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The Adair County news: January 22, 1919 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1919 ada1919012201_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 22, 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. A&atr VOLUME XXII OTiM jd& i3 ft V - MB - M iBBf BH ML MHMf -- AH B H dn pi jvt jagjm b m3 TO J ! k -- -i $& -- 4g ri y?j ttfS Columbia Elects Officers. y, ti',-- - MZIWK. COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 22. 1919. BanK of NUMBER 13 ENDING OF A PEACEFUL LIFE. In Memory of Larue P. Hurt. Back from France. $foel Thomas, who was several times Enjoyable Dinner. One of the most delightful social events of the season in Columbia was the beautiful six o'clock dinner, given last Friday evening by Mrs. C. M. Russell in her home on Greensburg avenue A pleasing blend of color scheme were the tasteful decorations of el!ow and green. Place cards were in hand painting of jonquils, and the delicious menu bore out in service the general scheme of color. The guests present were; mesaames uoraon Montgomery Geo. Stults, Geo. Staples, W. A. Hynes, R. V. Bennett, Barksdala Hamlett, W. A. Coffey, A. D. Patte-so- n, J. F. Patteson, and Miss Mlnnia Triplett. There were delightful rendi- -, tions of music after the dinner. .y On the morning of Jan. 2, 1919, the Montpelier community was shocked to learn that Mr. Larue P. Hurt had Mrs. Sarah A. Chewning, The Be- - suddenly died at his late home at this place. . loved Wife F. Chewning The deceased was 66 years old and Closes After a Long Illness. was one of the best citizens that this community ever afforded. Honest and IN CITY CEMETERY. upright in his dealings with his felINTERMENT low man, a splendid neighbor, always willing and anxious to do the very utyears the subject of For fifty-fou- r most in his power to alleviate the suf this writing and her devoted husband ferings of his neighbor in distress, he walked hand in hand as companions. represented that rare type of citizenTheir joys and sorrows were shared toship the loss of which is always keengether, as attentive to each other in ly felt for and in his demise the comall these years as they were when munity feels that it has sustained an they took the marriage vows. Their irreparable loss. children are all married but one, Mr. The deceased had been for many A. S. Chewning, and his business has years a faithful christian and died in called him from the parental roof the triumph of his faith. during the past several years, his fathJudging from recent utterances he er and mother being somfortdbly situseemed to have a premonition that his ated in their home. dissolution was near and had fre. beSome months ago Mrs. quently been heard to express his degan to decline, and she gradually grew votion to his Savior's cause and his weaker, though able to sit up gmost of willingness to meet him at any time the time. She had the attention of at which the call might come. His the best physicians and close nursing, favorite scripture was John 14. but the hand of Providence could not He saw through an eye of faith a be stayed, and last Friday morning, place prepared for him in his Father's about 9:30 o'clock her spirit went to house and from his conversation he God who gave it, expected soon to go up and possess The deceased was a daughter of Mr. his abode so graciously provided for and Mrs. S. L. Cowherd, of Green him in that celestial city. county.andshe was marriedjto her surThus God calleth his faithful home years ago, viving husband fifty-fou- r in reward for their faithful service near Ebineezer church. When quite a and in their taking adds a new tie young woman she made a profession between heaven and the loved but of her faith in Christ, united with the less fortunate ones who are left to Baptist Church, and lived up to her await God's final summons profession until God called her to a The deceased was a son of .the late better world. Bassett Hurt and had lived nearly all Besides her husband she leaves one of his life in the residence where he daughter, Mrs. J. P. Hutchison, this died. He had been twice married. place, and two sons, to our knowledge, He was married to Mary E. Stone Dec. Mr. Eobt. Chewning of Coburg, and 23, 1875. To this union was born three Mr. A. S. Chewning, Columbia, and sons and one daughter: John L. a number of grandchildren, and six Hurt, now of Erazil, lud., Bassett great giandchlldren. She was seventy-tHurt, of Keplerville, Mon., Clarence hree years old. Hurt, of Stithton. Ky., and Mrs. K. The funeral services were held in W. Bell, of Montpelier, Ky. His first the Baptist church, this place, Saturwife died Sept. 13, 1906- - He was marday afternoon at 2 o'clock conducted ried to Elizabeth E. Eosenbaum widby Bev, L. C. Kelley, of Campbells-villow of thelateElijah Eosenbaum, Jan. who paid high tribute to the 9, 1908. The funeral services were life and Christian character of the deconducted in a very impressive manparted. Many friends were present ner by Eld. H. B. Gwinn, of Eussell to pay their respects to the passing Springs. The remains were interred of this good woman. in the Pleasant Hill grave yard there handsome floral . There were many to await tne judgment morn. designs. ot-BChe-vnin- g 1-- 4. wounded on the Hindenburg Line, in France, reached Columbia last Tuesday night, and Wednesday he was given hearty greetings, upon tne public square, by friends of Adair county. He was wounded in the left thigh and left arm on the 29th of September, lying upon the battle field twelve hours before taken up and sent to the hospital. His wounds were severe and he was in the hospital from theday he was wounded until he started home, He speaks in the highest terms of the skill of English and Belgium surgeons who operated upon him. He has discarded crutches, using a cane, and at this time his general health'is good. Deed Smith, of this Icounty, who was killed a few minutes before Noel was wounded; belonged to his company, and when he fell they were only about twenty feet apart.;He saw Smith fall. Speaking of the skilljof the surgeons over there, he said it was remarkable. For instance, said he "I know.sof my own knowledge they removed the lip from a dying soldier and grafted it on a wounded soldier who had lost 'his lip. the soldier recovering. Where a soldier got his nose shattered, Jthey had birds killed took the bones from the birds, inserting them inj the wounded soldier's nose. HelJwould get well, leaving the wound inj per- Rto9Bk& At a meeting last Saturday of the stockholders of the Bank, of Columbia the following officers and directors were elected; W, W. Jones, President; PIIfevi&& i&?rsj James Garnett of Louisville, vice President; Jno. W. Flowers, cashier; Jo H. Knif-leasst. Cashier: Miss Sue Baker, Book-Keepe- r. BRYAN ROYSE. , The above picture is a perfect likeness of trie original, who was fatally wounded in France October .11, 1918, and died on the following day. He Is a son of Mr. C. E. Eovse, who lives near Columbia, and he was 23 years old 21st of last August. In July 1917 he was married to Miss Flora Hutchi- son, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Hutchison, this place. In September, 1917, he left home for the army, and on the 8th day of June, 1918 a son was born to the wife, the father dying without seeing his offspring. He was one of Adair county's best young men, a thrifty farmer, honorable in all his transactions. His de mise leaves a vacancy that can not be filled, and many hearts bled when the news came that he was dead. The son, when he gets older, his bosom will be filled with tender emotions as his mother recites how his heroic father died while fighting for his country. shape." fect He will ever be ready to tip his hat to He told of many other interesting the stars and stripes, and when he incidents, but in order to enjoy his reaches the age of eligibility, and his narratives, you must be with him and country should again call for men, he hear him talk. will be ready to answer "here am I." He is one of Adair county's, best young men, his home being at Direct Advertising. and every body was glad to see him Louisville, Ky,. Jan. 11, 1919. Mill-town, Directors: J. O. Eussell, Fred H. Hill, W. W. Jones, John W. Flowers, and James Garnett. This Bank was organized in 1866 and has a remarkable record for success and management. Its capital stock is 830000, and the surplus and undivided profits amount now to $11000. Its first president was Josiah Hunter and in succession the Mississippi Farm Lands. other Presidents have been Judge T. T. Alexander, Judge H. C. Baker, Judge James Garnett and' Judge W. W. 20,000 acres. We have b9en fortuJones, all leading men in the" life of the community, and distinguished for nate in listing 20000 acres of Delta service and philantbrapy. land, South of Vicksburg, Miss. Soil from 5 to 20 feet deep. Average temA Pleasant pvent. perature is about 64 degrees. You can Mr. and Mrs. Walker Bryant enter- produce three crops a year on thi tained at dinner, while on his recent land. Healthy climate, Prices from visit here, Mr. James Garnett of 310 per acre up. For further infor-matiLouisville, as "guest of honor, and discriptive circulars, etc., adMessrs. J. R. Gernett and Barksdale dress, Hamlett. Mrs. Bryant unsurpassed Advance Eealty Co., as an hostess had served a most enjoyable dinner of seasonable viands for Eussell Springs, Ky.. gentleman guests and made the these evening for Mr. Bryants friends, one The Week of Prayer. to be long remembered for hospitable entertainment and genuine pleasure. on, Public Sale. We will on Saturday, Jan. 25, 1919, 10 o'clock, a. m , sell to the highest bidder, on thefarm ofthe late Frank at A Charming Hqstees and! Delightful Dinner. n, Off Mr. for The West. Just Out. Mr. Eobt. J. Bailey, of Craycraft, J. W. Walker, wife end son, J. who was stationed at Camp Dick, Frank, left this morning for Okeene, Oklahoma. After remaining there a Texas, has been discharged and reachweek a decision will be reached on a ed home the 8th day of January. permanent location. They have Colo- About two' months ago he was at rado and New Mexico in view. Mrs. Walker has not been in good health for some time and the removal to a higher altitude is for her benefit. Her many friends here hope that the chauge will ultimately restore her to perfect health. Jim Will is an energetic, thrifty man, and there is not a doubt but he will make all ends meet in any old State. It goes without saying that this family has the best wishes of the people of Columbia and Adair county. home, on a furlough, and while here he was married to Miss Minnie L. Richards, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Eichards. After the union, and as the groom had to return to the army, the couple concluded that they would keep their marriage a secret. The war being over, and Eobert at home, they take pleasure in announcing their union. The groom is a splendid young man and the bride one hours were happily spent in social enof Adair's best young women. joyment. Mr.' Dunbar received a presents. number of useful Monument. well-fille- A delightful social eventjlast Tuesday evening was a six o'clock course dinner given in her beautiful Avenue home by Mrs. George Staples. The decorations were most pleasing and the dinner courses of the most appetizing selections of delicious viands stock it were artistically served. The guests undertaking. Yours truly, ble present were: Mesdames J. F. PatteT, H. Stark, son, C. M. Russell, B. E. Eowe, Bruce 519 Crutcher & Starks Building. Montgomery, Barksdale Hamlett, Allen Walker, W. D. Jones, Woodruff Public Sale. Flowers. Gordon Montgomery, Geo. Stults; Misses Sallie Baker and Nina I will sell at my place, Highland Eickman. View Stock Farm, Lebanon, Ky., Tuesday, Feb., 4, 1919, 10 a. m., auctioneer Capt. T. D. English, Danville, Surprise Birthdav Dinner. Ky., 16 head work mules, several head Mr. T. P. Dunbar, one of the sub- lange work horses, 1 pair will make stantial and influential citizens of handsome hearse team; 1 fine trotting Adair county, was given a surprise bred stallion; 1 extra fine large saddle last Wednesday. It was his birthday, and harness horse, safe for lady to and many of his neighbors and friends ride or drive; registered Duroc brood sows and gilts; yearling Hereford d gathered at his home with baskets, and a most bountiful and de- heifers; milch cows; 2 horse wagon lightful dinner was spread. Mr. Dun and bed; Frazier road cart and buggy, bar was taken wholly by surprise, but baled hay and straw. John B. Wathen, he was made to feel exceedingly hapLebanon, Ky. b py. After the dinner hour several 13-2- Dohoney, $ mile from Milltown, the Adair County News: following; P,ea,r sir . u 200 barrels of corn, sold Jin 10 barrel I am enclosing herewith statement lots. of your account together with check Three mules, 2 horses and several home. in full. head of cattle I would say that I had a little talk A lot of harness and farm3 tools. A Left for Georgia. w:th the officers of the McCombs Oil range stove, organ, and other furniCo., this morning and they tell me ture. Miss Beatrice Breeding, one of Adair." the results of the campaign in your Terms made known on day of sale. county's most efficient young teachers paper was very satisfactory. Address C. H. and Ann Dohoney, left Thursday for Winder, Georgia Investors that took hold of this Milltown, Kentucky. where she has a position as teacher will find a unusually profitaCard of Thanks. The subjects discussed during cha last Friday night were of unusual inteiest, and they were handled most entertainingly by the following speakers:. Eev. B. T. Watson, Eav. E. V. Bennett, Judge H. C. Baker, Eev. S. G Shelly, Eld. Z. T. Williams, Prof. E. E. Moss. The attendance throughout the week was very good, excepting Tuesday, a cold rain keeping many at week of prayer which closed goes highly recommended both as teacher and lady by her home county people, as well We want to express our heartfelt as by all of her acquaintances. thanks to our neighbors for their An Old Citizen Dies, kindness manifested duringj'theHill-nes- s of wife and mother. Weljhave words to express our gratitude, not Last Saturday afternoon Mr. J. M. and the ones who were so attentive Ferryman, commonly called "Gam,"5' will never be forgotten. died at his home at Pellyton. He was B. F. Chewning, Sons and Daughter. in his 79th year, and had been sick for many months. He was an Good for a Lad. soldier, and a good citizen. at 375 per month. She ' rat Reward. pay S10.00 for the return of two 2 year old yellowish Jersey heifers to me. Both have horns and darker, about the heads and necks than the other parts of their bodies. Strayed -- off about four weeks ago. Jas. T. Page. -- Mr. Geo. A. Smith, of this place, has accepted the agency for the Lebanon Marbel works, and will be pleased to call on families who may need stones. Mr. Smith is known to be a man who will not misrepresent work, and his prices are very reasonable. The work from the Lebanon Marbel Works has at all times Notice. given satisfaction here and elsewhere, the proprietor Mr. Sims, being AH persons owing me debts in the county. Photographs and accounts, please call and set- of monuments and stones will be extle at once. My time is very lim- hibited by Mr. Smith. I will monu-mentsorhe- ad well-know- n ited and my businese must be closed up immediately. D. M. Moore, Garlin Ky. 12-- 2t 13-2- t. Good News. i . ' 191 acres land for sale. 1$ miles The schools of Columbia are pro- from court house on Jamestown pike. See gressing finely, and new students' are Price ?600. S. F. Eubank. datiy arriving. " For Sale. Edward Taylor, 14 years old who lives with A. J. Gowen in the county, House and lot on Bomar Heights-S- ix sold last week to W. E. Palmore his rooms, good repair, good well, one crop of tobacco raised on 2 acres of acre lot, splendid location. Apply. land, 1,290 lbs., for$392.00.SThis enerG. C. Garrison, getic lad raised all by himself this crop 12 2t Columbia, Ky besides other crops of corn, hay, etc. Mr. E. B. Logan, who has been livwho has been ing two and a half miles west of CoMiss Eose Heyd, Home Wedding. teaching in Jamestown for three lumbia all his life, hasjremoved to .the years, has resigned to accept a posi-tio- n farm he purchased from Frank BuchLast Thursday afternoon Miss Mary in the city schools of Paducah. anan, in the Cane Valley section. s daughter of Mr. and Mrs. The people of Jamestown realize that Mr. Logan is a Young, farmer, a For Sale. John Young, and Mr. John W. Smith it has been a sacrifice on Miss Heyd's good citizen, and he will be missed son of Mr. W. UT. Smith, near Cane part to stay with them these . years, from his old neighborhood. Cane. Sixty acres of nice level land 3 miles Valley, were married at the home of and one and all regret that she is go- Valley will not regret that he moved from Columbia on new Stanford Pike. the bride's parents, near Zion church. ing though bigger opportunities call. into her community, as he will at all Two cottage houses and several nice Eld. Z. T. Williams officiated. It was The good wishes of parents and stu- times be found upon his job, and building lots located near the center a very quiet affair, only relatives be- dents go with her. an active part in all matters of the town, of Columbia very desir- ing present. looking to the betterment of his The Columbia Library which is loFive most desirable able locations. Cane Valley They will reside at Fait Ground lots, also one nice large This is a very deserving couple and cated in the office of the Ccunty Superintendent, will be open Jan. 25th The saw and planing mill which was lot adjoining Bryant & Burton Plain- their friends are numerous, from 2 to 4 o'clock. Every one is ur- owned by Bryant & Burton, this ing mill Property. ged to give something for the Library." place, was sold at public outcry last For Sale. Walker Bryant, The membership is only sgi.su a year. Saturday. It bought 33,000 and was Columbia, Ky. f will be books from the State, I have a nice coming three year old There subscriptions will be used to purchased by E. M. Butorn. A lob of and the Mr. Joel Darnell and his son, Mont, saddle filly. She is first-claslumber was sold to different parties. buy new books. Let every one join in, Mr. Bryant did not put up some lots left for Louisville and Indianapolis J. C. Browning, and help the town to have a good Li- that were advertised to be sold. . last Wednesday with the view of buy- 13-Milltown, Ky. brary. It will mean so much to our ing new machinery for their saw and Mrs. Johnny Gooden, who lived near planing mill, recently destroyed by , We have read a letter from the Ford children to have good books to read. Purdy, died last' Saturday night and fire. The mill was owned by Darnell Motor Company stating that there David Murrell, commonly called was buried Sunday. She was a sister Bros., and they propose to install a will be no reduction in the price of fr . wno weuci overseas, nas oeen of Mr. J. W, Burton, this place, and a first-clasoutfit;, to take the place of cars.- - See their figures elsewhere in "j act," discharged and is now at home. ' woman who will be greatly missed. ' ' the one destroyed. Ithia gaper. first-claswin-take 10-t- s. 2t -- 1 I s -- -- L . -- V 1- -21 -- J? iq A.AI r county news N. MURRELL place, where the present line Steele. between Casey and Adair counDENTIST ties crosses that river. The (The writing of these notes was county officers of Lincoln and office. Front rooms in Jeffries BTd'g suggested by the writings of up Stairs. Adair counties, and those of Judge H. C, Baker, lately pub- Kentucky Casey and Adair counties, after Columbia, County lished in the Adair the creation of Casey county, News, and sre iatended as as from the earliest time, have rec WELL DRILLER a supplement to his writings, ognized the line as properly loand will be continued in future I will drill wells in Adair and cated, at its present location, alnumbers of The News, if found though adjoining counties. See me ba Montgomery, many years to be of interest.) after he ran and marked the line. fore contracting. Latest improved machinery of all kinds. stated upon his oath, that he was Pump Repairing Done. Givt ADAIR COUNTY, AS A POLITICAL sure that the line which he sur- me a Call. DIVISION OF THE STATE. veyed and marked, approached When Kentucky county, Vir- the Green, at the mouth of C. YATES ginia, waB, by an act of the leg- Spruce Pine. In this opinion, islative assembly of Virginia, di- however, Montgomery appears Di vided into the three counties of to have been mistaken, because, Jefferson, Fayette and Lincoln, in after the creation of Green counResidence the month of May, 1780, all that ty, in 1792, it became necessary OFFICE 164. OFFICE:! Second Floor portion of Adair county, which to survey the line between Lin Cor. Main and Depot'Sts ICY. lies to the south ot Green river, coln and the new county of Green, Localand General Anesthetics Administer was included in the county of Lin from the point, where the corner coln; while, the portion, which of Lincoln and Jefferson and laHENRY W. DEPP, of Green ter Nelson county and Lincoln lies to the north river was included in the county was situated upon the bank of DENTIST of Jefferson. The line, which Green river, to the line of North Am permanently located in Co, extends from the Green river, Carolina, now the line of the lumbia. northward, and which is now state of Tennessee, and Alexan- All Classes of Dental work done. Crow-d- ie the line between the counties of der Forbes, the then surveyor and Inlay work a Specialty J Adair and Casey, north of Green of Lincoln county, was directed All Work Guaranteed river, is ihe same line, which, as to survey this line and he was asOffice: next; door to post office. far as it extends, marked the sisted in so doing, by the same boundary line between Lincoln William Montgomery, Jwho A Splendid Offer. in V and Jefferson, from the year the year, 1780, had surveyed the Trie Adair County News 31.50 an 1780, until the year, 1784. The line between Lincoln and Jefferthe Cincinnati Weekly Enquirer 753 act of the Virginia House of Bur- son counties, from the Rolling both one year for only 21.95, in 1st and gesses, which created Jefferson river to the Green and establish 2nd Zones. county, provided, that it should ed tne corner oetween the counembrace "that part of the south ties on the north bank of the Go to Church Times. ti side of the Kentucky river which Green. The Jine, which Forbes lies west and north of a line, be- was directed to survey, began The pastors of Columbia and vicin ginning at the mouth of Benson's at tms corner ana extended in a ity extend a cordial welcome to all. Presbyterian church, Kev. B. T. big creek and running up the course, which was south 45 de Watson Pastor. same and its main fork to the grees East to the boundary of 9:45 a. m. l head; thence, south to the near North Carolina, now Tennessee. Congregational Woaship 11 a. m. est waters of Hammond's creek When Forbes and Montgomery Evening Service at p. m. on every ahH cT6whBe"sanie"td its junc- sought the place of beginning, second and fourth Sundays. tion with the Town Fork of Salt which, at that time, was the Prayer service Wednesday evening topic discussriver ; thence south to the Green corner or Juincoln and JNelson at 6:30. Sunday-schoed. river; and down the same to its counties, on the north bank of Preaching at Union 1st and 3rd junction with the Ohio." The the Green, Montgomery had for- Sabbaths. county court of Lincoln county gotten and could not fix upon 3IETHODIST CHUKCH." directed James Thompson, the the place, where the line he had K.Y.Bennett, Pastor. surveyor of that surveyed in 1780, from Rolling Preaching 1st and 3rd Sunday in then county newly formed county, to survey river to the Green, approached each month. Sunday School at 9:30 a. m. Epworth Leage 6:15 p. m. and properly mark the line be- the latter stream, as he had not tween Lincoln and Jefferson been at the place, since he made Prayer meeting Wednesday evening at 6:30. counties, from the mouth of the survey, more than ten years Everybodyjcordially invited to the38 Hammond's creek to Green riv- before, and the entire country, services. er. There was not any reason, thereabouts, was a dense wilderbaptist cnur.cn. Preaching on each Crst and third at that time, to lurtner survey ness. In the meantime, AbraSunday. or mark the line of division, be- ham Riffe had taken up his res11 o'clock. Morning service cause the Green river constitut- idence upon the south side of Evening service 7 o'clock 9:30 Sunday School ed the line between Jefferson the Green, a short distance above evening 6:10 B. Y. P. U. and Lincoln counties from the the mouth of the Spruce Pine, Prayer meeting, Wednesday evenpoint where the line from the and immediately beside the pres- ing 6:30 Town Fork of Salt river reached ent road, which leads from Comeeting Wednesday evenBusiness it, on down to the confluence of lumbia to Liberty and Stanford. ing before the 3rd Sunday in each month. the Green with the Ohio. Thomp- Forbes and Montgomery called Missionary Society, the last Thursson had a conference with the upon Riffe and requested him to day in each month, 3:00 o'clock. county surveyor of Jefferson, at show them, where the line, F. H. Durham, Supt. S. S, CHRISTIAN CHUECH. which, the course of the line which Montgomery had surveyBible School every Sunday at 9.30 a. from the mouth of Hammond's ed, as the line between Jefferson m. creek to Green river was agreed and Lincoln counties, reached Judge Hancock, Superintendent. upon. The agreement was also the Green river. Riffe pointed Preaching service at 11 a. m. and to the effect, that it should be out to them the place, where the 8:00 p. m. on Second and Fourth run in accordance with the mag- line, between the present coun Prayer meeting each Wednesday netic meridian. Thompson, then ties of Adair and Casey, ap- evening at 8:00. ran and marked the line, from proaches the river. MontgomOfficial meeting Friday night be of Hammond's creek ery, then, said that he could fore the fourth Sunday in each monih. the mouth Woman's Missionary Society, the to the Rolling Fork of Salt river, very readily and easily deterfirst Sunday in each month at 2:45 pJ or as it is sometimes called, the mine whether it was the same m. Rolling river, William Mont- line which he had run and markMission Band the first Sunday each month at 2 p. m. gomery, a deputy of Thompson, ed, some years before. He, Ladies' Aid Society Thursday after then surveyed and marked the then, surveyed the line for a dis- second Sunday at 3:00 p. m. line from the Rolling river to the tance, from the river- to the Z. T. Williams, '.Pastor. banksof the Green. Up to the northward and observed the G. E. Eeed, Sect. year, 1816, there was a serious markings upon the trees to des- RayConover, Teas' dispute, as to where the line, ignate it, and announced, that it from the north, but, it is not which was surveyed and marked was the line which he had preknown what was the cause of by Montgomery, reached the viously run and 'marked. It the existence of the marks or north bank of the Green. One seems, that, at that time, there for what purpose the line was contention was, that the line ap- were evidences of a line having surveyed. proached the Green river at the been run and marked and apTo be Continued. confluence of the Spruce Fine proaching the Green river, at " creak with that stream, while the mouth of the Spruce Fine, 1 THE NEWS $1.50 &$2.00. by John avroe N0TES0NADAIRC0UNTY. the other contention was, that it approached the Green at the R tridence Phone 13.' B Basinets ee IS W. J. It Is Only In The Louisville Courier-Journ-al That You Can Read About The Paris Peace Conference J. as I-- 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 correJ spondent. "y 'yj Politics i Congress and National I ElamljHarris 123-- K 3 1 covered by Associated Press and Tom Wallace, an Asand Morton M. Milford, staff sociate Editor of The Courier-Journa- l, at Washington correspondents. I Sews of America and the World covered by Associated Press and an army ofspecial 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 expertsthe most complete and accurate market page printed in Louisville. Most Quoted Editorial Page S2 8 f Sports, 'I in America, with Henry Watterson, Editor Emeritus, whose pen is as vigorous as ever. . ,- -' , Sunday-Schoo- Comics, Society, Fashioir -- -- w-i I i and everything else that goes to make up the best newspaper in the .Central States. By Special Arrangement ol THE ADAIR COUNTY Is Enabled to Offer NEWS THE DAILY COURIER-JOURN- AL And "i THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS ?In Combination by mail for one year at only ; qq Regular Subscription Prices Are THE DAILY COURIER-JOURN- AL $5.00 NEWS THE ADAIR -- COUNTY of $1.50 Sy taking advantage tbedifference, .$ .50. this combination price arrangement you save This otter applies to renewals as wen as new subscriptions to either paper, but only o persons living in Kentucky or within 150 miles of Louisville in other States.) or Adair County News, you may take advantage of this special offer just the same. By paying the combination price now, you can have your present subscription to either or both papers extended a full year beyond the present expiration dates. Courier-Journal Sun-day- s. If already you are a subscriber to The ?i If you prefer an evening paper you may substitute The at the same rate. the Morning Courier-Journal Louisv;IIe Evening Times for Courier-Journa- l, If you wish the big Sunday At single-cop- y by-orderi- ng Courier-Journa- l, with the Daily Courier-Journ- al add $2.50. You save $1.14 retail price The Sunday The Sunday Courier-Journal costs for one year $3.64. with this combination. - gSend or bringlyour subscription and remittance at once to the office of. THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS, Columbia, Kentucky. I nnmmMmMim' SH J?" x ADAIR COUNTY NEWS In France. 3 Mastering English Words Dear Mother: Guess you think me hurt or . STOMACH TROUBLE Mr. Alnrion Holcomb, of Nancy, Ky., says: "For quite long while I suffered with stomach trouble. I would Y. W. C. A. sick by not writing, but I not a have pains and a heavy feeling after my meals, a most either one. You see things have disagreeable taste in my mouth. If I ate anything with been pretty busy for us the past butter, oil or grease, I would spit it up. I began to have regular sick headache. I had used pills and tablets, but six weeks but it is all finished after a course of these, I would be constipated. It just now. I guess you feel better seemed to tear my stomach all up. I found they were no good at all for my trouble. I heard since the war is so near over. Well, I do, but don't know when THEDFOED'S we will return to the States. Would love to have dinner with you but am sure I wont. I reBLACK-DRAUGHceived all your mail 0. K.. but havn't time to look them over today. About that allotment M recommended very highly, so began to use it It cured me. I keep it in the house all the time. It is the best mother, I didn't do anything liver medicine made. I do not have sick headache or Hope you have written the Quaracts on stomach trouble any more." the jaded liver and helps it to do its important work of termaster about it as I want m throwing out waste materials and poisons from the sys-you to get it. Well, mother I tem. This medicine should be in every household for use in time of need. Get a package today. If you feel Will wont write much this time. sluggish, take a dose tonight You will feel fresh towrite again. Hope this will find ff morrow. Price 25c a package. All druggists. all well at home. Wishing all a ONE CENT A DOSE 0 73) Merry and a happy New Year. Your son, Sgt. Walter Tarter. W0RI3S IS B!0 SISl H Industrial Woman's Service GUi& Brings Home to Girls In Re? Factory Community.- BLUE TRIANGLE MEANS CKEEI& Club Stands for Hot Lunches, Clean Towels, Comfortable Cots, Parties. Games and Recreation tcr. Girl Workers. ) l T Katherine Holland Browr. "M Bfcfr Black-Draug- ht t'? 'v m eBBeWle m f '- - M j$ ' fcQ PfSPvVCA J JBsP M I FRENCH FACTORY GIRLS LEARNING ENGLISH IN A CLASS CONDUCTED BY THE Y.W.C.A X-m- as FOYERS IN FRANCE. Four departments ot the Frencli Government have asked the American Y. W. C. A. to open social and recreation centers for girls employed by them Finance, Commerce, War and Labor. MESSAGE TO Y. W. C. A. FROM FRANCE. wm Dear Father- It has only been about eight years since I have written direct to you but as this is Father's day I must not pass up the opportunity. Well, Dad this leaves me in the very best of health and spirit tho I feel somewhat uneasy as I didn't hear from home for several days. It makes me think the Spanish Influenza has hit our town. Well, Dad I don't know just when we w.U return to the States, but when we do I will be discharged and I will come home for awhile as 8 years is enough for me. I don't expect to return to the States before, though I may be surprised. I will be over four months the 6 of Dec. We sailed from Hobo-keN. J., July 26, at 2 p. m. Arrived in French port Aug. 6th at 6 p. m. Business was pretty hot for us during Sept. and Oct., but the war is over now and we can rest at ease. I have lots to tell you when I return home Dad. Charlie Tarter, of Tarter was n, mmMmmmmmgm& mmmmmmBm fe & FOR SALE. XnflKX. Pure Bred Poland China Hogs Pigs-B- oth Bred Sows, Bred Gilts. I Also Have a Sex. FINE REGISTERED POLAND CHINA MAIL HOQ That I Stand at $1.00 At The Gate. FRED MYERS COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY. Lieutenant Poncet of the Ministry of Labor recently requested that this Y. W. C. A. work be begun for girls in his ofilccs after seeing the social and recreation centers which had been opened at the request of the Ministry of War. Sixteen centers of this kind are operated in six cities in France. Three of them are in Paris. The last of these Foyers des Alliees Is for girls who are working in the Department of Labor. It is far down the Seine, under the shadow of the Eiffel Tower, and overlooks the Qual d'Orsay. The rooms are bright and cheerful, with chintz hangings and cushions, comfortable chairs, reading and writing tables and a fireplace. A kitchen has equipment so that girls can prepare meals for themselves. They go to the foyer for their two hour luncheon time, for nodal evenings and for classes in English. boopKKb 400,000 YANKS ARE Y. W. C. A. VISITORS more served In the cafeteria in one year is the record of the Y. W. C. A. Hostess House at Camp Lewis, American Lake, Wash. The majority of the 400,000 diners were mothers, wives, sweethearts and friends who went to the camp to visit their soldiers. The remainder were soldiers themselves who broke the monotony of "chow" with home cooked meals. In addition to all these guests, 25,000 little children were cared for in the nursery and the rest room served 70,000 tired wives and mothers. desk KootoopKpj &H&9J&M9JHJrt!8ifiJ&tt Four hundred thousand persons and APooo55o E. L. SINCLAIR & CO. We Solicit Your Inspectoin of Our New Retail Department. CLOTHING, NOTIONS, DRY GOODS. WHOLESALE and RETAIL. ha .-- 57fc V 1 V- r -- Xfc. MrL. iVT rf. Ps tvA McCIister, well known in Columbia, his home, is now a member of our firm and wouIdj.be glad to see his friends in the new home of Q. The workers at the Information received and answered 97,000 questions varying from how to get the best connections to a destination clear across the continent, the rates of soldiers' insurance and the kind of cretonne a girl bride should have in her living room now that Private John is coming home from France. Eleven thousand of these queries required telephone conversations with various company commanders relative to hunting up a soldier whose parents had arrived unexpectedly. Y. W. C. A. CAFETERIA IN PORTO RICO Porto Rico has a cafeteria. It is the first one established on the island, and when It was opened in the Y. W. C. A. Hostess House at Camp Las Casas the natives crowded around, much amused at the innovation. They insisted upon having American dishes. The house became very well known in a short time, and a group of women from San Juan volunteered to go out every week to mend socks and sew on buttons for the soldiers. E. L. SINCLAIR & CO., Court Square, Columbia, Ky. " Sh! What would happen to me if I were your kid? Well, if you're not acquainted with Calumet Bakings you don't know what a, good I have. I Can't Help Helping Myself they're so good! Good for me too, because Calumet Bakings are ex-cu- se Piral Thi bFomPoo3o granted a very high benor over and a happy New here. Every one should be proud of him at home. I'm not sure that his name is Charles, but it is the fellow who you got out of trouble in Columbia. Well Father we are having nice weath er over here, only a little frost so far. I havn't heard from Elizabth for some time. I am going after her when I return to the States, so you can get ready to feed two. I have tried 8 years of army life and now I will try married life and see which I line best. Well Dad, I don't think your office is paying very good this time is it? Who have you working under you Dad? That will be a job for me. I guess it will seem to me like going into a new town when I come home as I have been away so long. I havn't much to say, so I will close, wishing all a Merry Xmas Year." Your son, Sgt. Walter Tarter. Joints that ache, muscles that) are drawn or contracted should be treated with BALLARD'S SNOW LINIIt penetrates to the spot j MENT where it is needed and relieves sufferAdv. ing. Sold by Paull Drug Co. RUSSIAN PRINCESSES LEARN TO TRIM HATS Y. W. C. A. Saves Wife of General wholesome and easily digested. Millions of mothers use BAKIHG POWDER 1 u because of its purity because it always gives best resulf.3 and is cconsmical in cost and use." Calamct contains only taeh ingredient a have been approved officially by the If. S. Food Authorities You save when you buy It, You save when you use It. HIGHEST, L.A3ACRZU3C QUALITY . &!Pftfc i 40 CARDUi Used Years The Woman's Toole Sold Everywhere jg- J MMftMMMrM the Association was established that It was a problem to find where the money would help the greatest number of people. It was thought best to expend it to help capitalize organizations for giving work and permanent opportunities to families and Individuals to earn their own living. The women bring their handiwork to tho Association for sale or take orders to do dressmaking, millinery, etc., in the rooms of the society or at home. Suitable work was found just in time not long ago to keep the wife of one of Russia's greatest generals from going out as a charwoman to .earn bread for fatr husband, who was ill. From Becoming Charwoman. When the war work of the Y. W. O. A. in Russia has all been told one of the most Interesting stories will lie In the establishment of the first Women's Association at Moscow. There day after day princesses work side by side with peasant girls, wives of high Russian officials make dresses or trim hats at long tables with simple, unlettered women, and the money is used for self support of 'these princesses and notable women as well as for the peasant classes. The need and suffering throughout all Russia was so great at the time forty girls that was shipped up Srrarv Chicago. The factory was swnnningr' with workmen putting in the macbui--erand we girls couldn't begin marf for a day or so, so we began htrcCaC places to eat and sleep. That trifle that the employment folks of. The workmen were iisvj ing and eating In the cars that: Jsri brought them there, backed on &-' siding. Our only chance for beds sa'Y food was with those seven farmboies, so we marched straight to the farcers"-wive- s and asked for board and Wive3 Hospitable; "I will say that those women were fcinrJ and hospitable. They fixed it xp ii (Signed) M. LOUCHER, tween them to feed us forty girls? xxnd Minister of Arms and Munithey gave us good food too 3ui' fvt " tions Manufacture. rooms, that was the questions 'Tbey could each spare one room. 22tat meant sleep five or six in a rooic. Utt" right then along came the boss of the? NURSES PRODUCE WILD factory and told us the machinery was- WEST PICTURE SHOW ready and he'd expect us girls to wn double shifts, night and day "He wanted to make use o'erer-Entertain Roumanian Countess at minute, you see. But that gave n ov? American Show In France. chance as to sleeping. We firefi i np.' Picture shows are being put on In with the farm folks that we'd ttot France without cameras, scenery or double shifts and sleep double sMfts any of the necessary properties, ac- too. "So we planned it. Three-cording to reports reaching the Nause a room from eight at nfgirt" tional Y. W. C. A. from a Y. W. C. A. till six the next morning. Then lheyd nurses' hut in a Base Hospital. hustle over to the factory, ancH the. Having no film or camera, the three girls who'd been worktop- - all1 nurses at Base decided to put on a night would take the room aHasTe-ep-til- l living picture show and invited a afternoon. It wasn't any tirxuri--ou- s aroup of nurses from a nearby hosslumber, believe me-- . Th"e' famr pital to be the audience. It was a women had so few sheets and "pdtnv :val thriller, one of the wild and woolcases that most of us want' wiliw'nt. ly west variety, with bucking s And towels were scarce as uiaTrHrcfiss and wild rides on broom and on blackberry bushes. mop horses. well, the general store ept"yelllrm-?nr- r Imagination supplied the scenery, soap, that kind that hso full o"rcetE. with the exception of placards, which you could use It to calk a shif 'i Haf announced "the sun" when It was supwe made out till the next thtev carposed to be shining or "cacti" when loads of girls came rolling in . rSxx.' the cow punchers rode across the we went 'most distracted: Those jypor desert girls had to sleep in' tents and" In the Countess Vacaresca of Roumania, cars that the workmen had absnascrfU who had been talking to the mirses on by this time, and they were jreUj IV conditions in the German cowrts at the they got a straw tick and time she was to the By Mils time It had turned 'raw Queen of Roumania, was the most ap- and maybe yetr know what lat- preciative of all the guests. nights Irr Michigan feel liefer T cap the climax the farnr' folifte nrc down on food, and for a week ir w5 INSIGNIA, CURTAINS.- potatoes and Imighty. Jcw MADE FROM SKIRTS beans at that: beans and ' Along Came a M (racier Blue broadcloth skirts used for or"But, right when we were nfrcnt ganization insignia and plaid summer ready to quit our jobs nnub'?at l lor" dresses reconstructed Into window cur- home, along came a miracle-tains are after war economies of the quiet, businesslike women cliic&etV nine Y. W. C. A secretaries In Arch- down from the eastbound traiaBo-morninWitli them came efght"werfc--meangel, Russia. a carload of scantling andTtty These secretaries have just succeedpaper, another carload of cote-inned, in the face of food and cloth shortblankets and pillows and' sheets antW ages. In opening a Y. W. C. A, Hostess towels brand new blankets anti?udS" House for American troops stationed think of the glory of that I1 aoa in Archangel, a town behind the allied bushels of dishes and rolls of oDtiothf lines. It was necpssary to hunt up a and enough burlap to carpet the cotsj voile summer dress which one of the try. You won't believe me when-- telfi secretaries had discarded lor heavy you that in ten days their w&jmeE winter .clothes in order to have cur- had a cftact-pu- t tains at the windows. They live on up and burlap tacked ovezr the: regulation army rations. walls, and the Y. W. C. A. secretary" Archangel is the fourth city in Rusand her helper had set sia where the Y. W. C. A. has estaband coffee kettles and were serving us lished work. Centers were opened the grandest hot lunches every day. first in Petrograd and Moscow and And back behind the burlap screen. then in Samara, 900 miles eastward were set those rows of clean cotiv"arJUr from Moscow. enough cover to keep yon waurr tieMiss Elizabeth Boies, head of Ruscoldest night that ever blew, and ni sian work and one of the few Ameri- towel apiece for every single girl. Dccans who remained In that country you wonder that we all felt, as one throughout the revolution. Is en nnte girl put it, TU wager the n to America by way of England to rehas nothing on this!' cruit workers for Russia. "Who were those .women 7 WLy. Y. W. C. A. secretaries, of courser TB A second Y. W. C. A. Hostess House, think you'd know that without bli-f- r for wives and children of soldiers, is told. All over the country wherever-w- e soon to be opened at Castner, C.'ahu, girls have pitched in to mate Hawaiian Islands, to care for the opr-flocloth or overalls or muaitff - vorv of women and children frun I e canned goods you'll find Y 'A. first house, which openec' some months secretary working harder ihszr'n -ago In answer to a call from the combody else to make the girls eKa?-ir- . manding officer of the cat tp. able and to keep them hsppy aad reH. -During 15 days In November !.f."i2 Sometimes they haven't money enooste visitors were entertained at the he'iso. to get all that we really need. Rut airIncluding women and children, of ihe ways they stretch evey cenft jwaJte' following nationalities; Phillppinn. Hait do Its level best for us. Bcr jetj-' waiian, Portuguese, Spanish, Russian, der that we girl workers tisre TextSif Porto Rican, ilreau, Japanese azd to cair tne'Y. W. C. A. oar Mg American. tt wsppttegt.BIgjafcter ef aMi y, bvithV-thoug- I must express to you the very great satisfaction and most sincere gratitude of the French Government for the service rendered to the women working in Government factories through the establishment of Y. W. C. A. Foyers des Alliees (clubrooms for munitlonettes). These foyers have been an excellent means for bettering the physical conditions and the morale of our workers. They have been constantly used by the women workers, who have found there new elements of dignity and social education. I must thank you for bringing this to pass, and I hope that Y. W. C. A. work will not disappear with the war, but will be carried on in order to develop the principles of social solidarity which it has Inspired. tory in Michigan. More thai- - $&" ; hundred other girls work there- I don't aim to tell you about our Jobs. You can read about our work labor department reports. Bntr "? lt T aim to tell you about our Big- - Sfrcer ; and of the things she has done . "To begin with, our factory torym isn't a town at all. It's a huge bara of buildings stuck down in the coantry nineteen miles from nowhere-- There is a railroad siding, a station the- slzt of a dry goods box, seven farmhouse and one general store and postoflic: combined It's pretty near as big as .v hot tamale stand. And that's alf. ?.'Main street, no banks nor stores, parlors, not one soTff.ir movie show, in all those njneceen lu-o- h . -- name is May Isabel Cnww- rhan. I am eighteen- ymra old, and I work In a bi fac - - -' miles. Lonesome? It's the rageC edge of desolation, that's what ir fa. "I was one of the first carloafi ot" ws:.' ht -- ' sfrfe--woul- bron-choe- As-to-so- rp lady-in-waiti- c--M 311-tu- nin -- . CF3-0- " g. n, d. 1 scantllng-and-tar-pap- er - Fritz-Carle-to- sto-m-pla- w "W-CL'. -- -- THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS 'Jfthir "Goaivty NevJs ?- Published On Wednesdays. - OUR CLIENTELE GROW Not Upon Promise, But Upon Performance. We are Pioneers in DRY $ x fil Colun6ia, Kervtucky. MARKS DALE HAML.BTT, llmOTT $ Bditok Democratic newspaper devoted to the Interest of the City of Columbia and the peopl of Adair end adjoining countln. CLEANING AND DYEING D ros '5$$fcz IN ONE-THIR- e iur u $ Promp Deliveries. In Business Since 1835. (f o HEADQUARTERS FOR BARGAINS Clothing, Shoes, Hats. Ladies and Gents Furnishing Goods. O We Have Just Received a New Lot of Rugs, Druggets and Congoleum Floor Covering; Ladies High Cut Shoes in Colors at Special Cut Prices. We Have a Large Line of BEST OVERALLS at Lowest Prices. D on this Merchandise. As Usual We SAVE You THE TEASDALE CO., Entered attho ColumlxuIPost-oflic- e . lass mail matter. as second , 625627 Walnut St. Cincinnati, Ohio. o Subscription Price 1st and 2nd Postal Zones IL50 per yer. All Zones beyond 2nd $2.00 per year All Subscription due and Payable in Advance. WSD. JAN. 22, 1919. The policy of the Ford Motor Company to & sell its cars for the lowest possible price, con sistent with dependable quality, is too well known to require comment. Therefore, be cause of present conditions, there can be no change in the prices on Ford cars: RUNABOUT TOURING CAR COUPE ".. GOFF BROS'. STORE, Colnmbia, Kentucky. From 111. at this writing. Mr. Cashus'.Breeding and f ami ly were visiting Mrs. S. C. $500. 525. 650. 775. . Advertising Rates. SEDAN. t Obituaries are not news items. All 550. TRUCK CHASSIS news items are gladly received and published free. These prices f. o. b. Detroit. Obituaries, 5 cts, per line up to 20 lines. More tlian 20 lines 20cts per inch single column. BUCHANAN-LYO- N COMPANY, Display advertising 20 to 50 cents inch single col. Incorporated. Local readers: Eight point type, COLUMBIA, KY. CAMPBELLSVILLE, KY. 10 point black -- Octs per line. Heavy 14 cents per line. face type, We handle the best grades of all kinds of stationary that can be furnished from the mills at very reasonable prices. We guarantee all mail family during the .past week, and such things are done, the orders. Write 'for samples and prices. two deaths in one day. There blood hounds will be on the spot Squires recently. Mr. James Murray who has been dangerously sick does not improve very much. Mr. Ollie Corbin and family of Louisville, Ky., have come back to Adair to make a crop.N Miss Sallie Ray Wilson of Columbia is visiting her brother. Mr. Luther Chapman, wife and two children of Garlin, were visiting Mr, and Mrs. Loyd Watson and Mrs. J. R. CundifE re- &$S 2nd Postal Zone. Mr. Ben Grant our Watkins man, was thru this neighborhood SUBSCP.IPTION RATES. are number of other cases in immediately and the guilty one last week. 31 50 per year in advance in Adair Mr. Penick Smith is quite sick located and dealt with to the exCounty and 1st and 2nd Postal Zones. the community. S2.00 per year in advance beyond the this writing with stomach was tied be- tent of the law. Our citizens at && cently, A resolution has been introduced in the Senate, giving Mrs. Roosevelt a pension of $5,000 per year and franking privileges. . The news comes from Paris that President Wilson, upon his Our farmers are making great return, will make a tour of this for another large Miss Christine "Nell opened preparation country, delivering a number of crop of tobacco. We hear them 2 school here last Monday mornspeeches, touching the peace day. Some farmers ing. She has a very good at- talking every conference. say they are going to put in tendance with prospects for a twenty and twenty-fiv- e acres of Mr, T. Scott Mayes has re- good school. the weed. There has been a few signed as Collector of the 5th W. L. Grady, who sold his last plant bed's burned. If the redistrict, and his deputy, Rogers yea"r!s production of tobacco cent rain had not come there Gore, is in charge. The appoint made on his own farm completed would have been a number of ment of Charles J. Cronan, to the weighing up this week. His them burned this week. be Collector, is stilling pending crop brought over $4,000. You in the Senate, but it will doubt see Mr. Grady is as good after Brack Cain sold J. M. Sanders a few davs o, one hundred ac less be confirmed. tobacco as he is fine Peacock i res of land with very good buildhorses and good mules. ings for $3,000. This is a good Vance McCormick has resignJudge N. H. Moss and his over- body of land and is a good deal ed as Chairman of the Democrattook their last year's pro for Mr. Sanders. ic National Committee, and it is seer duction of tobacco and put it on "believed that he will be appointthe Greensburg loose leaf marRussell CreeK. ed as Ambassador to France. ket one day last week and their The committee will meet on the crop averaged them over thirty 26th of February and it is Farmers are busy breaking per lb. that Homer S. Cummings cents corn ground and preparing for Rev. Vance filled the pulpit at will be elected Chairman. He the Methodist church last Sun tobacco beds, is now the vice Chairman. There hasbeen quite a lot of day by special permission from the Board of Health. He had flu around in this locality. Gradyvllle, good attendance and we all heard Mr. Irvin Keltner's family and Mr. Jake Baults" family have the a good sermon. J. W. Sparks made two trip to There is an association being flu. the Greensburg tobacco market Mr. Frank Garrison wife and formed in town and community this week. purpose of baby of Portland, are confined J. J. Parson has been confined at this time for the devising some plans whereby we with the flu at the home of his to his room for the past week can locate the guilty part or bother's. with a severe cold. parties who have been stealing Mr. Vanus Sparks and brother Wilson & Coomer have bought and doing little low tricks after and Miss Pearl were visiting at a ig Jot of tobacco in this sec the curtains of the day is drawn Mrs. J. JR. Cundiff's recently. tiim for the Greensburg market around us. The fee for memat prices from 12 to 30 cents per bership is one dollar. We have Mrs. Sallie Callison of Canel pound. Valley was visiting at J. P. Cun- A- fifty member, and today over We have quite a number of when we reach the one hnndred diff's last week. rai" of whooping cough in this mark the members will be called Mr. Willie Spears and wife and section at this time, but as we in and officers elected for the as- Miss Edna Cofer, of Campbells-vill- e were visiting Mrs. Ermine understand it is a mild form. sociation on the name given. Hutchison a few days ago. Flu is raging in the western The money of said fees are in the Gradyville State Mr. Sam Sanders of Cincinnati .nart of the county. Mr. Ward Bennett has lost three of his Bank. When any more stealing Ohio, is visiting Lucien Turner Conjugal knot tween Lieut. Richard Franklin and Miss Carrie Blankenship, of our community last Tuesday. Rer. Vance pronouncing the ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. Franklin will remain here a few days and then will return to the southern climate, where Mr. Franklin is stationed in UncleHSam's service, have put up with this kind of trouble. business as long as they expect The Cane Valley Brass Band too. We would advise whoever the guilty party or parties are, if they have been engaging in this kind of business to stop at once, or they will be located without fail. met at Mr. Bingham Moore's last Wednesday night and made some excellent music. Miss Lela Cundiff, Miss Pearl Sharp of Gadberry, and John Will and Jack Cundiff were visiting friends and relatives at Cane Valley recently. Mr. Henry Squires of Neats-bur- g was visiting his mother last week. Wiss Ruth Squires was visit ing Mrs. Chat Dohoney at Mill- town last week. Miss Verna Todd, one Adair county's best young teachers, will start to Bowling Green Western Normal school, where she will complete her state certificate. The Cane Valley Brass Band met at Mrs. J, R. Cundiff's last Friday night and rendered some fine music. This band is coming to the front. I am just in receipt of a letter from my son Leslie Epperson who left with the first squad of Adair Co.. boys in the service of Xncle Sam. Left Columbia, Ky Sept., 19th, 1917, and landed at Camp Taylor. After training there six weeks he was transferred to Camp Shelby, Hatties-bur- g. until May 1918 he went to camp Merrlett N. J , where he sailecj lor France. He is in company B. 9th M. G. Bn. and he states in nis letter just received dated Dec. 12 918 that he is in fine health and has been ever since he went in Camp He also states that he went through three of the biggest Battles of the war, and never got a scratch. He says he has been over a larger portion of France and was now in Germany on the Rhine taking in the sights and likely would be several months before he would be at home. V. M. Epperson, Chenoa, III. Mis3., after training there 4S48484I45I85 &- - lbin Murray mmwiksmsoBrnwkMMusmasmt 1918 9 DELIVERS THE GOODS FOR THE PEOPLE. Your Generous Patronage during enables us to offer for your iuiure neeus, a larger, ueLLer anu more vaneu siock s For 1919. A A CLOTHING For Men and Boys, shoes for Men, Women and Children. Dress Goods and Fancy Wearing Apparel, Over a A ex-pect- ed A A FURNITURE For the Bed Room, Dining Room and Kitchen. Pyrex A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A Glass Cooking Ware. Mattings, Carpets and coats, Hats and Caps. Druggets. ALBIN MURRAY, Columbia, Kentucky de-Dosi- ted m A A AAAAAA AAAAAAAAAAQAAAAAAAA Next Door to The Adair County New Office. I THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS V n reiSuiialS Mr. T. R. Stults was in Louisville last week. Mr. Ernest Ilarris made a business trip to Indiana last week. Mrs Kinuie Murrell was quite sick several days of last week. Mrs E. E. Splller left for her home, Brady, Texas, last week. Mr. B F. Merkly, Campbellsville, was here a day or two ago. Mr, Arnold Holt, Campbellsville, was in this city recently. Mr. R. L. Faulkner, of Campbellsville, was here a few days since. Mr R. B. Dillon, of Breeding, made Las Animas, Colo. MmmmmfflmmfflffliijmfflnifflfiiHniifnmnnniR?1''.!! 1 r H Editor 2Tews: As my subscription to your paper expires in a few days, am enclosing check for $2.00 to keep my name on Notice, Farmers I ! SBfc $ MYERS-BARGER IrS! ' I CO. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL MILLERS. $ G a business trip to Cincinnati last FLOUR IS THE STAFF OF LIFE, THEREFORE, HAVE IT PURE 40 Years in the mill business enables us to make the very BEST and PUREST. We don't use anything but the best of wheat in making our flour. week. Mr. D. M. Moore accompanied Mr. Ernest Harris to Louisville hnd .Mr T. W, Buchanan, of the Buch anan Lyon Co , spent last Thursday in Columbia. Mr. W. P. Nunnally, Horse Cave, made his regular trip to Columbia a few days since. Mr. Sam Bottoms of Campbellsville, was here last Wednesday, en route to Russell Springs. Mrs. A. O. Taylor, who was quite sick several days of last week, has about recovered. A. W. Cheek a leading farmer and citizen of the Casey Creek vicinity was in town last week. Miss Sallie Diddle is visiting at the home of her brother, Mr. J, A. Diddle, Logan county Mr, Byron Montgomery, who is on duty at Fairfield, Ky., spent Sunday with his family, this place. Mr. Delmer Burton, son of Mr, Frank Burton, is at home, on a short furlough, from Camp Mills, N. Y. Mr. Barksdale Hamlett, editor of The News, made a business trip to Louisville and Frakfort last week. Mr. R. C. Warren, of Jeffersonville, brother of Mrs Hoskins Stapp, is spending a few weeks in Columbia. Gen. J as Garuett, of Louisville, was here last Saturday, looking after some business and meeting his many friends Messrs. Geo. W. Whitlock and R. B, Wilson, Campbellsville, called to see the Columbia grocerymen a few days ) $ 5 5 $ $ f the News mailing list for another year. e are located in a busy little city in southeastern Colorado in the irrigated section of the Arkansas valley, rt Is surrounded by fine farmiug lands, sugar beets, alfalfa and wheat J are the principles crops. It is unusually cold here this winter. On New Years' morning it was 20 degrees below zero. There has been snow on the ground since Dec. 19th, but is melting fast today, as it is much warmer. Mrs. Hurt and myself are well satisfied here and I feel confident I will regain my health. Am feeling much better than when I came here, three months ago. Wishing the News and all its readers a prosperous 1919. I am, yours very Truly, H. A. Hurt. Big Fire. g - wii! pay $2.10 per bu. cask for No. 2X Wheat, delivered at my exchange in front of the H e Courthouse door, at CAMPBELLSVILLE, KY. 3 s p I L. A. Collins, Lebanon, - Kentucky. aiaaiiuiuiiiiuiiiaiiaiiiiUHiuiiuuiauiiuiiiiiiiiiiuiiiUK soso?33s3ae38Ga2J5SS 55282CS$S3808a?3S583f K WE WILL MAKE IT TO YOUR INTER EST TO GET OUR PRICES BEFORE BUYING ELSEWHERE. We pay $2.00 per bu. for 60 pound wheat. Also pay highest market price for corn. We give our special attention to exchange and custom work giving in exchange for 60 pound wheat 36 to 38 lbs. of Choice Flour per bushel. -x-s- Just as we go to press a telephone message informs us that Grinstead & 9 Co's poultry building Lebanon, burned last night, 815,000 worth of poultry destroyed, and all tha buildings The ( That Russell Creek Academy at Campbellsville has furnished excelh at total loss will probably be 575,000. board, heat, lights and phone service to its roomers for three months The Company will seek new quarters for less than $10.00 per month? and continue in business. rent, boara ana neat in trie Academy costs less than boa'd fi That tuition, DO YOU KNOW S, M. Burdette bought sixteen extra good work mnles in Washington and Marion county, last week. Among them are some nicely matched teams sorrell's, greys, bays and blacks, cost from"$120 to 8215 each. Q That more than jj We Solicit Your Patronage. Columbia, & 130170 f4 TiT7'T7iriO Kentucky. WVA, ITl I W& Eilxo-JOjnLivvjr- iv Heartburn, indigestion or distress ft Campbellsvill Such a thing is unknown M ft called the "Black-tongue.-" of the stomach is instantly reiieved W li. UUl IU by HERBINE. IT forces the 8 That if you want to take advantage of the unprecedented advantage m I ' offered by the Academy, now is the accepted time? food out of the body and k. vT' u WRITE OR. SEE tone in the stomach and bowels IT badly-digestees I the Academy pasu f s the state examinations? That the school will run six months after the holidays to enable pupil ( to finish ther grades? g jj That you can get Art, Expression, Music and Home Economics here? w That there is no "jj'iu" in either the Hoys or the Girls7 Home, and tu ". the general "Flu" situation in town is fast improving? nlnrio in nrit?nto hnmAo'J 96 per cent of Normal students from tf. m A s ? Sold by Paull Drug Co. Ad.v Local Mews Tobacco Seed. Pure Burly Seed, both Red and White, of the best varieties known. Thoroughbred Jersey Bull.- More dwelling houses are needed in ROMULUS SKAGGS, President, KS3SCOSJ3SOSSXG2$?S3S Campbellsville, Kentucky. - Columbia. Season $1.50 at Gate. Joe Barbee,7 f22t Markets. g O SOS5J3S50J5Q808083; Louisville, Jan. 20 Cattle Prime ago. County News. Adair export steers S15.0016.50;heavy ship-inMr. R. E. Tandy left last week, on xzVH. 13.15.00; light $10. 13; heifers $8 The liver loses its activity at times a Drospecting tour for a farm. He 12.50;fat cows $9 00ll.;medium $7.25 efand needs help. HERBINE is an expected to visit Jefferson and Boone 9.; cutters ?6.507.; canners SG.0C6 50 fective liver stimulant. It also puricounties. bulls S7.0010.: feeders$8.0012;stock-er- s fies the bowels, strengthens digestiou Miss Sallie Field's many friends S7.00 to $10.50 choice milch cows and restores strength, vigor and oheer-fu- l would be glad to again see her out. $103135; medium $65100; common spirits. Sold by Paull Drug Co She has been suffering with seatic 545(265. Adv Calves Receipts 159 head. The mar- pains for several weeks. Dr. James Menzies and family re Supplementary history of Adair ket S100 lower. Best veals $ls.5013. 00 common 58c medium 8l2.50c; cently spent a delightful visit at the county starts this week, on the second Hogs Receipts 3,123 head. Prices home of Mrs. Menzies' father, S.L page of this paper. Persons who want on all grades steady except light pigs, Kinnaird, Metcalfe, county. to keep up with this interesting his- which sold $1 25 lower than Friday Mr. S. A. Russell, of the Lebanon tory should not miss an issue It will best hogs 150 lbs 16.10 to 17:10: pigs bar, made a professional visit to Corun for some time. 150 down Sll14.50: throwouts $14, lumbia last week. He was accompani 50 head Sheep and Lambs-Receip- ts, R, C. Dixon, or Casey Creek, is ed by Mr. Dick Abell, also of Lebanon. erecting a handsome new residence no changes were noted in prices: best Mesdames W. II. Wilson and V.Sul-livasheep $8.00(38 SO.bucks S7.00down;besb on his farm. of Campbellsville, accompanied lanbs S14(ffilo; seconds $9.13 Culls, by Miss Lola Gentry, of Madisonville Mary West, a seven year old daugh- S89. Weduesday came over from ter of Mr. and Mrs W M. West, of Butter Country 35(a37c lb Pellyton, died a few days ago, a vicEggs Fresh, case count not sold spending a few hours here. Mr. Sam Shreve, of this place, who candled 53c to 5Gc tim of pneumonia has been employed in Louisville, fur sometime, was reported to be danger UJWMMfrfeMWaHCHfgTSM ttVMwzrvwsBS-sszs&is!- ?. ously ill last Thursday, suffering with a rising in his head. His family ia &&X with him. O Messrs. J. F Patteson and H. C Feese finished all they wanted to do at Lynch, Harlan county, and returned home last Monday night week. They reported that the mountains were s covered with snow and palice were scarce. Mr. Geo. Yates, of Bowling Green, who travels for the sale of overalls, the factory being at Hopklnsville, was L. E. YOUNG, here a few days ago. takings orders. Mr. Yates is a son of the late J. C. Kentucky. Columbia,- Yates, who was a native of Grady ville, and he has many relatives and friends in Adair county. u, .VW-VJl 5 WITH GREETING'S Op THE SEASON, f SBfc. m. WE EXTEND BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY NEW YEAR AND THAT IT ILLY BE FOR ALL A YEAR OF JOY, PE LCE AND PROSPERITY. . The Great Xmas Trade We Enjoyed Coming so Soon After the Open ing of Our Mammoth New Store in the Walker Block Was Beyond AH Expectations. . For this we are not only grateful, but convinced that the people of Adair County appreciate and support our progressive policy of sup plying their needs in the largest: and most varied way yet attempted in Columbia. We Have Just Received Another Car Load of Furniture, Carpets, Rugs and Druggets. -- DIMOND RINGS Platinum Settings, Wrist Watches, Rings, Bracelets, Chains and Lavaliers, Clocks, Solid Gold, Silver and Enameled Jewelry. . Jeweler, w 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. board-house- Ir'VZM -- The Louisville Evening tJPost - - 5.00 $1.50 The Adair County News $6.00 Both one year in Ky. --- Surprise Dinner. surprise was experienced by Mr. Sylvester Bennett last Thursday, when coming home at noon he found the house tilled with his many friends and the table loaded with everything good to eat. Mr. Bennett is 60 years old and is hearty and in good health After dinner was served the remainder of the day was spent in conversa tion und listening to good music andL One Preeent. singing. A. great Paramount Theatre Will Open Soon. rjRM mmmmm :s&4& Watch For Program And Announcement. w ldm4k COLOMBIA, KENTUCKY. The Farmers Home Journal The Adair County News - -- 1.00 -- S1.5o 2 35 NELL & CHEATHAM $. Both in Ky, one year - - T ADAIR COUNTY NEWS HEW OF YEAR THAT BROUGHT PEACE TO WORLD AFTER FOUR YEARS OF Germany and Her Allies Are Crushed and Forced to Accept Such Terms as Winners Dictate United States Supplies Power That Turns Tide President Wilson Joins Other Democratic Rulers of World in Great Peace Congress at Versailles Old Nations Crumble and New Ones Are Formed Russia Torn by Disorders. By DONALD F. BIGGS. HH1HImmmmmmmmmmmwmmmwmmMmmmmmmMmm M II WOODSON LEWIS i WILLIAM LEWIS, 1833. WOODSON LEWIS, 1919. More history has been made in the year 191S than in any year that has passed since time began. This momentous twelve months' period comes to a close with the world at peace after more than four years of the most sanguinary fighting of this or any other age. During the year great nations have crumbled, new nations have sprung Into being, thrones have tottered and fallen, monarchs who once ruled hundreds of millions of people with an iron hand have fled for their lives or have fallen victim to the wrath of peon ples Intoxicated by their freedom. The coming of peace finds America and her allies strong and fully able to meet the responsibilities that come with victory. On the other hand it .finds the nations responsible for the world cataclysm exhausted and torn by civil disorders that are born of defeat It finds the once great empire of Austria-Hungar- y in ruins from which there are already rising new free nations. It finds the German empire disrupted and threatened with dissolution. The ,end of the war finds Russia In the throes of civil war. The world gets only fragments of news regarding the real situation In the land of the former czar, but these fragments have told a terrible story of anarchy and class strife in which thousands of persons liave perished, slain In bloody riots or ruthlessly executed by the bolshevik leaders who control a large part of the once great empire. Peace finds the menace of autocratic militarism supplanted by the menace of bolshevlsm, which is attempting to extend its propaganda throughout the new-wo- Had advanced 47 miles from La Fere and were within six miles of Amiens. Here the advance was halted. In the meantime, on March 29, the allies, facing a catastrophe, at last agreed upon a unification of command, and General Foch, the brilliant French leader, was placed in supreme command of all the allied armies. A few days after the launching of this drive, Paris was bombarded by a "mystery" gun which it was known was at least 62 miles away. On March 29, Good Friday, this e gun made a direct hit on a Paris church and 75 worshipers were killed. On April 10, the Germans shifted their attack and began the second phase of their offensive a drive against the British in Flanders with the channel ports as the objective. Here again the British were forced to give ground, but there was no break such as occurred earlier on the Somme long-rang- Sends New Year Greetings "Keep Straight and You Will Last This Long." v Dry Goods, Clothing Ladies' j ' ! ' j j front. The British and Portuguese were swept back along the River Lys. The Germans took the Messlnes ridge and threw 125,000 men against the British below Ypres. But the Ypres defenses held firm, and in the west the Germans failed in their efforts to reach Hazebrouck. The terrific drive spent itself and the Germans had failed to threaten the channel ports seriously, On April 22 the British navy execut- ed one of the spectacular feats of the war, . blocking the channel of Zee- brugge, a German submarine base. Germans Renew Offensive. On May 27 the Germans renewed the offensive with a powerful attack between the Aisne and the Marne. In a day they swept over the Chemin-des- Dames on the heights north of the Aisne and crossed the river in a rush. Next they took Solssons and reached the Vesle. On they went to the Marne, extending their front on the river from Chateau-Thierrto Verneull, and threatening Reims in their advance, The drive was halted with the Ger- mans occupying a front 16 miles wide on the Marne. , In the meantime the Americans had won attention on May 28 by taking Crntigny on the Picardy front in a y Cloaks and Skirts, SHOES, HATS, CAPS. Buggies, Wagons, Hardware, Implements. Paints and Oils, Wire Fence, Farm Machinery, Salt,' Lime, Cement, Furniture, Groceries, Queensware. s I ' ' j ' During 1919 We Shall Continue to Furnish Our Thousands of Customers and Friends All Articles of Commerce at PricesJMade to Hold Your Good Will. . ' i ; ! world. PROFIT SHARING CERTIFICATES GIVEN EVERY CASH SALE. FREE WITH But, amid all the uncertainties that peace has brought, the world rejoices that the last citadel of autocracy has been swept away before the rising tide of democracy, giving assurance that the millions who died upon the field of battle did not die in vain. Brighter days for all mankind have dawned with the passing of the year 1918. i , j ' I , brilliant attack. began On May 25, German operations off the coast of the United States, sinking 11 ships. The German drive for Paris was re- sumed but the turning point was reached when on June 6 and 7 American marines were thrown across the path of the advancing army at Chateau-ThierrThe Americans not only stopped the Germans but drove them back" two miles, capturing several hunU-bo- j . HOW THE WAR WAS WON ASK . FOR CERTIFICATES AND PROFIT SHARING CATALOGUE ' The year opened with the opinion generally prevailing that the world war could not be brought to a conclusion in less than eighteen months. It was an open secret that the German high command was planning to make a supreme effort on the western front, and during the early days of 191S it was known that many divisions of German troops, released from the Russian front, were being transferred to the west front in preparation for the grand offensive. Interest during these days centered In events that were transpiring in e peace discusRussia and in in which President Wilson and sions Chancellor von Hertling figured. On January 8 President Wilson, in an address to congress, promulgated the famous "14 points" which he declared should form the basis of world peace. In Russia Premier Lenine and Foreign Minister Trotzky Intrenched themselves in power by dissolving the constituent assembly which met at January 18. On January 21 congress of Soviets was an convened to replace the constituent sembly. There was little activity on any front during the month, but on January 30 it was announced officially that American troops were holding front-lin- e trenches in France, occupy ing a sector northwest of Toul. The Americans holding this sector received their baptism of fire when they repulsed a vigorous German raid. The Americans lost two killed, four wounded and one missing. On February 5 the steamer Tuscaniu, carrying long-rangPe-trogr- ad ' I y. WOODSON GKJEENSBURG, j j LEWIS KENTUCKY. BrocKman. dred prisoners. In an effort to unite the Somme sali- ent with that of the Marne to provide a base for another move toward Paris, the Germans launched another henvv attack west of Noyon on June 10. They made considerable gains on a front but the drive was halted within 20-mi- le ( i ' ' ' two days. Austrian Offensive Is Fiasco. Attention was transferred from France to Italy when on June 15 the Austrians opened an offensive on the Italian front from Asiago plateau to the sea. The attack proved a complete fiasco. It was repulsed at all points and the Italians pursued the fleeing 0 Austrians across the Piave, taking prisoners. The German commanders made one last effort to break through to Paris when the crown prince's army group on July 15, the morning after the French national holiday, launched an offensive along a front from Chateau-Thierr- y to Massiges, 30 miles east of 45,-00- j j ; aoKa9Kf VIZ 7T Columbia Barbershop SS LOY &; aeKxOKX tK Mr. Abner Brockman was born L. H. Veterinary Surgeon and Denlisi Jones X X.OWE: A Sanitary Shop, where both Satisfactiocfand Gratification are Guaranteed. Giveus a Trial and be Convinced. Reims. XXXXXXXXXXXXM American soldiers, was torpedoed and sunk, with a loss of 159 On February 9 the Ukraine lives. signed a separate treaty of peace with the central powers. Conditions In Russia continued to be chaotic The bolsheviki declared the war with Germany over but refused to sign the peace treaty demanded by Germany. The Germans thereupon renewed hostilities against Russia, capturing Reval, Russian naval I e, and advancing on Petrograd. Le-ne and Trotzky then announced that n Russia was forced to accept the peace terms. On March 3 the 2,179 Ger-i-iaBrest-LItovs- n. k Prussian delegates at signed the peace treaty with Germany. Germans Begin Great Drive. On March 21 the offensive of the Germans was launched. A terrific blow was delivered against tlii British lines on a front of more 11):'" "0 extending from the Riv-- r . La Fere, to the Sensee Wave after river, about Crolselles. wave of the finest German troops were harled at the British lines, and in a few days had advanced 15 miles. The British Fifth array at the point where It touched the French lines was routed, and for a time the allies faced disaster. The Germans continued to posh aoathward, and at the end of 15 days long-heralde- d This fifth and last phase of the great offensive failed most signally, being stopped on the third day. The American forces played a big part In this second decisive battle of the Marne. East the Germans forced of Chateau-Thierr- y a passage across the Marne and the Americans who opposed them were forced to .fall back temporarily. Then, the Amerin a brilliant counter-attacicans drove the Germans back across the Marne, taking 1,500 prisoners, Including a complete brigade staff. Allied Offensive Opens. On July 18 General Foch assumed the offensive. He struck the crown prince's right flank a vital blow and on the first day the French and Americans fought their way for six miles along the Aisne, reaching the outskirts of Solssons. For two weeks the great e continued. On July 29 the Americans met the crack divisions of German guards and defeated them in a stubborn bottle at Sergy. SWIssons fell to the French on August 2 and by the following day the entire Solssons-Relm- s salient had been wiped k, $&$$&$$$ W. T. !$ PRICE &$xQ l & SURETY BONDS FIRJE INSURANCE, LIFE INSURANCE. INSURANCE THAT INSURES counter-offensiv- xx$ 1 IAJ1uividi rwci-- i wrw i . $$3 UNDERTAKER. ii'-'o- r out. The Indignation of the British people, aroused by the outrages perpetrated by the Germans, was intensified early In July when news was received of the sinking by a submarine of the hospital ship Llandovery Castle, carrying wounded men and nurses between Canada and England, causing a loss of 258 persons, Including 12 nurses. The United, States continued to speed up its war activities during July, and early in the month It U-bo- at keep on hands a full stock of coffins, caskets, and robes. also keep Metallic Caskets, and Steel Boxes and two hearses. I We keep extra large caskets. Prompt service nlfjht or day. Office Phone, 168. Residence Phone, 29. J. F.nTRIPLETT, CotumbLKy Subscribe for The News, $1.50 and $2.00 a Year. " ( in Russell county, Ky., in 1851, died at his home at Absher Adair Co., Ky.. Dec. 2, 1918, from a complication ot diseases. He was married to Miss Josephine Grant in 1883. He is survived by his wife, three daughters and five sons. All the members of his family Rrere ever ready to assist in waiting upon him in his great suffering, except two sons who were in France and could not be with their father, who loved them so dear and prayed for them daily. Our sympathy is with the dear devoted wife and loving children especially the boys who were in France, as their hearts were made so sad when they received word their father was dead. Cousin Abner joined the Christian church in early youth and lived a true member until death He was always at church and Sunday school when his health would permit. He will not only be missed at home, and at church but by the entire neighborhood as he was always ready to aid his friends in any way he could. We will say in conclusion to each and every one who were near and dear to him in relationship Special attention given Diseases of all Domestic Animals Office at Residence, 1 mile of town, on Jamestown road. Phone 114 G. , Columbia, Kv to live such pure lives that whe n God shall call you home that you again will clasp the glad hand of cousin Abner, who is wiating for us in heavens pure clime. A cousin, S. I. A. City Work at Country Prices. The Adair County New is equipped for the highest gradef,of Job printing, Book work, and Advertising specialties. We have on hand a very large stock of every kind and grade of paper and supplies. All Jobs promptly done and work guaranteed. On account of our location in the country our prices are very reasonable. We appreciate our large mail order business. We solicit work under, competitive bids or otherwise. When work is unsatisfactory, at our exp ense. The best and largest equipped country plant m Kentucky. re-u- rn 'v, k "i-- ADAIR COUNTY NEWS EVERYTHING IN Asphalt Gravel, Rubber, Galvanized and Painted. Also Eliwood and American Fence. ROOFING Steel F nee osfs DEHLEP Incorporated Mattel Street Between Plrst and Brook was announced that Americans overseas or on the way numbered 1,019,115. The United States on July 7 agreed to allied action In Russia and preparations were begun for an allied military expedition Into Siberia. On the same day Count von Mlrbach, German ambassador to Russia, was slain at Moscow. On July 8 it was announced that the Murman coast of Russia had thrown off bolshevik rule and invited shattered and the end In sight Turkey surrendered unconditionally to the British and the Austrians begged for an armistice, while their armies were In full flight The allied war council at Versailles began to prepare the terms to be submitted to the Germans. The American First army smashed the German lines at Grand Pre and advanced seven miles west of the Meuse as the enemy line cracked. Austria-Hungar- y, aid from the allies. During July the first reports came from Russia of the execution of the former czar by a local soviet and these reports later were confirmed. on November 3, accepted the armistice terms which provided for unconditional surrender, hostilities ceasing at three o'clock November 4. On November 5, President Wilson notified Germany to apply to Marshal Foch for terms, he having been Informed that they had been prepared by the allied war council. German envoys were appointed and approached the allied lines but in the meantime the allied armies did not lessen the pressure they were exerting on the enemy. The Americans, having inflicted a severe defeat on the enemy, clearing the whole front between the Meuse and the Alsne, rapidly advanced toward Sedan, cutting communications between Metz and the long German line extending to the north. The Germans, as a result of the American advance, faced the necessity of undertaking a general retreat to save their armies from being the-vit- BROS. CO. 11 6 Caat Louisville, Ky. General Foch opened the second e on Auphase of his gust 8 when a surprise attack was launched on a front In Picardy, the allies gaining seven miles at some points and taking 7,000 prisoners. The following day Haig"s men gained 13 miles in Picardy and the next day the front, French, attacking on a wiped out the Montdidier salient. counter-offensiv20-ml- le 20-ml- le Louisville-Ol- d Incorporated Inn Hotel Foch Hammers Foe. $1.00 and Up Rooms Without Both. $1.50 and Up Rooms With 300 ROOMS Equipped throughout with Automatic Sprinklers the best Fire Protection Known to Insuranee Engineers. Louisville, , 6tli at Main Streets. Kentucky. Colan6ia jlotor Freight Co., We Haul and Deliver your Freight, Daily, between Columbia and Campbellsville, Equipped with large Motor Trucks and New Freight Depot, opposite Post Office. AHICountry Freight delivered from new depot. Prompt and Courteous Service rendered our Patrons. We solicit your business. Columbia COr-U7WCBI- Elsey ?C, Young, otot F eight Co., Proprietor, KENTUCKY. h The Louisville Trust CO. LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY. Capital, Surplus and Undivided Pro Tits Over One Million Dollars. Acts as Executor. Administrator, Guardian, Agenti Committee and Trustee, and can qualiy as such in any County in the State. Pays 3 per cent' per Annum on Time Deposits. A. G. STITH.Se ANGEREUA GRAY. Treas. JOHN STITES. President Then followed a series of sledgehammer blows on all portions of the front, all fitting Into the general scheme of attack worked out by the master mind of Foch. On August 20 Lasslgny fell and the former Somme front was restored. British and French armies, aided by American units, continued the smash on the Somme front and on August 30 the Germans were hurled across the Somme. The British took Bapaume and were close to Peronne. Roye fell to the French and dozens of small towns were wrested from the invaders. Further north the British smashed the HIndenburg line and forced the Germans to begin a retreat from the Lys salient On September 12, the First American army, under the direct command of General Pershing, began a brilliant action which wiped out the difficult St. Mlhlel salient in three days. The Americans took 20,000 prisoners In this action. Serbian, French and Italian forces, on September 18, launched a big drive against the Bulgars In Macedonia. Almost simultaneously the British broke the Turk lines In the Holy Land. The Turkish army was shattered, and by September 27 had lost 45,000 men in prisoners. In the meantime the allies smashed the Hindenburg line along a front In the St. Quentln sector, and It was announced at Washington that the United States now had 1,750,-00- 0 men across the sea to aid In crushing the crumbling armies of the enemy. The first decisive break In the ranks of the central empires came on September 27, when General Mallnofl", commander of the Bulgar armies which were routed before tlu advancing Serbs and French, asked for an armistice. On September 30 Bulgaria accepted the armistice terms proposed by the allies and surrendered 22-mi- le Congress Increased the safeguards thrown about war industries by passing the "sabotage" bill, carrying penalties of 510,000 fine and 30 years' Imprisonment for destruction of war materials or interference with war industries. President Wilson signed this measure on April 30. The government also prosecuted vigorously many persons accused of violation of the espionage act On August 17, 100 members of the I. W. W. were convicted of disloyalty in the federal court at Chicago, after a trial lasting several months. Government control of the railroads was followed during this year by government control of all telegraph and telephone lines. Congress on July 13 authorized the president to take control of the wires and the government assumed control on July 31. On November 17, the government also took control of all Atlantic cable lines. The first general election since the United States entered the war was held on November 5. The Republicans won both houses of congress, the senate by a majority of two and the house by a margin of more than forty. During September, October and November the entire country was swept by a serious epidemic of Spanish Influenza. Thousands of soldiers In the army camps and other thousands of civilians succumb! thereto and to. pneumoliIa--pSiJSrl'ISE- tlvely few strikes occurred durins remainder of the year. DISASTERS tia ! Fires, railroad accidents and explosions took a heavy toll of human, life on land during the year 1918 while tha elements combined with the torpedoes to send thouof the German sands of Innocent persons, including! women and children, to their death atl sea. Fifty-tw- o children met death in at fire which destroyed a convent at Montreal, Canada, February 14. February 24 the liner Florlzel, bound from St Johns, N. F to New York, was wrecked by a blizzard near Cape Race and 92 lives were lost Seventy inmates of an Insane asylum at Norman, Okla., were killed in a Are' whidh destroyed that Institution April ts 13. cut off. On November 9 - - - P " the kaiser abdicated and the crown prince renounced his claims to the throne. The government of Germany passed Into the control of the social democrats and Herr Ebert wan maie chancellor. The kaiser fled to Holland and was permitted to remain there by the Dutch authorities. At the same time various other German princes abdicated and soldiers and workmen's councils sprang Into existence at many points. Germans Sign Armistice. On November 11 the German envoys signed the armistice which amounted practically to unconditional surrender. Under the terms of the armistice Germany agreed to evacuate all invaded territory and retire behind the Rhine, the allies to follow and hold all Important crossings of the Rhine. The Germans agreed to surrender the greater part of their navy and thousands of heavy guns rendering them unable and to renew hostilities. The armistice became effective at 11 a. m., Paris time, November 11. Thus the great world war virtually came to an end, although technically It will end only with the signing of the peace treaty. With the cessation of hostilities revolution spread through Germany Emperor Charles at and Austria. Austria abdicated and a people's government was set up. Field Marshal von Hindenburg remained In supreme command of the German armies and began to direct the retirement of the Germans In accordance with the terms of the armistice. Carrying out the terras of the armistice the Germans surrendered 71 warships to the allies on November 21. Conditions were very unsettled in Germany during the closing weeks of The country was surprised vember 22 by the resignation liam G. McAdoo as secretary trensury and director general on Noof Wilof the of the railroads. Representative Carter Glass of Virginia was named to succeed Mr. McAdoo as secretary of the treasury December 5. On November 28 Governor Stephens of California commuted to life imprisonment the death sentence of Thomas J. Mooney, convicted In connection with the death of ten persons from a bomb explosion In San Francisco during a preparedness parade July 22, 1916. Plan for making the United States navy second to that of no other country for 1925 were disclosed to congress by Rear Admiral Badger, chairman of the executive committee of the general board 9f the navy December 12. FOREIGN The map of Europe was being remade as the year 1918! came to a close. k unconditionally. $ mm&mz m$ ,BfS , G. R. REED FIRE AND LIFE f J Teutons Move for Peace. Turkey moved for peace on October 4 and the German people were thrown Into a panic as they saw their allies crumbling. Prince Max, who had now become German chancellor, addressed a note to President Wilson, asking that fc steps be taken immediately to conclude an armistice and to open peace negotiations. President Wilson answered by asking whether he spoke for the people or the then rulers of the empire and whether the proposal was based on an acceptance of the presidents '14 ppace points. Meanwhile the drive on the west front continued, and the Germans were driven from much ground that they had held since 1014. Tli Hindenburg line vws smashed at many points. Pershing's men broke the foe's main line of defense west of the Mouse and after days of bitter fighting cleared the Germans out of Argonne foret The Germans were forced to abandon and to retreat the Chemin des is on a long line from Laon as far u Argonne. Germany sent another note to President Wilson on October 12, accepting the iatter's 14 peace principles and urging the president to transmit its proposal for an armistice to the allies. Prince Max assured the president tint by reason of constitutional change the existing German government spoke for the people. President Wilson replied two days later, rejecting the German proposals, declaring that any armistice must be granted by the military commanders and must guarantee the continued supremacy of the allied D.-j- I INSURANCE I "The Service Agency." SEE ME FOR PROTECTION BEFORE IT HAPPENS. the year, the socialist government apparently sharing power with the soldiers and workmen's councils. Plans were under discussion for the of a constituent assembly t(f determine the future character of the golrnment but activities of the radical socialistic element under the leadership of Herr Llebknecht threatened to disrupt the entire former empire. On November 29 President Wilson announced that he would head the American delegation to the peace conference and that the other dele gates would be Secretary of St:it stfra-monin- g J mt Columbia, Kentucky. 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. arms. The answer of the allied armies to the German peace proposals was to deliver still harder blows at the retiring enemy. In the north the Belgian Lansing, Col. E. M. House. Henry White, former ambassador to France, and Gen. Tasker H. Bliss. United States military representative on tin' supreme war council. The president, accompanied by the other peace delegates and a large party of assistants, sailed for France December 4. President Wilson arrived at Brest December 13 and proceeded to Paris, where he was given an enthusiastic reception. He at once entered Into conference with the allied leaders, in preparation for the opening of the peace conference In January. British, French, American and Belgian armies of occupation advanced into Germany as the Germans retired In allied armies reaching the Rhine during the early days of December. accordance with the armistice, the Address, W. E. NOE, C lumbia, Ky. Streets Campbellsville Hotel army, led by King Albert, with the British, began to sweep the Germans from the Belgian coast. On October 17 the Germans were driven from Ostend and Bruges and the The whole British occupied t.ille. west front was In motion. The allies swept eastward through Belgium and through the Industrial regions of DOMESTIC AFFAIRS Practically every phase of American life felt the dominating influence of war throughout the year 1918. In the field of national legislation prowoman's suffrage and nation-wid- e hibition were urged as war measures. The woman's suffrage amendment was defeated in the senate October 1, after having passed the house. A nation-wid- e prohibition measure, to become effective June 30, 1919, was enacted by" congress and approved by the president November 22. On September 6 President Wilson had ordered the manufacture of malt liquor stopped on December 1, as a measure. The government early In the year, began to tighten its control over industry and business for the purpose of furthering war efforts and protecting the public. On January 16, to relieve a serious coal shortage which threatened to delay the shipment of war supplies to France, Fuel Administrator Garfield ordered a general shutdown, of Industry and business, In all states east of the Mississippi river for a period of five days and ten succeeding Mondays. On February 13 the order for heatles Mondays was .reeci&M. France. t Main and Depot . W. H. WILSON, 'Prop. We cater especially to Commercial Travellers. Electric Lights, Baths, and Free Sample Booms. HATES $2.00 PER DAY. Campbellsville, Kenfucky. Renew for The News in Advance. $1.50 and $2,00 per year. S Chancellor Max, on October 21, sent another peace note to President Wilson, denying the charges that the Germans had been guilty of atrocities on land and sea, and again giving assurances that the new government represented the people of Germany. President Wilson replied two days later, agreeing to transmit the request for an armistice to the allies. Italians Rout Austrians. As this note was delivered the allies were smashing the Germans at all points on the western front and on October 24 the Italians launched a great offensive against the Austrians on the Plave front, who within a few days were In headlong flight with the Italians In pursuit The Americans continued to smash the Germans In vicious attacks west of the 'Meuse. The month of November opened with the German armies facing' utter rout the armies of her allies completely. republic was al The Czecho-Slovaready In existence before the close of the war, having been recognized as an Independent belligerent government by the United States, Great Britain, France and Italy, but the coming of peace saw the formal establishment of this new government at Prague. The end of the war also practically assured the rising of a great new Poland, made up of most, If not all, of the territory divided up years ago among Germany, Germany. Austria and Russia. Finland threw One of the most unusual cases in' off the shackles placed upon her by maritime history was that of the Russia and out of the turmoil of civil United States navy collier Cyclops, war emerged as a free and independent which disappeared at sea while bound nation. The peoples of other smaller from the West Indies to an American subject states asserted their independAtlantic port. Announcement was ence. made April 14 that the boat, with 293 Civil war continued to threaten the persons on board, was a month overnew republic of China throughout the due. Not a single trace of the boat year. Hsu Shlh Chang was elected or its passengers and crew was ever president of the republic oh Septem found, and the fate of the vessel is a ber 6 and during the next few months complete mystery. s reports Indicated a possibility of an agreement being reached between? the NECROLOGY Mtfthern and southern sections tff the couctyy. Death took a heavy toll among men. Peru asd Chile were reported on the and women prominent In public life brink of waT during the closing weeks during the year 1918. The list Inof the year. The trouble between following: these countries t&s an outgrowth of cludes the 13, United States Senator January the nitrate war of years ago in which James H. Brady of Idaho ; January 14, Chile won Taona and Arlca. Maj. A. P. Gardner, former congressDr. Sidonia Paes, president of Por- man from Massachusetts, who retugal, was shot and killed at Lisbon, signed to enter the army ; January 30, December 15. The assassin was killed United States Senator William Hughes by the crowd that witnessed the crime. of New Jersey. Two days later Admiral Canto Y. CasFebruary 2, John L. Sullivan, former tro was elected president of Portugal. heavyweight champion, at West AldingOn December 1G the Finnish diet ton, Mass.; February 10, Abdul Hamld, elected General Mannerheim regent of former sultan of Turkey; February Finland. 14, Sir Cecil Sprlng-Rlcformer British ambassador to America. LABOR AND INDUSTRY March 6, John Redmond, Irish Nationalist leader, at London; March 9, Labor unrest, resulting In many George von L. Meyer, former cabinet strikes, threatened to seriously ham- member and diplomat at Boston. per the government's war preparations April 12, United States Senatae, early In the year but through a spirit R. F. Broussard of Louisiana ; April lit shown by both labor United States Senator William Joel' of and capital the danger was averted and Stone of Missouri. May 14, James Gordon Bennett prothere was little labor trouble during prietor of the New York Herald, at' the greater part of the year. During the early days of the year Paris. June 3, Ramon M. Valdez, president disaffection appeared among the workshipyards and by February of Panama; June 4, Charles Warren ers In the 12 the situation had assumed a serious Fairbanks, former vice president at aspect with strikes In effect In Ave Indianapolis. July 3, Mohammed V, sultan of Turyards. By February 16 the strike had spread still further In spite of an ad- key; Viscount Rhondda, British food . vance In wages announced by the la- controller, and United States Senator Benjamin R. Tillman of South Caro- -t bor adjustment board. On February 17, President Wilson, Una ; July 27, Gustav Kobbe, American, , In a- letter to William L. Hutcheson, author and critic. August 8, Max Rosenthal, famoar the United Brotherhood of Carhead of penters and Joiners, concerning the artist, at Philadelphia; August 12V ship carpenters' strike, denied the right Anna Held, famous actress, at New of labor to strike at that critical Junc- York; August 17, United Stites ena-or win you tor Jacob H. Gallinger of New tfaap-- ' ture. "Will you president asked. The shire; August 28, United St0& Senaobstruct?" the Ifenttfcky; workmen responded to the president's tor Ollle M. James of September 17, Cardinal Jjj aCJTar-Ie- y, appeal and the strike was declared off. archbishop of New Torjf J Bi$tm-be- r At the same time Secretary of Labor 25, John Ireland, Catholic 'alfch-- 1 Wilson announced the personnel of a bishop of St PauL national board of labor, to be comOctober 25, Charles Lecocq, French; posed of representatives of both labor and capital. On February 24 this board composer. November 4, Mrs. Russell Sage, wli- -' opened a conference for the purpose of establishing a basis for the settlement ow of famous financier, at New York;: aad of disputes during the war. Former Dr. Andrew White, noted educator CoJ-i' President William H. Taft chosen by diplomat; November 8, Robert J. employers, and Frank P. Walsh, Her, editor and publisher; November the -, selected by the labor organizations, al- 15,. Gen. H. C. King, soldier and aathor, in New York; November 19, Dr. conferternated as chairman. This ' ence, on March 29, reached an agree- O. R. Van Hlse, president of University ment providing that all labor disputes of Wisconsin; Joseph F. Smith, presiarising during the war should be sub- dent of Mormon church, r December 2, Eateoad Keataad.. fa-- ) mitted toa board of mediation. This mous French playwright aa4 feet agreement was adhered to by both employees and compara-- Cojyrlfct, vm, by MaftwiL Tltmwfw' t Sradteate.) e, On May 1 the Savannah liner City of Athens was sunk in a collision with a French cruiser off the Delaware coast and 66 lives were lost On May IS nearly a hundre'd persons were killed by explosions in the Aetna Chemical plant near Pittsburgh, Pa. Sixty-thre- e persons, Including circus performers, perished when a circus train was wrecked at Gary, fnd., June 22. Fifty persons were killed by the collapse of a building at f Sioux City, la., June 29. A small factory explosion In England killed 50 persons July 1 and on the following day an explosion in a munitions plant near Syracuse, N. Y., killed 18. Eighty-fiv- e perished merrymakers when an excursion boat sank In the Illinois river July 5. A hundred persons were killed In a collision between' two trains near Nashville, Term, July 9. eSSSSSBtiSSS A tornado swept a part of Minnesota August 21, killing 50 persons at Tylet " and Connors. On October 6 the United States transport Otranto was sunk In collision off the Irish coast and 450 persons lest their lives. Four hundred were lost when the British mail boat Lelnster was torpedoed and sunk October 10. A series of terrific explosions in a g plant at Morgan, N. J, on October 3 killed 94 persons and de- stroyed a vast amount of property. A. severe earthquake which caused the death of 150 persons was reported in Porto Rico October 11. Great forest fires raged in northeastern Minnesota during October. Many towns were destroyed and about 1,000 lives were lost On October 25 the steamship Princess Sophia was wrecked on the Alaska coast and 343 were lost Ninety-eigh- t persons were killed November 1 in a wreck on the Brooklyn Rapid Transit lines. On November 21, about 1,500 persons were reported killed by the explosion of German munition trains en route from Belgium to well-kno-shell-loadin- - te -- A ifjt-- t r: - s THE AD AIR COUNTY NEWS LADIES', and GENTLEMEN'S Suits and Clothing Dry Cleaned and Pressed. PROMPT SERVICE AND SATISFACTION. HENE.T HANCOCK, Columbia, jSc JKESS Ilndsey-Wilso- n. - - - Kentucky. iDhnoniv gl U0 A 'vfSB! ' TH6 fiiflll 1 offil fiparlR Riin-- i Journal Leota Shreve. Lucy Montgomery, Rachel Johnson, Program committee. Societies. The Columbia Debating Society is progressing very nicely this term. sSus: new members have been enrolled. tXftesociety was honored last Friday tnitfhi; by the presence of three of the iL. W. T. S. teachers, Misses Alma and "Mary Goode and Florence Harris. Two of tiie former members cf the J D. S., Llessrs. Popplewell and Ccradiff, were visiting us a few days saga, and Mr. Ralph Garnett will be tm.th.ii3 in a few days. n. Yes, the F. L. S. of Lindsey-Wilso- n is continuing full blast as the meeting of Jan. 10th proved. The opening song by the society was followed by devotional exercises by the chaplain. The roll call answered by quotations from Shakespear and the reading of the minutes came in their respective turns One new member was by ballot admitted to the Society. Then followed the old aud new business. The motion was made and carried Ad Astra is the girls society of , that the-F- . L. S., entertain the school jLioisay-Wilsoat their next social meeting the first It was organized for the purpose of xais!ng the young to think and speak Saturday in February. The debate proved to be exceedingrinsiicka way as to entertain and Ad Astra means "to the ly interesting; The subject being, Resolved, That if a person had hold sstats and our motto is "Semper of a tiger's tail, that its better to "Always Faithful." .luour work we endeavor to reach hold on than to turn loose. Affirmative, Revs. Thomas and -- our motto ever proving our fidelity to Ashby. shis enlightening and ennobling work. Negative, Rev. Vireand Mr. Walker The folio wing program was rendered in the L. W. T. S., reception room, This subject caused such a stir as jFriday evening, Jan. 17. to cause three members of the Facul Song By Society. ty to honor the Society by their pres Devotional Miss Rhodus. ence. Duties of members Prof. R, V. The fun began as the first speaker arose and grew as each sneaker had ffJennstt. War Story Sallie Hudson. the floor. Violin Solo Mrs. R. V. Bennett. The affirmative proved that it would Is False Beauty a Crime?" Miss I be better to hold on to the tiger's tad, i nity will see some excellent athletic Gradaiim. in spite of wonderful arguments to welcome. Mima Goode. J demonstrations on Field Day. Publicitv committee contrary, so the judges decided. the Piano Solo Ava Lockard. We expect to have some old Greek The members of the Faculty pres Athletics. Heaven is not reached at a single "Why I have never Miss sports that require much skill and ent seemed to enjoy bht debate as The outlook for athletics is very bound; strength. well as the rest of the interesting nrn- - bright. Much new athletic material But we build the ladder by which we We have had regular Basket Ball Reading Miss Mary Goode. gram very much, so in behalf of the ' has come into school since the hol-rise practice and a fast team has been deCurrent Events Esther Whitlock. L. S., we extend to all a hearty j idays If this continues the commu- From the lowly earth to the vaulted veloped skies, . Students And we mount to the summit round The students prayer meeting is evby round. ery Tuesday night just after supper. Much interest is being manifested. A I count this thing to be grandly true; program for each service is posted on That a noble deed is a step toward ting the bulletin board in the hall of the the soul from the common college. sod v The aim and motto for this term of To a purer air and a broader view. school is "Every student a christian when they leave us." Special empha- We rise by things that are under our sis is given on the importance of befeet; By what we have mastered of good ing a christian at each service. tThe next three months most likely will determine the terms to be imposed by the Allies Every one ia invited to attend our and gain; for the four anymore years of Hunnish Horrors inflicted upon By the pride deposed and the passion services. the world. slain, Notice. And the vanquished ills that we hourly meet, 'You can keep fully posted on every day's developments of the great history-makin- g Lindsey-Wilso- n All persons owing We hope, we aspire, we resolve, we Training School for board or tution, trust, for the fall term, 1917, and the spring When the morning calls us to life and By Making a Trial Subscription for Three term, 1918, will please see me at once light; Months to and settle same. The Board of Mana- But our hearts grow weary, and ere gers are anxious to collect all back acthe night counts at once. Our lives are trailing the sordid' dust. Elmer Ashby, Collector. We hope, we resolve, we aspire, we L pray, SURGEONS agree that in case of Almost The Great Morning Newspaper." Cuts, Burns, Bruises and Wounds, the And we think that we mount the air Unrivaled Foreign News supplied by on wings, National and btate Politics by Courier-Journ- al FIRST TREATMENT ia most imArthur B. Krock, staff correspondent Beyond the recall of sensual things, portant. When an EFFICIENT anBureau staff correspondents at in Fans; The New York Times cable Washington and Frankfort and special tiseptic is applied promptly, there is While our feet still cling to the heavy and wireless service; Associated Press clay. representatives at' Indianapolis and no danger of infection and the wound night and day cables. Nashville. begins to heal at once. For use on Wings for the angels, but feet for the "News man or beast, BOROZONE is the men! of every description reported Unsurpassed Editorials, Markets, Sports, may borrow the wings to find the through Associated Press and an army IDEAL ANTISEPTIC and HEAL- We Society and features for every memway ING AGENT. Buy it now and be of special correspondents in every imber of the family everything a deready for an emergency. Sold by We may hope, and resolve, and aspire, portant national and State news pendable, progressive, satisfying daily Paull Drug Co. center. Adv and pray newspaper should print. Bub our feet must rise, or we fall For Sale. again. Only in dreams is a ladder thrown " ww in town. Give him your order NOW. or use the coupon below for a special 3 months' A couple of pair of good mules, a,-trial nXs wltUn 150 mllM of From the weary earth to the sapphire ?STPiOnatCi''J0tOnyPOmt!nKcntuckyOrto in Indiana. Tennessee and other states 3 and 4 years old. postal zones.) A free sample copy will be mailed on request. walls; If The is wanted for moro than three months, chaneo the subscription blank below or sivo your J. T. Goodman, Columbia, Ky. order to The Bub the dreams depart, and the vision agent If an evening paper is preferred, substitute The Louisville Times for The Daily at the same price. falls, The has its mail service so papers will reach distribution points for delivery to patrons on mtti And the sleeper wakes on Tils pillow cally all R. P. D. routes the morning of publication. A good remedy for a bad cough is of Stone. BALLARD'S HOREHOUND SYRHeaven is not reached at a single TRIAL ORDER BLANK. MAIL SUBSCRIPTION KATES: UP. It heals the lungs and quits bound; THE DAILY COURIER-JOURNA- L: Sold by Paull Drug Co. Adv Louisville. Ky. Date. .1919. Bub we build the ladder by which we Year,6Mo,3Mo. Send The Daily or (3) three months, under your trial f Kentucky and first and subscription offer to: Mr. R. L. Allen is one of Adair's $5.00 $2.60 1.40 second zones best tobacco growers, and every year Name A Field ifiOtOl DAILY AND SUNDAY: H he remembers The News by presentStreet or MOU'J R. F. D. No. FIIIBS Kentucky and first and ing a few twists. His donation Is ap1 second zones $7.50 $3,90 $2.00 P.O. State.. preciated, and we trust that he will T First and second zone prices apply to all l, Also Bend Sunday realize an extra good price for his crop. subscriptions Kentucky st. Fe-vdOS- The Phoenix is the Buggy that for Years has Stood all Tests and Satisfied the People. It is not a Cheap Vehicle in Price, but is the Cheapest that can be Bought for Durability and Service at Conservative Prices. m m m 95 S. M. SANDERS & CO., KENTUCKY. rise From the lowly earth to the vaulted skies, Aud we mount to the summit round by round. J. G. Holland. Camp JacKson, S. C. m OAMPBELLSYILLE, M liiliiillil ! F. Prayer-meeting- -- ftw.ftgaa HOW UCH God-Lif- Dec. 31, 1918. The following is a letter received by Mr. Frank Judd of this place, from his brother, Mr. Fred Judd who has been in the Would You Give to Know the Price GERMANY MUST PAY? . For Only $1.40 Paris Peace Conference ALLY ror THE COURIER-JOURNAaCentury service six year: My dear Brother and f amilyr- I will now try and write you a few lines to see how you are getting along and to let you know I am still living after the war. I went all through and never saw a battle, some record, eh? But it was not my fault for I was ready and willing to go any time but they kept us men this side for instructors: I guess if I had waited until I was drafted I would have gotten to have gone across alright. But it is too late now so I guess I am just as well off. How i3 Willie getting along? Is he out with Mrs. Scottyet? Has Columbia changed any since I was there? 1 guess they took a lot of the men from there READ THE DAILY COURIERJOURNAL Cour!flr-Journal 7 y" Lille Conner-Journ- al Courier-Journal Courier-Journ- al l2-2- b Courier-Journ- al ir-riti- COURIER-JOURNA- L, to the army didn't they? Did any of my old friends get killed over there? I heard that Luther Antle got wounded. Well brother I don't know of any thing much to write so will close for this time. Please write to me real soon and tell all the news. Tell Minnie, Bonnie and est Willie to write to me wishes to all. From Fred. Hdq. Co. 4Sth Inf. Camp Jackson, S. C. , Courier-Journ- al v. Satisfaction1 Because He Sowed off "THE SURE CROWING KINB" Courier-Journa- (If Sunday paper is : not wantejd mark out line above.) L Remittance inclosed for In and within a radius of 150 miles of the city of Louisville in othrr States; prices for third to eighth zones are slightly higher. Elmer Baker, son of Arthur JBaker, Casey Creek, was badly hurt last week by a'runaway mule. They produce better crops. Yonr first so wine yrm convince you. aaijuutuwuei, AiMCUtl I r CrrO CO.. Imam WWWHJ.I, KT. KmhMtvly Wholtsal "J