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The Adair County news: October 2, 1918 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1918 ada1918100201_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: October 2, 1918 The Adair County news Columbia, Kentucky 1918 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. -- ? .. J. "aiaew i .3"$r .?" .V- c . v J W & ' j -- V ' 255-- V .. j. j JV&Ht 4. rfV --- A .1 orottu Sfems COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY) WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER ?Sf VOLUME XXI 2, 1918. ATTENTION. NUMBER 49 T Pablishers of Country Weekly "THEIR" Newspapers SECRETARY OF STATE. 5EARGENT S. P. TURNER Teacher's Association. ' sible economy in Jhe use of paper. The war commftte of weekly newspaper publishers feels that the necessary saving of 15 per cent should come out of the industry as a whole. Each publisher shall eliminate the following wastful practices. 1. No publisher may continue sub scriptions after THREE MONTHS after date of expiration, unless subscriptions are renewed and paid lor No publisher may give free copies of his paper; except for actual service rendered. No publisher shall send free copies in exchange for other publications, except to such other publications as are printed within the county, or within a radius of 40 miles from his point of publications. No publisher shall sell his publication at an exceedingly low or nominal subscription price No publisher shall sell his publication to anyuue below the published subscription price. Publishers shall, so far as possible, procure paper and all other materials from the nearest available source of supply Publishers of papers of more than 8 pages in size will reduce the pages in excess of 8 puges 25 per cent. This reduction shall be an average jeduc-tio- n over one month's period Any publisher of a 4 or 8 page paper will be considered to have fulfilled the the requirements of this order if he immediately puts into effect paragraph numbered 2 to 13 inclusive, and in addition thereto reduces to the lowest possible point all prees room waste No newspaper may be established during the period of the war, except those for which arrangements had been made and "plants purchased previous to the issuing of this order, or unless it can be shown that a new newspaper is a necessity. A sworn statement will be required from each publisher on November las to how many of these rules have been put into effect by him, and what results in the matter of reducing paper consumption have been obtained. Washington, D C. August 12 1918 Thomas E. Donnelley, Chief Pulp and Paper Section. t The priorities Board of the War Industries Board has listed paper mills as an essential industry, and has rated them in fourth class for priority for coal, on the distinct understanding that the greatest possible economy in the use of paper be exercised, and that the reduction in the use of paper by the newspapers shall be 15 per cent. Eech paper mill will be put upon the priority list for coal, conditional upon their signing a pledge that they will furnish no paper to any consumer who will not also sign a pledge in duplicate that he will exercise the greatest pos- Inspector Sewell and Secretary Back of State Lewis do no Agree. S. From France, Hero of The Teacher's Association for Edu- Red Cross Members and Everycational Div No. 2 will be held at Chateau Thiery. body Especially Boys Harrods Fork church Oct. 4, 1918 10 a m. Song service by M. T. Devotional exercises conducted by Rev. Granville Jaggers 1. How make the Association a sue cess, Prof. F. A. Strange. 2. The Compulsory school law, Supt, Noah Loy. 3.' Corporal Punishment. Miss Mrytle Huddleston. s. How prevent whisperfng, Miss Clyde Shirley. 5. How to secure an interest? Prof. Alvin Rosson. 6 How to secure cooperation of parents: Miss Bertha Lloyd. 7. Plays essential to school, .Miss Clarice Stotts. 8. The school a social center, Miss Vita Reece. 9. Our schools in the War, Prof. Sanford Hurt. 11. The parents in a successful school, Prof. Charlie Harness. 11. Patriotism in the public school, Miss Ruth Holliday. 12. What place should the Bible have in our schools? Rev Grrnvill Jaggers. 13. The best way to acquire a handsome vocabulary, Miss Valeria Campbell. 14. The relation of the schools to the home, Miss Annie Royse. 15. Home economy, Miss Lillie Turner. 16. How beautify the school grounds Gab-Jaart, Adair County's Quola for Fourtli Liberty Loan is 153,000. The United States Government has P Turner who served with disFrankfort, Ky., Sept. 24 A report tinction on the Mexican border and by State Inspector and Examiner Nat afterwards went with the 2nd Division B,Sewell on the office of the Secretar of Pershing's army to France is at of State presents a symposium of his home on furlough, invalided on acviews and those of Secretary of State count of being twice gassed on the batJames P. Lewis on the points involved tle fields of Chateau Thiery. Turner in permitting the office employes to is a member of the 9th 23rd Inf., share in the expense of the contest in- 5th und 6th Marines, the troops that stituted by Barksdale Hamlett to oust stopped the crack Prussian Guards in g Judge Lewis and his force, and their last great offensive and drive to members of his own family at Paris on July 18. Seargent Turner inem-ployiu- and Giris. clerical work. Mr. Sewell criticized severely what he terms "boosting'' salaries at the end of the fiscal year to the extent of the annual appropriation, and embodied a reply of Judge Lewis to these points in his report. Mr Sewell said Judge Lewis paid his clerks their salaries in full aod they refunded to him or A.J. Sturgill, then in his office their pro rata of the expenses of the contest. Concerning this Judge Lewis sad: "As to what they did with this money I hardly think it a part of your office duty to make inquiry, but for Statejiext of The Adair County your information I will state that News, published weekly at Columbia, after returns were' in, showing my Ky., for Oct , 1, 1918. opponent, Barksdale Hamlett, brought State of Kentucky, ' County of Adaik. an injunction suit. Before me, a Notary Public, in and EMPLOYMENT OF LAWYERS. for the State and county aforesaid, "To defend this suit it was necessary to employ numerous Jawjers to personally appeared Daisy Hamlett. been duly take depositions and mandamus elec- who, sworn to law, detion officers to do their duty. poses and says that she is the publish"After winning the certificate of election before the commission,having er of the Adair County News and it supported in five suits be that the following is, to the best of her fore Circuit. Judges, and having finally knowledge and belief, a tfrue statewon in the Court of Appeals at a total ment of the ownership, management, cost of about 1,500, I think my op etc., of the aforesaid publication for the date shown in the above caption, ponent should have been satisfied. "However he next instituted a gen- required by the act of August 24, 1912, eral contest, which placed every clerk's embodied in section 443, P'ostaL Laws : desk in my office in contest. Tiiere. and Regulations, 1. That the names and addresses of fore I was and am under the impression that it was the moral duty of the publisher, editor, and business every clerk in this department to pay manager are: NA3IE OF P. O. ADDP.ESS his proportional part of the expense of Pub. The Adair County News. these contests, the total of which Columbia, Ky. amounts to nearly 86.000 " Publisher-Dais- y Hamlett, Judge Lewis then takes up the last Columbia, Ky. critism: Editor, Bus. Mgr. Barksdale Hamlett, "I understand that because . the Columbia, Ky. monthly payments I made to clerks C. S. Harris, $4,000 did not fully consume the appropriaDaisy Hamlett, Owner. tion for this office you contend that I Subscribed to and sworn berore me did wrong in dividing the balance be this 1st day of Oct , 1918. tween the office force at the end of the seal: Jo S. Knifley. year. Notary Public Adair County, Ky "I understand from the Auditor's My commission expires March 8th., office that it was the practice of all departments with appropriations, to 1920. distribute any balance at the end of New Officers. the year to the working force " 1 V wears rlie medal of a sharpshooter and the double gold stripes of a years distinguished service in France. He was distinguished for bravery on the battlefield, and marched with the other American heroes ro whom credit is given by the French Republic for saving Paris from the Hun, under the Napoleon Arch on July 4 Turner is a native of Esto, the son of John Turner, and married Miss Hattie Balzer. He will go to a hospital in the North this week to be treated for the effects of Mustard gas having according For the purpose of making Gas quota of Fourth Liberty Loan Bonds masks to protect our soldiers from to be sold by Adair County, in the German poison Gases, the Government campaign that opens Saturday, Sept, needs all the peach stones, plum 28, and closes Saturday, October 19, stones, cherry stones, walnut shells, covering a period of three weeks is hickorynut shells, it can get and has $153,000. asked the Red Cross members to gathThis county's quota in the Third er them in from all part of Adair Liberty Loan was $43,700 and the county and send them to it. amount of bonds sold totaled 871,600. Judge W S. Sinclair has agreed to The quota for the present campaign receive them at the court-housin is considerably larger than for former Columbia and keep them until shipped loans, and to reach the sales allotted, So every body will gather up all and go over the top, and demonstrate they can get and bring or send them to the world that our county is 100 in as soon as they can. per cent American depends upon the It does not matter how old they are prompt response of our citizens. if sound, but they must be dry. It is This county has done its full dutv cne sneu ana not the Kernel that isJ in the past, now that our boys are on wancea. xney neea not oe separated foreign soil, ready to wrest victory but just brought in walnut shells and from the Hun, there is no. Question hickory nut shells, &c , all in the but that the loyal cltizons of the same lot. Let us see what a big pile county will do their full duty. of them we can make. If you desire you may send them in with kernel in. This is expected to be done. Let us 150.00 Subscribed on Volunteer see how much you have done, not for Day. pay, but as an act of patriotism. ' W. W. Jones, Chairman. The Voluntary Liberty Loan meet48-ing, held in the court-housy, last was well attended, and sub For Sale scriptions to the amount of 815,000 were taken during the afternoon and Seven room hosue, with 3 acres on evening. There were no SDeakers Greensburg street, known as the J. D. here, from a distance, bbt Rev. R. V. Miss Vina Reece. Flowers place. If not sold privately Bennett, President of the Lindsey-Wilso-n, 17. How reform the disobedient ' - before Nov. 1st, will be sold at aucwas call upon, and he made child, Prof. IraFlatt. 18. Why should agriculture be tion first day of Nov. Circuit court. one of the most thrilling patriotic ad taught in the public schools, Prof. For further information see dresses that has been delivered .here C. R Hutchison, or since the war commenced. He was Eldert Wooten. M. L. Grissom, lustily cheered throughout. During 19. How teach domestic science, t Columbia, Ky. Stella Keltner and Rosa Sinclair. the afternoon pupils of the Lindsey-Wils20 Vocation at Training, Mrs N.E and the Graded School narad- Page and Miss Malona Johnson. ed the streets, banners flying. Died in Louisville. 2e A Recitation, Miss Eula Vaugh-ae 4t e, fixed the amount of Bond sales a above and the Sales must be made. bt. Louis, Mo., Sept., 27, 1918. The Sat-urdo- 47-5- on n to-wit- WAR NEWS. Mr. John A. Chilson, who was a The relation of the school to the brother of Mr. H G. Chilson, tnis government, Prof. R. B. Patton. place, a substantial citizen of LouisOn the gigantic battlefront from the Sanford Hurt, Secy. ville, died a few days ago. He was North Sea to Verdun. British, years old and had been in French, Belgian andJAmericans are "Flu" At Camp Taylor. business on Portland Avenue for a delivering smashing blows against the 22 fifty-seve- n Two hundred and sixty-tw- o cases of influenza were reported by the base hospital authorities at Camp Zochary Taylor. All are of the mild type. Pheumonia, the only complication feared, has developed in one or two cases. ' Medical inspection is made twice dailv in all units in order to report and treat all cases as fast as they develop. Frequent inspections are made in order readily to recognize symptons as they develop. number of years. He leaves a wife, no children. Mr. H G. Chilson was notified, by wire, of the serious illness of his brother, but death came while he was en route to the city. The interment was in Cave Hill. Sent Home. John W. Murrell, Davis Andrews, Otis Rose, Bob Hood, Berry Garner, Sam M. Suddarth, Mr. Breeding, and several other Adair county boys whose names we could not learm returned last week from Macon Ga. They had been drafted for limited military service but were returned for various reasons. Several Russell County boyB were sent back in the same party. ''Secretary Lewis has hisdaugh? The following officers have been ter, Miss Rose Lewis, at $166.66 the elected and installed in the Eastern month; his son, Edson Lewis, at $112.-5- Star Chapter in Columbia for the and until June, 1917, his son, J E. ensuing year: Masonic Election. Lewis, at 125. Miss Edna Lewis. Worthy Matron. Salaries in the Secretary of State's Mr. Geo. E. Wilson, Worthy Patron. At the regular meeting of Columbia office Mr. Sewell said, "are very much Miss Ella Todd, Asso. Matron Chapter, R. A. Masons held in their higher than in various other departMrs. Maud Sandusky, conductor. hall Friday evening, Sept 27, 1918 the ments." Mrs. Katherine 4yera, Asso Con follo.wing officers were elected for the ductor. ensuing year: Mrs. Geo. E Wilson, Secretrry. Notice: Geo. McMahan, High Priest F. A. Durham, King. Notice of Stock Election. W. .H- - Sandusky, Scribe, We are now ready to supply you E. B. Barger, C H, the year 1919. J. E Murrell, Principal Sojourner, with Dog Tags for Law. Anyone who This day came J. W. Goodin and 21 Remember the other 'legal voters and residents in Horace Jeffries, Secretary. keeps or permits any dog to remain Little Cake voting urecinct, No., 10, B. Garnett, Treasurer. J. upon his premises must pay a tax of Adair County, Ky , and petitioned Sam Lewis, B. A. C. $1.00 on the first male dog and $2.00 on the Adair Oounty Court to cause to R. R. Moss, Master Third Veil 00 on a female dog, and J T. Goodman, Master Second Y. the second and they must$ 2 be licensed be open a poll at the next Regular male dog Election, 1918, the question as to J. D. Lowe, Master First V by January 1st 1919 whether or not stock of any kind Geo. H. Smith. Sentinel. S. C. Neat clerk, should be permitted to run at large in f Adair County court. said precinct. says, 0, 49-t- "At the present time," Mr. Sewell From Tennessee. ' Sept. 20th, 1918 Jamestown, Tenn. Adair County News, Gentlemen: I enclose my check for $3.00 and Draft Call Cancelled. trust this will pay up back dues and give me another year in advance. I am not a native of Adair county Gen. Crowder announced yesterday but am from "Old Kentucky" and as that, on account of the epidemic of you put out about the best country Spanish influenza, the draft of 142,000 "paper, I like to keep informed men for October 7 12 has been cance Yours trnly. Adair county's quota for this E. M. Shelley draft had been fixed at 89. Broke Arm. Wheat Grader. d. Notice 'of Stock Election. 48-- 4t This day came Andy Thomas and 22 other legal voters and residents in Pellyton voting precinct No. 11, in Adair county, Ky , and petitioned the Adair County Court to cause to be open a poll at the next regular November Election, 1918, the question as to whether or not stock should be permitted to run at large in said precinct. 48-4- Notice of Stock Election. Big Draft Call. This-da- y James Robert Conover young son of I have at G. B. Smith's mill in Co the door lumbia a new wheat grader. Farmers steps of the residence and suffered a and all who sell wheat are solicited to bad facture of the right- arm in the paaronize us for wheat grading. 6,000. . wrist. The accident occured last W. H. Dixon, Seventeen men from Kentucky and week. Dr. W. F. Cartwright reduced 49-Garlin, Ky casIndiana are included in the fracture and James while sufferualty list, issued by the War Departing pain is doing well. Paramount October 3. ment last night. The list names 37 Mr, Ray Conover fell from To-da- y 3t to-day- Hindenburg line, which at places ij either pierced or badly shaken. la the past three days 40,000 prisoners have been captured with quantities of guns and war materials. Bombardment of the Metz forts by American artillery is getting on the nerves of the German people accord ing to a dispatch from Amsterdam. At first the people believed it was an. air raid and hid in cellars but the frequency of the explosions convinced them it was artillery fire. Amsterdam, Sept. 29 (by A. P.) The American bombardment cf the for tress of Metz is getting on the nerve of the German people. This is emphasized by a correspondent of the Rhenish Wetphalian Gazette of Essen, who visited Metz on Thursday ""When the bombardment of the fortress area started the inhabitants of the city believed an air raid was in progress and took to their cellars. When the truth became known many persons left the city, but most of them have returned." Camp Dix, N. J., Sept. 29 (by A. P., Sixty-tw- o soldiers died from influenza here within last twenty-fou-r hours, bringing the total number of deaths to 387. One of the victims was Lieut. George Lang, of Minneapolis. fi44 new cases of influenza were reported, making the total about 's came P. K. Jones and 19 The local board has been ordered by wire to call from Adair county 89 selects to go to various training: camps Oct, 7 to 12. This will about exhaust the first class of the 1917 draft. qther legal voters and' residents in Roley voting precint, No. 12, in Adair County, Ky., and petitioned the Adair County Court to cause to be open a poll at the next regular November Election, 1918, the question as to whether or not stock of any kind should be permitted tto run at large in said Precinct. 48-4- All day singing at Clear Spring Church second Sunday in Cct. ConGo to the Paramount Thursday ducted by Wolford Bros, and R. L. night and' see Lou Teliegen and Cabbell. Everybody invited and esin the play "Supreme" pecially all the singers of the county. The'Long Trail." And the Adair Co , News force are requested to attend. For Sale. N, A. McKlniey. Mary-Tullen, Fertilizer. We have a. car-loa- t Big Bargains in Fertilizer Several grades. Prices SL30 to $1.95 Telephone 115 1. L. H. Smith, Mgr., Farmers' Union Store Warehouse, 48-t- f Cane Valley, Ky. percwt " A neighborhood Picnic was given in honor of Mrs. Herman Barnett, of Sr Iauie, on the lawn of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. E. Witeon, last Wednesday after-DatLots of good things to eat and e. a jetty good tine. Music etc., was en- - by ail preeeac. "Groves Brand," three differentkinds. Get our prices before buying. 16 to 20 Centenarian Registers for War Rev. O. P. Bush, who gave his part Acid. ing words to his congregation, last 49-Service. Cheathan &'NelI Sunday night, vas greeted with an Immense audience, showing that 'all Mrs. Esther Dohoney who celebrated Columbia was his friend, and that the James Garnett Head sf Speakers' her 100th birthday in May of this year of himself and family were departure Bureau. came down to the .Court-Hous-e last deeply 'felt. wjeek on women's registration day and James Garnett, formerly Attorney registered for service for war'activi-ties- . shoat, weight general, has accepted the position as Steayed; A red-soMrs. Dohoney. says, 'that she Js about 46 pounds. Will pay 'for infor- chairman of the Speakers' Bureau of Teady forany service oalledupon her to mation. Mark, split in left and swal- the Democratis Campaign Committee. do. This'grand mother of American low fork in rightt 3 rings in nose. The quarters of. the Democrats, on the patriots in the glory of, beautiful old Meiyin Cabbell, - fifth'floor of the Seelbach, have been agespeds much of her time knitting "?Joppa,Ky. considerably enlarged. for the voldiers. 4t -- t d has purchased property in Jamestown of fertilizer, the and will movewith his .family there. John McFarland has sold his farm to Registered short horn Bull 3 years a Mr. Long of Rowena for $5 000. ,He old. R L. Mitchell, Sulphur "Well, Ky, There will ba pie supper at Providence School House Friday night Oct. 4. The proceeds will be used for the benefit of the Red Cross. R. E. Leach of Dent, Russell Co., sole 14 .hogs to Phelps Bros. last week for 185 cts. round. These hogs were 9 months old and weighed 2.725 pounds. 1497.31 for the lot," missing and 290 wounded Oct. 1. Bulgaria has surrendered and Turkey whipped to a frazzle is seeking peace. Bulgaria's surrender was unconditional as Germany's will have to be ultimately. The complete snrrender of the great Balkan power blasts forever Germany's dream of a Middle Eastern Empire. Woodrow Wilson addressed the Senate yesteiday on behalf of National Woman's Suffrage. It is thought that his speech influenced a fe'v votes but at this moment the result is not known. Spanish Influenza claims 4 victims at Camp Taylor. Fifteen nurses and four doctors are down with the disease which is of a very fatal type. Spanish Influenza is very much the-- same as what we.oidinarily know as killed. 17 peeu-moni- a. Ftr cch Sale tr Tra4e.- - One family horse, one rtHMbW. ; Bab- - ": t A. H. BaHarsJ. . The Euglish and allied armies have 'smashed the Hindenburg- line to a depth of miles. St. QtwaWn, Cam-bra- i, and Lille will soe in the. hands of Allies. 300 rubs havabeea takes and many thousand prisooera. " - 5V H, N. v X h. !2-- - ADAIR COUNTYaNEWS FOR SALE By ? L. H. Tones Vcteriaary Surgeon and Dentist BUSINESS ACUMEN m LIBERTY BONDS ARE i The Jeffries Reliv Company. Acres, three milesi from JColum-Sion upper Greensburg road, J cnlle from school, good peach orchard, goad soil and level land, well watered, 3L5 acres timber, good house, fbica 33x40 feet, good fencing, 15 acres Easy terms. in KZiss. Price . Tfw best bargain yet offered in &A lie county land. 75 acres 3 miles om Columbia, on new Stanford pike, 300 yards from school house, i mile cfrctn. postoffice, store and blacksmith .shop, finest water on earth, good limestone soil, 20 acres timber, goad sir room dwelling house, and One-hae wo good barns. cash, one and two years. This farm caa be bought for 83,500. i Acre lot in town of Columbia, trootn, modern dwelling, good barn and other buildiDgs, good water, house wired for electric lights, on best street m Columbia. $ 1,000, cash. .125 Acres for 83,500, one-hacash, years he balance in one and two 3"livs farm is located in Russell county miles from Jamestown, the County . Good house and good fencing :3S asres in timber, 55 acres in fine scrtsBt balance in fine state of cultiva- aa. Two miles from Russell Springs. S3 U, Special attention given Diseases of all Domestic Animals Office PROMPTS HQLDING TO LIBERTY BONOS VALUE AS COLLATERAL IS GREATER THAN ANY KNOWN TO FINANCE. VSTM FOR ESTATE FUNDS PROMINENT BANKER POINTS OUT THE DESIRABILITY OF HOLD- ING BEST SECURITIES. Bricterr U. at Residence, 114 1 mile of town, on five-roo- m Jamestown road. Phone G. ik 32,-750- Columbia, Ky. -- ARomancGJ&g&Sr J ,ziZr2&r TOlPstS4Pr;Hi V.l.' I'i'i-M- C .'A I HENRY W. DEPP, XKN"TIST Am permanently located in Co: lumbia. All WATCH OUT FOR SHARPERS ozma ARMT FIGffllffG ojiffie SPECIAL APPEAL TO WOMEN Holdings Backed by Government Are More Attractive Than Ever Before. or-chir- d, Beware of Men Who Offer "Something Better" in Exchange, Financier Advises. The value as collateral of United States Liberty Bonds, according to the president of one of, thevlargest St. Louis national banks, is greater than any evidence of wealth known to finance. Next to gold coin and specie they represent the most stable medium of exchange within the power of our government to issue, and there is nothing on which banks the world over would rather lend money. This is pointed out as one of the numerous material reasons for holding tight to the bonds when once they are purchased. The patriotic and sentimental reasons for not disposing of them are quite as strong, but the arguments in that field are less concrete and more difficult to present in i language than those dealing with the Investment. Never Good Reason to Sell. There Is never a good reason for selling one's Liberty 'Bonds. The main cause for doing so in 98 per cent of cases is to get money. It is easily possible to get the money and still retain title to your bonds, as any bank in your city will lend you close to their market value, and for a long period of time at inside Interest rates. Then you are still drawing your bond interest, so that if you pay the bank 6 per cent your net rate is only 1 per cent with a 4& per cent bond as collateral. Since the first Liberty Bonds reached the hands of the public they have been the objectives of an endless class' of sharpers and unscrupulous business men who have schemed untiringly to get the holdings of their less keen neighbors. These gentlemen come with propositions "just as safe and yielding far greater returns." Against such proposals all holders of United States bonds, large and small, are doubly warned. There is nothing nearly as safe and yielding better returns which anyone would want to dispose of. Russell Sage, than whom no financier has ever had a better understanding of investments, once remarked that there was no such thing as a safe 6 per cent investment. He died leaving a marketable estate of upward of $75,000,000, so that his opinion is worth considering. The 4 per cent or 4 per cent return from your Liberty Bonds will continue to come to you as regularly as the succession of dawn and darkness through your life and the duration of the bond, and to your descendants after you. And just as sure as the United States government endures you will receive the principal in full at the expiration of the loan pe riod. It is impossible to conceive, therefore, of a more entirely safe and comfortable investment to hold always than Liberty Bonds. A Permanent Investment. Thus far no one has been able to come forward with a logical argument against Liberty Bonds as a permanent investment. The only circumstance presenting the semblance of soundness is that of the persons who point out the small interest return, in view of income on other investments of a standard variety. Changing conditions, however, rapidly demolish and upset standards, and with a return to normal times and plentiful money the per cent Tate will be considered 4 large. It takes no effort of memory to recall the time when banks were loaning vast sums at 4 per cent, and even a shade under that figure. Then municipal bonds bearing 4 per cent were selling as high as $102 to $106, the premium bringing the Interest basis per cent On a basis well under 3 of their market price, railroad stocks and other standard securities were yielding little if any better than 4 to 6 per cent. Government bonds brought enormous premiums, especially those bearing 3 per cent and better. Certainly the credit of the United States government, and the values back of it now, are immeasurably greater' than at any preceding period In our history, so that it is safe to predict that those who hold on to their Liberty years realize Bonds will in after-wa-r substantial profits on the holdings should they feel disposed to sell when peace has been restored. I lf bal-luc- Classes of Dental work done. Crow BATizmms mmmmfm H die and Inlay work a Specialty All Work , Guaranteed Office: next door to post office. Edward B. Pryor, president of the State National Bank of St. Louis and a specialist in security values, says he is advising but one thing to persons seeking his advice relative to investment, I. e., to purchase Liberty Bonds. "No investment in the world," said Pryor, "is safer, and viewed from the angle of average investment returns in. the past, the yield is large. Formerly, when Government bonds were paying only from 2 to 3 per cent net, it was rather discouraging to recommend their purchase to investors. Now, however, the case is very different. When you own a Gov- WELL DRILLER See me be HQHngf-Bssaa- lf I will drill wells in Adair and adjoining: counties. Latest imfore contracting. proved machinery of all kinds. Pump Repairing 'Done. Give me a Gall. Tr7 This H is a story of two American "33V Acres for 82,200.00. tfcUe best small farms in -- This is one of Adair county, 1 mile from two churchs and school. 5 acres timber, good orchard, fertile .soli, good water, level land, 8 room crest5enee barn 32x48, good fencing, t5re ai les from Columbia, on James-vioTj- a Pike. FOR SALE 160 acres, seven miles from Columbia, good roads, i mile from church and school, 120 acres 3ieaeed, 40 acres timber, 15 acres fine Good dwelling house, good house, two good barns and ex- J. DR. C. YATES B leildence Phone 13 BtuinessPhoel! J. N. MIRRELL DENTIST 3fficr. Front rooms in Jeffries BTd'g up Matrs. iiwrtfeom. - Kentucky fencing. This farm can be Columbia, 5oech& for $60 per acre, one third cash atadfetlancein one and two years. A splendid little farm of 79 acres ilea miles from Columbia forS2,000. "This farm has on it a good house and DENTIST iba.ru and 14 acres of timber, all well (fenced. The place is I mile from post OFFICE 1S4. "Reelden.ee -- office, church and school. cellent iterant Dr. Elam Harris 123-- BARGAIN AT 810.000. f 204 Acres, two and miles lffrci Columbia, near Campbellsville spi-i- , good orchard, 50 acres timber, 4j- r- i residence, excellent fencing, 65 sscresgood e iss, 65 acres in clover, poii This land is uniformteTci ami tractor can be used on ly every foot of the farm This is the 4best.bargain at $10,000 in Kentucky. FOR SALE at BARGAINS A wnan can buy these Farms and Pay for ttnemifn two years at the present kp rices of tobacco. 250 Acres on new pike now under construction, one mile from church, f miles from Columbia, tsic erxl limestone soil, good water, 100 acres en timber, CO acres line bottom land 2iwo good houses, two tenant houses, wo barns, good fencing, possession, --Jan. 1st 1919. The price of this farm ris $3,500. 180 Acres one mile from Columbia between Jamestown and Somerset roads,good orchard, limestone soil, rsaZt, water, one third in timber, fairly 4evel,30 acres bottom, brick residence, ziew barn, fairly good fencing. Price a A. one-hale OFFICE: Second Floor Cor. Main and Depot Sts. OA5IPBELLSVILLE, ICY. Local ail Gaaaral Ansithaties Aitainlstere Go to Church Times. The pastors of Columbia and vicin ity extend a cordial welcome to all. Presbyterian church, Rev. B. T. Watson Pastor. Sunday-Schoo- l 9:45. m. -- one-hal- Congregational Woaship 11 a. m. Evening Service at 7Jp. m. on every second and fourth Sundays. Prayer service Wednesday evening topicJidiscuss-ed- . at 6:30. Sunday-school ernment backed security paying 4 per cent, you've got something. "Particularly good for women investors are the Liberty Bonds. They constitute an estate more easily handled than any other class of property. With the minimum ot Instruction any woman can be schooled in how to manage and handle her bonds so that she cannot be deprived of them, regardless of her business equipment Practically No Tax. "Further the tax feature Ib so small a to be almost negligible. Up to $5,000 there Is no tax whatever. From that figure up the bonds are free from the normal tax, and subject only to 0 the surtax, which, in blocks from to $75,000, is hardly worth mentioning. Framers of the laws creating these issues had no idea of making them productive to the Government in general tax levies. They are to supply war funds, and every effort was made to make them attractive to buyers. "If anyone comes in to me to inquire relative to investing money, my unchanging formula is to buy Liberty Bonds. In doing this, it is not possible to make a mistake or incur loss. Other investments are doubtless good, but who can predict what conditions will be after the war? Women and others whose living depends on their incomes cannot exert too great caution in these unprecedented times. To my way of thinking, zenith of caution is to buy American Government bonds. "It is needless to say anything about the values back of Liberty Bonds and their desirability as collateral. No business concern or individual can place its or his surplus in a more flexible and liquid asset. The solid comfort and satisfaction of such an Investment is, in my mind, the greatest incentive next to patriotism in acquiring Liberty Bonds." $50,-00- wars. It begins with the assault of the American forces upon the Spanish defenders of Santiago in the days of '98 and the scenes of the closing chapters are laid fields of upon the steel-sweFrance where the soldiers of the great republic of the western world are battling the foes of humanity and civilization. pt Intrigue, mystery, chivalry, love, feats of bravery on the field of honor all these elements are interwoven in up-to-the-minute a story that mystifies and grips and thrills. novel This first of the new America the America upon whose arms rests the fate of the world will appear as in an early issue. a serial in this paper, beginning Watch for the Opening Installment V City WorK GIVING By Mary Carolyn Davies. at Couatry Pices. Preaching Sabbaths at Union 1st and 3rd 37,003. L. F. Piercey, Pastor. Preaching 1st and 3rd Sunday in each month. Sunday School at 9:30 a. m. Epwortb Leage 6:15Jp. m. Prayer meeting Wednesday evening METHODIST CHURCH. Just money! That is all we're asked to give. A farm of 42 acres, three miles from' Everybody;cordially invited to these "Columbia, for 8906 This nice little services. tfann is on the Greensburg pike, good baptist cntracn. limestone soil, close to school and Preaching on each Urst and third churoI. nice residence and good barn. This is a bargain and can be paid for Sunday. 11 o'clock. Morning service jQUt of one crop of tobacco. Eveninglservice 7 o'clock rFour acres in town of Columbia, Sunday School 9:30 .room, modern residence, good B. Y. P. U. evening 6:10 'celiaf' cplendid fencing, two good Prayer meeting, Wednesday evenAarrre. ?rice $2,800. ing 6:30 "We have listed many other good Business meeting Wednesday evenpropositions in both farms and town ing before the 3rd Sunday in each proporty. month. G. JEFFRIES REALTY CO. Missionary Society, the last Thursday in each month, 3:00 o'clock. Kentucky. O'umbia, F. H. Durham, Supt. S, S. O. P. Bush, Pastor, Consultation Pre 5 Years Practice CHHISTIAN CHURCH. 4. Bibie School every Sunday at 9.30 a. at 6:30. He gave his life, Jim. He'd have liked to live For Betty bless her shy young heart had only The week before he left, put on his ring. How long her life will be for her, how lonely With nothing of him but remembering! She never flinched, nor he, my son, they gave; She working still, and Jimmie in his grave. save, 'And give, give, give the country what we've sweat And toiled to earn. It's hard to all and yet We safe, we calm, we fortunate, we living, And now today we're asked again to C ... I wonder, dare we, dare we call this giving? WHAT YOUR BOND WILL DO Lib- The Adair County New is equipped for the highest grades of Job printing, Book work, and Advertising specialties. We have on hand a very large stock of every kind and grade of paper and supplies. All Jobs promptly done and work guaranteed. On account of our location in the country our prices are very reasonable. We appreciate our large mail order business. We solicit work under competitive bids or otherwise. When work is unsatisfactory, return at our expense. The best and largest equipped country plant in Kentucky. Milltown. Adkinson, of Cane Valley visited at Mr. Edd Hancock's last Saturday and Sunday. Rev. Z. T. Williams of Columbia, preached here Sunday and Stuiday night. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Lindley of Campbellsville, and daughter Mrs. Lula Thomas and children, of Louisville, visited at Mr. C.A. Thomas' several week. days of last The Farmers in this community are nearly through cutting their tobacco. The crops are fine and the buyers are offering from 85 to 40 cents a pound. are now in my hand ready ro receive taxes. I or and I am one of my deputies will be at my ofare requested fice daily. to call as rapidly as possible Cortez Sanders, Sheriff. The tax-boo- Tax-paye- rs Every Dollar Invested in Fourth erty Bonds Brings Tangible Results. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Tutt Jr., at- - 43-- ti Dr. , ' James Menzies -- m. OSTeOFftTH Judge Hancock, Superintendent. Preaching service at 11 a. m. and 8:00 p. m. on Second and Fourth Sun days. I evening at ,8:00. Official meeting Friday night be COLUMBIA B73T., fore the fourth Sunday in each monih. Woman's Missionary Society, the -' kep on hands a full itock of first Sunday in each month at 2:45 p. i m. s- - isoffiw, caskets, and robes. I also keep Mission Band the first 'Sunday 'Metallic Caskets, and Steel Boxes and we hearses. We keep extra large each month at 2 p. m. gaskets. Prompt eervloe night or day. Ladies' Aid Society Thursday after second Sunday at 3:00 p. m. A i, Residence Phone 29, office phone 168. Z. Williams, - . ' Sutler BM'd'S onJPubUc Square. Prayer meeting each Wednesday WHAT A SAILOR COSTS. 'vTMlyr s .X' i J. , r. Trlplett, . G. '& Columbia. Ky. Pastor. T. E. Reed, Sect. Ray Conover, Tree i4 x 3k ' The cost of the United "States Navy per man per day during the first six months of the fiscal year 1918 varied,: from 49 cents on the larger typea of veeMls to S2 cents ok the emaller type. A $66 Liberty Bod wlUke a sailor for 102 days on tke larger Teasels and- -' for " 96 days oa the 'smaller types. ' ,!" , If you buy a $100 bond of the Fourth Liberty Loan you are lending the United States . Government enough rnnnw tn fefid a soldier in Prance alit- ,, mnTPl than aaTen months. Or vou hTfi furniahed enoueh monev to elve him a complete outfit of winter and slimmer clothing, including shoes and stockings, and slicker and overcoat and blankets, with enough left oyer to arm him with a good revolver. You have done that much to beat back the Hun. It takes $35 more to arm him with a rifle with a bayonet on it and if you $100 bond you furnish buy this rifle and 1,000 cartridges for him it; and there will still be enough ot your money left to purchase a good-size- d bomb to throw in a dugout or demolish a 'machine gun, together with . tke Hubs operating it -- tended the State Fair several days of last week. Miss Linnie Dowdy of Greensburg, visited at Mr, Albert Mer- Bride of Battle By vtmroH AtfHwr cer's last week. Mr. and .Mrs. H. W. Glasgow who have been visiting at Mr. R. W. Shirley's, have returned "HiScad3eH."Etc TThe Mmbh oflha CjMBdw.'" housxav This is a gripping romance of the American army fighting in France, picturing scenes that are being enacted cow by the boys in khaki on the battlefields across the sea. It is tJae story of the how and it wiH to their home in 'Cattlestsburg. Messrs. Ray Caldwell C. Hur- bert Handy, were at home last week on a furlough from CsmD Taylor. Miss Mary be oar Mst sedaL Wmm fie Mm First&isplor 0 Page and Mary w ( t -i ,- " fx y -- 1 Jl . ada:r county xsb !- - iMiS . NATIONAL DAIRY SHOW Government He Is Uncle Sam's Man at the E:g Dairy Show 1 Each Is Worth Four Queens Fortune In Her Own Name. ft?? Tf ...A . J . Calls All Cows by NATION BEPBtOS UPON DAIRY COW This Truth Is Being Sent Their First Names fidwil Is r .. viv i " m .. . VAUU MUnflBKV.aB a . .. VBBHbiBM JJt ...?irv Mlk fT. - .V; W v sy .T mtfWak. "N. s.v Advanc-la- g Horn Exhibition's Interests. SB:,, ;- - .' .; - :r k Tt"i to the American People. J& "t SSSSSSSSSISSbSbmHP?? ISSSSn I I VT ' r & 1 I STATE OF OHIO ALSO ASSISTS . JaSjBsss'VBssssWBBBiSeBWm?Bw)KSiKit bbsIbbbC TjBPBBK 'K Tm'h """"wtV I,,-& MBsnaMBVBaHoBBvaBBBvB. tSSsiut-.""" lI I I V BSfeasaaaaaj,'- . BissSS?' j.. " II INDUSTRYMUSTBESUPPORraK North America Almost the Only Lanct' Where the Dairy Business Has Not Been Crippled to the Point cf Ex- "jjfe "Cs bB??' x. Uncle Sam Decides to Make the Big Show, to Be Held at Columbus Oct. the Medium Through Which Its Message to the Country on Subject of Dairying .Shall Be Given. 10-1- 9, BSSKiSSAi&?i:'S?2raSS' PRlNtEStr SCR&ERE, jBSSSaHwndr2 at Oft AND CHAMPION GUERNSEY COW I.HA3..U.HIUL. JUDGE OF GUERNSEYS Federal Government termination Lending Its Support to 8pread Thte. Message. -- Uncle Sam, Columbus, Ohio,-through his Food Administration, having advised the public to "use more milk' has felt an obligation, to .support and advance in every way possible the National Dairy Show which "will be held this year in this state in this city, October Uncle Sam lias expressed his approval by appropriating more than $35,000 and by assigning a number of bis leading experts to take charge of the educational work at the show. The State of Ohio through its Board of Agriculture, and the city fiirough its Chamber of Commerce, are combining with the citizenship generally to make a success of the event eclipsing any previous record. " There was a time when the advisability of this year's show was questioned, but in the council of those "who have the interests of the dairy cow most at heart it was declared that failure this year of all years would put the dairymen of the country In the position of being slackers. The Dairy Show is not organized for profit, and the balance on the wrong side of the ledger means that a few Individuals will have to make up the 10-19. Without the dairy cow we cannoV "' jwesrte ' almK ?& W H. E. VAN NORMAN, - " - iSS BsiBR!iSSSSSBSaPv;Jry? SBSSskMisSSBBBBK IHt isssssssssssssssssssssbbbbbv" bssb rear children. "Without children we cannot exist ac JB'.:-'.i? AyiBpSJ i' a nation. North America Is almost the oate land where the dairy industry has uo5 been crippled to the point of annihila tion. These three reasons, according to 3 D. Munn, of St. Paul, Minnesota, onE of the principal live stock men of the country and vice president of the Na. tional Dairy Show, are the reason why the entire country must awake tc the need of supporting the dairs Is dustry as a whole. ,. These facts are being- emphasized with the National"- - Cairj name, their breed and their probable Show at Columbus, Ohio, October-10-1performances. when the government will lcL'jte strong support in sending home tneso truths to the people of the country. SWISS CHEESE i.OW According to Mr. Munn the vitai les son, which men like Dr. E: T ZlcCok MADE IN AMERICA lum, of Johns Hopkins, are giving tc the public here and there, must come home to the nation as a whole, if tht". There was a day when "Swiss United States is to be spared the misv cheese made in America" was sup- ery which holds almost all of Eicropt posed to be a joke. That day has in its thrall. There are great area3 in Europe" passed. One of the most interesting and informing exhibits which will where a man cannot Duy a glass b characterize the "National Dairy Show milk for any amount of money. EVasrs. at Columbus, Ohio, October will drop they have of the precious fluid for chlldrenAnd thef9"afear3 be several tons of cheeses made in this country after famous formulae of devastated Belgium and efsewhart that the mortality among children i which have old world reputation. Swiss cheese, Roquefort, Formage de 90. Think of it! It Is the purpose Brie and Limberger cheese are all of the National Dairy Show to er made in the United States better and courage the discouraged dairymen ot more cheaply than they ever were the United States to labor on. There are, in round numbers, In thlit made in Europe. An air ot quaint-nes- s will be given the exhibition by country, 23,000,000 dairy cows anfi1 having it in charge of young women these produce 89,000,000,000 pounds oi" garbed in the costume of the coun- milk. Large as this amount may ap tries which once produced these pear, it is not sufficient for one fn? glass per capita for the population or cheeses for the American table. . High cheese of this sort may be con- this country per day, when other dah-jsidered a war industry. American man- products are taken out of the total suj ufacturers have made such progress ply. Last year, over 19 of all food eater that aside from the fact that European dairy herds are depleted almost to the in this country came from the dairy 'point of extinction, it is doubtful cow. In addition to this, the dairj cow whether European manufacturers will is almost the sole support of soi3 ferbe able in many years to come to tility on the average farm. Agnail get back the market they formerly ture would almost disappear from States within five years if. th enjoyed in the United States. dairy industry were annihilaiecE. agriculture would be so serionsly IMPORTANT MEETINGS AT THE DAIRY SHOW crippled that anything like commcreiar prosperity anywhere in the land woal Columbus, Ohio. A number be out of the question. The National Dairy Show Is the on jof important conventions will be held j in conjunction with the National opportunity to bring the men of Vm. 'Dairy Show, in Columbus, Ohio, country and the housewives of tire n They are The Interna- tion together to give them the tenefxJ The of the collective wisdom of the Units tional Milk Dealers, October National Association of Ice Cream j States in reference to the dairy cowr 'Manufacturers, October and The Just now dairymen everywhere are American Dairy Science Association. immensely in need of encouragement. 10-1- 9. 9, Dean of the College of Agriculture of the University of California, who is on leave of absence for one year from his school to assist the government in the dissemination of Information regarding the dairy industry. The government, in turn, has loaned him to the National Dairy Show to be held at Columbus, O., Oct. where he will have charge of government exhibits, representing thousands of dollars, and of the general campaign of education which the government will offer to the people at that time. 10-1- 9, W.S. MOSCRIP JUDOE OF HOLSTEIN ZJS "mmm" "- -" CATTLE n " .V MS. i A MJNERVA BEETS GRAND CHAMPION HOLSTElrt COV I III - i 'J, W. E. SKINNER, General Manager of the National Dairy Show to Be Held at Columbus, O., Oct. Years of experience in handling large dairy and cattle shows throughout the United States has given Mr. Skinner a first hand knowledge of practically every prize winning cow in the United States. From the veteran of a dozen prize rings to the yearling being shown for the first time, he knows them all by BHfvlWi VI .Iissssu'bssbbbbLv. I J wUt''J r& I tive cattle men say that a quarter ol a million dollars would not touch these eight animals. Judges for the several recognized breeds and the days of Judging are: Ayrshires, Wm. Hunter, Ontario, and Prof. H. H. Klldee, Ames, la., Octobei 14; Guernseys, Chas. L. Hill, Rosedale "Wis., Oct. 16; Jerseys and Brown Swiss, H. G. Van Pelt, "Waterloo, la.; Brown Swiss, Oct. 14; Jerseys, Oct deficit It was at this Juncture that Uncle 15; Holsteins, W. S. Moscrip, Lake Cam, having decreed that the dairy Elmo, Minn., Oct. 17. cow shall not perish from the earth or at least the United States, for she Is perishing all over Europe decided MILK ESSENTIAL to make the show the medium through which Its message to the country oc TO LIFE OF CHILD the subject of dairying should be given. To that end, H. E. Van Norman, dean of the College of Agriculture, University of California, who is "Hundreds of thousands ot mothers on leave from his school, serving the government, was put in charge of the and fathers have yet to learn the ungovernment's interest disputed fact of science that nature The cardinal point In the govern- locks up in milk an essential somement's contention is that the dairy thing necessary to the fullest developherds of this country must not Buffer deterioration, for from American and ment of child life," says- - H. E. Van Canadian herds must all the herds of Norman, dean of the College of AgriEurope be replenished "after the war. culture, of the University of CaliforTherefore the breeder must be inter- nia, who ia delegated by the federal ested. He will find among the thousands of cattle, the four reigning government to have charge of the Naqueens of the recognized dairy breeds. tional Welfare Exposition at the NaThe four champion cows of America tional Dairy Show to be held in Cohave all made advance reservations. lumbus, Ohio, October "The cow," he points out, "foster They are: Minerva Beets, Holsteln, owned by R. E. Haeger, Algonquin, mother of half the human race, is because half the babies born UL; Oxford Majesty Gypsy, Jersey, by L. V. Walkley, Southlngton. to man must depend upon her milk owned Conn.; Sherwalton Main Queen, Ayr- before they are two months old, and shire, owned by N. J. Chisholm, of all children should, through their "Westchester, New York, and Princes-- early life, have a liberal portion of Bergere, Guernsey, owned by W. W. milk and butter if they are to develop into strong, virile, prepotent men and Marsh, of "Waterloo, la. The sterner sex matches this list, women. The uses of these dairy problue blood for blue blood. The grand ducts, the saving of these young lives, champion bulls of these strains will be will be fascinatingly presented to the at Columbus. They are: Ladysmith public by actual demonstrations in Cherub, Guernsey, owned by D. D. the use and preparation of dairy proTenney, St. Paul, Minn.; Cavalier ducts, by the Children's Health Con. Lord, Ayrshire, owned by A. Seitz, ference conducted by the National "Waukesha, "Wis.; Oak DeKol, Holstein, Children's Bureau, where parents may Iowana Farms, Davenport, la., and bring their children and have them Gamboge Veelum Majesty, Jersey, examined by government experts owned by M. D. Munn, St Paul. where they may receive helpful sug"While prices on such cattle depend gestions for Improvement in the desomewhat on circumstances, conserva- - velopment of their children." public-spirited 10-1- 9. d i qf , I ISSSSSSSSSSSSSSBBBBar M CflHsSBBSVXTI I SHERWALTON MAINS 9UECN GRAND CHAMPION .AYRSHIRE COW JUDGE OF AYRSHIRES 10-1- 9, d m ,fbi&'f ' C . f is 3iS'' 1 sssssBBBBBae '" "" v s "j&. jflHHHByg!jKj2g 9 4 I I I V ."5 ' I I Bbb&SbbbbbbbbbbKHbbbKibVHbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbb 'nBBBaffRsBBllsBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBK 'y J Vl? ' ZP? j fsg ? it 4 .. Kaal xjSSHH''WBSbbb K Judge of jerseys HU6H a VAN PELT OXFORD MAJESTY GYPSY. OUEEN GRAND CHAMPION JERSEY COW. THE 10-1- 9, aristocracy of the cow world be on display at the National Dairy Show, which will be held at Columbus, Ohio, October this year. The four grand recogchampion cows of the nized dairy breeds are shown. All of them and all the medals and ribbons they have .won will be atvn at the Dairy Show. Opposite each breed Is the man who will juda the 1 cows, who will compete with these recognized leaders for first position. They are Charles L. Hill, Rosedale, Wis., judge of Guernseys; W. S. Moscrip, Lake Elms, Minn., Judge of catttle; H. H. Kildee, Ames, la., Judge of Ayrshires, and Hugh G. Van Pelt, Waterloo, la., Judge of Jerseys. The3e men are nationally recognized experts in the lines they have been designated to Judge. rfol-stei- n At-leas- t, HAS A MESSAGE FOR THE WOMEN Government Considers Dairy Industry of the Greatest Importance. ENGAGES EXPERTS' SERVICE Prominent Women Educators Will Divide Their Time Between Washington and Columbus Until After the Great National Dairy Show Is Over. UNITED STATES COMMANDEERS THE SERVICES OF WOMEN EXPERTS ON MILK the dairy interests of the country of , j i i The government plainly considers MISS JESSIE M. HOOVER, MISS EMMA CONLEY, Formerly Dean of Home Economics of Formerly Dean of Home Economics, University of Idaho. the University of Wisconsin. government interests in the . of the Department of Agriculture of scientifically They have been designated to have THE information regarding charge of the government's demon strations at the Natienal Dairy Show milk is such that it has borrowed the to be held at Columbus, O., Oct ) unices of a number of the country's They will have under them, a corps of informed women whose business experts, lecturers and workers, whose jitMs been to teach this subject in business it will be to explain the un 1 realized possibilities of milk Ik the W universities. Tfcs two here shown are on leaves human diet and particularly its imiC abeence and working uader ike perative' necessity as a food for Relations Service Coi 10-19. ssi te Katntr fivfonrlAr! tn 10 "MnHnnal "nalrnr Show which will be held at Columbus, Ohio, October The government has reached out and commandeered the services of two expert women from two of the leading universities of the country and has given them instructions to divide their time between Washington and Columbus until after the Dairy Show is over. These women are Miss Emma Con-lein charge of the home economics department of the University of "Wisconsin, now on a year's leave of absence to the States Relations Service Committee of the Department of Agriculture, and Miss Jessie M. Hoover, w,ho was dean of the home economics department of the University of Idaho before becoming attached to the dairy division of the Bureau of Animal Industry at "Washington. After making a' survey of the possibilities of the Dairy Show for deliveriag tie message the government was t '"the American housewives to get, tljey hAve Bamsa the following committee to Miss Edna N. "White, director Hone Genomics, Ohie SUte. University. land .president American Home 9H- mesuee Associatfoa; Mlee Gertrate Vaa Heeees, formerly ef the Urtrer- 10-1- 9. the women of the United States as is which is shown by the that It has a message of great value to extraordinary importance and believes sity of Chicago and now of United States Department of Agriculture, and Miss Anna Van Meter, home economics department, Ohio State University. One of the largest of all the buildings of the Exposition Grounds will be turned over to this work. There will be practical demonstrations of dairy lunches of nutritious meals prepared largely from dairy products and there will be a special restaurant managed by the home economics department of the State University. Child Welfare vork will be exemplified in many ways. There will be lectures and demonstrations of the necessity for milk in the diet of all children. Dr. E. V. McCollum, of Johns Hop kins university will exhibit the fam-ourat colony which was used in his experiments to determine the actual food value of milk and the dire consequence of a lack of milk in the regular diet of youngsters. Another special feature will be the possibilities of dairy products in fill ing the dinner pail, a problem which the women all over the United States are finding peculiarly difficult undei the present high schedule of food prices. s Ocf-jtob- 10-1- 9. 14-1- 5, 17-1- 8, I t Blue-Blood- ed Horses Aid In Winning the. War on Huns 4r SIRES ANOlJEIR GETS AMONG THE EXHIBITS Calamity Jane will not be at the National Dairy Show at Columbus, Ohio, October this year. Calamity Jane attracted more attention a year ago in ten days than in all the three years of her earlier experience. But Calamity Jane is dead. She has gone the way of many an other unprofitable cow. She was one of the 8,000,000 cows in the United States which eat more than they produce. They may give a little milk, night or morning, but in reality they milk their owner. It is part of the purpose of the Dairy shew Federal Government has to inspire farmers and dairymen the importance of everywhere to know exactly what eaeh THE kerse breeding and the relacow in their herd is doing and whether or not it Is' a profitable investment. tion of the horse show to the industry Amoag the exhibits which impress by granting special railroad concesthis lesson will be a series ot sires sions to the animals that will be amd their gets, shewi&g how i&tetX- - saowm at the Horse Show; whick will gent breeding increases the outfujkd be the night feature of the National ohsetHently the pfefflt ef eaeh viawv .Dairy Show at Columbus, O., Oct. The three toys ef the show atlon of cows. will e given ever to Perehe'roes. The 10-1- 9 y, 1 , rt 10-1- 9. , u-i- - , .j22ma2G& week of Oct 9 will be devoted to- saaaie ana narness norses, inriniiy jumpers, hunters and cavalry moulfi. Johnny Jones, with Froei bins up, one' of the prfzo hUeeo ef.1 Oppenheimer stables of.Jfrw 7g City, is Tiere shown ready ta-at the Coluaabua rtow. S. BUtz. New Tork. J taAAItf ot horse skews, who fUt be fct of arraageM tk. 14-1- raf itlii ? ? V f. ' 4u t -- " THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Adair " Couixtv Hi ' i ewsi 'ir- ;4&&PilMlskei Oh WeiHesilMs. - rviMiiiiM Behind With . - i THE MAN WITHOUT A COUNTRY 9 . j fit Goam6i&, Kentucky Editoh MARKSDALE HAMLETT, Trucks LACK OF SPOKES Setaocratle seirspsper devoted to the' Interest Of the City of Columbia sod the people of Add r and tdlolnlnc eountlei. v s v Entered at the ColumbaiPost-offlcclass mail matter. e as fcecond i ?L50 Subscription Price 1st and 2nd Postal Zones per yer. All Zones beyond Snd SiOO per year All Subscription due and Papablc in Advance Adair County Must Do Her Bit. Wanted Quickly '; 3 509O00 1-- P7T WED, OCT. 2, 1918. FIGHTING LOAN. 1-4- x3 4 at small end, 26 in. long, AL "' $70.00 per HICKORY AND WHITE OAK White Oak Must be STRICTLY SECOND GROWTH " . ,.. i j mmm "HH"' m W. H. SANDUSKY, Columbia, ' campaign for the Fourth Liberty Loan approaches the American Army in France moves on toward Berlin. Under our own leaders the great American Army has won a notable victory. The Fourth Loan must be a great success. The Fourth Liberty Loan is a fighting loan. When our soldiers on the battle front are braving death, each one offering to make the supreme sacrifice for his country and the great cause, we who remain safely at home surely should give them every support, should make everr sacrifice to strengthen them. If we can not fight ourselves we can make our dollars fight. It is a great cause for which America is engaged in this war;it is a great struggle in which the very hope of the world is bound up that is being waged in Europe and on the high seas. It is an honor to have a, part in it and all Amerian, all of their lives, will be proved of the part they bad in it or ashamed of their faiure to do their part. As the - - " Kentucky. "DAMN THE UNsTED STATES!" hear of the United "I wish I mav never States' PUBLIC SALE SATURDAY. OCTOBER 12, 1918. 300 Barrels of Corn. Binders, Mowing Machines, Harness, Wheat Drills, Check Rower, Corn Planter, Hay Rakes, Harrows, Disc Plows, and All Kinds of Farming Im John Alton, a conscientious pacifist, utters this curse at a lime when he is angered by the scorn of his patriotic friend, and dejected by the loss cf his sweetheart. Barbara Norton, who considers him a slacker. John is induced to read Edward Everett Hale's famous story: "THE MAN WITHOUT A COUNTRY," and the incidents seem to him like a replica of his own life in a previous existence. As Lieut. Phillip Nolan, U S. A., John sees himself on trial for the identical curse against the United States: uttered by himself: then condemned to pass the rest of his life as an unshekled prisoner on board a warship without ever hearing of with a benediction for the flag of the the country to which he belonged, and eventually dying in United States. his-cabin The visualization of the story quickens in John Alton, the dormont sense of responsibility to his country, and he becomes a recruit at .Fort Slocum. Meanwhile Barbara has been a Red Cross nurse in France. The ship on which she is returning to n presents a triumph to film America is attacked by a German submarine and the wreck floating in realism. Whether Barbara was rescued from the wreck to resume the interrupted romance with her former lover is fully revealed in the final reel. See this most amazing photo-plaOCTOBER 12th, AFTERmid-oceay, NOON and E . plements and Tools. 5 Work Mules, 2 to 8 years old. 3 Mares, in foal, 2 Milch Cows 11 1 PARAMOUNT THEATRE, Oct. 12. Afternoon 25 cents. ---- --- -- Night 35 cents Gelding, 2 good mare Colts. CATTLE. mi and Calves. Head Steers and Heiffers, Feeders, about 2 Years Old. 10 Tons First Class Hay. Hogs and all Kinds of Live Stock. . TERMS: Six months credit, approved security; and other terms made known on day of sale. STEEL RANGES Built Especially For Wood Fuel C. C. Miami, The Fourth Loan is a fighting loan. Every subscriber to the Loan strikes a blow for Liberty, for Victory. ARMAGEDDON BATTLEFIELD STEPHENS, i -- --- Kentucky. South Bend Malleable -- $95. Singer Sewing Machines BENTED by Week or Month at Very Moderate Rates. SOLD on the most liberal monthly payments. Old Machines taken in exchange C World's Greatest Struggles. "Students of Jewish and Bib- SINGER MACHINES COMPARISON NOT HIGH PRICED SOLICITED This Range has for many years been a favorite in Columbia and Adair County. We give a complete set of Aluminum utensils and vesels worth $15. with every Stove. ' lical history will be profoundly interested in the announcement that the British army has crossed the Plain of Esdraelon, known as the 'Battlefield of Armageddon,' " says the New York World. "This plain figures largely in history on account of the many sanguinary struggles of which it has been the scene, but it is of especial interest to the modern world by the reference to it in the Apocalypse (Rev. xvi., 16) as the place where in the final struggle between good and evil the "greatest of all battles will be fought:" 'the battle of that great day of 'God Almighty, ' to be fought at Armageddon being the Hebrew name of the plain. "The plain separates Galilee from Samaria, is triangular in form, and surrounded by mountains, of which Mount Carmel is the most conspicuous. Through it runs the road across Palestine, which was the greatest thoroughfare of 'Asia Minor in ancient times. ."It was because of lying on the 1" We sell Electric Motors for any Machine. Attachments and Appliances for Every Stitching Purpose .Needles for any Machine and the Best Sewing Machine Oil. Ebw year KicHne need Repairs? Call, Write or fkoat to Progress Ranges at Bought on the first-cla- ss . . $50. . Tow I have some in second handliYIaahines good bargains Factory Prices. market, are CHEAPER 'than B. H. Kimble, Adair Co. News Office. easiest and most frequented highway of antiquity that it became such a frequent and famous battleground, 'In it,' writes one 'Gideon's gallant historian. band of 300 picked men routed the Midianites from beyond the Jordan by their sudden night attack. On Mount Gilboa, Saul and Jonathan made their last Tabor Vespasian in the year 67 A- - D. routed the Jewish patriots with great slaughter. The last significant campaign of the Crusades took place when, one after another, the Christian strongholds on the edges of this plain by the Saracen army under Saladin. Six hundred years later East and West again met on the historic battlefield, when Napoleon Bonaparte was victorious over the Turks, though the victory was won at such great cost that he had to retreat to Acre and give up his Ambitious dreams of rivaling Alexander the Great as the conqueror of-- Asia." -- Section Harrows and Turning Plows 10 per cent less than cost. Paints and Varnishes - At LESS than present cost. Sherwin-Williapaints are the standard in Kentucky, and wherever this brand can be secured. ns ' Hardware, Automobile Tires and Accessories, Certain-tee- d Roofing. this" J were-capture- d . When trading at our store please mention that you saw advertisement in The Adair County News. tragic stand against the Philistine army. In the southwestern arm of the plain King Josish was defeated and slain by the Egyptian army. Holofernes set. up his camp on the Plain, of Esdrae- Ion. So did Pompey, and Mary Antony, and Titus. Near Mount s v5mV I M. Sanders & Co. Campbellsville, Kentucky. -- 1 THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS s 3 Personals. . - stated, "Stanley's election to the Senate looks precarious " Judge,- he - - RayClaycomb, Wood Cundiff, John l Clayton, Farris, John Petosky, Mich. nigh School Seniors left last week to Dr. D. D. Hines, oil Magnate, left enroll as military draftstudenis in tl o for Denvor on Saturday. Sr,ate Xormal school at Bowling Greeu. Attorney W. H. Hobson of James- Prct. Mops made a trip to B G to arrange for their admission town was in town last week. Mrs. Ssdie M. Inig'ej Post Grand J. A. Roach of Esto visited his son- of O.vensboro, Kv., visied . .. ..mu.c ,..ou nw.. , Matron, W. .. - T. McFarland'hasreturned from! 4Q"044"444MQfr4M 44444444444 WILL YOU HELP r Dim'-arGoebe- The Stock of Quality ALBIN MURRAY. OURBOYSABRGW Every Man, Woman and Child" Can Join to Send News of Thia Town Into the Froni Lintt Cart Bell and wife, of Hed Lick, 209 Order of the Eastern Star a few were visiting- in Columbia last Saturdais ago She was a great inspiraday. tion to the Order and her visit was Elzy and Jack Young motored to and enjoved. Mr. much-appreciate- and inspected Columbia Chapter Xo. Th-8 e Mammouih Cave last week on a pleas ure trip. War Prices do not Keep Us From Supplying the Needs of our Customers. 3 v Ladies' Store s Trenches. WHOLE NATION TO MOVES BANISH SOLITUDE: i Messrs. R. T. and Finis Baker, W, E. Morgan and son, Amandaville,were ' Gradvville. I have just received ray new line of ; hero Saturday. 4fr Miss Madge Rosen field is visiting .Fall and Winter Millinery goods, and hersister-i-n law Mrs J II Rosenfield will he glad for all my old customers to call and see them before buing. In Petersburg, "VaT . The prices will be right. R. L. Mitchell son of Mrs. .Millie Hill. Mitchell, and of Suiphur Well, Ky., 49 It . was in town last week. W E Hunter, who was stationed at J. K. White, Armour's man from Camp Wheeler, Ga , has returt 6 Bowling Green, was registered at the home, receiving an honorable dis iff c Silk and Mens' and Boys' Union Sails, Pongee Shirts at Rock Bottom Prices fot Men and Boys M - Out Heroes Are Calling From? Over There Give What You Can to Help Those Fronj Home. S9 Every citizen Interested In the of his home town now at the froat -- ; In the brave women who eqmrtK era' s as. serving their country abroad, opportunity to show his apprtc atlos of the sacriQcc they are making. comes as a result oi and thought of Colonel William Boyce Thompson of New Yer3 who has conceived and put Into" execution what Is known as the Horn Paper Service. Under the plan, every man anrt woman in foreign service will receive tHs-tonewspaper, and so be kept touch with the places they know and love. , Every branch of the United Is interested in the pl2n The Government realizes the importance of keeping those in the service happy and constantly in touch wltfc.. their home ties and associations. NotJj--4 ing is more depressing in a natlcniE emergency than the spirit of loneliasszt in those serving their country, and fcf 7 flcials know that nothing can (Rape1 this feeling more effectually than rsa3-ln- g the home town newspaper. Publishers of nowspapers in all peril of the country this newspaper iaeSsS ed have grasped with pleasure- - fii-pla- n outlined by Colonel Thompson., and they have agreed to Isa every way. Under the ruling of the War JnCcs tries Board newspaper publishersto send their newspapers-freeeven to soldiers. The newspajr-mu- st be subscribed for In the resufcrc--way- , the only exception being solclErh-whformerly were in the employ o?T the newspaper and who left that wn tan? - 1 L0u a tc si E333 a 'Sis? s "Wilson Ilouse Wednesday. charge We had plenty of frost ; I last weetj Tobacco cutting is about all over in end in Greensburg with her sister this section. Mrs. Finis Wilson. Thos Go wen is in a very critical e His friends are glad to see Sam condition. The end of his life is near. on the streets again after recovering f rom.an operation for appenditi Pendleton, Hobson & Bridgewater, citis at the Deaconess Hospital in of Greensburg, received twenty-tiv- e Bur-dett- Miss Maud Griffith, who is teaching In the Graded school spent the week 'Pure Wool and Mixed Fabrics m Crockery,-Aluminu- Ware and Fruit Jars, iQ Galvanized Metal Ware Overcoats and Cloaks. Outfitters for Men and Boys. hundred dollars worth of hogs here, last week, at prices fiom 16 to 18 Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Simpson, of cents per lb. lumbia, are visiting their son and daughter, Mr. B. L Simpson and Mrs Col J. N. Coffej, of Columbia, was Cora Payne, of this city. Cary's called to do surveying, here, last FriWeeely. day. Mr. and Mrs. Conor, of Covington, Mr. Warner Shepherd who left the of county 41 years ago has been visiting Okla., daughter and his brother Frank, near Bear Wallow, Mr. R O. Keltner spent last week for a month and returned to his home with Mr. Keltner and family. at Farmersburg, lnd., last week. Mr and Mrs. John Gowen, of Ed monton, were by the bedside of their Judge Brown of Mt. Vernon, Rock Castle Co , was a visitor in Columbia sick brother, Thos. Gowen, one day last week. In an interview with the last week. Coson-in-la- Lonisvivve. 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 .Slates-Governme- nt Fancy Wearing Apparel for Ladies and Gentlemen. -- . Veils, Gloves, Fancy Hosiery, and Lengerie, Hats and Caps for the Men and Boys. . 14 4 ! I K s. ALBIN MURRAY, S-HO ; r f - jrrs-forbidd- Columbia, , --.- --- Kentucky. Next Door to The Adair County New Office. sea-ric- e 444444444666'M46600Q66'9'444 Hill is receiving a big of fall hats this week. .L Vance is attending annual Conference, this week, at Madison-- ' ville. Strong Hill purchased last week from Robert Breeding, at Breeding, a couple of saw mill outfits. Services at Union church on the first Sunday in October. Everybody rs. Millie to WANTED SPOKES TO BE USED BY THE U. S. GOVERNMENT. Until further notice, I will buy and pay the prices, delivered on my yard in Columbia, for WHITE OAK and HICKORY BILLETS: fol-lowing T ETTERS from our boys in the trenches and from the women in canteen and other war work, all bring to us the same mes- sage SEND US NEWS FROM HOME. invited to attend. Sunday. Mr. Bush is a good preacher and we regret his resignation. A little child of George Parson has been dangerously sick for the past month with a complication of troubles. Our road from this place to Bliss is being put in fine condition. The hands have been working on it for the past two weeks. The pie supper given by our efficient teachers, Miss Butler and Mis. Smith, last Saturday night, at the school building, was largely attended. The exercises rendered by their pupils were fine. The net proceeds of the pies that were sold amount to $20.15, which amounted was donated to the Red Cross. The little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Thomas, has the promo for her pie, bringing the most money, which was ?3.00. Land sales continue in this part of the county. Porter England sold his farm near here, to Mr. Garrison, for $1,500. T. W. Do well sold his farm known as the J. D. Walker farm, to Dr. L. O. Nell for 86,500. He also sold to Rodgers & Blades, of Keltner, his farm, known as the Diddle farm, for $10,000. These two farms are considered the best farms in this part of the county. Mr. Dowell is thinking of buying a farm near Campbellsville. Mr. Dowell, beyond a doubt, is one of the best business men in this part of the county, and we regret to give him Rev. O. P. Bush filled his last appointment with us last Saturday and World news is all right, but. OUR BOYS want NEWS OF THIS TOWN. They want the home newspaper. Publishers are prevented from sending their papers free to anyone, even boys in the service. Consequently a national movement has been started by Col. William Boyce Thompson of New York, who is acting as President of the Home Paper Service of America to give the boys what they are calling for. Every community is joining the movement. Let us see that our boys are not forgotten. Send to the publisher of this newspaper whatever amount of money you can 5 cents or $50.00. We will publish a list each week of those contributing,and the amounts contributed. Every cent received will be used to send this paper to our boys at the front. If at the end of the war, there is any surplus, it will be turned over to the local Red Cross Committee. There is no profit in this to the. publisher even in normal times, subscriptions are not sold at a profit. With war prices prevailing, and the high rate of postage on papers sent to France, our cost will scarcely be covered by our 'full 2x2 at small end, 29 in. long 2x2f at small end, 25 in. long 3x2 at small end, 16 in. long ... - -- - $50 per M. $40 per M. $20 per M. folks. as receiving the paper, then the publisher reserves the right to apply the subscription to some less fortunate soldier boy or noble woman who Is just as-- , lonely for news of home and home, money Is received. Contributors who send in the- Jnli price of a year's subscription may,. 2 they wish, designate to what particular: person they wish the newspaper senv. but if the name given is already listetlL: - fore proposes that the public In-- eacfc community contribute to a fund sotsc the home newspaper (In our case tJsJs newspaper) may reach every man- ar&' woman now in the service of his try. Anyone may contribute to the ftcafc,-anany sum may be contributed. 36 ist not necessary to contribute the entire-amou- nt of one subscription. It tlftes--nmatter whether the rich mac sscs in one hundred dollars or the poobajr or little girl sends in five cents. EsSs gift will be a message of love and ess to the home town folks "Ores-There- ." The money will be luzopecS Into one fund, out of which sub3crijp tlons will be entered as fast a& tlitv enlist Colonel Thompson Xhsrt coo d ot fca3g!-fuln- ---- White Oak Must be Good Forest Growth Hickory May be Red or White subscription price. V Remember that over in France, some brave soldier or sailor from this town perhaps even some splendid woman working within sound of the guns is dependmg on you to "KEEP THE HOME LOVE KINDLED,"- Thay are calling to YOU from "Over There" GIVE. WHAT YOU CAN to note that George W. Dudley and family are now citizens of our town, having moved into his new property. - up. We are glad Markets. Adair County Boys in France want to see THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS. We do not know his address. You do. Send the paper to him, $1.50. Takes it to the Trenches. It will, at last, make a good gun wad for the boy in close quarters. "" ping 13.15.00;llght$1013;heifers $7. 10.50; fat cows $8.(ai0.50;meaium $6.75 25, 8.; cutters ?6.256.75; canners Louisville, Sept. 23. Cattle Prime export steers $15.17.60;heavy ship bulls $79.00; feeders $8U:50; stackers $7 to $10.00 choice milch cows 95125; medium $6075; common Receipts 3241iead. The marruled lower. Best veals $1414 50 ket Calves $56 $4060. The plan is endorsed by the publisher of this newspaper without of profit, either directly or indirectly, but with a sincere desire to- -' help keep the home fires burning, asfi to send to our heroes and heroines news of our town, to keep their hearts warm for us and to let them kxunrr they are constantly In eur mlnds The publisher, of course, carmotv make a profit on circulation, and additional circulation such as this will bs circulation from sent-f- ar across the sea can have no adde&s value to the advertiser. These facts are stated so that erery contributor may feel that every ccbe? contributed goes to the good causes We Haul and Deliver your Freight, Daily, between The mothers of our boys are fscftigr an ordeal with a bravery that comColumbia and Campbellsville, Equipped with large mands respect and admiration. Her-an- d Motor .Trucks and New Freight Depot, opposite Post there where tiny stars are turne from blue to gold, where anguish grips Office. All Country Freight delivered from new depot. the heart, the nation stands in sileaca- Prompt and Courteous Service rendered our Patrons. and honors the women who have give, We solicit your business. of their blood, the very bone of tkelr-bon,- e, to their country. To them, bose-h- as TVIotoi? lost Its meaning the sosl e Jtr has fled there Is no home, it Is Just . Young & ftatehlson, place, and no place is quite so lonely COLUMBIH, KENTUCKY, unless it be within the hearts of theee-bra- ve sons In far off France wfeo no changes were noted In prices; best for Just a word of homo. There ca-l medium 1014. 00c; common 610c. $10. 10.50,bucks t7.50down;best not there Hogs Receipts 4.959 head. Prices sheep $1515; seconds S1010.75 Culls man,be a man, even a cannot be a w lanbs bo, not child, who w raW) - hlcrhar. bfifit hoes Tha fail to contribute Just a little to ma.-t- ha 120 to 165 $18.90. $67. 166 lbs up $19.50; Butter Country 3336c lb. hsarts of these patriots lights nnwn. nirrm xn imi. rnncms Bin Eggs Fresh, case count nob sold Not one.' Not In our town. s,! 140 head Sheep and candled 41c to 42c For BLACK JACK and BLUE SKIN BILLETS 3ix2 at small end. 30 in. long 3x2 at small end, 16 in. long - -- The name of every contributor to this home paper service will be published in this newspaper, and the namt-o- f everyone entered for a subscrlptJcst-wil- l be published as well as the rmo-be- r of those remaining whose subscriptions have not been covered. If the amount of money recsireil? shall be more than is necessary to aea&. n the paper to every person fromnow in the service, then the balance will be turned over to the- JKefft the-tow- Croes. - $40 per M. - . $20 per M. anjv-thoug- ht W. H. SANDUSKY, " Columbia, - - - Kentucky. rs Colanv6ia , lotox Freight Co., -- Columbia -- pfeight Co., J: -: Lambs-Receipt- ADAIR COUNTY:NEWS JtMERIGr S FRONT IS FIRM PIS L M NCS VOLUNTEER DAYS TO OPEN FOURTH Automobile Line. Life FIOHfl MAN'S LAND TO PACIFIC OF- CAN BE PERMANENT MS LIBERTY LOAN DRIVE OPENS SEP. TEMBER 28 AND WILL CONTINUE FOR 3 WEEKS. Was a DC HIGH PRICES OWING TO WAR OUR FORCES DEPTH CONDITIONS MAY NOT CONSCRIBED BY AMERICAN OFFITINUE INDEFINITELY. CER TO BRITISH COMRADE. Misery Mrs. F. M. Jones, of Palmer, Okla., writes: "From the time I entered into womanhood I looked with dread from one month to the next. I suffered with my The Regular Line from Columbia to Campbellsville ir owned and operated by W. E. Noe. He has in hi employe safe and reliable drivers. Transportation can be had at any hour at reasonable rates. Address, ' W. E. NOE, Columbia, Ky. BACKING Support LINE WITH VOLUNTEERS BONDS BONDS WILL GAIN IN VALUE HAVE TWO DAYS ... of Battle Forces Extends Drouths and Bad Seasons Will Not Affect Income from United From France to Your Own States Securities. Doorway. Citizens Are Urged to Make Their Pledges on First Two Days, September 28 and 29. back and bearing-dow- n days opportunities shall be provided value. asked: Drouths may come in other years for all citizens in the district, to vol"What is the depth of the Ameri- and spoil his crops; prices may go untarily, without solicitation, subcan front?" down nearer the normal, arid If prices scribe for Fourth Liberty Bonds. "From the German barbed wjre in should remain secure at the present The directors of publicity are FARMING LANDS previous to the opening of 2?o Man's Land to the Pacific Coast,'' figures the chances are he will not If you want to'sell your farm to tfc j best advantage, see our contract and list was the American officer's answer. have the present abundance to sell. the campaign, to arrange for publicity with us at once. If you want a farm or other real estate, let us figure with, Of course, the Englishman referred Farmers of Tennessee, Kentucky throughout all counties and cities, you and for you. Oil Land Leases bought and sold. Abstracts furnished. ;to a military technicality when he and Southern Illinois are getting a bringing to the attention of the peotasked his question, and yet the Ameri- higher price than ever known since ple the opportunity of exprersslng volTonic C. G. Jeffries Realty Co., Columbia, Ky. can captain was right. He told the Civil War days for their tobacco, and untarily their patriotism and loyalty. Jeffries Hotel. prices by buying Liberty Bonds. 'whole story of American participation some think that the present-da" I took four bottles," ;in the war when he made it plain that beat the record of Farmers Churches Will Help. Mrs. Jones goes on to are now getting from 20 to 40 cents a oil of America is in the battle front. The director of speakers will arsay, "and was not only America had not been in this war pound and making more than 1,000 range to have patriotic speeches and greatly relieved, but can six months till we all understood it pounds to the acre. This means from bass meetings on these days, and all truthfully say that I have was a different sort of a war, from $200 to $400 per acre more than the churches on Sunday, September 29, d not a pain. . . what we had expected. Years ago we land ever brought in any section of will have patriotic sermons preached. " It has now been two all pictured war as a struggle In which the country. Sales Director Vincent L. Price has years since I tookCardui, 'a few from each community went Incorporated High Prices for Products. issued instructions to each county and I am still in good away, while the great majority of the On account of the shortage of wool chairman and director of sales rehealth. . . I would adIPLAjN" people stayed on at home and went and the demand for Its use in knitting questing their on the vise any woman or girl about their business and life went for our soldiers, the cotton crop of plan. Places must be provided in $1.00 and Up Rooms Without Both. along undisturbed. We know better Mississippi, Georgia, Alabama, Ten- each locality, where the people may to use Cardui who is a now. We realize we are all in the nessee, Texas and other states will enter their subscriptions, and ample sufferer from any female $1.50 and Up Rooms With 'struggle. trouble." bring a record price on the market. publicity must be given. Director If you suffer pain caused All Are Enlisted. Foodstuffs are more in demand than Price suggests that booths, offices, 300 ROOMS from womanly trouble, or who cannot fight, who can-tii- ever before. Not even the demand of stores and banks may be used. The Those Equipped throughout with Automatic Sprinklers the best if you feel the need of a work in war plants, who cannot Civil War days can equal the demand factories should be organised for fire Protection Known to Insurance Engineers. Europe for our hogs, "Volunteer Day," and some one presllielp in Y. M. C. A. huts or Red Cross of America and good strengthening tonic 'hospitals can help nevertheless. The cattle, sheep, corn, wheat, potatoes ent to receive subscriptions. to build up your It is expected that the Women's liberty Loans offer an opportunity and other food products. system, take the advice will have an important part in The reason for this prosperity, It is lor every man and woman in America, of Mrs. Jones. Try Car6th & Alain Streets. for every American under the pro- pointed out, is because millions of the work of "Volunteer Days," and dui. It helped her. We tecting shadow of the Stars and men are chewing and smoking tobacco they should be included in all plans.believe it will help you. The work of subscribing on SanStripes to help support the battle front and not making it; millions are wearday, September 29, will be largely of America far across the seas In ing clothes and uniforms and are not through tho churches, and the LibEVERYTHING IN raising cotton; sheep are being eaten AH Europe. erty Loan Workers are particularly The front reaches all the way back for mutton and are not making wool J. 68 to our pay envelopes, to the money and the countries of 'Europe that once Instructed to see that the pastors of :that was brought in for a load of produced in abundance now resound to each church is advised of the plans, wheat, to the returns from a corn the noise of battle and' the tramp, and requested to aid in the work. Buttons and Flags on Hand. crop, for building a house, for a day's tramp, tramp of countless millions of our men of war. The head of the sales department work at the mill or in the fields. That is the reason of the present in each community is expected to see, Every bond that is bought strengthCasey Greek. ens the American front by just that high prices, and it is wisely predicted that subscription cards, liberty Loan' much. It makes it just that much they will not last forever. Will farm- buttons and individual honor flags are easier for the Americans to drive the ers be profligate with their Increased at hand. These supplies may be obHuns back. It stiffens the American wealth at a time when conservation is tained through the Central Liberty Grace Wolford, who teaches at Mt. line by just so much against those the watchword of our country, or will Loan Organization at St Louis. Zion, distrlot No. 74, sends in the folMr. Price says that it is felt that grim massed attacks of field gray they act the part of the wise man who Also Ellwood and American Fence. this idea of Volunteer Subscription lowing piece of poetry, which was shock troops that Von Ludendorff lays by him in store for the future? Days is wanted by the people and that composed by one of her 15 year old loves to send against the Allied lines. Put Surplus in Bonds. they will respond t- - same readily and Every Liberty Bond is helping the Another Liberty Loan campaign is liberally. If such proves to be the pupils, Mr. Eossie Moxley. Americans, it Is helping the French being launched, the government and the English and Italians, who are may have money that is needed to con- case it will be a movement toward There is the Kaiser, that simplifying and shortening the Liberlighting as they have never fought He is on his last hitch, to prosecute war. Farmers ty Loan Campaigns. CO- before. It helps hold all the more tinue do better, the We are after hishead, cannot the solid Investment In France and England the Loans solidly that deep American front that To pitch it in the ditch. Incorporated to buy bonds advice iB given, stretches back of No Man's Land and and to continue to than them until their are all taken by Volunteer Subscripbuy 1 16 Eaat Matkel Street Between First and Brook We will cut off his arms tions. reaches all the way across the At- surplus wealth is all invested. The Loans are announced by the And split up his legs, lantic, across the Alleghenies, across Louisville, Ky. After the war these bonds will inthe wide stretches of the Middle West, crease in value as the years go by. right kind of publicity, places and Then we'll wipe thejblood across the Great Plains and wall of Government bonds have always gone means for subscriptions are provided Off on his oldlblack flag. the Rockies and ends at last at the to a premium in a short time. Best of and the people take the LoanB. That's all there is to it there why We'll walk intolhislpalace, Pacific beaches. all, it will help to whip the unright- not here? And we'll spit upon the floor That is what the American front is eousness out of the Hun and restore We'll hang "OldlGlory" like for depth, and it is as wide as the freedom, peace and happiness to the Right over thejdoor. country that stands back of us and as GIVING. world. solid as the credit of American instiThen we'll marchiput Just as thieves cannot break into .By Mary Carolyn Davles. tutions. heaven and Bteal the treasures that Of the nasty old den Must Keep Front Solid. are there, nothing can touch or lower Just Money That Is all we're asked And kill every German In old Berlin. to give. It can be kept as solid and enduring the worth of Liberty Bonds. Drouths INCORPORATED as the Rockies by every American lin- and wet seasons, insecure speculation, He gave his life, Jim. He'd have liked Then we'll march other to live ing up to take his share of the Liberty uncertain investments and governBrook & A. Streets' Eight on up the street, means of losses cannot reach Xioan that is at hand. It cannot be For Betty bless her shy young heart Killing every Hohenzollern ment bonds. kept solid and safe in any other way. had only That we may chance to meet. The week before he left, put on his. It takes money to fight wars and supVTTiTi TO. ST5T. port armies. It takes more money to GERMANS WATCH 4TH LOAN ring. We'll go on and on. How long her life will be for her, how build merchant ships and destroyers And make a great noise lonely and submarine chasers. To let them know that Hun Realizes That Quick SubscripEvery one of us will have to think With nothing of him but rememberWe are "American" boys. tion Means Loss of War ing! this out honestly and carefully. It to Them. won't do to just buy as small a bond-aShe never flinched, nor he, my son, we can afford to buy. The Amerithey gave; The campaign for the Fourth Libcan front is weakened by that kind of erty Loan will begin Sept. 28 and She working still, and Jimmie in his grave. .patriotism. When the time comes to close Oct 19. The result of the loan sign up for the Fourth Liberty Loan will be watched: with keen interest in take every dollar you can spare and Europe, says a United States Treas And now today we're asked again to save, get into it for all you can possibly ury official, not only by our associf afford. It Is a good investment, none ates in the war against the Teutonic And give, give, give the country what we've sweat tetter in the history of the world, and powers, but by our kt Is helping to bolster up that Amer- be regarded by them enemies. It will And toiled to earn. It's hard to all as a measure of and yet, ican front that is going to smash into the American people's support of the We safe, we calm, we fortunate, we .the Kaiser's domain one of these days war. living, ,and send the whole German nation The Germans know full well the crashing down to defeat. I wonder, dare we, dare we call this tremendous weight and significances zA Romance the giving When you buy a bond you are mak-in- g of popular support of the war, of the American Army it certain that the American front people at home backing up the army Remember Volunteer Days SepIfl being supported all the way from in Fighting on the Bat' the field. As the loan succeeds our Trance to your own doorway. It makes enemies will sorrow; as it falls short tember 28 and 29. Will Send Catalog on Request. tlefields of France you a part of that magnificent body of they will rejoice. Every dollar sub.lighters who are massing over in scribed will help and encourage the If the right kind Of a response to "' made on Volunteer to put an end to the Kaiser's American soldiers and By France hurt and de- and 29 the. Fourth Lit rlidKoanv .dream of levying tribute from a once press the enemies of America. VICTOR ROUSSEAU rXfim- will be riven suefa' a niMHArmtr ' Jxee America. The loan Trill be.a test of the loyalty allowed three wlels'praptat and willingness of the people of the W reoulred to sell the bona utue. (Copyright, 1918, by W. Q. ChapaaaaO Dig Deep for Dollars. United States to make sacrifice compared with the willingness of our solHelp harass the Hun make Injjraace wdfeifctf iiy diers to do their part There must fee miserable kill kultur an,j& and will, be no;failare .by the .people to. & i.wtm0-.buy Bonds fcouatlfally. FtrSak. 'X'WD T1SVSSAT "A Sanitary Shop, where both Satisfaction and measure up. to the. cearage aad dtro-tlo- s VESffVBti'MfSF. U a flier ef our men ia Europe. Many of "A. rofi to the living. Is saore, lhaa. Gratification are Guaranteed. Ohio River Salt, 7 busk! barfthem hTe, giv'em' tip their lives; shall wreaths to tke d&i,' . JHimfteoBs moaey? Shall an one of rels, $4.85 per hvrrtt, ior one miag uhi jwr .yw we'at home withhold oar dollars whilenhey syvrc Give us Trial and be Convinced. otr wfll Fourth Libertr. oV aid t wait for the 37-t- f. If HtkclNMii. W their very UrMt pvm ed The Central Committee of tho in is being The It was just after the American many sections of the countrymade it Eighth Federal Reserve District has and (troops had taken over their first sec-to- r is one on solid that out set aside Saturday, September 28, on the Western front one day last of the based wealth truth war has and Sunday, September 29, the opengreat the falL An English officer was talking brought to the farmers of the United ing days of the Fourth Liberty Loan with an American captain who had States, in high prices of products, me Campaign, aB ,rVolunteer Subscription Just come back from a tour of duty in wisest thing he can do is to invest In Days." .the trenches. They were talking mili- Liberty Bonds that will increase in It is intended that on these two tary problems and the Englishman argument pain, until life to me was a misery. I would think I could not endure the pain any longer, and I . gradually got worse. Nothing seemed to help me until, one day, . . . I G. R. REED INSURANC E "The Service Agency. FIRE AND LIFE decided to TAKE Columbia, Real Estate Kentucky. and Sold DU Bought The Woman's y '61-'6- 5. Louisville-Ol- inn Hotel EUHOIPEAJST ot run-do- wn Di-Tjsi- Louisville, Kentucky. Druggists ROOFING Steel F'ence Posts DEHLEP BROS. Asphalt, Gravel, Rubber, Galvanized and Painted. Fred G. Jones & Co. LOUIS s BRIDES BATTLE f Doors Wi dows Mouldings General Porch Columns St irways Building Material - JRj. Columbia Barber Shop "- mili-farls- m com-jletel- . D0ft mfm . Buyii -- led we-spar- e ItfiJlb ymc a .- Kt' ... ? v- - . 5 i t A- - jw " 'k1!v J! yTt ''r7 -,. "? -- ".. f , 4 -- ADAIR COUNTY NEWSY'S b J J. ab & il u r V" If t Xr I :i 7 rv-- f a feri Ka mB tMriJ MbA Ab ukj am feuA kBA mmm fk& am times and circumstances are consha k.k bA sidered. In reference to the parole it COUNTY. said "In answer to this proposal I iave frankly to say that I canhistorical and Biographical that not bargain for my liberty and the exercise of my rights as a Will be of Interest to;aIl freeman on any such, terms. I of the News. Readers have committed no crime. I have broken no law of my coun try or of my State. I have not BY JUDGE H. C. BAKER. violated any military order, nor any of the usages of war. No No. 35. act or word of mine has ever given encouragement to the Reminiscences of tol. Wolford. In 1861 Wolford was presented enemy. All my sympathies are with a fine sword and a pair of with and all my hopes are for my spurs by citizens of Lexington country. and Fayette county, and, in reYou, Mr. President, if you will sponding to the presentation excuse the bluntness of a soldier, Farm Machinery andlFarm Implements at From 10 per cent to 20 per cent Under Present Values speech he criticised the emancipa- by an exercise of arbitary power tion proclamation of the Presi- have caused me to be arrested SUPERIOR Wheat Drills, in Six Disc Sizes. condent and the policy of enlisting and held in confinement negroes in the army. For this trary to law, not for the good of fea he was dismissed from the ser- our common country, but to invice. crease the chances of your red election to the Presidency, and Soon afterwards he was by the Union conservative otherwise to serve the purpose of ' m BUY YOURIIBERTYIBQNPSIFROM party whose candiconvention as candidate of that the political - . nsE3 party as one of State electors on date you are; and now you ask the McClellan and Pendleton me to stultify myself by signing on Every Sulky Plow You Buy FromUs. We will Save You a Presidential ticket, and about the a pledge whereby I shall virtualsame time he was requested by ly admit your right to arrest me, on Every Wheat Drill You Buy FromUs.' We will Save You a Gov. Bramlette to raise a regi- and virtually support you in dement of six months troops. He terring other men from criticising immediately commenced a can- policy of your administration. No vass of the State for the twofold sir, as much as I love liberty, I purpose of raising the troops and will fester in a prison or die on a to discuss the questions at issue gibbet before I will agree to any " between the political parties, In terms that do not abandon all a short time he succeeded in charges against me and fully acGinghams at 30c, worth 37c. White Counterpanes at raising the regiment, and, upon knowledge my innocence. Bed Blankets worth $7.00 for $4.50. Ginghams at28c, worth 35c. arriving at Lebanon, Ky., the We, the Union men of KenCalicoes at 21c, worth 25c. rendezvous appointed by Bram- tucky claim as a constitutional lette for the mustering the men right (alike in time of war and in into service, he was met by an time of peace) the freedom of We Have All Wool All Wool Dress Goods officer of the United States Army speech, and the freedom of the with an order for his arrest. press and the freedom of election At Very Low Prices. Every Thing in SHOES This resulted in the disbanding and we claim that the freedom We Carry the Largest Stock of Goods in This Greer River Country. and their return of speech and the freedom of the of the men We Want to More Than Double Our Sales This Pall. press extend to the unrestricted home. He was carried to Washington, discussion of the merits and de and afterward ordered back to merits of every candidate for Up-He- lp Louisville upon his written par- office, yourself among the rest; to the criticism of your whole ole not to leave the city. Soon thereafter he received course, conduct, and policy, the Help Us Brace Our Boys in France, YoursJandjMine. from President Lincoln a com- policy of enlisting slaves not exBuy as Cheap as You Can Save All the MoneyJYouJCan. munication which read as fol cepted. You must undergo the same tests that are applied co lows: other candidates; if not, our sys" "Executive Mansion. Buy ; Buy War tem of free crovernment is a Washington, July 17th, 1864. mockery." Col. Frank Wolford, Sow Wheat. This letter was in its terms a My Dear Sir: By this mail I vindication of himself, a plea for send to the Honorable James the freedom of speech and elecSpeed a blank parole in duplicate, tions, and a arraignment of the which if you choose you can sign President both in regard to his and be released. He will call treatment of him (Wolford) and upon you. I enclose a printed the conduct of the war, and, it copy of the letter I read to you must have impressed the Presi the last day you vvere with me, dent, for he answered ic in courand which I shall be pleased for teous terms, and issued an order you to look over. for his immediate release. Mr. Logan Wilson a prominent Mr. C. W. Walters of Hazle- Very Respectfully, Soon after the election of that ton, Ind., is spending a few days merchant of Somerset, and wife A. Lincoln." year Wolford was again arrested with old friends here. visited here last week. Main and Depot Streets The parole sent to Mr. Speed by the military department and Mr. J. R. Littrell left for . Mr. Willie Vonlinger who has W. H. WILSON, 'Prop. required Wolford "to pledge his confined in prison for several Louisville Monday where he will been employed in a chemical fachonor that he would neither do weeks, but it was evidently done We cater especially to Commercial Travelers. tory, at Lockland, Ohio, for the spend a few days. say anything which would without he knowledge of Mr. nor Electric J Lights, Baths, andJFree SampIeRooms. Tarter, insurance past few weeksj returned home directly or indirecty tend to hin- Lincoln, for when his attention Mr. J. F. man, of Phil, was here Wednes- Friday. der, delay or embarass the em- was called to it by Senator PowRATES $2.00 PER DAY. per- ell, he disclaimed any knowledge day. ployment and use of colored Dirigo. Mr. R. L. Walters attended Kentucky. Campbellsville, sons as soldiers, seamen or'other-wis- e of it, and had him liberated. the funeral of his sister, Mrs. O. in the suppression of the To be continued next week. Rev. Joe Stotts has moved back C. Russell of Phil. rebellion, so long as the United again at Walter Mr. Carl Rexroat is visiting to his old home States Government chose to use Font Hill. his parents, near Campbellsville. Janes. and employ them. Mrs. Hiram Stotts is very low J. T.' Bradshaw a prominent Wolford refused to sign the pawritinglwitu a awful bad Mrs. D. C. Hopper is farmer of Eunice, waB here Wed at this role, or to receive his freedom on LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY. foot. Not much chance for rewith the sick at this writing. nesday. such terms and, addressed a letcovery, Capital, Surplusand UndividedfPronts Over OneMilllqn Dollars. n Dr. C. A. Chumbley has reter to the President of the date Mr. Joe Lenard traveling J. E. Clay well made a business Acts as Executor. Administrator. Guardian. Agent Committee and Trustee, andean paal cently bought property in Rusof July 30th, 1864, which in the was here Thursday. trip to Columbia last week; boldness of its utterance was as such in any County in the State. Messrs. Hollie Egbert Smith sell Springsand will locate there J. C. McKinley has purchased early date. Hampden or Pym. worthy of a at an Pays 3 Der centlper AnnumooTlme Deposits. published in were in Louisville last week. Mr, P. M. Bradshaw has erect- the farm that belonged to Claudie X"2 It was extensively Mr. Bill Wilson was in Pulaski ed a black smith shop near the Stotts and will move as soon as the papers of the day, and enterA G STITH. Sec ANOEREUA GRAY. Tren. JOHN STITES, President Mr. Stotts moves. ed largely in the canvasa of that county last week buying cattle. Roller mill. MiM Sarahr Littrell left Mon Proctor Bradshaw who has R. H. McKinley and; family yew:. A copy of that letter is be fore me as I write and is, indeed been on a vacation trip near day for ctintxnvn, where sh is have been visiting Mrs; McKin-ley- 's Advertise in The JAdair County News. mother in Barren. county. a wonderful production when the Middlesburg, has returned home. employed aa "teacher. x SKETCHES OF ADAIlf - m m ka fe ia m a m lj m m Buy Buy m m m War Saving Stamps Liberty Bonds m Plant a Full Crop of Wheat m We are Still Offering Goods at MUCH BELOW Present Market Prices. Eight and m m m nomi-nate- Full StockonHands. We Can Furnish Tractor Engines, Tractor Plows and Harrows on Short Notice. f the government. SULKY 1PLOWS .- Ig We are Making a Big Drive in Dry Goods, Clothing and Shoes. W. S. S. W. S. S. m m m m m Clothing and -- s Help Us to Run Our Tax Bill Govern men t. Us Supportthe m m Saving Stamps, LibertyiBonds, WOODSON LEWIS, - - Greensburg, Ky. I m m MiHiHMlM Campbellsville Hotel 1 The i Louisville Trust CO, sale-ma- rJ ?- 1 - r:l r-'-- t I- ... , Xi . V ' A DAJR nOUNTY NEWS Buy Fourth Liberty Bonds '"-...- & A' -'. - . , r . k- - . -- V n-- - : ". : '.')' i v. - ( '1 ':r; A--- u 4 joto, separated from "tnvtts& v i ' - 1- . ... . k ,?., Sergeant Brown was hard to satisfy Tour machine-gu- n A crews to his credit was a pretty fair record for one day's work. But why leave a perfectly good trench half filled "with genrians? Brown didn't. bullets could not stop him. He was not thinking of them. Shrapnel was bursting all around him. He did not heed. His rifle was so hot he of machine-gu- n 3fc- - The hail couldn't touch it, so he laid it in the hollow of his arm and kept on firing; the huns kept on yelling "Kamerad!" and throwing down their guns. Brown forgot danger and death, he forgot that he was alone against a hundred and fifty germans. He forgot everything but his job Victory. And he walked proudly into camp with one hundred and fifty-ni-ne Believing that it is the duty of every person who enjoys the freedom and privileges of citizenship in our great Country to do his utmost to help win the war, the following firms and in- prisoners. dividuals have patriotically contributed the money to pay for this and other advertisements '6? ffie Fourth Liberty; Loanf! This page is contributed for the Fourth t We've got a big job over here, too. We must provide guns and shells and food and clothing for men with the spirit of Sergeant Brownto send them forward to Victory. Let's do our job as he did hisfearlessly, persistently and quickly. Brown didn't wait to do his duty why should you? a-- Liberty Loan by: PAULL DRUG CO., page. W. I. INGRAM, Dry Goods and Notions, page. COLUMBIA TELEP1- -4 1- -8 r : HONE CO., 1- -8 page. 1-- 10 ' f f -- i r &: v".. Buy Fourth Lib erty Bonds "Don't let th SON go down . MILL CO,, page.. mill and grain, MYERS &BARGER, CO. FARMERS page. ELZY YOUNG, page. RUSSELL & CO., Dry Goods and Notions, page. 10 i-- 10 mill and grain, 1- -5 Other parties who are business men of Columbia have contributed, to publish -- the next and last page !, oc Fourth Liberty r Loan. wee If. "! f ,.. Watch for their Bases next V'-- . ,' ; s 1 f z " y. ' , . .- T'""'' ' '- 5. . o ", A" 4 J i , . ':', 1 . . ir r h' 1.