and he depraise of the Radcliffe Chau- given three years in the penitentiary speaking. His subject appealed to the audiences and he was lustily cheered. Mrs. Zora Rowe and her son Kin. lights to visit Columbia occasionally tauqua. News: has been pardoned by Gov. Stanley. naird, who are spending their vacation and shake hands with friends he made Editor Mr. S. H. Mitchell went to Frankfort As I don't know whether or not any at Red Lick, came up to the Chautau in his early manhood. One firm in Adair county has refusof our colored boys have written to last week with the petition, signed by Left for Camp Taylor. qua. ed to obey the instructions of the lonine of the jurors to whom Stephens the Adair County News or not, to let Fertilizer, Mrs. J. P. Scruggs arrived last Wedour many friends know how we are was tried before, and the Governor or- cal Food Administrator in regard to The following colored men were dered his pardon, issued. Mr. Mitchell the distribution of sugar. As a renesday from Louisville and will spend My brands are all in. Call at the getting along In school "or In camp, I sworn into the service of the United sult of this disobedience the firm will several weeks with her sister, Miss Stephenson Garage. First come first thought I would write. We have ta- States last Wednesday afternoon and brought young Stephens home and he not be allowed to handle, any sugar Jennie Garnett. served. Monday, Wednesday and Sat- ken autombiling and forging for our on Thursday morning left for Camp is now on his father's farm. during tha month of September, and, study. We ' are doing our best to Mr. Barksdale Hamlett went to urday. perhaps longer. Taylor. Eloped. make good, whether in camps of Louisville Saturday, to see a brother, 44r2t A. B. Corbin. .LuclanHughes, Lester Hughes, Bob U. S., or in France We get pienty to who is in Camp Taylor, and who is Smith, Pleas. Huston White, Luclan Rev. L. F. Plercy closed' a very inare now in my hands eat and a good place to sleep.: Fearsoon to leave for France. The One day last week Ernest Thomas, teresting: meeting Allen, Dennis E. Cheatham, Phillip at Clear Spring last. may go to the waste basket; ready to receive taxes. . I or ing this, Mr. W. R. Todd, who is engaged in and I am Vaughan, Velva Vaughan, Joseph fl. son of Tandy Thomas, and Miss Mar- Wednesday night. A great deal of inone of my deputies, will be at my of- will write no more this time. Waggoner, Chat Smith, Ceola Bledsoe tha Jones, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. terest was manifested and the church.' business at Coshoton, Ohio, was at ' Ceisler C. Willis, are requested fice daily. W. H. Jones, of the Glensfork section, home of his parents, here, a 'few the greatly revived. There were four adTraining Detachment, Branch Nor Miller, Marlon Jones. to call as rapidly as possible. days of last week. taking their departure eloped to Tennessee where they were ditions. Mr. Joseph Crawley, of Cum'Before mal School. Cortez Sanders, Sheriff. they were addressed by Rev. Dicker-so- married. Upon their return all was berland county, conducted the song Mr. Walter Goff and his two runners f the pastor of the colored Metho- forgiven and the couple are now at services. and a trotter are at the Somerset Fair For Sale. dist Church, who gave them encourag- the home of the bride's parents. Velmer Aaron, who is fighting in this week. Mr. L. N. Pickett accoming words and sound advice. France, writes his parents, who live panied Mr. Goff. For Sale. Red Cross Sale. Ohio River Salt, 7 bushel barhere, that he has received two slight Mrs. Leslie Allen, of Bessemer, Ala , wounds; that he is in the hospital, but rels, We learra f rom Mr. J.-- T. Goodman, $4.85 per barrel. Big Type Polan China plg, fouCSr arrived last week, on a visit. Ber that he will be ready to be on the fir- 37-t- f. We are authorized by the Columbia young & Hutchison of Rowena, who' was here Thursday, mother-Ilaw, Mrs. S. E Allen, met ing lice again in a few weeks. Sunday week at a Baptist Red Cross Ladies that there will be months old. that last Bascom Dohoney. t her In Campbellsville church In Wayne county, just over the iold at auction on the square, Mon1 have received some new fall hats, Work on the Jamestown road was Russell line, while a storm was raging day, Sept., 2nd, a very handsome Mrs. James Menzies and her chilMeeting at Union under care of Rev. dren, who have been visiting relatives and anyone wanting- a bat for the discontinued, for the present last lightning killed three horses, knocked quilt and other articles for the beneState fair call at once before they are week. The County Judge informs us down twelve others. Nocwithstand fit of the National Red Cross fund. Watson grows In interest. Large at Red Lick, Metcalfe county, will rethat there are matters to be adjusted, lng there was a large crowd assembled picked over. crowds morning and evening last Sunturn home in a few days. and that he is waiting for the State not a person was hurt. Quite a numMiss Julia Eubank. day. Meeting every night this week Strayed. Miss Prudence Lyon, of CampbellsRoad man, who will probably be here ber were slightly shocked. He also at 8 o'clock. All day meeting next ville, and Miss Thelma Kelly, her visRev. R. V. Bennett preached for when this paper goes to press. The, stated that corn and other crops on Sunday with dinner on the ground. itor, spent a few days in the vicinity Rev. B T. Watson at the Presbyte- Judge wants to be just to both State Cumberland river were looking fine. 3 J A. yearling Steer, black muley, left Next Saturday afternoon all Interestof Columbia last week. rian church last Sunday forenoon and and county, and the people who are Upland corn he said was needing rain, my place near Falrplay, about June ed parties are requested to meet at 1st. Will pay for information in re- the cemetery and clean off the grounds. evening. A large congregation was mostly interested are requested to but was looking fairly well. it " Mr. A. V.. Taylor, wife and daugh- out at the forenoon services. gard to same. hold their condemnations and wait 43-C. C. Lewis. ter, Miss Mabel, of Greenwood, Ind., .' for developments. and the Graded paper about The Llndsey-Wilso- n Read the ads in young men reg-Only twenty-eigh- t who visited relatives in Adair, left My Four Years in Germany." and High School will open next MonWanted. few of It Is istered here last Saturday, for their home yesterday morning. On account of the war it is not ex- day, September 2. We learn from a Paramount picture, and the most colored boys. Messrs. Geo. Montgomery and Henry these were pected that as many young men as us- Rev. Bennett, principal of the Hickory and White oak spokes 2 x interesting one now on w screen. .Cooovwy whehave been in the service ual will be in school here this year, inches. $50.00 pier m. It wili.be here the 11th of September. . that the outlook is good 2f twenty-nin- e The Lindsay- - Wilson and the Graded .ktbegovetameot at Syracuse, New but there will probably be more young for the opening. ' There is at no,tirne Adair Spoke Co. School will open .next MoNo oneishould miss itr afternoon. aad f! ." 1 ..11 ahtkamnVJIil axhnnl 43-i ndles and girle. .. . rilgkt. , Teclcy returned home last Thursday. ;, nday.,' ...-r Dom-pee-air Hurt is visiting relatives in Lebanon. 1 Last Tuesday afternoon Miss Ocey The court auditorium was crowded Epperson, one of Adair county's best last Sunday afternoon with friends of and popular young ladies, and Mr. the young men who have been called Paul H. Waggeneran excellent young to the colors, and who were present, man, possessing fine business qualifi- to answer to the roli call. Thirty six cations, were happily married at the is the number sent from thi3 county, Rev. one of whom met the cjowd at Camphome of the bride, near Roy O. P. Bush,- - of the Baptist Church, bellsville. was the officiating clergyman. A After the 'boys had been enrolled large circle of relatives and friends Judge Rollin Hurt addressed them, were present, to extend the hand of making a splendid speech, which certainly gave the young men great encongratulations. The groom was born and reared in couragement. The following is the list of names Adair county and is well connected, being a son of the late E. P. Waggen-er- . who left here Monday morning. He has been engaged in the calJames V. Aaron, Elliott N. Lewis, endar business for some years, mak- Lee A. Humphress, Lawrence Roy, ing his headquarters at Louisville. Willie Grant, Russell Leach, Marvin The bride is a charming and popular C; Craveda, Benj F. McFarland, Olie young lady, and a member of one of W. Hill,' Jeff Smith, John C. HutchiAdair's best families. son, Fred L Farris, Lys Young, Arvin While the groom has been about Smith, Robt. Bruce White.Ben Smith, Columbia a great deal in recent John D. Wooldridge, Clel Tarter, months, he .communicated to very Robt. J. Pike, H. Mark Holladay. few his contemplated marriage, hence Arthur A. Holladay, Frank Dohoney, his approaching union with Miss Ep- A. Dudley Sparks, Virgil Collins, person, now his bride, was kept al- Ray Caldwell, Geo. C. Garrison, Wilmost a profound secret. lie E. Biggs, Lilburn Sullivan, John The couple are' now in Louisville, O. Brockman, James Riley Burton, having left for that city a short time Sam L. Curry, Finley Llttrell, James after the ceremony was pronounced. A. Fudge, Wm. L. Compton, Wm. E They carried with them the very best Kmiirps wishes of a large number of relatives and friends. Died on Green River. of Places on Battle Frsnt. Dom-pray-m- ee Ay-pair-n- Ay-pee-n- al .Fon-ten-nwa- d, n uh-grah- n w Zhee-ron-ve- el Ar-rah-m- h 2 Y-vo- ra n Lah-seen-ye- a Luh-Kat-la- y Loo-van- Cart-wrigh- y Marie-aux-Mine- e, s Mah-ree-o-me- en Mar-say-yu- h Mo-bur- May-zee-a- ir ..Hon-mee-ri-e- n ee we-zo- n Mu-ra- Mu-teen-y- e .Nu-sha-- to .- -. u, n, 3t " first-clas- In-thei-r -- tax-boo- ks i Tax-paye- rs n, 43-t- n 44-2- - 2t A to-day- 's Llnd-sey-Wilw- n, and-HIg- h fc tf Sfei?.&3r& ADAIR COUNTYSNEWS 44444444HO0fe iQi 0444440441 4 Church Membership in the United States Shows Large Increase in Ten Years During the ten-yeperiod ending December 31, 1916, the total church membership in the United States increased from 35,068,058 to 42,044,374. or 19.9 per cent; the number of churches from 212,230 to 228,007, or. 7.4 per cent ; the number of ministers from 164,830 to 191,722, or 16.3 per cent; the number of Sunday school scholars from 15,337,811 to 20,569,831, or 7.8 per cent, and the number of Sunday school officers and teachers from 1,746,074 to 2,049,293, or 17.4 per cent. These data, developed by the census bureau's recent inquiry relating to religious bodies, are contained In a statement compiled under the supervision of William C. Hunt, chief statistician for population. The number of denominations covered was 201, an Increase of 13 over the number reported for 1906. This increase is the net result of the consolidation or dropping out of 16 small denominations and the addition of 29 small denominations, comprising some in existence in 1906, but not then brought to light, and others resulting from consolidation of formerly inde pendent churches. Of the 42,044,374 church members reported, 15,742,262, or 37.4 per cent, were Roman Catholics ; 250,840, or of 1 per cent, were adherents of the eastern orthodox churches (mainly Greek and Russian), 359,998, or of 1 per cent, were members of Jewish congregations. The remainder, 25,691,774, or 61.1 j per cent, comprised the membership of the various Protestant churches, together with that of a few bodies, such as the Latter Day Saints, the Spiritualists and others not usually considered as belonging to any of the groups ar six-tenths -- 3 Concrete Motor Boat Is Speedy Prototype of the Newest of the Freight-CarryinU-Bo- ats g Vessels Built to Defeat the Adair County News Will Furnish You aQ kinds of Job Work on short notice. We rBfefe I rojMvj.i slwvKeglH& use the best material and our work is clean and te SS"" , VX in workmanship. Send us your order for'Note Heads, Letter Heads, Bill Heads, State ments and Envelopes, Printing Line. in fact anything in the Get prices on Catalogue Work. Adair County News Columbia, Ky. 4 nine-tent- hs A Close-U- p of a Concrete Motor Boat, Which May Be the Coming Type Pleasure Craft ofi 4 4444444444444 4444444444444 Qi FOR SALE By The stone age In boats, at least has returned to "Washington. Floating easily on the waters of the Potomac there is today the first real stone boat the capital has ever seen. It is the Concrete, a prototype, as its name Implies, of the newest of the freight-carryin- g vessels built to defeat the three-quarters Jan. 1st. is 88,500. 190 1919. The price of this farm feildence Phone 13 B Business Phoe II Acres one mile from Columbia DR. N. between Jamestown and Somerset roads, good orchard, limestone soil, DENTIST soft water, one third in timber, fairly :ss ftcres, three milesi from Colulevel, 30 acres bottom, brick residence, Greensburg road, mbia, on upper fairly good fencing. Price Office. Front rooms in Jeffries BTd'g nnile from school, good peach orchard, new barn, aod soil and level land, well watered, 37,000. up Mans. house, H5ccres timber, good A farm of 42 acres, three miles from - Kentucky biror38x40 feet, good fencing, 15 acres Columbia, for 8906. This nice little Columbia, Greensburg plkt, good grass. Price 82,750. Easy terms. farm Is on the in limestone soil, close to school and The best bargain yet offered in church, nice residence and. good barn. Consultation Fre j?A.Sair county land. 75 acres 3 miles This is a bargain and can be paid for 15 Years Practice ont Columbia, on new Stanford pike,. out of one crop of tobacco. .:?00 yards from school house, i mile Four acres in town of Columbia, llrom postofflce, store and blacksmith seven room, modern residence, good finest water on earth, good or-- . cellar' splendid fencing, two good t tiacd, limestone soil, 20 acres timber, barns. Price $2,800. We have listed many other good & od six room dwelling house, and Butler BM'd'g onJPublie Square. propositions .in both farms and town cash, good turns. One-hal- f ami two years. This farm proporty. COLUMBIA KY., csssEL'-obought for 33,500. G. JEFFRIES REALTY CO. C. The Jeffries Realty Company. J. MURRELL five-roo- Dr. James Menzies OSTeOFftTtt aa i Acre lot in town of Columbia, room, modern dwelling, good barn wind other buildings, good water, house 'jsrired for electric lights, on best street aGo'.umbia. $l,0G0,cash. cash, ISc Acres for 83,500, one-haone and two years itafra Usance in JShfelfarm is located in Russell county lf -- Columbia, Kentucky. W. II. JONES COBTJR.G, KY. Re- FOR SALE Farm of 167 acres well Located. Apply at miles from Jamestown, the County eat. 5ood house and good fencing pairing on Ford Cars. Tubes, 35 acres in timber, 55 acres in fine Tires, &c, kept on hand. ccra.as, balance in fine state of cultiva-iioa. Is prepared to do all kinds of TIMES OFFICE, Glasgow, Ky. Two miles from Russell Springs. - 33 Acres for 82,200.00. xSrae best small farms in Vulcanizing a Specialty. This is one of Adair county, ic aiie from two churchB and school. fertile . 5 acres timber, good orchard, DENTIST Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist soil, cood water, level land, 8 room residence barn 32x48, good fencing, Special attention given Diseases of all OFFICE 164. Kestdence rSvo djU est from Columbia, on OFFICE: Second Floor Domestic Animals L. H. Jones 1 Dr Elam Harris 123-I- James-4awri'Pik- e. Cor. Main and Depot Sts. FOR SALE 160 acres, seven miles Office nTcem Columbia, good roads, i mile -- at Residence, mile of town, on OAMF.BKTiT.ffVIXJLiE. ICY. Local and General Srxm church and school, 120 acres l6zreJf 40 acres timber, 15 acres fine Phone 114 G. SreOfcora. Good dwelling house, good two good barns and fencing. This farm can be 3KSCgtit for $60 per acre, one third cash rand balance in one and two years. A. Jamestown road. Anesthetics Administers Columbia, Ky. I keep on hands a full stock f coffins, casket, and robes. I also ei solendid little farm of 79 acre3 miles from Columbia for 82,000. a&a DENTIST 'Skis firm has on It a good house and ibrra and 14 acres of timber, all well Am permanently located in Co.. ff ftced. The place is i mile from post lumbia. cilice, church and school. AT 810.000. All Classes of DeDtal work done. Crow f 20-miles Acres, two and dfte and Inlay work a Specialty Columbia, near Campbellsvllle r"rosi All Work Guaranteed gifce, good orchard, 50 acres timber, gpod residence, excellent fencing, 65 Office: next door to post office. acres good grass, 65 acres in clover, Jatestone soil. This land is unlform- l7 level and tractor can be used on averyf oot of the farm. This Is the Jhesb bargain at $10,000 in Kentucky. TVB-A'RGAI1 HENRY W. DEPP, Metallic Caskets, and Steel Boxes ar d two hearses. We keep extra large caskets. Prompt service nlht or dav. Residence Phone 29, office phone 158. 45-lyr 4. F. Tripled,, 'ii'imhia. Ky. one-hal- -- Used 40 Years WELL DRILLER " 'a&rftber, 60 acres fine bottom land, ci good bouses, two tenant houses, ciwo barns, good fencing, possession L'- - proved machinery of all kinds. Pump Repairing: Done. Givt ccaaGruotion, one mile from church, miles from Columbia, ad sir me a Call. .cacwtoB soil, good water, 100 acres 259 Acres on new pike now under one-ha- lf I will drill wells in Adair and .ffOR SALE at BARGAINS A buy these Farms and Pay for adjoining counties. See me be wKiRcan 3&6ex in two years at the present fore contracting:. Latest imvpcisesof tobacco. GARDUI Tin Woman's TmIc Sold Evwywhor This little motor boat, in its first trials there, more than proved the boasts of its builders as to Its seaworthiness. The hull is only named. engine, the Concrete develof an inch thick, but, driven by a In comparing the figures , given it oped good speed in several trips and drew favorable comment from several should be borne In mind that the Ro- officials who rode in It man Catholic and eastern orthodox churches include In their membership all children who have been baptized, Marked Variation in Yield whereas the Protestant churches do Of Income and Profits for not, as a rule, receive young children Different States This Year as members, .and that in the case of some of the more orthodox Jewish orBandi to be Worn on Ann by ganizations only the male incorporaWide variation In the yield of inThose Who Have Lost Near bought shares tors or those who have come and excess profits taxes In differRelatives in War. or memberships are treated as mement states this year, as compared with bers. Income tax payments last year, was The foregoing percentages, thereshown by tabulations of the internal fore, overstate the relative strength of War department officials who have revenue bureau at Washington. Eight the Roman Catholic and eastern or- been consulted in regard to the black times as much revenue was received thodox churches and understate that band with gold stars to be worn on from these sources this year as last of the Jews. the left arm by those who have lost in the entire country, the comparative relatives in the war recommended that figures being $2,S21,000,000 and k--& ft the gold star of the navy, s ftft ft it irit it "it &: yet the increases by states of an inch in size, which may ranged from 2.G times for Idaho, Utah Mother's Cook Book be purchased at any army or navy and Montana to 15 times for Mississip7 equipment store, be appliqued by hand pi, Alabama and West Virginia. New T on a band of broadcloth or other suit- York state ranked first in the volume The use of the reg- of income and excess profits taxes reThe surest road to health, say what they able material. will. ulation broadcloth is not obligatory, turned this year, yet the Increase over Is never to suppose we shall be ill; Most of these evila we poor mortals know. however, and the insignia may be made last year's yield was only 51-- 3 times. at home. From doctors and imagination grow. Tax officials, it is said, have found It Churchill. The band Is to be of black, three impossible to draw definite conclusions Inches wide, the stars, one for each concerning tax evasions from the tabMissouri Hoe Cake. member of the family lost, Put through a sieve two cupfuls of gold, of gilded metal, satin, or to be of ulations. of cloth, Increases by other states were as cornmeal, and a half a teaspoonful may be embroidired in yellow silk follows : each of baking powder and salt .Add or 132-- 3 one tablespoonful of melted fat and or gold thread. The badge will not be times; KenSouth patented and will not be commercial- tucky, Carolina, 13; Arkansas and Oregon, 12 stir in water to make a soft dough. ized. Make into small cakes a half inch each; Illinois, Ohio, North Carolina The badge was devised by the wom- and Pennsylvania, 11 each; Louisiana, thick and bake on a hot greased gridNadle until well browned on both sides. an's committee of the Council of Nebraska, Tennessee and Wistional Defense and approved by Presiconsin, 10 each; Maine, Vermont and dent Wilson. Barley Popovers. New Hampshire (jointly), 9.7; Georgia, Kansas and Minnesota, 9 each; Beattwo eggs, one cupful of barley Washingflour, one teaspoonful of sugar, half Virginia, S.8; Missouri, a teaspoonful of salt and one cupful ton, 8.4; Wyoming, Colorado and InTo the Point Massachusetts, 81-5- ; of milk; use a Dover egg beater and diana, 61-3- ; beat until smooth. Bake about 40 and Rhode Island (jointConnecticut Man was originally made to Iron ly), Iowa and North and South Daminutes In a hot, serve his maker, but along came h pan. of a cupful of rice kota, 8; California, 7 ; Florida. 71-3- ; woman and the servant ques- DelaMichigan, 7; New Jersey, G2-flour may replace a half cupful of tlon has been unsettled ever barley flour, improving the recipe ware, Maryland and District of Colum-b- tt since. some. (jointly) and New Mexico and The man who admits that he each; Texas, Arizona (jointly), C doesn't know at least has the ad- - & Oklahoma, 2.7. Cheese and Rice Souffle. vantage of the other fellow who cupfuls of Put one and had to go through the school of j American cheese through the food experience to find out that he 5 How to Distinguish Branch chopper, stir into It one, and didn't know. g sauce, season highly Of Service by Colors Worn cupfuls of white not only. Most of the mothers with paprika, and when the cheese send their sons to the war but v cupis melted add one and one-haThe branch of service to which solwish they could go along with of cooked rice and the beaten fuls belong may be told by their hat them. J diers The key to the military color yolks of three eggs. Fold in the cords. Success very seldom comes to r whites of the eggs and turn into a scheme follows: the fellow who refuses to do d baking dish, set In hot Blue Infantry. something for which he Is afraid t water and bake half an hour In a Red Artillery. other chap will get the credit S the moderate oven. TelIoy Cavalry. tWQQXWVWQQXpWWJ&tWWQiWV Red and white Engineering corps. Liberty Ice Cream. Pink and white Signal corps. Add one and one-hacupfuls of War Strength of Company Blue with red tassels Machine gun evaporated rnflk to one cupful of waIn U. S. Army Is 250 Men corps. ter and two cupfuls of milk, then scald. Green Service corps. I Add one cupful of honey and Orange Quartermaster's corps. The war strength of a company in cool. When cool add one cupful of Plum and black Medical corps. crushed raspberries and a teaspoonful the United States army is six ofllcers Dark red and black Ordnance corps. and 250 men. The war strength of a of lemon extract Freeze as usual. White band without cord Aviation regiment is 103 officers and 3,652 men, Can apples, apple juice and other made up as follows : Twelve rifle com- training corps. Blue and white Reserve militia and fruit juice without sugar. In the win- panies, one headquarters and headquarters company, one supply company, one volunteer training corps. ter the apple juice may be heated and Regular army men are to be distinsweetened, and it will be as good as machine gun company, one medical deif sweetened when put up. This takes tachment A battalion consists of head- guished by the plain U. S. on their colno sugar now when it Is scarce. A jar quarters, four companies and machine lars, while members of the National of fruit, perfectly sterile, will keep gun section. Guard have a small N. G. after the U. S., and members of the National army fully as well unsweetened. a small N. A. Drafted Men's Insurance. Dry corn. This is difficult to keep when canned, but it dries easily and A drafted man In the army is not Some Speed. keeps its flavor. Cook five minutes, compelled to take out insurance, but just long enough to set the milk. Cut Tie is urged to do so. The minimum A rifle bullet covers about two miles and dry as quickly as possible. amount of Insurance that can be taken in uve seconds, while sound travels is $500, and the insurance ranges in Dampen the brush of the carpet multiples of $500 up to $10,000, which the saine distance in a shade more seconds, so It .sweper before using; it will then take is the maximum. The insurance of a than nine and one-haIs easy to understand why the bullet up all lint with the dust married man can be made payable to his father and mother, but the allot- strikes before the report of the rifle ment of his pay must be made to his is heard. Stars of Gold 5359,-000,00- 0, &-- Fifteen-sixteenth- 10; I 8; well-grease- d One-fourt- 3; one-ha- lf 4; one-ha- lf lf well-grease- lf lf wife. Fastest Battle Cruiser. Graduated in America. Seiners Make Rich Haul. J, C. YATES The largest and fastest battle cruisAbout er In the world is being built by the lsts are United States. It will have 180,000-hors- e colleges power and a speed of 85 knots. cacrses 30 ner cent of Norway's dent- graduates of American dental or have taken yost-graaua- te In the United States. It is said that a boat with five fishermen went out seining from Orrs Island, Maine, for herring recently and received $500' for their day's werk, .. .sharing $ioo each. . .'!' S s. ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Home-Mad- e Iceless Refrigerators Easily Constructed Convenience rraumatic Shock, Harvard Medical Expert Finds Far Most Deadly in Trenches Men rarely die of shell shock but they have been dying at the rate of 20,000 a year in the English and French armies alone as a result of a far more deadly form of shock traumatic shock, says the Atlantic Monthly. In fact, the latter is usually fatal when skilled assistance is not at hand. Dr. William T. Porter of the Harvard medical school has been sent into the front line trenches in France to study this strange enemy in action. Traumatic shock, he found, usually follows a serious fracture of a major bone like the hip bone or multiple wounds through the fat layer. By experimenting with injecting olive oil into the veins of a cat Dr. Porter developed symptoms identical with those appearing In cases of traumatic shock, confirming his belief that fatty globules are released into the veins by certain wounds and these gradually clog up the hairlike capillaries of the brain until circulation ceases. Then began an interesting series of experiments in the front line trenches in which Dr. Porter tried the experiment of giving carbon dioxide to freshly wounded men to prevent shock. The poilus were delighted with his tests and crowded around eagerly to watch the operation. All of these details, together with many keen and humorous reactions of a trained observer in the war zone, are set down in Dr. Porter's recently published little book, "Shock at the Front." In fact, one well known critic insists that the book, far from being a mere medical treatise, is rather "a glimpse of the war done in sharp stroke by a physician who has as pretty a technic with the pen as with the scalpel." Letters from a Soldier. Food Can Be Kept Cool in This Inexpensive and ice Is not obtainable an iceless refrigerator, homemade, will be a useful food keeper and food saver. Maintaining a low temperature through the evaporation of water from its canvas cover, according to the United States department of agriculture, the iceless refrigerator will keep meats, fruits and vegetables cool and will extend the period for keeping milk and butter. It can also serve as a cooler for drinking water. This is the way to make it: A wooden frame is made with dimensions 42 by 16 by 14 inches and covered with screen wire, preferably the rustless type, which costs little more than the ordinary kind. The door is made to fit closely, and is mounted on brass hinges, and can be fastened with a wooden latch. The bottom Is fitted sUd, but the top should be covered with screen wire. Adjustable shelves can be made of solid wood or strips, or sheets of galvanized metal. Shelves made of poultry netting on light wooden frames, as shown in the illustration, are probably the most desirable. These shelves rest on side braces placed at g pan, 14 by 16 inches, is placed on the top desired Intervals. A and the frame rests in a 17 by 18 Inch pan. AH the woodwork, the shelves and the pans should receive two coats' of , white paint and one or two coats of white enamel. This makes a very attrac- "Where bredd-bakin- BBC BB jPKsS? .BBBBHbBkB BWBkJHR535 KrKHii TJWftillffB S BBBBBBBBK. ""' A Im0 w' J sv B BBBMBBBlfv '"" v1""' i ?y . J?efll Keeping Books Aids Farmer in Ascertaining What Part of Living Comes From Farm (By the United States Department of Agriculture.) How many people know just what it costs them to live? Such information is extremely valuable, especially Two Views of Homemade Iceless Refrigerator. View on Left Shows Frame. if the makeup of the cost is known, both as to money cost and the other View on Right Shows Complete Refrigerator. . To the farmer such data factors. tive surface and one that can be easily kept clean. The screen wire also should prove valuable, indeed, espemay receive the coats of enamel, which will prevent it from rusting. cially in determining what part of his A cover of canton flannel, burlap, or duck is made to fit the frame. Put living comes from the farm. If the accounts have been completethe smooth side out if canton flannel is used. It will require about three BBBB .. K BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBw jgtffcgtfJ&.V BBBBfcBW:''J?5VJBlBBH 'BBBBBBH BBBBBBBBK V4 yards of material. This cover is buttoned around the top of the frame and down the side on which the door is not hinged, using buggy hooks and eyes d or tacks and eyelets worked in the material. On the front side arrange the hooks on the top of the door instead of on the frame and also fasten the cover down the latch side of the door, allowing a wide hem of the material to envelop the place where the door closes. The door can then be opened without unbuttoning the cover. The bottom of the cover should extend down Into the lower pan. Four double strips, which taper to eight or ten inches in width, are sewed to the upper part of the cover. These strips form wicks that dip over into the upper pan. The dimensions given make a refrigerator of very convenient size for household use and one with efficient evaporating surface, but it is not necessary to follow strictly these dimensions. If a larger capacity is desired, the height of the refrigerator can be Increased. In homes where large quantities of milk and butter are to be kept it would be well to have one refrigerator for milk and butter and another for other foods, as milk and butter easily absorb odors from other foods. It costs very little to build the refrigerator and nothing to operate it. The operation Is as simple as the construction. The upper pan should be kept filled with water. The water is drawn by capillary attraction through the wicks and saturates the cover. As evaporation takes place, heat is taken from the inside of the refrigerator, thereby lowering the temperature, of the inside and the contents. Capillary action starts more readily if the cover is first dampened by dipping it in water or throwing water upon it. The greater the rate of evaporation the lower the temperature which can be assured; therefore the refrigerator works best when rapid evaporation takes place. When the refrigerator is placed in a shady place in a strong breeze and the air is warm and dry, evaporation takes place continuously and rapidly and the temperature inside the refrigerator is reduced. Under ideal conditions the temperature has been known to be reduced to 50 degrees Fahr. When it is damp and the air is full of moisture, the refrigerator will not work as well, since there is not enough evaporation. More water will find its way to the lower pan, but It will be drawn up into the covering by capillary attraction when the air again becomes drier. The refrigerator should be regularly cleaned and sunned. If the framework, shelves and paps are white enameled they can be more easily kept in a sanitary condition. It is well to have two covers, so that a fresh one can be used each week and the soiled one washed and sunned. large-heade- ly kept, the household, expenses are easily assembled from the cash record, Inventory and record of supplies used. Nothing in the realm of figures is more likely to astonish the average farm family than a summary of the household costs. The farm furnishes the family a house to live in, milk, butter, cream, eggs, pork, fowls, fuel, vegetables and fruit, and often a great many other things. Yet the farmer often does not think of all these unless they are set before him. If he breaks even on the year he Is likely to think there is no profit in the business when, In fact, he may have been living much better than the average city business man of like education, attainments and capital. All these things may have to b'e seen to be believed, but a well-keset of records, by adequate handling, can be made to show them. pt SMILES FOR ALL "The youngsters think they're smart with their new dances." "Well, Uncle Josh?" 'Til admit they do give you a good excuse for hugging a girl, but at that they ain't got nothing on the kissing games." The Jury Understood. "I fear I went too strong on that talk about it wasn't money wo were suing for, but the principle of the thing." "Why so?" "The jury saw it In that light, evidently. Gave us eight cents dam ages." Heels Vs. Heads. 'T suppose she's head over heels In love?" "I think it is a case of heels over head this time. She is engaged to a tango fiend." Not Hindering It "Cholly, Not a Thing. The following are copies of letters written by a soldier boy in France to his mother at Mannsville, Ky. Somewhere in France, July 1, 1918. Mrs. Lizzie McDermott, Dear mother: I will try and write you this afternoon. I am well and hope this will find you all the same. Well, mother, I am in the front lines now, and have been for a week or so. I feel fine and it is not so bad as you hear it is. Well, Mamma you know I never liked the thought of war, but I have been drilling awful, awful hard and carrying some heavy packs on my back and I said that if ever I got a chance at a German, I would make him pay for this hard work, and I feel pretty proud of myself, as I was the first one in Co., H. and the first one in the Reg. to cause a German to go into dreamland. On June 26, at 4:30 in the morning, I was on Post No. 1, on listen Post. I saw a German coming up on the top of his trench. I was only seventy yards away, so I leveled on him and he signed up his checks. The Captain offered $5.00 for the first one to get a Boche, so I was the lucky one. So you can tell all the people at Mannsville, that I have made one shot on the firing line and got me one. I think I was lucky to be the firstone out of twenty-fiv- e or thirty thousand to get a Boche. So don't worry about me, I will be out on a rest in a week or so. Has Hascal or Charlie gone to camp yet or not. I havn't heard from you or Hascal or anyone yet, since I crossed oyer. Well, mother it is awful cold here in the place where I am. It snowed here on June 22. I have seen those big shells burst a mile away. We are living in dugouts and have to have a candle to see Well mother I will close, answer soon, as I want to hear from you all. With love to you all, from your son, J. F. McDermott, Co, H., 138 Inf. A. E. F., via N. Y. The "-- Louisville Trust Cflt n LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY. Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits Over OnelMlllion Dollars- -..-v.-w. """ui. uuatuuu, ngeui' uommiueo ana Trustee. anUc&o as such in any County in the State. Pays 3 per cent, per Annumlon Time Deposits. JOHN STITES President. ANGEREUA GRAY. Treas. A. G. STITH.!Se: Campbellsville Hote Main and Depot Streets W. H. WILSON, We Prop. cater especially to Commercial Travelers. Electric Lights, BathB, andJFree SamplelRooms. RATES $2.00 PER DAY. Campbellsville, type. The French had never seen any like it. I helped carry it in. Three of our men were wounded by my side and 1 didn't get a scratch. One of them died this morning. Asharpnel did it all at the same time. It covered me up with dirt and quite a shock. I will close. I wrote you the other day. Love to you all, your son, J. F. McDermott, Co. H., 138 Inf. A. E. F via N. Y. - Kentucky. the following described property, to-wi- t: Two certain tracts of land ynjjiz Adair County, Ky., on the the waters-o- f Petits Fork Creek. The first abount 73 acres and as the W. L. Stotts farm, and lies on the Columbia and Burtsville-roaabout 4 miles South Wft oi Columbia, adjoins the Josiah Hurstsr Land and the Jack Stotts Land. The socond tract contains about 15 acres, this tract is in timber and has beec used to furnish wood for the fiisir tract. It is in what Is known as tha-flwoods section and about one audi one half miles from the first tracfe. xacJb-dntain- s n at Go to Church Times. The pastors of Columbia and vicin ity extend a cordial welcome to all. Presbyterian church, Rev. B. T. Wateon Pastor. 9:45 a. m. Congregational Woaship 11 a. m. Evening Service at 7 p. m. on every second and fourth Sundays. Prayer service Wednesday evening topic discusi-ed- . at 6:30. Sunday-schoSunday-Scho- ol ol For more complete description reference is made to the Judgment, shadings and order of sale. I will first offer the two and then as a whole, amfe will accept the bid or bids that bring? most money. For the purchase pri&. the purchaser with approved sawlj or securities, must execute Bsatf,. bearing legal interest from the day of? sale until paid and having th&fasxand effect of a Judgment. Bidfiarsj. will be prepared to comply pr ompDy. with these terms. W. A. Coffey Master CommlssiocaTtracte-seperate- ly, Preaching at Union 1st and 3rd Sabbaths. L. F. Piercey, Pastor. Preaching 1st and 3rd Sunday in each month. Sunday School at 9:30 a. m. Epworth Leage 6:15.'p. m. Prayer meeting Wednesday evening METHODIST CHTJECH. at 6:30, Everybody cordially invited to these services For Weak Women In use for over 40 years? Thousands of voluntary letters from women, telling of the good Cardui has done them. This is the best proof of the value of Cardui. It proves that Cardui is a good medicine for women. There are no harmful or habit -- forming drugs ia Cardui. It is composed only of mild, medicinal ingredients, with no bad after-eifec- ts. baptist entmen. Preaching on each Crst and third Sunday. 11 o'clock. Morning service 7 o'clock Eveninglservice 9:30 Sunday School evening 6:10 B. Y. P. U. Prayer meeting, Wednesday even6:30 ing meeting Wednesday evenBusiness ing before the 3rd Sunday in each month, i Missionary Society, the last Thurs3:00 o'clock. day in each month, H. Durham, Supt. S, S. F. O. P. Bush, Pastor, Bible School every Sunday m. BflflflB BBBBBttBBtSsBBJ don't you let your mustache grow?" "Why don't I let It? Good heavens, deoh boy, I do; but it won't." why p. "That's have." Too Considerate. a fine stenographer you mftftftftfttUmted States Food Admin wwwwwwff7T ADVERH8B IN" i 11 "flBBBBBBBi 1 IM "Yes,'? replied Mr. Cumrox. "But she's too deferential. I never pretended to be any great scholar, and sometimes she flatters me to the extent of trying to imitate my style of spelling." Bldd What caused Gayhlrd to. flj Of Course! v THE NOEWS the coop? Kidder Chickens. Dear Mother: I will try to write you a few lines this afternoon. Well, mother, I will try to tell you about our raid last night. Co. H., went over the top into No Man's Land, into the Germans second line trenches and captured prisoners and I don't know how many were killed. I think the Artillery was sure the devil on the German trenches. When we went over the top we were facing machine guns, shooting 300 times a minute. I can't see how we passed through it, but we would just run and fall into big shell holes and then get up and run again through We all tore our trousers almost off and got a new pair this afternoon. They say it was the most daring raid that was ever pulled off in this section. We didn't lose but few of our men. All got barb wire scratches, as it was scattered all over No Man's Land. It was luck we started it last night, as the prisoners said they were going to attack us this morning, early, so we beat them to it, and we were glad we started first. All of the officers sure gave us We some praise this morning. got one machine gun, a new hand-grenade- christian chuech. at 9.30 a. TAKE Judge Hancock, Superintendent. Preaching service at 11 a. m. and 8:00 p. m. on Second and Fourth Sun days. Prayer meeting each Wednesday eveningiat 8:00. Official meeting Friday night be fore the fourth Sunday in each monih. Woman's Missionary Society, the. first Sunday in each month at 2:45 p Band the first Sunday each month at 2 p. m. Ladies' Aid Society Thursday after second Sunday at 3:00 p. m. Z. T. Williams, Pastor. G. R. Eeed, Sect. Ray Conover, Tres COMMISSIONER'S SALE. m. Mission 9 The Woman s Tome s. You can rely on Cardui-Sure- ly it will do for yoir what it has done for thousands of other womenl It should help. "I was taken sick,, seemed to be . . . writes Mrs. Mary E.Veste, of Madison Heights, Va. "I got down so weak, could hardly walk . . so-man- y ," K n ADAIR CIRCUIT COURT OF KENTUCKY. H. K. Taylor Statutory Gdn, of Dallas Stotts Plaintiff, vs Dallas Stotts Defendant, By virture of a Judgment and Order of Sale of Adair Circuit Court, rendered at the July Term, thereof, 1918, in the above cause, I shall proceed to door offer for sale at the Court-hous- e in Columbia, Ky., to the highest bidder, at Public Auction, on Monday the second day of Sept. 1909 at one o'clock p. m. or thereabout (being County Court,) upon a credit of six months just staggered around. I read of Cardui, and after taking one bottle, or before taking quite all, I felt much better. I took 3 or 4 bottles at that time, and was able to do my work. I fake it in the spring when rundown, lhadnoappetltev ... and I commenced eating. WTJfrf It is the best tonic I ever saw." Try Cardui. All Druggists J. 78 mrWs THE ADAIR COUNTYSNEWS ' i?.-' -- line and Gomiecourt, which is, considered ditions not more thin fifteen of to be the chief point of the Ger- the boys could affon to lose the go; .backtQ .,thee Oh Wednesdays. Fafelisked time. man defense positions. Stock hogs are not meeting as p. Colam6iai Kentucky. Military observers who are of South of Gomicourt the British an optimistic turn of mind are this morning were attacking and ready Bale as a few weeks ago. ,c will pushing forward all along the Quite a number of the farmers 'WMRKSDALE HAMLBTT, Editok. convinced that the Germans are anxious to dispose of their end their defense by falling back line. to the old Hindenburg line all A battle has develeped which surplus stock in order to meet Democratic newrpper deroted to the Interest along the front at no very dis- seems to be one of the greatest food exigincies. theCIt; of Colombia and tba ptopU cffAds! The usual wheat acreage wili :. adjoining couatlti. tant date. While that may be of the war. so, the enemy showi no 'signs at f The town of Mcault, southeast be sown, if the land can be pre present of doing so voluntarily, of Albert, fell early in the Brit- pared. As a usual thing a good as second tEntered at the ColnmtsCPost-officand is fighting stubbornly and ish drive. The British troops wheat yield follows a short corn ,. mail matter. skillfully, yielding only when pressing on here are crossing the crop.', .INSCRIPTION PRICE $1.50 PER YEAR IN ADVANCE outmaneuvered and outfought. Fertilizers in quantities- are road. GERMANS IN. BAD PLIGHT. Happy Valley, to the north of being bought and also inquiries Never, has the situation of the Bray, was taken by Field Mar- are being made for select seed. Germans been so serious as at shal Haig'a troops after hard 26 more of our young men left present, which augurs well for fighting. for Camp Taylor, Monday. .Our Three German battalion head- soldier boys have learned the nethe future,says L'Homme Libre, Wedquarters have been taken in the cessity of finishing the task bein discusBinglthe results of nesday's fighting. locality of Happy Valley. Addi- fore them, and but very few The Germansjhavelbeen depriv- tional guns also have fallen into protests are offered by them in going forth to fight for justice. ed of all hopeslof making a last the hands of jthe British. WED. AUG. 28, 1918. ing stand on their present, front, A number of fresh new Ger- The camp meeting at Acton is and the allied offensive is costing man divisions have been identi- - being well attended, and Dr. t Wimberly, of Louisville, is preachthem dearly, the Figurao says. fied. By a vote of 336 to 2 the new The battle is no longer a German ing some forceful sermons to apMan Power Bill extending the battle, declares Le Matin, but Hatcher. preciative congregations, ages to all men between 18 the battle of Marshal Foch, to draft Rugby. and 45 years was passed Satur- whose will all events appear to The recent rains have encourday night by the House. The be subject. aged the farmers, but they came We are very dry here, Corn goes to the Senate. measure now . The occupation of Lassigny by too late, to materially help the is firing up and if we don't have the army of General Humbert, corn crop. Tobacco is growing, WAR NEWS. a rain in a few days we will newspaper commentators be- and indications point to about of a crop of this weed. not make a half crop of corn, - Paris, Aug. 22. Thejallied ar- lieve, will, facilitate the capture one-haThe storm near the railroad People are cutting their burley mies have takenfmoreHthan 0 of Noyon, toward which the artobacco .to save it. Pastures prisoners since July 18, says mies of Generals Mangin and crossing this side! of Campbells-villdid thousand of dollars drying up and wells and springs Marcel Hutin in ' the Echo de Humbert are pressing steadily. going dry that never was known Lassigny was one of. the pivots worth of damage. Mr. Joe Wil-Paris. lock lost eight acres of tobacco, before. Paris, Aug. 22. The allies of the German defense system A few of our boys had to re& which he valued at nearly iave damagedSSsix German ar- between the Oise and the Somme, ister last Saturday and in a few No insurance. mies sinceIJuly15, and the Brit- and was defended most stub' While returning from Cincin- days a lot more will have to regish are nowj'eating into the bornly, ister. seventh, with the spread of the Observersfhere see a new dan- nati with a Fordjcar, Mr. Robert Your scribe was in Columbia battle northward and over a ger for theZenemy in the British Lyon happened tojan almost sejgont of seventy miles. Whether attack northjof the Ancre in the rious accident on a crossing of the Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Clowins . Fields the enemy isjfprepared or un- direction ofJBapaume. The Brit- Southern roadllat Harrodsburg, prepared, allied efforts have had ish already are on the battle- Thursdaylnight. He was on the and his sister Dora, of Bowling track when'ian incoming train Green, were visiting at the home fffi same results and the Germans ground of 1916. struck his machine, completely of his parents-Mrand Mrs. Milhave beenout-generale- d and demolishingiit. He was consid- ler Fields last week. outfought The armies attacked Paris, Aug.22. German troops and damaged tin the past six were forced back over a twenty-mil- e erably bruised, but we are glad Mr. and Mrs. Willis Bragg, to state is onjto his job again, at of Barren county, visited their weeks have Jbeen those of Genfront to a depth of from one parents here last week. erals von EInem, von Mudra,von to two miles from Lassigno to his place of business. Mrs. Jones, mother of G. L. BDehn, vonEben, von Hutler the Ailette river during the We are working our roads and Jones, our stock'man here is se- trimming out our fence corners and von DerlMarwitz. night, according to the official The fulllldesigns of Marshal statement issued at the War riously sick at her home, and and our community is looking very little hope! is entertained, as one hundred per cent better. Foch are knownonly to himself Office today. to her recovery. She is 68 years and perhapsf'onej'or two others, Four villages, Le Plemont, knifley. but it is believed generally that Thiescourt, Gannectancourt and of age, and ib one of the most his aim is not, as the Germans Ville, were occupied by the energetic and respected ladies Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Thomas claim, to pierce their line, but to French, who have reached the of this community. Nothing in strike a succession of blows to Divette river, the statement the way of a task seemed too visited at the latters brother's difficult for her, and her expect- John Arnold, one day last week. eluse the enemyl.irreplaceable says. ed passing will be a severe loss Several from this piece attendlosses in men andjlmaterial, and The French have reached the to her numerous admirers. ed the Camp meeting at Action, to force him to make more or Oise on a front east of Mrs. Mollie Gaines has been last Saturday and Sunday. All less disastrous retreats. If that Noyon, their linelextending from critically ill at her home on reported a nice time. be the Marshal'sjplan he is pur- Sempigny to Bretigny. Meadow Creek, for a few days. suing it wlthjskill and unvaring progressing nicely at Further eaBt the villages of The symptoms of her sickness School is 8UCCSS2. Plum Point under the manageBourguignon and St. indicates ptomaine poisoning. ment of Miss Odester Burress. General Ludendorff is being have been taken. The forced to expend "his effectives French reached the Ailette river At present she is showing slight Mr. Boothie Hovious has improvement.' out of all proportion to his re- at La Quincy-Batsbought a new one seated autoThe West-re- n Born, to the wife of J. E. Set- mobile, consideration unknown. sources on ajgiven sector of the outskirts of Pommiers, on front, afterjwhich another blow the Aisne west of Soissons have tles, on the 20 th, a fine boy. He Rev, Julius Robinson who has is entertaining the whole family is struck'homelon another sec- also been taken. been conducting a series of meetat present, and the proud moth- ing at Parkers Chapel, closed tor. French troops maintained conAt no place have the Germans tact with retreating enemy be- er and father are receiving the last Wednesday night with apparently been strong enough tween Matz and the Oise and compliments of the ladies of the several additions to the church. neighborhood. to check thelattack entirely. Died on the 21st of August, east of the Oise during the There are a dearth of teachers Pearl, the wife of Sam Pike. Wednesday "the German resist- night. ance was most desperate on the With The British Armies in in the R. G. A., for the present The interment was at the Car-mright of General Mangin's army France, Aug, 23 (by A. P.) Brit- in its faculty, but indications are Grave yard. that all of the departments will Miss Ella Humphress in the neighborhood of Bleuxy. ish troops this morning are respent the French are able to reach ported to have captured Chuig-nolle- s be supplied before the incoming several days of last week with If term. rtthe neighboring village of Juvig-nrelatiyes at Casey Creek, and Herieville, south of the salient marked by the the Somme River. More than a The Taylor County High School Mr. and Mrs. Thad Sanders is short of the second principal, villiages of Juvigny, Osly and .spent last Sunday at their uncles thousand prisoners were taken but efforts are being made to Tasly would become, untenable in this operation, which eliminaMr. Trvine Abe'll's. supply the vacancy. These are for General von Eben.who would tes the bend in the line. Mr. Willie Feese and family live educational institutions, and spent last Sunday with Mr. Jim obliged to retreat beyond the be Field Marshal" Haig's forces road. also are reported to have taken it stands in hand to the public in Watson and family; Miss Irene Humphress of The German situation there is Boyelles and Boiry Bescquerelle general to give them the deservunenviable enough at present, and to be still pushing forward. ing patronage. Cane Valley visited Miss Hszel bat would become still worse as They are,piling up prisoners and The Boy JScouts took a five Knifley last Saturday night and days outing on Green river, this Sunday. the French progressed. The. guns. Germans also would haveltoa- - The British have reached week. On account of labor icon- - There was a large crowd at-- Ad air Coaivtv NeWs bandon the Vesle-Aisn- e HENRY HSNCOGK PRESSING AND CXJBANTN-your Work Solicited. Special attention Given Country.jv. Trade. i SHOP COLUMBIA, KY. Singer Sewing Machines RENTED by Week or Month at Very Moderate Rates. SOLD on the most liberal monthly payments. Old Machines taken . e ' SINGER in exchange MACHINES NOT HIGH PRICED COMPARISON SOLICITED Bray-Albe- rt - We sell Electric Motors for any Machine. Attachments and Appliances for Every Stitching Purpose. Needles for any Machine and the Best Sewing Machine Oil. BWm Mtc&e seed Resurs? Call, Write or Plesc to t I have some bargains in second hand Maahines good first-cla- ss B. H. Kimble, Adair Co. News Office. Kentucky State Fair Louisville September 9-- 14 SEPTEMBER S RAND SUNDAY PRELIMINARY PROGRAM Thavln's Band of 40 Wr!d Famed Soloists Chores of 300 Voices Two Flights by Ruth Law f78$00X $78,000X0 Total Premium 918,00000 Beef Cattle' 8how Saddle Horse Stake $10,00000 $10,000.00 $10000040 Fatted and Feeding Cattle Shew lf 100,-00- e, RUTH LAW De-Lux- e AUTO POLO AUTOMOBILE RACES Sport Thriller Aerial Queen Hippodrome 8how Magnificent Send for Catalogue World's Crack DrfVsrs MI day Special R. R. Rates Feant T. Kremer, Seo'y $4,-00- 0. L 604 Republic Building, Louisville, Ky. -- Colim6ia flotor Freight Co., . We Haul and Deliver your Freight, Daily, between Columbia and Campbellsville, Equipped with large Motor Trucks and New Freight Depot, opposite Post Office. All Country Freight delivered from new depot. Prompt and Courteous Service rendered our Patrons. We solicit your business. Columbia COL-UTltfBir- c. JVIotoi Voting & Freight Co., flutehison, KENTUCKY, The News, $1.50 Year. gtaroeSBBBBSB&SK&SUMara'j six-mi- le Paul-Aux-Bo- is e. m Afflbasaiifo el r:u bb September 11th at BBBBM y, Paramount Theater Misses Mary Beard and Edith tended the sale of uncle Billie Monday the 17th, and everything Chelf visited friend and relatives t EuLice a few days of last sold well. Mr. John Bennett and wife week, and attended the meeting of this place will remove to In- - which was in progress at Taber--' Soissons-Goucy-Le-Chate- au diana. - ncle. mm 4 I -- J THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS "" 5as Local News. HAPPIEST WOMAN IN HENDERSON A Trip le Texas. many places of interest, namely, Austin, San Marcos and New Braunsfel When we arrived in the beautiful city of San Antonio, we drove first to Camp Travis, where James Grady was stationed. The camp was a place of interest, on account of the many boys who were there and too, their method of drilling and working. Our next stop was Camp Stanley, the officers' training camp, where" we found Sergeant Garland Grady. This camp is superior to most other camps on account of the beautiful shade. Although water was difficult, for there were only two drinks allowed to each person in one day, and there were 5,000 cavalry horses and they had to be taken 7 miles to get water every day. The first night of our stay in the city, we gathered at one of the boarding places, and here I met Sergeant Grady's wife, formerly Miss Myrtle Butler, and Alta Grady's husband, Jack Cavitt. Then we visited the Alamo, where the decisive battle was fought between the Texans and the Mexicans. The place was wonderful to view, and the old picturesque walls were interesting to examine. - The many magnificent parks of' the city were open to all visitors and one could see the boys in khaki under the beautiful shade trees, enjoying their few hours of recreation. When good-by- e was said, and we started on our route home, it was a pleasure, yet sadness held a vast area in my heart to think of our trip and what I had seen. I will now dwell long enough to tell of Texas. We found it so very dry and hot that it was very unpleasant for both ray wife and I. Crops, in general, do not amount to anything, and in the surrounding country, near McGregyr. there was not one bushel of corn made on a twenty acre field. Cotton lopked fairly well, but without a rain, the gathering will be extremely short. There was quite a large amount of grain produced." Water is hauled for miles, for every well is dry. Cattle and stock are suffering for lack of water. After 2 weeks' stay at McGregor, we started to Memphis, Texas, to visit my wife's brother and sister. Went via Ft. Worth, 351 miles from to Memphis. Cotton and corn is almost a total failure all the way. When we arrived at Memphis, my wife's sister and brother were there waiting for us. We went in the waiting room for a short rest and when we left there, my wife left her purse and some money and about $44 worth of jewelry, on the seat and did not miss it until we arrived at her sisters, 4 miles, and when I went back to look for it some one had swiped it, so I reported to the R. R. agent and he wired for a detective and 2 days later, I was notified that the purse and all its bad been found after our stay of a day at ' Memphis, we started for our old Kentucky borne. There are 'many other things that I could write about this trip, but for fear this will go to the waste basket, I will McGregor 4"Q4e44e0MQ"Q"fr44 r' f Gradyville. Aug. 21st, '18. ' Editor New?: t IS JRS. JNO. STULL. ... ' If you will allow me a little paper, I will give TY3UTES THIS MOTHEELY "WOMAN IF space in the DISUNHAPPY, DESPONDENT, its many readers a little sketch COURAGED Or. WEAEY. of my trip to Texas, and the If you have had to subsist on toast many sights I saw in that secand water for years, cheer up! If tion of country. On July the five physicians have done their utmost and with every patient care tried to 11th my wife and I motored to relieve you, and through the will of Campbellsville in my car and at Fate, failed, cheer up! If your nights 3 p. m. , we were on board the are sleepless, cheer up! Full yourself together for we Must Lick The Kai- train on our way to the Lone ser, and we , don't stand as near as Star State. Changed cars at food a show of doing the job neatly and with despatch if you are not at Lebanon and at Lebanon Juncyour best. tion, and the next morning, FriWonderful Story. day, at 7:30 a. m., we were in year I couldn't sit Memphis, Tenn., a city of 146,-11- 3 "Fot one whole up. For more than two years my population, and at 8:15 we whole nervous system- was shattered to the extenc that a loud rap on any were on board a through train of our doors would send me almost in to hysterics Most of my time I for Texas, via Pine Bluff, Ark. would spend in terrible vomiting spells From Fine Bluff to Texarkana, a in an effort to get rid of the little beautifullittle city on the Artoast I subsisted on day in, day out, week in, week out. Oh, the days kansas and Texas line, with a were dreadfully long, the nights still population of 17,835- and the more so. " You might know that a woman as next city of any note was Tyler, sick as I was couldn't take an interest Texas, with 17,250 population, in her home. It just seemed to be and the next city was Corsicana, home in name only, only the' loving care of my devoted husband kept suf- .a beautiful little city with 17, ficient life in me to live day by day. 550 people. From Tyler to CorHow willingly he paid out hundreds of dollars to give me just a little re- sicana, a distance of 70 miles, lief! the crops were fine and cotton " 'Indu is going to fix you, up, little was waist high, the best I saw wife,' said Mr. Stull. 'Indu is going to give you strength, ' telephoned my. in Texas. Corn was good and daughter from Owensboro. peaches, oh my, the finest ones "And Indu has put me where I am today, all ready to go out and select I have ever seen. There was my spring suit Next will come my plenty of them on the train af-tgarden. Just send people around to we made the first stop in me. My words will be stronger in praises than you can express territory, "and the first porter, through print. And I will tell these who came through the train sellpeople of scores of my very personal bought a . mar-Ke- f, friends and relatives who praise Indu ing them, I just basket full and then took just as enthusiastically as 1 do, as my husband does and as my daughter the side of my old does." gal and I was so busy I didn't For sale by Dr. J. N. Page. Adv. see any more Texas soil until I News of the death of Mr D. H. heard the bell ringing and the Butler, which occurred in Louisville porter calling Waco, change cars Monday afternoon, reaches us as we for McGregor, and in less time go to press. than I can tell it, we were out Mr. J. B. Cave, who lives near Cane Yalley, while in town a few days ago, and had arms around our loved stated that in his immediate neigh- ones, dear brother, his wife and borhood there had been but little son, who were there in his Overrain since last May, but that corn was land, to take us to their looking surprisingly well. A few days ago twins were born to home, After a short rest we Mrs. P. IS.. Jones, who lives in the boarded his car and drove Knifley section. One was born dead through the city, one of the nicand the other lived but a few minutes est cities in Texas. Has a popafter birth. ulation of 45,270. We went D. E. Phelps was on the Louisville market last week with two car loads through Camp McArthur, where of stock. He sold his hogs at from there are '60,000 soldiers in train817.30 to $19.75; his cattle at from 6 to We went from this camp 10 cents. Sheep brought from S3 to ing. 16.75. to the Aviation field where we E. S. Bice and Ray W. Page, pur- could see hundreds of airplanes. chased, a few days ago, Tom Atchley's This was a grand sight to see threshing machine and every thing men flying in every direction. It that goes with it, for $2,200. This me feel like I wanted to made machine is known to be a good one. get in one and go over to Berlin The town Board has had Burkesville street greatly improved. Metal was and drop a bomb on the Kaiser. put on then rolled by the machine, After viewing the camps, we making a smooth and very substantial started for McGregor and made piece of work. the trip, 20 miles, in 30 minutes. Geo. B. Cheatham, of Milltown, de- When we arrived at our destinaednesday to livered 140 hogs last Dink Durham, of Campbellsville, at tion, it wasn't long till our 18 cent- sfriends from old Kentucky, who Smith Gill, this place, is now a sec- lived in the adjoining community ond Lieutenant, receiving his promo- began to arrive to question about tion last week. He is now at Camp the old Kentucky home and their Mills, New York. people. The first ones to arrive; All the teachers for the two insti- were Joe Yates and family," tutions of learning will arrive this week. The call to books will be next Frank Wheeler and family, Jas. Monday. Hoy and family, Will Sharp and family, Bob Yates and family, Markets. Cyrus Keltner and' family, TopLouisville, Aug. 26. Cattle Prime per Moore and many others. We export steers 815.5017.00;heavy ship-inwere constantly going from place 13.15.50;light 81113; heifers $7. 11.00;medium $6.50 to place, 11.00; fat cows $8 Our first trip waB to 8.00; cutters $6(3)6.50; canners 85.506; via automobile. bulls 878.25; feeders 811:50; stack- San Antonia, ers 87 to $10.00 choice milch cows My brother, his wife and son, S90110; medium $8590; common Vernon, myself; my wife not be84065. Calves Receipts 330 head. The mar- ing physically strong enough to ket ruled steady. Best veals $l415 00 make the trip. medium 10l4.00c; common 610c. Hogs Receipts 3,236 head. Prices The trip was inexplicable, for best hogs The ruled steady. the many interesting places we 300 lbs up 819.60; 165 to 300 $19.75 saw on our way there and back. pigs $15.30, roughs 817.15; down. Lambs-Rpt- s, 9ecei39 head Good luck was ours, for not one Sheep and no changes were noted In prices; best 11.25, bucks 88 down; beet bit of car trouble did we have. sheep.811 lose, lanbs 81616J; seconds $1212 50 Culls The roads were fine, for we 88.9. Rutfcer Country 28(S30c lb. made the trip, which was 227 "Ezes Fresh, case count not soldJ ADAlk candled 35c to 37c miles in one dy, stopping off at er ln-du- 4a04444fr44"fr PUBLIC SALE As administrator of the estate of Mrs. Ann J. Bricken, deceased, 1 will offer at public auction, on the farm that is known as the home place and fronting on the Springfield and Lebanon, turnpike, about 3 J miles from Lebanon and 5f miles from. Springfield, on Tuesday, Sept. 3 Farm of 286 Acres Beginning at 10:30 a. m. It will be offered separately in two tracts and then as a whole, and sold in the manner it brings the most money. contains 23 acres and 1 2 square poles. It has on it a house of 5 rooms, two good tobacco barns that have held 2,000 pounds of tobacco or more, anda small stock barn A pond that has not been dry for several years, a well and springs. This farm is all cleared land-H- as on it a locust grove that will make 800 or a 1,000 posts, and good fencing. 1 1 The farm contains by a recent survey 286 acres and 32 poles. Tract No. 1 when contains 1 63 acres and 20 square poles of good land. it. Has about 50 acres of woodland with some valuable oak and on cleared will grow excellent burley tobacco. . Tract No. 2 This tract has other timber, and farm. The whole of 286 acres is in a good state of cultivation and is a fine stock The land is strong limestone, is fertileand well adapted to blue grass. 4 Farm of 170 Acres 1 Another farm belonging to the estate, containing about 70 acres, near the above land but not adjoining, will be offered at the same time "and place, This tract is about 3 miles from Lebanon, and about 300 yards from the Lebanon and Springfield pike. No ground on this farm has been cultivated for several years, except 7 acres for tobacco last spring. All the rest cf the farm is in grass. It has on it a good barn about 39 feet square, a good pond and two wells. Terms will be reasonable and will be made known on day of sale. I will be pleased to show these farms to any prospective buyer. JAMES M. BRICKEN, Admr.,- - Lebanon, Ky. 's Q"frfr4"&Q"frfr0"94"fr4 Roy. 9"fr4"fr04M6"O"fr& & my-seatl)- y g con-ten- ts Rept., W. L. Grady. COUNTY NEWS $1.50 f4 The much needed rain fell here last Sunday. x Born o "the wife of W. G. August the 5th a son. Mother and babe doing nicely. Little Miss Clara Bailey daughter of Bill Bailey has typhoid fever at this writing. .Mr. J. H. Vire and children are visiting friends and relatives in this section at this writing. They motored thru from Terre Haute, Ind., in a Ford car. Mr. W. O, Darnell of Carters-burInd., is visiting in this section. Mrs. Mettie McElroy' is very low at this writing, a victim of tubercolosis. Mr. and Mrs. Johnie Bryant will start to Colorado, in a short time for the benefit of the latters health. Miss Tina Blakey has been "If you won't fight I will" said the Crown Prince to visiting her grandparents at DenHis Father. mark for the past week. There will be a singing at A REAL BLOOD BOILER. White Oak church the 1st Sunday evening in September, conIf you haven't yet found out why America en- ducted by Profs. S. L. Williams, tered, the War and want this information; if you J. M. Tarter and R. O. Cabell. want your hair to stand on end at the atrocious-crime- s Come early and hear some good of the Huns; if you want to know why 100, singing. 000,000 red blooded Americans are united inth&-commoMrs. B. O. Hurt has been on fight against autocracy; if you want the sick list for several days. much of the inside "dope" on the Prussian de There is a meeting in progress viltry and diplomatic cunning; if you want to know at Freedom conducted by Rev. these things, which are facts, pure and simple them you had better see the great film version of JAMES Joel Bolin. expose, "MY FOUR YEARS-IMrs. Bannie Helm of Russell W. GERARD'S famous GERMANY," which will be shown Septemberr Springs, visited her sister at this place, Mrs. Bessie Conover a few 11th., at PARAMOUNT THEATRE. days ago. This picture will make your blood boil; it will? Miss Echol Calhoun who is fill you. with righteous indignation. It will make? teaching at Tarter, visited her you thing of the part that you should be playing in? home folks at this place a few in the big SCRAP, it will put the characteristic-America- n days ago. "fight" in a fellowwell it puts so mucfc Mr. A. W. Popplewell and into a man who sees it that it can't be described. Silas Dunbar of Jamestown, spent a night with F. B, SimThe feelings must be experienced before they,-- , mons recently. can be appreciated. It's the solemn duty of every v Mul-linig, n "Birds of a Feather" to-kno- w N The Adair;County News, $$1:50 American irirADAIR CijjyNTY to see this truly, re-tnark- able Picture SEPTEMBERllth, 1918, at PARA- I MOUNT THEATRE. -- r- ADAIR COUNTY NEWS i Finds Million Are Consumptive National Tuberculosis Association Asks for Plans for Cheaper Hospital Buildings ... Signs Forbidding Peasants-FroTaking Potatoes, Plan To Induce Eating of Tubers gjKKttKKMW g WJpwm'K"?'? tt WW? m A WATCH IN THE NIGHT Automobile Line. The Regular Line from Columbia 'to Campbellsville Is owned and operated by W. E. Noe. He has in his employe safe and reliable drivers. Transportation can be had at any hour at reasonable rates. Need for increase of hospital facilities to accommodate tuberculous persons, said to number more than a million in the United States, is asserted in a statement issued by the National, Tuberculosis association. The statement says in part: "It was recently reported that the capital issues committee would probably not approve anything except the most inexpensive temporary structures. The association feared it might mean the holding up for the duration of the war of any increase in hospital accommodations. "Something more than a million persons are now suffering from this idisease in the "United States, and tbe previous shortage in accommodations Las been rendered' more acute by the problem of providing proper care for men rejected in the draft. "We have gone into the question with the capital issues committee The and find that the attitude of its members is one of committee does not pass upon building projects which do not require the issuance of bonds, or those which can be covered by capital issues not exceeding $100,000. Permanent structures may be approved if the difference in cost is not too large. "Plans and estimates as to the most economical types of permanent buildings and of practicable temporary structures have been requested, to submit to the capital issues committee. open-mindedne- ss. "Watchman, what of the night?" "Humors clash from the towers; Tbe clocks strike different hours; Tbe vanes point different ways. Through darkness leftward and right Voices quaver and boom, Pealing our victor's praise, Tolling the tocsin of doom." "Optimist, what of the night?" "Night Is over and gone; See how the dawn marches on, Triumphing, over the hills. Armies of foemen in flight Scatter dismay and despair. Wild is the terror that fills s that crouch In their lair." War-lord- Pessimist, what of the night?" "Blackness that walls us about; Tbe last little star has gone out, Whelmed in the wrath of the storm. Exhaustless, resistless in might. The enemy faints not nor fail! ; Thunderlnc. swarm upon swarm. He sweeps like a flood through the vales." "Pacifist, what of the night?" "We hear the thunder afar, But all is still where we are; Good and evil are friends. Here In the passionless height , War and morality cease, And the moon with the midnight blends In perennial twilight of peace." "Soldier, what of the night?" "Vainly, ye question of me; I know not, I hear not nor see; The voice of the prophet Is dumb; Here in the heart of the fight I count not the hours on their way; know I Enoughnot when morning shall come; that I work for the day." London Punch. Although potatoes were early introduced into Europe by the Spaniards, they did not come in quantity for many years. The English found them in Virginia, but It is believed that the Spaniards brought them to that colony from further south. The first attempt to Introduce them n into France was due to a scientific authority named Parmentier. This was in the seventeenth century, says Popular Science Monthly. He im ported some of the plants, set them out in a field near Paris, and by means of learned pamphlets and talk with the people tried to have the new vegetable brought into cultivation and the marwell-know- Address, W. E. NOE, Columbia, Ky. ket it it ft b & r irk ft ft & & Jim Vaughn Has a Varied MOTHER'S COOK Assortment of Curves and Is Puzzling Hard Hitters BOOK iz it f 'i j TSTTpi3iinfBv1 j ; Alexander?" Bill Killefer, who ought she must boil. And she must broil, to know a great deal about It, says And she must toil, Tes." Bill was the battery mate of And for the sake of the home. Great. He also has officiated Alex the behind the plate donning the mask and Favorite Dishes. spangles when Hippo is on the hill. We cannot all like these dishes Batsmen would rather see almost equally well; but no doubt we may anyone on the firing line than Vaughn. find one of which we may approve. "Is Vaughn as great a pitcher as j$ $j For Pj j 9 u n U W - it I- h But it was all in vain. Potatoes did not prove attractive, and when the AND LIFE planted ones matured It seemed that they would rot in the "ground on account of the prejudice against them. Then some wise man who knew human nature a student of psychology, "The Service Agency. with practical ideas suggested that peasants could not be made to try potatoes by persuasion, but might be led to adopt them if they were forbidden to eat them. His Idea was adopted. Many signs were painted and erected in plain sight, forbidding under severe penalties anyone from taking any potatoes from the field. FARMING LANDS The peasants at once began to raid If you want to sell your farm to thj best advantage, see our contract and list the hills, and before long most of the with us at once. If you want a farm or other real estate, let us figure with ripe tubers were stolen and eaten with you and for you. Oil Land Leases bought and sold. Abstracts furnished. relish. C. G. Jeffries Realty Co., coiumbb, Ky. Automatic Soldier Made Jeffries Hotel. G. R. REED FIRE 4 INSTJRANC E Columbia, Kentucky. Real Estate Bought and Sold half-teaspoonf-ul Flank Steak. Take one and a quarter pounds of flank steak, slash with a sharp knife on both sides, sprinkle with flour, a of curry powder, salt and pepper to taste. Pound these seasonings well into the meat and then put into a hot frying pan with a ta- blespoonful of sweet fat. Add two cupfuls of water, cover and let simmer slowly for an hour, adding more water as needed. If cooked at a low temperature the meat will be tender and juicy with a rich brown gravy. A delicious sauce to serve with this is Creole sauce. Creole Sauce. Slice fine two medium sized onions, two green peppers, two ounces of: lean ham and a clove of garlic. Fry five minutes and then add half a can of tomatoes, two bay leaves, four cloves and eight allspice. Let come to the "Aspergillosis" is the name of a disease that Is fatal to chickens, and is the result of feeding moldy grain, writes Frank L. Pratt, extension poultry husbandman, United States department of agriculture. It is especially important that the farmers and poultry keepers should protect their chickens by giving them as sound and sweet corn as possible. There is practically no cure for this disease. As the disease develops there is a fever, diarrhea, drooping wings, great depression, suffocation and death. The symptoms are similar to those of tuberculosis, and aspergillosis and tuberculosis are both cases of what practical poultrymen often term "going light." The spores of aspergillosis are usually introduced by moldy grain or feeding the grain in moldy litters of straw. The fungus most frequently develops in the respiratory system, mouth and lungs. To prevent it, feed sound, sweet grain. Moldy corn is particularly dangerous. Of Steel Shoots 400 Shots In Any Desired Direction latest developments in weapons of war. "An automatic soldier" is one of the A Danish engineer has recently taken out a patent for an apparatus to which he has given this name. It consists of Louisville-Ol- d Incorporated Inn Hotel Selection of the Stars in the Flag of United States -- boiling point, thicken slightly with Jim Vaughn. cornstarch, cook until smooth, add a The brawny southpaw of Mitchell's dash of red "pepper or a fresh one finestaff has averaged about five strikeouts ly chopped. Mushrooms will improve tx. game this season. "Alexander is a the sauce, not adding to the expense wonderful pitcher," said Killefer re- if gathered from the fields. cently. "So is Vaughn. I've handled Orange and Lemon Sherbet. them both and, take it from me, there's To the juice and rind of three orto choose between the pair. little Vaughn is the equal of Alexander, all anges and one lemon add a cupful of things considered, but their styles are honey and a pint of cream; freeze as pitcher. usual. For very nice occasions serve different. Alex is a side-arVaughn has a varied assortment of In halves of oranges or of grapefruit. curves and he has a great hook that Cream Torte. Is puzzling to batsmen." Beat the yolks of six eggs, add a cupful of sugar and three tablespoon-ful- s Bones of JJapoleon's Heroes of fine bread crumbs which have Paid Homage by French Poilus been sifted, with, a teaspoonful of d of baking powder. Add a ceremony was held re- dates, cut fine; a half pound of walAn interesting n whites' of the cently at Rivoli, in the province of Ve- nuts and the eggs. Flavor with spices and bake rona, Italy. There, on January 14, 1797, Bonaparte won a great victory In layers. Put together with sweetlargely through the skillful use of his ened and flavored whipped cream. artillery. So it was only natural that Pineapple Fluff. in 1918 the French expeditionary force Beat the whites of three eggs unItaly should choose the battlefield in Kit Rivoli for its artillery training til stiff, add three tablespoonfuls of jschool. When the ground was being grated pineapple. Beat together and prepared for this purpose the bones of put into slightly buttered cups. Partly eight soldiers of Bonaparte's army fill the cups and set them in hot water were discovered and identified by their and bake a light brown. Turn out of whipped serve buttons as grenadiers of the guard. the cups and with a with preserved cream. Garnish little Their remains were solemnly interred pineapple. at the foot of the monumeat of the battle of Rivoli, a detachment of Codfish a la Mode. French poilus rendering the last homTake a cupful of shredded codfish, age to their predecessors of 121 years two cupfuls of mashed potatoes, a pint ago. of milk and two eggs well beaten, a half cupful of sweet fat and pepper pirMrMririrMririrCrirtrttirtrireti and salt; mix well and bake In a buttered baking dish 20 minutes. Around the World -m 3BBMk") New Hampshire will teach only English in public schools. Philadelphia are factories ready to employ crippled soldiers. Peru has 300,000 residents of Japanese and Chinese Pennsylvania reports serious shortage of teachers for rural half-blood. schools. v An anarchist organization in Saratov, "Russia, has passed a decree making all women from sevyears of age enteen to thirty-tw- o community property. VQ&W&W&f&WQQQ&WipvmQtt Cherry Tree, 84 Years, Bearing. S lieutenant stationed at Fort Planted when Gen. U. S. Grant was Vancou- farmer on Ford's Prairie, Wash., is son bearing at the age of eighty-fou- r years. It has a spread of C5 feet and Its trunk measurea lO.feet 11 inctief In circumference. ver, a cherry tree on the farm of Grant JH$r can pe maae JEsperiments have shown that food ox grapevUM. Whatever conclusions may be reached as to the originator of the idea of by one. selecting stars to represent the states of the federal union, one thing is certain; and that is that the stars which SMILES FOR ALL adorn the American flag were never borrowed from the coat of arms of any American citizen, not excepting that of George Washington. In the first place, To- and For. General Washington who, as some au"Everything I have in this world 1 owe to my wife." thorities think, owned the stars select"I'm almost like you, too. Everyed for the purpose, was far from being the "father of his country" in the early thing I owe for in this world my wife bought." part of 1777, when the Banner came into being. At that time Giving Details. the military situation of the country "Kitty marriec was at its lowest ebb, and Washington a man a gooo was beset by more than one cabal of deal older than jealous rivals. No, our forefathers she is, so I hear." who formed this glorious union looked "Older! Why higher than man for a symbol of sovhe's twice her ereignty, and sought the heavens, real age and three which "declare the glory of God," for times the age she a sign, and selected something from says she is." the firmament, which "showeth His handiwork ;" or there would have been Numbers. no "In God We Trust" on our coins "I always look out for number one,' Retoday. Admiral Chester in Yale remarked the egotistical man. view. "Friend," replied Mr. Chuggins, "ii that's the only number you look out Tot Can Read, for in these days of traffic confusion Count and Tell Time of Day you're liable to get run over and never know who did it." baby girl in CalA tiny Very Necessary. ifornia holds the world's record in A rotund gentleman with a perennial mental development. The infant prodigy is Martha Springer, twenty-sismile had to have his daily joke as he months old, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. meandered into his club. John E. Springer of Mountain View. "I have here the most valuable motorcar accessory ever invented," he The child can read like an according to a correspondent. The remarked. father says the child has a normal "What is it?" asked a tall, thin genmind, which simply has been develtleman. oped by persistent training. At a re"A bankbook," replied the first cent meeting of college professors and speaker. experts In pedagogy and psychology the child for 40 minutes read, countCause and Effect. ed and told the time by clock and talkNew Erie Canal, 340 Miles "That famous ed with the men who were observLong, From Troy to Buffalo ing her. Her baby brain did not sag, financier has such an angular counand she appeared to enjoy the long in- tenance." The new Erie canal extends across terview. All were unanimous in de"No wonder; he New York state from Troy to Buffalo, claring that the baby's case indicates a distance of 340 miles. From Troy it that geniuses are made, not born. made himself by follows the line of the Hudson river to The child read's and speaks with a corners."' Turning west It follows vocabulary of about 2,000 words. She Waterford. Easily Arranged. the line of the Mohawk river to a point is large for her age and eats and "How are we going to get any quov beyond Little Falls. West of this point sleeps well. tations out of these press notices?" it follows the route of the old canal, asked the theater's advertising man. but passes north of utica on a new. Can With Corn Sirup, Says "The most them line, thence south of Rome and through 'Department of Agriculture 'This is not agenerous ofshow.' " says, very good Oneida lake. From there it follows the "Well," replied the manager, "for Oneida river to the Seneca river at Corn sirup may be used In canning through the and in making jellies, jams and mar- billboard purposes you'll have to conThree. River point, and on Clyde river to a point east of Lyons. malades and fruit butters. '' Varying dense It a little." "How?" From there the old canal route is fol- amounts of corn sirup are used with "Just leave out the word 'not' " Here the sugar. The sirup gives a modified flalowed beyond Plttsford. old route, crosses vor to products so it should be tried channel leaves the Such Is Love. tbe Genesee river about a mile south out in small quantities at first to suit "Too bad about Jack and the girl of Rochester, joins the line of the old the family taste. It combines mort satisfactorily with strong flavored he's engaged to. Neither of them is , canal a few miles west and continues .through the old channel to and through fruits such as pineapple and cherries. good enough for the other." "Where did you get that Idea?" (Tonawanda creek to Tonawanda on the The amount used must be determined Niagara river, which is followed to by the kind of fruit and 'the etrengtk Tve been talktag the matter yr with both famUlM.' pf the sirup. ., Brie at Buffalo. tLik , er cylinder, the whole being sunk into the ground vertically. By means of a mechanism operated by wireless, the inner cylinder rises to a height of IS Inches from the ground and simultaneously an automatic rifle mounted on the inner cylinders fires 400 shots in any given direction. The "automatic soldiers" can be controlled from a central position some four or five miles behind the line of defense, according to the inventor. They may be seen by the enemy only when they rise from the ground. From trials already made it has been shown, so it is reported, that a few hundreds of these steel soldiers can easily defend a position against infantry attacks, however numerous the opposing force may be. They blaze away their 400 shots without flinching, and nevei retreat. In order to overcome the "automatics" they must be destroyed one a steel cylinder normally within a larg- $1.00 and Up Rooms Without Bath. $1.50 and Up Rooms With 300 ROOMS Equipped throughout with Automatic Sprinklers the best Tire Protection Known to Insurance Engineers. Louisville, 6th & Main Streets. Kentucky. EVERYTHING IN ROOFING Asphalt, Gravel, Rubber, Galvanized i i and Painted. Also Ellwood and American Fence. - Steel F'ence Posts DEHLEP BROS. Incorporated 1 Star-Spangl- CO- - 16 Eaat Matket Street Between Plrsl and Brock half-poun- Louisville, Ky. well-beate- Fred G. Jones & Co. INCORPORATED Two-Year-O- ld Brook & A. Srreeis two-year-o- ld LOUISVILLE, KY. x eight-year-ol- d, WHOLESALE Doors Jul Windows Mouldings Porch Columns Stairways General Building Material Will Send Catalog on Request. Columbia Barber Shop LOY & LOWE A Sanitary Shop, yrtiere both Satisfaction and Gratification are Guaranteed. f- ' Give u a Trial atad be Convinced; i j.j r .4 It ItjS' vh ADA.TR codnty news 7 w SKETCHES OF ADAIR COUNTY. Historical and Biographical Will that be of Interest to all Readers of the News. BY JUDGE H. C. BAKER. No. 30. the lumbia Milling Company was organized, its incorporators, Geo. J. Reed, W. B. Rowe, Z. M. Staples, W. W, Bradshaw, and W. W. Jones. The stock was . subscribed by a number of the citizens of Columbia, and the building near the bridge, this side of Russell Creek, was erected. George Nell was the mana- fence." Following this the man took ger. After a few years the stock fell into private hands, and the fence down; and no one has the business is now owned and used it since except as a top contrelled by a private company. wire, or in connection with wovThe organization of this MillWe have Wire and Wire Fence quite a full stock for these war times Possibly plank. ing Company was the beginning en wire or Prices Reasonable. of the improvement which has Stewart's remarks may be recome to Columbia in the addi- garded as prophetic. And our Clothing and Shoe stock is a wonder for the times. We have "Old tion to the town along Russell The contract to build the pres Creek, consisting of dwellings, ent courthouse in Columbia was Fashion" Wool Clothes at Old Fashion Prices. Nifty Styles for Boys and Senmills electric plant, etc., and, let at the July term of court, sible Genteel Styles for Men Folks. although it brought in individ-de1884. The contractors were Wm. to its promoters it has added greatly to the growth and H. Hudson, of Columbia, and Ginghams and Calicos in the Dry Goods Lines at prices that will please our prosperity of the town, illustrat- Columbus Stone, of Burkesville, Lady friends. Also a nice stock of Summer Goods: Voils, Lawns ing how the starting of one en- Ky. The contract price was and the Whole Family. terprise may lead to others. John Eubank, James G. The introduction of commer- Conover, and W. U. Chelf, comcial fertilizer, sometime after posed the building committee, the close of the civil war, worked quite an improvement in our The house was accepted by an farming interest and methods. order made at the May term, Its use was very gradual, and at 1887. When the bills were footfirst in very limited quantities. ed up at the close, they amountDr. Samuel B. Field is entitled ed, including contract price, into the credit of its introduction, cidentals, etc., to the sum of and it came about in this way. He was at the time tobacco $31,230 37. The clock, which weigher at Louisville. At the was not included in the contract, promise to get up in the morn- he brought down on Brief funeral services will be the desk in pirations to be genuine in all time an office authorized by law, cost several hundred dollars. A things. conducted at the Christian ings and kindle the fire and front of him, he exclrimed with and I was editing the Spectator, change in the location, after Those who knew him best will church this morning at ten at Columbia. He wrote me that quite an amount of work had bring the water from the spring, all the vehemence he could com- substantiate the fact that his o'clock by Rev. E. W. Elliott his friends, Wm. Skeene & Co., been done on the foundation, en- and otherwise demean yourself mand; "We have made an order humblest and poorest patient re- - The burial will be in the Glasgow were manutacturing a to build a court house, and we ' ceived his best known workman- - cemetery. tailed a loss of several hundred as a good husband? bond meal, &c, In the death of Dr. Loren E. intend to build it according to ship, his undivided interest and Betsey, do you love John? Do and they wished to introduce it dollars. The house is a handsame gentle, courteous and Williams the town loses one of the plans as agreed upon," The the in the county, and asked me if I some building, well constructed, you promise to continue to love affable treatment that the rich- ession- members of the Fiacal court sus- - est man received. Dr. Williams its leading and skilled prof would insert an advertisement in and convenient and comfortable n ornnd and nnhl nl m an Trnlv him, and to do the cooking, and tainea mm, cae discussion enaeu wag the paper, and take my pay in in its arrangement. an exemplary tvne of citizen man, an honorable man and inthe fertilizer. Having space to Judge A. E. Sallee was county keep John's socks darned and land a quietus was put upon the' ship and a greatly beloved man. fluential citizen, and a prince spare, as was usual with the pa Kind, benevolent, courteous and among men has gone to his eterhis pants mended and otherwise opposition. per at that time, I agreed to do court Judge when it was built. reserved to a certain extent, his nal reward. To be continued next week. He served in that positions for demean yourself as a good wife so, and several sacks of their lovable personality always drew Peace to his ashes! Glasgow products were shipped to me. twenty years, and had he lived, should? A.I1 right, you two are and held the affection and admir- - Times, at time of death Dr. Williams Passes Away. Personally I had no use for it, it is probable he would have con- married now, and you can go on iation of all To every good and as I had nothing but a gardan, tinued in the position for an inResolutions. worthy cause he was a liberal home." E.Wil-- 1 contributor, and always stood The death of Dr. Loren and I did not know what effect definitely longer time, as he had following The Resolutions At the time of the building of Hams yesterday morning at 4:35 ' for those things that represent-o'clocit might have on the soil or veg- ways that made him very popuwere adopted recently by the is deeply regretted by ed tfae betterment of the town etablesthought possibly it lar with the masses. Although the new court house, there was ., ue was an Metcalfe county Colored Teachj ana the community, house sentimight taint or poision the whole he was not an old man when he quite an anti-coers Institute. ment upon' the part of some of He was born at Montpelier, in ideal husband and father. We your committee on Resoluoutfit, so, I requested the farm- died, he was familiarly known side from his very great use- the tax payers of the county, An Adair county, in 1875, the son of fulness, as a man he was a lover tions of the Metcalfe Qo., colorers to come in and get small as uiq JacK, 11 a name wnicn quantities and try it in a few was given him by some of his order had been made for the Rev. Z. T. Williams, and Mr3. of music and possessed a beauti- ed Teachers Institute respectfully submit the following: hills of corn, tobacco, and other comrades of the town. The building, but it was drawn in Williams, who was a Miss Wheat, ful tenor vdice of appealing and sympathetic qualities. Ever Whereas, having been in the crops. They did this, taking it name stuck to him to his death. somewhat vague terms and a one of. Adair's oldest families. town of Edmonton for the past lawyer had been employed by His death followed a lingering since he had been in Glasgow he away in paper sacks, oyster cans He was never married. had been one of the leaders in week, and sharing the hospitality some of the "antis" to try and illness of Bright's disease, which &c. No one cared to venture the choir at the Christian church, of the citizens, therefore we tunt Pickwick did not have a more have the order rescinded, the involved a general complication. of which he was a devout and to them our heartfelt thanks for more than on a field, and benevolent countenance, nor a parties thinking, if they could cordiality and respect very few that much. They were Twenty-on- e years ago he grad consecrated member. His repu- their willing to try a few hills, but warmer heart than Judge Sallee, get clear of the order, they uated from the Louisville Col- tation as a gifted singer far ex- shown us while in their midst. Whereas, having embibed great they did 'not care to risk too and, with it all, he was not with- might be able to block the enter- lege of Dentistry, and then came ceeded local bounds as he had good, and rendered enthusiasm often been the. soloist in many out a sense of humor. While he prise and prevent further action much. to Glasgow, where he has resid- church conventions out in the from having been here, we reThe experiments resulted fav- never married himself, he occa- in the direction. ed ever since in the continuance state. His church relationship solve, to return our several disorably. The doctored hills out- sionally tied the knot for others. Quite a discussion arose before of his dental practice. In 1906 was a glowing example of just tricts, with renewed vigor, to do more for the raising of the edugrew the others, were healthier In the discharge of his official the court of claims,presided over he was married to Miss Minnie what the kindredship between a cational Standard ot the colored and more vigorous, and it was and his church should be. duties, and in doing so imposed by Judge Sallee, and towards DepD, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. man and Youths of Metcalfe but a little while until the farm- obligations that were very spe- evening, as the discussion pro- J. P. Depp, of this place, who He was a member of the Board Schools Co. . Deacons and was a leading er who had commenced with a gressed, feeling grew quite warm survives, with two lovely little of Be it resolved that we return a cific and strict on the contractand active member of the Christpint was using a ton. as is often the case when a ques- children. vote of thanks to Mrs.A. E Murian church. phy for the noble and efficient It was along about this time ing parties. On one occasion, it tion of taxation is involved. The city never had a native or Surviving are his wife and manner in which she did the was in substance as follows: when the first Jersey cows were Judge Sallee was the last adopted citizen more popular two children, Jane Armstrong brought into the county, and a "Well, John, you and Betsey speaker, and while he talked, he Williams and Loren E Williams, clerical work of the Institute. Be, it further resolved, that Dr. Williams. For many Jr. Also his father, Eider Z. T. little earlier the first male of wish to get married, do you? remained seated. He reviewed than estimable reasons he was a man Williams, of Columbia, survives, we turn a vote of thanKsto Prof. that family. He was placed in Hold up your hands and be the action which had been taken of immense popularity. He was as well as the following brothers R. Lasley for the high and effcharge of Matthew Taylor, an sworn. John, do you love Bet- by the court, and urged the mem- what he was at all times and in and sisters: Elder Lawrence icient manner in which he instructed this Institute. enterprising citizen of the Glen-vill- e bers of the court to stand to their all things. In the social side of Williams, Texas; Mr. Luther Be it still further resolved, sey? Do you promise to be good first order, insisting that if it life, in the business world, and Williams, Cave City; Mr. Joe that we extend a vote of thanks neighborhood. This animal Williams, Columbia; Mrs. Bert to Prof. R. A. Palmore, our Co., to Betsey, and to take good care was not sufficiently comprehens- met an ignominious death at the in the many phases that go to Epperson, Columbia; Mrs. Kirby Superintendent for the manner of her? Do you promise to keep ive, it could bei made so without make upy the human life he was I Smith, Jamestown, Tenn., all of in which he conducted our InhaDds of some disaffected pera man, His great whom attended the funeral and stitute. Respectfully Submitted. sons in that locality who were her supplied with a plenty of undoing' what had already been every inch burial except Elder Lawrence ) R. B. Smith Chir. friendly to Jersey bulls. Mr. dry wood and kindling while she done. Rising to his feet, and sincerity was guided by his deep, Williams, who was called home not Your Com; Miss Ora Wood, spirit and his as- - irom uere lew usys mxv. ) Uim Emma-Clark- . , Taylor, one morning found him does the cooking, and do you' holding a itickjnliii hand, which conscientious In November, 1892. Co- dead with his head under a rail fence well weighed down. An effort at one time was made to introduce the barbed wire fence in the county, but it met with as little favor as the animal named above. There has been a prejudice to its use except in a modified form. This may be due in part to a remark made by Wm. Stewart, Esq., upon his inspection of the first one built in the county. After giving it a critical ex-- i amination, he said; "Well, it may keep the stock inside from getting out, and the stock outside from getting in, but my judgment is that the wires can never be put close enough together to keep the man out of h- -who would build such a mwmwmmwMmmmmmmm mmmm WMMMMMMMMMMWMM m m REASONABLE A Full PRICES We Now Have a Full Stock of Binders, Mowers, Rakes and and Repairs, at Reasonable Prices. m 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. m m m m m m m m m m m m nt m $17,-48- 6. m w WOODSON LEWIS, Grccnsburg, Ky. I fertilizer-superphosph- ate, ! k, I urt A V , 1 " . I 8 .ADAIR COUNTY NEWS of an Airplane trCrrtrtcrztrtrCrtrtrtzir& Sensations From Camp Meade, Md. s- - Lindsey-Wilso- n Dear Editor: Let me give the readers of the The trials for my military brevet WWQMWWWWPWQWMQ zaee far the most Interesting thing I News a hint of what we boys of !iSswe done In aviation. On finishing Poultry keeping, although a comCm power Blerlot class, I was paratively simple undertaking, will be the Machine Gun Co., has to do. r.tsW that I would have p do my brevet successful In direct proportion to the Nothing much, just get up at oork oa a small Cauldron biplane, as study and labor which are expended rtfcere were no Blerlots available, writes upon it There is an abundance of five thirty in the morning, stand SBBdhofl In Atlantic Monthly. good material on the subject, but reveille, and one platoon, (1 of &. she went vith a roar, all ten Backyard Poultry Keeping (Farmers firing perfectly, so I motioned Bulletin ,889), a publication of the the company) goes to the stable, tfesr mechanic "to pull out the blocks United. States department of agriculro8a.befqr$lhe wheels. A quick rush ture, contains all the general direc- water and feed the mules and ;ao& a. tun, headed me Into the wind, tions needed to make a start. It tells horses, while the remainder of the next moment the starter's arm how to overcome the objections to the company goes through a seTreeplng poultry In the city, what kinds .isfcst forward. Old 2887 Is a bully bus. I was off of fowls to keep, the size of the flock ries of physical exercises. This afie ground and heading up In forty computed according to the size of the " IFsrds. It was rather an occasion for back yard, .gives definite instructions makes us relish our "slum of before flown a beginner who had neverCauldrons, of as to the best kinds of chicken houses Then the whole push is found in to build, with bill over 2,500 feet The little .materials for bath-houwashing for AOTsrse, are not fkyWtStBtKtt lBtf "" but she same, directions as to feeding the the aaaaaaffj BMEB5 BB cE23bed splendidly. In ten minutes I fowls, hatching and raising chicks, pre- breakfast. After the craving rss circling over the camps at 3,800 vention of diseases and many other lost and In twenty I had reached 6,000, matters essential to the success of the appetites have been satisfied, zgsst under the roof of the clouds. There undertaking. Another helpful bulletin and scrambled eggs no longer isLs only. one blue hole through, so up of a general character is, Hints to Poul-- . try Raisers (Fanners' Bulletin 528). taste good, our plate, cup, knife, uhlsffuhnel I climbed in decreasing finally burst out into the This gives a great deal of useful and fork and spoon, are stacked- - on ;tUl- I Escgeous upper sunlight authoritative Information within a .tables, then soon each man will At 8,000 feet I began to float about very small compass. Sia.s. jsvorld of. .utter celestial loneliness be found preparing his bunk, dazzling pure sun, like "the water of 47,500,000 Acres of Wheat and the floor beneath it for 3. coral atoll, and beneath me a billowy Prepares for College. County and State Should Be Sown This Fall .uss.'ctr clouds, stretching away to Everymorning inspection. Here and there, from the For 1919 Liberty Harvest Certificate. Gives Courses in Music. Expression and Art. thing that resembles a match, s aflpafiy prairies great fantastic ; foot iz&nges reared themselves Modern Equipment. Rates most reasonable. A great liberty wheat harvest in stem, paper, cigarette, or tobac StS&c aind long divides, vast snowy 1919 is asked of American farmers in flecks, impalpable sisters of Orizaba co must be polished up in and - Chimborazo, and deep gorges, ever a national growing program Issued by considaround quarters. After this, jsecaiwlng, widening or deepening, Secretary Houston after full eration of the increasing needs for whose shadowy depths drove this essential food at home and in the the men go to the stables again, Ma&ons of thin gray mist allied nations. , take every horse and mule out, Once, as I was sailing over a broad Not less than 45,000,000' acres of win--canyon, I saw far' off lh the south a ter wheat Is called for in this fall's and here is the fun. "Grooming BEjNnSTEIT, --A.. B. dark moving dot and knew with a sowing and Secretary Houston sug- them." Lets not forget that thrill that another man like that approximately 47,500,000 astride his gaunt buzzing bird, was gests could be sown if conditions are everything here is done systemacres "exploring and marveling at this upper especially favorable. The larger acre- atically. There are two ways to tsfaeam world. age, It was pointed out, would better meet the estimated needs of the al- groom the stock. One is the ISew Seed Oils Will Supply lied nations and the population at right way and the other is the home. .Valuable Food, Tests Made From the minimum acreage "called wrong way, and after about one .8y Government Have Proved for, which is only about the average correction we prefer the right of the five years 1913-1it is estimated "In. experiments to determine the Each man 636,000,000 bushels of winter wheat way. Here it is: of oils made from corn, soy might be expected ; from the suggested leads his animal into the correll, 2tKHUis, sunflower seeds, Japanese acreage, approximately 667,000-00- 0 seed, rape seed, and charlock seed larger bushels should be harvested. These ties it to the fence, and takes his e sils not now commonly in production estimates are based upon stand two paces directly to the Sotted States department of agricul-viaran average yield of 15.7 bushels an found that they are well acre and an abandonment of 10 per of the animal. This being and In value compare favorably cent in the area sown on account of rear ralijb. other vegetable oils. a nerve racking position to some, winter kilL tChese digestion experiments, report-cknowing how easy it is for the in. Bulletin 687 published by the are a part of the series southern extremities of some wfcldi Is being conducted by the Book Mother's Cook mules to come in contact with a to determine the digestibility tt various foods. During the test man's "chow basket," they are Fishing Tackle and everything in the line of !S2iid three days) in which the oils The grandest of heroic deeds are those not seen standing there very Equipment for the most .ardent deciple of referred to constituted practically the which are performed within tour walls 'entire sources of fat the subjects ate and In domestic privacy. long. A signal from the comIsaac Walton. on an average of 58 to 90 grams per To be able to have things we want, that whistle places every 4aK, and did not report any 111 effects. Is riches; to be able to do without, that manders power. George McDonald. Tennis Rackets, Nets and Balls. "JEo iJudge by their digestibility these is man to the left of the animal in SSs, according to. the bulletin, should 'Food for the Family. his charge, At the command, fljRxve satisfactory sources of fat for Skim milk may be used in countless tlhe'ilietary. dishes where whole milk was formerly commence grooming, every man We carry a Full and Complete Line of Base Ball Goods, considered Indispensable. falls in on the animals left front have the stamp of endorsement and Bats and Balls foot, here he toils until the next Milk Soups. 11 IS TO LAUGH Take one quart of skim milk, approval of the Big Leagues. command is given, which is, of a cupful of meat fat or oleomargarine, of a cupful of "face and left neck" then the Getting the Expression. flour, two teaspoonfuls of salt Melt then "left hip and fiftU you take something to drink?" the fat and stir it into the flour; "barrell," aadkwi the photographer. le Bycicles and every accessory needed for when well mixed add the cold milk and leg." "Change sides, march" "With pleasure," the sitter replied. cook until the flour Is well cooked, TY3 photograph was taken and the stirring constantly. This thickened will be the next command, comrepair. We make a specialty of catersSLttvi said : may be used as a foundation for mencing at the head, this side milk ing to the Athletic organizations of Schools T.ut what about the little lnvita- - any cream soup. Add two cupfuls of is groomed just like the left. corn, peas, beans, or potato pulp. In '"Oh, that's just a professional ruse using tomato, add a fourth of a This is supposed to be done in wof wiTne to give a natural, Interested cupful of of soda. Repression to the face." grated cheese or the same amount of twenty minutes, but the boys Roofing Stoveh, GO-hor- se JAan Detailed as to Thrills Experienced at Dizzy Height POULTRY KEEPING IN BACK YARDS Training School, COLUMBIA., KENTUCKY. .. cyl-iaaaa- es -- -- se high-powere- d, aaaaaay 1BK. aBwBaHB - -- --- dr--cSe- s, - -- Co-educatio- nal. In-x$a- -- moun-tts&- Opens. September 2nd. R. V. PKIN. sud-de- a my-rsei- f, 7, mus-v-tar- d SPORTING GOODS. -- use-th- c asslml-xJete- d, 2 nt -- -- -- that one-four- th one-fourt- h By-cic- tea-spoonf- ul One-ha- lf In All Sincerity. peanut butter will make cheese or peanut soup. that groom the ed an- "I made a bad break just now." "How so?" "I told Miss Pas-se- e Pd ask her to dance, only there wasn't room on the floor to swing a catl" A Hot One. ". ' You were such a charming debutante, my dear, five years ago. "B. -- a Peanut Loaf. Take one cupful of toasted bread of a cupful of crumbs, three-fourtpeanut butter, one-ha-lf of a cupful of rice, one teaspoonful of salt a speck of pepper, and a teaspoonful of poultry dressing, with a tablespoonful of chopped parsley. Combine, make in a loaf and bake thirty minutes ; unmold and serve with tomato catsup. hs Was I? i"Ou made such rme' when ' . are not all of one kind." - "No, Indeed; there are romantic that live in kisses, and microbes that live on dollar mer-f-cena- I came out just Like People. a lovely chaperone for I only remember ml--rob- es ry X'yllls." - ? Strayed Away. Advertisement "Ijst - Nut Muffins. Take one nnd a half cupfuls of teaspoonful whole wheat flour, one-ha-lf of soda, the same of salt, a half cupful each of molasses and sour milk, one egg and a half cupful of nuts. Mix the dry ingredients, and the ground nuts, add other Ingredients, stirring "?' enough to mix and put Into greased A Bad Start. "Bride Pm so afraid people will find muffin pans. Bake thirty minutes in r"aat that we're just married, that Pve a moderate oven. Tack promise to treat me in pub-ttl- c just as if he had no thought of Nut, Cheese, Date Salad. raajrone but himself Stuff eighteen .dates with seasoned My dear, I adopted cream cheese. Roll in chopped nuts. y, Mrs. Longwed . &&t plan when I was married, and my Arrange three on a salad plate with a 'AcsBband never got over It, pile of mayonnaise in the center. ."Brookllne, black Heather handbag." ".You cannot trust a black leather handbag to eo straight jhome every night home to while go-la- g If Nut and Cheese Loaf. Nuts like legumes are rich In fat and protein. To aid in digestion they should be ground or chopped. Take one cupful of grated cheese, one cupful of walnut meats or hickory nut meats, one cupful of bread crumbs, two tablespoonfuls of water, one of salt, two tablespoonfuls of onion and a few dashes of pepper. .Cook the onion in a tablespoonful of oil and water until tender, add the other ingredients and bake in a loaf until brown. Garnish with lemon points. tea-spoonf- ul ys -- 1 'He Personal. The fools are not all dead jrsfc aKe7-Tha- t's as sure as you lira.' lUa?Kg ttOSL imals declare they surely spent Sherwin-WilliaPaint, Goodrich Tires, Certain-tee- d an hour on the rear feet. Roofing. Next comes bridling and saddling of the animals. This, too, is done in a certain way. which I'll not take time to discuss just When trading at our store pleaee mention now, but when this is done, we that you saw this advertisement in the know that exercising the animals . Adair County News. :&iyis next on program. After they have come to the end of a six or eight mile hike, some of them ':&' declare it is also pretty stiff exercise for man as well as beast, & especially those whose mules can Campbellsville, Kentucky. not be ridden. They just have to cling to the end of the halter shank with one hand and mop sweat with the other. After the hike is finished we just drill in Wednesday yet. They are just the most company lormauon or Dy pla- is easy answered. . . A. G. Wolford, M. G. Co. 17th Inft.', toons or sectors or squads unti afternoon, Saturday afternoon wonderful things you ever saw. Camp Meade, Md. Browning by name, and spits noon. and Sunday all day may be deThree hours drill, and stand voted to this kind of trouble or out seven' hundred "Hun pills" which ever you in one minute. retreat completes the .atternoon satisfaction Ok. Sail bea UM work, unless we are called out want to call it. Being the gunner of my squad Basinets,as! mssnt b Vis H.Writing and Telegraph; Short Hind, .Typo TW old and influential to "police up" quarters, or anBoys, back in civilian Jife, let I hope to look through the sights ' L. vi CoIIece can da much, tor 70a at bstteertaad toward aeearing a high walaxwS swer "fire call' or may be go on me advise you to remember of my Browning and see a new position. I) iploma awarded tea xor hot"guard" or "clean and grease these things, for your time is clause to the Kaiser's peace pro- i tfitVUA.'iT- s cpectai ixrarae csooenfnlenc issimoymeHt. eJBLza,f.-as- erathrates. Jtada anytime. osaad ot the saddles." Some may won- coming soon. Think you will posal loom up every time a Hun DEPARTMENT FOR LADIES. tmdertfce (sper. Tbloaot a Idr Principal. HO ladle atteadiag tab d Be log. der when our time comes to do like it? This isn't all the good bites the dust in front of me. WILBUR C R. Unrfru hOBaa. Z'orparUeslars.addna SMITH UCXMHrrON.KY. Good wishes to all for my cora- all our writing and flunking of things we have. I havn't said the ones back home. Weil, that anything about our machine gun rade, Judd. Aialr CMMty News $1.50. ms ;-- Paints, Hardware, Tires and Accessories. ' and Automobile - s. m iSanders & Co. ' IHWeijCiMMiTf fr'zsaSh. ,