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The Adair County news: October 16, 1918 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1918 ada1918101601_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 16, 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. V? -- fl ; -- "S" . BbBp S. -- fir 'fr . "A. Sfeltffi COLUMBIA, .KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1918. s -- VOLUME XXI NUMBER tTf t ADAIR COUNTY Qesta Germany .Surrenders f $153,00 Mast be Raised. Terms. SHORT to Wilson's "I'll Take One Thousand Dollars." Mr. Calvin Coomer, who lives in the west end of the county, is a purchaser of a one thousand dollar fourth Liberty Bond. Mr. G. R. Eeed and John Lee Walker were in that part of the county, soliciting subscriptions, and while presenting the matter to some gentlemen, a boy, who was pres ent, remarked that his father was going to buy a bond. He' was asked where he lived, and Messrs Eeed and Walker were directed to his home. Mr. Ctomer was in the yard and when he was approached, he said: "Yes, I want a bond." "How much will you take, Mr Coomer?" "One thousand dollars " "What bank do you want to check on?" "No bank at all," and running his hand in his pocket he drew out the thousand dollars and tendered it. You can not tell from a man's appearance his ability to sub scribe for government bonds. Bountiful Binhday Dinner. J. Arthur Mitchell Dies On The Red Cross ATTENTION. Field of Honor. Last Thursday was Mrs Mary Dunbar's 87th birthday and the event was duly celebrated at the home Of her daughter, Mrs Walter Ingram. There was a very elaborate spread, consisting of the substantial and the delicacies. Besides relatives and friends present, who live at home, Mrs. Dunbar's two sons and their wives and her daughter, who lives in the far West Members and.Fverv. the Sept., J. A. Mitchell ceived a telegram that his son, J. Arthur Mitchell, Ote, Green Co., Ky., was on Aug., 23, reported missing in action. Another telegram on the Sth inst., confirmed his death on 29th of Aug. A letter from the Eed Cross assures him of their sympathy. An effort to find ont from eye witnesses were at the table Mrs. Dunbar was the happy recip- the full particulars of his death will ient of quite a number of presents, be forwarded in time for the Memorand her expressions showed that she ial service we hope which will be conwas delighted, knowing that her chil- ducted by his pastor, Eev. L. B. Hart, dren were taking all the pains they at Ebeneezer on the 27th inst., 2 days could to make her Jatter days enjoy- before the meeting of Transylvania Presbytery in that building able. On 28 re- t has been subscribed. To this about 400 subscribers have contributed. There are 1200 people in the county who are able aad possible subscribers. This is an estimate of only 12J'per cent of the total ability of the county. Have we S00 slackers in the county? This is the seridus question and one that patriots must know about, and for the honor of Adair county, by patriots, must be answered, that her honor may be vindicated before Kentucky and the world. Strenuous work must and will be done this week. A more thoro and systematic campaign .will be made of the county than has ever been made before. Investigations will also be made, and reasons valid, and honorable, must be shown. The state chairman of the Gouncil of National Defense will be in the county, this week and it is presumed that there will be made for the county an effl uent and thoso working organization National Defense in f.hp nnnnhv. Ehlssshould have been done long ago. Is pointed out by those in charge of patriotic activities in the county: 'The time is past for palaver," and the men of Adair county who are able and refuse to do their patriotic duty, must give very good reasons for their delinquency and shame, while the sons of Adair are "going down!" and answer individually before the bar of public sentiment. The county organization is working hard. They have laid aside their business duties and calls. They are seriously determined that the quota be raised which is not excessive by comparison with other counties which have already gone over the top. Every patriot will do his duty "The slacker will be known among men, and he will know hi About $83000 of the county's quota Germany in a note picked up by' wireof 3153,00 of the Fourth Liberty Loan less accepts all of President Wilson's hnrlv Fnrrallv and Girls. Rnuc terms, agrees to evacuate all occupied territory and declares that the reply to the President's questions is the statement of the majority of the Eeichstag. There was no disposition to dcubt the authenticity of the .note, but as the President was in New York no comment was made. The chief question at the capital was what is the German Government and does the Eeichstag really represent the people? It is conceded that the next step to be taken will be for the President to confernvith allied leaders. President Wilson at a New York theater was .handed the text of the German reply and he and Col. House and Secretary Tumulty read it with apparent interest, but no comment was made" by any members of the official family. Notice of Annual Meeting Red Cross. Ameri-ca- n A Patriot fom Prussia. Noted Minister Dead. Luther Anile Not Dead. Miss Stella Antle, writing to The It News, from Pekin, Illinois, corrects the report that her brother, Luther, was dead. She says: "I am glad to inform you and the good people of Adair county that the statement that Luther Antle is dead is false. He is well and happy, on the battle front in France, as a letter from him, written the 5th day of September says. He has been wounded, but not seriously He was in the hospital one month. He received his wound the 19th day of July. He wrote us before we received the telegram from Washington, D. C "" This telegram came the 29th of September. "True Akers was seen by Luther on the 5th day of September. He was on his way back to his company. He was all O K. ," Three Deaths at Sano, Hon. James B. McCreary Passes. Weduesday of last week, Laura, "24 iearsold;Ivy Lee, 21 aud Basil, 1Q, daughter and sons of Ed Gentry, who lives at Sano fourteen miles from Co lumbia,died within a few hours of each other, and were buried the following day in one grave. They were victims of the Flu. This was a sore trial on the parents and universal sympathy is being expressed for them. M h w The subject of this notice, one of the .most prominent men m Ken- r r tucky, "died in his apartments, at Eichmond, early Tuesday morning, October 8. He was twice Governor of the State, a Congressman for several terms and a United States Senator. Besides, he filled other appointments made by the President. served as a Colonel in the Confed- Notice. ite army, and was with Gen Mor- in at the tight at Green lliver He was 80 years old last July. We are now to i an honorable career through- - with Dog Tags forready year. supply you 1919. the Fs entire Hie. During his last Eemember the Law. Anyone who of Governor of Kentucky he keeps or permits any dog to remain the Confederate Pension oill upon his premises must pay a tax of SI. CO on the first male dog and 82.00 on Frightful Accident. the second male dog, and $2 00 on a female dog and they must be licensed LDeferred from Eev. Samuel M. MMer, a native of Taylor county, died at Oensboro, Monday of last week., He left a wife and one child. His ability was known to a great many Columbians and his death was keenly felt here. He had the reputation of being one of the most interesting preachers of the Louisville Methodist Conference. He was pastor of the Church at Owens-borHis charge before goim,' to 51 2t Owensboro was in Louisville where he was dearly loved as a pastor and For Sale minister. The burial was at Camp bellsville, but it was private, the deSeven room hosue, with 3 acres on ceased having been a victim of the Greensburg street, known as the J. D Flu. Eev. J. S. Chandler and Eev. Flowers place 1 not sold privately Lewis officiated at the grave before Nov. 1st, will be sold at auction first day of Nov. Circuit court. Removed to Roy. For further information see C. R Hutchison, or M. L. Grissom, Miss Mattic Sinclair, of this place, t Columbia, Ky. has purchased of Mr Geo. Eedman, the Jatter's residence and plot of land, Soldier Dies of Influenza. stock of goods aud store building at Boj, this county She bas emoved to the property and will engage in Walter Lee Humphress, died at the mercantile business She has had Camp Taylor last Friday. His body many ears experience as a saleslady was shipped to Knifley, this county aud her friends hope that she will for burial. It was largely attended. soon build up a good trade at her new place of business. e o, Please tak'e notice that the Annual Meeting of the Adair Co , Ky. Chapter of the American National Bed Cross will be held on Wednesday October 23rd, 1918, at 2 o'clock of said day at Court-housfor the election of an Executive Committee, consideration of and action upon reports, and transaction of such other business as may properly come before the Chapter. Each member of the Chapter is earnestly urged to be present. Mrs. E F. Eowe, Secretary. Mr. A E. Nacke, of East View, In the good old county of Hardin,, spent three days with us this week, and kept every one around tha Jeffries Hotel delightfully interested and entertained from the time he came until he left yesterday. Mr. Naeke was here securing volunteers for work on the big encampmOnt at Stithton. A Westphalian Prussian by nativity and educated in a German University, Mr. Nacke is that is as loyal to America as a that type of German na- German poison Gases, the.Governnaent needs all the peach stones. iIum stones, cherry stones, walnut sKells, hickorynut shells, It can get andrhas asked the Eed Cross members to gather them in from all part of Adair county and send them to it. Judge W. S. Sinclair has agreed to receive them at the court-hous- e in Columbia and keep them until shipped. So every body will gather up all they can get and bring or send them ' in as soon as they can. does not matter how old they are It If sound, but they must be dry. It is the shell and not the kernel that is wanted. They need not be separated but just brought in walnut shells and hickory nut shells, &c , all in the same lot. Let us see what a big pile of them we can make If you desire you may send them in with kernel- - in. This is expected to be done. Let U3 see how much you have done, not 'for pay, but as an act of patriotism. W. W. Jones, Chairman. 43-4- For the purpose of making Ga3 masks to protect our soldiers if roax f tive born patriot. His patriotic appeal for the Liberty Loan and for volunteer workers, before the Court House on Saturday afternoon was one of the most inspiring and most applauded that has been heard here. Will Leave t . Sent to Belgium. four hundred and pounds of clothing left this place last week for the Belgium sufferers. It wa3 all good and a great deal of it was comparatively new. The citizens of Columbia Jand out In the county were notified to bring--Iwearing apparel that they could spare, and m a few days the front room of the Sinclair store building- was It came from people who were willing to give and give on first notice. It was a noble gift, ''.sent to a suffering people, who have the all America. twenty-seven well-fille- d. sym-pathy'- Two thousand for Hardin County. 47-5- Wheat Grader. have at G. B. Smith's mill in a new wheat grader. Farmers and all who sell wheat are solicited to paaronize us for wheat grading. W. H. Dixon, 49 3t Garlin, Ky ' ia I Last Week. Last Friday, about the noon hour. is Mr li. w. smriey and Mr. Thad I'Spinnuli, his visitor and who is a law yer of Louisville, were entering Colum- bia, in a buggyf the mare they were driving became frightened, near the vJPres'bvterian church, at an aut,nrr:n- fblle, shied and upset the vehicle, throwing the occupants violently to JfUtibe ground At first it was thought f i that Mr. Spinnell was seriously hurt, ut he escaped with only a few bruises :$$ Shirley was also slightly hurt. The j ouij was uuu uauiageu. 49-t- ipyr 1 The Fiscal 'ourr, .while in session the first week of .this month, looked at several farms located near Columbia with the view of buying what would be termed "The Poor Farm,'! by January 1st 1919. but it did not find one that it conS. C. Neatclerk, sidered the court wanted. The purf Adair County court. chase has not ben abandoned and other farms will he considered If a purchase is made the inmates of the Chairman Coming. would be removed to it. Later Since writing the above the Charman E. W. Hines of the State above the Court has purchased of AlCouncil of National Defense"will be in ien Walker the farm known as the Columbia next Thursday. Workers Lucien Moore farm, for 86,000. It is in war activities will anticipate with near Montpelier. interest and pleasure the visit of the State chairman. Mr: Jim Nick Conover, who lives near Montpelier, lias rented Mr. HenDied at Milltown. ry Hurt's residence, on "Bomar Heights," thiB place, and will remove poor-hous- e Must Report by Nov. 1st. Tax Commissioner It'. H. Jones re- hi i sports 1,800 dogs already listed in the W'-l "otinty for taxation. Property asAf' M sessments show a big increase over flbtyear, and the listing of dogs is , r compared with former y jMrs. The tax commissioner's office l! Ijjthe Court House will close on Nov. AH property owners and tax flfV ersare urgea to complete their wQ:beforet or by that time. L- ' i to Columbia between now and Chrisp Mr George Blankenship an old citmas. Mr. Bollin Willis purchased izen of the Milltown section, died last Mr. Conover's farm and will remove Tuesday with infirmities of old age, to it. Mrs Fannie Willis, mother of being about seventy-five- . His funeral Eollin Willis, will occupy a part of was preached by'EId. F. . Barger, of Mr. T. E Waggoner's residence, this this place. city. uai-velous- - tice of Stock Election. day came P. K. Jones and 19 legal voters and residents in voting preclnr,0b. 12, in Adair l Xy., and petitioned the Adair Court to cause to be open a the next regnlar November JHBtioo, 1918, the questioD as to flBuHV r or not stock of any kind be permitted to run at large hmm Precinct. ' . 48 4t - i m ! : - t?i of arrtefc were issued by Jttdf Siaolalr, last Friday, Moprc od a sen ot.Hedger -- ;faath eotorad, charged; with Tfc, whtfK)fi.Xr. Robert Gon- ThUtJPMBii tt .wfcfc ffcttiei, , Mr. Ores Barger, the grocer, who Persons calling for freight at had the misfortune to get a nail my office must pay cash for stuck in his right foot, a 'few days ago, is detained from his business. same, I will not hand out packThe nail went almost through the ages unless the charges are paid. ball of his foot. He is on crutches-bu- t Elzy Young. his frjends hope that it will not 50-- 2t be many more days until he will be able to discard them. It is frequently asked who is the largest subscribed for the Fourth The '"Man Without a Country" and Liberty Bonds in Adair county. The Thursday's show were knocked out information has come to the News last week, by order of the State that Mr Hudson Conover is the holdBoard of Health. The show will er, he having purchased 82,300 "worth. opened as soon as the flu epidemic is checked It is now reported to be Mrs O. C. Roe, who lives at Sparks-vlllbetter, at Camp Taylor and. other and who fell and broke her left points There are but few cases arm is getting along- all right, though among 'civilians. she was a great sufferer for several v days. The Adair circuit court will comOur sympathy is extened to Mr. mence the first Wednesday In next Eo'bt. Ingram, cashier of the Bank month the day after the election. Sheriff Sanders and his deputies are at JtueseirSprings, whose brother died in. Camp one day laat week. There-main- s now summoning thV juries aad were conveyed to Owen county and by the time court convenes fer in te resent. emjfJrtBg'wIll bein readiness. e, -wit-noogo- B posed of his possessions in Adair county. Mr. Summers is a high toned, Christian gentleman, and has made many friends in Adair county, all of whom, as above stated, will regret to give him the parting haud. He has a most excellent-wif, and a family of interesting children, such people as Fertilizer. our town would like to keep. Church and society will miss this family. In We have a of fertilizer, the fact, Adair county loses, and nardin "Groves Braud,"tnree different kinds. gains Get our prices before buying-- . 16 to 20 Died in FranKfort. Acid. 49 4t Cheathan & Nell. Miss Ann Nell, twenty-thre- e years old, a sister of Mrs. G. W. Staples and For Sale. Mrs. J. G. Eubank, died at her late home, in Frankfort, one' day last One 191S Model Ford five passenger week She had been confined to her ouriugc?r. Good condition" room for several months, a victim of See W. H. Sandusky. pulmonary trouble. In health, she ' - 5l-was an attractive young woman, and her friends were numerous. The inIn obedience to an order issued by terment was in the Frankfort cemethe State Board of Health, the Grad- tery, many Mends being in attended School, this place, was closed last ance. We extend car sympathj to week, the flu raging in many parts of the sisters here aud all other relatives. Kentucky The Lindsey-Wilso- n dismissed its pupils living in and near Notice of Stock Election. Columbia, but the boarding pupils remained and the school taught Both Thss day came Andy Thomas and schools will open in regular order 22 other legal voters and residents in soon, as the epidemic over the State is much better, and is fast disappearing. j.'enyton voting precinct No. 11, in There were only three or four cases Adair county, Ky , and petitioned the in the corporate limits of this place, Adair County Court to cause to be open a poll at the next regular No aud the patients are recovering vember Election, 1918, the question as to whether or not stock should be The Kentucky Grand Lodge of Mapermitted to run at large in said pre son and the Grand Chapter will concinct. vene in Louisville this Tuesday morning at 10 o'clock. Mr. Horace Jef-riis the representative of the Middlesboro Wedding lodge here, and Mr. Geo McMahan is the representative of the Chapter. Mr. J W Jones will represent Glens-for- k Miss Eachel V. Callison, the young lodge and Finis Strange Breed- est daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. J" ing Later: No meeting. uamson, Miaaiesooro, was married a few days ago to Mr. Charles J. Iovine, n a prominent young man of hat city, Mr. D.T. Curd, a wholesale dry goods salesman,' came into who is in charge of the estern Un Columbia last Friday with a Gdrman ion telegragp office. The' bride Is a "Helmet. It will weigh about ten favorite in her home town pounds. He turned it over to the Quite a number of mechanics, who Eed Cross and the ladies tlxed a went to Stithton from this and ' Bus-se- ll charge for a look, and as a result county have returned, claiming quite a number of dimes "and that there Is too much dust in that quarters were taken in. place. Wherever you find large business you are bound to find dust, as Dr. L O. Nell, was elected everybody is on the go. At Stithton pl3siciau by the Fiscal Court of this county the first week of this you can hear the saw and hatchet month His term, commenced yester- from the rising of the sun to the sitting thereof. It Is said that there'Is day, the 15th day of this month. not an idol man among the thousands who are there for business. Mr. A. W. Glasgow,, who 'married Miss Celeste Shirley, of near Milltown) For Sale. thisjeounty, has bein elected' Superintendent of Sshoets of. Catlettaburg. Full, blooded Barred Plymouth Eock He is a well qualified man for the, pochickens. sition. . e The people of Columbia will regret to part from Mr. W.P Summers and family who 'have been residents of this place for the past seven years Mr. Summers recently purchased a large farm in Hardin county and will remove to it the first of this week.having dis- bf Notice of Stocky Election. v This day came J. W. Goodin other legal voters and residents in Little Cake voting precinct, No., 10, Adair County, Ky , and petitioned the Adair Oounty Court to cause to be open a poll at the next Eegular Election, 1918, the question as to whether or not stock of any kind should be permitted to run at large in said precinct- 4S4fc and 21 car-loa- d Big Bargains in.Ferti4izerC Several grades Prices S1.30 to 31.95 percwo. Telephone 1151. L. M. Smith, Mgr., Farmers' Unioa'store Warehouse, 4S-Cane Talley, Ky. -- j 3t tf The Eussell's Creek Baptist Association was held at Mt. Gilead, Green county, last week, but it was in session only a half day A great many delegates failed to put in an appearance, but most of the preachers were present. The business was pushed, and a number of good reports were made. Capt E F Tucker, of Greensburg, was the Moderator. ly 48-4- 0 es parents, brothers and sisters They came from Ehode Island. They had the appearance of enjoying fine health. They are sons of Samuel H. Murrell, whose home is Craycraft. Messrs. Marvin T. Murrell and W. O Murrell, who are in the Navy, were here last week, visiting their well-know- Circuit court will open at Jamestown next Monday. A representative of this paper will be in attendance the first two days. Persons having business with the publication are requested to meet him. Phelps Bros, shipped to Louisville, 150 hogs, 40 cattle and 50 sheep. They paid from 13 to 17 cents for hogst and 6 to H cents for cattle and 10 to 13 cents for sheep. last Saturday, poor-hous- a Lost: A Hood off automobile top, between Cane Valley and Cobarr-Sen- d to John Eayburn, Pierce, Ky.,-bparcel post and receive charges by return mail, John KaybarB." Mrs. J. E. Whitney efLettferilte was here Saturday repreeeetiBr the food admlnfetraUeo.. Mrs. Whitoer Is especially ittareeUd ftLMDetageliife ' organization -- for tt ruraMititi. jiV JTer the 1m6 '';ifciW (7 , tMsejgi .&-- ' Walter M. Wfee, 6t Boru, to the wife f M.M. Hoed. has 'mi- oomty, npoctot aw; welfht l pounds. Taylor 1 Oet., ; me, t - W ljwoundUn U-- ft tmgmf jfnywrpf t Geo. Yomag. ; t MWaMLte f:!9-BMHf r- - . XJLA J iK. "'w. r N . m iW ShteMsjF' MMMii jOnh m? &&&$ '- - "V n tf ""& jyi vc .&LeJiMtiii F :&:1 '& s " -? & Wt 'O - M ejl ll m& ,M, ' J tv tKV-J- - I. -- V Kr 4. v ADAIR CQUNTY3NEWS Joppa i v saV ""H f 1 - . Everybody of tms community xteaftQkiDg gdod use of the pret- y warm days by cutting corn, drying and canning fruits and caatd making molasses. Mis. Effie Willis and daughter Kuthreen, spent last Saturday Mghnd Sunday with the si sister, Mrs. Bessie Murrell. Ejat Sunday being "Baptist JsStafe "wide go to Sunday School -- dEsV The Sunday .school children. ofZion gave a very interesting program which was very attK& enjoyed by a large audience. Bro. Bush also gave his Sfarewell address. We are sorry to give Bro. Bush up a3 he has certainly made us a ne;pastor and was loved by all the We congratulate the wchurc h to which he goes. Mr. Henry Moore, wife and tittle son, James Lewis, of near Cao3 Galley, made a very pleas ant visit at the latters parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Youngs last SStfccrday and Sunday. &rs. Joe Knifley, Mrs. P. P. &0ttttbar and little daughter. Catherine, spent last Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Eliza-aefcfor-tmtx-coin-miralty. fpr I Br Weak Women In nseforover40yearsl Thousands of voluntary letters from women, telling of the good Cardui lias done them. This is the best proof of the value of Cardui. It proves that Cardui is a good medicine for women. There are no harmful or habit -- forming drugs in Cardui. It is composed only of mild, medicinal ingredients, with no bad after-effec- ts. idens i y, oni&e mWW) TAKE bbss9hb&bBb1sbbbVbsbbbb3BhEisVSB! v e.t - sg F& IWfl JFlfeWH TOR U.g. TREASURY WAS LOAM BUREAU by Trl-'PE- tr I The Womaai?s Tonib- h Murrell. We are sure glad to know our 'boys have the Huns on the. run. "$Eke fcoys "over there" from this ccffi2munity are sending very dieerful letters to their home ' . ' 3" ' L 1 -' m VA people. 'iGur school is .making splendid progress with Miss Kathreen Willis as teacher. All the child-we- n love her and she is showing love for them in the interest he is taking with their lessons ' ?er cRt.-idher You can rely on Cardui. Surely it will do for you what it lias done for so many thousands of other women! It should help. "I was taken sick, seemed to be . . . ," writesMrs. Mary E.Veste, of Madison Heights, Va. "I got down so weak, could hardly walk . . . just staggered around. . . . I read of Cardui, and after taking one bottle, or before taking quite all, I felt much better. I took 3 or 4 bottles at that time, and was able to do my work. I take it in the spring when rundown. I had no appetite, and I commenced eating. It is the best tonic 1 ever saw." Try Cardui. This is a story of two American 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 France where the soldiers of the great republic of the western world are battling the foes of humanity and civilization. steel-swept Intrigue, mystery, chivalry, love, feats of bravery on the field of honor all these elements are a story that mystifies and grips and. thrills. interwoven in up-to-the-minute All Druggists careful consideration of We understand thatRollin 5as purchased Mr. J. N. Wil-i- a Cbn--uveia -- iartn near Pleasant stand, will move to it before ""We hate to givehimand his ily xp, but know theyiwill Hill, long. fam- Ozark. We are having ideal weather. novel This first of the new America the Ameri-- . ca upon whose arms rests the fate of the world will appear as a serial in this pajjer, beginning in an early issue. 111! make fOtfod wherever they so. made a -"- - ?5SAnna Eubank ' rery pleasant, vist' with her par--' snte near Ozark .nne day last t eeek. Mrs. Mollie Willis has returned S&orne from Lincoln, where she &&s been spending several days with her daughter Mrs." Ben SPowell. Mis. B. Margeret Yates and Flowers, went to VSErs. Bess Louisville last Saturday to see Rex their brothers Markf-anSKolladay who are in training at Camp Taylor. They report them Sacking well and well pleased sith their soldier life. "Miss Allye Garnett who is "Seachingis Pendleton county and ier sisters Miss Thomasine and vQpal who are teaching in Grant, Frite they are all well pleased their schools and have good attendance. 'We know they are snaking good with their schools Eor they have been tried in this The Watch On The Rhine - - By Greening 1 Farmers are working early and late, corn cutting is about done. Wheat sowing and making sorghum is the principal occupation " at present. v Mr. and Mrs. Sam Murrell and family who have been living in Illinois, for three years are on a short visit to their relatives. Mr, Murrell works on the rail road and cannot remain long away from his work. Mr. and Mrs. Murrell are some of the good people this community have added to the citizenship of III. Mr. Buford Bailey, another of our best boys, has recieved his call to service and will leave next week. "" e, III 111 ' Watch for the Opening Installment . of Misses Etta and Lula Bryant last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Johny Tucker visited Malcom Combeft and family, near Cray Craft, last Sunday. Meldrom Scholi bought a farm V sm&s, ' .r 't&Mt KMSJHM t. MJ rtzjr. ATVSf j ttftrtZGr- -&to - - Tyrsm JL' 0 Miw yt l&3tri'm county. ? iMifecce Phone 13 B Builaew Phoell '" vi . TJSS y. DR. J. N. MURRELL DENTIST CampbellsviSle BTd's Main and Depot Hotel r ' . Prof. L. C. Cabbell of Dun-villspoke at Shiloh' last night in the.interest of theHed Cross. $400 worth of Liberty Bonds were sold in this district last Saturday afternoon. Mrs. R. N. Graves and little daughter of Russell, Co., spent ago. . last week 7with her sister, Mrs. Mrs. W. T. Reynolds visited W. G. Roy and brother Jesse her mother and sisters, in CoBryant. lumbia recently. Mr. Jasper. Bryant is spending Eld. Luther Young visited his a few days with his children, home folks last week. containing sixty acr.es from Geo. Redman, of Roy, paying $1200 for it. Mr. S. I. Blair is huilding a new dwelling. Mrs. James W. Roy has been real sick the past two weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Wolford and daughter, Mis3 Bonnie, visited near Montpelier recently. Mr, and Mrs. J. C. Montgomery visited Mrs. Montgomery's parents at Montpelier a few days waiKer sept. iatn. a g. Mother and babv doing well. James Hunter spent last Sal urday wrh his broNir. Pni'ip at Gradyville. Tom Dohoney ard familv visit ed at Clay Kinnaird's iast Sui day Mrs. Mary Bell is visiting her daughter. Mrs. Dr. Sam Taylor. Mrs. Charley Gowen and child ren have moved to her fathers,! Mr. John Yates near here. Mrs. Kate Hamilton and soi are visiting her sister, Mr3. J.EJ Hamilton at Glasgow. ! Dr OFFICE l&l. Elam Harris DENTIST. - Residence Second Floor 123 K OFFICE: Cor, Main and Depot Sts. - OASIPBEIiSVIIjriE, 1CXV . 'Local and General Anesthetics Administer VVVVVVVVV -- near Sano. Bride of Battle By VHSTOH ROUSXAV Aetberef"TltaMMiahoHhaClia4er.n "tUsSesMdZdVEte. Qifice, Front xcoms in Jeffries tip Stairs. Streets Curnbia, v Iraep - Kentucky We W. H. WILSON, 'Prop. cater especially to Commercial Travelers.. on bands a fall stock of also .IMc, casket, and robes. IBoxeskeep and Caskets, aad Steel VUta&te We Keep extra large heanws. ? vtfflSfeAte. Prompt service night or day. ckof&ence Phone a, office pbone 163. L Electric Lights, Baths", andFree SampleRobms , RATES, S2.00 PER DAY. v; Nell., visited relatives o Green river The farmers. are about though last week. t Mr. Elmore Bryant, wife and cutting tobacco and. corn. .children, Lee and'Opal spent last Mr. Perry McCubbina and Sunday with Mr. - and Mrs. Ed- family visited at D. W. Kinnairdf Millard Young visited hia days recently with her mother brother Lys, at Camp Taylor last week. in Columbia. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Gabbert, Mrs. Mattie Scholl spent a few ' This 3s a gripping romance o the American army Bghtinc" in France, picturing scenes X that are being enacted now ", battleBds across the sea. i' Itk tha stotyoftba bow aad it will b oar Bast serial. I WaWiftf tht Firstciiaftir -- Iyr J. F Trlplett, Colnmbla. Kr.: t CampbellsvHIe'; 0 Kentucky.., " gar Ellis'. - - Iat Sunday,- - ' ", , . 1 '.,iifiSr - ;fj ST Miss Myrt Combcst Jgr as truest Born to the wife of Ltonrad t ivi "!. f t ".- V- '" I .?- &. t- - . - - ,t w AiiS KMgjwtr tv - - frVsF'- - ?" r. ADAIR COUNTY NEWfc 101'T LET TI SOU IS ME W METHODS I ND A N HIEUHQl PEACE GERMANY'S HE OF CMOIT POSTER It STRIKING ATE WITH GERMANY IS cowered LESSON is TO AMERICA DESIGN FIE HT TO FIN OUT OF QUESTION AMERICA WOULD HAVE TO REPUDIATE CIVILIZATION TO BARGAIN WITH BRUTES. Wonderfully Effective Appeal pared for the Eighth District Elicits Warm Admiration. Consider What Would Happen to Us if the. Improbable Should Take Place. Copies of the Journal de Geneve received at Washington show just what L V "Don't Let the Son Go Down. Buy iFourth Liberty Bonds." This Illustrated, slogan Is one of the hnost effective reminders of the 'Fourth BONDS ARE SOLD BY FORCE .Liberty Loan campaign that has been conceived in any of the' loan campaigns, that have been marked T)y the best efforts of artists and slogan Disclosures Prove That Germany Has Counted on Collecting Huge framers. Indemnities. This particular work of art) is the product of the Liberty Loan Organlza-'tio- n of the Eighth Federal Reserve How vitally necessary it is for the It was designed originally as a post- Allies and America to fight the war to er, and posters 'in striking colors have a real ending with a decisive German 'been prepared ranging in size from the defeat was revealed the other day by posters for billboards to James W. Gerard, the American Amhuge ismall posters for windows, and on bassador to Germany at the outbieak (Monday, Sept. 23. when the first of of the war, in a conversation with a thes posters were given to the pub-'li- reporter. Despite all of the assertions the striking design elicited the of German diplomats and state ofwarmest admiration. ficials that Germany wishes no indemAlso in Electrotypes. nities, Mr. Gerard revealed that the Originally designed for a poster. It whole German policy of financing the 'has also been modified and has been war is based on the very definite plan cast into countless electrotypes of all of demanding all possible indemnities. sizes, ranging down from a cut that The taxes had not been very mawill cover a magazine page to a cut terially increased not even the income tax when Mr. Gerard left the half an inch wide. "Don't Let the Son Go Down" is one country. Germany was simply doing 'Of the most appealing advertisements as she Is now doing financing the war ever conceived. with huge loans which were exacted It represents a United States soldier from the people, but they were funded (standing on top of a trench with bayo- and financed in such a way that they net charged against the nun. The created a vast and constantly increasposter is printed in orange, blue and ing public debt all in convenient 'black. The setting sun is seen at the shape to be taken up out of the proback, behind the trench. ceeds from indemnities. German "Subscriptions." "A German subscribes say 100,000 SHOW WINDOWS AID LOAN marks to a German war-loasaid Gerard. "He then takes the bonds Pictures and Suggestions Are Sent to which he receives to his bank and rePatriotic Merchants for ceives from the 'bank a credit of 80 per Bond Sale. cent of their value, which is loaned to him upon the understanding that he If the show windows in our stores will subscribe them to the following ;can sell goods they can sell Liberty German loan. And so it continues until a low point is reached. Thus an 'Bonds. And they are doing both. The Liberty Loan Organization of enormous national debt is built up the Eighth Federal Reserve District which is carried by the paper money with the store and shop of the country, since in Germany they is by furnishing, pictures and can issue paper against property. "The high authorities in Germany suggestions for effectively designed displays to boost the Fourth Loan. Cir- have repeatedly Btated that they were planning to finance the war on the illuscular letters containing half-ton- e trations have been addressed to the basis of a certain German victory; "patriotic merchant with a store win- they would exact the last penny in Indemnities and make some other nadow," as follows: "Possibly more goods are sold from tion or nations pay for the war." So it is quite apparent that the Huns 'window display than all other forms of are prepared to fight on as long as (advertising combined. As the store 'windows are the best means of selling, they are able. The insincerity of their we want to organize every store win- peace pleas becomes apparent in the dow in the Eighth Federal Reserve light of their war financing. The best observers, in the light of the disclosy District for the selling of Fourth ures regarding their war financing, as Loan Bonds. "If you can think of some clever sert that the Hun merely wants peace slogan which would make well into a to prepare for continuing the war after (sign, go to a little expense and have a breathing space. Methods Contrasted. this painted up. Be well assured that Another decidedly Interesting point ,the more attractive you make your window display the more good it Is was developed by Mr. Gerard. When igoing to do, not only to your country, the United States issues a Liberty but it Is going to bring business into Loan the country is asked to subscribe freely, but there is no compulsion. (your store. That the people may be fully informed "Posters will be furnished to you upon all points pertaining to bonds upon application to your Director of the Liberty Bonds in particular, iDistribution In your community. You and and that they may fully realize the newill be furnished cheerfully with as cessity of backing up their governmany as you desire." ment, the Liberty Loan Committee orAny merchant that may have been ganizes campaign. The a overlooked in, the circular list can ob- best experts In publicity advertising, tain the posters and suggestions by salesmanship and finance give of their writing to the Liberty Loan Organiza-'tion- , brains freely. The whole country is room 1657, 611 Olive street, St also supplied with all information (Louis. which may in any way aid them in having sufficient data on which to base conclusions. BUYING WAR SECURITIES But in Germany the war loans go forward very quietly. There Ib no camSt Louis Labor Editor Says Union paign, no publicity department, no Labor Is Trying to Surpass corps of expert bond salesmen, no Previous Record. orators, no Liberty Theater, no Liberty Bell, no Liberty Bank. The govFrom all quarters of the country or- ernment simply notifies banks and ganized labor gives unqualified en- large insurance and industrial corporadorsement of the Fourth Liberty Bonds tions that they are expected to suband the other financial support nece's-isar- y scribe such and such an amount This to make the war a complete suc- is handled precisely as the individual cess. P. J. Morrin, editor and man- subscriptions are. ager of the Trades" Council Union They Never Refuse. News, which is the official spokesman The corporations always subscribe. ?f or organized labor in St Louis, writes They have never been known to red Sthat the government has the fuse. support of St Louis' organized "What would happen to a corpora'labor. tion if it refused?" Mr. Gerard was "The trades unionists of St. Louis asked. stand solidly behind the government "No German corporation ever has ,and its program to prosecute the war refused to BUDScribe," he answered, "if ,to,a victorious finish," Morrin writes. one ever did it would find itself put 'irhis support is born from the knowl-jedg- e out of business by the government which inspires the most intense very speedily. This is perfectly un'devotion to American ideals and insti- derstood. The intimations received by tutions. What is more, the loyalty of the large Institutions are obeyed im'our workers is not satisfied to seek plicitly and at once." 'expression merely in the waving of The banks also keep tab on the poor'flags and similar outward signs of de- er classes of persons. Anyone who votion. has money in the bank is sent for by "The workers of St Louis are doing his bank and told that his balance is their utmost to help the government so and so and that he must take a cerin Its gigantic task of financing the tain allotment of government bonds. So, in the opinion of those who war. They are practicing- thrift as they never did before awn practically know Germany bast, it is not surprisevery available dollar is being placed ing that the Germans allow themselves at Uncle Sam's diet seal' in the pur- to be herded to slaughter. Those obchase of Thrift Stamp, War Savings servers declare that the Germans are a Batten whisk so far as the ordinary Certificates and Liberty Bonds." citizens are concerned has lost its Louis unions are Morrin says the tabulating purchases Kade by the va- - sense of volition and acts In blind Individual obedieaee at the command of the nos orgaalaztioaa Tfcey.aed mashers, bat totals are'sot bow avail- the Germaa Nation is a that as a whole matioa of peasable. He calk attention, to tie fact ants, yreviBcial aad without the cear-ag- e re eeafideace la ftkat iinlc sea t iefyjheir pasters. Such a s Liberty DoaaV naiihar 'goverameat eeeSeT Saejyer frairsTaascMBtftlly to securities ?frie a jmUtffc as wall as '" liitJja--DIs-'trfct 24-shee, JAMES W. GERARD EXPLAINS WHY HUNS ARE ABLE TO CON- TINUE THE STRUGGLE. HAGUE CONVENTION IS CITED Evidence of Violation of .All Rules of Humanity Can Be Doubted by No One. n," Ikec-per- s Lib-'ert- far-reachi- whole-Ihearte- ( 4 - It ad na-tio- a f1war1I vi Ve ii fn America, unless we repudiate civilization and abandon humanity and put a premium on savagery and brutality, can make no covenanted peace, no peace by agreement or negotiation with Germany. It would be a covenant with hell, a partnership with infamy. Nor would such a peace secure peace, except so long as it suited Germany. We can judge the future only by the past, and to Germany sacred treaties are scraps of paper only. Germany's whole history is a record of national treachery, national bad faith, national dishonor, national murder and national infamy. Article 56 of The Hague Convention, to, which Germany solemnly subscribed, is: "Family honor and rights, the lives of persons andjDrivate property, as well as religious convictions and practice, must be respected. Private property cannot be confiscated." World Knows of Violations. The world knowB how Germany has observed this article. There are millions of individual witnesses to her flagrant breaches of It Every acre of foreign soil Germany has occupied bears mute but unimpeachable evidence of it There is plenty of German evidence of it, too. "The goods of different sorts seized In the enemies' territories are In such large quantities that the difficulty of knowing where to put them increases day by day. At the request of the Prussian Minister of War,all chambers of commerce have been asked to give all possible information with regard to storehouses, sheds, etc., which could be used temporarily to warehouse the spoil." (Prom the Frankfurter January, 1918.) The German papers have been crowded with advertisements of sale of property taken from France and Belgium. Members of the Reichstag have boasted of, others have censured, the WHOLE NATION AT WAR; amount of booty brought to Germany NOT ONLY SOLDIERS from the occupied territory, and the destruction has been far greater than By C. H. Martin, Major General U. S. the confiscation. Army, Commanding Camp Loan Must Show Our Answer. Grant, Illinois. Of the old men and children murThe Fourth Liberty Loan should dered, of the women and girls ravished, 'of the noncombatants taken again forcibly remind everybody that from their homes and deported to the whole nation fs in the war, and not work for their conquerors, of the mer- merely the men in uniform. We are teammates in a mighty chant ships sunk and passengers and crews murdered, of the hospital ships game; a game which has been developsunk, the hospitals and unfortified cit- ing for centuries. The contending ies bombed, of the mutilation and mur- teams are Autocracy and Democracy, der by crucifixion and otherwise of and life is the stake for which they are wounded and captured soldiers of all playing. We are now at the very clistruggle. this beastliness there is plenty of evi- max of that Your part on the team requires a dence, evidence that no one can disbedevotion and disinterested forgettul-nes- s lieve. of self as complete and unflagging The best answer to German peace as you expect from the men in unipropaganda is sinking more sending more men to France, speeding form. No one can do his duty on any up our work along every lino and a team who measures his duty by any heavy subscription to the Fourth Lib- other standard than his entire abilierty Loan. Peace must mean the tri- ties. It cannot be measured by comumph of right and justice, the defeat parisons with the performances of of Germanism, not a truce with it, not others. Do not think that the front, only,, is a compromise with it the war; the front is a part of the Our soldiers in France are gloriously doing their part toward victory; the team. I like to thinkthat it is a part Liberty Loan subscription must show of sufficient importance to engage them that the people at home are do- your enthusiastic interest and support The anxiety with which you wait for. ing- theirs. good news from the front Is of the same Tariety as that which the front waits for good news from the back. SOLDIER PROTECTED PAL Any especially good plays on any part Although Wounded and Suffering, of the team strengthen the heart of every member of the learn. Trooper Covers Dead Friend It is your play now; oversubscribe With Overcoat. this loan cheerfully and with enthusiasm. How little we at home are called Get into the game. upon to do toward the ultimate Allied victory when compared with the sacrifices made by our men in the lines can THE WAY TO FIGURE IT NOW be gathered from an excerpt of Private Peat's narration of his experiences As complied by the Cannelton (Ind.) "over there." Enquirer. One day as he was lying on a 10 mills make 1 cent stretcher after the first German gas 10 cents make 1 dime. l attack at Ypres, Peat says in the 10 dimes make 1 dollar. American Magazine, a soldier, soaked 50 dollars make 1 bond. with blood, mud and rain, minus his 1 bond makes 1 bomb. overcoat his tunic torn by shrapnel, 1 bomb gets 10 Huns. came into the field dressing station. As he' was shivering with .cold, the Win the War for Fraadom.' nurse hurried over and asked him day strike. The openly expressed what had become of his overcoat longing for war often degenerates into "Oh," he answered in a voice quiver- vain boasting and ludicrous ing with chill, "my pal was killed back 'But .still and deep in there, and he looked so cold lying German heart must the joy in war and there In the rain that I took off my the longing lor war endure. Otto von coat and put It over him." Qottberg in Jungdeutschland Post, Peat's comment on the story is that January '2Sth, 1513. "if the men in the trenches, withtheir .dirt and their filth, their swearing and The Journal says further that the' figkUag, cam show-stfetenderness and Treasury DecartMsat is wateaigwtk unselfisfcaees'aai, sacrifice I dea't be--' & keen eye every piece of legislatlea lieve you; here at heme are getagto Trhkh'hasto io Tdth 'govermioent the Sa:MilKy of spirit? ai.methlng gets its;aftreTal: Neeiwe nSMke 'further eouoieat? wiiehwelaV have any teadescy. te Ja'thlak'Ot this stery dwtag ,Um make 'anything1 aaore desirahle as- ail' JTewth Liberty Loan casapaigal than the Ueertj -Zei-tung, sort of a peace the Germans enforce on a conquered people when they feel able to dictate to the conquered. By cable from London and from the Geneva newspaper just mentioned it appears that among other terms forced by the Huns upon the Roumanians the whole male population from age 14 to age 60 is subject to forced labor at the will of the Prussians. Under this decree Roumanian farmers have been required to work at long distances from their homes and for the sole benefit of the invader. Officials here point out that America could expect no better peace terms from the Huns in case the fortunes of war should turn against this country and the Germans should dictate how we should make peace and manage our affairs. Means Virtual Slavery. It would mean that a farmer might be required to leave his family and farm to get along as best they could while he was put on a train with thou sands of others and taken to the pass es of the Alleghenies to build fortifications for the Huns against any possible rebellion of Americans against their conquerors. The same tactics have been followed in Belgium, in Serbia, in Poland and in the Ukraine of Russia, wherever the Germans have made themselves the masters. Roumanian elections have been dictated at bayonet points and the people are not permitted to pass from one part of the country to another without special permits that are very hard to obtain. It is this known history and these known traits of the German character that make the most telling arguments for subscriptions to the Fourth Liberty Loan. It is only by subscribing the full loan that we are able to maintain armies and keep up the fight, and it is only by creating an army to smash the Hun forever that we can absolutely assure ourselves that this country will not undergo the fate of Belgium or Roumania or North France. If there were enough "slackers" among the people of this country it would be only a question of time until we were in the same condition as Roumania. The world opinion is firm that Germany had set out to moke itself master of the world. -- HBE&P wot snail JrfljBS& cast every wjlfjil selfish I KfSP dominion , fe? fapjriBPJBhA fc.r4mkt t la "- & La B Halt, gjggKrg M - "SstiS? SSSM?v S.itjvlPISWjj I;p&S T""T r .; ' 1 LTVx----J- i " J "" y Ys 1 TP-J- i ISlililiS !sS8SfSsFY2 Aim .'L J T-. iri S i .fF5KL.P ' i l M r H'iiim m ii HrirWf fflErP "Wffr'WfiSBhirTBiiiiiBl m age-lon- g r FINISH THE JOB NOW! -- .- - HE GOES OVER-TH- E TOP FOR YOU i ! -- sabre-rattlin- g. . te 4.. U4 NOW 60 'J-- TO THE aaTTOMvr0R HtAf ; s ' '.M i k v. i ; L 2L? ! fall-fcele- - lTkBt Advertise in The Adair County News. llttn . -- . V u i fi ' Jii THE ADAIP COUNTY NEWS . i". N fkir . Courvty itavJs Strict 8. . Adah Counti:n3 8nt D,W.GriffithsGiganticMaitarySpectacIe 18,000 Another class are farmers, speculators, traders, brokers, rfx Coknv6ia Keivtacky- and those who have made large profits and accumalations as a Editor tARKSDALE HAMLETT, result of the war. This unearned increment is TeiaocTUc newspaper derated to the intereat the price of the blood of our of the City of Columbia and the people of Adair boys who die in France, and .md adjoining conntlei. should be gladly and willingly loaned for the protection and as second Entered at the ColmnbaSPost-offic- e safety of those who are taking Class mail matter. our places on the battle field. A liberal part of these war made Subscription Price 1st and 2nd Postal Zones profits should be invested for the "1150 per yer. All Zones beyond 2nd $2.00 per year All Subscription due and Payable in Advance. success of the cause that made them. Finally, there are 1000 individuals of moderate circumstances who can buy each a $100 Bond, and as many more who could and would, if the torches of Ger man Hell were lighting the archways of their doors, buy a $50 Bond. THE LATEST WAR NEWS. Pablisfeed Ob Wednesday 3,000 Horses PUBLIC SALE Saturday, Oct. 24, 1918. At the farm of James Holladay deceased, 4 miles east of Columbia on the Columbia and Russell Springs road. 7 3 8 8 3 People i-i- fif ii H H Head horses and mules. Sows and pigs. Head of stock hogs. Head of cattle. ' , -- . L- .t J ? Cost $500,000 L F H 7 5,000 Scenes "sjbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbb Milk cows. Several tons of good hay. Wagon, binder, mowing machines, corn mill, wheat drill, corn drill, turning plows, gang plow, double shovels, harrows and all kind of farming implements and tools. TERMS: Made known on day of sale. WED. OCT 16, 1918. ALHAMBRA THEATRE Campbellsville, Kentucky. Mrs. Mattie Holladay. Columbia, r- - 4 Jr, P rv wi . f . The armips pay no attention Big Orchestra. Tuesday, Oct. 22. Prices 50, 75 and $1.00. to peace talk, but are making a Have Your Night Seats Laid Aside. Don't Fail to See This Wonder. james b. Mccreary. master stroke in Flanders. Sewing Machines WwBy fc No man who has ever figured British, Belgian and French RENTED by Week or Month at . in the public and political life of forces attacked at dawn this Very Moderate Rates. SOLD on the most liberal monthly payments. Kentucky dies more honored, morning on a wide front in FlanOld Machines takes is exchanga and more universally beloved. ders. The Allied troops are SINGER MACHINES NOT HIGH PRICED your Freight, Daily, between We Haul and Deliver COMPARISON SOLICITED It was his second nature to be driving in the general direction Columbia and Campbellsville, Equipped with large We sell Electric Motors for any Machine. gentle in all things. He always of Ghent and Coutrai. Motor Trucks and New Freight Depot, opposite Post Attachments and Appliances for Every Stitching Purpose Office. All Country Frefght delivered from new depot. did his best and was always iNeedlea for any Machino and the In tho British formation were Beat Sewing Machine Oil. Prompt and Courteous Service rendered our Patrons. Mnd. No man in Kentucky's il some of Great Britian's best Dm jwr Mftdiu iced Repairs? Call, Write or tint 1 We solicit your business. lustrious , history has emulated troops and the forces of the I have some good bargains in first-cla- ss Jiis political career. No maq, French were of famous fighting JVIototf Young & Hutchison, perhaps, ever will. But the organizations. The Germans apsecond hand Maahines COLUKBIK, KENTUCKY, quality that we shall always re- pear perhaps prepared to retire member and revere him for, to thelGhent line. UNCONDITIONAL SURRENDFR. was his magnificent personality, The blow in Flanders may Adair Co. News Office. and his kind and gentle way of prove to be Marshal Foch's mas blending his own ambitions with ter stroke. If the Allied prog We reprint in part an editorial from the Sunday Courier-Journa- l. These wor.ds express,. exactly the sentiments of the News.and with the interests of the "com- ress is continued tne Germans mon" man. throughout a wide stretch of ter we believe, the sentiments of the American people. no premaIt is a time of deepest anxiety, Let there be ritory, taking in the most impor ture rejoicing. The prayers of America are with Woodrow Wilson, and the patriot who has guided the nation and has BONDS OR TAXATION. tant part of the Belgian coast, been the example of the world may be relied upon to meet the There remains to be raised in including possibly the important situation with the knowledge, the skill and the high resolve that is in him. The man in the White House must draft the Geaman submarine bases, as Adair county about $70,000 on programme of civilization in its future dealings with the the Fourth Liberty Loan. Pa- well as the forces in the entire that he and his colleagues of the Allied Governments Lille salient either will have to permit the Hun to retire to his bloody lair still a belligwill triotic men who for business con1918. SATURDAY, OCTOBER erent is unthinkable. get out or face a second Sedan. siderations hesitate to invest in Much remains to do before the peace pact is signed. Partiots these bonds must eventually re- VICIOUS GERMAN ATTACK RE- will not think of us as being at the end of the war. It may be true that the Central Powers submit to all the declaragret their criminal selfishness on PULSED BY YANKEES. tions of principles enunciated by the President and desire to reflection that they are for the IMare discuss their mere details. It may be true that the Kaiser With the American Forces has been thrust into the background by the popular will of a protection of the lives of our beaten nation. It is undoubtedly true that Germany and Aus1 Buckboard and Harness. boys in France, for the protec- Northwest of Verdun, Oct. 14 tria are more than willing to withdraw their defeated armies peaceably, as soon as they may. tion of our properties accumu noon (by A. P.) Violent artil1 Farm wagon. lery actions were in progress toBut shall these armies walk back over the soil they have lated Detore and since the war outraged, bearing arms and as belligerents?. Shall they tread began, for the security of our day along the greater part of the 1 Mowing machine and hay rake the lands between the battle line and the Bhine with their American front. upon them, ready to form a circle of bayonets around armor banks, for the value of our farms, the Fatherland and menace the peace conference with unimThe most determined effort 1 Corn Drill and A Harrow. and for the perpetuation of all paired military power? It is inconceivable. It is not possiof our securities and privileges made by the enemy was on the ble that the President or his colleagues abroad will consent ' left across the River Aire beHousehold and kitchen furniture. " to such a programme. To do so would be to throw away the under a free government dearly won fruits of bitter sacrifice and to leave in the status tween St. Juvin and St. Georges. These Taonds are the best inof belligerents these outlaw Powers whose complete overSale begins at 10 o'clock, on my farm, near Th el Germans advanced in open throw is but a question of time. It would make the peace vestment that can be made with conference a meeting on equal terms between the outlaws and order and fought with a steadimoney from a purely financial Zion Church. the avenging nations, and such a spectacle must not be. ness that indicated fresh troops. The arms of Germany and Austria must be stacked on the tandpoint. The money must be Within an hour however, the Their troops must return to their own borders with- raised for the successful proseWillis, out the instruments of warfare. The reply of Maximilian, American artilery supporting the cution of the war either by the thus enforced by the Allies, will then in reality be the uncon- line of infantry with machine ditional surrender which democracy and liberty and civilizasale of these sound interest beartion find necessary to keep the world a safe place for them to guns had brought ihe little offen ing securities, .or by a righteous grow in, and for mankind to work out in the destiny which sivetoahalt. God intended. and necessary conscription of This is the spirio of America and her allies The President property by way of direct taxaKAISER NOT TO ABDICATE may be trusted to breathe It in the clarity and beauty of its conception. Wait for him before you talk or even think of tion. If this should be necessaThe Wolff .News Agency of Peace. The terms have always been, and must always be, ry, let the greedy slacker squeal two words: Berlin y issued an official and howl in vain. The conUnconditional surrender. denial of the report which had scripted blood of our sons who become current in Germany that Markets. sleep in Flanders fields will it Emperor William intended to breaking through the German echo their lost opportunity. to the south the British defenses abdicate. and Americans took more than Louisville, Oct. 17 Oattle Prime export steers 315.16.50;heavy CERTAIN CUSSES OF MEN, Great pillar of the Hindenburg 8,000 prisoners and a large quanheifers $7. tity of guns. Near Proment the 10.00; fat cows $8.10.50;medium $6.50 If Adair county goes over the line broken down and the op. drive forcing Germans Americans captured an entire 8.; cutters $6.256. 75; canners I56.25, AT There are men in the county back toward frontier with losses. German artilery position of three bulls $69.00; feeders ?812:00; stock-er- a 87 to $10.00 choice milch cows who have already subercibed, Defense system crushed between batteries. 95125; medium $6095; common who are able, and ought to in- Cambrai and St. Quentin and The American losses have not $3560. . Kentucky. Knox, crease their subscription, many Yankeee and French continue been heavy. The total American Calves Receipts 224 head. The marwho can and ought to double and ther progress. causualtiee is less than half the ket ruled stead?. Best veals S1414.50 ' 1014.00c; common 610c Transportation Furnished for Laborers. "thribbie it. number of Germans taken pris- medium Receipt 3,979 Feld Marshal Haig has resumHogs head. Prices ;are men who perhaps, ed nil attack and reports that oners. A? 15c steady. There Tne best hogs 165 lbs up $17.75; 120 to 165 $16.60. are hort on cash, bvtkave Jands rapid profrese is being made on The military critic of the Temps pigs .$14.75, roughs 16.50; down. For Particulars Apply at and property and cma eaaily'bor-jro- w a front of more than thirty milea has written a letter from the Sheep and net moaey on tbeee good aecur-itie- from northeast of Cambrai to front sayia that the German no changes were noted in prises; beet sheep tS.50je.00llH)cks t&gOdewajhtit Tbey ifcould doit and buy ofSt, Queotin. armies are at .the tad of their Uabs I13K14; .seeeaijri10;00 Calls, ' v sKst sonde to ikew that tkey are 100 In capturinr Cambrsi and trfPitK' r "- a ' Kentucky. Singer Colamfria lotor Freight Co., "M"r3fcCN Columbia Freight Co., B. H. Kimblq, PUBLIC SALE 26, er; -- l bat-tlelin-e. Fannie Joppa, - Kentucky. to-da- HEN WANTED . Anglo-Americ- an Government Camp Stithton, Lambs-ReoeIps,- 57, e. -- JEFFRIES . HOTEL. 1 'J-- r 3- - j ft V avjo; . d -- c -- THE' ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Gradyville. We had a good rain today. H. A. Walker, of Columbia, was here last week looking,, after Personals. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Todd, arrived in Columbia a week or more r slnce." She will be with her parents 4 40"fr4Q4"0"00"a4 Gordon English is at home, from for several weeks. Louisville. Mr. J. A. Todd, an oil man from Mr. O. 0. Pace, of Lebanon, was Winchester, reached Columbia last Friday night Mr R. A McCall, also here last Wednesday. engaged in dpve'npiner oil, of Butler. Mr. Geo. Coffey was quite slcksever-a- l Penn., was here.Saturday. days of last week. Mr. R. K. Young returned from Mr. F. E. Allen, of Bowling Green, Mississippi last Wednesday nicht. was here a few days ago. He Sfiys he will remove to the farm was he purchased in that State sometime Mr. H. O. Smith, Greensburg, in the near future. fcfere a few days ago. Mrs E P. Harris, neB Miss Pearl Dr. J. W. Raffaday, of Pellyton, Hindma.nof Catlettsburg, is visiting was here a few days ago. her father, Mr W. A. Hindman, and ,. Mr. Al Sinclair, of Louisville, visit-jfe- d other relatives in Adair county and in relatives here last week. Her friends are always Columbia I Mr. W. A. Stone, Louisville, spent glad to see her. Mi. Lilburn Phelps, a prominent several days in Columbia last week. lawyer of Jamestown, spent WednesI Mr. O. G. McBeath, of Danville, day night here, on his return from was here a day or two of last week. Louisville. While in the city he conMr. J. F. Hindman, Glasgow, was in tracted the fiu, and spent ten days in Columbia last Saturday and Sunday. an infirmary. Mr. T. P. Martin, of Dayton, Ohio, Fred Harris came home from George son of Mr. S. D. Barbee, this town College and was quite last week place, was operated on for adhesion Miss Letitia Paull, who is teaching of the stomach and also for appendinear Falmouth, is at home for a few citis, in Deaconess Hospital, Louisdays. ville. Mr. Martin reached here last Miss Rose Heyd, who teaches at week and will remain until he fully Jamestown, is spending a week at recovers. home. Dr. Oscar Keene was here a few days since en route to his home in Mr. N. B. Miller, of Buffalo, N. Y., is here to meet his relatives and Burkesville. Be bad spent two weeks at Camp Taylor, administering to affriends. A flicted soldiers. He said, in his judgA. W. Reese, Jamestown, a former ment, that the dust was the princiwas here student in Lindsey-Wilsopal cause of the epidemic now raging Friday. in the Camps. Mr. Geo S. Cardwell, of Louisville, Mr. J. P. Beard returned from St. called to see the Columbia merchants Louis last Tuesday night, his son, last Friday. John, being in an infirmary in that city, being treated for infantile paMr. R. H. Dietzman, of Louisville, called to see our merchants last ralysis. Mr. Beard will return some time this week with Mrs. Beard and Thursday. the two will remain with their son Dr. 6. P. Miller, who is stationed at during the winter. Mr. Beard has Ft. Oglethorpe, Ga-- , is spending a few been assured that his son will be curdays at home. ed. Mr. Will Ed Squires is at home i Lieut. Charles S. Caldwell, son of frm Camp Taylor. He left on a twen- Mrs. Etta Caldwell, of Albuquerque, ty days furlough. N. M., who is a native of Adair counMr. G. M. Hedwick, a prominent ty, visited his couisin, JMiss Mollie business man of Monticello, was here Caldwell, and other relatives here last week. Lieut. Caldwell was from last Wednesday. Camp Perry, Ohio, where he graduatDr. F. H. Winfrey went to Louis- ed and received his commission. He ville last Friday, with the view of ac- was en route for Colorado Springs, cepted a position. where he will engage in training solMiss Sue King, teacher in the Grad- diers ed School, who has been very sick, is rapidly improving. Stewart M. Kinnaird, Red Lick, is Mr. R. L. Allen left for Stithton reported severely wounded in France. Friday morning where he will be enThe county levy for this year is gaged for some time. $1.20. Last year it was $1.25. Mr, Jack Young was quite sick with pneumonia last week, but he is now Lester Hubbard, of Greensburg, on the road to recovery. was reported seriously wounded in Mr. L. M. Young was in Stithton France. last week with a view of establishing Good rain fell here last Friday afa business at that place. ternoon and Friday. It was very Eld. Yertis Williams, who lives In much needed. Stillwater, Okla., arrived, last week, to visit his mother and sisters. Don't fail to see "The Birth of a Bloomshlre, of Penn- Nation," Alhambra Theater, Oct. 22, Mr. Arthur sylvania, is visiting at the home of Campbellsville, Ky. Mrs. Elizabeth Murrell, near Zion. Mr. J. B. Coffey, this place, was Misses Mary, Susan and Julia Milsummoned on the Federal Grand Jury, ler are spending a few days with their and was due to be in Louisville parents, Dr. and Mrs. S. P, Miller. in-la- w n, &0"&$$ & cattle. Charlie Sparks continues to improve slowly. Liberty Loan meeting was very well attended here. The first week the subscription list was between three and four thousand dollars. A. N. Bridgewaters & Son, of Greensburg, received cattle at this place the first of the week, at prices from 6 to 8 cents per pound. Dr. L. C. Nell, wife and son are visiting relatives, at Owen-tothis week. Arvest Hill, of Adairville, is with his parents for a few days rest in our city at this time. Miss Christine Nell, after several days visiting relatives at Edmonton, returned home last week. W. P. Nunnally, the drug man of Horse Cave, called on his customers here the first of the week. Squire Thos. Gowen, one of our oldest citizens, died near this place on the 5th, with a complication of diseases. Strong Hill spent the largest part of the week at Toria, where he is putting in a new saw mill. W. C. Hill, wife and son will -- 4 The Stock of Quality ALBIN MURRAY. 5The p. Ladies' Store -- & War Frices do not Keep Us From Supplying the Needs of our: Customers. 3. sK Mens' and Boys' Union Suits. Silk and Pongee Shirts at Rock Bottom Prices fotMen andBoys n, BLANKETS. Pure Wool and Mixed Fabrics ' Crockery, Aluminum Ware and Fruit Jars,. . Galvanized Metal Ware Overcoats and Cloaks. Outfitters for Men and Boys. well-kno- wn Fancy Wearing Apparel for Ladies and Gentlemen. Veils, Gloves, Fancy Hosiery, and Lengerie, Hats and Caps for the Men and Boys. take rooms at their brother's, Strong Hill, for the winter months. Our old friend, Will Diddle, of Adairville, called into see us just for a few minutes on his return from the State of Michigan, where he had been looking after autos. Will is looking fine and 3ays he is enjoying the best of health. Our school was called off last Tuesday on the account of the n disease, flu. We are glad to note that we have no cases in our town at the present and our public gatherings and visitings are allcut out for the time being. Our efficient teacher, Miss Bettie Butler, returned to her home, near Columbia. well-know- SHOES. ALBIN MURRAY, Columbia, Kentucky. Next Door to The Adair County New Office. 000r ' . &. :p STEEL RANGES ; St m Built Especially For Wood Fuel Rev. A. E. Wrentmore, Evangelist of the Christian Church, went to Indiana last week to visit relatives. Mr. Harlan Shaw, who was at work at Nashville, came home, sick, with influenza, but he has gotten well. Mr. Oma Barbee and wife who had an attack of the Spanish flue, are recovering and will soon be able to leave their room. Miss Minnie Ingram, who teaches In Pendleton county, reached home, to spend a week, last Wednesday A report comes from France that of Clementsville, Jo Wethington, county, woundeJ. Casey has been severely From New Mexico. South Bend Malleable with every Stove. $95. night. Miss Sallie E. Butler and a party of friends returned last week, after several weeks touring and visiting in Central Kentucky. Mr. and Mrs. Y. Sullivan came over from Campbellsville last Thursday. The former has just recovered from an attack of the fiu. Miss Kate Gill, who teaches at Smith's Grove, was at home last week. She dismissed her school by order of " the State. Board of Health. Mr. W. S. Feese and wife, who have been living at Akron, Ohio, arrived last weeK and will make their home in the county, Mr. Feese to farm. Miss Sue King's mother and brother arrived from Louisville Thursday night. It was gratifying that they found the former much better. Mr. Jo Yaughan, who visited his parents at Glenville, left Saturday morning on his return trip to his 1 I I place of business, "New Haven, Conn. " Mr. Y. Sullivan, who had an attack to call as rapidly as possible. Cortez Sanders, Sheriff. of influenza, and who was very sick W. f days, at his home in lor several '.Oampbellsvllle, is regaining his health DENTIST Some improvements goiBg on at Mrs. Malisia Christie received a Sparksville. Lutber England is hav Am permanently located in Co diepatcbt.stating that her son, Nor-at- ing erected a nice residence. C. lumbia. danderoualy ill In a Camp in Goweais also putting up. a two story was dwelling. Tilden Wheeler is having All Classes of DeBtal work dose. Crow Louisiana. She left Tuesday to beat verandas built to his residence aad A. deB'dlHlyweiSlIty All Woek W. Raws .is ako,hvlng a veranda hfe bedside, ' OfiMbHMat door to. post OflS. toiifctohfehoaiV Mrs. X. E. Spiller, of Brady, Texas, s Tax-paye- rs 43-t- Elida, Oct. 7, 1918. The Adair County News, are undecided as to what is the mat ter, remain in your room, for future Columbia, Ky. developments. Dear friends and comrades: I herewith send check to Cortez Sanders has purchased the Finis Eosenbaum residence on Bomar amount of $5.00 to pay my deHeights, and will remove to it. linquent subscription and as far John Lee Barger, of color, this coun- ahead as it will go. I have been ty, died at Camp Taylor Thursday very careless about this matter morning, a victim of pneumonia. His remains were shipped to this county. not that I did not care for good old Adair County News, for I do 5,000 scenes, 18,000 characters, horses, approximate cost of pro- love her very much. I do not duction, $500,000, at Alhambra like to miss a single number of Campbellsville, Oct. 22 Judge Baker's articles, so I will Mr. C. C. Stephens, a substantial request you to send at least two citizen, will likely remove with his I back numbers. family to Columbia. He has not The Adair County people that bought property, but is looking around. live here are doing well. Bob and JtW Grissom, Elder Collins For Sale. and Jo Powell are doing extreme Four sows and pigs. Three sows ara have big cattle pure bred Duroc, and one Poland ly well. All G. K. Reed. China. ranches and big bunches of good b cattle. ' Yours to work for a righteous are now in my hand The and I am ready to receive taxes. I or peace, one of my deputies will be at my ofJos. E. Taylor. , fice daily. are requested If you are coughing and aching and k 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. Progress Ranges at $50. Bought on the low market, are CHEAPER than Factory Prices, 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 Bl-2- Roofing. ,.' -- tax-boo- ks ,.' m "' tr When'tiadmg at our store please mention that you saw, thk ' ' a'dverheement m The" Adair County News. r XJ& "' HENRY DEPP, M c n, Sanders & Go; 1 - Campbellsville, Kentucky. tSBSiBB Bjh' 'QSK7 SSB7 GHrBl - SB. S 'SBBBBBVSJBv BBSfHJk BBvF - f I fi r ' at ft. L.fcw J f . - "I c i. -- . ? ADAIR CODNljy flEWS irKing a Roal Democrat mm fill American: Finds Habft m Va-- GOLD. IS WELUS G to Clwrch Times. BLOOD AND STEEL, IM i I "wv J". l vwv v wa V CS"'v W2W "STX " fcTTftl TWC KING LIVES ,A IS VICTORY PRICE GERMANY'S WAR CHEST AT 8PAN- DAU KEEP WAS READY WITH ARMY. The pastors of Columbia and vicin ity extend a cordial welcome to all. Presbyterian churph, Bev. B. T. Watson Pastor. Sunday-Scho9:45'a. m.. ol Automobile Line. The Regular Line from Columbia to Campbellsville i owned and operated by W. E. Noe. He has in his employe safe and reliable drivers. Transportation can be had at any hour at reasonable rates. Congregational Woaship 11 a. m. Evening Service at 71p. m. on every second and fourth Sundays. Prayer service Wednesday evening at 6:30., Sunday-scho- ol topicdlscusB-ed- . Address, Preaching at Union 1st and 3rd OUR CHEST W. E. NOE, Columbia, Ky. to ! IS BEING FILLED Sabbaths. seSthodist church. L. F. Piercey, Pastor. Preaching 1st and 3rd Sunday in What Could Our Fighters Do if the each month. Liberty Loan Failed? Sunday School at 9:30 a. m. Epworth Leage 6:15p. m. AND TiTRE Prayer meeting Wednesday evening Blood and steel and gold win wars; at 6:30. and not the least of these is gold. Everybodytcordially invited to these There is a tower in Berlin, the Span-da- u Keep, where for a generation be- services. "The Service Agency. fore the year 1914 Germany was hoard. BAPTIST CHTTRCH. ing the yellow metal that was to Preaching on each Crst and third launch her imperial effort at conquer- Sunday. Hamilton Holt Interviews Victor ference apparent to me, in our status ing the world. The hoard long since 11 o'clock. Morning service as I look back on it wastliat such an vanished in the red furnace of war and Emmanuel at the Front, Where 7 o'clock Eveningservice Interview was a very unusual experi- loan after loan has been raised in Ger9:30 Sunday School unHe Lives Rugged Life ence for me, while It was not at all many in order to carry on the conflict evening 6:10 i B. Y. P. U. usual for the King, and I forgot to be Germany had the trained men, the of a Soldier. conscious of that at the time. blood of the nation; she had the steel Prayer meeting, Wednesday even-6:3"Victor Emmanuel Impressed me as and she further increased her steel reBy GARRET SMITH. ing FARMING- - LANDS a sort of combination of Colonel House An alliance with Republican France and the late Frank R. Stockton. He Is sources by immediately seizing the you want to sell jour farm to tfc j best advantage, see our contract and list Business meeting Wednesday even- If sections of France in the world war for Democracy is per- a man of simple and charming manner, great as well as Belgium, but the gold, the ing before the 3rd Sunday in each with us at once. If you want a farm or other real estate, let us figure with every citizen fectly understandable to without pose, who has thrown himself you and for you. Oil Land Leases bought and sold. Abstracts furnished.'" of the United States. In the case of heart and soul Into the cause of his credit, has had to be found as the war month. our other chief Allies, however, there country and Is working for It night moved along. Missionary Society, the last ThursC. G. Jeffries Realty Co., Columbia, Ky. Amer. When Germany can no longer raise day in each month, are still left some 3:00 o'clock. person and day, as hard as any other Jeffries Hotel. g school .leans, fed on the In Italy. But he prefers to stay be- or force loans, or plunder conquered F. H. Durham, Supt. S, S. countries, the war will end in a Gerhistories of a generation ago, who art hind the scenes while doing It" O. P. Bush, Pastor, ,n bit puzzled to find the country of man defeat. Blood and steel are helpMonarch. A George Washington lined up with the CHRISTIAN CHURCH. less without it ' " nations of Europe. That tills unceremonious reception of Gold Is Vital Here. Bible School every Sunday at 9.30 a But the King of Italy Is not an old- -' a representative of the American DeOur own w?; preparations would m. d mocracy was no pose for theatrical ef- never have moved had it not been tor fashioned King at all. Judge Hancock, Superintendent. This view of Victor Emmanuel as a fect Is clearly evident from Mr. Holt's the mobilized 'credit of the nation. Preaching service at 11 a. m. and report of what he observed and learn- - Without American gold the Allies royal democrat is strikingly interpretIncorporated by Hamilton Holt, editor of The ed of the King's dally routine. The must have faltered. If the country 8:00 p. m. on Second and Fourth Sun ed Independent, who has just returned i Monarch has selected this little, villa could no longer raise tiie money to days. from Italy, where he had a most un- (for his headquarters on account of Its carry on the war all the training camps Prayer meeting each Wednesday (location In convenient reach of every usual Interview with His Majesty. would be deserted, our ships would lay evening at 8:00. $1.00 and Up Rooms Without Bath. repre- part of the battle-linMr. Holt went to Italy as the Each morning at the docks, the American navy would Official meeting Friday night be sentative of the Italy America So- he rises early, eats a simple breakfast" $1.50 and Up Rooms With ciety at the time of the celebration ,has a light luncheon put up for him, gather rust in quiet waters and the fore the fourth Sunday in each monih. of the third anniversary of Italy's en- gets into his automobile and spends American army, overseas, would face 300 ROOMS Woman's Missionary Society, the Our cannon would fall trance Into the war. He was received the day visiting some point on the starvation. Equipped throughout with Automatic Sprinklers the best Sunday in each month at 2:45 p in Borne with much ceremony. line, conferring with the officers and quiet for lack of shells, oxaf rifles first Fire Prolectlon Known to Insurance Engineers. "Finally, after these formalities talking with the soldiers, learning would ije empty. The Huns could mas- m. ' sacre the American troops at will. were over," Mr. Holt told me, "I was their needs first hand and Inspiring Mission Band the first Sunday 'That is what it means when we are each month at 2 p. m. them by his presence and his counsel. At night he studies the plans of battle asked to subscribe to a Liberty Loan. Ladies' AidJSociety Thursday after 6tfa. & Main Streets. for the following day and never retires That is the real meaning of the Fourth without sending a letter to his family, Liberty Loan. Our armies must be second Sunday at 3:00 p. m. Z. T. Williams, Pastor. kept in the field. Our riayy must be to whom he Is passionately devoted. G. B. Keed, Sect. He has made observations of the kept at work and our transports and Bay Conover, Tres battlefield from dirigibles and aero- freighters must plow the seas with EVERYTHING IN planes. At one time in 1915 he climb- men and munitions and food. That is d crest of Rauch-koe- l why the buyer of a Liberty Bond is ed to the Mountains when the temperature actually backing up the men who are was below zero in order that he might with Pershing. Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist congratulate the Alpine troops who The blood and the steel have gone had just captured several Austrian po- overseas and the dollars, or what the Special attention given Diseases of all sitions. dollars will buy, must follow them Experiences Under Fire. and keep following them. Domestic Animals "In the course of our conversation," Not an Idle Phrase. Office at Residence, 1 mile of town, on said Mr. Holt, "he gave me a graphic "Buy a Liberty Bond and Back the description of his experience in one Boys Over There" Is not an Idle Jamestown road. town near the frontier. The Austrlans phrase. Every word of it is full of Phone 114 G. discovered his presence In the town meaning. Picture to yourself and began bombarding It The King solemn Also Ellwood and American Fence. Columbia, Ky. immediately withdrew from the town the despair that would overtake every American in France if he knew a Libin order that, as he told me, he might not unnecessarily Imperil the resi- erty Loan had hopelessly failed, that I dents. What he did not tell me was his relatives and friends were no longI that he departed from the town open- er willing to buy bonds that he might ly, for he was evidently much more liye and fight on! The rifle in his hand might as well concerned for the safety of the people KIN& VICTOR than he was over the peril of his own be a broken stick. His bayonet might AND THE CROWN PRJNCEr Incorporated as well be a burnt match. He would life. 1 1 6 Caat Mafhe! "He is very much interested in the realize that, no matter what he had Street Between First and Brook conducted up through the northern provinces to the hills just behind the mechanics of warfare. He described done, how he had fought, how many Louisville, Ky. battle line. "We stopped at a little graphically the barrage drill of the American' graves there were on 'the villa belonging to a small wine Italian troops as he had witnessed it hills of France that the war was lost, "He showed me with great glee a that there" was nothing hut mockery merchant, which had been requisiGerman cross from a captured air- back of the American front. victioned for government use. There U. S. A., That was what, in a measure, hapwere two or three sentinels about the plane he had framed and hung on the tim of sinister forces grounds and as many orderlies within. wall of his room. He described the pened to the Russian armies when the was all, no other evidence that different designs he had seen painted revolutionaries seized That that sought to betray was a post of any great importance. on German planes and was particular- the government The support of the it America to the enemy. But ly amused at one which had the design army was gone. Here in America, 3,000 'a officer led me up to a Teddy Bear." he "came back." On the of a on the third flopr and knocked. J miles away from the star shells that battlefields of France he His Democratic Traditions. spot the night and the shrapnel bursts Royal Headquarters Modest. presfought for the honor of the The King's ability to play his that spangle the days, we are called INCORPORATED 'Inside I was cordially greeted by a ent role Is .the result both of his demo- upon to supply the gold that is to back middle-age- d army that had discarded modest, little man In a plain uniform that I could scarcely dis- cratic inheritance from his Savoy an- the bloodand steel. The Fourth Libhim. He lived to win vinBrook & A. Sfreels.' cestors and his Spartan upbringing. erty Loan Is the call for American tinguish from that of a common dication and the hand of He was tutored by a stern, old army gold, for the gold that must be a part no .epaulets, gold braid or medals, the "daughter of the regijiothing but a ribbon showing years of colonel, who, at the direction of the of the combination of men, money and ment" who had never service such as any soldier might wear. boy's royal father, treated him in ev- iron that makes and stiffens armies ery way like the son of a private citi- and makes or breaks nations. doubted him. Alter a hearty handshake, he Invited zen. He has ever since preferred ;me to be seated." Hunting and That was the King of Italy as one simple, rigorous living. among AT .TO his fa- LARGE CONTRACTS AWARDED mountain climbing are Yankee saw him. ; vorite pastimes. "There was not the slightest hint of "What did he have to say about the royal ceremony about our meeting," political and military situation?" I st Louis Manufacturers to Make j declared Mr. Holt "He simply ushered 300,000 Pairs of Shoes for jxae into his apartment and invited me asked. Soldiers. "You must remember," Mr. Holt reo Bit down, as any private citizen plied, "that one cannot quote a King receive another. And it was a Three St Louis manufacturers have iTery simple little apartment with no directly. While we discussed various ! phases of the situation very freely, I been awarded contracts for 375,000 feint of luxury about it There was a i simple bed. washstand. bureau and would not be at liberty to give a ver- pairs of army shoes at an aggregate chairs batim report of his opinions. In fact, price of $2,579,400. The award is a itwo or three little straight-bac- k Victor chairs that looked as though they he was careful in talking with me not part of a total contract of 2,021,000 AmerT-caromance of the might be of maple. I remarked on the to express himself positively on mat- pairs at a cost of $14,107,600 made by ters of state policy. When I en- the Quartermaster's Corps of the War simplicity of his quarters and he said army in France, i they were much better than some he croached on such ground, he would Department to 81 manufacturers which we will print in serial generally counter by asking me what throughout the coantry. lhad occupied. form, is a gripping story in "In five minutes' time I bad lost all they told me in Borne about it All of the shoes are to he metallic-fastene- d An Admirer of America. which intrigue, love and sense of being in the presence of roy- field and marching shoes. Of laity. Ton know that ordinarily court "For instance, I asked him If It was the three awards to St. Louis, the war all play a part. It is letiquette demands that a private clti-ze- n true that 'Italy desired America ttf Hamilton-BrowShoe Co.. will make the first Will Send Catalog on Request. shall not speak toa king in the send military aid to her. He asked If 75,000 pairs, the Brown Shoe Co. 100,-0-0 novel of America at war. course of an interview except to an-- 3 they told me that in Borne. 'and the International Shoe Co. ewer His Majesty. Before I realised "'Yes,' I replied. 200,090. Under the contract the field Coming lt I had forgotten all about that con "The King said that was right Italy shoe must he delivered by Dec 10, tention and we were chatting freely, did want our aid. He said we could 1918, and the marching shoes by Jan. laritrlnc and answering questions back help particularly by sending them steel 31, 1919'. '.and forth and actually swapping yarns and coal. The three contracts, together with jla food old Yankee fashion. Hekept "He expressed a great deal of inter- contracts for the isulaliiJer'of, the - of an est In Aaerican affairs and the Ameriism talking for threeQuarteraLOY &r LOTTOS tfeesr and, of ceuMe, I had nothing to ca attftadedwaref the'war'and kept aggregate 'awards, t& absorb every afaUible worker ia theeeaatry. Urea 6.with the teDgta of fee call, as I Hie busy anewerlBg thoughtful quesFN Sale. ., . Sanitary Shop, where beth SatWatotto asd followed custom to the extent tions about them. 'He expressed the than the work will hare to he carried oC'cwaiting for him to terminate the greateettxee&g of ,frieHdehlp"eWars eat ImteaslTely. Bat the shoe wethers ' bOiiio River Salt, 7, Interview. The King speaks a perfect America aad appreciation for what we already hare ladicated their istenai-aatie- a to e their share. Attaesasae rete, $4.S5 'Mgllah, has a good sense of humor, have already dose in the war. .He eajey8 telling a good story and enjoys thought our efforts already made were tisae tfcey "will iaveet their surpliw Is Q. B. REED FIRE IN8URANC Columbia, Kentucky. and E Real Estate 0 Bought Sold iron-minin- g king-baitin- Hard-Worki- "king-ridden- Loulsville-oi- inn Hotel xj e. Louisville, -- Kentucky. snow-covere- L. H. Jones ROOFING 4 Asphalt, Gravel, Rubber, Galvanized and Painted. vv'vvNr "Broken" was a He Was '' Steel Fence Posts dehLer BROS. co. r Capt. Wallace, loose-tongue- d bed-chamb- er Fred G. Jones & Co. sol-idle- r, niouisv: KY. Bride WHOLES Battle Rousseau's n Doors Windows Mouldings Porch Columns- ' Stairways General Building Material -- n It's Soon Watch For It Columbia Barbr Shop -- wtt-tVral- ly a V- - fljetsnfcetvfctoae. ia;fattaly.aK- t . lffoiresjr3iK: Kr faf1' bhl 37-t- f. youmi 9c HuUkmm. -- 1 Give Ufa Trialand be Convinced. JC v .I '"i A ? :i . ,t " ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Congress they manifested their good will by presenting him with a fine saddle horse on which he COUNTY. made the canvass. The occasion of its formal prestirical and Biographical that sentation was a political picnic T Will be of interest at this place given by his friends toall which was attended by several Readers of the News. thousand persons. He was always and ardent of temperance and in BY JUDGE H. C. BAKER. this regard he practiced what he preached. He never used inNo. 37. toxicating liquors or tobacco, and, I suppose, was never known Reminiscences of Col. Wolford. He was advanced in years, and to use a profane or obscene word infirm with wounds received in in his speeches, I never in pub-- , battle, when he made his first lie or private, heard him tell an race for Congress, yet he enter- anecdote which bordered on the ed it with all the vigor of a vulgar. .young man making it hard for A reasonable limit to this aruia auversanes uuu luieieauug ticle will not permit me to enter If to his friends. upon, his career as a lawyer. T iamamViai nn nna nppnQinn His practice was largely in the "the spoke at a point in Hart coun defense of criminals. Civil busity, some fifty miles from Co- - ness was not in his line. PleadLrjlumbia, on Saturday evening in ing in the legal sense was not a omt aeDaie wnicn occupieu his forts. He knew but little im until late in the afternoon. about the written altercations of fHe had an appointment for Lib the courts and technical niceties erty the Monday following. of the law," and he cared less, Sunday morning found him at provided he could manage to get l home and at church, at morning his case to the jury. There he service, having traveled in the could play upon a harp of a meantime a half hundred miles thousand strings. As a consen horseback and most of the quence he was in demand in all way during the night. Yet, important criminal cases in the with all this he was fresh enough courts which he attended. to attend church. The night He was never a student of found him twenty miles on his books, but he was a student of men. His reading was limited, road to Liberty. He told me he had learned to and his early educational advansleep in the saddle while in the tages were meager. Had his army and he was not particular- mind been trained and disciplinly fatigued by the long night's ed and polished with a higher education in his youth he could cTe. Hi3 speech the next day at have grown to the proportions his old home town wasworthy of what we call a great man. He had a very clear and just of his reputation. He was surrounded by his old soldiers and conception of the object and friends, and despite his long true limitations of government rides, he seemed at his best. In and the rights of man. He lovthe course of the discussion his ed his country and he loved libcompetitor, in a taunting way, erty and, however he might referred to his rounds, and in- trifle on indifferent matters, he V timated that he was attempting was uncompromising upon printo make political capital from ciples of government and morals. them. It was the first and only Neither flattery nor the alluretime I ever saw the old man ex- ments of office, nor the hope of hibit any heat of temper in a gain or honor could cause him to speech. He repelled and resent swerve to the right or left when ed the insinuation that he had these were involved. He had ever in any way referred to his the courage of his convictions wounds, or sought thereby to physical courage and moral cour influence any one to vote for age. Tolerant of the views of him and, he did it with such others, he was fearless in the vigorous language that I was advocacy of his 'own, and he satisfied the insinuation would never consulted the weather gage of public opinion in order not be repeated. to decide as to his own course. His speech from beginning to He lived and died poor in this r, which finish was a world's good. carried the crowd with him His remains rest in tne ceme- cheer after cheer filled the old tery at Columbia, and strange to court-hous- e hats went to the say, nothing but a stone marks ceiling, and it seemed at times his grave. as if the imprisoned shouts Is it not jl reflection on the would tear the shingles from the generosity and manhood of roof. when this is said?" and Wolford was To be continued next week. charitable. He harbored no personal resentments. When the war closed, the Southern solCity Work at Country Pices. dier found in him a true friend. Here in Kentucky as a member The Adair County New is equipGeneral Assembly he ad- ped for the highest grades of Job of the vocated' full amnesty, and a res- printing, Book work, and Advertoration to him of every right tising specialties. We have on under the law. He advocated hand a very large stock of every the same course by the United kind and grade of paper and supStates Government in its treat- plies. AH Jobs promptly done ment of the Confederates from andwork guaranteed. On account No one of our location in the country our . Jefferson Davis down. B" who heard his eulogy of Davis prices are very reasonable. We and his service in the battles of appreciate, our large mail order Hexico can never forget it. business. We solicit work under His liberal and magnanimous competitive- bids (or otherwise. When work i unsatisfactory, resentiments made him .deservedly turn at our expense. The: best popular with the and largest equipped country in his first race forP1nt'Ke,rtU(y atei-a- nd, CHES OF ADAIR T !HMKiSHHiSMMMiMHffiffiffiHimaaHHHH Buy Buy ad-voca- War Saving Stamps te Liberty Bonds m m Plant a Full Crop of Wheat IWe are Still Offering Qoods at MUCH BELOW Present Market Prices. Farm Machinery atidJFarm Implements at From 10 per cent to 20 per cent Under Present Values J and Six Disc Sizes. nHiHHniHliHHiitHHBBi SULKY PLOWS Full Stockton Hands. We Can Furnish Tractor Engines, Tractor Plows and Harrows on Short Notice. BUY YOUR LIBERTY BONDS FROM THE GOVERNMENT. -- SUPERIOR Wheat Drills, in Eight 'm ii " ' f We will Save You a We will Save You a W. S. S. on Every Sulky Plow You Buy From W. S. S. on Every Wheat Drill You Buy From Us. Us. We are Making a Bi Drive in Dry Goods, Clothing and Shoes. Ginghams at 30c, worth 37c. Ginghams at 28c, worth 35c. N m f White Counterpanes at 23 values. Bed Blankets worth $7.00 for $4.50. Calicoes at 21c, worth 25c. - We Have Ail Wool Clothing and of AH Wool Dress Goods - At Very Low Prices. We Carry the Largest Stock Every Thing in SHOES Goods in This Greer River Country. t r -- t We Want to More Than Double Our Sales This FaTi, Help, Us to Run Our Tax Bill r' " UpHelp Us Support the Govern ment. - . Help Us Brace Our Boys in France, Yours and Mine. Buy as Cheap as You Can Save All the Money You Can. - JF Buy War Saving Stamps, Buy Liberty Bonds, Sow Wheat. WOODSON LEWIS, - Greensbur Ky. spell-binde- mmmmmwxMMmMWmmM GlensforK, to be out again. John Jone3 and Ethridge Bennett of this place were in Columbia last week. Finnis Rosenbaum and, family of Columbia, attended coopora-tio- n meeting at this place last Saturday and Sunday. James Shirley and wife of Mil- Pays iat-.- i 3 Ken-tuckia- ns kind-heart- ed The Cooperation meeting of the Christian ChurcheB convened at this place last Friday, Saturday and Sunday. A large crowd was present and some fine talks were made. The ministers present were, Eld. Z. T- - Williams, The Louisville Trust GO, LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY. Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits Over OnejMilllon Dollars. Acts as Executor. Administrator. h Guardian. Aeaats Committee and Trustee, and can pualU. in any County in the State. Rev. H. B. Quinn, Rev. Loyd, ,town, were visiting nere tne Eld. Tobias Huffaker and Rev. ter part of last week. per centner Annumlon3Tima Deposits. ANGEREUA GRAY. Treas. A G. JOHN STITES. President. - Luther Young. Dola BIah"6f Louisville is .visiting at this place. v accompanied Lucy Kelsay who her sister and iamily,Mrs. Henry Hudson to Lynch several weeks ago has returned home. Born to the wife, of Joe Wells Sept. 20th., a boy, mother1 and baby getting along nicely. L F. Andrew and brother, Granville, .of Cumberland river,' were visiting their sister,'. Mrs. Ella Webb, last week. ;.onthe Ed, Webb .who sick Hat 'for has-beee n several-weeks'isabl- STITH.Set Dr. J. Bolin ha3 purchased him a new car Camp Green, N. C. We like Camp Green fine, this is Eddie Lee Grider who has been Dear Editor: working on Dove Branch was at fT7 vve are navinj? some nice1 Home last Saturday and Sunday. weather here now. We are drill Mrs. Hulda Ross and son, Ruel ing every day getting ready were visiting relatives near here after the Kaiser, We will be last week. . ready in a short time to go across Henry Wooldridge and wife of the pond. JVe take a hike every Columbia, were visiting Rollin evening and come in squalling Webb last Saturday and Sunday. and singing. We are having Capshaw and little some time, uncle Sam feeds his Mrs. Maud daughter.are visiting her parents boys good. The Adairjcounty boys Mr. and Mrs. JamesMsrshall, are looking like soldiers now. of this place. to-g- o -- a nice camp. Thomas Grant. WELL DRILLER I will drill wells in Adair and adjoining countie3. Sea me bt Core contracting. Latest improved machinery of all kinds. Pump Repairing Done. Givi , me a Call. -- ' t, 4 V A. M. ? r . T:k "4. N "a. ' ADAIR COUNTY NEWS KUj - Mr. Lilburn Breeding, who returned from camp.several days c&go, has been very sick. Mr. and Mrs: Paul Waggener j are visiting the latter's"moj:her, rat'f&is place.tMrs. E.iEpperson! Sawing wheat is the order of There will be a jaeger acreage sown than usual . ia. order to help feed the Allies. IZbur scribe has been visiting and relatives in Indiana ""'toe 'the- - past two weeks, at erre Qaute and Cartersburg. S"r.(3. R. Redmon, our i merchant, has sold out Vara stock of goods at this place, ita Mr. Ed Sinclair & Co., of We welcome them in dfciir midst. Mr. G. R. Redmon sold Mr. JS3C.O. Scholl, of Ozark, one farm oasa: Freedom schoolhouse, V&ere was a singing at White i&fcifc&cst Saturday night. Henry Bryant has. been Tecy sick, at the home of his son, Mh. Luther Bryant. Hiram Wilson is .home on sa visit again. A. letter from Mr. and Mrs. JToiKinie Bryant, who went to. Colorado some time ago, states &&& is getting along nicely. J KrtT 't t I ' t t t t St vS y J'"& Lv m m " B' B' i9 m F ' tT V Dont Wait To Be Drafted AS he-da- y in-'tEi- s. . VOLUNTEER I. - PATRIOTS FOR GOVERNMENT WORK ! J "Sm-end- s Carpenters 60c, Laborers 35e per hour well-Sfeeo- wn LODGING FREE to i? j Co-tttcibi- a. K33H -- The Qovernmeiit at Washington has called upon the citizens of KENTUCKY at once to furhish the men to buildor lose from the State entirelythe wonderful Camp Henry Knox, at Stithton, designed to be the greatest Artillery Training Camp in the United States. The credit aud good name of the Commonwealth of KENTUCKY must 'be. upheld.'. VJljClLt; !r. And the VJIiCIjL'CO y YV - fe. iJXkJX J- - V7 JL lUOC UIJIO glttlU liauij Va;i.lAlJlg lUi OiU- - lUVCOtlUOUU UUUUC M'-- I ' Ul VLIKj Ull'lUCU -- Grovernment of from $15, 000;000 to 2o, ooo.ooo. Up XO. this time the work has lagged for want of men. It is now up the men of Kentucky to volunteer, or be forced to do so later on. There is no middle course. Somewhere in France. .' TEN THOUSAND WORKMEN MUST COME FORWARD. - ISBesr mother: rlwill drop you a few "lines-- to Ufet you know I am well and just spacing fine, hope you are all well. ..'; This sure is a pretty country. France and only M landed at -1 stayed there a few days, then France. I sure to ;&ave seen something since "I Jflfaave been in the army. I apsuldn't take anything for my . "xfcfeKp and I think from what I jiear the war will soon be overfJ afefifla I can come home and tell Xrgsm. something. I don't want 1!5KKi to worry about me', for I ysTiil get by if the 'rest does. I :;if&m't think I'm in much danger nyway. So write me all the fsjiev and tell grandpa's folks "sriwre I am- and tell them to to me. My address is Co. . 153 Inft, American Expert snary Forces, A. .P. 0., 741. :' JBe sure and spell out the whole American. I wrote you . France. srtien I was at : r .Ji-iDiyou get the letter? I think the 23rd. Well, I can't ctt&ink of anything to write more ,;.;, 'tbxxi to'tell you, that these pec- JqIq. are awful kind to us, and xtpsat us awful nice.. There are here. ats of pretty French-girlL guess I will have to bring one - CARPENTERS AND LABORERS. , Wages are high and are fixed by the Government, nw- -, ' -- j -- . . - -rue cC d .V--vjror- "&was s &&. &.. will rlose hoping to hear from you at Your soni ." race. D.,E. Bell, Co., C, 153 Inf. i& American. Expeditionary Force3, - Siame with me. Well, I P. (5.741. . Somewhere in France. Carpenters 60 cents an hour. Laborers 35 cents an hour. Carpenters and laborers work ten hours each day, receiving pay for eleven hours. Saturday afternoon and Sun-- , day work (not compulsory) double pay for carpenters; tfA - I. time and a half for laborors. Free sleeping quarters provided with new cots and 1 30 cents each. Transportation free to blankets. Meals laborers and charges are advanced to carpenters from any point in the State. SANITARY CONDITIONS ARE OF THE BEST. a. permanent site beCamp Knox was selected-focause it is located on the highest point of land on the : Illinois Central between Louisville and New Orleans. Camp Knox has one of the best health records in the : country. PATRIOTIC WOMEN OF KENTUCKY. man in the State, See to it that every 1 not engaged in other War Industries, volunteers his services at high pay, to help get this great permanent Kenh' tucky camp ready for the brave boys of this Commonwealth and other States, now billeted in. tejits at Camp Taylor and West Point, so they will not have to suffer the privations of General Washington arid ,the Continental. Xrmy at Valley Forge. ' ' If it is not your own son who must be housed at '"' ' Camp Knox this winter, it' is the boy of some other mother-rail them training to protect our 'Liberty in the of great fight for freedom. ; I well-paid Provided men do not volunteer for this and necessary patriotic work, it is the duty of every loyal Kentucky woman to report, .them to thei- nearest United '2 States Employment Service,; gust as. they would a Hun ;J; ' !'v Spy or an Army Slacker, i ' ' . .y ; ''dr'.. r Show them their Dutyjj 2l.r. - vMake them Volunteer '& Take their Places ! 4 CAMP KNOX MUST BEREADY DECEMBER 1st. '& " v. , The . fair name of the old Commonwealth the Fourteenth State to be admitted in the Union is at stake in the National Capital and before the Country at large. EMPLOYERSNOTICEIMPORTANT. give up some of jour If your work is men at once and advise them to go to Camp Knox. non-essential, ' I . r the call for Volunteers is not heeded you may be re- quired to shut down completely. We do not wish to do this by compulsion. This is no time for We must have ACTION. The work is Vital. It is Imperative. Be a Volunteer and Go at Once ! shilly-shallyin- g. If"yl v wl JK H able-bodi- ed T : l 4 -- r . C- U--J l . -- ' . - -- - j ,- - 4 ' . 'J " -- -- MEN, MEN AND MORE MEN TO SAVE KENTUCKY! This is an EMEEGENCY necessitating drastic action if the call for volunteers is not heeded. When the order came from Washington telling what Kentucky had to do to save Camp Knox for the State, Federal Director Pratt Dale, of the United States Employment Service for Kentucky, immediately held a War Council of affiliated interests, composed of Mayor W. H. Radcliffe, Constructing Quartermaster at Stithton; John Griffiths & Son Company, builders of Camp Knox for the Government, and 0. L. Taylor, District Organizer of Kentucky, United States Public Service Reserve; Edward W. Hines, State Chairman, State Council of Defence. All Government Determined action was decicided on. agencies will be invoked to secure the necessary men. Let the word go out broadcast of Kentucky's need of men in this greatest of humanitarian war works housing our soldiers.' Let it go out at once. Preach it from the Pulpit. Shout it from the housetops. Organize the Workers at once and report them to your nearest United States Employment Service or to yourCounty Chairman, United States Public Service" serve. . x, 7 -- St: t IT CAN BE DONE WITH YOUR HELP. Georgia furnished 5,000 men to save its picric acid plant raised them, in two weeks. Kentucky can do even better! Major Radcliffe says: "Every nail you drive, every brickou lay, every bit of real work done, will add to the growing lcod around the Kaiser's neck. The war won't wait !" Do your duty for your Country and Men. and Women of Kentucky your Commonwealth and YOUR Boys. , . t3Mrs. Alice Keltner, - & - August 29, 1918, Campbellsville, Ky. Before cold weather sets in, barracks, at Camp Knox to shelter not. less than,30i000 Array Boys, and the stables fofVat least 15,000 animals vMust Bev complete quarters for not less.-thaKentucky 50,000s3ldiers and 30,000 animals ihjthat time, if all work together. ;IP job, all right, "even for Kentuckians, but it can be) done, as d a "' ,. never fail in what they undertake: Full-blooded ..-- . -"' fr 'I, - i? h Dear siSLer: is , '.- -' will answer your letter I re- Ifcceived several week's ago. Was .'eglad"to here from you all. 1 fiave just come out of the front Jfoe trenches for a few days rest. :3. had a letter from Mother.-tpdashesaid you and 'Sen was there iwhea she was writing to me. 4xeou all going to stay jn'.Tay- i'fac, 'CoMDext year? WellAlice ,': & man-size- Ken-tuckia- ns - , ommnnic'aite at once with any of the following. SigPERTEN-D'Ef-T .; y -- OFHEITNITED, STATES .&" A.A ", xxu cLiy ui Ai, runowmg jriaces: n r.4 out; Tl , EMPLOT-MBM,vSERyiCE.OWliE- V -- ni: . S " v , . ' ' ': Louisvil!e525,WrMaflcctSt! ". nppmrketSUCovjnglon; Vi t m f islsdon't know .very much that! 1-- . ' . jK, hoping to here frombu'all jii?ainsbon.. Good bye.tjkigtf , tain write f will close foe this" -- 4 fly . f '" ' .' A Va -- i YourK)n'Cou fl Taducah; BovvlingGreen; ' Miadfbordugh; v Ashland; or to -- Chairmari of the U. Public Service Reserve. c. is I . 5S m ?:"' . "&: r aj .' T' X , j.. S fe". ? vvii"a ' :BBBr ' , . ,tw T - - ,j if- . . . Aif ' 3fe J PRATT nAI.F' TTopral n!ro.fn IT c l?mnumn cn,; oiaic ivHcciur, u. o.. ruutic oervtte iveserve: "vv j. i' ' E WHINES, Chairman, Kentucky Council ot Defence. ji, " ? : '' fr.: Co. A. 6th W. S. Inf. JD.4T45. A: E. trt i j . ' ITT - if. u, BB . ,". s'fc .,v - . ''- t- 1 '9, l" ' - 1 .'; p -- i.ftvS, BtTfeB'. ' xKt , B IBr' C "fBf ,- ,BB' '- mm V -- fci 9' iBlfe, B.tast' "B!' v- - Bl T? Kmc !BJS ia y r "r' , - ,1 - S .. ' 4V a-jr- iJFg' m.wj y 'iiWi 'iS?'i.-JBtA l. -v.- . Al , : mu : v Jf a. -- f- - ilt 'f : " mm. ..