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The Adair County news: October 23, 1918 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1918 ada1918102301_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 23, 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. F? , UyrTmber-5tt in wM jtML4 the eWn ,'o hmf &e, UfrJ'.J.. Curry,.',whd watfkicked oh copy, who haBto'ioyiUlybytJl " or soft cattle'or, the left leg .by a mulei was in town a V 4MeMes as'te puWioatlpa &i thesejjers,- rir ', - l any apeoies thereof shalllie permitted tr- 1.m'lr; AVu l We hive had prosperow"-tlai.owufs. 11 gave uer Bucu.an appenaL " febe'for-- : to ru;at large iu said precinct badly hurt and it will besoaoelweeks But they refase to return to wf drfc3hi doll 'tiBM, but we have, J kept Givea under aaj hand, this- Oct. 18, y.etc before he? will hay.e good use oti l.-mef proprietor, Mr. 0. ILfTee "TTaTar, rief an nn a Y.m T7 . . I0s our bead atibe the Whtff iad lB;the 1818' 10. A. 'secretaries who.' was" forcedtii ! S. C.rA.t, Glexkof the Adalr future it Is e14ntejgigite patTheTemains of Mr. Frank Bice, who leave. Petrograd on. account of the'dii County Oourti'!. THE BLUETRIANGtE ore. s rons a better (man advance, writes home that: Xk 4 was. buried hear Cane Yalley, were n It fe'no mali"tboWtiu3Stpubiteh removea ,lo tne ooruoia. cemetery last AT "RUSSIA'S FRONT .like living on .the screen of Ja malt I SitffPe.lk. dramas to, be in Russia. Bullets paper the size of the News, especiala Tuesday and.deposited by theldeot i(shooting" are almost as familiar strSft ly when material Is so hifh, and with Mii.Ernet'Garyia whpsehusband is his wife, who died .three weeks ago. , The Blue Triangle clubrooms in famftllrly ksowa : "Petedied in ..Petrograd were In half shadow. A soanos nere as tne. ciang Of tne stn but littlejrospects of a riuctioo,-bu- t " candles, flung gleams as car and: the honk: of the automobile if our friqifewjll reoew promptly arid thii city lastundayVaf ternoon, She J. S.Tuggle. of Hoopston, III.", has vra loam nnma ltvk anil nalvfi persistent and. as. vague, as Bussia's Jtrnder new subseri&rs continue oome'ta, wae;a natlye of Green county, .ahd purchased.a farm "from,; Jas.. Ti;Page frequent shooting-- and stretr : hope 'of liberty. A Jaundred Kusslah -lie feel sure. Ibat we can ateW'tke tide was saarriedto her husband in Camp- -' lying three mils East ofColumbii and to flee, only whe&.w clrls and six jpung men were guests Ibattlesv and authorities that- we ra "facing a jreadable paper before thea belle three years ago. She was a duti-- ' coEtainlng 110 acres, for 31,500,' posses,told by the .of the .first Young Women's Christian upp '" ' ejjoh.weekfroanowoo. f ul ,' and Tleving wife '" and a sion to begivenjsooh. , association In all Russia. It was a has'beenVex--ttiidioel- y e wamearwho bad ieen reared ."Jiur Job. department gala afternoon tea but it was dark busy for therlaat-tw- o To the young properatmosphere. because-thAn Infant child of John Burtoa winter days, end at three BOND SMS DO NOT aMQtheil work delivered according liusbwid and his people, good.byefmay died in Green woo J, 'Ind., a ptcldcK and. there Is. a; restriction on victim of. promise, ahd.at this 'tlmewa are the God of love comfort you. "r the" use of; candles and. 'kerosene as whooping cough. The remains were '1 REACH EXPEE1.HM9 : supplied with a splendid ;tock of job well as of electricity. rJbrought to this county and interred The- girls were making, merry even material and work caa.be turned out MrIvOv T. Cheatham, of Bakerton, at Bearwallbw. M"rworri from 'a long' journey, tired and '.In the glpom, ot winter,, "the- - twilight on the shortest notice. Cumberland county, has purchased of K EIGHTH OISTRII sad is glvep. the welcome .which .only and" the; tragedy, off war. One slender your work toa foreign ;Mr. Do not send . Ed Phelps the farm upon which PhefpsBros. shipped three tnejY. W..C. Ariiostesees know .how to whiterfaced' girl, with; purplershadowed you can-baecpmmo- print shop when eyes. .was. merrier than- all the rest the latter resides. It lies two miles of cattle and hogs'from Campbellsville. gi't.e. --. State Chairmen "Urge Workers aatea ior iees money nere at nome. west of Columbia and is good property last Saturday. They paid from,,6to She explains; that she has come, to Bier wit and. ringing laugh were Exert Resources to Reach Goal Again, thnaking you. for your stead- known as 10 cents for cattle; 15 andl6 centslfor see Jphn before 4he, leaves; for- - the' fc farm. The conl of Drive. supportand asking a continuance sideration was $6,600. Mr. Cheatham hogs. ' fast "Spnya: Is wonderful" tonight,.' one front. "She;!! "beensaYmgher'mpney. in the future, we are travelfag- expenses, and haScomfe-tglrL whispered 'to another, as she for' will remove to it by the first of, JanuGrasham, Bennett & Loy returned The Eighth Federal Reserve Dissurprise; hkn. Johnhas npyer seen stirred gently intpjher teat .the one, arys It issaid that Mr. "Phelps will from Stanford last week. ' trict is not making the progress in the While there the, baby,vand npV; "maybe he.never.' lump, of ugar doled put carefully for, The ITewi buy Mr. CheatFourth Liberty Loan driyeJthat waa will, discovered .thaJohn the. party.. The "Y. W. C- A. secre' t hamproperty in ColumbiaEzra. Gbeat-hat- there'vthey sold 57 head of cattle at t'has for 'she has a, expected of it. There isquallfying is a brother of Mr. from 6 to 10 cents.? on tv?o days' furl'pugh, taries: Tiad ibeen saying the sugar for Just left this place, who closed the deal. tosurprise her. Before she could, get' months putting, aside at each meal, sltuatlani however, and tfrit- Is th r Bisseli Circtril Cirt. siiatfotr L. C, JSlndman has purchased from ,a .train back to her; home, JohnTs fur one of the two lumps served with the State Chairmen realize the '.r desire to5 express my thanks to,all Sam Barbee the latter's resldencepn lough willhave'expired'and he will be.- .coffee in. the restaurant, that, there qn.1 ova TiMlMnof 4r nfffli'ir ffr r n RusselL in the county who assisted. in collect- street leading to tbe fair grouuds, pnhls Way back to .camp, The. little, might he a bit of swfeet-fp- r this first cuperate these shortcomings. exceeded The October termwof-tfiSeveral of the states have ing and all who gave clothing for the party. There was no, bread. mother dops not know" how to circuit court opened Moody morning. given. "Sonya Js not. drinklhg her" tea," expectations to date, but the "pep" tear of fatigue war suffers of Belgium and Northern By .ten o'clock there wasa- fair past is not that has been shown begin toflow. admirer went on "yet so-'- ' clearly apparent in the .her pale-littcrowd in town, and all in attendance Frahcer We had more than two thousI have rented my in the present ' "Well, that'5 .too bad," says the sym? she fainted 'this morning at the facand articles that will give-gooservice win close out the reinaluder ofmy were busy throughout the 'day. drive". It, consequently, is necessary; 'But tory and the forewoman Said she was for every salesman throughout the enmost of them woolen, many of them stock of goods atonce. Calf and get pathetic- Y. "W. C. A.- worker. Judge Carter and ."State's Attorney rCher up. Youfcan just, stay here, for-,- , hungry." ' HudQieston came in early, and by12 new. Also new cloth to make gar- my prices. tire Eighth District ot buckle up his . JfWere all hungry," was the mo"couple of "days. We'll send. a. wire belt and start in with renewed ments. Our county very, generously o'clock the former had finished his in Mrs, W.L., "Walker. to John at th'efirst place his "train notonous;., reply. "It wasn't that.'' and the required vigor ta They" Tesponded.tb the call for our neighbors " 'Something stopped theTlaughter and. structions to the grand jury. stops and. itell 'him to. ,take the next Harry Atchler, of Bowling Green, train back. He can enjoy hls furlough talk suddenly but the bush that fell overcome the obstacles met in the first were regid, covering all Tielabtons of across' the sea. week of the canvass. "j Miss Mollie Caldwell, ' was here a few days, ago and purchasin rthe law. lit room was as joyous-ahe'r4" "The responses made to the Liberty o'f collecting Com. ed 30 Chairman The docket is as large, as usual, but mules. He pald-- f rom"S65 to ?125 This Is done and' the tittle family the' gaiety. One of Russia's greatest Loan subscriptions In this campaign singers .stood by the piano and lifted has?a glorious day of It; , ," perhead. it is thought that the business will be Mr. de.up her lioripusr voice filled vrith the thus .far are very discouraging," Ben Dunbar and wife, of the The Xourife, Women's Christian-assconcluded this week. clared Festus J. Wade, president ot The 'following- couples procured. H- -. ciation ha& eSablishedV92 "hostess" tears andT'tfeaHbreak that people at the There are mule, cattle and hog state of Washington, who visited here, St, Louis Mercantile Trust Co., and who were notified thefirst of censes to wed 'Jacob C. Baulfc. to' houses of thischaraot'er; for American rpeacecall thrills:. buyers here, and a number of head who is in direct touch with the situaThey went away early when the tion, throughout soldiers andi sailors .and their families,, last week that their daughter was Miss Matfcle Montgomery, the Eighth District. will change hands during the day half- music was" done these "The people do not seem to realize ' The Holt. Hotel is crowded with very ill, left jit jjnceforthjlrhpme.. starv.ed'.ifttle guests dttheBlue Tri hin they" reached Tiome"they fouu, that they mast double andtreble the guests, and the merchants and grocery Sam Barbee has. purchased 6fE. M. nltfg of thls war; Qpr boys. areflght- - angle for danger lurks In, the dark amount of their snbscrlptionsytq the their daughter much better, but? a son men are busy. W;, C A. of Petrograd streets, robberies and Ing' for thelrt.hpmeS."l 'The lirdis-.tric- t, Fourth Liberty Loan. The is al whom they did not" ,know was sick Burton the residence j,ihthe; of" iwith'Its hostessork'ih th'jfs country murdersj-sha- rp ilittle lately no excuse that or bo offered inown as the El IJ.'Mpss.prop-property- , had djed,v a day of two before they damnation's chads and a' world at. war. by any merchant, and, lnFrahce, lselpg-iokeep'thImproving ' : maM,aetarer, coaa? c reached home. .Sonya. .lingered; after the others lldeal" of --American' .home Ufe con-gone. She was standing closer mercial establishment,. er -individual before the meniwhoare pro- were who has credit in theoaak,- to fall to .Boy Stotte sold hls.farm containing stantly: l4 sThese men. haat-- ,fed by the'eecretaryrhosfess' chair when double-an:Mi. Malissh Christie and her son, A telegram form Chanutef San 5Q- tecting hfs subscription to acres, four miles, from Columbia, from their individual, homes, 'but there .she 'turned, from saying good-nigto the Fourth treble Loan, .no mattei CgjA Christie, returned from Camp to Mr. W. B Patteson," stated that his on Liberty Burkesvilie.rqad,, td." Isaihenson, ls'4 home which follows tlfem place the "Jnstone of theoUier girls: The' what it may be." 'Beauregard, La ,the first of last week. brother, Mr A, D. Patt4sp"n,v wase-riousl- y -i " for $1',100. died out vhereey can goJwfien they are off laughter had galeiyfrbmof the girl's-eyeafflicted with nmonfai.fdi-lowin- g They were called there to see Mrs. Must Speed Up. , and the her voice. dutynd meet their families the flu. The message alsostafc Christie's son, Norman, who was suffThe oner consoling feature in. the 6cL-25tyou give me a note to the Wanted, from.Ocfc2isb to; "Will, W. C. A There4 Is a room In every-jering with double pneumonia. Nor- ed that Mrs. Patteson and daughter,- inclusive, geese is Uiat It developed'-earlM andflucks fullXeath- - hostess house with a. real fireplace, in factory superintendent," she asked, the 111 whentheyar-rived- , Mary D.fjwere both d0wn?xFavorable. man was dangerously - attending 1i Tclasses . There are "telling him Pmered,.at a fancy price. 5. H. Grin-ste- it;an'd a "domestic all of the Stata but they left him in an improv- reports, nave, come later.chairs with cushions on them; thel here" at night?" She spokeiin. .French, ,sfficleHtpr, asktantr down'ts .'--" & Co. t ChalrmenS&a' ed condition. The nurses expressed for she knew no English, andthe-secthebucket china is;.ndt of solicitiag SBbscriptloas, their belief that he would recover, variety necessary 'in. camps ; and T)'est retary, no Russian. WT A. Garnett sold to Allen Walker '; Sitd Cross Workers. to overcome the handicaps apparent al and the patient himself rbelieyed that 'Yesif it will help ypu.' The. jpf oll 'the boys say, there are nice' ope'n only,.on twenty head of cattle gladi to' giye. her such" a the outset of the drive. he would get well. Headvlsed his The 'RedOross Room is ."women to talk to.-- No hoy In camp. Thicattlejwere delivered last wook:1 There should be no letrup is. Tuesdays and all yolunteer helpers wpuld hesitate to .ask: hfs mother or not'e but she was curious. "Tell me mother and brother to return' home, Inspite of all the,,a4versities and those who want to asifstiinsew. iSter or as lie was receiving thej"clpsest atten- Last Sundayand the. Sunday before 'meet him the girl, he thinks most of to why;' he knows the girls are going to the Eighth Federal Reserve DIstriet "if; ing, wlll please come oh this day Y; Wt C. A. house, for' at a. jJAoa. ;was no preaching nor Sunday nigh classes lie won't put us on the must subscribe for the', allotment Sewing machines have been provided. there he knows that ,the women she wilftsee signed to it. The only way. it can ha. schools in town. . there .are of the"arli:ht.ln(C The very night shff t He will let us work days Come and help us. ' o&eVcoaaected'witli. Sad Death." .. ,fj.I rt.-- , ... is .a ,so we can come. .Yesterday I' asked. done is foe each every- energy ract tnat- it is-- . Known tnat tnere the work to. exert Mrs. Martha Ann Sto'tt,Vwhowasfo real,'homey"placehear each camp nu-- .for the night shift, Today. I have, same determination and. energy Elbert Wilmore, .soa of Mr. Jjr Mv, V tr learn from Mr. w; Ei, Morgan, Wilmore, died at CampFujfgersbn, the wife of iHlram. Stptts,' dled.recen.tr thorlzed'byth'ewar department. and! -- changed my mind;" KT ; 'must be displayed as" the. soldiers; is C The ly in tne iJreeging settlement. secretary wondered. Sonya. presiaearoyac. py aigninea ana renneu "'trenches display when the.re-s of Amandaville, that .Dr. JJC Simp- - Kan; His. body wast shipped tbBo- very lareelv to dls-- had not been in? any, 'of the classes. the doabts of the enemy, seem innHCten4. ,son, who removed from BurkeeViUe to gard, Mo., for interment- - His par Had, rcourageTthoiirer. type of twoman-anparty given her. Ftr Sale c t v aoie. Tnese troops- ih tae tre&cnea .Texas flTe years ago, and who lostjhte acts and also the decefSedformerly for-- 1 & keepher away;fr,om the men she any possibility never concede there-iOne pure bred)tf.Big. Type'toland tion?' Had' the friendliness of the' '. wife in that State, married the se6od Hjednear Grady vlllej Adair county. China Boar. . meny'pr.eyedupon of their not rettehiag the deatLaed weigh Igolpunds; time 'three or four weeks ago and kat heJrews extends The JT;W.;C. A. houses are not es 'Ameri'can Secretaries reached her? t Bascom Dbfioney.v ' "tablisfied "wiifi' any Iew"to marking CWas it the music ltftit:' had given her Pohit; ' week the couple landed la Burkesvillel, bereaved parents; its symjpathy tohe A t on a bridaltour. On the wayJtrs;-Simpsolines, howeveralthough mahyof; an impetus to stady toward something, .. Hit ' NAVY'S BOriDSllBMARiNE 6f ' .t. .classhostesses wh'd "assist led lives Uie" beyond dying' , a1 List. the 'contracted the.Flu, KUied fn Action. "What.IsCit that InterestSvyou?" the . greatease'andjluxury before, few days af ter Jier arrivaL Dr. Simp-sooisOpen face asked her. "You are apt in Washington Shews Liberty, Loan Sub. war,' fDemoiciacyrules at ,the- slgn'ot nephew of Judge Ji J. Simp" wbrti FJndetretumTandrrewaroV scrlptleftFrent Jackies. " "aafr of'the; classes 'nowhere, yoa? What ifrtieJBlW Triangle te son, this piiee. The'War Department annoUHcedon , J.,Clyde f to take, up?" A.:storyls3'toldpt0a great merchant's: ,Monday therdeatli of ..Cecil. Brumm'ett "This aecHlng I looked out the fac6rtunel; mounts The irat shot la the Navy Lijt? . Ttrf yif e whbse"lndi jldaal tory window,' .and" Sonya's voice re-- Loan Carapajjn .was fired'." wit!. tte PtiRi Kkely. fiVBowaai, Xy.f killed' in Jactlon sba ?JudgeRoWnWdrt. Is the largest to .thmlllipn mark;' 'TMsfrl than; $29,840 hgt jk ranee. W.lC.AV.ceaa- - '.mindethesecretary of. the call vof a .suBecripUoa-ie;saercne ironiiin. Memoer;of'OM,ofJife Y. lJaxe: noo given.- inuiyiauarsuoicrioer' jor ourth f writ Jtt wA tAniA a 1tal' In 6 per cent af the personnel in the, , and onpae occasion. 'shewas. in"5idIrcdunty,bis kmii mitteeB Mr. J . (lii- Shive,merchat.at Ilugby, 1 thelcburtyard'Vas'a crowd and three of Rear A4iriral' T. Jy CowjeJ -- - " Firale.-"- ; VulhS9oon :. VV eouBty, went to Loeisville last V . ' "w mm were klllea. "Killed by the pp; NavylJbertpIipaa Officer, etoretfit rTiT hoa ar- the Great Lakes. .naval. 'train.i'j'. Lt- ".... ".V1 .wekforM perationthtejifflldtioa bolahlvik police,-- 1 while I ubpenlhg of th. campaign. I have a sow aud'pigs, thoroughbred "Mafcha E. Cravttns. of JCller Miaair iBg ,istation..3.--.Ajiitue. snopgiri wno- nau. "llce-t- he beiBg a rupture. "He waa accompanied In AdmlralCowie's office M VFmh: .there ad' Watched. They saM aN"dayoEsifroKr b'er;work inv.the"base-iefcwed Duoc for sale..' The pigs countyj dfed ref wounds. ' to the city by his of ''eommQHica-jtknierit-b- f Mr. T. wifl.be spW. separate. v the' srreat store - owned .bvithe ' thrjiwere aaarchlsti. One; WaS. my .iagtoa- - converie-ae-s n- i. ' i VA. Strange, who. returned WedaKky-riifht- , with 'ITJ.i, naval forees all ova 0"Av., worker- siusDan,'and, whs Wotbthr. 'AhotherwaVmy sweetheart ; " Mrs Sarii FSmytne; Plione Ores ;BarXer;soidhTs farmbontaih Yi W? hVre ?tonlghfe'to "Batrl werkL ihrythlng-'readyfbr 'v saying the opecaiion,which JV,, ,.w.. OR t.Ko HMTnll data ana seciaBi; s"01-- w. gio .iieet'' liurry.- uvuuieivyvwB FY came lorget Always forget remem- :fthe- -reowiiffinHo this place-(Lib- -. drlCK)acrXto, Silas Oain:$7,600r ''secTice cannot tbe yM "wae,WrforaiedatSt..Aahony Hospi- r Ik' a ..Stae jfefe .Swrniy ordered the. merchant's ber I waaf; atirtM: tkw Ipki to car-- lerty Bond sb4rttkp ,frpmvry. &, ' Mt. J.7T,Gepdman, it . shipaioSfcHldaheKaTy. vfri wif4dlook aMye: wjth these forks; Jrry v'"' Baala'ia the lnfrmary for; ieveral will retf) tb Columbia in a few. 5.. --ftWrhw Tis Sinking- the e NTy . weks4eorereturBiBg lioaae! Ihaveatmy place atsandrcoloiedr weeks,'- was Aaogerously ill.with tiouble lady addfeswd as, wgkMe'lqaie 'andiisH' thjertfilBgL jfyt$mt. to ,ge-i- iarticakr a mjjtii Fwrth, XAltkif; -- ' The -- ;:. weight," about 125, v. pneamonia last week, IsrepoctedJaS; IIbarrewhoir, u..uliUl.l..i..' poumlfc,' hantily iw: to'!ltnhat''tlie.plI of forks" all the classes. If thfbeariwrr at 1Loan. Oa two bfc ilanboard paintiMi unUt-'llaJ 'i m.1. mm iiginj wrBroppor rrw. 'tfrkd. At Ni. Weisi. fiae cibfltoaid improving. He is. was .r&rfeafehSC TWttbe wenfpyec r'QieletMr kmnrrl do tbat'herlll i ' , a..it-;iij-,:,- jii 4s;i,t;--- J qwneriaypay coV anaowilai' ' i 1'f"3B wariat meveHr:days.M cold, i iiUrr InSktSbtfin Wfcebiarton. the we.areuglad to state that r Is'regfcte-ihg'.hiMMywu. ua- - ,tv JMeHJ auUHUKCa tU -' M . s. dark, .the haagwj .the, y iD?wal,,P jnierme itt trtph to to down with: ,, roaws ,nr isvri hu .ww'jbit. liealth. Vad" the fecret' of ' Petrograd,-thMnU,i-M HR inwt douatr cat oeme ,in irom , bappsrTUf ippri aeer Kjwwf tnat tr . UreetGduletiof Bakertbn.-iseMris se&dlngjwt Its'shlnia in-- mm, ana it will ef$rae. to go tla who'lived near Sbeiial tee tasting to ner employers ' . ' i. i i. vitarlon to the bewrlMewn wpmea ad natu tte Mary.nas wmx tae u '.-wife..-- . aad.Mr. J. 'C.,Bault,reoiin4ot eitl- - This time 'last ywr tobacco buyers , .naaoy; I. '1 hadbeea .over tbi ettnfcy-anas W4H as boiaba. hoate houses at the young gjfk o Ktnrlfl.- It te - Thert are feaof nw uaot vauey oountry, cropaaoW. Up. to 1S6, 'we h a' nute oum ra toe nuasc RentantaU Great Iikee statVm, and It Is a We mantel USuodyMk. The f Mttto vtta'- of woo-e- chads where they may come awl rest, htz4 rf the dlanoaitioii ot derf ul sfght pttfMMH by Bv. W. S. mcmr , '.Ki and wOax, play pmes Btten to rettitlv and dttnds of Wsailort the m ot Um tixwgh tqbaooo U lalrly ood atenog-rapfistudy acts s ftrttatiad fiji - oownf. . Many Krowenaxa a MMft tttoronf totlwl An the Wedneatfagr aoneic. bookketfBft TrMCk, . rjMlB. "' ..t 1. ooimaad as M SUMrfetteas (o the loan MM -- in.. - ." i( hi. ,vw ' I ram Hmnwu iyw aww . , . . .sii. mam ;. w. J MtfSHMvsli one tired girl mmmm ltnMfct foe c blwtacket is a 1H.-P-r Tjtat. -Albia0nk,lQhl . pIml flflSaV--' id Amina CowfeY rf the moment ttrbeiy aw.ta r . rv-trad. Moat of 1e. girla who lie can with hi 44i.-f?AiwiSH; VP -4.5P-fPthe ltaeof tt, P .T!?l 5 tP" ix-KKMe.k alM to t fm?L MmmmMgmmwv-- c WlUwA frmainle MUton M tbeUstrf fiftlni wttlt iiMMMkt ally those who subscribed fcrXthe fin . o I ; - i ptumd a .ngfiim age was largely , v - '.,. Notice i that apoll ikiii-- ? Mmw,waj .t ; wmtwa.? rtiofcynifc will be pfMMMd aod an etteOoti be h uU ii.,tMPM t iMow- - high': ;imi iiMnts Couoly JSews, and in $at, Pellyton' and LitWe Cake ytar of theJUffcir 4, i we waot to thQk our pettob;- espeei-- t IvotpreeteoUr&i the regular. ie the field i. . mmw .' - J! - ' bi-W.g- .. . ... JT r .fspwlevof 'o:C.Stephebrwhi i j.. - T(r i : . ' -- i:-A.-y.7- iwB,-e4ttie;a- t r. -- r -- !' 'Ymmfofuuf HSVH : i- .ir. :. f:"" i t. ni BB1 - H "n B .T- -i v. s V ,: ms. rr.nr' "ttantiatfe .. VBKBtVlr' " pvib " III y m IMice! wheteiirl Uoneaterr "' n.i L u BHHB4B -i v ia " ivKrT- '- -r M ' i- tw b j. ( ibvi mbtMcrw -- ib -- i rBK !! pvva i -- haBBBBHBI - eiec-tto- a to ioertain rV J -- - '- - "J-- - pjPSj&iif - -- -- k to in-th- -- - A'iloBfrieW"' bundlng-ofranie?"onT sthlfcrieo,. ttrac'Uvelp'lanned, witii. wide Verandas, anda nomelike" aspect Outside 'axe bangngifierflags Xjtir a tars- ana1 stripes, wmca must sops. ' be; taken In as nearly sunset, and SBotner nag bearing, a- uttie mangle of' bine and the letters Y. W. C. A ' a fall afternoon and. the air is a tHC;eoarp. xarougn tne.iront wmaows pithe; house.-'th- e 'woman, approaching upthe walk can 'seethe cheerful glow ofian open, fireplace; There Is. the .sound of ' a piano and some one. (s singing.; The woman, who Is .slight and young puts :her heavy suitand case down, on the walk and 'shifts the, baby she is carrying to the other- arm. She listens a minute, .then prcks'upithe. luggage, and walks bravely the .front door. Some one has heard her coming and Is there to, meet her. Some one,.always is. in places like; this. The door; is thrown open and wom an's: voice says: ''Oh, do'tcome. In and rest. Let me take the baby." The; baby Is passed over and the stranger. t hlttowprk'mal " -- corps, ffr& iu rim by aseociatl'oQ , wii&j the .play 'leaders 'flcels come. to us twho feare stn wntfm&k against the bplshevists. They'repi(fc of.j'the Y. :C:hpr'';have-hif- t tyfffligrtnm, SdasWi oijjobs. They're "hunzry; OnezM I r- , ,nv daced .AaetkmV told me .she couldn't take, gymnasraS I. : iitb'Freaclilifei -- vafetiaysecretary-owjk auurea .ineworsm. Jtmagw, 79 emplpyed JhrgdrenmeB mam- f TlMrtf"" says li i' E v j - ' v. - MissVCIarMea- DC rt&fYrW;.a;l - r . rr ."wt 5: r- TV. . 'E. f.'B . - fjKjly it-i- s r - 'el J -- - 4 mm s tired-lookin- g, few-scattere- d, - e d - '- I car-load-s: e con-taglpus- the-Walk- " - -- . - n, - -- v I 1 . - e meefcthe-.sltu'stionahandvdls-appointme- d - ht store-building-an- le - - " -- the-diml- s o -- - sad-eyed- ,, P-siim- e - -- : ay A-- d ht '- -a s and-rest- sit-uatl- h - ,. caavasj-ssbecriptibnSrallowIn- g i - ad - iron-boun- d ? the-volunte- ras at10.-25'.cen- aax-dlstric- L " 4 a' . . "p - - , ll women.-.hls'aerve- a n - s - Pi . -- " v -a - . Marshall,-?Glebsfdrkf'K- yl Isflf-yoU;wa- 111 - -- - e - , ! at-'flee- - -- . ""nf"..!' v; . -r- .i. - soa-ikla- w. t( - t:i XI ." -- ,- c -- . StraM. , - n ' - juu-miTO- u - . AW J i W -- 1- tiaiot, .i''. 11 tjpn, 1 e Bln-Triaogt- e T . - r t0 m n Jtaft jpw y, - mm - -- 1 -- v 1 i. i"9hk m ttt' - n inr j.'n. - ,jt - -- : ,: i-jP'i- Ti: '' f?i 16- 'r-- ' -'' imi '- 'SffUiaHHH&lh m.Ti.MnBMi . ma iuSb..- w I . V. ...j . : r -' '. 'b!j ... pji - . . V - '" , j-- JtL- ,7 : mmtztzLZ a ; m i - .. . Haw:? - m i. 4 Vr?cf-.:y.ti-- . . -- - HH I - IMi IWI mm Ml I :5$: r '"'- - "' -- t'jBfcr' W k- - ; I C'4-'S J':.. u.L. .-- .uw ii mimimiimi (' Wll il tun him Jnn i ii t'lW WW . I i. imimP'Mmi mmmmmmtimt li ii 1i ll ill HI imm iWMtl i.mimi WB ii ' III ii k Camp ftpade. s ADAIR COUNTYSNEWS ar. fivc ; ) GUNS ON will allow me space in guard house where he is serving reception. four paper will drop a few lines. Some of our pals having been a nice little sentence. IN EIGHTH DISTRICT rXhta leaves me well and strong. caught carrying concealed weapWe are living a real soldier's 11 am. on the Maryland State rifle ons ("Spanish Influenza guns") life now, living in tents and eattxangpe, have been since Sept. 26. having been convicted and and ing off the ground. It would LIBERTY LOAN ORGANIZATION carap to morrow. WAR EXTil t liackto make a vinegar barrel laugh to SENDS WONDERFULSECTION. sent to the Base Hospital. HIBITS TO THIS . just got back from another I was fortunate enough to get see us Yankees devour the delisraugja before coming, here. I a pass home last week and it cious food we are getting. VARI0USWEAP0NST0 BE SEEN T&iiltry and" describe the trip the seemed like a visit to the Holy Just a word to the mothers i best I can. We got orders on Land. who have boys doing their bit for ?ihe7th of Sept. to pack our stuff Was asked several time while Uncle Sam. Don't you worry Gas Masks, Shells and Depth Bombs Included In Collection of sready- - to leave the following at home, when my outfit was getyour boys as they If you r ESditor News: We also was willing to do anything that got a new overcoat. We are ear- might be put on him. The last nestly inviting cold weather and thing I saw of him he was on a feel that we can give it a warm wheelbarrow, going toward the foreacn man. GAPTUBED GERMAN I THAIS Rattle 07lf7l& ARommce JgZr wmmlrcM .W.VIX ska: oftha mmnsmsmk AMERICW ARMT FiaffZING TvAt " 2E .'.J.VVli v k"'fl. .I . ,IHV .".if BU wagons were sjnoanng, up and loaded with and other stuff to be used "ssrhile en the march. We all went rzo tied thinking of the next day. "We were soon asleep and knew .no more"until the first call for he, which was at 5:30. And first tap of the bugle every iprung out of bed and began ress. We were surprised to it raining and it being Sun- that made it worse than --J "going over." Our comrades are passing over unit by unit, and we are anxiously awaiting the orders, when they arrive we are ready one and all to step off on the first command. We expect to be prepared to tell what they have for the Xmas dinner in France, and hope to celebrate July 4th at our respective homes. Lt. Nixon says we will just get there in time to "Police up." But I am calculating on something else. Look out! We ate breakfast at 6:00 and Fritzy boy we have our Brownpt S:00 was ready to begin the ing trained on you. march. We all wore our pon- A. C. Wolford, chees over our packs to keep us M. G. Co. 17 Inf. dry. We arrived at the range Camp Meade, Md. .tiacut 12;00 and it was still rain ing 30 we begin to run into the From Camp Taylor. tentVlike so many rats, and n to unroll our packs and pre- pare our bunks to sleep on. We Dear Mother: 1 heard from home this forefilled the bed sacks with straw and put two of them side by side noon and will write you a letter. an the ground, that gave us two This leaves me fine and dandy nlankets to the bed for each sol- and hope it will find you folks dier has one blanket. My bed enjoying the same good blessing. mate vas a Ky. boy, Tomie SanWe are hitting the ball every ders. We sure had some old day except Sunday and are pretime at night as we sat in the paring for the task that means , dtm light of the candle telling so much to all of us. All the funny things that happened boys seem anxious to cross the J "ing zu day. We never miss pond. We ' have read so much ed a day '.or 14 days not even about the front that we are tired faay s wo a see we kept busy. of reading and talking and want We had ween there about ten our Camp Taylor boys to be the d?ys when ttie Captain decided ones, or at least, part of the are needed a bath, so we were crew that plucks the Kaiser's dismissed about 3:30 p. m. and mustache. I Know we have a the Seargent marched us to a bunch of fellows that will make creek where the water wa3 him dance the double shuffle and .about ten feet deep and we sure he will be glad to da it. Our enjoyed a good old time swim. boys over there now .It sure made me think of when running like rats andhave them what they I was a boy at home on old are doing is nothing more Green River. than an advertisement of what Weil we finished up shooting we are going to do. We are so &t noon Sunday the 22nd and left glad to read of the victories of rfor camp singing, for we were boys and trust they will con3jlad to get back to the barracks. cur tinue the drive. No doubt some We arrived at 5:30 tired and .ready for some sleep. This ends of the 43 Co. which expects to go will across in' oiy story so will close with love have the the near future, pleasure of chasing to all. some of those round-head- s at Pvt. Loren Grant, the points of their bayonet. I jCo. "I" 17th Inft. am ready to throw up hat and "Camp Meade, M. D. yell for them at any time. If the war should close- and we did not 'Camp Meade, Md. get a chance at those dirty mur Have just been reading the derers, we would feel like slack2?ews and found many interest- ers, even after serving all these long willing hours at Camp Taying: letters from boys in the Paying particular atteri- - lor. We don't feel yet like tUn to the interest my friend we have done our bit and won't Stapp "over there" has in his untiL we plant Old Glory in Berprp-JRG- ns be-gz-- the are about ting the best of everything and having the easiest times of their lives. The biggest thing we have to do is sien the pay roll and if we get sick we have good looking girls to wait on as so why should we worry?., . It is every American's duty to sacrifice everything possible to win this war. We will win. We have got to win. Our boys over there are in a great struggle. They are fighting for us, for their lives and for democracy. Much better will it be when the boys of Camp Taylor march upon the battlefield of France to be hailed by the soldiers of the Allied world as the men who fight under the inspiration of Abraham Lincoln. It is drill time so I will have Now mother don't to close. baby worry about your grown-uboy for all is well with me and I am pleased with with army life. Wherever Uncle Sam sends me I intend to fight for Old Glory. p Trophies. ABAmFFMM Willie Willis. First Jfovel of America In the Great War ular stories, has written a gripping romance that deals with the forces which are now righting on the "frontier of freedom." author of many pop- 31 Victor Rousseau, Battle story that will bring a thrill to every American who reads re C Is an up-to-the-mi- nute Two solid trains, laden with the most comprehensive exhibits of war materials' ever shown west of the Mississippi River, with cannon captured from the Germans in the present world war, trophies from many of the battlefields, and with specimens of the accoutrements used by the Americans, British and French, are touring the seven states making up the Eighth Federal Reserve District in the interest of the Liberty Loan Organization. In ,ihe Third Liberty Loan Campaign exhibit trains toured the country, but then the material at hand was so scanty that lt was impossible to show sufficient to arouse the interest of the spectator. For the Fourth Loan it is different. In vast warehouses in South St Louis during the past three months was assembled a wonderful collection of the arms of the nations at war. There were the gas masks used by the French and the Germans in their struggles for the world supremacy, placed In passenger coaches temporarily converted into exhibit cars. There are hundreds of the various kinds of hand grenades used by the Central Powers and the Allies. Swords, cutlasses, daggers, trench knives used by the Marines, and hundreds of other specimens of small arms, all of which have seen active service. Big Guns on Flat Cars. On flat cars that comprise a part of the train are great guns captured from the Germans and Austrians, all camouflaged and mounted the same as they were the day the victorious Allies overcame the Huns and took thousands of prisoners. Machine guns, the kind used by the Americans and by all of the nations, are fastened on the cars and mounted eo that the veriest tyro in the war game may understand the terrible effectiveness of these deadly weapons. One of the interesting exhibits is the array of air bombs, the kind that the American blrdmen are carrying over the frontier now and will drop on the industrial region in the Rhine Valley and hasten the end of the war. There are depth bombs, that have proven so effective in removing the submarine menace, and when one understands the terrible power of the explosive contained in the harmless-lookincans Jie will understand how the submarine commanders dread to see the approach of the American destroyer that makes a specialty of dropping these depth bombs over the spot where the undersea craft submerges. There is row after row of the great shells that screech over the battle fronts, each shell so marked that the beholder may realize in a measure the damage that can be wrought when thousands of giant guns are hurling these dreadful missiles miles through space and causing them to explode within the enemy lines. Every implement of warfare, the kind that the daily papers mention in everj' engagement, is shown in countless numbers, and each is so labeled that the spectator may know and g FjkjVffi r wrwz. m WW T$m&i 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 interwoven in up-to-the-minute a story that mystifies and grips and thrills. novel This first of the new America the America upon whose arms rests the fate of the world will appear as a serial in this paper, beginning in an early issue. I Watch for the Opening Installment LjI y. , -t - it. There are mystery, romance and real fighting in it. The vivid word-pictuof the battle which raged all day in the streets of the little French village will set your blood tingling. This story will appear soon as a serial in this paper. ser-?ic- e. Watch For It! .. v home paper. I happened to notice mention in the News of T. A. Judd taking p work in central officers Train ing School at Camp Taylor. He was chosen from the ranks of "this the machine Gun Co.of 11th, Inf. He happed to be myper- sonal friend and bunker. There fore I am more than willing to i that he is worthy of the Ission awaiting him. -- lin. t j-- e Vr Had I been exempted after knowing what I do now about the war, I would be ashamed to meet a fellow with a khaki uniform on. We are always glad to see those fellows who are willing to do their bit but away with a cowardly slacker who will hang around a real soldier, then hide behind a womanjs skirt. We can pick them nut unless they have mt .. uun uo. were I Via I " Innrr email rvf oinlrnoca ry -"" a & BOIhOf Machine . v NimlvJ ast night that winter have lost about ten night's sleep. One of those fellowa,who refused "BtW WVUHUHr and as a token of iife&foa&yere issued three P ?cr w country WM "- u. 1 ,lafawiktr,W;h, making in geo around by. the hair until he IrV Bride of By VICTOR S vwvv Battle ROUSSEAU Author of "The Messiah o! the Cylinder." "His Second Sell," Etc This is a gripping romance of the American army fighting in France, picturing scenes that are being enacted now by the boys in khaki on the battlefields across the sea. Explained. Then there are pictures, charts and literature that accompany the trains. Ky. Mrs. Cynthia Meadorsville, With each train is a corps of speakers, civilians, and soldiers who have seen says: "At actual service and who are sent back Higginbotham, of this town, from their wounds. These my age, which is 63, tUe liver does to recover speakers describe the various arms and the soldiers describe the battles not act so well as when young: A few in which they fought and in which years ago, my stomach was all out of , they received their wounds. The train is made up of flat cars, fix. I was constipated, my liver day coaches, sleepers and cafe cars. cdidn't act. My digestion was bad, and The workers in charge of the train live It took so little to upset me. My apthereon and will remain until the end petite was gone. I was very weak. . . of the. campaign. The routes are arranged and no changes can be made 1 decided I would give in them. a thorough, trial as I knew it was highly recommended, for this TOTAL WAR COSTS trouble. I began talcng it I felt The war is costing the United States government $18,000,000,000 a year. better after a few doses. My appetite The actual expenditures for July were Improved, and I became stronger. My $1,508282,650. This is at the rate of bowels acted naturally vd the least ?50,000,000 a day, or more than $2,000,-00- 0 r ,fh a few To make it simpler and trouble was soon right an hour. more emphatic, we can say the costs are $33,000 a minute, or $555 a second. But the success of our boys in France City WorR at Country Pices. is well worth it. Let's keep them going by investing in Liberty Bonds of the Fourth Loan. The Adair County New is equipAll Fully Black-Draug" Says 65 year Gli Kentucky Lady, Who Tells Hoy She Was ReUcrti l t. After a Few Dcses cf Black-DraagE- - doses of Black-Draug- ht ht Seventy years of successful usa Ea made Thedford's standard, household remedy. Etbtj member, of every family, at time need the help that can give in cleansing the system and t9 lievlng the troubles that come fro constipation, indigestion, lazy IItw etc. You cannot keep well unless yoni stomach, liver and bowels are in goo working order. Keep them, that waji Try It acts promptly, ssntly and in a natural way. If yot feel sluggish, take a dose tonight, You will feel fresh tomorrow. Priet 25c i package One cent a doM AU druggists. J. M Black-Draught Black-Draug- ht Black-Draug- ht ., . 4&J ?ht it " Try our Advertisement Columns.: it' wilipyou. wm It is the story ofthe hour and it will be our next serial. Watch for thi First Chapter l business. We solicit work under competitive bids or otherwise. When work tis unsatisfactory, reSELFISHLY UNSELFISH ped for the highest grades of Job turn at our expense. The best work, and Adver- and largest equipped country "We're being very unselfish when we printifig, Book deprive ourselves of pleasures and tising specialties. We have on plant in Kentucky. and amusements and buy Liberty Bonds. Yes, all very" true, hand a very large stock of every are now in my hand but we're being mighty selfish, tool The and grade of paper and supPor we're saving money for our own kind and I am ready to receive taxes. I or precious selves which will draw inter- plies. All Jobs promptly done one ot my deputies will be at my ofest which will be paid regularly and and Work guaranteed. On account fice daily. are requested vtiich, as at last we all realize, is a of our location in the country our to call as rapidly as possible. eighty good thing to So, and we Cortez Sanders, realize, too, we're getting the aatat in- orices are very reasonable. We 1 appreciate vestment in the world:.. large mail order our non-essentia- l3 tax-boo- ks Tax-paye- rs V,' .. fe.v V X ADAIR COUNTY NEWS ' that In this disease the 'number of CHURCH IS white corpuscles shows little or no In- BONDS WILL DIVIDE crease above the normal. ,It Is possible that the laboratory Investigations ' FOR ACTION IN LOAN, now being made through the National CITIZENS INTO TWO Research Counrll and the United States Hyglenk Laboratory will furnish a morerertain way In which IndiDECLARES A MINISTER GLASSES AFTER WAR vidual cases of this disease van be recognized." What is the course of the dlsease7 Do people die of it? "Ordinarily, the fever lasts from three to four days and the patient recovers. 'But while the proportion of deaths In the present epidemic has generally been low. In some places the outbreak has been severe and deaths have been numerous. When death oc- -- if UNCLE SMS FLU ' A Successful Counter Attack 1 By Page U fg F ADVIT ON jjjjjji Influenza. LATEST y50RD U. S. Public health Service Issues OfficulKHealth Bulletin There Will Be Those Who Draw Inter, Ornaments Must Be Laid Aside, Presbyterian Pastor Declares In t est and Others Who Merely Notable Sermon. Pay Taxes. After the war there will be two classes of citizens those who will pay taxes and draw Interest and those who will pay taxes. In which class will you come? Every man and woman in America must recognize this fact the war must go oh, and it must be paid for. Liberty Bonds offer an opportunity for service to those who cannot fight at the front. They provide the means for that other form' of service, war financing. The purchase of bonds is a national necessity. It is one of those rare ne cessities which is a blessing undisguised in that it carries Its own. a e ward. The personal benefits derived from the possession of Liberty Bonds will cover a period of years. Their strength lies in the fact that their value is cumulative. Loyal Americans need no Inducement to lend the necessary financial support to the government which stands for all that civilization means to the world. But t&elr willingness to give that support carries with it the added satisfaction of .return in future time. Their bread, cast upon troubled waters, will return many fold. With the opening of the Fourth Liberty Loan America's have a new opportunity to decide the question, "In which class will you come?" stay-at-hom- ON SUBJECT. Epidemic Probably Not Spanish In Origin Germ Still Unknown People Should Guard Against "Droplet I Infection" Surgeon General Blue ' Makes Authoritative Statement Al(Special.) Washington, D. though King Alphonso of Spain was one of the victims of the Influenza epidemic in 1893 and again this summer, Spanish authorities repudiate any claim to Influenza as a "Spanish", dis ease. If the people of this country do riot take care the epidemic will be- come so widespread throughout tie United States that soon we shall hear the disease called "American" lnflu- enza. In response to a request for definite Information concerning Spanish Influenza, Surgeon General Rupert Blue of the U. S. Public Health Service has authorized the following official Interview: Is it Spanish Influenza? What something new? Does it come from Spain? "The disease now occurring In this country and called 'Spanish Influenza' resembles a very contagious kind of 'cold' accompanied by fever, pains a t Coughs and Sneezes. Spread Diseases .As Dangerous as Poison Gas Shells In the head, eyes, ears, back or other gmrts of the body and a feeling of severe sickness. In most of the cases the symptoms disappear after three or four days, the patient then rapidly recovering. Some of the patients, however, develop pneumonia, or Inflammation of the ear, or meningitis, and many of ithese complicated cases file. Whether Ttq Cfwullfd 'Rnnnfsh Influenza ta Identical with the epidemics of influen-x- a of earlier yetrs is not yet .known. "Epidemics of influenza have visited this country since 1647. It is interesting to 3mow that this first epidemic was brought here from Valencia, Spain. Since that time there have !been numerous epidemics of the disease. In 18S9 and 1890 an epidemic of influenza, starting somewhere in the Orient, spread first to Russia and tthence over practically the world. Three years later there was another flare-u- p of the disease. Both times the epidemic spread vcide-- y over the United States "Although fee present epidemic Is .called 'Spanish influenza,' there Is no reason to believe that It originated in Spain. Some writers who have studied the Question believe that the epidemic canto from the Orient and they call attention fo the fact that the .Germans uientlon the disease as occurring along the eastern front is the summer and Jail of 1917." How can "Spanish influenza" fes entice-civilized rec-gnize- "There is ts yet no certain way In which a single ease of Spanish Influ-enz- a can be recognized. On the other hand, recognition Is easy where there Is & group of cases. In contrast to the outbreaks of ordinary coughs and colds, which usually occur in the cold months, epidemics of influenza may occur at any season of the year. Thus the present epidemic raged most intensely in Europe In May, June and July. Moreover, In the case of ordinary colds, the general symptoms (fever, pain, depression) are by no means as severe or as sudden In their onset as they are In influenza. Finally, ordinary colds do not spread through the community so rapidly or go extensively as does Influenza. "In most cases a person taken sick with Influenza feels sick rather snd- . denly. He feels weak, has pains In the eyes, ears, head or back, and may be sore all over. Many patients feel dizzy, some vomit Most of the patients complain of feeling chilly, and with this comes a fever in which the temperature rises to 100 to 104. In most cases the pulse remains relative- ly "In appearance one is struck by the fact that the patient looks sick. His slow. eyes and the inner side of his eyelids Bay be slightly 'bloodshot,' or 'congested,' as the doctors say. There say be running from the nose, or there may be some cough. These signs of a cold may not be marked; nevertheless the patient looks andleels very mlnn Hrm of the patient's blood may' id the physician in recognizing 'Spanish. taflMeew,' for it has beea'feuod "la addition to the appearance asd the symptoms as already described, 4ck;4 t In recent weeks there has .been a heavy movement to convert Coupon bonds into registered bonds. This course is encouraged and advised by government officials at Washington, the registration .feature involving numerous valuable advantages .of .safety and facility. For holders who .have purchased to get eiulncome from their investment, and .hold indefinitely, registered bonds are .undoubtedly the proper form of security. The easiest and safest way .for the the Christ then win never he purchaser .to register his bonds is to and the battle it righteousness done for must take them to his hanker, who will for- bo fought over again in the futxre. ward them to the Federal .Reserve Bank for registration. THE TEN WAR With the registered bonds .all risk COMMANDMENTS and possibility of Joss .by theft is obviated. This class of bonds .is not Adopted by the French People and negotiable, .save with the signature and Recommended to All Americans. consent of the owner. The interest is mailed by the Treasury Department The (economic and social section of on maturity .days, so that the holders have not even the trouble of .clipping the League of Patriots, with headquarand banking coupons. The procedura ters in Paris, 4 Rue Ste. Anne, .has disis the same as with stock dividends, tributed .a leaflet urging the French to the owner holding the certificate and endure without complaint the restric. the owning company .mailing out.dlv tions imposed upon them In the interest of their country. The following is j 'with your doltere.aswe are; dend checks. There is never a failure to earn the a copy: patient" interest or default in payment. . So tl. Do not forget that we are at war. t sJWBslsissaTsnsTs sssism Will a person who has had .Influenza long as our government lasts the reg- In your smallest expenditure never lose (before catch the disease again? ular interest installments will come sight of the Interests .of the native "It Is well .known that an attack of along, and at the end of the term land. measles or scarlet fever .or smallpox through which the bonds prin2. Economize on the products necusually protects a person against an- cipal will be paid in full.' Nothe annuity essary for .the life of the country: other attack of the same disease. This arrangement with a private corpora- Coal, bread, .meat, milk, sugar, wine, appears not to be true of 'Spanish in- tion can be more .satisfactory. .butter, beans., cloths, .leather, oil. fluenza.' According to newspaper rerations. Ration yourself as to ports the King of Spain suffered an attack of Influenza during the epi- HOtfOR FLAGS IN LOAN DRIVE stood, clothing, amusements. .3. Save the products of afxench soil, demic thirty years ago, and was again stricken during the recent outbreak in lest some day you deprive your father, To As Awarded Communities and In- yoar son, your husband; who are shedSpain." dustrial Concerns "Oyer ding their blood to defend you. How cn one guard against influthe Top." enza? i. fSave the products that France " ijfWr II LI Dlvjf ivftliv) a5B' (l must h'uy from foreign countries. Do "In guarding agalest disease xf all Honor .emblems are to be .awarded not drain reserves of gold, which are kinds, it Is important that the body be in the Fourth Liberty Loan campaign indispensable to victory. kept strong and able to fight off germs. This can be done by hay- to communities and industrial con5. "Waste nothing. All waste is a ing a proper proportion of work, play cerns thato "over the top" as a whole crime which imperils the national deand rest, by keeping the body well in subscriptions to the Fourth Liberty fense prolongs the was Loan. The plan to be used is that nf clothed, .and by .eating sufficient whole6. Buy only according to yourneeds. some and properly selected food. In distributing to communities that exreceed their quotas Fourth Liberty Loan Do not hoard provisions; your sWfish-neconnection with diet, it is well to raises prices and deprives tthose member that milk is one of the best Honor Flags, and to industrial conof smaller means of things indispensafoods obtainable or adults cerns and other organizations whose as wellNas children! So far as a dis- employes or members subscribe to ths ble to existence. 7. Do not travel unnecessarily.. Reease like Influenza is concerned, health extent of 75 per cent of their number. authorities everywhere recognize the The community honor flae to be flect that our trains are, before all. very close relation between its spread used In the Fourth Liberty Loan is destined for the transportation of tthe troops, the feeding of the population, and overcrowded homes. While It is similar to the one used in the Third not always possible, especially In Loan, except the needs of our national production. that it will have four times like the present, to avoid such bars instead of 8. Do not remain idle. According to three. The Liberty overcrowding, people should consider Loan Executive Committee of the your age and your ability, work for the health danger and make every your country. Do not consume witheffort to reduce the home overcrowd- Eighth Federal Reserve District vill out Main and Depot Streets producing. Idleness Is desertion. have charge of the competition in this ing to a minimum. The value of fresh district. They will give special dis9. Accept without murmuring the priair through open windows cannot be W. H. WILSON, 'Prop. tinction to communities for large over- vations which are imposed upon you. over emphasized. "When crowding is unavoidable, as subscription and will add stars to the Reflect upon the sufferings of those who are fighting for you, upon the In street cars, care should be taken to Hags of such. ,We cater especially to Commercial Travelers. martyrdom of the population whose inkeep the face so turned 'as not to The industrial honor pennant is a hale directly the air breathed out by new award to be made, and it is ex- hearths have been devastated by the ,' Electric Lights, Baths, andFree SamplefRooms..-NRATJE- S pected that plants and organizations enemy. another person. 10. Remember that victory belongs "It is especially important to be- of all kinds will enter Into the spirit ware of the person who coughs or that the coming of the' pennant will jto those who can hold out a quarter of $2.00 DAY. sneezes without covering his month suggest. The number of Individual Ian hour the longest and nose. It also, follows that one subscriptions Is expected to Increase That France may live, she mast be : : Campb'eirsvilfe, should .keep out of crowds and stuffy largely on account of the pennants. victorious. places as much as possible; keep Window cardboard emblems to indi,homes, offices and workshops well cate the percentage attained by indusBATTLE CRY OF FREEDOM BmImmPmscU MmtiHtetVbemt 13 B spend some time out of doors each tries will be furnished, and those who day, walk 'to work if at all practicable make the 75 per cent required will be Abraham Lincoln said: "All y in short; make every possible effort permitted to purchase through to 40 is to to breathe as much pure air as pos- local Liberty Loan Organization the iii fait, to r- - DR. DENTI8T: the Tjbbibuiisbskh ui i Ttvnr m uamsi sible. Wssfc(J permanent Liberty Loan honor pen-Ba- fBftsij 'I.V. J iJi- t ASLaii' "In all health matters follow the ads yoar cms. maac DENTIST, OFFICE 1&4. with its final standing indicated no llrn .t- - . vice of your doctor and- o6e yjths refl- on ' it OFFICE: Scm la MmL ations el yoar local' and state health Ofier.FMftt roM m Jalrm BTfg Both the honor flag aad pennant'are gfo T&r,TM:Wm JrV-.V TsbssbsbV" OsfcsH' tjer. mm ua ubh 01 .jjg, . protected by patents, so that they caa.- ' i rfsfi. wiMkflb''sik .7"7, " wi V' r "Ctvsf up ssch sufXans" snsscc, aot be reprahtoed or used GA2PMMTSLJ!tlJU3. itsnH'yeii'll'Wswl dlsMt." pecMlMiMT frost Uv Wool without JIM fclfw If UMrtg BWMhteJ --dls-charg- es so-call- curs it is usually the result of a complication." What causes the disease and how is It spread? "Bacteriologists who have studied Influenza epidemics in the past have found in many of the cases a very germ called, after its small discoverer, Pfelffer's bacillus. In other cases of apparently the same kind of disease there were found pneumococcl, the germs of lobar pneumonia. Still others have been caused by streptococci, and by others germs with long names. "No matter what particular kind of germ causes the epidemic, it is now believed that Influenza is always spread from person to person, the germs being carried with the air along with the very small droplets of mucus, xpelled by coughing or sneezing, forceful talking, and the like by one who already has the germs of the disease. They may also be carried about in the air In the form of dust coming from dried mucus, from coughing and sneezing, or from careless people who spit on the floor and on the sidewalk. As in most other catching diseases, a person who has only a mild attack of very the disease himself may give severe attack to others." What should be done by those who catch the disease? "It is very important that every person who becomes sick with Influenza should go home at once and so to bed. This will help keep away dangerous complications and will, at the same time, keep the patient from scattering the disease far and wide. It Is highly desirable that no one be allowed to sleep in the same room with the patient. In fact, no one but the nurse should be allowed In the room. Jlf there Is cough arid sputom or running of the eyes and nose, care should be taken that all such are collected on bits of gauze or rag or paper napkins and burned. If the patient complains of fever and headache, he should be given water to drink, a cold compress to the forehead .and a light spocge. Only such medicine should be given as Is prescribed by the doctor. It is foolish to ask the druggist to prescribe and may he dangerous to take the 'safe, sure and 'harmless' remedies advertised .by patent medicine manufacturers. "If the patient is so situated that he can be attended only by some one who must also look after others In the family, it.l advisable 'that such attendant wear a wrapper, apron or gown over the ordinary house clothes while In the sick room and slip this off when leaving to look after the others. "Nurses and attendants will do well ito guard against breathing In dangerous disease germs by wearing a simple fold of gauze or mask .while near the rod-shap- FAVOB REGISTERED BOJWS These Securities .Possess Many vantages Over the Coupon Bonds. ,Ad- - "The children of Israel stripped themselves of their ornaments from Mt Horeb onward," quoted Rev. Dr. G. A. Hulbert In a Fourth Liberty Loan sermon last Sunday at Kingshlghway Presbyterian Church, St. Louis. The text was from Exodus 88:6.. "The children of Israel faced the challenge of the crista and prepared' to meet it This is the day when in the church, as well as In state, 'orna ments' must be laid aside. Secondary things must take secondary places. "The state is fighting to make the world safe for democracy. The church's business is to make democracy safe for the world. It Is the only organization which can do that thing. No other agency has it in its power to bring this about "A man, to be safe in a democracy, must have motives which are always prompted by the right Whoever has not these is a dangerous citizen for a democracy. "The church's business is to save men from sin, but that 1b not all. Quite as much it is the business of the church to save them to righteousness and righteousness Is active, not passive. """We may sit and sing our souls away,' but we can never sit and sing to everlasting bliss. Today them the church is. at Mt. Horeb. Her challenge is unmistakable. She alone has the equipment She has always believed in 'preparedness' for her She must assume the offen-aiv- e and no longer doubt her right to lead'the world in moral and spiritual ideals." Dr. Hulbert made a plea for the church to master the worlds of education, Christian culture as against mere culture, politics in that unselfish service shall be the mark of worthiness of leaders, industry that life may $e conserved, the play, the home and the slums. Right now, dn the Fourth Liberty Loan campaign, the church is at Horeb, the speaker said, and she must assume the task. She must strip herself ior action and let the world know for what she stands. If .the church does not rally to the standard of the government in this con-quest- s. ( !- l8 ftffACKt j: jL "if r' l; j-u- Ac-,-oe- pt SIBkC disease ss all-arou- -- Campbellsville Hotel PER Kentucky; alr-ed- nt - 4 I kp "ro;v 'rt.T1 . --- J. N. NURRELL Dr, Elam Hansfc ,rt J t x . f.3 t! m.xz T m yi iiMttotr iSBS T Low C ittt . Columbia, - Ken; mm V LmoI ami ttwMrair - 'Amtttm - vr J .j .' f " iS . -- v .Ar.t.-.f.j- . ,ft t 1 ( , Jl. H THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS r jLdair fit uozirvty fltevJs THE WESTERN FRONT AT HOME Earn and give. For a year the youn& To the Good People of Columbia Now as to oil; if you buy oil shares, let me whisper one word, get the Southern Oil & Refining Co's? shares, NONE BETTES and few equal as a sure prof-f- it PHbllshed On Wednesdays. I people of'Amerlca have been coached in thrift. Instead of the old problem in the arithmetic book, "If Mary's Bditon mother gave her three apples, Jane MJkHKSDALB HAMLETT, gave her two, and she ate one, how many would she have?" the thlrdx grade girl is now sent to the blackb&ard to Democratic newspaper derated to the toteren solve, "How many Thrift stamps at Of the City of ColumWmand the people of Adair 25 cents apiece will Mary own at the adjoining eonntle. end of 12 months If she 'saves 10 cents a week?" The girl in the grade above her is as second learning In her arithmetic lesson how the ColumbaSPost-offlc- e Entered at many Thrift stamps it takes to buy the yarn for 500 helmets for the soldiers cle mail patter. in France. Still farther on the eighth grader Is told to figure in terms of War Subscription Price 1st and tod Postal Zones Savings stamps how much it costs to fLSOperyer. supply a regiment of Uncle Sam's men All Zones beyond 2nd $2.00 per year with shelter tents. All Subscription due and Payable in Advance. And now the Earn and Give club of the younger girls of the Young Women's Christian association is organized to turn those Thrift lessons Into giving. The children of America have been 'turning In pennies and nlckles and pasting a green stamp on their Thrift card. The Earn and Give club can now use some of those cards and War Savings stamps in their campaign among the younger people for the united war fund. This fall when the war council of the Y. W. C. A. made plans for the 1918 war drive, It Included In Its program the rule that no young girls under eighteen can do any soliciting, WED. OCT 16, 1918. on the streets or otherwise. They can give, but they can only give by earning. Consequently In order to $153,000 SUBSCRIBED the efforts of the girls in all the districts over the country, the Earn was and Give club is enrolling members and has pa- apiece to given out an estimate of $5 took and be earned for the war fund campaign by the American girls who over, still count their age in 'teens. Five pull to dollars apiece the when men like Tom of the country from meanyounger girls will that the naEd Jeffries and Bob Reed tion as a whole will fill Its charitable organizations' war chest to do big Some high school girl In New York city Is going to earn her 5 by shlnihg usually her own shoes Instead of stopping at the Greek stand on her way to school done. and by making her own sandwiches for - John Lee Walker was her noon lunch. Out in Iowa the girl 15 director of sales, and he who has beena spendingthreecents plus nights a war tax for movie week is going to draw a line through perhaps did more tjie movie habit except when there is any other in- an especially good bill. More than one service girl plans to clean all her own gloves this winter and to salvage all the padividual who helped to per and collections of junk about the Liberty Loan house which should be sold to the junk man to be worked over Into some proover for Adair County. ductive industry. The girls in their to earn Instead was 'teens are going money. They are of R. to ask others for th speakers sacrifice and give in their own names of and older women will make the public campaign, and did his requests for money elsewhere. of the most effectively and to Many the Earngirls who are waiting join and Give club are already Patriotic leaguers, and 'they have successfully." Carl Strange learned several practical lessons In the make them who had charge of public- thrift that will new'club'by effective members of the their conand advertising did servation of fruits and vegetables. canned and pickled. job of patriotic work. They have end of summer brings Now when the the beginning of school they will change were 688 their thrift into winter thrift and beIn people who subscribed and gin saving their $5 for the Y. W. C. A. war fund. day for "Wherever You Are Is the Western helped to save the slogan which the a very Front" Is club has adopted.' Anna,Earn Adair County one and Give daughter of New wiry thirteen-year-ol- d critical time. York's East side, who was one of the first and ye break with us campaignyoungest members to, join the at a New York settlement house, had to have It explained to her who die, we shall that Instead of western front meaning sleep in Flanders Fields." fight and fight meaning fists, the west-terfront means work and work means saveMn order to 'give. We have just received direct The girl who joins- - the Earn and Give club will discover that from manufacturers good assort- junction with her working and In consaving ment of Ladies Coat Suits and in order that her club will furnish Its money that quota xf going to Coats. Can save you money on help the the like herself IsIn France girls and Belgium, she will also find numerthis line. ous ways in the community to help the L. STAPLES & CO. war that she bad never dreamed of. She Tvlll see that and FOR SALE. "Water well cassinp. stones that can beall the fruit pits own saved from her See Jim Goff or Frank Richardson. dining table and from those of her neighbors, are dropped into the little Goff Bros, have reopened the Casey red barrel at the corner, In order that Jones Store and will sell goods cheap- the carbon which the seeds contain can er than ever before. r be used in making charcoal for the American soldiers' gas masks. She will NOTICE. All persons indebted to save all the tin foil that she sees for Casey Jones' Store are not i tied to pay the Red Cross. She will help collect Goff Bros., only, as Casey Jones is out. clothing for the French and Belgium orphans and perhaps send them some of her own. Markets. Scfiool girls in India, children from squalid, dingy homes, with absolutely Irtiuisvllle, Oct. 17. Cattle Prime no spending money, gave last year to export steers 315;16.50jheaYy snip- Belgian and Armenian relief when they themselves were not getting ing 13.15.00; light $1013;heif ers $7. enough to eat. They gave "up their 10.00; fat cows $8.10.50;medium $6.50 meat once a week for the Belgians, only had it twice a weei '&; cutters ?6.256.75; canners 25, though they themselves, and for the Armenians bulls 869.00; feeders $812:00; stack- tley set aside the handful of fresh ers 97 to $10.00 choice milch cows grain that otherwise each girl would S95125; medium $6095; common have ground In her own little stone milL Both contributions, from all the J560. girls In one missionary's school, Calves Receipts 224 head. The mar- amounted only to $5 a month. "But It ket ruled steady. Best veals $1414 50 was a tremendous sacrifice," their teacher writes, "although a Joyous one. saedlum 1014.00c; common 610c. It actually meant less bread each day, 3ogs Receipts 3,979 head. Prices a meal of dry The best hogs and once a week was done by 80bread lee steady. girls and water. This 165 lbs op $17.75; 120 to 165 ?16.60 from the meanest homes in the world pigs $14.75, roughs S16.50; down. children between the ages of five Sheep and head and fifteen." jao changes were noted in prices; best - Four hundred thousand girls In 47 .sheep &8.50l(a9.00,bucks 96.50down;best states have Become Patriotic Leaguers lenbs $13K514; seconds $9'l0.00 Culls,- since America declared war. If as many school, girls and working girls from all classes pledge to earn and Butter Country 3336c lb. .give, the united .war'fund.caiBpalgnerg tl1ggs Jr'esh, esse count jDOt sold wttT have $2,000,000 of their $170,500,- -' Golam6i&. Kentucky. I Hose Met You; i Like You; I Am Proud of Your Adair County public s$ Line. 1v VCampbellsville is ThllPcHai bearing investment. We have in your county the best oil dome ever located in Kentucky and will have the best oil field. I can assure but twenty thousand shares, at twenty five cents. These I have gathered from private owners, company not selling, at present any of its stock. Next issue will be way higher. If you buy oil shares I want yotf, otherwise we shall develop Adair county oil and win. We have the means and will get there. FRANK D. HINES, Suite 21 to 26 -- iiiuiJUUj) Apt Vrvl )A m"T9 lfae has vers. in his ci At the farm of James Holladay deceased! east of Columbia on the Columbia and,.ussell sonable rates. Springs road. 7 Head horses and mules. 3 Sows and pigs. 8 Head of stock hogs. 8 Head of cattle. 3 Milk cows. l . .,-- , ! , V T ' V- - j&f 1608 Broadway, Denver, Colo. Colum6iat (lotor Freight Co.--, We Haul and Deliver your Freight, Daily, between Columbia and Campbellsville, Equipped with large Motor Trucks and New Freight Depot, opposite Post Office. All Country Freight delivered from new depot. 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. Prompt and Courteous Service-rendereour Patrons. We solicit your business. Mrs. Mattie Holladay. Columbia, Columbia JVIototf Young & flatabison, Freight Co., Kentucky. . COLA2VEBI75:. KENTUCKY. It hard, but, just a little a put it it fHfSECONCOT 1 triot's OF DEFENSE From the Mississippi valley to the flaming front In Flanders Is not as far Traitors Get their just deserts in the great romance of the American vvw Singer Sewing Machines RENTED by Week or Month at ! Very Moderate Bates. SOLD on the moat liberal monthly payments. Old Machines token in exchango SINGER MACHINES COMPARISON ,'A,g ir Ml NOT HIGH PRICED SOLICITED sMs'ffSiKv undertake these things are things untiring put than the Fourth J. manager Garnett the -- part ity great fact there a the at today as the distance from Paris to Berlin. The Atlantic ocean Is not as wide as the River Somme. The girl in the munition factory in the middle West is very close to her brother in the front-lin- e trenches. If her work falters, if one untrue torpedo passes the careful scrutiny of. the Inspector, the lives of American soldiers pay the price. It Is as necessary to keep the girl who makes the shells physically fit and high of courage as the man who fires the gun. The glory and excitement of war are for the man in khaki. Grinding, monotonous labor far away from the flying flags and martial music is the portion of the girl who makes muni, tions. One and a half "million women' (and girls have marched Into the service of the United States. government, to take the places of the men. who have been called to the colors. With every draft and with the opening of every munition cantonment the number is .multiplied. These girls work long hours and the work Is hard and monotonous. Furthermore, they work at high nervous tension. On tMe skIUyof their fingers and the accuracy of their eyes depends" the lives of many soldiers, the winning or losing of many battles. "I can't sleep at night because I'm so afraid I may have passed on something that was not quite true," said one young girl not yet In her twenties, who Inspected" hundreds of torpedoes-everday. We sell Electric Motors for any Machined Attachments and Appliances for Every Stitching Purpose; iNeedlea for any Machine and tho Beat Sewing Machine Oil. laaaynr tUdime seed Re uri? CiD, Wrke or Fine to army in France that will appear in serial form soon in this paper. Truth, justice and true love triumph in the end Don't mlM the opening installment of this itoty, I have some good bargains in first-cla- ss 1 Bride of Battle i fr second-han- d Maahines B. H. Kimble, Adair Co. News Office. Notice of Annual Meeting Ameri. can Red Cross. Please, take notice that the Annual Meeting of the Adair Co., Ky.' Chapter of the American National lied Cross will be held on Wednesday .October 23rd, 1918, at 2 o'clock of said day at Court-hous- e for 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 bejpresent. Mrs. E. F. Eowe, Secretary. 5l-2f- e PUBLIC SALE SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1918. 1 Notice. y Mare Buckboard and Harness. 1 "If faith not n -- 56 -- Lambs-Recelpts,5- 75, - -- -- Unless something can make this girl forget at night, and find some rest,' her hand will lose Its cunning. "Nights and Sunday.?," said another, "I walk and walk, and I never go the same route twice until I have worn out all the others, and yet I can't forget that perhaps some time, somehow, during the day something may have gone through that was not quite right." "I was just on the edge of going back home," said another. T couldn't stand It Then the recreation leader asked me if I played basket ball, and I told her I was too old. I'm twenty-eigShe insisted that I just try throwing the ball, and now I'm captain of the basket ball team. I play tennis, ,' and can 'set up' and and they're going to make me forewoman of the room. That would have frightened me to death once. But everything Is different now, that we have our War Service club." The war department had seen the need of occupations for hours if the employees were to work at their greatest efficiency, and through the ordnance department asked the Young Women's Christian Association for recreation leaders, to line up the pleasgirls and direct their free-tim- e ures. The government reminded the Y. "W. ' C. A. that as an organization it always had had an interest in the right housing of girls, in the right feeding of girls, and in the right education of girls, and that the Intelligent-car- e of these girls in the munitions factories was one of the essentials in the winning of the war. The government could house and feed them. It could put up recreation buildings, but when this was done It was las helpless as the father of a motherless girl. The government is a compo'slte man. He didn't know what a girl should do when the six o'clock factory whistle blew. He only knew she needed looking after and he caHed, to the one woman's for half a century had made a study of the needs of girls.. Vaguely, he had an Idea that fshe should be encouraged ,to .play, that she needed wholesome recreation, and some oneww!se onoT'sympathetlc as a dtrenn motner, to guide her ht 'wig-wagout-of-wo- rk are now ready to supply you with Dog Tags for the year 1919. Bemember the Law. Anyone who keeps .or permits any dog to remain upon his premises must pay a tax of $1.00 on the firstlmale dog and $2.00 on the second male dog, and $2.00 on a female dog and they must be licensed by January 1st 1919. S. C. Neat clerk, f Adair County court. We 49-t- 1 1 1 Farm wagon. Mowing machine and hay rake. Corn Drill and A Harrow. - Household and kitchen furniture. Sale begins ; Big Bargains in Fertilizer at 10 o'clock, on my farm, near Several grades. Prices $1.30 to $1.95 perewt. Telephone 1151. L. M. Smith, Mgr., Farmers' Union Store Warehouse, 48-Cane Valley, Ky. tf Zion Church. Fannie Willis, Fertilizer. " d We have a of fertilizer, the "Groves Brand,"three different kinds. Get our prices before buying. 16 to 20 Acid. t Cheathan & Nell. car-loa49-4- Joppa, Kentucky. HEN ; WANTED for AT ; " HENRY W. DEPP, I DENTIST lumbia. Am permanently located in Co All Classes of Dental work done. Crow d&e and Inlay work a Specially All Wpnfc Guaranteed Government Worlt Camp Knox, Stilton, Kentucky. Transportation Furnished for Laborers. For Particulars Apply at JEFFRIES HOTEL, CRUSSELL SPRINGS HOTEL, HOLT HOTEL, Jamestown, Ky. . Office: next door to post office. WELL DRILLER I will drill wells in Adair and adjoining counties, See me bt fore contracting. Latest improved machinery of all kinds. Pump Repairing Done. Giya me a Call. Columbia Ky. Russell Springs, Ky, rsdled'44oxo - 46c -- 5 000. J. C. YATES f r fW -- j,. ' - :se moD. was THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS THE BLUE TRIANGLE A WALLEO CITY ON BABEL'S TOWER OF WOMEN Lucia pulled he shawl farther across her 'face nnd shrank down on the station platform bench as the solid blue figure suddenly bent down over her. Excitedly she shook her head In answer to the question that she could not understand. She searched through her red plaid waist for the paper that Tony had folded Into a little square and given to her. The writing on It, In the English that Tony knew and she did not, told the house where she lived. Tony had explained It all to her that morning. He had told It to her again at the station. Then, waving his hat, he had disappeared Into the train with the rest of the men, and Lucia had been left standing oueslde the gate. There were crowds of women pushing all about her. They were weeping. So Lucia wept, too. Lucia had been betrothed to Tony In the old country. Five years before, with a long ticket for New York pinned Into his Inside pocket, her lover had left her. He wrote In every letter that he had made her a home' In the new country. Her dowry money had finally provided her own transportation, and for two months Tony and-shhad been married. Then he had drawn a ticket with a number on It, and this morning he had gone off to war. To the policeman Lucia told all these things In rapid Italian. But the policeman only talked back to her as rapidly in a language that was not Italian. She followed him dumbly to headquarters. An hour later a woman wearing" American clothes gently began talking to her In beautiful Italian. Italian Lucia was only, one of thouwomen, Syrians, sands of foreign-bor- n Italians, Armenians, Russians, Lithuanians, Polish, who, when the draft called their men folk to the American colors, asked in helpless confusion what It was all about When would their men be back? What did people mean when they told them they would receive money through the mall? Where could they find work that they knew how to do7 Was there no one who could explain It all to them In their own language? The Y. W. C. A was ready to offer assistance, but it would be of no value to offer It In English. Consequently It had to supply a corps of women who woman could talk to the foreign-borat her own door In the language that she was used to hearing Jn the homeland. To teach her English was as essential a factor In her Americanization as to find her a job. Therefore the war council of the Y. W. C. A set out to find her English. A year before the war began In Europe, the leaders of the Young Woman's Christian association foresaw-jusuch a situation, and made ready to meet It They studied the needs of the immigrant They trained skilled American social workers to become familiar with the home habits and to speak the language of the Lett and the Hungarian and the Greek and the other foreign mothers who brought babies and bundles over from Ellis .Island to Battery park. The organization Into which this experiment has developed was named by the Y. W. C. A national board, "The for Young Institute International Women." In terms which these women can understand, it is teaching the foreign-borhow to sew and cook and care for the baby. To girls like Italian Lucia, who confusedly lingered on the station platforms when the draft trains pulled out, the W. Y. O. A Is giving direct assistance. Educated European women, appointed to the regular staff of workers at the camp Y. W. O. A Hostesf Houses are able to talk to the drafted men in their own language, assist them In writing letters home, and la arranging furloughs and little visits to the camp. "The Home Information Service for Foreign Families of Enlisted Men" Is doing practical relief work for the wives and mothers. The purpose of the board Is to help the women folk left behind to understand where their boys are and how they are being treated ; how ihey need home support and cheer, how to send them comforts, and to keep pace themselves by learning English and other things, so that when the boys come home they will not find their women still very and out of sympathy with them. Food conservation, bulletins have been translated Into 18 or 19 languages. At the factories and munition plants Interpreters are available for the speaking women by whom the real war Industries of the country are being largely carried on. In 25 Important, cities International Institute Bureaus are training American and foreign women for full time soda! service work with foreigners. Twenty-fou- r trained women are employed on the national and district field staff of the Y. W. C. A On June 15 there were 105 trained women working at Amerie llsboro.was recently spent le. ' retuaned to his Kate GflfH confined to several daysWiast week. i M.r. u. if. Catron, JKusseii springs, iaid this place a visit recently. hr I Mr. L. F. McCubby, of Lexington, was in Columbia a few days ago. Mr. Geo. McLean and wife were housed last week with the Flu. Mr. L. A. Andrew, of Creelsboro, ppent a day in Columbia recently. Mr. G. O. Barnes, of Russell county, r was here a day or two of last week. Mr. C. E. Cunningham, Louisville, i was in our midst a few days ago. T. I. Durham, of Danville, made la business trip to Columbia last week. Mr. Mrs. Bruce Montgomery, who was sick last week, has greatly lin ked. J. a. nowc, jamesnown, was ire Tuesday nignt, en route ior )r. juisville. are refugees and the fact that they are giving up their good looks, their health, and perhaps their lives In the munition factory. Is of little moment to them. They have come into the walled town from ruined villages and devastated farms with their frightened little children, their despairing old people, carrying all their earthly possessions In tiny bundles. In their Individual lives there Is no future; in all their world there is no interest but the conquest of the Hun. No one comes Into this little war community that centers around the big new munitions plant but those who work. Because of the danger and the blighting yellow powder, the work Is highly paid and all the workers are volunteers. The women wear overalls or apron dresses, some of black sateen, some nondescript The dull garb harmonizes with the yellowing faces and despairing eyes. A little sunny village has grown up Inside a high wall In France within the last year. Its square flat houses stand In straight even rows and along one side of the city wall Is a long dormitory for single women. There are many more of 'them than of the families In the drab little 'houses. The village Is full of women old, young, middle-age- d whose faces, hands and hair slowly are turning yellow from the powder which It Is said will eventually affect their lungs. But most of them fr. The Stock of Quality ALBIN MURRAY. jr The Ladies' Store '...-- War Prices do not Keep Us From Supplying the Needs of our r ' Customers.- - 7 VV-'- V Mens' and Boys' Union Suits. Silk and Pongee Shirts at Rock Bottom Prices fot Men and-Boy- s BLANKETS. aft Pure Wool and Mixed Fabrics Crockery, Aluminum Ware arid Fruit Jars, Judge W. W. Jones and Hon J. F. lontgomery are attending the Russell rcuit court. irs. Herman uarnett wm leave ior Ijr home, in St. Louis, about the mid- le of this week.. Mrs. T. C. Faulkner and daughter, tiss Georgia, visited in Campbells- yllle last week. Mr. H- - N. Miller conveyed Mr'and Mrs. J. P. Beard to Lebanon, on" their trip to St. Louis. Miss Christine Nell Gradyville.spent a day or two of last week. with Miss CatherineJNell. Miss Maud Griffeth, teacher in the her sister, Mrs. Graded School.-visite- d Wilson, Oreensburg, last week. Mr. Elmo Strange, wife, and several of their children had a severe attack of the influenza, but they have about recovered. Misses Allye, Thomasine and Opal Garnett, who are teaching in Pendleton county, are at home until 28th of this month. Miss Thetis jWilliamsof this place, has just completed a course in civil service at Kansas City, Mo., has returned home. 'Mr. Jas. R. Keene, a prominent '"citizen of Burkesville, was here last week, and spent a niijhfc with Judge G. T". n st Herrifcrd. J. R. Garnelt has been detainfrom his office for several days, ed being afflicted with the influenza. He is now about well. Mrs. Nathan Waggener, who visited her sister, Mrs. W. S. Chapman, returned to her home, in Springfield, last Wednesday. Mr. n Mrs. W. E. Bradshaw and her little son, Edward, arrived a few days ago and will spend several weeks with Mrs. Bettie Butler. Miss Minnie Kemp, who teaches at Springfield, reached home a few days ago. She will not return until an order is made to reopen schools. Mr. Jas. Holladay, who is in the navy, and who reacted home before the death of his father, will be here until about the first of November. Mrs E P. Harris returned to her home, Catlettsburg, last Thursday. She reported that she had a delightful visit here, and that as long as she lived she would make one or two trips a year to Adair county. John D. Lowe, Ralph Garnett, Shreve Davis, Paul Blair and Chelcie Barger. who are in training at Lexington Military School reached home last Tuesday. The institution has closed until the 28th of this month. Mrs. M. E. Durham, who was operated on in Louisville several weeks ago, is now at the home of her daughter, Mrs. A. B. Muryhy, Finley, Taylor county. We regret. to report that she is improving but very little. non-Engli- sh Dr. O. P. Miller was called to see Mrs. Claud Miller, of Campbellsville last week, Who was reported dangerously ill with pneumonia, as a result of the Flu. When the doctor left her home her condition was very much improved. Mr. Ben Dunbar and wife, of Montana, who were visiting here, received a message the first of last week, stating that their daughter was quite ill, and they started at once forthier home Mr Virgil Dunbar and wife, of the State of Washington, left for their home Thursday of last week. One 1918 Model Ford five passenger ou ring c r. Good condition See W. H. Sandusky. 5l-- 3t canization, When more than 75,000 Chicago men filled out their blue cards for the September 12 draft, Gang Luo Wong appeared at one precinct bringing, with him Mrs. Gang Wong and the three All five wished to register. children. The enrolling clerk explalnedrbut" the Gang Luo Wongs make many broken Chinese' remonstrancesbefore the master of the family was Induced to sign a card without his wife. Mrs. Wong could not speak English. What would his family do in a strange country if Gang Luo went to war? All over the United States Chinese and Poles and Serbs were asking .the same question, It Is to just such needs that the Wax Council of. the Y. M. 0. A Is organized to give assistance' Into this modern walled city df the Blue Triangle has flashed "the first message of hope. The Y. W. C. A foyer is the only recreational center within reach. The cars which find cafes at the end of the line a mile away, stop running at seven o'clock to save fuel. The city is three miles from the factory. "My problem," writes the Y. W. C. A secretary In charge, "Is to keep the women occupied In the evenings, to give them good healthy amusement so that they will forget their sorrows and go to bed and sleep, physically tired out from playing." She goes on to tell of some of the women and Irls who come to the foyer : d "There is a pretty little round, girl here who Is just beginning to show the effects of the powder. The roots of her hair and her forehead are a pale yellow. The palms of her hands are a deep burnt orange and her hands and arms a- bright, yellow. "There Is an dancer, an Interesting girl who enjoys the foyer and helps entertain the other girls. There is a professional pianist who does her bit at the noon and evening hours. There is one girl who speaks English, whose father was an .Innkeeper; In northern f France. There Is a pretty little girl who Is engaged to a French soldier who still Is rejoicing over the five minutes she had with him recently during an air raid. His mother Is the caretaker here and he Is one of six sons in the war. Two of them are German military prisoners, two are civil prisoners In Germany and two are soldiers In the trenches. Her home in the north of France was destroyed and she escaped with a small bundle of such things as she could carry In her hands. girl who "There is a sweet-face- d was a lacemaker In Valenciennes, who came direct to us from the German-ridde- n section after a hard experience in getting away." These are the women the Blue Triangle Is helping to forget perhaps only for an hour at a time the horrors that have blackened their hearthstones and darkened the world. "My foyer," the secretary writes, "consists pf a hall and two large rooms with cement floors. One has a writing table and paper, pens and Ink, sewing machines, a cupboard with teacups In It, a large table with papers and magazines, easy chairs and my desk. The other room has a piano, more tables, chairs, ironing boards and a VIctrola. There are unframed French pictures and American and French war posters around the room. The walls are painted gray and white." Saturday evenings they sing and dance. "First they have a chorus," writes the secretary, "such as 'Le Reve Passe' or the 'Hymne des Avlateurs or something equally thrilling, and at the final notes of triumph a voice at my ears begs. 'Un polka, mees.' The polka finished, there is a call for the 'Hymne Amerlcaln and we sing the 'Star- -. Spangled Banner,' (Le Drapeau Etoile) In two languages." These foyers have been established in several munition centers In France. Each one has a cafeteria, a recreation-haland rooms fitted up as rest rooms, writing and sewing rooms. At night these rooms are filled- - with French girls learning English, bookkeeping or stenography, that they may work in the offices of the American Expeditionary Forces. In connection with each Is a large recreation field or park. At the request' of the French ministry of war the Young Women's Christian association has opened for the sixteen thousand French women employed In the offices of the : war department ' So successful has been the foyer work In France that a call has come from England to the American Y. W;. C. A to, bring its Blue Triangle huta' and foyers across the channel. The English Y. Wi 0. A ,has established centers' for munitions workers on a smaller scale, but after inspection of the American work In France the four English representatives to the Allies' Women's congress In Paris in August, officially requested that the American Y. W. 0. A. undertake-slmila- r work in England. de-sp'a- lr Galvanized Metal Ware Overcoats and Cloaks. -- '"Outfitters for Men and Boys. Fancy Wearing Apparel for Ladies and Gentlemen. i Veils, Gloves, Fancy Hosiery, and Lengerie, '. and Caps for the Men and Boys. Hats rosy-cheeke- SHOES. BIN MURRAY: Columbia, Next Door to The Adair County New Office. .-- ., - Kentucky. rough-and-read- y e Lenmn- teed i.... vx .x x -- i t srtliaBafBsrj'y jBSBBLIBsasLiLIWJSStiiLIIIIBtifciw -- tr ' t0r s&r Certain-tee- d Certain-tee- d renders a war service. saves war, supplies, because it is made of materials which have no use in war products. It serves war needsvbecause it provides our armies, and peoples everywhere, with efficient, it is so compact that it takes minimum car space, an if so easy to handle that it requires the minimum time to load and unload. Certain-tee- d saves war labor. It can be laid in less time than any other type of foof ; and no skill is required anyone who will, follow the simple directions that come packed in the center of roll can lay it correctly. are recognized the world The durability and economy of Certain-tee- d vcr, as proved by its enormous sale. economical roofing. Certain-tee- d saves war transportation, because It is now the standard roof for factories, office buildings, hotels, stores, warehouses, garages, farm buildings, etc Guaranteed 5. 10 or 15 years, according to thickness. Sold by best dealers everywhere. Certain-tee- d BSTBBBrBBBl I IU l Products Corporation OfficctJcWareboutet in Principal Cities ef America Maaafactarera of Certain-tee- d Paints Varnithet Roofing 2 PLY $2.65 SQ. ! 3 PLY $3.00 SQ. v'a i". IPord Roofing: 2 PLY $2.10 Extra 3 PLY $2.50 Good 1 Quality $JL35 -- club-roo- V PLY Are; Extra Good Values At the Prices While the Stock Last Slv -- r- -- - - j sr S fife fij3&p(i2V BBm r ,,V- :;i-m- j I H - m mariiod '' I H '' . m7 i.1" w - HLL H .V im.vK - -' ... hsm 3?B 4 x B ;&': .' Jrii'm. ... ..., r: 'ititt . - ;- - grAMPRFT..tAVfI;T.R KRNTIJtKy- - V;SV ,5 , ' ' y. J .ila .t 1 'J Adair county news WAR T SUPS SALE NO.CROWNPRiNGE! WE CAN NOT STOP H 5 IF YOU WOULD BE TRULY PATRIOTIC CLINGING TO LIBERTY LOAN SECURITIES COMES NEXT IN IMPORTANCE TO BUYING. Go to Church Times. J ; TIM OUT UNTIL LOAN IS The pastors of Columbia and vicin Ity extend a cordial welcome to all. Presbyterjaa church, Kev. IB. T. Watson Pastor. 9:45la. m. Congregational Woaship 11 a. m. Evening Service at 7Jp. m. on every second and fourth Sundays. Prayer service Wednesday evening Sunday-Scho- ol Automobile The Regular Line from Columbia t( owned and operated by W. E. Noe. employe safe and reliable dri Transportation can be had at any hour at rea FINISHES F II SELF-DEFENSE CAMPAIGN 18 TAKEN aTHRIFT OVER BY FEDERAL RESERVE BANK, EIGHTH DISTRICT. IT'8 AWFUL, THIS INJUSTICE WE HAVE DONE HIM, IS PRINCELING'S WAIL. at 6:30. Sunday-scho- ol topicjjdiscuss-ed- . Address, Preaching at Union 1st and 3rd A MATTER OF W. E. NOE, Columbia, Ky. BONDS TO HAVE PRECEDENCE IT'S GOOD BUSINESS, TOO Sabbaths. METHODIST CHURCH. Statement of Rolla Wells Explains How 8ales Forces Will Operate. L. F. Plercey, Pastor. Preaching 1st and 3rd Sunday in Possession of These United States each month. Pershing Is on the Road to Berlin and Bonds After the War Will Sunday School at 9:30 a. m. . It's Too Late to Stop Be Source of Pride. Epworth Leage 6:15Jp. m. Him. Prayer meeting Wednesday evening G. B. REED Official communication from the Treasury Department, "Washington, D. C was received In SL Louis that the Federal Reserve Bank has assumed .the dictatorship in the War Savings campaign. The instructions indicate that the entire "War Savings issue is to "be hereafter conducted under the Jurisdiction of the Federal Reserve banks In behalf of the United States Treasury Department. TMs action was made necessary because of the resignation of F. A. Vanderllp as chairman of the National "War Savings Organization. Hon. Rolla Wells, governor of the Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis, in an interview "Wednesday, stated that he had received definite instructions from Washington to take charge of all Activities in the Bale of Thrift Stamps and War Savings Certificates in the Eighth Federal Reserve District. This trill necessitate considerable reorganisation to conform with the geographie cal lines of the Eighth District. the Thrift Stamp and War Savings campaign has been carried on through state directors, without regard to the geographical lines of the disHere--tofor- been done that modest, truth-lovinsorely beset nation of Germany. We are made to understand that words speak louder than doeds, for we, have it from the Crown Prince himself', as stated a few days ago in Budapest: We do not want to annihilate our enemy we mean to hold our own and' not let ourselves be annihilated. How unjust we have been in believing that Germany wanted to annihilate anyone or anything. It was pure and simple. Der Tag meant the day Germany should have to defend her honor againBt a malicious world. "Deutschland Tiber was only the expression of a desire for a long and prosperous life. That gigantic bristling murder machine that marched through Belgium and smashed its way toward Paris was but the raising of a hand to ward off a Fourth Loan Supersedes War Savings. Mr. Wells stated' that it was too early to announce definite plans, but that the work of reorganization will be taken up at the close of the Fourth Liberty Loan campaign. He further stated, however, that it is absolutely necessary that any aggressive selling campaign of War Savings Certificates cease from now until after the close t the Fourth Liberty Loan campaign. The War Savings county and city organizations are requested to with the Liberty Loan Organization, in order that the campaign may "be successful and that there may "be so confusion in the two selling movements. Advertisements, public meetings and all campaigns for the aggressive sale of War Savings Certificates onnst be discontinued temporarily, in order that all energies may be duly employed in the sal'vjfLIberty Bonds. In act, hereafter the' W organizations will be closely related under one leadership. Mr. Wells stated that at the earliest .possible date due notice of bis jurisdiction will be given to all War Savings workers, but requests in the that this statement be given due publicity in the Eighth Federal Re serve District and be accepted as his official statement. Assured. The state, county and city chairmen of the War Savings organizations have been exceedingly helpful in instilling In the minds of the people the necessity of Baving for the benefit of our nation. A tremendous amount of these securities have been sold, and the leaders of the War Savings Organization are deserving of great praise. It Is hoped that in the reorganization the cood work will continue and that the cervices of a large part of this organization may again be available. Mr. Wells was asked if this meant that no Thrift Stamps or War Sayings Certificates would be for sale during the Liberty Loan campaign. "Emphatically no," replied Mr. Wells. "Thrift Stamps and War Sav ings Stamps can be purchased as heretofore, but all public solicitation must cease during the conduct of the Liberty Loan campaign. The importance cf the sale of Fourth Liberty Loan Bonds cannot be too strongly emphasized. Six billion dollars for our nation is a tremendous sum of money, and $250,000,000 for the people of the Eighth Federal Reserve District is a correspondingly heavy loan. Success can only come through the of all. It is therefore vitally necessary that there should be but one aggressive campaign during the period M the Fourth Liberty Loan. The greater need of our nation must take precedence." te in-leri- m trict. VICTORIES , Isn't it thrilling to read of the enemy being drjven back? Isn't it thrilling toread,the wonderful headlines In our easily papers? Isn't it thrilling to read M what our boys are doing over there ik the great world war? And oh, Isn't it most tremendously thrilling to think we can be of service, too, by Jjuylng Liberty Bonds and that our help will make those victories continue until one great victory will finally come, a victory for democracy and Jfljerty and aUthat we hold most dear? Everybodylcordially invited to these services. phasizing in the present drive the value of Liberty Bonds as a perma"The Service Agency. BAPTIST CHUBCH. nent investment Second only in imPreaching on each Srst and third portance to purchasing bonds is holdSunday. ing on to them. To buy bonds with 11 o'clock. Morning service the view of. simply fulfilling a patri7 o'clock Evenlngiservice obligation, then selling them. Is otic 9:30 poor patriotism and defeats the prinSunday School cipal economic benefit which a naevening 6:10 B. Y. P. U. tional loan Is supposed to effect It can be readily seen by even an Prayer meeting, Wednesday even6:30 FARMING- - LANDS amateur in finance that buying Lib- ing erty Bonds and shortly afterward sellmeeting Wednesday even- If you want to sell your farm to tr.j best advantage, see our contract and list Business ing them is not helping the' govern- ing before the 3rd Sunday in each with us at once. If you want a farm or other real estate, let us figure with ment much. The person who buys month. you and for you. Oil Land Leases bought and sold. Abstracts furnished. your bond second-hanwould probably Missionary Society, the last ThursC. G. Jeffries Realty Co., Columbia, r have purchased one direct, so that 3:00 o'clock. you dispose of a bond you elimi- day in each month, when Jeffries Hotel. nate a possible subscriber to a new F. H. Durham, Supt. S, S. issue. O. P. Bush, Pastor, The United States government wants CHRISTIAN CHURCH. your, money for at least the duration Bible School every Sunday at 9.30 a of the war, and until the last of its m. public loanB has been made for winblow. Judge Hancock, Superintendent. ning complete and final victory. When Men, women and children were the. war Is over it matters less what Preaching service at 11 a. m. and into Germany to protect hu- disposition holders make of their seIncorporated 8:00 p. m. on Second and Fourth Sun manity. The women and children curities. The government then will slaughtered In Belgium and France not be a borrower in the present sense days. :PT,ATsT Poifeon gas, Prayer meeting each Wednesday were killed In and itB bonds will enter the general gun were classification of Investments. liquid fire and the $1.00 and Up Rooms Without Both. evening at 8:00. defensive measures only. pasting. A 8ubJeot for Official meeting Friday night be $1.50 and Up Rooms With Change Over His Dream. The great mass of intelligent citi- fore the fourth Sunday in each monih. But why the sudden change in de- zens seem, well to understand and ap300 ROOMS Woman's Missionary Society, the fensive tactics? Why do the German preciate this feature of the loans. No Equipped throughout with Automatic Sprinklers the best Sunday in each month at 2:45 p. armies suddenly decide that they are doubt of this is left by the relatively first Tire Protection Known to Insuraiee Engineers. m. contaminated by lighting a hundred few transfers of Liberty Bonds In the 6"wn border lines? open market when the vast size of the Sunday Mission Band the first miles over their Why have they decided to return to issues is considered. An enormous ma- each month at 2 p. m. jority of holders are clinging to their "sacred soil"? Ladies' AidSociety Thursday after 6th. & Main Streets. And yet we rather believe the Crown bonds,, and doubtless will continue to second Sunday at 3:00 p. m. Prince and his five brothers do not do so indefinitely. Z. T. Williams, Pastor. It wlU be a matter of great pride and want to be annihilated. But why didn't G. K. Reed, Sect. explain all that before we got start- something to properly boast of In he Ray Conover, Tre? ed on this Fourth Liberty Loan? We years to come for Individuals and famiEVERYTHING IN can't stop Pershing, Foch and Halg lies to own the original Liberty Bonds now, because they are en route to Ber- which they acquired during the initial lin and we've got to raise the money sales of the several issues. Next to svldence of honors won in the field, for the trip. Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist Say, Mr. Crown Prince, plead insan- there can be no better badge of true ity. That's get you off. And in the patriotism and Americanism, tban Special attention given Diseases of all meantime we must buy bonds and put proof, of helping the nation financially you out of the crown prince business lo win the war. Domestic Animals And In addition to the patriotifc feaforever. ture the material side is to be consid- Office at Residence, 1 mile of town, on ered. No parent can bequeath a more Jamestown road. GREAT PLAYERS AID LOAN lubstantlal and surer inheritance to 114 G. children than wealth in government Phone Staos of Opera, Moving Picture and bonds and no corporation could possiAlso Ellwood and American Fence. Columbia, Ky. Theatrical World Pledge Full bly have its surplus In an Investment as good. The temptation may irise to sell your bonds, but the part Stars of the opera, the theatrical if sound financial policy and patriot-sworld and the movies themselves are is to' hold them always. , hard at work on patriotic plays to be Insurance Companies- - Buy. used in motion picture houses of the An excellent idea of the value of country In connection with the Fight- Liberty Loan Bonds as an investment Incorporated ing Fourth Liberty Loan campaign. proposition can be had from the 1 16 Eaal Matket Street Between first and Brook Zu-kUnder the chairmanship of Adolph purchases of the flrot Issues by of the National Aslofflau'on of the nsurance companies and, the volume Louisville, Ky. Motion Picture Industry, the theatrical f applications already made for the forces are being garnered together for fourth Loan. The big e s the solid support of tfie United States figure heavily as buyers, and vicand the boys "over there." if e companies throughout the country U. S. A., Mme. Alia Nazimova, Enrico Ca- lave acquired massive holdings. tim of sinister forces ruso, Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Drew, Elsie s No class of corporations is more Ferguson; ifarguerlle Clark, John Bar- that sought to betray in the matter of Investments rym.ore, Blllle Burke, Clara Kimball han life insurance companies. In reAmerica to the enemy. But Young, George M Cohan and a host lent years they have, been hedged in he "came back." On the of others have taken advantage of the )y rigid laws covering the variety of battlefields of France he privilege extended them of giving their 'ecurities into which reserve funds fought for the honor of the services in the making of pictures nay be placed. The companies have INCORPORATED army that had discarded which sbflil carry a definite message n their employ the most expert and tagaclous bond men to be had, and the for this country in her time of need him. He lived to win vinBrook & A. Streeis? s depends large-- y Peter J. Schaeffer, president of the lafety of dication and the band of Motion Picture Exhibitors' League of on these buyers. the "daughter of the regiAmerica; Sydney S. Cohen, president In ordinary times bond h6uses with ment" who had never of 'the New York State Motion Picture in Issue of miscellaneous bonds to' doubted him. Exhibitors' League, the Famous toll, whether municipal or corporation, Corporation, Thomas H. tan get no better endorsement than Ince and other organizations and per- that they may be purchased by insur-Inc- e companies. It constitutes a sort' sons connected with the production or distribution of motion pictures have if hall mark of value and Is based (Pledged their full caution of tie for the lpon the neVloan. If e companies in securing Investments Douglas Fairbanks, William S. Hart, rj$iifcr funds. The manner in which life companies William Farnum, Dustln Farnum and many others already have completed the country over have taken Liberty! Loan Bonds demonstrates what the. their pictures. d body of security buyers jhinks of them as Investments. InciFAITH SHOWN BY WORK Victor dentally, no better advertisement 13 romance of the Ameri:ould be written for a life Insurance This Preacher Subscribes the Limit tompany than one telling policy-hol-d can army in France, and Ten Buys More trs that the funds securing their Insur-inc- e Bond. which we will print in serial are anchored in Liberty Bonds. em- St Louis bankers and It appears that a grave Injustice has the Liberty Loan Organization are members of at 6:30, INSURANCE Columbia, Estate FIRE AND T.TFE Kentucky. anil ... Real Bought Sold self-defens- e, d Al-le- s" Louisville-O- ld da-port- ed inn Me! self-defens- e. EUROPEAN 72-mi- le Louisville, Kentucky. L. H. Jones ROOFING Steel Fence Posts DEHLEP BRO. Asphalt Gravel, Rubber, Galvanized and Painted. rae-ha- ir m cb-oss- al or He Was "Broken11 was a rf CO. old-lin- com-lanie- Capt. Wallace, cau-iou- Fred G. Jones & Co. LOUIS" policy-holder- KY. Play-ers-Las- well-know- n Bride WHOLES AXE Doors test-traine- Battle Rousseau's Windows Mouldings Porch Columns Stairways a promise. A Liberty Bond is' the promise of 'has faith in the government and the the TJnted States to give you what? outcome of the war that we are was-;tathe Safety of the World. for righteousness and humanity, Tke victory of Right over Wron. and he has abundantly proven that end to the Powers of Darks lalth. by bis works. Ik a letter to the Liberty Loan e tktajrs can be bosgfctl Dr. MeGlung says he has FOURTH LiOAN UMRTT li&vetttt every cent ia the world that BOrffist Me DMMMM in the Second Liberty AS THRMIAftCH Leu, to tie, amuat-o- f wWX; EVENJHOUGH reyeseats aie savings. Taarieaotaa " '1 mach, awrck, fr s wUl wateb wkh 3aiV fer am VoraaUeriaaV' be ses, "to a, flgat. we "I : 38 8 'J3$Fm XXBVflMt .take a boM 1& the Iterta Lee5a alee. ; mmtrrl Weeaa Ut,to to 90 iMftlbnMrltmil mnmxvmmm were urer aerei A Bond is g Rev. David A. McClung, pastor of .the United Presbyterian Church at (Ooiden, Adams County, HL, believes in practicing uae taings ne preacnes. .tie WHAT LIBERTY BONDS ARE form, is a gripping story in which intrigue, love and war all play a part It is the first novel of America at war. General Building Material Will Send Catalog on Request. Bk It's Coming Soon Wtch Top It " f ' i Columbia Barbr Shop r JLOY & &), LOWE Far Sale. """ u A Sanitary Shop, where both Satisfaction and Gratification are Guaranteed. ttti'Pttda'" nugreat fewrffcattttbt.Loam Jmkkv liberty the $. 172 KfiAJflt 9" 2mmi iv rels, $4.85 per barrel. 37-t- f. young it Hutch. Ohio River Se, 7 bushel bar- Giveu a Trial and be Convinced. "A r - jt p ( t -- KTTTT f ,- -' TS. Sk in 1897, he was nominated by the Sound Money Democratic Convention for Clerk of the Court of Appeals, and made a very thorough canvass of the that State on that issue. His services in the General Assembly, and for his party gave him a large acquaintance over the State, and no man in it enjoyed greater personal popularBAKER. 'lain ity. He had a multitude of jeopi friends, and no enemies. lo. He was a member of the Methodist church, and was always James R. Hindman was in the affairs of Adair deeply interested in its work county, and also in the affairs of both at home and abroad, and 'j the State. He was born on Big contributed liberally to its support. He actively supported the --rCreek, in Adair County, Febru- ? ary, 4th 1839, and died at Co Sunday school, the cause of temlombia, the 12th day of October, perance, the cause of education in public and private schools, 1912. His grandfather, Alexander and other enterprises for the upHindman, came to Adair County, building of the community and from Ro2kbridge county, Vir- - the county at large. Col. E. L. Dohoney, a cousin Inia, in 1797, and settled the farm wliich is now owned by his of Governor Hindman, was born grandson, Chas. M. Hind-H- e on Big Creek in Adair county, brought with him a and commenced the practice of certificate of good character, law at Columbia. Later, he relich is preserved in the f am- - moved Paris, Texas, where he has since lived. He has served and reads as follows: 'This is to certify that the one or more terms in the Senate irer, Mr. Alexander Hindman, of that State, and held other ofresided for several years in fices of honor. He is also the bounds of New Providence author of several books. His igregation. He has behaved son is, or was recently, a disrecently, and contributed to the trict Judge in that State. Thomas R. Dohoney, another support of the ministry of the fospel7 but has not applied for member of that family, served a or been admitted to communica- - term as Sheriff of Adair county, in the church. His family and and also a term by appoint ment of President Buchanan, as Iso have behaved decently. Done by order of the session. Marshal of the State. The Dohoney and Hindman I'll- Samuel Brown, V. D. M. At New Providence, Rock- - families came to Adair county ridge County, Virginia, 10th of about the same time, and settled lands on Big Creek, which are October. iyf. Ml l It was a tribute to the charaqR still occupied by their descend 2r of Mr. Hindman, that, altho ants. lot.in the communion of the ' James F. Montgomery, was the lurch, the certificate was given delagate from Adair to the Con him officially by the session stitutional convention of 1890-91- . i the church as an introduction Was born in Adair county April otheTnaw community into which 6 1S49. His father was Dr. Wm. B Montgomery, dec'd. he was about to remote, t After &' He made amends for the fact teaching school for some time, ..fiat ne nad not applied ior, or he studied law, and commenced been admitted to the communion the prartice at Jamestown, Ky., of the church, for, after he in 1870, He was elected County came to Kentucky, he was re Attorney of Russell in 1S74, In ceived into the communion of 1882 he moved to Columbia, where the Presbyterian church, in he has since lived, and where he which faith he continued until is now engaged in the 'practice his death. of his profession. James R. Hindman's mother's Francis Montgomery, Sr., his family, the Walkers, also came paternal great grand f atherlcame to Kentucky about the same to Adair county at an early day tim? froinj the same county in from the State of Virginia, and Virginia. ' settled on a farm in the Ozark education was in the neignbornood wnicn is still m is of the county or self ac- - the occupancy of some of his Tr nn1 n c YMQTT DOW lorrolTT qiUlCUf auu TTTfl uxajr aajr xql&ij descendants. self acquired. He had just His son, Francis, Jr., father of reached manhood at the begin- Dr. Wm. B. Montgomery; residi ning of the Civil War. He es- ed at Columbia for many years, IV poused the cause of the Union, and represented the county in made speeches over the county the Kentucky Legislature one or to arouse sentiment, and entered more terms. the army as 2nd Lieutenant in The family has been prominentCompany B" 13th Ky., Inft., ly identified with the interests of and was later promoted to the county during its history, as Dosition of Captain in another the company.-- During the latter professional men, ministers and part of the war. he served as farmers. W3S, ADAIR COUS'TY NE Jk jlU1. 1 Buy DAIR &ftx$ftftsffiKftft$tgMn$$jft M Buy War Saving Stamps Liberty Bonds m m m m m Plant a Full Crop of Wheat We are Still Offering Goods at MUCH BELOW Present Market Prices. F armlVlachineryandJFarm Implements at From 10 per cent to 20 per cent Under Present Values SUPERIOR Wheat Drills, in Eight and Six Disc Sizes. Full Stock on Hands. We Can Furnish Tractor Engines, Tractor Plows and Harrows on Short Notice. BUY YOUR LIBERTY ) SULKY PLOWS J )S FROM THE GOVERNMENT. m .J We will Save You a W. S. S. on Every Sulky Plow You Buy From Us. We will Save You a W. S. S. on Every Wheat Drill You Buy From Us. Weare Making a Bi Drive in Dry Goods, Clothing and Shoes. White Counterpanes at 23 values. Bed Blankets worth $7.00 for $4.50. Calicoes at 21c, worth 25c. Ginghams at 30c, worth 37c. Ginghams at 28c, worth 35c. We Have Ail Wool ft Clothing and All Wool Dress Goods Every Thing in SHOES Goods in This Greer River Country. of --m -- rmm At Very Low Prices. We Carry the Largest Stock We Want to More Than Double Our Sales This Fall, s is as M " Help Us to Run Our Tax Bill UpHelp Us Support the v Government. Help Us Brace Our Boys in France, Yours and Mine. Buy as Cheap as You Can Save All the Money You Can. : Buy War Saving S tamps, Buy Liberty Bonds, ow Wheat. i In WOODSON LEWIS, nsbur IKv. The Louisville m mmmmmmmmmmmmmwm BgiSBBHHSBBifflBaSSHHBBiiS University at of the Court of Appeals, and is Louisville. After completing his law coursei he entered into partnow serving in that capacity. He was married to Cary W. nership with his father and comand his menced the practice of law to Chandler, one son, Ralph, who is doing ser- which he has devoted himselt. He served two terms by elecvice some where in France. tion of County Attorney of Judge Hurts ancestors, paterAdair. nal and maternal, were among In 1911 he was elected Attor-ne-r the first settlers of the county. General of the State. At His grand father, Wm. Hurt, a the completion of his term of soldier in the Revolutionary war, office, he located in the city of was one of the organizers of the Louisville where he is now accounty ot Adair and the town of tively engaged in the practice of Columbia, and his father, Young his profession. E. Hurt, was Sheriff during the turbulent times of the civil war. Jas. F. Read, who served for four years as United States DisJames Garnett, Jr., son of Attorney for the Western Judge James Garnett, was born trict District of Arkansas, by appbint-mein Columbia, Nov. 15th 1871, of President Cleveland was where he resided until a few born and reared at Columbia. years ago. He was educated at His father Rev. H. C. Read the Columbia , M. & F. High was at the time of his death pasSchool, and at Georgetown Col tor of the Presbyterian church lege. here, and principal of the Colum- He studied law in the office of bia M. &F. High School. His his f atberr and later graduated mother was a member o the 1914 he was P'-cho- ols electedJudge , from the law Trust CO. ' LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY. Capital, Surplus and UndividedjProfits Over One Million Dollars. Acts as Executor. Administrator. Guardian. Agent, Committee and Trustee, and can poalir as such in any County in the State. . Pays 3 per cenfcjper AnnumlonlTima Deposits. A. G. y STITH.Sea JOHN 3TXTES. President ANGEREUA GRAY. Treas. chief of ordinance of the 2nd Division, 23rd Army Corps. Returning home at the expiration of his term of service he represented the county in the Legislature in the sessions of 1865, 1867, 1869 and 1881, and was active in restoring the Southern soldiers to all their rights and privileges as citizens, and in establishing and perfecting a Common School system for the State. " 1883, he was elected JLieuten-- , ant Governor of the 'State, and Judge Rollin Hurt was born in Adair Countyjthe 18th of October 1860. He "was educated in the schools of the county and at the Columbia M. & F. High School in Columbia. Studied law in the office of Judge W. E. Russell at Lebanon, Ky., and commenced its practice at Edmonton, Met calfe county. Later he removed to Columbia and opened an office, and soon had a large practice in Adair and adjoining counties. He served two terms as county attorney of Adair. y ' - Frazer and Brawner families, successful there in commercial James F. Raed was educated at the Columbia, M. & F. High School, and at Center College. He commenced the practice of law at Louisville, Ky., and after a few years removed to Fort Smith, Arkansas, where he has since lived engaged in the practice of his profession. f old and highly respected families pursuits. Wm. C. Read, another brother, of the earlier days of the county. who died a few years ago in St. nt Paul, Minn., altho his death occurred when he was still a young man, established a fine reputation as a business man in the tiwn cities of the Northwest. m i . " 1 ' .' T?- - - w; .3 Henry C. Read; a brother recently Jhfayor of that city. He and fiisbrother Frank have been ' ' Vs . To be continued next week. I keep on hands z. fall stock of coffins, caskets, and robes. also keep Metallic Caskets, aad Steel Boxes, and two hearses. We keep extra large caskets. Prompt service night or day. was Raalrlonta TdVinrtA Qk aMaa nknn. I.O I ' 5-- itt ;. ---- - j. r. Triple,;- . TCy.5 CoiuMtta; & J -- '&). T, r fct X v ;s & fc H.wt t ADAIR COUNTY K2.WS Fighting onlheBatflefieltLr oF Romance of Hie AMERICAN ARMY A t kniL JTKANSl V . of a Baltimore and, of course, Tith a tradition that, she believed in th scoundrel ab eyes. Faces which he recognized were dejected look, he added, more serisolutely. She came to me twice. The looking into his own. There was ously: first time was before the informal trial Crawford, the senior lieutenant, who held by the department She begged "You may thank the modern high-- , had graduated from West Point the power bullet that you are going to keep me to believe he was innocent and the ICOPVRlgHT. 1936 rST W.G.CKAPrVANo year before, and Captain Kellerman; your arm, my boy. It's drilled a nice victim of a trap. I wouldn't even Us ing in front of him and looking at him. there was his own negro servant, JohnCHAPTER I. pencil-hol- e ten. You know, when a man has to through the He rubbed his eyes, expecting her to son, with a look of alarm on his ebony little instead of clean run down his friend he has to harden shattering it and disappear. But she was still there, and face ; and. near by were two men from joint, got his heart 32eutenant Mark Wallace of th to be filled in with new that's to "She came to me again,, after HampSeventieth New York regiment came just as ahe was beginningshe piece to- the ambulance, carrying an empty growth. Even I can't grow bones in spoke to stretcher. gether Spanish phrase ton was broken. She told me I had years X could. abrupt standstill. He was alone him Ten ito an a week. I wish in English. Wallace moaned for water and the ago your arm would have had to come played false to my best friend and f2n ike Jangle, upon the blazing hillside my daddy." "I want sense of the liquid in his throat Tvarm off. There's nothing more I can do for eere Santiago, in the month of June, that I'd suffer for it to the last day of Wallace reached out and drew the though it was, brought back conscious- you, my son," my life. Tve never forgotten that U898. he added, as he smeared Through the branches of the trees child toward him. "Where is your ness with a rush. and you can guess how Jt some sticky stuff over the wound and daddy?" he asked. "And who are "Well, we've got you," said Craw- began adjusting a bandage, "except tie --the Mauser bullets still whipped and made me mad to hang Hampton when ford cheerfully. "How are you feel- you up, and put you in the hospital towe learned that he was still keeping and the prolonged screech of you?" 'Tm Eleanor," she answered, "and ing, old man?" up the game from his exile in Cuba. 3hells and distant shouting Indicated night, and send you down to the base you please find my daddy for "Fine. Have we got Santiago?" He must have got quite a number of aihnt the battle, which had raged all won't in the morning." me?" dajr, bad not yet reached its end, But "Well, not exactly, but nearly. We've confidential papers out of the war of you will! I guess Tm. "The devil She pointed with a grimy little hand TtwttMn the short radius of Wallace's fice. That's about all." carried all the trenches, and we're well enough to stay on the job as I toward the Interior of the shack, and waiting to get our big guns up. Arm yfeAae. nothing stirred, not even the "It's enough," said Wallace. 'The am." gnwkgrtto boughs that rustled with the hurting you?" girl married him, then?" "Here, I haven't any more time to f Jeaafc breeze like the sound of the sea. "No," said Wallace, stifling a groan. waste on you!" said the doctor. "So much we learned. And also that Wallace had only the most confused "Say, Crawford, I suppose I was de- "Pounce will make you a sling and she died later. You see, we've been Stared at the Other In Amazement sand incoherent knowledge of what was pretty close on the fellow's track' the lirious, but I thought there was a kid you'll gp "into that tent and stay there, Ehapgening on that historic day. There here." or rn cashier you. You won't be feel- there were some papers not the ones last couple of years ever since the Jnad been an advance in the cool of the As he spoke he caught sight of Major ing so spry tomorrow morning. Get we wanted, but enough to identify war became a probability, In fad morning, If a brief respite from the opMost of the officers in the regim him. It was Hampton all right" Howard emerging from the shack, with out!" pressive heat could be called coolness He went to the tent door and looked are since that time, but I guess th the little girl in his arms, fast asleep. He strode away, leaving Mark lookin contrast Then came the deploy-?meall knew something, and kept it qui ing into the grinning black face of out "Here, Johnson !" he called. The major came up to him. along the base of the hills as the The negro servant appeared almost like you." "How are you feeling', Wallace?" he rfirsfc shells began to fall, the advance Wallace nodded. "I fancy there's asked. "Good! I didn't know you the sling had been adjusted instantaneously within the opening fin open order, in which the nicely good deal of feeling," he said. and stood to attention. were a family man, though, till I saw he discovered that the sense of teachings of the parade "Quite a good deal," said the. maji "Could you use three gold pieces, this kid sleeping in your arms." due to the hypodermic, was alfell to pieces, the jumble of dryly. "And I guess you'll agree wi beginning to leave him. His Johnson?" inquired Major Howard. "You've been inside?" inquired the ready vaneo, of companies, and, later, of "Well, sun, I don't know as Td ob- me that this makes it let's say, a lieutenant, looking toward the shack. servant helped him Into the tent and pressing forward past the dead tie difficult to adopt his child offi The major's face grew very serious. Major Howard brought in the little ject," replied the negro, grinning. iand stricken, the shouts, the rattle of girl, who at once colled herself up to He nodded. "It's part of a sum that was paid cially?" anchine guns and rifles. Batteries "You mean the remembrance would sleep at Wallace's side. to an American soldier for betraying "Her father," said Wallace. galloping where they had no be too bitter?" J "What are you going to do about his country." "Come, get in with you!" answered rfiioaretlcal business to be, upsetting "I mean that that position is the inquired the major, standing beMajor Howard, curtly, indicating the her?" "Oh, Lord, no, Major!" answered Tithe junior officers' desperate attempts one and only position that she is disambulance. Mark, supported by the side the camp bed and looking down Johnson. preserve alignment; Red Cross ilo qualified from holding, by reason of orderlies, who had placed the stretcher at Wallace uneasily. "Then do what you think best with 5SHea invaded the battle line to succor birth." upon the ground, crawled in and lay "Boil some canned cow and .see if it these." jlfce wounded; commissariat mules, "Still," urged Wallace, "it isn't in down. He stretched out his arm to- will dissolve the cellulose out of The negro looked at the gold coins the blood. The mother was decent a&aking off the lethargy which no ward the child. It was an unconscious biscuit" in his hand, stepped outside the tent amount of belaboring had ever baby be action, but Major Howard noted It "It shall be done. I guess that'll stay and swung his rm. The pieces fell TVhy should thattreachery?" tarnished .ran away with supplies and and, detaching the small arms from her till morning. But seriously, Wal- in the jungle grass far beyond the en- with her father's strewed embahned beef over the "it's written in tne uooa uook--t about, his neck, he placed the little lace?" campment Major Howard shied the In the midst of it all Wallace assume the purse after them and went back to began the major. girl in the stretcher. The little head "I suppose I'll have to Shad rallied some men of his own troop "And there's something else about drooped upon the lieutenant's arm. As responsibility for her. I'll take her where Wallace still sat upright on the sand ted them forward ; he plunged Into coals of fire, too, Major, which came the ambulance men picked up their down to the base with me tomorrow bed. He noticed, with a certain grlm-ned he patch of jungle, and as a sort oi revision ox tne oia law. burden two soldiers came out of the and ship her home to my people In of spirit, that one of the lieutenrtfound that he was alone. what we ougnt to ao, oecause hut, carrying something In. a, blanket. charge of one of the stewardesses on ant's hands rested on the child's fair Itsj In front of him was a small clearing, the only way to adjust the mat They carried it to the center of the some liner." hair. ns.e by some Cuban squatter in the ter?" 'clearing and set'it down beside a hole "I've got a better scheme," said the "WellWallace?" he asked. year and abandoned after jtpivceding "Adjust it? Adjust what?" cried which had already been dug. M Want My Daddy." major. "Let me have her, Wallace. "It's damnable." Hie reaping. It contained the ruin of the Major, with sudden passion. . "He carried a pass signed by Li- .My wife will go crazy over her. You "We can't exactly make his child sa palm shad:, and the furrows scraped Wallace, struggling to his feet with a "The whole of that hellish business, nares," said Wallace to the major. know she's always talking of adopting the regimental pet, can we?" Sby a primitive plow were only just great effort, made his way inside. Major. The man was once an officer Major Howard's eyes contracted Into a little girl. She's got her Ideal type Wallace was silent, and the Major of the Seventieth. He's dead and Ms amid the rank growth that It was almost dark in the hut, and Jftad sprung up. The lieutenant stop-jpe- d Wallace could only make out with dif- narrow silts. He nodded. "I have It," in mind, and that's it. I was to look sat down on the edge of the bed be- crimes have died with him. We want round for one like that if ever the side him. and shouted, expecting to see his ficulty the form of a man who lay, face he answered. to forget such a thing could have "J wonder who he was?" said Wal- chance came along." jen raceme running through the trees. "I had orders to watch for him," he happened,that the only way is toleareT downward, upon the ground near the lace. and "Well, you'd better go on looking said. "He was to have been hanged lint none appeared, and if? was at wall. Presently, however, as. his eyes "We'll decide what to do with the round, Major," said Wallace, irritably. as soon as we captured Santiago. him to God's judgment end to cat tlpiiii snoment that the bullet that had became more accustomed to the ob"See here, my boy, you don't really That's why he was making for the out all bitterness irom our hearts. stiera stamped with his name, accord-gn- g scurity, he saw the bullet wound in kid after we get her back to camp," You quoted Scripture to me well, I saia the major curtly. It seemed to want that kid, do you?" Jungle. He was detected and.allowed la the soldier's superstition, found the back of the head. proposi- to escape with his life, but he had gave you the answer from the same Wallace that he was unwilling to "I do. Til think over your Ie felt a smart blow on the ihinL Book. Let death bring oblivion to thST" the skocl:,r, which knocked him back- by,He looked up at "Go child, who stood speculate upon the identity of the dead tion, Major, of course, but my sister been working as a Spanish agent since man's memory. He's left us the child. away, Eleanor," man. "Lie still, and don't muddle would give her a home and " unconcerned. he was drummed out of America. His Start here. Start fresh. I have the ward. .He stumbled, fell down, sat up he said gently. your brains with thinking, my boy," he "Let me send her to my wife. .You career ended at the luckiest moment right to sagaia ind discovered that his elbow the kid, but what you have The child, too young to know any- added. "We'll have you at the base can claim her after the war, If you for him. He seems to have had the was scattered. The arm hung told me makes me feel strongly that thing of death, went out of the hut hospital in next to no time." to. Suppose you got killed ; we'd one redeeming quality of affection for at his side., in this affair, began to play in the of sun"How many men have wo lost?" neither of us have her. If you don't the child, though if he had had a par- there's a Providence you mark that eaanaged to bind up the wound and that filtered through shaft Se and Til lend her to light the branches "Can't tell you. Quite a few, Tm let me take her I'll make you pay for ticle of unselfishness In him he would twlta. fcis hand and teeth. There was of the palms. Wallace searched the word, Major! on that condition or afraid. Soames is gone. Crawford it." have left her behind him. I suppose none." iDot much pain, but a sort of physical dead man's pockets. He found nothMurray and I found ourselves "How?" she was the only thing he had in his .'languor, which made him reel giddily ing, however, except a military pass, and Major Howard pulled at his musbundled together at the top of the hill, "I'll order her a bath, under the wretched life." .when, he arose. There was burning signed by General Linares of the leading a mixed company of Texas sanitary code. And you'll have to give tache in agitation. "You don't really, "Of course there's no palliation," thirst, too. It was extraordinary that Spanish forces, authorizing the bearer Hangers he asked. and Pennsylvania, Dutch. it. And scraped beef our beef!" suggested Wallace. "But the man mean it Wallace?" thing like that should take the to pass through the lines; and, after .3. little "I do. If you want me to let you We'll get them sorted out and sent out, Major, and give me a may have been born good and gone rsritout of a man. A little blood was a moment's reflection, he decided to home with labels as soon as we can. "Get to yell when my wound hurts. take her till the war's over" chance downhill." rrunoiyg down his sleeve, but the leave it on the body. ' "It means forgiving that blackMove on, boys I" ready to ! Listen I tell you what Tm TTOimfi seemed trivial. "He was born rotten," answered the guard." I So this man had been the child's faThe jolting stretcher proceded out do. I'll let the regiment adopt her, Major. "He sold his country to pay Wallace leaned against the wall of ther, and, apart from her speech, his "It means forgetting him and letting of the scrub and down the hill. Here, with myself as godfather." :the shack and waited for his men. his gambling debts. Cuba was about the Judge judge." coloring showed that he had been an He ihouted once or twice more, but American. Wallace concluded that he in the open, everything was almost as the only place that would hold him, I "It goes against every instinct Td silent as in the bush, after the day's CHAPTER II. .nobody answered him, and the battle had been a planter, trapped imagine. And to think that swine was in Santi- battle. Under the light of the rising bring her up away from the regimental once in our regiment ! Sorry I had to 'eemed'to be drifting in another direc-rHo- ago. He raised the body in his arms moon life. Besides, there are the others.'.. could be seen parties of men He stopped, astonished at tho way tell you, Wallace!" ITallace Imagined that his troop and tried to turn it over, but let it N. "Who else knows?" moving over the hillside, stragglers the Major took his suggestion. How;Jiad advanced around the patch of He hesitated a while; Wallace had fall when he saw the work that the seeking their regiments, or fatigue par- ard began to stutter, paced the inside "Well, of course, nobody else knows : sccub, in which case he was not likely not moved; but the child at his side bullet had made of the face. He must colonel man was. .establish touch with them again till not let the little girl carry away any- ties detailed upon the necessary night of the tent for some moments, mutter- stirred and 'breathed heavily. The who the dead know. But The needn't he will have tq work that follows a day of death. The ing to himself, and then swung round major's alghtfdll. He cursed his luck and thing of such memory as that! fists clenched. know we've adopted the child. He'a moon 'shone down on huddled forms upon his heel, facing the lieutenant started forward, but the trees began to Tm 'trying to be just to the dead," going Suth after the war. However, He groped his way outside and scattered for the. most part in little "Good God, no, Wallace! Whatever he saldl "But feel that a thousand ,eel around him; he clutched at the beckoned to her. "What is your other clusters, where shells or machine-gunfir- e He recput that infernal idea into your head?" years of hell wouldn't atone for that rm afraid Kellerman knows. face, or rwall of the shack, missed it, andjfell. name, Eleanor?" he asked ognized what was left of the had caught them. he exploded. "See here, now! You're Then he realized that he was out of The little girl only looked at him; It seenied an Infinitely long journey, not wsell enough to talk this thing over crime, Wallace." looked up. "I'm not suspected somehow. I could tell from the fight Yet in spite of his intense Mark Wallace she did not under- and every movement of lie stretcher tonight Some day I'll tell you why his manner." disappointment, he knew that worse it was evident that of his question. sure that I know all the facts about stand the meaning "I don't see any overwhelming difwas almost unbearable. Wallace shut your proposal is impossible." anight have befallen, him. He had the case, Major," he ksaid. "Did your daddy live in Santiago?" his lips, tight He looked at the child ficulty in that You can trust Kellerxfought through hours of the day that "That's all very well, Major. I don't "The facts are tbat it was no sudden "My daddy has gone away. I want beside him. She moved in her sleep, aras much ; he was probably spared to know what you mean, but if you don't act of fear or temptation, but calculat- man?" him," said the child, beginning to feeling for his neck with the little The major nodded, and it occurred ileafl Ibis men again and that was whimper. like my proposition you know what We to Wallace that he would rather trust deliberation." grimy hands. Her cheek snuggled Into you can do I'm quite well enough to ed, more. He had found and proved knew at the war office that there was Wallace tried her once more. the hollow of his arm. The lieutenant He a young "Where is your mamma?" he asked. listen to what's worrying you. Dig it a leakage. It had been traced, to the any of the officers than Kellerman.him .hhnself; and at twenty-on-e was curiously touched by this uncon- out!" had conceived a prejudice against .mn, for all his is mobilization division, where Kellerman But she said nothing, and he sat scious confidence. have of fears and doubts as welL In "i haven't time, Wallace. There's and I were working Even we were which he could not name explained. down, propping himself against the was erased "And Hampton's He issued from his ordeal of pain at these stragglers to be sorted out. Not ssplte of his soldier ancestors, Mark suspicion for a time. Then it from the old mess list," Wallace conshack. He drew the little girl down .last, when the bearers halted in front sup under 'Wallace had not been sure that his that much can be done tonight, I narrowed down to Hampton and an- tinued. beside him. of the line of tents that served for a pose. Sometime JUl tell you a capacity for leadership extended beother. "Now listen to me, Eleanor," he field hospital. Stretchers by the dozen The major, who had been pulling at yond the parade ground, and he had He swung round on his heel and "Wallace, those months were the his mustache and thinking deeply, away. were piled about, the ground, and more said. "Your daddy has gone insuffered from the young soldier's entrance, stopped and re- worst time I've ever spent Hampton He will be gone f oy a long time. You were arriving constantly. Wounded made for the came to his decision. evitable fear of fear. turned. was iny best friend, and Kellerman's, must be good and patient and soon men, guided by ihe sound, came "Well, m take her on those terms, suppose Td better tell you now," too. We spied on him1 had to. 'So. he resigned himself to his sltua-- - somebody will come "I to' take care of limping in on the last lap of their Wallace," he said. "The fellow was t jtion. He emptied his water bottle and, you. exclaimed. "I had thought it might "Well, you know what happened, Do you understand?" painful Journeys. Others, who had ar- he as well bad lot? but, as you say, there may be the end of his gauze roll with be not to tell you ever. You more or less. There was a woman The child's lip quivered, but she did rived but had not yet been attended don't, happen to. know who this child's no reason why thls'little animal should hls iteeth, managed to bandage his as there generally is a not cry. She fixed her large gray eyes to, sat or lay in front of the tents. Ormothers was bleed-jin-wound sufficiently to stop the father .was that man in the tent?" young woman, little more than suffer for his sins. The upon him. derlies were scurrying to and fro. Ja-jo- r Major? Some a girl, named Hilda Morsheim. One decent, and there may be something la was The languor, however, "What do you mean, "Who are you?" she asked, with the Howard, caught one of the regi- settler caught by a bullet I suppose." "Sometimes he would doze Alsatians, that Idea of a vicarious restitution. of those French-Germa- n "Childhood. mental surgeons, who' looked Mark "Hampton!" said Major Howard, Wallace. Kellerman got some hold on TH agree, Wallace, if you'll let me tak .for a. few moments, awaking with n directness of "My name is Mark." ' over quickly and then picked the child grimly. over the charge of her till the wart iStart to wonder where he was, and her, and she confessed. The case T like you, Mark. I will go with out of- the stretcher. "11 -- what had happened. The air was very Xieutenant Wallace sat bolt upright against Hampton was absolutely ended. We'll enterher on the me you. till mjr daddy comes back." "Hello I Who's this?" he asked, book and settle a fictitious parentage stilL The shouts had long .since died. on the bed and stared at the other in proven. "Friend- - of his," said the major, in- amazement. "All right Then sit down here, be on herjafterward, and may she never ' the rifle firing was a distant, , "There wasn't any. trial. The fellow time side me and play," muttered Wallace,' dicating Mark. j; crackling; the tremulous staccato "The man who sold our mobilization could have been, shut up for a good know'her father's history. By the maswondering rather grimly what there "She doesn't look like a .Cuban jrpung plans to Spain?" he whispered, conshe's old enough to understand a p the machine guns was like the lady,' said the doctor, as he cut Away scious .of a, sudden terror for the child. many years; he, had" cost his country cot's duties, flirt with the lieutenants, was for her to play with. xbH'jft oruAs far away. millions; he ought to have- been ' well - isVallace inust have slept for a pro- But the' grubby little fingers were, the sleeve of the tunic. The major nodded. "It's years hanged. Bat he was quietly cashiered arid plead for the drunks, maybeGood-sigsoon busy in the sandy solL Wallace " "Her father's .dead. Hit byra'diUL since, we worked together in the war have forgotten it ourselves. AjOcei. perfed, for when next Tie be disappear. Maybe it say boy. Take care of yoir watched the child, wondering whofsbe on bis way from Santiago. I think he oilce'," he answered, "and, frankly, I and allowed! tomove, ' long he started up to. but we felt tke was a. foolish ,. was, and how it had happened that was an .American," said Mark. didn't know the face. You wouldn't shame pretty badlyaad wanted to for- ground. Tit send in that milk and bfch "VJ "Give her to me, I 'never had one," live, would you, , after the work that the father had been forced to take a eouple of cakes of aaphtka '"?1 Hampto-irlet go, of m colt aad a poratala ' One of taow get wit tllym my, aad v" tafUrt bad PMwratanaiBg'taat b leave um fill -- Intorthi jungle, into the midst of the said the doctor, suddenly injecting, contending armies. Her clothing was hypodermic into Mark's arm. g almost in rags, and she must have been "Not after that," said Mark, witfc- -' drenched by the rains of the preceding ing. "Besides, I'm thinking of addinight It had certainly been a des- ng her myself." perate and a difficult adventure for the And' he wondered what had madQ dead man. .him say that when the thought had The light began to fade. Wallace, hardly reached his own conscioushalf delirious now from pain and ness. thirst struggled to preserve his con"See here, young man ! Let me look sciousness for the sake of the little, at that arm of yours before you talk girl. Sometimes he would emerge that way. Hum! You'll be running from a and look round for round in a couple of weeks, as well as her anxiously; but he always found ever." her, no great distance away, building "Thank heaven for that !" ejaculated sand castles out of the soft soil and Mark fervently. "Then Til be in at chattering to herself as happily as If death." she had already forgotten her sorrow. the doubt "I I won't pass you for When he aroused himself finally, it duty for six it months to come," said the was to see the flash of a torch in his doctor, grinning. Then, seeing Mark's semi-stupor '",& '" dum-dums. ' seethls, did you?" He "took a .purse from his pocket opened It and shook out three gold pieces into his hand. "That was on a belt about the body," he said. "And . i'C Vd' But yotr didn't i' - try foreve: innocent of the wa: until the before thi "And LMa Hi I Jwffi with thin went o: had orde; Santiago est thing he self when he sniper's bulle "ni tell yod was, Wallace Miss Rennle, nate enougbto ffl I W -- :31 r at well-bein- g, regl-stmen- ts, an-arm- over--com- e, hill-ssid- e. scrub-covere- ss -- dls-jcestf- -- -- help-JSess- ly " , ' -- -- ' n, o I cold-blood- com-poE- ed fine-looki- ng g. - - tap-ypta- - -- ht, bf - , fev. 4 'm? it wi tk r - $' 1 x -.- ii j t ,v Vf -- - ," 4'--