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The Adair County news: March 5, 1919 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1919 ada1919030501_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: March 5, 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. jrt AJiair (Immty VOLUME XXII . COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, MARCH fetU0 IUMBER 19 14 5, 1919. Due Income-Ta- x Earlier. Good News for Soldiers. Demsfailization Conference. Happily Remembered. Suicided. dry traveled out of Nashville, shot and killed himself one day last week. The deed was committed at his home in Nashville. He was reared at Albany, Ky., and was in Columbia, selling goods a week before he fired the fatal shot. The Nashville Banner says that he was evidently temporary insane, brought on by a recent attack of influenza. He had been a traveling salesman for Neely, Harwell & Co,, for twelve years, and was one of the firm's valuable men. He is survived by his wife and six daughters. There was no friction between him and any member of his family. Mr. Jo Leonard, a goods salesman, who well-know- n "On the Italian Front.' One dark night on the Piave's shore I stopped and listened to the cannons roar, The Italians weren't scared for they had been there before They had killed hundreds of Austrians and anxious to kill more. The Arditos soon went over the top with their death yell And the Austrians in front of them either scattered or fell. It was great and no man will ever be payments this year are due earlier than ever before. The first payment date is March 15, simultaneous with the final due date of the return required by the new Revenue Law. "File and Pay by March" is the new slogan of the Internal-Revenu- e Bureau. Acting Collector J. Rogers Gere is preparing to handle the flood payments that will of Income-ta- x reach him between now and the close of business on Saturday, March 15. "Early payment of Income Taxes "of the utmost importance in meetis and soldiers being discharged from the militar service at Camp Zachary Taylor began last week to receive 860 bonus each under the act of Congress signed by President Wilson. Since the signing of the armistice 68,320 discharges have taken place at the camp. These, privates and nurses Officers will receive 84,099,200. ing the Treasury's debts brought about by the war," explains Actiog Collector Gore. "The earlier payment this year should cause no hardship to taxpayers who, generally speaking, have anticipated the enactment of the new law. "What is needed now is another practical display of that great spirit which has carried over of the top every big governmental ob- " Wednesday morning Feb., 12th, 1919 Myrtle, the little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Bennett, was fatally injurference. McFarland Follis. ed while riding in her little wagon. "'trainWe will have with us some The wagon turning over throwing her ed" visitors together with Mr. D. H. Lyon, district Superintendent of this Last Tuesday morning, Dr. Porter out, bruising a small place on her knee jective. work, to assist in making the Confer- of the Baptist church at Lebanon pro- from which paralysis of the the bowls "Every taxpayer who can possibly ence a success in every respect. nounced the words which bound the set up, ending in death Saturday Feb. do so is urged to pay his entire tax B. T.Watson, lives of Miss Mary McFarland and 15th. when filing his return, on or before Little Myrtle was only three and one County Representative. Robt Follis of this city. Mrs. Follis March 15. is exceedingly charming, attractive half years old. All that kind friends "Don't wait until the final due Notice to our Customers. and enjoys a very large companionship and medical skill could do was done, date March 15 for filling your reof friends who wish her well in matri- but God knew best, and she is an turn or paying your tax. Let us Commencing on April 1st, 1919, we monial venture. Mr. Follis is well angel bright walking in heavens pure eliminate the last minute rush, so A Heavey Raise. will adopt the plan of carrying our known here where he has lived for the light. May God comfort us in our sorfar as possible. row. Mrs. H. L. Bennett, the dirty Huns The State Tax Commission, now in customers only Thirty Days. The past two years, having removed here is the spirit of the Glensfork, Ky. People from whom we buy goods re- from Columbia. Mr. and Mrs. Follis Killed all of their crew and captured time. It is vital to the Income Tax. session at Frankfort, raised Adair us to meet our Bills promptly arrived in Campbellsville Tuesday their guns. ' Let us all get together and establish county, last week, 8475,000. County, quire Died at Neatsburg. and in order that we may do this we afternoon. News Journal CampbellsGetting ammunition high up in the Judge Walter Sinclair and County Atanother record for Americanism." day plan. ville. Alps isn't an easy game torney W. A. Coffey left as soon as the have adopted the Thirty On Thursday, the 26th of February, But the Italians put hundreds of This will enable us to pay Cash for To Contractors. news reached here for Frankfort. Mr. J. Press Miller, wife and chil M. Grant, a maiden lady dumps there, just' the same, They returned Saturday night, stating our goods and get better bargains dren, all victims of the flu, are re- Miss Sarah sixty years old, died near Neatsburg, Their Aviators are as good as ever thereby giving our customers the benthat they went before the board covering. The children of Mr. and At my office on the 24th of March county. She was a daughter of sailed through the air showing it, that in their judgment, efit of these bargains. Please do not Mrs. W. E. Noe are also about well. this Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Grant, and was a I have witnessed many duels and they 1919, The Adair County Board of Eduask us to break this RULE. the raise was unjust. After the comMr. John Lee Walker and wife and victim of a complication of diseases. BLAIR & ELLIS. always fought fair. cation at its discretion, will let to the missioner heard them it reduced' the Misses Alice Walker and Latitia The funeral and burial was at Tabani-cl- e The Austrians used cannons, mustard lowest and best bidders who are res- raise $325,000 leaving the raise $150,000. Mr. G. E. Nell, of Gradyville, was Paull are also betten A son of Mr. Church the following day. and chlorine gas ponsible parties the contracts to build Good word for the county officials. in Louisville last week for the purpose and Mrs. Lee Grissom was taken last To keep the Italians from an impoUnder the law and also a ruling of of buying goods and selling his tobac- Tuesday night and he is on the mend. the following school houses; Circuit court drew a large crowd to rtant pass: the State Superintendent, all teachers Sulphur Spring sub dist. 12 Div I. Columbia last Monday. The court was co. He had quite a number of hogsChildren who have worms are pale, I know such were used and I know it of rural, graded and high schools, are heads of Burley on the market, but he 2 convened at the regular hour, and by Antioch 33 cross, fretful, and sickly most of the well, an examination in day the grand jury rejected all bids. The highest bid time. To rid the little body of these required to take For in that advance is where I fell. 3 the middle of the Montpelier 47 first-clasAgriculture whether their certificates tobacco was was at work, under the usual instruc offered for his parasites WHITE'S CREAM VERrolled and groaned with awful pain Bloomington 4 67 have expired or not. The examination I 29 cents. He was informed by the tions from Judge Carter. This branch MIFUGE is an approved remedy. But raised up to try my luck again. Mount Tussel 73 4 for whites will the third Friday and of Court will probably be in session warehouse men that in all probability When the worms have been driven Six of us in an ambulance all soaked Saturday in May, June and SeptemThe County Board of Education re- - fully a week. The civil docket is light there would be a reaction in favor of with blood out the child grows strong healthy ber. For colored teachers, the fourth serves the right to reject any and all and will be cleared in a few days after the growers soon. by Paull Drug Co. and robust, Sold Headed for the dressing station Friday in May, June and September. being called. The grand jury is made bids. Adv through rain and mud. It is reported that a man named up of twelve good men and will doubtThere is nothing on earth quite as For information plans and specificaKell, who lives near Kell's shop, on Wanted to Buy. Mr. E. E. Shively, who purchased less do its duty. good to kill your pain tions call at my office. the Russell, Springs road, was shot the Young farm, on the Burkesville As pure wine, a pretty Italian nurse last Monday night week. He was road, two and a half miles out of town, Noah Loy, Supt. SURGEONS.agree that in cases of Want to buy one boiler 30 H. P. and and plenty of champagne, conducting a singing, and some one will erect a nice cottage on it some Adair County Schools. one Engine 20 H. P. or more. This Cuts, Burns, Bruises and Wounds, the I dranic their champagne and sampled from the outside fired through the time this spring or summer. I9-machinery must be in good running FIRST TREATMENT is most imall .wine, striking Kell. He portant. When an EFFICIENT an- window, the ball order. Call or write Jasper Doss. Mr. Logan Winfrey, a former Adair Admired their nurses, who looked was not dangerously hurt. A man Pellyton, Ky. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. English, of this tiseptic is applied promptly, there is county citizen, writes us from rather fine. named Tiller is suspected, but he has no danger of infection and the wound place, have this to say about the Ind., stating that he will be wasn't there long I am very sorry I not been apprehended. Wanted to Rent. that appeared in all the begins to heal at once. For use on married to a prosperous farm lady of to say daily papers, that their daughter, man or beast, BOROZONE is the A farm with good land for tobacco Wine, champagne and pretty nurses Rock Hill, Ind., the first of April. Prof. W. M. Wilson, who has had Miss Golda, was engaged to be mar- IDEAL ANTISEPTIC and HEAL-IMcorn etc., with dwelling and barn. didn't pay. charge of the public school at PotaleSi AGENT. Buy it now and be ried to Mr. Roy L Hobdy, who was N. M. Ellis, Wanted. Thej turned me loose told me I could one of five who lost their lives when a ready for an emergency. Sold by New Mexico, for several years, has t Columbia, Ky. go Boiler and Engine, Boiler 25 or 30 been employed for another year at an seaplane fell in the water at Fisher- PaullDrug Co. Adv And believe, boys, that was an awful increased salary. Prof. Wilfon is not H. P. Engine, 20 or 25 H. P. Call or man's Island, at Hampton Roads. There will be preaching next Sunblow, Mrs. R. O. Dillingham, who was a only a good man, Jasper Doss, but a very superior write "Ourdaughterisnot at home," said day, March 9th, at the Methodist daughter of Mr. Hardin Cave, died at teacher. Pellyton, Ky. t I soon packed up and was on my way. Mr. English, "and the announcement church at Glensfork, by the pastor. Dodging submarines towards U. S. A. her home, Absher, this county,last Satwas not sent out by her parents." Marriage licenses were issued from All members urged to be present. urday morning. She was quite a Mr. L. P. Fletcher, a former citizen The United States looks good to evMiss English is one of Columbia's the Adair County Clerk's office, last ery one, young woman,and was married to her of Adair county, but who has been E. E. Cheatham & Son, sold to best young ladies and is a most excel week, to the following couples. WilBut give me Italy where I had tha surviving husband about two years living at McGregor, Texas, for some lent teacher. lie Shearer and Nellie Sullivan; Hobert Williams Bros., Creelsboro, one mare most fun. ago. She leaves besides her husband, years, lost his oldest son a few days mule for $175. Nat Walker sold to Kearns and Pearl Coffey. " ,. Oral L. McClure, an infant child, many relatives and ago. He was in the navy and died at the same parties a pair of mules for At Allen Walker's sale, last Satur friends. Sgt. Hq. Troops 10th Div. 111. 1st Great Lakes, Ebby Hays, of color, who was a $350. day, stock sold as follows: Milch Camp Funston, Kan. driver for Goff Bros., of this place, for cows from 860.00 to $119 per head; In a former issue of The News we John Avroe Steele's notes on Adair some time, and who went from For .Sale. s here coming yearling cattle brought $30 00 stated that Randall Rice paid Mr. Jo county will A pain in the side or back that start again next week, to Indianapolis, died in that city last A complete set of double buggy Har- catches you wheri you straighten up per head; one bunch long yearling, 16 Beard $16,000 for his farm. We were The last consignment was delayed in ness and pole all good as new. head, brought $60.30 per head; one misinformed as to the price. He receiv- getting here. The most interesting week. calls for a rubbing application of BAL19-J. N. Squires, odd mule, $170; two coming two year ed 821,000. The farm contains about part of the history will commence with LARD'S SNOW LINIMENT. It reMr. Elsey Young has sold his one-haold mules, $150 per pair; one pair 260 acres and it is located on Green our next issue. interest in the Columbia freight Mr. H. B. Garnett lost a 900 pound laxes the contracted muscles and mules coming 2, 8181; one pair coming river, ten miles from Columbia. line to Mr. Jo Jones The latter is steer Tuesday night of last week, permits ordinary bodily motion withtwo mules, 8502.50; one pair coming 3 out suffering or Inconvenience. Sold now in possession. For Sale. from eating tobacco. Take HERBINE for. indigestion. year old mules, 8468.00; one pair Adv by Paull Drug Co. A 4 horse Fairbanks oil Engine, .year olds, 82.75; one lot hogs, $140; 40 It relieves the pain in a few minutes Mr. W. E. Bradshaw, who lives in Wanted, butter 35 and 40 cts per Mr. J. C. Blair grew and sold barrels corn, $9.00 .per barrel; farming and forces the fermented matter stood one, Call on, Louisville, has recently purchased a & Cheatham. Nell Guss Jeffries. which causes the misery into the 8392.45 worth of Burley tobacco. This tools brought good prices. nice home on 32nd street, near Broad- lb. at t bowels where it is expelled. Sold bj tobacco was grown on less than threa way. Mr. R. L. Mitchell, one of the best Paull Drug Co. quarters of an acre of ground. Adv We were in error when we stated A saddle was stolen from a horse of .Mr. E. H. Stoever, who has been men in Ms teal fe county, a man known Miss Josle Loy, of Olga, "that John Alllson.'oTCoburg.this county, See our big furniture department of wide influence, died at his home, operating for oil on Crocus, has ship- a Mr. Watson, in this town, last; TuesRussell county was operated on in second saddle recently reported missing in action, I for anything you need in the home. Sulphur Well, last Sunday week. He ped his machinery out of Adair coun- day. This makes the Elizabeth Hospital, Lebanon. She How about a new cooking was a cousin of Mr. S. H. Mitchell, ty. He put down several wells, find- that has been stolen, in the same now reported dangerously wonuded. stove? was in Dr. Bolwick's infirmary, same way, in the last six weeks. t ing no oil. this place. Nell& Cheatham. line of Gemco Razors. Bol wrick was the operaSeeour-necity, and Dr. Mr. Ernest Harris has rented rooms The best ever bought to town. They ting surgeon. Mr. G. L. Rosenbaum Don't forgeTL. P. Hurt's Farm and There were quite a lot of stock on Will pay 35 cts. cash and 40 cts per t , f iom Mr. T. E. Waggener and has re- -' are guaranteed L. E. Young.-18-2has a son in the same hospital at this Stock Sale, Saturday, March 15th, at th& square last Monday. Some mules lb. trade for butter. ' , moved to the iattet's residence." .Montpeiief,vKy. . Nell' & Cheatham. time. ;. r ,l S, hanged hands, 'prices ruling high.. r, lr t ? "Co-operatio- n Orders were received from Washington to the commanding general at the camp to start immediately the payment of the bonus to all persons leaving the service. This bonus will be paid every officer, enlisted man and nurse discharged from the American military and naval forces. The telegraphic order says, in part; "All persons serving in the military or naval forces of the United States during the present war who have since April 6, 1917, resigned or been discharged under honorable conditions will be paid the 360 bonus." The order says that officers will have one year from the termination of the war in which to make application for the bonus. It states that all claims for the bonus by officers, privates or nurses must be forwarded direct to the Zone Finance. Offlers, Lemon building, Washington, D. C. Lieut. Thomas Calhoun, son of Mr The Conference held at Camp Taylor, Feb. in the interest of the Henry Calhoun, who livea near Roy, returning soldier, was of unusual and Adair county, reached home, on a furlough, last Wednesday. He has far reaching import. Rev. B. T. Watson, of Columbia, been a valiant soldier for thirteen represented this county, and with 137 years, and was on duty in France other men from various counties of from 1917 to 1919. While overseas he the State, "Bunked in the Barracks engaged in a number of hard fought and ate in the Mess House" with the battles. He commanded Battery B., boys A similar Conference of two 2nd F. A. He was highly appreciatdays will be held in Columbia Apr. ed by the men under him, and before 1st and 2nd. We are all interested in they took their departure, having this. A dinner for .returned soldiers been discharged, they presented him will be held some hour during the with a beautiful silver urn, upon first day. All fathers and mothers of which was inscribed. "Presented to the soldier boys are invited and re- Lieut. Thomas Calhoun, Commandquested to be in town with them that ing Battery B., 2nd F. A., by a Period 9." day. of War Men, The token physicians, county officers, min- is highly appreciated by Lieut. Cal The bankers, business houn which will be kept as a souvenir isters, teachers, men, farmers, and all interested in and in rememberance of tne faithful the life of our soldier boys are expect- men who were under him so long as ed to lend their presence at this Con- he lives. 17-21917-191- able to tell The numbe'r of Austrians they sent on, . their way to h-- lL They reached the front line trenches took many prisoners and guns And as usual Camrade, Camrade, just just like their teacher's the Huns I could hear the shrapnel as it passed my head And the moans of the wounded, and smell the dead. could hear the roar of the propellers I from their airoplane Going back to kill defenceless women and children again. Rains from the Alps had filled the Piave's banks So the Austrians were helpless on both flanks; Their only retreat was steel and pontoon bridges Which made good targets from the Italian ridges. The Italians went up the Alps after A Sad Death. s I 3t Ko-kom- a, G 18-2- 19-3- 2t lf 19-2- C 18-2- 18-2- w ! i -- 18-2- . 135 re Adair oounty news 4 . who Jointly received income averaging $38.50 a week should secure at once from the nearest Deputy Collector or celved" Income averaging $19.25 a week during 1918 and every married couple Usco' Tread aj r UTILITY GINGHAM NEW STOCK JUST RECEIVED v LATEST AND MOST BEAUTIFUL PATTERNS LADIES Select Your SPRING DRESSES For UTILITY WEAR Now From These New Goods. v. . Utility Ginghams Make the Most Common Sense Dresses for the Girls and Children 6 We Have a Beautiful New Line of and FANCY GARMENTS QUALITY SIKLSJ LADIES' WAISTS, LATEST PATTERNS, of and FINE the nearest bank a blank Form 1040 A. That form contains the Information he will need to enable Jiim to figure his correct net Income and any tax that he owes the Government The law requires that every unmarried person who had a net income of $1,000 or over and every married person whose net income was $2,000 or over (including the income of husband or wife and the earnings of minor children, If any) must make a return on or before March 15th. And this requirement does not hinge on whether the person owes a tax. Taxable Income. An individual must Include under gross income all gains, profits and Income derived from salaries, wages or compensation for personal service of whatever kind and in whatever form paid or from professions, vocations, business, sales or dealings in property of all kinds, interest, rent, dividends or profits derived from any source whatever. Very few items of Income are exempt Deductions include ordinary and necessary business expenses, interest paid or accrued on indebtedness, taxes of all kinds except Federal Income and excess profits taxes and assessments for local benefits, losses actually sustained, debts ascertained to be worthless and depreciation on buildings, machinery, fixtures, etc., used In business. A further deduction Is allowed for contributions to corporations operated for religious, charitable, scientific or educational purposes or for the prevention of cruelty to children or animals to an amount not exceeding 15 per cent of the taxpayer's net income as computed without the benefit of the contribution deduction. ffiiites-- P The More You Use Your Car The More You Need Good Tires Your car's usefulness is increasing every day. It is becoming more and more of a real necessity to Vou both in your business and home life. For that very reason you need good tires, now, more than ever. dependability that created 80 tremendous a demand for United States Tires in times of war is just as desirable today. Tobacco Canvass V Albin Murray Columbia, 0 Kentucky Next Door to The Adair County New Office. $$$44444$4$M&4$$6"648$S Efla COLO A Field off K-Ss- is MCDAli FICLDf Because He Sowed "THE SURE CROWING KIND" Satisfaction a sue They produce better crops. Your first sowing will convince you. Ask your dealer. LOUISVILLE SEED CO., Inoorporatad LOUISVILLE, Exclusively Wholesale ICY. during the whole year 1918. Fees, bank interest, bond interest, dividends, rents received and all other items must be reported correctly. Mere guesses are not accepted, for they are unjust alike to the taxpayer and the Government and defeat the proper administration of the law. nut exactly how much he received The taxpayer is not allowed to deduct any personal, living or family expense, any amount spent for improving property or making good Its exhaustion for which an allowance Is claimed under depreciation. Figuring the Tax. Before figuring the normal tax the dividends are deducted as credits from net Income, together with the personal exemption. As in previous years, dividends of domestic corporations are exempt from normal tax when received by the stockholder. The normal tax rates for citizens and residents are as follows: On the first $4,000 of net income in excess of the credits the rate is G per cent; on any further taxable Income the rate is 12 per cent. The surtax rates apply to net income of each individual in excess of $5,000. The personal exemption and the dividends are not deductible before computing surtax. In the case of returns by husband and wife, the net income of each is considered separately in computing any surtax that may be due. Form 1040 should be used for making returns of net income exceeding $5,000, and the instructions on that form will show how to figure the surtax. Business House Returns. Employers and others who paid wages, salaries, rents, Interest or similar determinable gains In an amount of $1,000 or over during 1918 to any person must file an Information return with the Government Blanks may be secured from the Collector. Every partnership must file a return showing its income and deductions and the name and address of each partner, with his share of the profits or losses during the past year. Personal service corporations will file similar Information for 1918. The out-and-o- ut multiplying the usefulness of your car and putting the cost of operation on a real thrift basis. United States 'Nobby', 'Chain', Usco',and 'Plain' are the most popular fabric tires built. They have all the strength and stamina our years of experience have taught us to put into tires. It reduces tire troubles to the vanishing point There is also the United States 'Royal Cord', the finest csr built for passenger car use. Our nearest Sales and Service Depot dealer has exactly the treads you need for your car and the roads you travel. He will gladly help you pick them out. PPIh INCOME TAX IS TRULY POPULAR. JLv. Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist H. Jones Columbia, Kv income tax returns must be made between now and March 13 by persons who come under the following classifications: Any unmarried person whose 1918 not income was $1,000 or over. Widows and widowers, divorcees and mar-ric- d persons who are living apart from their husbands or wives, are for the purposes of the Income Tax classed as Special attention piveu Diseases of all Domestic Animals .tfDfllce at. Residence, 1 mile of town, on Jamestown road. Shone 1U G. XESCf Each person in the United States who is in either of these classifications NOW F10 URING must get busy at 'once if penalties are to be avoided. He should secure a blank Form 1010 A for reporting net IE Income up to $5,000, or Form 1040 If his net income exceeded that amount. Forms are being distributed by Collectors and their Deputies, also by banks. In Order to Be Helpful to Public, By following the instructions on the Internal Revenue Bureau forms a correct return can be prepared at home. If a person needs advice or Has Every Available aid, the Deputy Collectors in the field will furnish this without charge. ..Officer in Field. The new Revenue law places the Income Tax duty on citizens and residents. The Internal Revenue Bureau SEVERE PENALTIES IF YOU Is sending its men to work right with DELAY BEYOND MARCH 15 the public to get the tax and the returns in. With active every tax due March 15 will be paid With the due date for Income Taxes and every return required by law will only a few weeks away, the collection be in the Revenue offices on time. . of tax on 1918 inthis Exemptions Are Allowed. comes has started off with a bang. A single person is allowed a personal Everybody Is figuring Income tax. exemption of $1,000. If he is supportPayments and sworn statements of ing in his household relatives who are Income must reach Internal Eevenue dependent upon him he may claim the offices on or before March 15, and there status of the head of a family who has' ..are severe penalties for delinquency. the same exemption as If married. Residents of Kentucky should make A married person who lives with .their returns and pay their taxes to wife or husband is allowed a personal the nearest of the following: Josh T. exemption of $2,000. The head of a Griffith, Owensboro; J. Rogers Gore, family is entitled to claim a similar Xuuisvllle; Charlton B. Thompson, personal exemption. -- fCovington; Elwood Hamilton, Lexing-s-- , An additional exemption of $200 Is John W. Hughes, Danville. allowed for each person under eight"Pay your Income Tax by March een or incapable of self support who - "15," e Is the slogan of the Internal was dependent upon and received his Bureau, which has sent every chief support from the taxpayer. A husband and wife living together .savailablc officer Into the field to help "tthe public to understand the require- are entitled to but one personal exemption of $2,000. If they make sepments and to prepare the returns. arate returns the exemption may be Who Must Make Return. It Is estimated that many thousands claimed by cither or divided. persons in this ,of single and married .'States who have AbsoluteAccuracy Required. accuracy is necessary In section of the United : aiever before made annual returns are making up Income figures. Any person, who Is working for. wages, should jjrequlred. to dp so this year. ffERYBODY IS unmarried. Any married person living with wife or husband whose 1918 net income was $2,000 or over. The income of both husband and wife must be considered, together with the- - earnings of minor children, if any. Revenue Bureau Offers Aid. "The payment of income taxes takes on a new significance, which should be understood by every citizen. The taxation system of this country is truly popular, of the people, by the people and for the people. Every citizen is liable to tax, and the amount of the tax Is graduated according to the success and fortune attained by each individual In availing himself of the opportunities created and preserved by our free institutions. The method and degree of the tax is determined by no favored class, but by the representatives of the people. The proceeds of the tax should be regarded as a national investment" Daniel C. Roper, Commissioned of Internal United States Tires are Good Tires Where to Pay and File. Residents of Kentucky should make their returns and pay their taxes to the nearest of the following: Josh T. Griffith, Owensboro; J. Rogers Gore, Louisville; Charlton B. Thompson, Covington; Elwood Hamilton, Lexington; John W. Hughes, Danville. Payments sent by mail should be attached to the returns and should be in the form of check, money order or draft Cash payments by mail are sent at the taxpayer's risk of loss. If you are unable to make your return personally because of Illness, absence or incapacity an agent or legal representative may make your return. If there are any doubtful points as to your items of income or allowable deductions you should get In touch at once with a Revenue officer or a banker for advice. Women Pay Tax. Women are subject to all the requirements of the Income Tax. Whether single or married, a woman's income from all sources must be considered." If unmarried or if living apart from her husband she must make her return for 1918 if her net income was $1,000 or over. If married and living with her husband her income must be considered with the husband's In determining the liability for a return. Their joint Income, less the credits allowed by law, Is subject to normal tax. The wife's net income Is considered separately in computing any surtax that may be due. Husband and wife file Jointly, as a rule. If the husband does not Include his wife's income in his return the wife must file a separate returji. Severe Penalties. The new Revenue Law places severe penalties on a person who falls to make return on time, refuses to make return or renders a fraudulent return. For failure to make return and pay tax on time a fine of not more than $1,000 is named and 25 per cent of the tax due is added to the assessment For refusing wilfully to make return or for making a false or fraudulent return there Is a fine of not exceeding $10,000 and Imprisonment of not exceeding one year, or Ijpth. Concluded oa page 3 INCOME TAX PAYS FOR PUBLIC BENEFITS. "Viewed in its largest and truest sense, the payment of taxes Is payment for benefits Only from received or expected. a narrow and essentially selfish and shortsighted viewpoint can the Individual propose to himself the evasion of tax liability as a desirable course of action." Daniel C. Roper, Commissioner of Internal Revenue. AUCTIONEER Business Solicited in ADAIR and ADJOINING COUNTIES JNOOI TAX J. M. WOLFORD, CASEY CREEK, KY. THIS TELLS HOW TO FIGURE INCOME TAX Squarely Up to Every Individual to Get Busy by March 15 or Suffer Penalty. "Don't wait until the final due date, March 15th, for paying your Income Tax and maklpg your return. Avoid the last minute rush. Any person can figure out his liability today as well as he can next week, and if there is any point on which he needs advice he can now get In touch with a Revenue man." This word of advice Is being given out by Internal Revenue men. Returns and payments are being collected In Kentucky by the following Collectors of Internal Revenue : Josh T. Griffith. J. Rogers Gore. Charlton B. Thompson. Elwood Hamilton. John W. Hughes. Every aid of their offices and field forces Is being given freely to the public. PAY AND FILE INCOME TAX BEFORE MAR. U. Dr, Elam Harris OFFICE l&l. 1 5 Residence Second Floor 123-- OFFICE:l Cor. Slain and DepoSts S. Internal Revenue Bureau Gives Warning That Severe Penalties Will Be Enforced. OAMFBET..T,'5VIT,TiE, Localand General Anesthetics KY. Administer far-reachi- -- WOMEN WITHIN LAW'S SCOPE; HOW THEY REPORT INCOME The Incbme Tax drive comes to a close on Saturday night, March 15. All payments and returns due on that date under the provisions of the new Revenue Law must be In the hands of local Internal Revenue Collectors before their offices close that night The Income Tax Is being collected to meet the war expenses. Every person who shouted and tooted his horn on Armistice Day is now called upon to contribute his share of the cost of winning the war. The laggards and the dodgers will face severe fines and jail sentences. The Internal Revenue Bureau announces that Its officers will check us all up to .see that every person who comes within the scope of the Income Tax law did his share. HENRY W. DEPP, IDETNTTIST Am permanently located in Co, lumbia. All Classes of Dental work done. -- Crow? dfteand Inlay work a Specialty.. All Work Guaranteed Office: next door to post office. Rev-enn- -- But the Income Tax men will not pull your door-beor your coat-tailaccording to the Collector's announcement It Is squarely tip to everylndl-vlduto, figure out his own case and to get busy If he comes within the scope of the new Revenue law. Did You Earn This Much7 unmarried nerson who za. ll s, Notice. al We have closed out our planing mill and alljparttes indebted to us are requested to settle at once. I4-t- f Bryant & Burton. ADAIR, COUNTY NEWS Y. ' - V. C. A. Industrial Courses in Buenos Aes-- - S: G; SHELLEY, Presiding Elder. ." EDWARD-HILL- , .District Director. J. T. GOODMAN, Secretary. v 1 Xi , h- - A ?4 ! ;?;" . r CENTENARY MOVEMENT IN THE CI COLUMBIA DISTRICT v Dear Bro. : We " ' celebrate this year of our Lord 1919, the organization of Missions, by the Methodist Church in the United States of America. One hundred years ago next April the 5th the first Missionary Society, by the Methodists One hundred years of toil and sacrifice are behind us. While was organized. much has been done, much money and many. noble lives have been given to answer the prayer of the Son of God, that He might have the heathen for His inheri-tanc- e, and the uttermost parts of the earth for His possession, yet much more should have been accomplished. Centenary, is the greatest movement in the history of the Church, and every Methodist in our District, of ten thousand members, ought to celebrate this marvelous event with grateful, joyful hearts. For the celebration of this epochal year of tremendous privileges and opportunities we have a thorough and The a- i z, zZr -- sat Mars . &" mbtill secretary teaching South American" stria who have been forced Into industry during the war to become, laundrew-ccu- An American Y. W. C. A. r DOMESTIC SERVICE COURSES Home-Maker iifniiEMje nnu&rnir MEETS IN PARIS Weil-Know- PLANNED n French WomIs to Have Eighty Trained en Guests of Y. W. C. A. an Eight Hour Day and Standfor Opening Session. ard Minimum Wage. compact organization. of the Columbia District there will be held in the Methodist Church, at Columbia, Ky., March the 19th,' 1919, the District Council, presided over by Judge Charles Wil-liaof Hodgenville, Ky. , Conference Dir.ector. The meeting will begin at 10 A. M. On the evening before, March the 18th, at 7 P, M., in the Methodist Church, a great mass meeting will be held, Judge Williams, Rev. J. B. Adams and ms, For the information and inspiration of the pastors and others will speak. a meeting pastors and laymen cannot afford to miss. Every one needs the information and inspiration this meeting will give. It is the most important meeting in the District as regards the great movement. Plan now You must not miss it. Be here the evening of March the 18th for the great Mass Meeting. Come, you will be entertained. Come without fail. It is This is to-com- important. At this meeting no collection will be taken. DISTRICT CENTENARY COMMITTEE. M& W 0, , . w V Lm ," ar N &8? fig pay and File Income Tax- Continued from page 2 ,gBgsaVo,y'- i.'fe-:t--. rrr": "iz jei aiigj-- " T" -- ( j MOOi ili - r;o rw W 33fc' .1 -'' rs yt J"" i . .. j-- , -- J aJ-J'M'-L i ( i ,rn &i wnw3a'i'i' i.. -- - - v ijt- r rz ..iji r 'ii, -ii .1 - txjt j;.;.i .wi s v-- &vzatnZ&ea renders 'a . . a a ? r. fe., war service0 'otfw.w. 'saRsssBB? &W &&i&8ffl&$ . aararag: ;-- SS - Wfc 7i " . Cetra&z-i-cc- d mads cf It serves war needs because it provides our armies, and peoples everywhere, with efficients economic: roofing. Csriain-ie- e it J cczves votzr c"?vlies3 because It is iwtrlds which have no use in war pro-du- el. maM&n'" l .' tx: .1 :' .iv 'ftf rrn y xi ."ft V ! LiUJ j f i s&emv l compact that it takes minimum car space, and so easy to haadlc that it requires the minimum time to load and unload. Czrialn-iee- d saves v:z? lls-- 7. It cr- - jc Izll in less time then any other type of roof; and no skill is required directions that come anyopc who will follow the correctly. packed in the center of roll can Ly it are recognized the world The durabvy 2- - ' economy of Certc:n-tee- d 4)vrj as proi ?d by !t3 cncrtro-i- srlc. Is 3 eo-.- t the c:i;drd roof d saves war transportation, because it is so .'3c 1: vr 1:-- . A &.'' mp' S, X :v. v& .f -. "- j- -- - "v --- ! I -! ..I rna t I 1 1 - s:.I ."'W . - - -.-.' r- 3NH ansx T-- Farmers' Income Taxable. Every farmor and ranchman who had a fair or a good year In 1918 must heed the Income Tax this year He must consider all his Income as taxable. He Is entitled to deduct from his gross Income all amounts expended in carrying on his farm. The cost of farm machinery, farm buildings and improvements cannot be deducted. The cost of live stock, either for resale or for breeding purposes, is also regarded as investment. Los Angeles, Cal., in May, 1915. Overtime and Bonuses Taxed. The difficulties of attracting capable wage earners must conSalary and sider as taxable every item received women in this field of work were laid from" employers and from other to the long hours, lack of independence Bonuses and overtime pay in arranging recreation hours, lack of sources. are to be reported as well as the regu- '"opportunities for growth and progiess and lack of social standing. lar payments. Girls have acquired a distaste for Allowances for Losses. govern household 191S and not the conditions which Losses sustained in work since the freedom they have excovered by insurance are deductible perienced in working in munition facitems if incurred in the taxpayer'; tories. By standardizing domestic servbusiness or trade, hi any transaction ice It is believed by the Young Woundertaken for profit or arising from men's Christian Association that a fire, storm, shipwreck or other casuhigher type of worker may be atalty or from theft. tracted to the necessary work in homes. SQUARE DEAL FOR EVERY INCOME TAX PAYER. for training home assistwho"" will go Into the home by the ants, day, hour or week and work on a schedule of hours and fixed wages, have been inaugurated by the Young Women's Christian Association as a means for meeting the problem of domestic service. The object of this course, now being tried out in New York City, is to place domestic service on the same dignified basis as clerical work, trained nursing or other professions open to women. The home assistant will work eight hours a day for a salary of $15 a week. She will not live in the home of her employer or take her meals there. She will have an hour for luncheon, when she can go to a restaurant or eat a lunch which she has brought with her Just as she would were she employed in a factory. The employer will not address the home worker by her first name. She will be Miss Smith or Mrs. Brown, as the case may be. Applicants for the course are carefully selected, and registrants are appearing in large numbers. "With the same independence as to recreation hours, places of eating and living as has a the factory girl, house-wor- k greater appeal, as being a less monotonous and more interesting work to the average woman. The course is a thorough one in plain cooking, waiting on table and door, chamber work, plain sewing, care of children, making of menus and the washing and Ironing of light things. Heavy work is to be done by outside workers. On graduation the student receives a certificate which proves her qualification as a dependable home worker capable of attending to all ordinary duties in a home. The Young Women's Christian Association has been interested in the problem of domestic service both from the standpoint of the employee and from that of the employer for some years. The first commission on Household Employment made its report at the fifth national convention of the Young Women's Christian Association held in Courses Paris, Feb. 2. Eighty of the t&vs: prominent women in France who art. Interested In all women's problems? the first meeting or the I'rcrri sional Council of the American Ycans Women's Christian Association. IwHtf EUr.-ar- d at Paris headquarters, Vn, Jan. 30. Mrs. Robert Lansing,, wife of'tf- Secretary of State, who is first of th council, presido-s- t all sessions In French, : tm- thirds of the memb'ers- reprftrsent' French associations with whom. Uk-W. C. A. has been All women in France are looting: for ward to the findings of the couar-tremendous importance nor omy u women in France, but all over rj world. The purpose of the cotnwil to collect and make available infoni'.s wotion about conditions and need?: men, to become acquainted with W&men who nre identified with different, kinds of work and to develop n few typical illustrations which will set' standards for future permanent wori. Following aro the societies t Union Chretienne ties- - --"btrrn Filles, Student Movement, Foyer de Alllees, Amies de la Jeune Fille, National Council of Women. Amonfr th delegates wero Mme. Jules Sieg.'rlt?tf. ed ing - -- Z f 1 de St Croix, Countess Pourtales uaifJ Mme. Waldegrave of London. Mrs. William G. Sharp, wife of ambassador to France, is chairman of the council and Mrs, McNeil Bacon president prt'lMn Miss Charlotte Niven, director o5 Y-C. A. work in Italy, is secretargt Mme. Avril Baroue-Watteville, the horarV paii--c- is will hold meetings weekly to diacas local problems, the entire council mtfrt.-in- g at the end of each month. In AjuriV at the last meeting, each group wit decide how the information nnI experience may be used most efffcetJrcljr in the future. Departmental and provincial gnrap' Delegates are guests at the HoteV Petrograd, the Y. W. C. A. K&etos.-Hous- e in Paris. Y. W. G. A, PROM&TES WORLD FELLOWSHIP Will Send Industrial Commissiot to Meet Foreign Labor Leaders. The War Work Council of thi Young Women's Christian Association.' plans to send an industrial commissions of women to England, France an&Ttaiy in April to meet prominent labor leaders of those countries with a view world fellowship among, wo- men. The commission will be ithTp up Mrs. Raymond Bobbins, representing the National Women's Trade Unfold League of America; Mrs. Irene Osgood Andrews, American Association ke, Vk s;r'? -- s jUi1 v for f aclories, cf free bu'ldingc, hotei3, clcres, warehouses, garagec, farm buildings, etc. Guaranteed 5, 10 01 15 years, according to rs. dealers everywhere. by ti..ciness. Scld best Ccjrtala-Lce- d fill iS vffF vj -- -- : - Washington, D. C. "The rights of all persons now filing Income Tax returns are amply protected by - provisions for abatements, refunds and appeals," says Commissioner Daniel C. Roper. The American Y. W. C. A. has opened a Hostess House in Germany, which will serve as a residence house and social center for American women war workers who have advanced to do canteen, Red Cros and Signal Corps work with the Army of Occupation. WOMEN BEGIN Y. W. C. A. FOREIGN Courses . in of K.8m Prcdixcis Corporation fcojciu.-lurcii- OfncGS&VcraliutSn Ccrtain.-tesJPczr.- Principal Cities of America of l- fei4 Farm Implements, Hardware, Paints, Bicycles, Sporting Goods Va S. M. SANDERS & CO. CAMPBELLS YILLE, KENTUCKY. The News $1.50 & 2.00 a yr, Senslng a sudden call to Jobs for American women In South America, the New York City Y. W. C. A. has opened Foreign Trade courses, includously collected. ing classes in shipping, filing orders, "The Income Tax is 'on the trade acceptances, tariff, consular inlevel' all the way through." voices, documents, Insurance, mall order trade and other lines of international work hitherto left mostl to men. These classes are designed to needs. meet after-wa-r Send your small pictures for enlargeSouth America Is receiving particument, color hair and eyes and complex- lar attention as the Y. W. C. A. Is Inion, If from group mark the one to formed of new jobs that are opening In the southern countries. Many girls be enlarged. High grade crayon or In New York who combine a desire to pastel, standard size, Special price see the world with a craving for financial Independence are registering with W. E. Shaw, $2.98. the expectation of going- there to get positions when their courses In train18 2b Kerns, Ky. ing are completed. open-mlndedly. "Every person can be sure of a square deal. No person Is expected to pay more than Ids share of tax. His share is determined solely by the amount and nature of his net income for 1918, as defined in the law. "Abatement petitions are dealt with Refunds will be made in" every case where too much tax is errone- TRADE COURSES New York City Prepare Glris for South Amerl- can Jobs. - for Labor Legislation; Miss-- Grace-DraNational Consumers' League James S. Cushman, chairman of" the War Work Council of the Christian Association; 3ITW Florence Simms, Miss Marie Wing and Miss Imogene B. Ireland, secretary ttv-tcommission, all of the Y. W. C. A . and Miss Mary Gilson, an authority? on employment management. Miss Florence Simms says m to the commission: "The var" ha forced upon us the beaxms of International relationships- - isr atti things, and our touch with womrar in other countries has made us include In our international thinking the Jntfnw-tri- al life of women. The war- - dhs wrought so many changes In this t"4it . It seems a timely thing that women in the larger life wv-- " men workers should take csimsel gether and express their Interest w'trV. the hope that certain mlnlrmraaits..,d- - " ards which seem essential to Befrltlr and welfare among women may. I upon and' obtained. Our War Work Council is sendfBgn abroad this women's commission fres&b organizations in America directly cog . cerned with the welfare asd l&r&MtJ life of Industrial womeaj If Youna-Women's he rd off-c- ur ii. bar-agree- THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Pair fil GottlVty NevJsfarmoriniabackyardintownA A I G. Snoed Gradyville 2 dog , xruuiisueu uu iieuuetsuujs. - Golum6i&i Kentucky- IARKSDALEZHAMLETT, Editor Democratic newspaper deroted to the Interest ef the City of Columbia and tha paopla of Adair sd adjoining countlei. Entered at the ColumbajPost-offlc- e as second lass mail matter. Subscription Price 1st and 2nd Postal Zones VUOperycr. All Zones beyond 2nd $2.00 per year All Subscription due and Payable in Advance. WED. MARCH, 5, 1919. 3 AdvertisingJRates. Obituaries are not news items. All news items are gladly received and published free. Obituaries, 5 cts, per line up to 20 lines. More than 20 lines 2Ccts per inch single column. Display advertising 20 to 50 cents per ineh single col. Local readers:; Eight point type, octets per line. Heavy 10 point black face type, 14 cents per line. We handle the best grades of all iinds of stationary that can be furnished from the mills at very reasonable prices. We guarantee all mail rders. Write for samples and prices. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. ldog Terry Sneed Gradyville ldog J. W. Sneed Gradyville Methodist Pastors to Get Salary Charlie Corbin Gradyville ldog 1 dog Otha Moore 'Gradyville Raise. ldog J. H. Moore Gradyville T. M. Corbin Gradyville ldog Many Methodist ministers in L. J. Willis Gradyville ldog every Southern and Western D. C. Wheeler Gradyville 2 dog State who have been trying to Shelby Tarter Gradyville ldog exist on infinitesimal incomes Maud C. Hopper Gradyville I dog during the past year will have Dewey Hancock Gradyville 1 dog their salaries raised within next L. E. Thomas Gradyville 1 dog few months. ThiB very practiE. Richards Gradyville 1 dog cal and definite step is to be J. Gradyville 1 dog taken by the Methodist Episcopal Porter Hamlet Lloyd T. Richards GradyChurch.SISouth, following the 1 dog ville financial drive of that denominaW. S. Baker Gradyville . 1 dog tion inlApril. The drive, which W. M.' Wilmore Gradyville 1 dog has $35,000,000 as its goal, has W. L. Sneed Gradyville 1 dog been undertaken with a view to puttingS the work of the church A. C. Brummett Gradyville 1 dog Gradyville 2 dog on a business basis, the raising Bascom Janes 3 dog of thej salaries of their under- Henry Keltner Gradyville 3 dog paid pastors being considered Tom Dudley Gradyville 1 dog one of the first matters of im- G. E. Kemp Gradyville Kinney Sneed Gradyville 1 dog portance. There are 866 salaries now W. L. Richardson Grady1 dog ville $400 or less whichlwill be raised to $600; 485 salaries now $400 W. E. Hunter Gradyville 1 dog 1 dog and $500 which will be raised toj L. B. Cain Gradyville 1 dbg $600; 588 salaries now $600 and J. T. Rose Gradyville 1 dog $700 which will be raised to G. E. Nell Gradyville $1000 a year; 637 salaries from Ambrose Corbin Gradyville 1 dog nnsfc oarr! will hrino-- it:. .ri a: zrr'Shrvzz3kz'v:r,i;?:cz&zz9i& ATTENTION ! ! FARMERS AND TIMBERMEN Until further notice, we will pay the following prices for SPLIT HICKORY and OAK SPOKES, delivered on our yard at Columbia, Kentucky: ! ! Split Hickory Spokes 30 in. Long. Price Per M. Pieces. On Heart Depth x x x x x x x x Length 26 in. 30 in. 30 in. - A. B. & C. $12.00 15.00 20.00 . D $10.00 , 12.00 15.00 12.00 If in. If In. If in. If in. 2 in. 2 in. in. If in. 1 in. 2 in. 2 in. 2 in. 26 b. 30 in. 15.00 30:00 20.00 18.00 30.00 20.00 2 in. 3 in. 26 30S in. , 2f in. in. v 25.00. 45.00 35.00 2 in. 3 -- in. 26 All Spokes must be split from good live, straight grained, Black or Shell Bark Hickory. Spokes that are brash, also containing defects, such as worm holes, knots, bird pecks, wind shakes, sun checks,, short crooks will be classed as culls. These spokes must be full in length and 30 inches long is wanted. SPLIT 2nd. GROWTH WHITE OAK SPOKES, 30 In. LONG. Price Per M. Pieces. ' On Heart 2 in. Depth 3 in. 35 in. in if . Length 30 in. 30 in. A & B. C. $700 to $800 to be raised to $1000; A. W. ClarkEGradyville and 180 salariesf.'ranging from I. C. Coomer Gradyville $800 to $900 which will also be John Slaughter Gradyville raised to $1000. The supplemen- 1 dog 1 dog 1 dog 3iin. The A. and B. Grade timber in sizes 2 $50.00 75.00 . $25.00 40.00 one-thir- Coomer 2 dog 1 dog Second Growth White Oak Spokes will admit of ting of thesegsalaries will be re- J. J. SneedlGradyville Richard E.JSneed Gradyville x 3 in. and larger, or less sap the spokes are free from all other defects, tough and heavy. d per year in advance in Adair County and 1st and 2nd Postal Zones. 82.00 per year in advance beyond the End Postal Zone. 81.50 Hon. HarveyBHelm, of Stanford, Congressman from the Eighth district, died suddenly at Columbus, Miss., Monday. No particulars, flis body was shipped to Stanford. GILTi ARE PRIZES. n The boys and girls of the County Pig Club will have Borne big prizes for which to complete this season. A leading breeder of Durocs in that County has offered $25 in cash and four registered Duroc-Jerse- y gilts. He evidently believes in having his stock developed as he nas offered to pay 100 for the gilt winning first prize. Nel-JEo- quired $2, 850, 000 during the forthcoming five years and the success ofJIthe Centenary drive will make theirgincrease immediately possible. Practicallyleveryjcity and town length and throughoutglthe breadth'ofSouthern Methodism will be affected it is declared at the headquarters of the denomination inSiNashville, and every Methodist man and woman who pulls to on thelCentenary drive will be helping to make possible better and happier living conditions for8 the underpaid pastors in theirlmidst. Auto Spokes, White Oak and Hickory.; 34 x 3J 16 in. Long " DOGS NUMBER MILLIONS. A recent writer in the Breed-sr7- B Gazette places the dog population of the U. S. at about If this estimate is any- 30,-000,0- 00. where near correct, it means that dogs are comsuming an enormous amount of food which could be sent to starving people abroad. Besides the foo'd eaten, flogs destroy poultry, sheep and many birds which are the farmers best friends. . GET IT RIGHT NOW. Iv E f Everybody tried to have a good garden last season to help win the war. Every body wants to have a bigger and a better one this year to help feed a hungry world. If the garden is to be bigger and better, a small, first class help may be had by writing to the College of Agriculture for Circular No. 67. It is sow on the press so it is an publication gardener pbtther his garden u on the for the up-to-da- te 4 16 in. 3 x Robert Grady col. Grady1 dog ville Second Growth Black Oak Auto Spokes. Gradyville 1 dog Sam Richards 16 in. Long $25.00 31 x 3i dog Al Coomer Gradyville " 16 in 35.00 4 x 31 1 dog Nell Sneed Gradyville Jim Will Sneed Gradyville 1 dog John Henry Sneed GradyENTUCKY. COLUMBIA, 1 dog ville Eugene Nell Gradyville 1 dog Jim Wilson Gradyville I dog Ruf Crowhorn Gradyville 1 dog 1 dnc itrnnv.nii T?rnV Wood John Humphress Grady1 dog Warren Moore Weed 1 dog ville 1 dog C. 0. Bragg Weed BE 1 dog Ben Sneed Gradyville 1 dog G. P. Sneed Nell Hartfield Moss Gradyville 1 dog 1 dog Alph Jessee Nell Phipps Keltner Gradyville 1 dog 1 dog Mrs, Mary A. Bell ISfell H. C. Kejtner Gradyville 1 dog Markets. 1 dog Safety is assured to the policyholder of The Roy Walker Nell W. E. Burress Gradyville 1 dog 1 dog Leonard C. Walker Nell LuuisvlHe,Mch.i3. Cattle Prime CharlieSRichard Gradyville 1 dog 1 dog v L. R. Compton Nell ) pbi iviivvu iiiauagviiiwiii, aiiu kaiuui upwiaiiuu export steers) 814. 001 6. 00; heavy Roy Sneed Gradyville 1 dog 1 dog make it proof even against conflagration G. H. Compton Nell heifers $8 W. W. Rodgers Gradyville 1 dog 1 dog danger. 13.50;fatcows $9.0011.50;medium $6.75 J. N. Compton Nell Mrs. Edward Rupe Grady9.; cutters $5.50(36.75; canners 855.50 1 dog A. B. Reece Nell 3 rolicyholders or the Continental Insurance Co. never have cause to be 1 dog ville bulls 87.10.; feeders $8.50(5)13 25;stook 1 dog sorry. The Company's established reputation for square treatment of Carrie Walker Nell 1 dog ers S7.50;to 10.75 choice milch cows Mose SneedlGradyville every honest claim assures an irreducible minimum of sorrow, together ldog John Rose Nell 890120; medium $6590; common J. T. ShirleyGradyville 1 dog with maximum safety. ldog John England Nell 85065. " L. A. Sherrell Gradyville 1 dog ' 1 dog Calves Receipts 132 head. Prices G. R. REED, K. Reece Nell G. W. Dudley Gradyville 1 dog steady. Best 00 veals W ?14.5015 FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE. 1 dog V yv C. A. Reece Nell medium 8.5014.50; common 58.50 G. W. Parsons Gradyville 1 dog Keutucky. Columbia, 1 dog Filmore Reece Nell Hogs Receipts 3,105 head. Prices 1 dog Felix Corbin Gradyville 2550c higher. Best hogs 150 lbs 1 dog R. H. Kinniard Nell 1 dog up 17.35 150; 150 lbs down Wiley Sneed Gradyville pigs, 1 dog D. W. Kinnaird Nell 813.5015: throwouts $14.25 down. 1 dog Rich Roe Gradyville 1 dog Tom Garman Nell Sheep and 25 head Nelson Coomer Gradyville 1 dog no changes were noted In prices; best 1 dog Acy Polston Bliss 1 dog sheep 89.00 9.50,bucks 87.50 down;best Virgil Bell Gradyville 1 dog Mose Wooten Bliss 1 dog lanbs 81516; seconds $10.14 Culls W. L. Grady Gradyville 1 dog Rheuban Bohanan Bliss $8(a9. S. M. Baker Gradyville 1 dog March 8, 1919, Russellville, Ky. dog Willis Baker Bliss Butter Country 26(a28c lb. SWINE BREEDER'S ASS'N LOGAN CO. DUROC-JERSEW. D. Baker Gradyville 1 dog 1 dog Bliss Eggs Fresh, case count candled A Great Lot of Most Attractive Sows E. M. Stayles J. M. Sanders Gradyville 1 dog Write for Catalogue 33c to 35c 1 dog Bliss 01mst?ad, Ky. Thos. J. Lyne, Secretary, Newton Morris Gradyville 1 dog John Graves J. W. Patterson Bliss - 1 dog Ben Yarberry Gradyville 1 dog Dog Tax List. 1 dog C. E Claycomb Bliss Tom Janes Gradyville 1 dog 1 dog R. L. Stephens Bliss W. R. Compton Gradyville 1 dog The following is a list of the 2 dog P. J. Huddelston Bliss J Jim Montgomery Grady Dogs with their Post owners of 1 dog Clarice Stotts Bliss 1 dog ville Office address and No of Dogs 1 dog E. S. Whitlock Bliss SJParrish Montgomery Grady Licensed by each person in pre1 dog Rufus Price Bliss 1 dog ville Watches, S. C. Neat, cinct. 2 dog Rufus Price Bliss 1 dog Ed Grider Weed Clerk A. C. C. 1 dog Rings, Bracelets, Chains and Vurian Coomer Bliss 1 dog J. W. Moore Weed 2 dog Precinct No. 5. Hughes Bliss x Lavaliers, Clocks-Soli- d 1 dog Leslie C. B. Moore Weed L. H. Fielder Gradyville 1 dog ldog Hughes Bliss 1 dog Lillian Frank Firkin Weed Gold, and Evan Cabbart Gradyville 1 dog Precienct No. 6. Henry Roach Weed 1 deg Andy C, Sneed Gradyville 1 dog 1 dog H. T, Gibson Breeding Razors. They are 1 dog M. R. Brown Weed Gradyville dog' 1 dog Geo. Burress 2 Branham Breeding 1 dog Ira Sam Coomer Weed L. E. YOUNG, Jeweler, Cole Gradyville 1 dog 1 dog William Smith Breeding 1 dog Elmore R. E. Stotts Weed 1 dog C. G. Breeding Gradyville 1 dog -A. W. Smith Breeding Kentucky. Columbia, 1 dog Robert Moore Weed 1 dog Tom Cole Gradyville R. J. Breeding Breeding 1 dog 1 dog Nathan Moore Weed 1 dog ldog T. W. Dowell Gradyville C. Reece Breeding 1 dog J. Roy Grider Weed William Coomer Gradyville ldog G. E. Branham Breeding 1 dog 1 dog J. T. Compton Weed Renew-foThe News in 1 dog 1 dog R. L--. Roe Gradyville W.J. Bean Breeding Moore Weed 1 dog 1 dog Joel 0. 2 dog C. L. Keltner Gradyville 0. P. Smith Breeding 1 dog 1 dog John P. Dickerson Weed L. C. Nell Gradyville J. W. Simpson Breeding 1 dog $1.50 Gradyville ldog M. T. Jesse Weed A. C. Coomer 1 dog Continued. 1 $35.00 40.00 ADAIR SPOKE COMPANY, I BETTER SAFE THAN SORRY, f f - f Lambs-Receip- ts, DUROC BRED SOW SALE Y 1 DIAMOND RINGS -- I Platinum Settings, Wrist G-emc- o Silver Jewelry. Guaranteed. - r Advance. and $2,00 per vear. .- -y V THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS e Gradyvllle, QJj days of We are having a few cold March wind. well-know- fe ' n Strong Hill, the Hardware man, of Glasgow, was Fit for the KINGS. .Direct from the TROPICS-- It's most desirable coffee ever pre- - calling en our merchants the WAXATAN is classed as the 3j5SiHuEI Wf't sented to the American trade, being an extra large, light WaMfc centered berrv of uniform size. This coffee comes to you first of the week. m mti laxmi wjwtct Wsflrutl tf w3aM trtft luu per cent pure notmixea or Dienaeu Dr. L. C. and G. E. Nell were it is so heavilv ladened with that rich, lu- cious, tropical flavor, possessing such de- ' i: j u(..oUU liciuua utterance uiiu iiruuia uiai. iu duuuiu on the tobacco market in LouisIII fcj Mlll Itlll'l juoujr uc iiincix m ww ville a day or so of last week. TLBBBBBfVTITRPT'i&n1nI.j Jl7r'VSjn SUPRF.MF." iJy. One cud of this rich. G. T. Flowers, who has been ' Ji n coffee clear v- BBHSSfsftVi'ruv Af- - ; 1 past confined to his room for im earr i vjp v U"V6.win certainly ten days with hiccoughs, the imueuBm. yuu. FiryriMratifMja'iSJkii-FiffiirU is Hxrx&inzrtxsiMkawbnvLJi-'- r vr .'j.. frnf i .c &.. 1AI 11. r s vtr wrTTTiMiwfiff;rriJri- vx ' 'JWB'a:a1ae.;j;s-,proving at this time. Miss Christine Nell, who has illl2fti33flstes, fiSTKMpFi' been teaching here for the past month or so, is getting along nicely with her school and has a very good attendance. Mr. J. Stapp, of Montpelier, passed through here last Thurs-- v ROASTED EXCLUSIVELY BY Ky. day, en route for Weed, where Louisville, J. Zinsmeister & Sons, wMt he will be engaged several days working on saws for Moore & kTTtw. I Essentials of Industry AND FOR THE III l f Ml mpbq&3RKM 1 jt ft Tillage of the Soil aroma-lade- nil BCjc?Ci:T.;;.-j.,:.''.--Tt p fc-'- a i II i a,l it- - ( :.xU..a Wtih'rVm VULCAN PLOWS, Disc Harrows, Cultl vators, . GLOBE FERTILIZERS. Let Us Fill Tour Orders JJow Before The Rush Season Is On Co. BtV. 'mfvw &or 9 9 9 MYERSfrJ COMPANVj 5 s iMYERSrBARGE yy&g5Li ..,'."? '.'. Hi --. r . -- a. .". .v..at. FLOUR W COLUMBIA, WfiSS MsasEfeV WHOLESALE AND RETAIL MILLERS FLOUR IS THE STAFF OF LIFE 9 6 THEREFORE, HAVE IT PURE 40 Years in the PUREST. mill business enables us to make the very of BEST and wheat in We don't use anything but the best making our Flour. We Will Make it to Your Interest to Get Our Prices Before Buying Elsewhere. We give our special attention to exchange and custom work, giving in exchange for 60 pound wheat 36 to 38 pounds of hoice Flour per bu. 6 I We Solicit Your Patronage. Columbia, "rf7"T7T"0 lO A 13X713 VA, Kentucky. 1U I IJO-DAIVVjJCI- Y if WORTHMORE BRAND ONE PIECE OVERALLS The Worthihore Suit is the only logical garment for comfort, neat appearance, and hard use. The cloth is of superior quality, all seams are every detail has been "considered and perfect satisfaction is assured. It allows freedom of movement and protects triple-lock-stitchei, NO 'BINDING SUSPENDERS ,ALL CCAMC ATRIP LE FRE6 FROM rt our old neighbor, of Campbellsville, called in to see us one day last week, while he was over finishing up some of his unsettled business. He informed us that they were all highly pleased with their new home and were getting along nicely farming. Mr. J. J. Hunter, of Fort Worth, Texas, an business man, as well as one of our old neighbors and is spending this merchants, week with his brother, Josiah. Jim, as we all cajl him, is looking fine and is enjoying the best of health and brings us good news from the oil fields that he is interested in, and by the way we are glad to report that he is having a good business for his Company while he is spending a few days with his many friends in this community. We see no reason why this is not a good investment for everybody. A little child of George Parson died last week with a complication of troubles. Messrs. Wilson & Coomer, who have bought a large amount of tobacco in this section in the last sixty days and paid liberal prices for the weed, are in Louisville this week visiting the market. We have several cases of flu in this section of the county at this time. Our old friend T. R. Stults of Columbia spent a day or so in our town last week, looking after insurance. He certainly is the. right man in the right place. Mr. T. W Dowell, up-to-da- o Best Grade of Field Seeds o te Clover, Timothy, Red Top, Oats. We Buy the Best that Science and Soils Produce. Try Our HESS5 POULTRY and STOCK Tonics at' this; Time of the Tear for Good Results and Animal Food Economy. O THE JEFFRIE Cnlnmhin HDW. STORE; K"pf itrk-v ftg3rm tiww mm J Jv4 ( Greensburg Loose Lea? Tobacco 1 . Warehouse Gompanu. Incorporated. " GREENSBURG, KENTUCKY M 5S? ."" WE ARE ANNOUNCING OUR CLOSING SALE FOR, THURSDAY, MHRCH 20. rST 1919. liimmiHminmmmfflimiJmimmwnmimmmmnniiHimiumir 11! Hi OF AIR NEW Jfeflhl0 FEET -- i rrJ'z. ft gj 5TITCHED if-- hh Pi-i A. S V f,vJi fiMi"5y rii m LXMTK" bui lunarittAMAu. fjuiulcBT .. mi iMi-.iir BRASS F5 i RIVETED a iH IB (V .' REINFORC .STRAIN the wearer completely. P.0INTS hTI "Ihf 1 ECONOMY They are better They are cheaper The one piece suit here to stay, the same as in underwear all progressive dealers have them. Our guarantee goes with every garment. iff I1 ELl I Iff H - liir A A Every seam is triple-lock-stitche- d. t - GUARANTEED NEVER TO RIP. - Distributed by J. Zinsmeister & Sons. Iacrported Kentucky. Louisville. Shirrell who has been living in our community for the last two years, has recently sold his farm to Mr. RoberJ; L. Sneed for fourteen hundred dollars. This farm is known in this section as the late Arch Shirrell farm. Mr. Shirrell and family will move back to Taylor county on Green river. We regret to give this good family up. We have found them to be good people. Mr. Shirrell is strictly a business man and square and straight in all his dealings with his f ellowman, Mr. George Flowers Sheriff of Wayne county was by the bedside of his father a day or so of last week. We were all glad to see George once more, as he is just the same boy he was when C. Yates and him and your reporter would induldge in their social games around the store after supper and the boys would call for oysters when they never known to have any change Mr. Luke m We are thanking the farmers of Adair county for !!! m their generous patronage during this tobacco !!! m m 1! season. We have tried our level best to serve !!! m you in of your tobacco. This m Summer we shall erect a large new sales floor 11! m 11! m and shall be able to furnish the farmers better II! m m facilities than ever before for the next selling fir 111' m season. 11! m m m the-marketi- ng ll! So: t. H!!!!!!!!?!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!?!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! t ". 4- - REMEMER OUR MOTTO 4( A Square Deal to AH, and a Market Second ta & None." H F. Ev WILSON, Manager, ' Greensburg Loose LeaiTTobacco Warehouse Cbmpaoy, I rSSrWi to Wr the: I Sf Us About Your BI-- . WD! Give You!A Up-to-d- ate Job, QSiSkiy T . 6 ADAIR:C0UNTY3NEWS Public Sale hCSSw- iliraRMM WILLIAM LEWIS, 1833. WOODSON LEWIS, 1919. Having sold my farm, I will offer to the highest and best bidder at my farm on the Stanford Pike, near Garlin, on WOODSON f LEWIS M. i. Thursday, March 6, 1919, I II AT 10 O'CLOCK, A. M. 1 Spring heifer, and one 5 Head good horses stripper cow Head very fine Percheron 50 Barrels corn 4 mares 6 Tons hay 150 Head stock hogs, if Wagons, Buggies, Plows, Mowing Machines, Hay not sold before sale Rakes, and all kinds of 1 Extra good Jersey cow Tools and Farming Implements and calf -- AH of My Household and Kitchen Furniture. 135 Two Tracts of Land. Acres lying on the waters of Sulphur creek. J. I. CASE TRACTOR 111 .Good improvements and well timbered and watered. 38 Acres joining the farm of Alvin Burton. TERMS made known on day of sale. will wn r CLEM BURTON QARL1N, JULES CAMBON KY. Not an experiment, but the result of 4o years successful tractor building by the larges tractor builders in the ;jvorld. mm&j.M-mi&mk&s-m I Call at our store and see this wonderful tractor on display and iQWatrnZs? ain why this is the sTkfc1 tractor to buy. 1 V HUB si, AMEJHn v$?iwHw t Health About Gone Many thousands o! women suffering from womanly trouble, have been benefited by the use of Cardui, the woman's tonic, according to letters we receive, similar to this one from Mrs. Z. V. SpeHg. PROFIT SHARING CERTIFICATES GIVEN FREE WITH EVERY CASH SALE. ASK FOR CERTIFICATES AND PROFIT SHARING CATALOGUE ofHayne,N.C. "IcouH v-.- . ifcj.. '"-- v " ."- - - S not stand on my feet, and! just suffered terribly," she says. "As my suffering was so great, and; he had tried other remehad us dies, Dr. DSON GRJEEMSBURG, ROOM LEWIS KENTUCKY. RiiidenceP'iDael3 B zr Jules Canibon is considered an especially valuable member of the French peace delegation, as lie has been French ambassador to both America His appointment was and Germany. especially pleasing to the American allegation. DAVID l I began get Cardui. . and it cured improving, me. I know, and my doctor knows, what Cardui did for me, for my nerves and health were mmwmmwmmm wmmmmMwmm of theTuberculosis Commission. It is published by the State Journal Company, of Frankfort. This iA. 4V. book is for use in the higher ASi. ?". w w ft grades and does not disturb Gul- u )EXOK, J. 'AiBy ick'sIGood Health, which is used in the lower grades. ' SSjiHSiW $T.MMEKBS .. "w '', iS The physiology and Grinstead's ' ft '4' speller were submitted in manu :m&M&KEm script and in a dummy form wsSsKEf? sIHkJ SwS 'K385fiHIBiHB showing the number of pages, ' size and style of binding. This, i.'iiAJifi.? ' ..'.H.'VJ -v :, Superintentent V. 0. Gilbert ex. plained, was allowed by a ruling adopted by the commission and indorsed by the Attorney General, the purpose of which was to give the children an opportunity to get the latest and most improved textbooks. It is also considered significant that, while the Textbook commission did not hand down its announcement of adoptions until late Friday afternoon, practically Grand Trianon, every book agent in Frankfort Tliis beautiful reception room of iouis Philippe is in the room which is a part of the palace of Versailles. It is used as a reception had a list of the books adopted peace conference. by the delegates to the in his possession the night RECEPTION V OF LOUIS PHILIPPE ,, n Bjiin:ss ot TAKE ftFORGE DR. J. N. MURREL I9 DENTIST -- J iX V " JL . - . J JTOJ" I JBO?AnBBV Office. Front rooms in Jeffries BTd'g up stairs. SS The Woman's Tonic She writes further: "1 am in splendid health . . . can do my work. I feel I owe it to Cardui, for I was in dreadful condition." If ycu are nervous, rundown and weak, or suffer from headache, backache, etc., every month, try Cardui. Thousands of women praise this medicine for the good it has done thern, and many physicians who have used Cardui successfully with their women patients, for years, endorse this medicine. Think what it means to be in splendid health, like Mrs. Spell. Give Cardui a trial. Columbia, - Kentucky rrli :: ww-:1mm- i WELL DRILLER I will drill wells in Adair and adjoining counties. See me be fore contracting. Latest improved machinery of all kinds. Pump Repairing Done. Giv me a Call. 'f-yi- J. C YATES At the head of Great Britain's peace delegates is David Lloyd George, the British premier. Thousands Must Be Expended for New School Books. All Druggists J72 S Used 40 Years Kentucky parents must expend hundreds of thousands for new books, as those changed are most of the texts used by chil- of Phil Grinstead and his broth dren in the first four or five er, Wren Grinstead, of the Eastern Kentucky State Normal grades School, and is published by WilThe readers are six in number liam F. Klair's Transylvania a primer and five readers. Book Publishing Company, of The other changes include three Lexington. Phil Grinstead was a geography, a arithmetics, conspicuous figure when grammar, a physiology and a long a spoiler. The latter is the work he represented the powerful He stead with the American Book American Book Company. is considered a close ; political Company. There was no change in the friend of Gov. Stanley, as is Mr. copybooks contract, this already Klair. having been held by the Tran, What is considered a significant fact in connection with the sylvania Publishing Company. readers is that the representa- The new physiology is by Dr. W. tive of the Winston company was L. Heizer, former State Registrar a fellow employe of Phil Grin- - of Vital Statistics and secretary CARDUI S The Woman's The Greatest Builder. He who does the most in building highways will do the most for the advancemen of material, moral and educational progress the community and of the Tub r. s Sold EvwywWa imtmniw The News $1.50 and $2.00 s ADATR COUNrif NE Automobile Line. Transportation can be had at any hour at reasonable rates. Y. W. C. A. OPENS ! The Regular Line from Columbia to Campbellsville is owned and operated by W. E. Noe. He has in his Tea and Club Rooms Opened American Women. employe safe and reliable drivers. Address, WORKJN ITALY for The Right Angle Store TdE-PE- E RUBBER ROOFING. 3 Ply $2.75 1 2 Ply $2.25 W. E. NOE, Columbia, Ky. v Miss Charlotte Niven, Director of Italian Work, Prepares for Influx of American Woman Students. FLOROID. 3jPly$3.75 Harness, 2 Ply $3.10 Ply $2.50 Wagon, Bridles and Breeching. WM$S$ W. T. PRICE x$$$x f Hostess House at Brest, France. Miss Warner will open a tea room and club rooms where the American women can gather for social times. Rome is harboring a refuge population of about 40,000 and accommodations are difficult to find. The work In Rome was started as a e direct result of the appeal of Miss COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY. X Charlotte Niven, one of the National Y. W. C. A. secretaries In Italy, who is 8 KKXX) spending a few months in Prance as advisor in the French work. Miss Niven's dreams of Y. W. C. A. work in Italy Include the maintenance n women, of a residence for who, she feels, will come to Italy In Main and Depot Streets great numbers after the war to study music and art W. H. WILSON, 'Prop. "I believe at this time such a project Is particularly important because women from other countries should be We cater especially to Commercial Travellers. encouraged to come to Italy to replace the great numbers of German women Electric Lights, Baths, and Free Sample Rooms. who flooded Italy in the past, many of them paid agents of their governDAY. RATES S2.00 ment," Miss Niven said In discussing : : Campbellsville, her plans. Miss Niven has asked the American Y. W. C. A. to aid the Italian Associacenter, perhaps in establishing Year tionGenoa, with two a American secreSubscribe for The News, $1.50 at taries, with physical and recreational training, to act as a training school for Italian women. In connection with It her plan would Include a Hostess House for girls passing through the city or employed there. Such a center would become eventually the center for all Y. W. C. A. work fn Italy, both Italian Suits and Clothing Dry Cleaned and Pressed. and foreign. PROMPT SERVICE AND SATISFACTION. In her formal appeal for help for the Unione Christiana Delle Giovani (the Italian name for Young Women's Christian Association) Miss Niven has Columbia, Kentucky. emphasized two facts, the poverty of vay the Italian Association on the one hand and the need and opportunity on the other for an American program In Italy at the present time. Miss Niven's favorite way of illustrating the friendliness of the Italian woman to America Is by telling the 'story of the Italian mother who said she had taken down the picture of the Madonna which had hung for many 7K years over her bed and was putting in t5- its place one of President Wilson. "In our work in the Unione we have IN lacked trained leadership as well as LOY S LOWE IS. the material resources to give such AlSanitary Shop, where both Satisfactionland training. We have had no means to Gratification are Guaranteed. buy modern equipment. Consequently we have not the visible results of American and British work. , Give us Trial and be Convinced. "Feeble as our work may be, it Is not useless. Many girls in all parts of : Italy have told us how much the Unione meant In their lives. Italian girls are touchingly grateful for the smallest efforts. They respond eagerly to friendliness. "There Is no other agency doing In Italy what the Association Is trying to do." I keep on hands a fall stock of coffins, caskets, and robes. Miss Nfven has spent the past seven I also keep Metallic Caskets, and Steel Boxes and two hearses. years in work with the Italian woWe keep extra large caskets. Prompt service night or day. men, starting as director of a hostel, or boarding home, for Italian women stuOffice Phone, 168. Residence Phone, 29. dents at Florence. She is an AmeriColumbia,' Ky can from New York, where she was J. F. TRIPLETT, one time head of the Christadora SetCi tlement House. surety Bonds Italy Is now included In the war work of the American Y. W. C. A. Miss Mabel Warner of Sallna, Kan., and'fclhlcago left Paris a few days ago for Rome, where she will be In charge of a Hostess House for American girls employed there by the American Red Cross, the Embassy and the new Tuberculosis Commission. Miss Warner has been director of the Y. W. O. A. GRASS SEEDS Cooking Ranges and Stoves FRESH MEAT, STAPLE -- FIRJE INSURANCE, LIFE INSURANCE. INSURANCE THAT INSURES XX Furniture, Carpets, 3eRugs and FANCY GROCERIES- - and Druggets. Campbellsville Hotel PER non-Italia- Kitchen Cabinets, China Closets, Enameled and Brass 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. Kentucky. and $2.00 a Paramount Theatre Will Open Soon, Watch For JLlBlKaatiiSS.Jti5i,K43S3eSy'T Program Aiid Announcement. LADIES' and GENTLEMEN'S HENRY HANCOCK, NELL & CHEATHAM, rm niiDtA itmti iow rfc& a9KaeKi Columbia Barber Shop HENRY WHITE ."w M-- wwi.m. 'vT"V .. Louisville Old) inn Hole -- .' . . .V . '.. -- . y WW.aj. '' ' - Incorporated ; ' EUTrioT?Ti:Jsr j?T,A-N- r . a $1.00 and UpRooms Without (Bettif $1.50 and Up Rooms With Hi' 300 ROOMS 4' equipped throughout with"Automatlc Sprinklers thebest Fire Protection Known to Insuranee Engineers UNDERTAKER. Louisville, 6th 6b Kentucky Main Streets. EVERYTHING IN I The Louisville Trust CO, WOMEN LEARNING MASSAGE. "iU-!"- 4" LOUISVIIiTjE, KENTUCKY. nud Trustee, andean qualiy Acts as Executor. Administrator. Guardian. Aeeatl Committee County in the State. as such in any Pays 3 per cent? per Annum on Time Deposits. A. G. STITH.Sec ANGEREUA GRAY. Treas. JOHN STITES. President Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits Over One MHIIor Dollars. Kentucky Oil Exchange Wire or telephone at our expense, orders for purchase or sale of Majestic, McCombs, Pyramid, Williams or other active Kentucky 2 oil stocks.basis, at commission on Orders for purchase or sale promptly executed agents In the sale of Treasury $5 ' Stock. Special investigating and reporting department at service of all interested. U.ncuriJuiii.cuj SSmpUS &tti Street, 120 South FourthMain 2624. CityLouisville, 7184. Telephones: Ky. Of the American delegation to the peace congress, Henry White Is the most familiar with diplomacy, having been long connected with the Americourses to prepare wom- can embassy in London and afterward Educational en as aides In the rehabilitation of ambassador to Italy and France. wounded soldiers have been opened at SECRETARY LANSING the Germantown, Pa., Young Women's Christian Association. A reconstruction massage course, f- SS? " lectures in anatomy, physiology, muscle work and remedial movement massage, theory and practice, electrotherapy and hydrotherapy are given by doctors and nurses, who also supervise practical work at the Y. W. C. A. and at hospitals. The courses are recognized by the Surgeon General. Similar courses have also been opened in the New York City Central Branch Y. W. C. A., where a specialty g Is made of witha view to training women as teachers for reconstruction hospitals. brush-makin- Germantown Y. W. C. A. Trains Worn. en for Reconstruction Work Among Soldiers. Asphalt, Gravel, Rubber, Galvanized and Painted. Also EHwood and American Fence. ROOFING J Steel Fence Posts DEHLEP BROS. Incorporated CO- - 1 16 Eaat Mathei Street Between first and Brook Louisville, Ky. Colam6iafIokor Freight Co., !" WPPMPnJny3tf 'ft Renew for The News in Advance. The Cadanlan Y. W. O. A. has received permission to place a Y. W. C. A. secretary on every ship leaving England with 200 or more women and children on the passenger list '.MlrttM We Haul and Deliver your Freight, Daily, between Columbia. JandJICampbellsville, 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. $1.50 and $2,00 per vear. - The secretary fulfills the same function for the women as the Y. M. O. A. secretary has for men on transports. Next to the president In the AmeriShe plans entertainments and recreation, for women and .children and Is a can peace delegation comes Secretary friend to whom they may come If they of State Robert Lansing. are in distress. Colcttnbia E, and T JVIotop Freight- - Co., v -- v J. Young, Proprietors, COL.y2HTBIK." KENTUCKY, f V 4& "8 THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS was registered few days ago. at the Jeffries' Hotel a her but Why Do Louisville People Choose The Louisville Herald m Mrs. Lee Grisson and two of daughters are victims of the flu, are getting well. Public Sale -- Mr, L. McDaniel, representing a tobacco Company, called upon dealers 5mi As Their Morning Newspaper? Louisville people prefer The Herald as their morning gaper because they know that The Herald is, first of all, a newspaper. That it is always first with the news when it is news; that its news is authentic; that it may be depended on. These are the primary reasons why most Louisville people when buying a morning aewspaper choo3e the Louisville Herald as their favorite morning newspaper. "The answer ia very simple; here a few days since. Mr. G. A. Kemp is now able to walk about his premises, and will likely be down on the square soon. Mr. Bruce Montgomery whose wife ON MARCH 6, 1 9 1 9, is in St. Anthony Hospital, Louisville, left f tr the city last Wednesday. Julia Miller, who has been at. tending the State University, Lexington, reached home last week. Nancy, the little daughter of Mr. Miss I will offer for sale at my place, near Mont- pelier, Adair county, Ky., the following, to the highest and best bidder: One bay mare One pair 16 hand mules The News Of The World, The Country, The State and The City. All daily to Herald readers, through the medium of such news service as the Associated Press, the Universal Service, .the Newspaper Enterprise Association, and other as furnished .foreign cables. News of the world of sports is more than a tabulation of sporting statistics as compiled for The Herald's sport page. It is different, in that the human element is considered Hhe Herald's sport page is first of all interesting, then entertaining, then instructive. The financial world is thoroughly covered by the daily financial page, giving the latest reports of the various stock exchanges and bond markets, and keeps one fully informed as to the latest quotations on all fluctuating commodities. Inladdition to its news features you will find daily in The Herald among other in teresting features, a Fontaine Fox Cartoon, "Bringing Up Father," an Edgar Guest poem, Tad's ""Indoor Sports," brilliant editorials, a magazine and woman's page; you'll find, in fact, 4n each coppfaf your Herald something for each member of the family. Give your local agent your order now; if there is none in your town send in the coupon elow with your subscription. and Mrs. Gordom Montgomery, is among the flu patients, but is getting along nicely. 3 1-- 4 Dr. W. J. Flowers, who is stationed at Ft. Orglethrope, reached home Sunday, on a ten day's furlough. He is in fine health Mr. J. O. Durham, of Campbells- Twenty-fiv- e ville, representing the American Tobacco Co,, called to see the Columbia grocerymena few days since. Mr. Hugh Sharp, who has been at Washington, D. C , for the past year, reached Columbia Sunday afternoon, en route to his home in Jamertown. Mr. B. F. Chewning left the first of the week for Canmer, Hart county, to attend the 80th birthday dinner of his cousin, Mr. F. R. Blakey. to-da- Three hogs One in. wagon One bet Wagon harness One buggy and harness or thirty barrels of corn Three turning plows, one cultivator Several double shovel plows, and harness Household and Kitcnen Furniture Many other items too numerous to mention. Sale begins at 10 o'clock a. m., and y terms made known on day of sale. Montpelier, Sample copy on request. who for the Jo Nat present, is making her home in Monti- cello, went to Louisville last week to have one of her eyes treated. Her general health is good. Mrs. Conover, Mr. J. C. Drewry, of Louisville, who is connected with the internal revenue office, has been here for a week, assisting the business men and farmers in making out their income tax list: Mrs. Young Hurt, who lives in San Francisco, Cal.. is visiting her husband's relatives in Columbia and out in the county. She is stopping at the home of her father-i- law, Mr. L. B. n W. L. FLOYD, Kentucky. THE LOUISYILLE DAILY BY MAIL 1st nd 2d Postal Zones. Including All of Kentucky and Southern iN HERALD Kentucky's Greatest Newspaper, MAIL DAILY HERALD TO NAME AND ADDRESS GIVEN, FOR TERMS SHOWN. AM .hi NOTICE To Our Customers Commencing on April 1, 1919, we will adopt the plan of carrying our The customers only Thirty Days. people from whom we buy goods require us to meet our Bills Promptly, and' in order that we may do this we have adopted the Thirty Day Plan. This will enable us to pay Cash for our goods and get better bargains, thereby giving our customers the benefit of these, bargains. , Please do n,ot ask us to break this RULE. Indiana. 1 Address 6 D. No Year Mos. Mos. $5.00 3 $2.60 1 Mo. R.E. Enclosed Eind Check For Postoffice Order $1.40 50c State Terms Here $. $ The Herald for a single day; Mail following coupon with remit-anc- f at once. Don't be without lYear 6 Mos 3Mos. 1 Hurt. Lieut. Thomas Calhoun, son of Mr. Henry Calhoun, who is in the United States service, is at home, on a fur lough. He came here from New York. He spent some time in France, land ing in this country about three weeks ago. Mrs. J. T Goodman was very sick several days of last week, suffering with bronchitis, Mr. Goodman, who has been, an invalid for several months, is gaining strength, and will doubtless be himself again when settled weather comes. B. H. Kimble, Miss Carmen Belcher, Miss Maud Griffith, Mrs. Count Stults, and two children of Mr. L. G. McClister's are the latest flu patients. Mr. Sam Burdette Mrs. Sam Burdette and baby, Miss Marshall Paull. Thos. Burdette, is at the home of his grand parents, in Marion county, and he has it. Mrs; Nina Denver, who is a trained nurse a sister of Mrs. Paull, arrived Thursday night from Deaconess Hos pital Louisville, and is waiting upon the patients at the Paull home. Miss Latitia Paull, who has been confined for a week, is said to be the sickestf I. Express Order. S. Mo.. Daily Louisville Herald and Adair County News 1 year for $6.00. PUBLIC SALE sOF FAR.M and STOCK "C BIG AT Personals. Mis3 Bonnie flu. Judd is a victim of the Mr. S. A. Guthrie, was here Friday. Mr. H. of Amandaville, J. Jones, of Burkesville, wds MONTPELIER, KENTUCKY, SLying on Columbia and Jamestown Road, L. P. HURT FARM. here a few days ago. Mr. R, J. Lyon, Campbellsville, was here Monday. Mr. L. C. Cravens, of Sano, paid us Saturday, March TWill offer 15, 1919. a visit Monday. Mrs. T. R. Stults was stricken with the flu last Wednesday. Mr. C. S. Harris will likely return from Mississippi this week. Miss Minnie Kemp returned to Springfield last Saturday. Mr. W. E. Bradshaw, Louisville was BLAIR & ELLIS, Qarlin, Kentucky. Font Hill. for Sale, Farm containing 150 Acres. Ideal neighborhood, good state of cultivation, lying on and between two public so&ds, fine location for an enterprise, very large and fine selection --of fruit orchard, well watered, good buildings, a fine country home for some one. . here the first of the week. Rich Dillon, of Breeding, was here a few hours last Friday. Mr. E. M. Carter, Akron, Ohio, was in Adair a few days of last week. Mr. Announcement OP SALE HIGH-CLAS- bought a fine horse of J. A. Thursday. Price $125. Lufc-trel- l, S Buroc Jersey Sows and Bills . "This farm will be offered all together, also in two separate tracts Mr. G. W. Whitlock, Campbellsville, c 75 acres each, a good dwelling house on each tract. Also will was here the middle of last week. adjoining the farms Mr. W. C. Yates, of Boone county, --affer one Tract of 17 Acres Timbered Land, Z. Conover and Wint Grider. of J. spent several days here' last week. to bs held, MARCH 7th, 1919 --by Horses, Cattle, " Hogs, 1, Corn, Wheat Farm Wagon, A. No. Frankfort made Columbia a business visit last week. Mr. J. P. Cann, traveling salesman out of Louisville, was here recently. Mr. Veach, the cigar manufacturer of Campbellsville, was here a few days ago. Miss Susan Miller, who teaches Mr. E. P. Bunton, RU8SELLVILLE, KY. This ottering represents some of the greatest blood that belesgs to the breed. Interested parties write lor catalogue. - HILDABRAND BROS. Buggy and Double Harness, International Binder, Wheat Drill, Corn Drill, Disc Harrow. Cultivator, si Plows and Farming Implements of all kinds. a n HOUSEHOLD and KITCHEN FURNITURE. v We are large handlers of fresh eggs, potatoes, onions, etc., and solic- at r Jl I Scottsville, was at home, on a visit, last week. Mr. T. W. Taylor, Campbellsville, made his regular trip to Columbia last Wednesday. it your shipments. Best market prices ? Terms will be given on day of sale. Sale begins at 9:00 a. m.. promptly. Don't miss .St. Come and get the offers. J. S. Breeding, one of sthe.State's best Auctioneers, will be officer of the day. J. Flowers become afflicted with the flu last Thursday. She is Mrs. W. paid at all times. TERMS CASH Write or Phone THE QUAKER MAID- Incorporated, Aunt Betsey Damron. who has been confined for several weeks, is very low at this writing. Prof. Estil Hopper made a business trip to Camp Knox last week. Mr. Claud Brown, who was severely wounded in France, returned home Sunday. Mr. Willie Potts, of Windsor, was here Monday. Mr. T. M. Combest, a wealthy timber dealer of Dorena, Ky., was here Thursday. Mr. Walter Wade, a prominent teacher who resides' near here, Carl Rexroat is at Campbellsville, on business, this week. Bradford Meadows and wife, of Cincinnati, have moved into our midst where they will make their future home. Mrs. A. J. Richardson and son visited relatives near Tuesday. Mr. Min-tonvil- le Mr, N. J. Brown sold a pair mules to J. L. Wilkerson, of Windsor. Price $175. Mr. Grant Burchett, of Mc-Kinn- ey, will locate here soon. He will have charge of the Rolled mill here. He is widely known improving. Mrs. Frank Sandusky, of Bradfords-ville- , 631 spent last week with relatives in Columbia. Mr. C. R.' Edmonds, Winchester, -- W. Market St., C. L. HURT Executor. Louisville, 'Kentucky. He was engaged in the nylling business near Jameswhere he will undergo an operatown for a number of years. tion for appendicitis. Mr. D. V. Popplewell and Private Sylvester Roy, of Cin- wife, of Faubush, visited here cinnati, who has recently re- Saturday. turned from overseas, is visiting Perkin Bryant, of Ladoga, Ind. relatives here. has purchased a farm here. He Squire Holt, of Gans bottom, will locate here at an early date. left Monday for Louisville, as a miller. r V" n,.-