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The Adair County news: January 15, 1919 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1919 ada1919011501_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: January 15, 1919 The Adair County news Columbia, Kentucky 1919 $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. -- t K ft JVnatr Cntotfo VOLUME XXII . Miss Zella Pelley returned to her school at Barbourville last Saturday. COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15, 1919. Personals. Mrs. After spending two weeks at home Hero of Cantignypnd Second Marne. Richard Franklin, hero and wounded veteran of many battles is at home on a 30 days furlough with his father, Jno. Franklin, of Grady ville. "Dick" was in the fierce fight at Cantigny, fell at the second battle of the Marne with a wound in his leg and received another shrapnel scar in the neck in one of the last drives in Belgium Franklin wants to locate in business in Columbia when he gets' his discharge Supplementary History. J, W. Walker has been quite ill for a week or two. Mr. Edwin Kurt is in Cincinnati this week on business. Mr. O. C. Pace, of Lebanon, was here a few days ago. Mies Mollie Caldwell was quite sick for a few days last week. Dr. S. P. Miller was quite sick eral days of last week. sev- Mr. Sam Lewis has returned from a business trip, to Louisville. , Mr. J. O. Russell made a business trip to Louisville last week. Mr. V. Sullivan made his regular trip to this place last week. Fred Davis was quite sick1 several days of last week with flu. Mr. C. W. Falkenburg, Jamestown, was in Columbia a few days ago. Will Cundiff, who is in the navy, is spending a short furlough at home. Mr. R. H. Price recently spent two weeks with his sisters at Louisville. Mr. O. C, Hamilton, of the BuchanMr. A. D. Patteson made a business an Lyon Co., Columbia house, went to trip to Russell Springs last Wednes- Cincinnati last week, with the view day. of bringing out some Ford cars. Dr. H. W. Depp and his two daughOliver Popplewell, who Is in the navy, Is here, mingling with his many ters: Mr. Finis Rosenbaum and two daughter, and Mrs. Jo Ed Flowers, friends Mr. Joseph J. Yorg, of Elizabeth who were flu patients, have recovered. Mr. Luther Brockman, of Eussell town postoffice inspector, was here last Springs, was here last Friday. He reFriday. Mr. Geo. M. Eenfro, Louisville, ported that Mr. Wm. "Vaughau, who made a business trip to Columbia last met with a stroke of paralysis some weeks ago, was improving. Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Collins Bridgewater will leave for their home, in Louisville this week. Mr. C. C. Holt, Esto, Dr. E T. Sallee, who lives at Garlin is in a very low state of health. His sister, Miss Fannie Sallee is also quite sick. Mr. J. F. Shaw, Nashville, traveling to the people of salesman, Columbia, spent last Sunday with friends here. Mr. Henry Ingram, wife and daughter have returned from Jeffersonville and are now ac their home, one mile from Columbia. NO. 6769. Mr. Bruce Grissom, who spent two KESEHVE DISTRICT NO. 8. weeks with his mother, left for his place of business, Detroit, Mich., last OF THE CONDITION OF Friday morning, Judge W, W. Jones went to Camp- THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK. probellsville last Wednesday, on fessional business.' He was accompa- AT COLUMBIA, IN THE STATE OF KENTUCKY, AT THE CLOSE nied by Mr. G. R. Eeed. OF BUSINESS DEC. 31, 1918. Messrs. Wm. Hobson and W. E. RESOURCES. Falkenburg, of Jamestown, were here and discounts (except those a few days ago, en route to the oil Loans shown in b andc) ....$201590 73 Total Loans $201590 73 fields in Eastern Kentucky. well-know- n Next week we will begin a supplementary history of Adair county to the iHteresting writings of Judge H. C. ed by John Avroe Steele, and sent here .from Frankfort. The first installmentshowsthat this supple mentary, like Judge Baker's writings, will prove of great interest. Persons who want to keep up with this history should send in their subscriptions to The News. Baker-compil- REPORT dusky planing mill and lumber plant has been purchased by Elsey Young and the firm is now Sandusky & Young. Mr. Young is an experienced lumber man and will add new life to this already large and prosperous plant. The firm does one of the largest wholesale and retail lumber business in thisjparb of Kentucky, and will add, to their present business the manufacture of tobacco hogsheads and suppliesVna Notice. large. The new firm is in the market for all kinds of lumber, and will furAll persons owing me debts nish finished lumber andjbuilding maand accounts, please call and set- terial of all kinds at low and reasontle at once. My time is very lim- able prices. ta New Lumber and MlllFirm. one-hal- .! ,2.-- NUMBER 12 1,500,000 FOR One-Half KENTUCKY ROADS A f interest in the gblg San- About Will G To Labor! al Special to The Courier-JournWashington, Jan. 7. Kentucky will spend $1,500,000 for its roads this season, according to estimate made y by the public roads and rural engineer ing bureau for the Department of Agto-da- riculture. It is estimated, however, that about 50 percent, of this amount will go to labor. The Department of Agriculture estimates that 300,000,000 Is immediate ly needed for the construction of roads in this country. For Sale. ited and my businese must be For Sale. closed up immediately. House and lot on Bomar Heights. A couple of pair of good mules, D. M. Moore, Garlin Ky. rooms, good repair, good well, one ing 3 and 4 years old. Six 12-- 2t com- Wedding Announced. Apply. acre lot, splendid location. G. C Garrison, 12 2t Columbia, Ky. J. T. Goodman, Columbia, Ky. 12-2- E U.S. Bonds deposited to secure circulation (par value).. .S25 000 U, S. Bonds and certificate of indebtedness owned and un pledged $51000 $20 000 00 Liberty Loan Bonds 3K, 4, and 24 000 IH per cent unpledged Securities other than U, S. bonds (not including stocks) owned unpledged SH 627 80 Total bonds, securities etc .- 00 00 and Mr. Ar- nold Holt, Campbellsville, were here Thursday. Messrs. C. C. Fisher and J. H. Brownsletter, Glasgow, were here a nati last few days ago Little Catherine Eussell has about recovered from serious illness, reported last week. Mr. Geo. Montgomery, who has been in the service, has been discharged and is now at home. Mr. E H. Stoever, .of Cincinnati, who is operating for oil in this county, arrived a few days ago. Mr. Hiram Ballou, of Eowena, wno has been dangerously ill with pneumonia, is reported better. Miss Corinne Breeding returned from a visit to Lincoln county and Somerset last week. Miss Georgia Faulkner returned from a visit to Campbellsville and Lebanon a few days ago. Mr. (50 per cent of subscription) Value of Banking house owned and unincumbered Lawful reserve with Federal Bank. Cash in vault and net amount due from National Banks Checks on other banks in the same city or town as reporting bank Mr. Edgar Diddle, who is in the naother than item 17 vy, stationed at New York City, was Total of items 14. 15. 16. 17 77 914 91 and IS here last Saturday and Sunday. He Checks on banks located outside of came from Logan county here, and is city or town of reporting bank and other cash items out on 30 days furlough and his time Redemption fund with U. S. is about up. He is looking in fine ' Treasurer and due from U. S. Treasurer health. Iterest earned but not Mr. A. H. Ballard left for Cincinon Notes and Bills Receivable not past due Thursday morning. He reRe-ser- vo collectPd--approxiraate otherthan U. S Stock of Federal Reserve Bank 14627 60 1 500 00 1 000 00 22 185 46 5 511 04 l 433 87 2 609 44 1 250 00 2 493 65 400 207 19 C I. E. H. Hughes. Cashier of the above Luther McFarland, of Eowena; named bank, do solemnly swear that the above brother of Mrs. J. T. Goodman, was statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief. E. H. Hughes, Cashier. he.e last Friday and Saturday. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 9th -- ' Good News. day of Jan.. 1919. Mr. Edward Hamlett returned last Leonora Lowe. week from a visit to Frankfort and Notary Public healed, but he is 19i acres land for sale, li miles My Commission expires-Jan- . 20th, 1921. some points in Central Kentucky. : about and thinks he will be dischargfrom court house on Jamestown pike. Mr. John Q. Alexander, of LouisHenry N. Miller ed soon and would start for home. Price 600. See - Braxton Massie, ville, was here last week, taking orS. F. Eubank. J. F. Montgomery. Directors. For Sale. ders from Columbia merchants. is in session at CampCircuit court Mrs. J. G. Eubank was seriously ill A few days ago Clem Burton, who bellsville. Entirely new, six H. P. Fairbanks-MorsTuesday of last week, but became lives near Purdy, wasdrivlng a pair of Kerosene Gas engine. Horizonmuch better In a day or two. There will, be services at Union young fillies, hooked to a buggy. The Mr. E. L. Sinclair is now' able to be next Sunday. animals became frigntened and ran tal Model Z. 165.00. D. M. Moore, Garlin, Ky. at his place of business. Eobt. Maup-iFrank H. Royse, of Sulphur Well, off, tearing the vehicle to 'pieces. 12-and wife have also recovered. is reported as having died of disease, Mr. J. C. Mnnciek a real estate in France. For Rent. The remains of Mrs. Jas. McQueary, agent of Big Stone Gap, Va.f was whose home, in her life time, was at Columbia seems to be about clear here a day or two of last week. Two story Frame House on Ella, this county, reached here last of the flu, and it is hoped that no new Mrs. L. W. Bennett, who was conStreet opposite Brack Massie's Wednesday afternoon. She had gone cases will develop. residence. Good large lot, six rooms, to Kokomo, Ind., on a visit where she fined to her home for several weeks, good, well at door, and out houses, all was taken sick and died. One of her was able to be out last Wednesday. Mr. W. E. Palmore, a former citizen sons was killed in France, about two Mr. Leonard Dohoney, wife and of Hart county, is here, receiving to- in good repair. Phone 78-Mrs Ed Butler, Columbia, Ky. months ago. s daughter left the first of last week bacco. He is bulking it in the San12-for Dallas, Texas, where they will re- dusky dryhouse. Joints that ache, muscles that are side. Mr. J. Press Miller has removed drawn or contracted should be treated His friends in Columbia regret to Daniel Grider, who has been stafrom the home of his father, Dr. S. with BALLARD'S SNOW LINIhear of the illness with flu of Mr. W. tioned at Camp Taylor, has been disP. Miller, to Clyde Crenshaw's proper- MENT. It penetrates to the spot charged and Is now at home Cray-craf- t. E.Lyon and family, Campbellsville. ty, on Burkesville street. where it is needed and relieves sufferThey are reported better today. Adv. ing. Sold by Paull Drug Co. Ma rriage licenses were issued last ' Mr. Fred Denson, who lives three The Red Cross room is open every Miss Lillle Mitchell, who lived above week to Ira E. Grant and Mattie F. miles out of-- town, who was danger- afternoon in the week to do sewing Bryant. They live near old Neats-vill- Neatsburg, died a few days ago. She ously ill with the flu, has greatly im- for the refugees. Ladles please come was about thirty jears old, and was a UonRECT--Atteste n 2t -- ceived a message, stating that his brother-in-JaRev. U. G. Humphrey, of che Methodist Church, pastor in Cincinnati, had just died and he went to attend the funeral. Mrs. Bettie Hutchison, who is at the home of her daughter, Mrs. J. I. Richardson, Casey Creek, was reported quite ill last Wednesday. Her two daughters, Mrs. H. W, Cundiff and Mrs. Lawrence Pickett, left at once to be at her bedside. Miss Cassandra Sims of Clarendon, Texas, who has had charge of the Domestic Science Department of- has accepted the position n of teacher of Home Economics in College, Russellville, Ky. This is quite a promotion for Miss Sims but the loss to Lindsey. Wilson seems irreparable. Lind-'sey-Wilso- n, Total. LIABILITIES. Lc-ga- Capital stock paid in 000 Surplus fund 000 S3 406 85 Undivided profits, Less current expenses, in-- , 52 302 03 6 044 terestand taxes paid Interest and discount collected or crediteP, in advanso of maturity and not earned approx529 imate 023 Amount reserved for taxes accrued Circulating Notes outstanding:.. 24 400 Net amount due to Banks and Bankers and Trust Companies otherthan included in Items 31 or 32 07 67 51 Total of items 32 and 33 Individual deposits subject to check 31G 241 Total of demand deposits (other than bank deposits) subject to Reserve. Items 31, 35, 36, 37. 3S. 39, 40 and 41 $316 241 09 Total 00 00 S2 64 53 00 51 . The announcement of the marriage Adjudged. of Prof. Ivan E. McDougle, P. H. D., to Miss Hazel Agnes Montagus, on thetwenty eighth of December, 1918, Mr,JJohn W. Moran, of this county, Worchester, Massachusetts, have whose mind has been unbalanced for been received by friends of the groom, several months, was adjudged last Tuesday and on Thursday morning he this place. Prof. McDougle is very pleasantly was conveyed to Anchorage. He has remembered in Columbia where he a wife and several children and he taught for two years in the high leaves them in good living fix. Mr, school department of the Graded Moran'a many friends hope that he will be restored to health. gBefore he school became afflicted he was a thlrf ty farProved fatal. mer, a man who was highly regarded by all who knewhim. It will be remembered that two weeks ago we reported that Earl WatI would like to exchange the old par son had been accidentally shot by asol for the new one that was taken Willie Grant, while out rabbit hunt from Page's Store New Year's Day. ing. At first hopes were entertained Mrs. L. E. Bradley. of his recovery, but blood poison set The little Village of Garlin, this up and he died a few days ago. The two boys were close friends and lived county, is coming ito the front. It contains besides a general store and in the Little Cake precinct. postoffice, a broom factory and a grist m M- - The orootQ factory has just ThoroughbredJJersey Bull. been installed by Mr. Ed Crawford, late hf North Dakota. Ha is said to Season $1.50 atGate. be an expert maker. The grist mill 12-- 2t JoeBarbee, Is run by Mr. E. T.Holmes. gWho Announcement of Quarterly meeti- knows but this little town, only a few yeaisold, in time will become of ,Jthe ngbusy points of Adair county? ijThe will hold- - quarterly meeting at people who live close to thlsj.settle-men- t I Maple Hill Jan. 17. At Breeding Jan. are thrifty, and as tht little 18, 1919. town spreads otherjresidences will be S. G. Shelley. taken in. Hatfield, who lives at Neats-burhad three sons who went to France. Two of them are still in that country and he has been hearing from them regularly. The first word that came from his third son, John, was a few days ago. A letter came from him which stated that he had just landed at Newport, Va.j that he had been on the. firing lineand was wounded three times. His last wonnd was in the shoulder and it has not yet W. g, No Better. Mrs. B. F. Chewning, who has been, confined to her bed for several months does not improve, gradually growing weaker, yet she is cheerful and talks constantly about her home affairs-- , and what she Intends doing when she gets well. She and her husband hava been living happily together for fifty-s-ix years. Masonic Election. Gradyville Lodge, No. 251 F. & A. M., elected the following officers for? the ensuing year: N. H. Moss, W. M. G. T. Fiowera, S. W. Ed Whitlock, J. W. W. M. Wilmore, Sec. J. R. Yates, Tyler. U. N. Whitlock, Treasi Died in New YorK. Maj. General J. Franklin Bell a naj-tive- of Shelby county, Ky., aged 62. years, diedjin New York last Wednesday night, a victim or heart disease.. He was a West Pointer of the class of 1878. He was a gallant commander- - Spreading Out. Mr, J. 09 5400 207 19 State of Kentucky, CO0NTY OP ADAIR J. F. Neat, who is selling goods side of the Fair Grounds, will enthis large his store building at once, and Tobacco Seed. will carry a large stock of general! merchandise. He will also add field Pure Burljy Seed, both Red and seed and hardware. Whits, of the best varieties known. Adair County News. Mrs. Nellie Conover. who lives near Mb. Pleasant church, is in her eighty-seven- th At the Henry Watteson Hotel, year, and she has lived to Louisville, last Thursday, Miss Syn-thi- a see the 5th generation of her family. Mattingly, a charming Syoung The last advenb was a son, born to lady of Lebanon, and Mr. Nevil C. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Beard, on the 6th Davis, (Hacky) of Campbellsville, were of January. Mrs. Conover is quite n happily married. The groom is feeble and she has been praying for going to the young people of Colum- several months that her life might be well-know- bia, and his friends here send congratulations to him and his bride.5They will reside at Lebanon. spared until this infant was born Reward. pay 310.00 for the return of. two 2 year old yellowish Jersey heifers .Mr. Breeding's parents,, this place, to me. Both have horns and darker last week. On Thursday Mr. Breed- about the heads and necks than the ing met with a slight stroke of paraly- other parts of their bodies. Strayed sis, affecting his left arm and side. off about four weeks ago. He is better now and hopes to be all Jas'. T. Page. right in a few days. Bryan Royse, who died from wounds m France, and whose death was reported in this paper last week, had 810,000 life insurance. This will be paid to his wife in installments, $57.50 per month, the government having twenty years to pay the full amount upon T. F. Curry, Sparksville, brought to the above named plan. the News Office a fine sample of the Week.of prayer will continue this best one sucker tobacco we have seen week, from church to church, conthis season. He has about 2500 lbs. cluding Friday nighb. It opened at for sale. the Christian church with an address Shelby Gibson and Olie Hill, the former from Gradyville, the latter Gentry's Mill, have been discharged from Camp Taylor and are at "their respective homes. They report that the boys are rapidly leaving the camp. Mr. Cassius Breeding, wife and little son, Sam, visited at the homet of I will Mer-cha- nt 2t B. T. Watson. Monday night Two .thousand one hundred and by Rev. meeting was at the Baptist church, seventeen dogs listed in Adair county. the by Rev. E, V. Bennett. Up to this date County Court Nffat address, has issued over two thousand license; proved. D. E. Phelps started a car load or and help. Mrs. Hynes. victim of consumption, Mr. W. P. Summers, of Glendale, Mr. S. C. Neat, clerk of the Adair Benjamin Powell, of McGaha, Adair hogs and cattle to the Louisville mar Sylvester Jesse, who was bora and county court, issued one hundred and All accounts are due and must be county, who some weeks ago was re- - keb last Thursday. "He paid from Hardin county, was here, last week, 15.35 for hogs, and 35.00 to i looking after business and meeting reared near Sparksville, Adair county, sixteen marriage licenses during- the settled at once. ported missing In action, is now in Jthe $12.00 to f I 11.- eh SS.fOforthe cattle. 1 died in Indiana last week.-- ' year 1918, 106 whites, and 10 colored;- his many friends. ' -- " .. . MiJJ .TllHftEnhanlr list of the dead. e. - " - ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Glensfork. answer soon. . It Is Only In The Louisville ' V ' J Courier Journal That You Can Read About The Paris Peace Conference v DR. N. MURRELL Mrs. C. C. Lewis and little son, Jessie, of Fairplay, are visit- Dear Father: DENTIST I will wrife you a few lines to ing near here. you know how I am. This Office. Front ruoms in Jeffries BTd'g Paull Marshall was in from let up Staiis. hope this will camp on a furlongh during the leaves me well, - Kentucky find all O. K. I am still on the Columbia, holidays. go, but you know we are the Finis Strange and family of happiest boys in the world. This Rugby were visiting relatives WELL DRILLER is the first time I haye had the here last week. I will drill wells in Adair and chance to Write anything I wantMrs. Sallie Blair who has been ed to. We are now in a nice adjoining counties. See me be in.a very low state of health for town, in a schoolhouse. Latest imEvery- fore contracting. proved machinery of all kinds. some time, is no better at this thing is nice. We have steam Repairing Done. Givt writing. James Marshall who has been in an sanitorium In Ohio, for a few weeks returned home a few days- - ago, very much improved in health. Henry Hudson and family were visiting relatives at Columbia during the holidays.. Joe B. Morgan and family spent a few days on Crocus last From your son, Pvt. Gresham Ford. Residence Phcne 13: B Business cell J. ' heat and tlie town is lighted. I as covered by the great Associated Press,' The New York Times' special cable and wireless service, and Arthur B. Krock, The Courier-Journal- 's Editorial Manager, sent to Paris as a special staff correspondent. Congress and National Politics jcovered by Associated Press and Tom Wallace, an and Morton M. Mifford, staff Editor of The Courier-Journa- l, have""been in Germany. Probably will get a chance to go to Luxemburg soon. You have heard Pump me a Call. J. C. YATES at Washington - As--soci- ate correspondents. , m News of America and the World covered by Associated Press and an army of special representatives. Kentucky and Indiana Affairs reported each day fully and interestingly by special correspondents. Livestock and Tobacco Prices and complete reviews of all other important markets reported by experts the most complete and accurate market page printed in Louisville. Most Quoted Editorial Page in America, with Henry Watterson, Editor Emeritus, whose pen is as vigorous as ever. -- Sports, Comics, Society, Fashion and everything else that goes to make up the best, newspaper in the .Central States. By Special Arrangement - - ".''. -. ;- THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS - '' - Is Enabled to Offer laaa-a- i And '": THE THE By THE ADAIR COUNTY' NEWS In Combination by mail for one year at only Regular Subscription Prices Are . $6 00 DAILY COURIER-JOURN- AL ADAIR COUNTY NEWS ' ;. $5.00 jl.sn taking advantage of this combination price arrangement you save the difference, $ .50. (This offer applies to renewals as well as new subscriptions to either paper, but only to persons living in Kentucky or within 150 miles of Louisville in other States.) or Adair County News, you may If already you are a subscriber to The Courier-Journspecial offer just the same. By paying the combination price now, take advantage of this you can have your present subscription to either or both papers extended a full year beyond the present expiration dates. al If you prefer an the Morning Courier-Journal evening paper you may substitute The Louisville Evening Times for at the same rate. Courier-Journa- l, If you wish the big Sunday with the Daily al Courier-Journa- l, add $2.50. You costs for one year $3.64. At single copy retail price The Sunday Courier-Journsave 1JL4 by ordering.The Sunday CourierrJournal with this combination. Send or bring your subscription and remittance at once to the office of. v. THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS, a $ it a Columbia, - - - Kentucky. lots about that town. It isn't Dr. either in France or Germany. It is a very large place, and our OFFICE 1W. Residence soldiers are also in the big town 'OFFICE: Secorid" Floor Cor. Main and Depot Sts town of Metz. Everything looks OAHBKIXLSVrLXi33. 3V. good around 'here. Don't look Localand General Ane3thetiC3 Administer like that there ever was a war now. We are all around the week. HENRY W. DEPP, Two little sons of Mr. and Mrs. German people every day and . Finnis Blakey, 'of Jamestown, buy stuff from their stories, there, were visiting their grandmother, are some very wealthy people Am permanently located in Co, lumbia. Mrs. Annie B. Brockman, a few here. They sure treat us well. All Classes of Dental work done. Crow I have so much to write about days ago. d&e, and Inlay work a Specially; Frank Strange sold his crop of I don't know what to say first, All Work Guaranteed dark tobacco to- - Ed Young of and the best of it all is good Office: next door to post office. guidance which Burkesville, for 12 and 15 cents. health and safe I am very thankful for. I have I. F. Andrew purchasrd s cow gone all through this old war A Splendid Offer. of Henry Hudson, price $60. and hav'nt got a scratch or had The Adair County News S1.50 an Born, to the wife of Dr. B. J. to put my gas mask on, and that the Cincinnati Weekly Enquirer 753 Bolin this place a son. is more than some of them can both one year for only S1.95, in 1st and Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Blair was say. It isn't because I have not 2nd Zones. visiting the latter's father and been on the lines, it is just luck. mother, Mr. and Mrs. Guinn I see the effects of the many Go to Church Times; , Bradshaw of Montpelier, last prayers that have been offered week. . for us boys over here which has The pastors of Columbia, and vicin Henry Hudson purchased of been many. Daddy, it is some ifcy extend a cordial welcome, to all. Presbyterian churrh, Rev. B. T. John Kelsay a pair of mules for satistaction to start out on a Watson Pastor. long trip with lights, and don't a fancy paice. :46 a. m. l Vander Collins was at his fath have to te dodging shells and Congregational Woaship 11 a. m. Evening Service at p. no. oa every ers Mr. George Collins' who lives bullets On the 11th day of NoV near this place during the holi vember, when we got the news second and fourth Sundays. Prayer service Wednesday evening that the armistice had been signdays. topic tMecues-eat 6:30. who has been ed the .Germans carr.e over , Crisman Powell and shook hands with our boys Preaching at Union HtfTand Srd in Illinois, is at home. ana saia it is an over. We are Sabbaths Tandy Thomas was visiting iOTriiODlSY OHVHOK. having a very nice time now, his daughter, Mrs.Hesring Tray-lo- r R. Y. Bennett, Pastor. think we will be on our way across at Breeding, last week. Preaching the deep blue sea in a short each month. lafc and 3id Sender in time. That is the only talk now. Sunday School at 9:30 a. m. Somewhere in France. Epwortb Leage 0:15 p. as. When I get home 1 can tell you Prayer meeting Wednesday evening the whole story. That will be at 6:30. Dear folks: the happiest time of my life. I Everybody'.eordKiIiy invited to these I will again write you a few understand-thawe will have a services. t lines. I am well and hope these big BAPTIST CHimCH. parade inN. Y., before they few lines will find all- - O. K. We Preaching on eaeh urst and third let us go and that will be great. Sunday. are now stationed in avery nice We got orders to be ready for a 11 o'clock. Horning service little French town. We are hav7 o'clock Evening service rifle inspection Dec. 1, so I have ing a very nice time now. Don't 9:30 Sunday School mine all cleaned "up and ready. evening 6:10 U. 3. Y. P. have to work so hard. I think Well Daddy, I can't think of any Prayer meeting, Wednesday evenwe will be at home before many mnrp tn TOrTro TinTxr uv T toiII ing en j. mil 6:30 :n ci iv "'"" nuye we win. oay, r j , l uiuiiiua. tt ave to close, hoping you all the Business meeting Wednesday evenhavn't heard a gun fire for so ing before the 3rd Sunday in each best of luck till my return, so " month. long, it don't seem natural, but God bless you all for I believe Missionary Society, the last Thursit just suits me if we never hear 3:00 o'clock. our prayers have been answered. day in each month, any more. I don't think it will So good-byFrom your loving F. H. Durham, Supt. S. S. be long until we can write anycmusTiAX cmntcn. . son. thing we want to. I wish I could Bible School every Sunday at 9.30 a. Pvt. Gresham Ford. m. now I Probably you have heard M ft. Judge Hancock, Superintendent. all ready as much about peace as City Work at Country Preaching service at 11 a. m. and I have. I am sure it wont be 8:00 p. m. on Second and Fourth SunPrices. long tnTLcan tell you the whole days. Prayer meeting each Wednesday story for everything is as quiet The Adair County New is equip- evening at 8:00. over here as it is'in New Yorkr Official meeting Friday night or any other city in the States, ped for the highest .grades of Job the fourth Sunday in each monih. except when the doughboys printing, Book work, and Adver- . Woman's Missionary Society, the start rejoicing. I can say that tising specialties. We have on Grst Sunday in each month at 2:45 p7 m. they have something to rejoice hand a very large stock of every Mission Band the first Sunday over. I am now staying in a kind and grade of paper and sup- each month at 2 p. m. Ladies' Aid Society Thursday after nice French house. I am sitting plies All Jobs promptly done second Sunday at 3:00 p. m. by a good fire. That is some and work guaranteed. On account Z T. Williams, ".Pastor. thing us boys over here very G. R. Reed, Sect. seldom ever have is a fire and a of our location in the country our Ray Cjajer, Tea i warm place to Bleep. I think prices are very reasonable. We History of the Great War we will be in a better place soon. appreciate our large mail order byfor sale "The one safe book is the March I was on guard nightf before last business. We solicit work under March book and Gen.Peyton C. March, and someone took my placa on competitive bids or otherwise. chief of Stapp of the U. S. Army, Is the man who knows the true facts." I am all wash-- K When work is unsatisfactory, re- the truck J. H. Holladay, Columbia, Ky. edup and got on new clothes For tale. urn at our expense. The best from the hide out, also got a combination coal and wood-coA country ng . . Has never been usedi cob'd pair of overshoes. Feet and largest equipped Will sell for half price. Call at News Plant: in Kentucky, never get cold. I will close, Elam Harris 123-- Sunday-Schoo- Sand&y-scho- ol d. I .,., e. be-for- - to-da- y. v ok x t- s range-new- fBce. 'ADAR, COUNTY NEWS the world apparently indeffirent' is intolerable. We soldiers of U. S. A. and AHies'came to France' to get the Kaiser, and we want him, we hold him "and his partners in crime responsible.when our comrades fall. Every soldier pledges his self that he will fight on and on and will see that those who are responsible will get the punishment. he 3 - ' - J FOR SALE. About Many suffering from womanly trouble, have been benefited by the use of Cardui, the woman's tonic, according to letters we receive, similar to this one from Mrs. Z. V. Spell,, 'ofHayne.N.C. "1 could! not stand on my feet, and just suffered terribly,'' she says. "As my suffering was so great, and he had tried other remedies, Dr. had us get Cardui. . . I began improving, and it cured me. I know, and my doctor knows, what Cardui did for me, for my nerves and health were Pure Bred Poland China Hog ., I & 5 t'A-e- !Z "2 WW m is .' El -- 55"Fif IfibKCi Li tlr nB ""if&F"" BLft& 8 Al. I js women thousands of Bred Sows, Bred Grits. Pigs-B- oth I Also Have a Sex. SI America Called on by End of American Nation Maintained" lied Loaf Through Sell-War to Supply Added Denial at Home Table, Millions. ECONOMY Now don't cheat the soldier just let them have the Kaiser and it will soon be finished. The . I I 1 1 FINE REGISTERED POLAND CHINA MAIL HOG . . STILL Pre-War NEEDED. AVERTED EUROPEAN DESPAIft With Military Demands Upon Qcestm Shipping Relieved, World Is AbJei to Return to Normal White. Wheat Bread. j Since the advent of the latest vhr-.crop the only limitation upon Amri . can exports to Europe has beou tho: That Stand at Over. Three Times Shipments Required Situation In Wheat and Fats Proves Government's Policy Sound. With the guns in Europe silenced, we have now to consider a new world food situation. But there' can be no hope that the volume of our exports can be lightened to the slightest de- vistory is not decisive without him being justly punished, and if it had been necessary to fight six or twelve months longer to see that end accomplished every soldier ander? arms would have been willing to carry on. In this hour of triumph when our higher impulses have a merciful trend toward the enemy, let us not forget our dead we owe them?a trust, they would have been sacrificed in vain, their very Boulsjwould rise from the myriads of graves accusingly were we to leave at large the Kaiser and his Stools to plot against the peaceand happiness of the future generation. We are all in favor of turning $1.00 At The Gate. FRED MYERS COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY. ? SI SI Sio5i3S988i araKa&ftojiotto2itfios Vooy85 about gone." "V- - TAKE txM&Mo E. L. SINCLAIR 4 CO. CARDUI The Woman's Tome She writes furtheR irJ am in splendid health . . . can do my work. I feel I owe it to Cardui, for I was in dreadful condition." If you are nervous, rundown and weak, or suffer from headache backache, etc., every month, try We Solicit Your Inspection of Our New Retail Department. CL01HING, NOTIONS, DRY GOODS. WHOLESALE gree with the cessation of hostilities. Millions of people liberated from the Prussian yoke are now depending upon us for the food which will keep them from starvation. With food the United States made it possible for the forces of democracy to hold out to victory. To insure democracy In the world, we must continue to live simply in order that we may supply these liberated nations of Europe with food. Hunger among a people Inevitably breeds anarchy. American food must complete the work of .making the world safe for democracy. Last year we sent 11,820,000 tons of food to Europe. For the present year, with only the European Allies to feed, we had originally pledged ourselves to a program that would have Increased our exports to 17,500,000 tons. Now, to feed the liberated nations, we will have to export a total of not less than 20,000,000 Cardui Thousands 'of women praise this medicine for the good it has done them, and many physicians who have used Cardui successfully with feeir women patients, for years, endorse this medicine. Think what it means to be in splendid health, like Mrs. Spell. Give Cardui a trial. him over to the French soldiers or the U. S. or any allied soldier. We are goingJintolGermany soon I think. This is theway I feel, and just ask any soldier what he thinks, I will close by asking the soldier who was on the Bur-dufront, Just a soldier. Corp, J. F. McDermott, m and RETAIL. Mr L. Q McClister, well known in Columbia, his home, is now a member of our firm and would be glad to see his friends in the new home of toas practically the limit of loading capacity at our ports. Reviewing the world food situation, we find that some foods will be obtainable in quantities sufficient to meet all world needs under a regime of economical consumption. On the other hand, there will be marked world shortages In some Important commodities. E. L. SINCLAIR & CO., Court Square; Columbia, Ky. !&Si8&gBSiS3i?XS5 SHs take this town Cheppy and one Verey. We took about 300 prisoners at Cheppy. I sent you some German pictures I took off of some of them. Did you get them or not? The Huns did not try to fight only with machine gunB and artillery and a fellow can't do much with a rifle at those. We had tanks to break up the machine gun nest. The tank corps had been in all the Urives the Americans had been in but had never seen as hard fighting as it was on the Argon-nfront. I was gassed at the foot of the hill of the Argonne front, two Lieutenants, one sergeant-and myself. I was sent to the field hospital. I had a tag around my neck for the Base, but I told the Dr., I was all right so I went back to my Co. My Lieutenant was all swollen and blistered all over. I was lucky. The artillery hit all around me. I would see boys fall on the right and left and the shrapnels would just ring by me in all directions. I told Capt. Myers that they did-nseem to have my number. He says that is the way to feel at severaLdifferent times when the machine guns would begin to fire at me I would just drop down on the ground and hear the bullets pass only a few inch es over me. I would often wonder if I would ever see Mann-vill- e again. We were back only a few days when we were sent to where the French were on a quiet sector. I was sent to the scouts. We would go out every night on patrols. One night on Oct. 21, we crowded out quite a distance. We came to a lot of barb wire. We got through one by one until we came to the edge of some woods. We knew the Huns lines were there close. We called e -- Co. H. 188, Inf. A. E. F. Somewhere in Frante. o?&oX3&BASs All Druggists JTZ From Franc. Dec. 6, 1918. mi What are we going to do with 'the Kaiser, and those who with him were responsible for the war? is the question of all the Americans in France, and more 'or less all of the Allied countries "of the world. As far as we can see no definite official action has been taken yet regarding them or at least none has come to light through the press. If there is any doubt in the minds of those who at the present moment are handling the Teins of our future destinies as to what should be done with these wholesale murderers of humanity, has it ever occurred to anyone chat perhaps the Soldier of the trenches who have suffered for quite a few months of real hardship, was They could settle consulted. that question very quickly and J feel sure it would suit every soldier of the A. E. F. although a few persons who at home and far removed from the scenes of war may have vivid conception of the hell. That war is, to the vast majority who have not actually suffered the war will soon be merely a disagreeable memory, and as weeks roll by there will probably be a tendency to be lenient with those who ire responsible for the terrible blood shed. But the soldier who has gone through hell, suffered number-Jes- s, privations, seen his pals and comrades in arms, blown to stons, been splashed with their blood. The idea of the prepe-tratoof countless outrage walking aroung at lrj?e, possibly intriguing more devlwfc plots, and rs We first Co., in the trenches. relieved the French. 1 never saw a darker night than it was, Dear Fatheri I will write you a few lines and the Huns were shooting up this morning, :asf I noticed in the flare lights all night, the first Stars and Stripes newspaper last ones we had ever seen. They night that every boy over here took us out and showed us the should write his Dad a Xmas let- post and just pointed all around ter I can tell you more than I and said Boche. I think it was could the last time I wrote home. on June 21 or 22. We took this Well, it seems that I have been over. I told you what I did for most all over France. May be. one on June 26, and on July 6 it is because we have hiked most our Co., put on one of the dog- everywhere we go and carry our gonest raids that was ever pulled household and kitchen furniture off in this sector. We were reon our backs. I have been in lieved and were shock troops atthe Vosge3 mts., when it seemed tached to the French 32 Division. as I was pretty close to heaven, We drilled about a week, at a as they were the largest Mts. I town called Mooch. On July 14, ever saw. On July 14, it was we were in a big parade with 3 real clear, we could see the Alps companies of French. That is a Mts7, in Switzerland. It snowed national holiday in France. Then up there on June 21. When we we moved to town called Salanve, first came, across we landed in and stayed there 26 days. Left Liverpool, England, on the train there on Aug. 12. Was in a dif" from there to Winchester. Stay- ferent sector. Was in the front ed 2 days. On the train from lines 26 days and left there, hikthere to Southampton, on the ed about 15 miles, got on trucks boat from there to LeHavre, for 40 kilometers, then train for France. We got on the train 50 or 60 miles. Got off at Lune-villa very nice little town. there. We had side doors They were marked 8 We hiked from there 26 kilomethorses or 40 hammies. So you ers and stayed 2 days, and hiked see we were pretty well packed and hiked finally coming to Nancin. We went upon the English y.-- You have heard of that sector near Allyville and the fu- town. It 8ure a fine town. I ture looked rather dark as they stayed a little and almost got were driving the Englishn back lost as you can't read the street and also was getting close to numbers. I got on a street car Paris. We were in the reserve and the conductor said someof the English. We sat around thing. I just shook my- - head. I our billet with packs rolled up gave her half a Franc that is ready to leave in 15 minutes for about the same as a 10 cent three or four days and nights. piece in U. S. She gave me We moved Then hiked 36 miles and on the eight cents back. train again for 3 days and nights from there and. was in the big got off and hiked sixteen kilo- drive at St. Mihiel, and was meters and stopped at a village moved 125 kilometers on trucks called Deaumont for a week,- - and not very far from Verdun and on on the trucks again to Visserting Sept. 26, started a drive on the and there is where we began to Verdun front. We were the climb the Mts. We were the first wave over, I helped to e, Return to Normal Br.ead Loaf. With the enlarged wheat crops which American. farmers have grown, and the supplies of Australia, the Argentine and other markets now acces sible to shipping, there are bread grains enough to enable the nations to return to their normal wheat loaf, provided we continue to mill flour at a high percentage of extraction and maintain economy In eating and the avoidance of waste. In fats there will be a heavy shortageabout 3,000,000,000 pounds in pork products, dairy products and vegetable oils. "While there will be a shortage of about three million tons in rich protein feeds for dairy animals, there will be sufficient supplies of other feedstuffs to allow economical consumption. - In the matter of beef, the world's supplies are limited to the capacity of the available refrigerating ships. The supplies of beef in Australia, the Argentine and the United States' are sufficient to load these ships. There will be a shortage in the importing countries, but we cannot hope to expand exports materially for the next months in view of the bottle neck In trans portation. We will have a sufficient supply of sugar to allow normal consumption in this country If the other nations re tain their present short rations or Increase them only slightly. For the countries of Europe, however, to increase their present rations to a material extent will necessitate our sharing a part of our own supplies with them. shortage of shipping. Between . Jy T I and October 10 we shipped 65,1.S05'I bushels. If this rate should coi'Marac? until the. end of the fiscal year w will have furnished the Allies with, mire- -' than 237,500,000 bushels of wheat ondi Hour in terms of wheat. The result of increased production! and conservation efforts in the United' States has been that with the essa tion of hostilities we are able to return to a normal wheat diet Supplies that have accumulated in Australiarl Argentine and other hitherto inacces sible markets may be tapped by ships); released from transport service, and European demand for American wheat probably will not exceed our nornmSJ surplus. There is wheat enough avail- -' able to have a white loaf at the corn mon table. But last year the tale was different Only by the greatest possible saving: and sacrifice were we able to keep a steady stream of wheat and flour mov ing across the sea. We found ourselves at the beginning of the harvest" year with an unusually short crope Even the most optimistic statistician figured that we had a bare surplus of 20,000,000 bushels. And yet Europi-wa'- s facing the probability of abreaiS famine and In Europe bread Is by fai" the most Important article In the diet. All of this surplus had left the country early in the fall. By the first of the year we had managed to" ship t little more than 50,000,000 bushels by practlclng the utmost economy n home by wheatless days, whealieM meals, heavy substitution of otit cereals and by sacrifice at aRcobi every meal throughout the country. In January the late Lord Ithonda. then British Food Controller, cabled", that only if we sent an additional e bushels before July 1 could the responsibility of assuring uls people that they would be fed. The response of the American peo-pie was 85,000,000 bushels safely delivered overseas between Januaty 1 and July 1. Out of a harvest which gave us only 20,000,000 bushels jsurplus we. actually shipped 141,000,000 bushels. Thus did America fulfill her pledge-that the Allied bread rations could and already the American5 people are demonstrating that, with an awakened war conscience-- , 1tis& year's figures will be Jbettered. 75,-000,- 000 he-tak- 44 Our exports since -- I! S 5 5--i the war have justified a 4--statement made by the Food shortly after Its con- & ception, outlining the principles and policies that would' gov esn the solution of this counties food problems. "The whole foundation of'de-mocracy- ," is country-entere- d ot pull-man- s. Twenty Million Tons of Food. Of the world total, North America will furnish more than CO per cent. The United States, including the West Indies, will be called upon to furnish 20,000,000 tons of food of all kinds as exports of compared with our pre-wabout 6,000,000 tons. While we will be able to change our program In many respects, even a casual survey of the world supplies In comparison to world demands shows conclusively that Europe will know famine unless the American people bring their .home consumption down to the barest minimum that will maintain health and strength. There are conditions of famine in Europe that will be beyond our power to remedy. There are 40,000,000 people in North Itussia whom there is small chance of reaching with food this winter. Their transportation Is demoralized in complete anarchy, and shortly many of their ports will be frozen, even If internal transport could be realized. To Preserve Civilization. At this moment Germany has not alone sucked the food and animals front all those masses of people she has dominated and left starving, but she has left behind her a total wreckage of social institutions, and this mass of people is now confronted with absolute anarchy. If we value our own safety and the social organization of the world, if we value the preservation of civilization itself, we cannot permit growth of tills cancer in the world's vitals. Famine is the mother of anarchy. From the Inability of governments to secure food for their people grows revolution and chaos. From an ability to supply their people grows stability of government and the defeat .of anarchy. Did we put It on no higher plane ihan our interests in the protection of our institutions, we must b?sr ourselves In solution of this ar declared the Fooc? "lies In the individual initiative of its p$opV and their willingness to sen?the interests of the nation wltB complete self- - effacement In the time 4- of emergency. Democracy ean: 4-yield to discipline, and we can solve this- food problem fof our own people and for the Allle- in this way. To have done so will have been a greater service than our immediate objective; for we A. have demonstrated the rightfulA ness of our faith and onr ability to defend oi'rw-'vewithout bal., ing PrussianlzedJ' - - r-- 5- i-4- s 4.4.4. j i"i"fr 4- - 4. 4. .j. 4. --J. 4v Sendlng to Europe 141,000,000 bushels of wheat from a surplus of appar- - plolt of the American food army In th critical year of the war. GREATEST OPPORTUNITY WOMEN EVER. HAD It was given to the women of tnhV country to perform the greatest service in the winning of the war vouchsafed to any women in the history of the wars of the world to feed the warriors and the war sufferers. By: the arts of peace, the practice of simple, homely virtues the womanhood of? a whole nation served humanity in struggle for peace andl freedom. .. T S? FIRST CALL TO FOOD ARMY. pulsion. Herbert gust 10, 1917. 4- - that 'America will render mo-- e for flag and freedom than kJo- ridden people surrender affcoiu- Hoover, AiK fc I ask of all Jn full This and service confidence -- . u - 4 4. 4-- 4 4 4 4 4 44 && 4W Concluded on paare 6 A year ago voluntary food coatrtt was a daring adventure in democracy"., during the year an established of democratic eJBc!encr $?" v .4 THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Published On Wednesdays. OUR CLIENTELE GROWS - P. E&jgix&2mAs2&g &xsk&j&?i B&gBsSmgBsEBz fit Colum6iai KentuckyMARKS DALE HAMLETT, Editor Not Upon Promise, But- Upon Performance. We are Pioneers in - Spirella Corsets. NOT SOLD IN STORES Served to individual Designed on correct body lines. needs, by trained CORSETIERS. DRY 2eaaocrat!c newspaper devoted to the Intereit T the City of Columbia and the people of Adair esd ftdjolnlns conntiet. CLEANING AND DYEING Promp Deliveries. Entered at tho lass mail matter. ColumbaSPost-ofBc- e as second In Business Since 1835. THE TEASDALE CO., Cincinnati, Ohio. 625627 Walnut St. M FRIDAY COURIER-JOURNA- ?L50 Subscription Price 1st and 2nd Postal Zones per yer. All Zones beyond 2nd $2.00 per year All Subscription due and Payable in Advance. L CHERRY IN BY HIS HOME P EOPLE Great Assembly Cheer the Noted Educator and Adopt Stirring Resolutions Endorsing His Candidacy for Governor. Guaranteed Not to Rust or Break Women everywhere readily realize that not two figures are proportioned exactly alike. The unusual advantage of Spirella Service we believe will be of interest to you. The people are just waking up to knowledge that SPIRELLA CORSETS WED, JAN, 15, 1919. ; are a NECESSITY. As an Authorized Corsetiere in your com- JHE SCHOOL BOOK COMMISSION. The Legislature of 1916 passed a law limiting the change of s to two subjects. This seems to be little known to those metropolitan newspapers that have been concerning themselves seriously and perhaps overmuch lately about the State Textbook Commission and the adoption to be made this year. It fact ic is the first time that we have ever heard of the big dailies concern-an- g themselves much .about text-book- A great mass meeting was held at Bowling Green on Saturday, December 28th, to endorse the candidacy of Dr. H. H. Cherry for tho Democratic nomination for Governor. It was an meeting, and one which showed that the people of his native county, among whom he has lived and worked all his life, appreciate his qualities of life and leadership, for governmental efficiency, educational expansion, agricultural betterment, or purity in politics, has always received his unflagging support. He g is an earnest and Democrat, who has hitherto been content to be a worker in the ranks. His excellent ability, tried through years of experience, and tested by many difficulties, is of the highest order. v Personally honest, politically incorruptible, trained in tho difficult work of intelligent and effective leadership, ho is eminently qualified to fill the office of Governor, with credit alike to himself and to the Commonwealth. We, his fellow-count- y men, earnestly endorse life-lon- him an earnest pion.. Every moral issue which has risen has always found him on the right side. Every progressive measure which has been proposed, whether and effective cham- I can furnish you SPIRELLA Bust Forms, munity. I will be pleased to show you how Blouse Extenders, Brassier3, Sanitary Belts, Sanitary Skirt Protectors, Corset Laces in Spirella Corsets contribute to your HEALTH, Elastic, Glazed Linen, Mercerized Laces, All COMFORT, STYLE and SATISFCTION. Colors, Silk Laces, All Colors. Let Me have Your Spring Order Now Mrs, George E. Wilson, Columbia, -.- -- Kentucky. school books. The Commission appointed by the Governor, appears to be a good one, and as far as politically appointed commissions go, may render the State good service.- Dr. II. IX. CHERRY, Bowling Green. fellow-townsman and are back of his candidacy. Mr. Morgan Hughes, a of Dr. Cherry, and a noted western Kentucky farmer, reported, as chairman of the Committee on Resolutions, the following resolutions, which wore unanimously and- enthusiastically adopted: "The Democrats of "Warren county, hailing from every precinct within her borders, in mass meeting assem bled do hereby confidently and enthusiastically commend to the Democracy of tho Commonwealth of Kentucky, the candidacy of H. H. Cherry, who seeks his party's nomination as its candidate for Governor, at tho primary election to be held on August 2, 1919. Dr. Cherry was born and reared in Warren county, springing from a Christian family of hardy pioneers. Here ho has spent his life. Here he has risen by his unaided efforts, frpm an humble farmer-la- d to becomo tho head of a great educational institution, In which tho people everywhere feel a justified pride; and from here his influence for good has radiated throughout tho entire State. Every forward-lookin- g movement fpr - h In order to serve the best interests of the people, and most economically, the Commis-missio- n could not do a better and more popular thing than to meet at once and readopt all the now in use, with possibly one or twovery minor changes. It is certainly to be hoped that the Governorlwill be wise enough to keep hands off of the book adoption, and leave the matter largely to theJState Superintendent, who should have been made the chairman of the Commission in the passage of the law, and who but for grafting interests, dirty politics, and insidious book lobyists, would have been made, as should yetjbe done, the responsible head of the State text-"boo- ks the creaijoTtb.Stale' andtSo welfare of the people' has always had In yotr. his candidacyT and confidently bespeak for him the generous support of every Democrat everywhere throughout tho entire State." Dr. Cherry has issued a progressive program. In his announcement ho states that he submits his desires to tho people, and under no circumstances will he bo a candidate of any, political faction. He stands for perfecting the tax and road laws; for organizing the finances of the State upon a sound, equitable and just basis; for economy and efficiency in all departments of State government; for the elimination of every useless job and all forms of waste; for local, State and National prohibition; for the riglit of suffrage for the women of the Stato equally with tho men; for safeguarding and promoting the rights of tho laboring man; for better rural schools; for better" health conditions; for a judiciary, and, for the management of charitable and penal institutions, free from all political influences. He also endorses reforms along other vital lines. He believes that capital should 'bo encouraged to come within our borders; that labor should bo secured and receive fair treatment and Just compensation; that education should drive illiteracy from the Stato. and agriculture, which is the basis of our wealth, should be fostered and raised to tho highest degree of efficiency. He declares that Kentucky needs more fields of alfalfa, more agricultural limestone, and other things, and less political brimstone. If you endorse this character of a man and tho principles, ho advocates, Dr. Cherry would valu Votfr support, and if you fegl like wrltlrig, MnT he would greatly appreciate nearlngirdia non-partisan non-partisi- an mmW.m't'mMi mmmM frtisS5syEggfi?g'l 3"9"8"6"S n 35"3M8$$ w $8Se!8"9"&$46"9 V t Albin Murray DELIVERS THE GOODS FOR THE PEOPLE. Your Generous Patronage during 1918 enables us, to offer for your future needs, a larger, better and more varied stock ML For 1919. 4 CLOTHING Advertisement. Gradyvllle, ance. We understand he did a good business while here. FURNITURE j School Book Commission. Mr. Henry Watterson's tribute to Col. Theodore Roosevelt, was read here with a great deal of interest. First, no other man could write an article akin to it, as there is but one Henry Wat-tersoSecond, because his ad n. mirers in this part of the State ft, were glad to see composition from him again in the Courier-Journa- l. On any subject, notwithstanding hejis carrying the weight of manyyeafs, he is today the .most brilliant writer in the United States, and is so A boom has been started for Col. George T. Smith, of Lexington for Governor now commanding the thirty-secon- d division in Europe. The boom 'has been started by the soldiers under him, who are writing to their kinh,, . i' a Kentucky and also their inends urging them to take up the cause of Col. Smith. It is further stated that Col. Smith has asked for his discharge, thaS he may return to Kentucky and prosecute his canvass. Quiie a number of cases of flu Mr. Felix Simmon? and family . For Men and Boys, shoes in the southern part of the coun-ty- of Ozark, have recently moved For the Bed Room, Dining into our community. We are for Men, Women and ChilRoom and Kitchen. Pyrex and Messrs. Rodgers & Moss, who glad to have Mr. Simmons dren. Glass Cooking Ware. purchased W. L Grady & Co., family with us. large crop of tobacco, are busy, James Diddle, of Adairvilie, Dress Goods and Fancy this week, prising. W. B. Hill, Pratt's food man, Mattings, Carpets Wearing Apparel,' Over Dr. L. C. Nell and family have and A, B. Wilmore, of Kansas Druggets. moved into their new home, City, Mo., came down and spent coats, Hats and Caps. known as the Walker property. a few days during the Xmas holidays with us. We were glad U. N. Whitlock,.of Bliss bought to see our boys and know they an extra fine crop of tobacco are getting along well and glad fromT. W. Dowel), this week, to know that they have not forpaying 30cts per lb. This is said gotten their boyhood homes. to be one of the finest crops of Come again boys. Burley tobacco grown in this Miss Ruth Hill accompanied section during the past season. by her brother, W..B. Bill, left H. A, Walker, of Columbia, Next Door to The Adair County New Office. for Adairvilie the first of the tobacco man, and Mr. Palmer, a week, where Miss Ruth will en of Louisville, spent a few days 4yl ter school. in this section last week, looking We are elad to note that the after tobacco. We understand they did not make any purchases cases of whooping cough in our but will be back in the near fu- town are all better and no new ferer for several years with a will not only be missed by his for the great beyond. His funerture and buy the tobacco in this cases developed up to the pres- complication of troubles. He devoted family, but by the com- al services were conducted by ent. section at the market price. was a man that everybody loved. munity at large, He left satis Rev. Vance and his remains inMike Winfrey, of Columbia, The end came to one of our He did not have an enemy any- - factory evidence to his devoted terred in the family cemetery at spent one day in this section last best citizens, Charlie Srarks, on where" as we ever heard o'f. He companion that he was "prepared Weed! Teacebe to hismemory. week, looking after fire insur Dec. 21st, .who had been a suf- - and ALBIN MURRAY, Columbia, Kentucky -- J 1 1 K s THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS - 5 Governor Names School Book mission. Com.nyf!!!!!!?!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! mfflfflmffl!!lHffl!l!ffl1Wfeg $ $ On PUBL January 18, 1919, we will-offe- r Ten members of the Kentucky Text Notice, Farmers r I ! J AL L book Commission, intrusted with the task of selecting textbooks for Ken- $ $ for Sale our Planing Mill, Machinery, Mill House and Mill Lot, Situated in Columbia, Ky. Mill consists of one 40 h. p. boiler, equipped with hoi- low-bla- st grates. re-saw, will pay $2.10 per bu. casft First District Homer A. Nichols, of Princeton. He has served two ,B for No. 2 Wheat, delivered at 3terms as superintendent of Caldwell county schools. B my exchange in front of the g; Second District E. Baird, He was principal of the " Courthouse door, at Hi schools for three years, and has been superintendent of the Daviess county high school for three years. CAMPBELLSVILLE, KY. Third District H. L. Smith, of . tucky school children, were named by Gov. Stanley today. Those named by the Governor are: f . O. Owens-boro- . Whites-vill- e Up- ..; $ $ Two good engines, one rip saw, one ton. He was graduated from the Un- one flooring machine, one moulder, one surfacer, one good saw mill,' line shafts, hangers, pulleys, belting, lath machine, two swing cut-o- ff saws, emery stand, and many other items -- iversity of Chicago, and is now superintendent of the Nicholasville High School. O Fourth Distcict Oiville Stivers, superintendent of Jefferson county schools. L. A. Collins, B Lebanon, - Fifth Districts-Mis-s too numerous to mention. Will also'Offer for Sale several good building. lots,and two cottage houses,located near center of the town. 1 hese lots are very desirable. of Lexington. Nannie Miss Faulconer Faul-cohe- r, - Kentucky. 3r has been superintendent of Fayette county schools for sixteen years. iiiuuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuaiiUiaiii&iiiuiiiiiimuiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiuii last Thursday and from him we gathMississippi Farm Lands. ered the following Items; occurrences about Cane Valley: 20,000 acres. We have been ioiSu-na- te Mr J. C. Bault and nis daughter, Miss Mattie, who have been quite in listing 2OO0O acres of Delist sick are better. land, South of Vicksburg, Miss. SolK of tobacco has been sold from 5 to 20 feet deep. Average t sz.-Quite a lot here. Burley has brought as high as perature is about 64 degrees. You-ckc30 Jcents. produce three crops a year on t3si s All flu cases in this community have . ? SALE BEGINS PROMPTLY AT 10 A. M. Sixth District John Hurst Adams, of Minerva, ne is principal of the consolidated schools at Maysville. Seventh District G. H. Harris, Winchester, superintendent of the Winchester schools University of Kentucky F. Pau Andersan, head of the College of Engineering.. Eastern Kentucky Normal School E. C. McDougle, Richmond, dean of the college and head or the engineering department. recovered WALKER Lt COLUMBIA. fANT, KENTUCKY. B u R TON Western Kentucky Normal School J. K. Alexander, Bowling Green, head and hasreccovered. Advance Realty Co., of the mathematics department atid a There were quite a number of social member of the school faculty for Russell Springs, Ky. gatherings held in this community re'twenty-fiv- e years. cently, the young people having a deA good remedy for a bad coug! JB lightful time. Cane Valley Items. BALLARD'S HOREHOUND STT-U- P. The band at this place will be reor- It heals the lungs and quite MnD O. Eubank was in Columbia f Seized. The members who are in Sold by Paull Drug Co. Atftr the army will soon be at home Eubank himself has just returned from Elizabeth Hospital, Lebanon He underwent an operation Mr. land. Healthy climate, Prices fzasz-810 per acre up. For further foSr-matiodiscriptive circulars, etc., n, ss, wm 15 i . w : WITH GREETINGS OF TH it 3- a - isMa EA ON Horse Cave, and sold at prices rang ing from fifteen to tforty dollars for Barley and from eight to eighteen for dark tobacco. The farmers are not very well pleased with the sales, as they had figured higher prices A lacge crop is aimed at next year, as it iias been at Camp Taylor, engaged as Welby Holmes, Garlin, Adair Is believed that it will bring better Secretary for the Knights of Columwho was previously reported prices. Trade in hogsand , cattle is a bus, left for Xew York a few days ago in action, is now reported littl-- dull here now., .owing to the and from there he will siil for over degree undetermined. close of the war and the unsettled seas, where he will continue Che work condition of trade. There has been a Cave Ridge, Ky. amona: the soldiers on foreign soil greatdeal of moving for some days among tenants as some of them nave C. C. Holt, of Esfco, Russell county, Mr. Editor: been haying homes of their own. The lias bought of A. G. Coffey the farm at Enclosed find cheek for for flu has subsided in this part. Several Montpelier, Adair CGunty, known as to your paper, which exilliams' place, for Sl.OOQ. pired last month and I have been a soldier boys have returned and more She Luther " Mr Holt also bought Mr. Coffey'sstock subscriber to the paper for fifteen expected .soon. P. B. England of goods at same place, at cost. Mr. years and I don't want to miss a copy, j Holt, who is enterprising, will become A lot of tobacco has been taken to SURG-EONagree that in ease of a citizen of Adair county. the loose lef houses of Glasgow and Cuts, Buir.ne, Bruises and Wounds, the FIRST TREATMENT is most imB&flmwr.ftMfaiAiifeiiB portant. When an EFFICIENT anH tiseptic is applied promptly, there is ne danger of .infection. and the "wound begins to heal at once. For use on man or beast, BOROZONE is the IDEAL ANTISEPTIC and HEALING AGENT. AJuy it now and be an.d ready for an emergency. Sold by Paull Drug Co. Adv great many small hogs are being bought by drovers and shipped out of Adair. The small hogs should be rapidity in which Mr. C. H. toggle, a prominent at- kept at horoe. The they are uoitJg out. will mane meat torney of Greensburg, to j il quite a number of Columbians, who scarce next killing time. Lsoeal News well-known A - WE EXTEND BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY STEW TEAR AND TPIAT IT MAY BE FOR ALL A. YEAR OF JOY. PEACE AND PROSPERITY. The Great Xmas Trade We Enjoyed Coming so Soon After the Open ing of O.ur Mammoth New Store in the Walker Block Was Beyond All Expectations. For this we are not only grateful, 0& but convinced that the people of Adair County appreciate and sup 3 plying their needs in the largest and most varied way yet v attemp- ted in Columbia. I 51-5- 0 fff' N port our progressive policy of sup p We Have Just Received Another Car Load of Furniture, Carpets, Rugs and Druggets; Kitchen Cabinets, China Closets, Enameled and Brass Bedsteads, Chairs, Rockers, Dining Tables, Bed Room Suits. Our Two Large Lower Floors are Kept Filled With the Best Groceries, Fresh Meats, Tinware, Crockery, Hardware. ALL ACCOUNTS MUST BE SETTDED AT END OF EACH MONTH. DIMOND RINGS -- Platinum Settings, Wrist Watches, Rings, Bracelets, Chains Lavaliers, Clocks. Solid Gold, Silver and Enameled Jewelry. L. E. YOUNG, Jeweler, '- . - Kentucky. Columbia,- - w I r For Safcv Sixty acres of nice level .'and 3 miles from Columbia on new Stanford Pike. Two cottage houses and several nico building lots located near the Center of the town, of Columbia very desirable locations. Five most desirable Fair Ground lots also large j adjoining Bryant &. Burton Plainlot ing mill Property.- Walker Bryant, " f Columbia, Ky. one-nic- e 10-t- wwa'u.K'.m '1 ten&,jXZMU1tt&Mmiija&3&&rrr-mK-K- l p jjj The Louisville Evening Post - The Adair County News. Both one year in Ky. - - -. The Farmers Home Journal - The Adair County News - - -. .- 5.00 S1.&0 "- Both in Ky., one year - v-- ; $6.00 SI. 00 S1.5o 2 35 Paramount Theatre Wil Open Soon. Vr ??'U'A:Bd&. g&te M Watch For ProgramAnd Announcement. Notice. i - All those holding warrants against the county issued April 1918 and of pryor date, present to me for payment. Interest to come from this date Jan. 8. 1919. NELL & CHEATHAM, COLOMBIA, KENTUCKY, i in i vrt Bert Epperson Co.'Treas. (h? v.-,- - ADAIR COUNTY NEWS rr.-TTc''t , .MED STATES SELL within short time. Wheat t a, i ; ful in a district not far away, hut t!it were no facilities'for-.(ransportin.a g it. jb. .. ii,,k--- . . .. ?s TV- flMn t fHll I1MII 7 JJMtl 7fl tit-I- ll 5ft s?Av 'Ai s' t- lltlW llfiW -- " -- r ft Mt 11W1I 114 ftiWiftW WOODSON LEWIS, 1919. new ma ihfIM , 200 MOTOR sufferers. TRUCKS the starving reason the committee For tills the 200 trucks from tin American Government, and plans buy more from ihe British Am which, though impeded l)y the nee"- ties of military operations, has grea.i. aided the distress In the Near East. As a consequence of malnutrition, sickness is rife in many communities-throughou- t the Near East. Disease which the people could resist if tin1 were adequately nourished have ta! m root throughout all this territory on account of the wasted bodies of tin: whole population. Representative: the committee report that aside the sanitary conditions an revolting and that children go v: . -n WILLIAM LEWIS,-1833- Fifteen Hospitals Will Be Sent to Stricken Armenia. The United States Government, which is aiding in every way the work of the American Committee for lielii f in the Near East (formerly the Arm.-nl- an and Syrian Relief Coinmittet ), lias just given out the information that it will turn over to the committee for n nominal sum fifteen American Army hospitals In France and two hundred woo ON LEWIS Sends New Year Greetings. "Keep Straight and You Will Last This Long." Dry Goods, Clothing Ladies' Cloaks and Skirts, During 1919 We Shall Continue to Furnish Our Thousands of Customers and Friends All Articles of Commerce at Prices Made to Hold Your Good Will. Could any scene be more repulsive to well fed Americans. These weary travelers, driven miles frcm their homes, are happy to get a share of a dead ,., .,. . animal's flesh. SHOES, HATS, CAPS. Buggies, Wagons, Hardware, Implements. motor trucks, no longer needed since bathed for indefinite .periods on account of the scarcity of soap and that Each of these hospitals contains 100 the population Is ridden with sores. teds and complete equipment except Every day more moving appeals ior kitchen utensils. The buildings in come from distressed Armenia, Syria, which these hospitals will be housed Persia and the Russian Caucasus. in the Near East have been erected. Tens of thousands of people are as TVith the hospital equipment the com- gaunt and hungry as those gathered mittee will purchase large quantities of around the dead horse in the accommedical supplies which have been panying picture. Many have been stored In France to safeguard the without food for days. An Associated .health of American soldiers. These Press dispatch from Salonika of resupplies will be rushed to the Near cent date (December 30) reports that of the 2,000,000 Armenians deported East from a French port Careful surveys of the situation In by the Turks only 100,000 survived of the Near East indicate that lack of and that not more than "transportation facilities Is the chief the present Armenian population can cause of famine. There Is food enough survive until the next harvest without to keep the inhabitants from starving, outside help. but It cannot be distributed to supply Distressing as seem these reports, 628,000 square miles of country. There it is encouraging to know that even are only 80 miles of railroad. Conse- causes of advanced emaciation, such quently there Is plenty of food in some as are shown in this illustration, readisections of the country where food l? ly respond to treatment. With food grown, but great distress In those and medical care millions can be made In the strong and healthy. Thirty million which are not Cities especially there Is great need. dollars, the sum to be sought in the On one occasion wheat became so January 12 to 19 drive, will help save scarce in a community in Persia that 4,000,000 lives. Considered only as an the price increased 1,200 per cent. Investment, It should be worth while. the signing of the armistice. Paints and Oils,,Wire IFence, Farm Machinery, Salt, ILimei Cement, Furniture, Groceries, Queensware. one-fourt- h PROFIT SHARING CERTIFICATES GIVEN FREE WITH EVERY CASH SALE. g. roundl of Defense Shows Expense of World Conflict to &&' Allied and Central Powers 0 Prefixed "What the War Is Costing," the state councils of defense put out the following: "National debts do not tell all the cost of war, of course. Taxes have been doubled and trebled by every nation engaged in the conflict Still national Bents help to give a comprehensive idea of what Germany brought upon herself and the rest of the world when she undertook the mad project of conquering the world. "As given out officially by the government, the national debts of the nations engaged are, by the latest obtainable figures, as follows: "Allied Powers "Great Britain 31,669,000,000 ; increase since war began, $28,211,000,000. "Australia $1,212,000,000; increase since war began, $1,119,000,000. "Canada $1,172,000.000 ; increase since war "began, $836,000,000. "New Zealand $611,000,000; increase since war began, $165,000,000. "France $22,227,000,000; increase since war began, $15,629,000,000. "Italy $10,328,000,000; increase since war began, $7,536,000,000. "United States $11,760,000,000; increase since war began, $10,552,000,000. "The figures for the United States do not include the subscriptions lor the fourth Liberty loan. Those for France show that nation's debt at the beginning of 1918, since which It is has been greatly Increased. "Central Powers "Germany $28,922,000,000; Increase since war began $27,757,000,000. "Austria $15,422,000,000; Increase since war began, $12,782,000,000. "Hungary $6,316,000,000; increase since war began, $4,971,000,000. 'What Bulgaria and Turkey have spent Is not known, as the finances of those countries are peculiar to themselves. "Debts, even when they are national debts, are not cheerful things to con eider, but it Is just as well to remember these against Germany when she comes asking for peace before she is thoroughly whipped. It Is well to remember that Germany caused this pile of debt to be laid on the shoulders of the world, and fo keep thinking that it will be worth while for America to spend a few more billions, now, to make it Impossible for the Hun ever to do such a thing again." i I ASK FOR CERTIFICATES AND PROFIT SHARING CATALOGUE & WOODSON GREENSBORO, ! LEWIS KENTUCKY. Somewhere in France. .Con(iriucdfrdm page 3. m m m m m Columbia Barbershop -- ESiSJ SI- &; ? J m 1 3K L. H. Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist Jones X X VI 7T r,OYJ'& LOWE A Sanitary Shop, where both Satisfaction and Gratification are Guaranteed. found more Wire than ever. The Special attentlcn given Diseases of alii Domestic Animals Lieut, ask for 5 volunteers to go Office at Residence, 1 raile of town, on; over and "See what was in the Jamestown road. woods. So myself, 2 sergeants Phone 114 G. 'and ""privates went. I was the Columbia,. Kv 'RWif Give us a Trial and beConvinced. sfc Kae&KKaeKi i jlo X iu auoutut ur jo ieei, f not- - fVirmiorVi 1(1 . Wo WPTP. !. wiieu T j. - sumption this season to the Increased demands made on the csop by the thouStarvation by Germany challenged sands of orange juice stands that have all the world; food conservation In sprung up throughout the United America answered the challenge. States in the last year, the Fruit World says: "The world-wid- e Food conservation in America has shortage of sugar, estimated at approximately been the triumph of Individual devotons annually since the wax tion to the national cause. began, has caused the restriction of rugar consumption in the manufaornrp Pickled Peppers. of many of the popular drinks. This For pepper lovers this will be worth hrs increased the consumption. of or- while using before the succulent green anges this year 'and has created a .vegetable is gone from our markets In greater market activity In spite of the ' the North. For one-hapeck of pepabnormally high prices caused by the' pers scald of vinegar and a crop shortage following the heat wave scant cupful of salt Pour the hot ne year ago last June.-- And so the or-- vinegar over the peppers three mornjange drink stands have alleviated the' ings in succession, using care that the jdemand on the sugar supply but also' vinegar is not too hot or It softens the liave increased the demands on a short- -' peppers. Then seal in glass jars. One , quart of peppers will make a pint cued orange crop." when pickled. War Forces Hun Papers and If a carrot or two is left and will Magazines Out of Business wither before being used, slice thinly . and put to dry in the Tvarmlng oven. Since ihe beginning of the war 3,582 A pinch of dry carrot will be a great German newspapers and magazine' addition to many soups' or sauces and liove discontinued publication either so easy to use in a hurry. permanently or temporarily. This Is officially announced by the German postal authorities, savs the Berlin lf two-quart- Consumption of Oranaes Is Tage"blatt In the same period 1,765 Increased by Juice Stands. new publications were begun. The to tal number of newspapers and magaAttributing the large orange con- zines in Germany was estimated at 9.000. $x3S$4 W M$ W. T. PRICE SURJETYFBOPf FIRE INSURANCE INSURE INSURANCE TT COLUMBIA, s $fcafc$8 ur x ! ArurvINSURES Kl&in flg $ LIFE fcrf,TWV . i i . ' 1 near Commercy, Prance. Perflash of a haps you can ffnd it on the map. look'ed up and saw the rifle it looked as if it was in my I can't write so- you can read it face. One of the sergeants got as my hand? are very cold. I . tangled in the wire and was pret think we will move from ty well torn up They shot six I will' send some shoots at us before we could get present home-i- I get where I out first and I shot four' shoots can buy them.- There is no on& with my automatic pistol until living here- except a few old peo hpcrnt out and then we did ple. I received mother's letter The next yesterday and also one from some fast stepping. night patrols went out. One Cbaflie. Hope you are all well got killed, one wounded. The by this time. I will close wishWith 82nd division relieved us and we ing you a Merry were on bar way to start anoth lots of love to you all. Yours in service, er big'drive when the armistice Corp-- . J. F. McDermott. was signed. The heavy artillery would pass us on the road we Notice. - here-soon- X-m- as f - - X-ma- s. iDER T A K E R. Keep uu . I also ttesiaencr wTkeep r, keep Mr r ii . ifl,. .- vM . ds a full stock of oomna, and ,talllc Caskets, and Steel service nlKht or day. ztra large caskets. Prompt . . ,, . . -- Bo, ca, . farat lAft - , J. F. TRIPLETf-- i Phone, 29. i.. ni. Columbia, Ky All persons owing Llndsey-Wilso- n Training School for board or tution, village, expecting to start early for the fall term, 1917, and the spring next morning another drive, that term, 1918, will please see me at once same. The Board of Mana awful task, but we are still in and settle gers are anxious to collect all back acthe same village looking for the counts at once. Elmer Ashby, Collector. near future when we will get to what was coming. So stayed over night here in this irnp.w Subs' News, $1.50 Year The ground is frozen. cribc for The Adair County f come home. It is cold here now. We are THE NEWS $1.50 year. Al ft COUNTY tffiws. v EVERYTHING IN Asphalt, Gravel, Rubber, Galvanized ROOFING and Painted. Also Ellwood and American Fence. SHE KEPT THEM ON THE JOB UGAR SHOWED OUR BACKBONE MEAT PRODUCERS DID FULL DUTY! American Willingness to Give Up Increase in American Hogs Wft! Help to Meet World Fat Luxury Demonstrated NaShortage. tion's War Conscience. STAND WITH THE ALLIES. FARMERS SAVE Steel Fence Posts ' SITUATION. DEHLEP BROS. Incorporated 116 Caat Malket Street Between CO. By Reducing first and Brook Consumption People of Government Justified In Stimulation of Pork Production Sevenfold the United States Averted a Increase Over Pre- Famine at Home in Spite War Exports. of Low Supplies. Louisville, Ky. Louisville-Ol- d Incorporated inn Hole IPT,A1sr - EUROPE A3ST $1.50 and 1:60 and Up Rooms Without Bath. Up Rooms With 300 ROOMS Equipped throughout with Automatic Sprinklers the best PI re Protection Known to Insurance Engineers. Louisville, CoknTv6ia j. & 6th Main Streets. Kentucky. Co., flotor Freight Prompt and Courteous Service rendered our Patrons7 We solicit your business. We Haul and Deliver your Freight, Daily, between Columbia and Gampbellsville, Equipped with large Motor Trucks and New Freight Depot, opposite Post Office. AUCountry Freight delivered from new depot. Columbia K JVfotof Young, Elsey Proprietor, Freight Co., Voluntary Basis of Food Saving Showed Heart" of America Rpnt Trnp fnr rreeaom, I fice- - COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY, o e fiB To the voluntary service and sacrf- of the American people must be LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY. Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits Over One Miilior Dollars. Act i as Executor. Administrator; Gusrdian. Agent' Committee iind Trustee, and can qualiy as such in any County in the State. Pays 3 per cent per Annum on Time Deposits. JOHN STITEfi. President. j JiMaijjfcij MiiHii'JUwjm,1 ANGEUEUA GRAY. Treas. J jjwuuiBmejaHn irKH'jwgpi in wn A. G. i STIIfl.'Set n y nn mil mi hi ,i.'m,giw--i- I t SS. G. R, REED . I V health, attributed the .continued strength and morale of the Allied' ar- and the- - civil populace. Upon tills spirit of service and sac- rifice wiU'denend Europe's fate in the months to come. In the past year we hnvo rnrrlnd out. nn fixnort nroernni. the magnitude of which is almost be yond comprehension. But with the new demands that have come, with the liberation of nations freed from German oppression, our exports must be almost doubled. Instead of 11.820,- 000 tons, ye must ship twenty million tons of food to Europe in the coming year as much as can be pushed through our ports. If the Allies had not been fed by America, - jS!iLr - w FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE - "The Service Agency." SEE ME FOR PROTECTION BEFORE IT HAPPENS. Columbia, Automobile Line. The Regular Line from Columbia to Campbellsville is owned and operated by W. E. Noe. He has in his employe safe and reliable drivers. Transportation can be had at any hour at reasonable rates. $$s Address, Kentucky. W. E. NOE, Columbia, Ky. sible for them to maintain their defense against Germany. Meeting this world need on a purely voluntary basis, the American people have conclusively proved that democracy is a success una that in time of need it will rise to its own defense, If there were no other accomplishment to Its credit the very fact that it lias shown the strength of democracy has in itself more than Justified the existence of the Food Administration in the eyes of the world. lees titan four indntxuf after the United States declared way the United States Food Administrator expressed his determination to meet America's food, problem on a basis of voluntary action and reiterated his confidence that awakened democracy would prove irresistible.. "Many thinking Americans," said Mr. Hoover, "and the whole world have been watching anxiously the last four months In the fear that democratic America could not organize to meet autocratic Germany. Germany has been confident that it could not be done. Contrary proof is immediately at our door, and our people have already demonstrated their ability to mobilize, organize, endure and prepare voluntarily and efficiently In many directions and upon the mere word of inspiration aside from the remarkable assemblage of our Army and finances." The history of the Food Administration has clearly shown that tlje trust of those who put their faith in democracy has not been misplaced. it would lurve been impos- The fact that the people of the United States were able to reduce million tons their than one-haJuly, August, September and October consumption of sugar proves conclusively that their mt conscience was thoroughly awakened and that the country as a whole stood ready to follow the Injunctions of the Government Our normal consumption of sugar in h period beginning with the July has been 400,000 tons per month, a total of 1,000,000 for the quarter vtyear. izIn July, when our sugar stringency began Its height, consumption was reduced to 200,000 tons. In August only 825,000 tons went into dis0 tribution and InSepJember only tons. In October the distribution feU to230,000 tons. ?w. If the general public had failed to observe the injunctions of the Food" Administration this country would have been lfl the throes of a before the end Of August Our visible supplies were so low as to bring great anxiety to those familiar" wUh the sugar situation. They feared thai it wrald be absolutely impossible to reduce consumption to apofnt where sugar would no longer be a mere luxHand Organs Here Again; ury In the American diet. Few accomplishments or the' Fnod Stirring War Tunes Are Administration will starid forth so preC Favorites With Players dominantly as this reduced consump"" tion of sugar. By it we have been able-toiw"'"T , ' bridge over the period of stringency "I note with mingled feeling the re until the new beet and Louisiana cane turii of the hand drgan itt our streets,' said an observer in the New York sugar crops W.re in sight. Now the nation is lb a position so ' ?imes' "a!Kl 1 tIlln,r that the "& i back of this that- if we choose we may" return to musicle disturber Of serenity can also be laid oitr normal Tionle use of sugar, and ' t0 the wni'" At anv fate Wa only war Europe", with the release Of ghjps to go a bala(3s th s far afield, can maintain its recefit re- kd years, ago the streets" j stricted rations. If, however, those "About six AQed to be full of these hanct Orgrinp. j nations are to increase their use of betimes the organists would" play" j sugar very considerably It must be by ''"? Instruments' full capacity of six our continued sharing with them j rolls the 'Marseillaise always being through limiting our own consump-mie- s " m one and then 'again, if coins r'on fsdled to oe thrown, you'd get, perhaps, , only a bit of one tune. I always AMERICAW SPIRIT RELIED ON TO WIN. thought the owners of the hand organs ' i.stnl to kMi tab on houses where tlsev ' In the light of succeeding events it got something, and pass the j tsual'y is interesting tC leeall the confidence word to the fraternity, because I've with which knows six organs to begin 'umpry- - Administratorthe fJaited States Food viewed" the gloomy out' umping' befdre the snrnH house In an look in July of 1917, when this coun" ; sflernoonv try had been in the war fdr less than 'iThe' piano bbuaht on the instalment ' four months and the Germane were plan, however, which put imiilc int fveryone's reaeff,-- and the arrival :.. steadily sending the s.western" front inexpensive form of the phonograph. nearer and nearer to "Even though the situation in Bui too much for the" hand organ- 1 'roved rope may be gloomy today," he delts, and "for the last frve years they clared in a" public statement, "no have been in retirement. "VyTiere they American who has knowledge of the wont and what they did In- their- reresults already obtained in every ditirement Is not so interesting to me as rection need have one atom of fear to where they stored their hand or- that democracy will not defend itself y gans. I fancy, though, that many hi these United" States." street or Carmine street cellars could have disclosed much on the sub- -' LOYALTY IN' LITTLE " ject. j g "Possibly the war also hfis had some-thinTHINGS LAST PROOF to do with the changed dress of OF PATRIOTISM the women proprietors. I rememberJ thai they were remarkable So7 gaudy Americans withoijt murmuring cut colors, rainbow scaffs and vivid hand- heir sugar allowance fro'm four j kerchiefs. The returning ones, how- . f ."rtl ..ntwin.. must! n.n w..x f.l-.lum-ilong aa need be to two pound3 for l0i. ;, ?"" alty's sake. i There is nothing subdued" in the music, though, for the hand orgaris are all for f Food Will Win the World. Hi n of! tt rcr Tn rn itnnc rtP ' cidentally, I've noticed that whenev- America earned the gratitude of al-er the war music s starfda in front a house where a service" flag flies, LIod, naAtlons, l unnf .war b? shrinS peace may w n the street musicians are sefebm unre- mt: wunu s guuu win oy saving to Warded." by-mor- lf four-mont- - - to-rea- 279,-00- sugar-famin- Through Increased production and conservation we will be able this year to export seven times our pre-waverage exports of pork products. With the heavy demands added in caring for the millions who have been freed from German oppression, the Department of Agriculture and thai Food Administration are justified today in our every action of stimulation of hog production. In the coming year the greatest world shortage will be In. fats, and pork will help to save this situation. The efficacy of the policy of stimulated production has built up In this country supplies which will en--, able us to supply a very large part of the, fatdeficlency of the world. In, beef there must-b- e a" shortage in Europe, due largely to limited refrigerator ship capacity. All freener ships available, however, will be filled by America, Argentine and Australia. .! ' The contribution made bythe 0? this country to the war program as applying particularfy to animal food products is illustrated by the following : Zzz1 - ' Reports compiled by the U. S. Department of Agriculture indicate an increase In cattle of 10,238,000 head and 12,441,000 hogs. These figures ar pro-dl!ei- ht 'K' 'Unlpty-llmptys, " - In thls""period there' was a decrease in sheep of 819,000 head. The indications ate that this decrease will show' an increase, according to recent re""" " ports?" hot less than S per cent, and not, more than 15 per cent, as compared frith one year ago. with an Increase in the average weight. "; "i .J Following the request of the U. S. Fowl Administration for an increase in hog production for marketing in the' fall of 1918 and the sprlug of 1910 the increase may yield not less than pounds more of perk products than were available last year. Without this increase the shipping program arranged by Mr. Hoover regarding food products would bare been 1.G00,-000,000 wejcompned to January 1 last Since January 1 unofficial information Indicates an increase in hogs of I - ; i . J t ; ! of-the- I - ! ; . mn-h- nal : impossible. --c j j j j P.-ri- I ( - - The dressed hog products during th three' months ending September 90, 1917, amounted to 903,172,000 pouiMte, while for the corresponding months of 191S the dressed hog products tetafril 1.277,589,000, an increase of over pounds for the quarter. During the same period for 1917 the records of Inspected slaughter oC dressed beef showed l,2G3,Q0G,u.X) pounds as against 1,454,000,000 pounds for the three month period ending September 1, this year. 374,-000,000 Mui-'iorr- Our iood Gospel I J j I serv less loss waste inofxiirag eate of Food Gave Heart to trie Ailfesr ' In Their Darkest Hour--" Americ&'s-PIedg- e r . f ; - vt-- - r i of nr Whatever Is necessary America will' That was America's pledge to the interallied rood council. And be cause the American food army hndi hitherto made good ther took heart" and went forward. send. share. Heel's of Women's Shoes Are Now Limited to 2 Inches 1- -8 Farm enterprise and much soft pork supplies, food conservation increased exports total shipments doubled. corn-increas- ed Button slices for men may" be only mann-facture- d $ ? ?i ,. Campbellsville Hotel Main and Depot by the war industries board. .The new rulings eliminate t&e Use of pullstraps, top bands, fancy labofe and the manufacture of accessorJefr for window decorations. The restvlcSlOmrmade are' in addition to those ioling vith colors and fancy leatherb In shoe manufacture previously Ml down by the board. heels on women's shoes must not exceed 2 inches i height, according to a new conservatioa program laid down la patent leather and .j. .j, 4, 4. & .3, . j, ,3, , FAITH JUSTIFIED BY EVENTS. , DEMOCRACY VS. AUTOCRACY. 4- - Streets Population Af France. In 1914 the population of France was 89,500,000, and at Ae beginning of the war the excess o iirths over deaths was about 50,000 annually. In 1916 the deaths in the civilian population totaled 700,000, and fri the military forces 400,000, atotalofKqoo.OOO. v A most dainty and appetizing combination salad which was the result of necessity, will nor be a cherished one. Cut fresh, rlp tomatoes into fifths, not cutting wcy;hrough, so they stand like the petals of a flower. Heap over these thin strips of ripe, fresh pears, serve with French" dressing- - with a. daslror onion Juice and tabasco". The- combination is especially appetizlngi- - I do not believe that drastic force need be applied to main- tain economic distribution and sane use of supplies by the great majority of American peo- - fr pie, and I have learned a deep j' and abiding faith in the Intelll- - , gence of the average American 4 business man, whose aid we an- ticipate and depend on to reme- , dy the evils developed by the j war. Herbert Hoover, August 10, 1917. W. H. WILSON, We 'Prop; cater especially to Commercial Travellers Electric Ulghts, Baths, and Free Sample Kooms. to be RATES $2.00 PER DAY. Campbellsville, Kentucky., Renew for The News In Advance. $1.50 and $2,00 per u Bod MMHMMMMMHMVaMMHSMHaHMMWMAi yearr "There 13 no" royal road to food conservation. We can only accomplish this by the voluntary action of our whole people, each element In proportion to its needs. It Is a matter of equality of burden." The truth of this statement, made by the United States Food Administrator soon after we entered the war, has been borne out by the history of our exports. Autocratic food control In the lands- of our enemies has broken down, while democratic food sharing has maintained the health and strength of this coun- ';tryand'of the Allies. . - V j $ $ $ j jj $ 4' 4 4s fc jit '&& "I Patriots Plenty Eatonly3inels acy 'leer-full-y Buy less - Serve les "Vbur Quests wjli lVste nothing share simple fzre Be Proud to be t 'j-F!"fc-i- -;-, vnw-- l .a. food ssyer THE ADAIR COUNTY NcWS w .LADIES' and GENTLEMEN'S E w mmwMFMwmmzmMFA Ajiiius tuu -.a .,t4-- - -- il.i laMHHiHHHHMHMasHHMi r- -. rn i- i ury vicmieu anu r rrebseu. t PROMPT SERVICE AND SATISFACTION. HENB.T Columbia, ;T3liG3i .Some New Years Thoughts. HANCOCK, Kentucky. GREETINGS A HAPPY NEW YEAR QHQ7jBMV sMrflMr&y. r8? & m m m Amid the gipries of that clime 'We shall know the joys that are sublime, By f Keigning with Thee upon Thy (throne (Jesse L. Murrell.) . We shall have wealth that cant be Tiaeteen hundred and eighteen gone; known. " ' Niateen hundred and nineteen's on; Come one and all lets go to rest, J!bail& year we shall see no more, Where we shall be forever blest; wrongs in same we do deplore. Oar Wa cannot tell what this year'H bring, And see our Savior face to face, And shout the wonders of His grace. But let us trust and gladly sing, 3?hat all that comes will help us on Heartburn, indigestion or distress LefiitbC'Sunshine, cloud or storm. of the stomach is instantly relieved We.put our hand in God's good hand, byHERBINE. IT forces the badly Andsfor the right we mean to stand; digested food out of the body and iiud trusting all to Thee each day, tone in the stomach and bowels We can make progress on life's way, Sold by Paull Drug Co. Ad. v 2J?or.fcMtjhatwe8houldgrieve Thy heart Oclrusomplaining have a part; From France. us meet things as they come, Ttet we may have Thy own "well Nov. 28, 1918. rfJone." Dear Sister: jStsSckness comes help us to bear I am writing you a few lines to let Its .pains, its sorrows as our share; you know that I am all 0. K.f and kealth is ours help us be glad, trust that these few lines will find Aad weep with those whose hearts you the same. Well May, I and Sam are sad. ' and Luther Antle are still together, jdo. righteous paths may we be found, and the three of us have been woundAod in good works may we abound, ed, but we are well and back in our company all O. K. Well. I guess you iStlli pressing. on to better things, Thy gracious praises help us sing. are going to have a big dinner today as it is Thanksgiving. I sure would t may we stretch our every nerve, like to be back with you today, but I Atid-dour best our God to serve, guess that it will be awhile longer j&esctting lost and ruined souls, Helping the weak to reach the goal. Well, May, did Carlie have to go to the army or not. If he did he will 0 fill tis Lord with light divine, And cause us to the right incline, not have to stay. I think we will be going back to the States before long SAjhoring everything that's wrong, It sure seem like a different country Abstaining from it all day long. Should death unloose the silver cord, since the war is over. I was at the front when the armistice was signed Be near to help us blessed Lord: The cannons kept firing until the last j.ud take us to Thyself on high, Where pleasure's never known to minute and they all ceased and I have not heard any since and hope I never die. es WE send the New Year greetings to all our friends and take this occasion to thank you for the good wIH you have shown us during the past year and Promise our best efforts to merit the continuance of your patronage. May 1919 be, for each of you, a year of health, happiness and success and may your every hope be realized. THE JEFFRIES Farm and Field Seeds, Buggies, Wagons, Farm Machinery and Implements HARDWARE M STORE. Bc&-&3l- . yt M We Will Save You Money on Every Purchase During 1919. Please CALL and SETTLE ALL ACCOUNTS and NOTEs That Are DUE. Paints, Oils, Stoves and Hard ware. m THE JEFFRIES HARDWARE STORE, COLUMBIA o Mmmmm do again. mm KENTUCKY. as m mmmmmmmmmmmmmmm XNNOUNCEMEI&rigg - H3SSSSSSS3SESj5tE2J5naSSS3S3E5Sl The liver loses its activity at times this time. Wehavn't had any snow and needs help. HERBINE is an efyet, but plenty of rain and frost. As fective liver stimulant. It also puriI of much to write, I wil1 fies the bowels, strengthens digestion can't think and restores strength, vigor and cheerful spirits. Sold by Paull Drug Co. guess that it is is getting cold back there now. not as cold here as it was last year at Well May, I close, with lots of love. ' If Answer soon Your Brother, L. T. Akers. ' JOHN D. CARROLL Candidate for Democratic Nomination for Governor. Because of that most excellent law whlch limits a candidate for Governor to $10,000, cr about $84 to the county, to promote his candidacy, it has been necessary to print my complete announcement In pamphlet form, and it will be distributed throughout the? State. It contains a full statement of my views on public questions, and I would like to see a copy In the hands of every Democratic voter. In this brief space, I the have attempted to summarize more important subjects touched on In that pamphlet, which will be sent to anyone requesting? it. Liquor Question. I will votetofor and support the Amendment the Constitution to of the State so the present indebtedness may be retired without increasing taxes. IJabor. Being a friend of labor and sympathizing with every legitimate effort to better living conditions, I favor such legislation as will promote the comfort and prosperity of the wage earner. Jjaw and Order. Confident that the supremacy of law and preservation of order are indispensable to our peace and happiness. I am and always have been a strong advocate of speedy and vigorous enforcement of law. I abhor mob law and am gratified that there will be submitted to the voters at the November election an amendment to the Constitution providing for the removal of any Peace Officer for neglect of duty. Iwill voto for this amendment and Lf elected will urge the Legislature to enact suitable laws for its enforcement. I tiMASek Adv HOW MUCH Would You Give to Know the Price The next three months most likely will determine the terms to be imposed by the Allies Markets. Luuisvllle, Jan. 13. Cattle Prime export steers 815.0016.50;heavy ship-in13.15.00; light Sll.18; heifers $8 g GERMANY MUST PAY? -- 11.50; fat cows $9 00ll.;medium $8.00 cutters $7.258.; canners $u'.507 25, 9.; bulls$7.O09.75;feeders$8.0012;stock- ers 87.00 to $10.00 choice milch cows 8100135; medium $70100; common ' for the four and more years of Hunnish Horrors inflicted upon the world. You can keep fully posted on every day's developments of the great For Only $1.40 Paris Peace Conference By S5070. Receipts 197 head. The mar- ket 50c lower. Best veals ?15.5016 00 medium 915.50c; common 69c: Hogs Receipts 10,154 head. Trade was weak $1 lower on pig3 others held steady hogs 150 lbs 17.1o 150 lbs down S14,2515.25: throwouts 814.25 down Sheep and Lauibs-Reccip- ts, ,245 head no changes were noted in prices; best sheep S8.50 9.00,bucks 87.00 down;best lanbs 81515; seconds $10.14 Culls, Calves . history-makin- g Making a Trial Subscription for Three Months to DAILY 'Unrivaled Foreign -- THE COURIER-JOURNA- L News supplied by ' i ' Pardons. think the power to pardon should be sparingly exercised and pardon granted only when the ends of Justice demand It. Nonpartisan Judiciary. The Integrity and freedom from partisan bias of the Judiciary of the State is a matter for congratulation of every citizen. I believe, however, that the judiciary should be nonpartisan to the end there may not even be a suspicion that their Judgment was warped by partisan feeling Nonpartisan Institutions. Our public Institutions should be honestly and absolutely divorced from partisan politics. competent men should Faithful and not be removed for partisan purposes cr political reasons. "For Almost a Century The Great Morning Newspaper." National and btate Politics by Courier-JournBureau staff correspondents-a- t Washington and Frankfort and special representatives at Indianapolis and Nashville. ' Unsurpassed Editorials, Markets, Sports, Society and features for every mem- her of the family everything a de- - pendable, progressive, satisfying daily newspaper should print. al " 889. Butter Country 3436c lb. Eggs Fresh, case count not sold andled 54c to 57c Arthur B. Krock, staff correspondent in Paris; The New York Times cable .and wireless service; Associated Press night and day cables. News of every description reported through Associated Press and an army .of special correspondents in every important national and State news center. Notice: All who owe me ac counts ffor last spring or Fall purchases, please call at once and settle. f Miss Julia Eubank, ll-3- t Columbia, Ky. a READ THE DAILY al al COURIER-JOURNA-L There is a Courier-Journagent in your town. Give him your order NOW. or use the coupon below for a special 3 months' trial daily subscription at $1.40 to any point in Kentucky or to points within 150 miles of Louisville, in Indiana, Tennessee and other States (first and second postal zones.) A. free sample copy will be mailed on request. is wanted for more than three months, change the subscription blank belowor give your order to The If The Courier-Journ- al Courier-Journagent. If an evening paper is preferred, substitute The Louisville Times for The Daily Courier-Journat the " ' same price. The Courier-Journ- al has its mail service so papers will reach distribution points for delivery to patrons on practically all E. P. D. routes the morning of publication. al ffilglijijjgjgyjjgs TRIAL ORDER BLANK. THE COURIER-JOURNAL. MAIL stJBSORIPTION : Louisville. Ky. Send The Daily Courier-Journsubscription offer to: .Name al .. Date for (3) ' , 1919.- - RAES: ri)ILYT!OTRIERJQUAlLlir Kentucky and first and second zones Hazelwood anatoiium Tuberculosis Maintained by the Louisville Association for the adequate treatment of tuberculosis in all its stages at less than tost. Rates $15.00 per week, including bjoard, medical attention, laundry, etc. High ground commanding extensive view. Delightful surroundings. Special rates for sis three months, under your trial "fi For the Treatment of Year.6Mo,3Mo. - - $5.00 $2.60 1.40 DAILY AND.SUNDAY: No Street or R.F.D. y .- - Kentucky and first and second zones p.O State $7.5ufe.90 $2.00 ; ' Also send Sunday Courier-Journa- l. (If Sunday paper is not' wanted mark outline above.) tf a I Remittance inclosed for S - First and second zone prices apply to all subscriptions fn Kentucky and within a radius of 160 miles of the city of Louisville in othrr States; prices for third to eighth zones are slightly higher. ' '".. free treatment U necessary, wbenere possible. Said fir Dtstrlptivt PhjtlcUn In Chart; Baxtlmed Bttlltt It Sanatorium, Statlm E, Lvulniiii, Sj. ing bribery because it limits the sum that a candidate may sDend. Th LAKHOLL. .Nnv Castle. JOHN provisions of to obprohibit tne manufacture, 'sale and serve strictly,this act I Intend its letto spirituous, vinous, ter as well asaccording although so transportation of spirit, malt and other intoxicating liquors. doing will necessarily deprive me of and If elected, I will honestly effortsear- the benefit of much legitimate letter to writing and helpful advertising. nestly use all legitimate make effective by legislation the letIndependent Vote. as well as the spirit of this ter amendment. If the Democratic party desires to win it must nominate candidates who Woman. Suffrage. can secure the Independent vote. The Should the proposed Amendment to Democrats should nominate that man, the. Constitution be adopted by Con- whether It be myself or another, who gress, I will favor ratification by the can poll the largest vote in the NoKentucky Legislature. If this amend- vember election. ment does not pass Congress, I faBusiaees Administration. vor submitting an amendment to the Kentucky conferring Constitution ofwomen, Believing that the State may be upon and will vote likened to a big business corporation, suffrage for It. I shall favor its business being conEducation. ducted as nearly as possible In the am now, same economical and efficient manner I have always been, and Common as the affairs of a large and devotedly attached to the concern. I School System. I am heartily In fa- - devote all business and attentionwill my time to Ivor or maKing ampie provision to looking after State business, having J secure for every child in the State San oDDortunity to obtain at least a no other ambition than that of being as Governor, and good common school education, furt- known the a business not term shall be a candihermore, every effort ought to be during date. directed to the enforcement of the so that every compulsory school law Where Candidate lives. child within school years may be reThe section of the State that candiquired to attend some school. dates come from Is not material. Public Roads. Stanley, from Western Kentucky, received In the State 4.136 mora votes beI favor thorough Black, from tween State and county effort in road than In two of theeasterne Kentucky, thirty-onmay be ob- and mounwork so that good results vote tained from the expenditure of State tain counties the twenty-tw-was a tie beo tween them. In of the funds. Stanley got a maother twenty-nin- e Agriculture. over Black. jority As th chief wealth of our State I 31 Soldiers' Monument. found In its agriculture. I favor To perpetuate the heroic deeds of the State Agricultural Depart who gave ment on such a financial basis as our soldiers and safety their lives for of their State the to will enable it to render mostthe farm- and honor r and are now sleeping Nt.t efficient in ers of the State the foreign lands, I advocate the erection praotlcai service. and of a noble monument that will be New Tax law. enduring evidence of the grateful rewe who are The principle of classification of membrance and memory 11 T lag hold of those who property and imposition of a differ- the names ent rate of taxation should not, in have died changed until a fair Conclusion. my judgment, be injustice. trial has demonstrated its be in the In this brief statement. I hnr inequalities as may Suoh present law should; be cured by prop- forth the principles u Ieubelieve in asdJ Will jpicVMhJT "i er legislation. tlon I respectfully ask the supportiC of State Debt. lnaorlh my vowho taoie .veavonis believe, if nemlaattfd lition and who should The State debtlarger, not be pergr6w I would mitted to aDDroBrlatlons andexcess of and elected, I will honestly endeavor In tn all' JOHN D. CARROI.L. revenue ami try to arrange th. affairs . well-manag- Fair Elections Corrupt Practice Act Our Corrupt Practice Act is a long and fine step preventtoward ed put-tin- c- - ITT 3mm n, H3E 'Advertisement. X3EZ W t