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The Adair County news: March 19, 1919 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1919 ada1919031901_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 19, 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. m-s- - :- -' ftatr in from Georgetown, Ind., last week and spent a few days. He had changed bflt little and d reported that he was with Indiana. well-please- krf 5fettf0 minm 19, 1919. NUMBER 21 COMMISSIONER'S SALE. w VOLUME XXII Mr. Asa Loy came COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, MARCH Personals. Mr. E. E. Death of Miss Dollie Price. The Bliss neighborhood were griev ed and shocked last Wednes'day even ing at 9:30 o'clock when the news spread over the community that Miss Dollie Price, a beloved daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ruf us G. Price, had answered the death summons and that her spirit had gone to meet her God, her affliction being pneumonia. She would have been twenty-thre- e years old had she lived until the 26th day of this coming April. She was a lovely girl, popular with all the young people, and her going not only brought great sorrow to her parents, brothers and sisters, but to the entire neighborhood. Will Remove to Mississippi. Cheatham is la Cumber- land county. Mrs. J. H. Goff has been quite sick for the past week. Mr. H. O. Smith, Greensburg, was here a few days-ago- . Mr. R. B. Wilson, Campbellsville, was here Saturday. Mr. ' and Mrs. J. P. Beard were on the sick list last week. Mr. J. A. McGuire, Lexington,' was in our midst recently, Mr. B. H. Gilpin was over, from Campbellsville, Thursday. Mr. A. J. Bridges, Bowling Green, wasbere a few days ago. Mrs. Collins Bridgwater, Lebanon, visited her parents last week. Mrs. Lou F. Miller returned from Louisville last Thursday night. Mrs. G. W. Staples recently return- ed from' the Louisville and Cincinnati millinery markets. She purchased an elegant line, and in due time she will have a trained trimmer. Mr. C. L. Hurt, assistant cashier of the Bank at Stithton, Ky., came in last week,, to attend the sale of his father's personal property. He is a son of the late Larue Hurt. Mr. Charles Stewart, a prominent attorney of San Francisco, a nephew of Miss Sallie Stewart, spent two days ,with his aunt last week. He is a very busy man, and latter he will return with his wife and little daughter for a several weeks stay. & Mr. J. A. Turner, of Harlan county who purchased Mr. C. S. Harris' farm, arrived with his family the first of last Mr. Cassius Breeing was in Indiana week. For a week or two they will last week, prospecting for a farm. occupy the residence, near the Fair Mrs. Jas. Menzies, who has been Grounds, known as the Newby place. quite sick, Is rapidly improving. Mr. Turner and family came to Adair Mr. J. L. Hale, Russell Springs, was well recommended. here Thursday, en route to Louisville. Mr. W. P. Nunnally, Horse Cave, Frightful Accident. called upon our drug men a few days Dr. W. F. Cartwright met with a since. frightful accident last Wednesday Mr. S. A. Roe, Lebanon, made a morning, but fortunately he was not business trip to Columbia one day last hurt. He was comiug from his resiweak. dence to his office, in his machine, Messrs. Seldon Baker and Otha Miland approaching the abuttment across ler are spending a few days in Lexingthe pike, leading to the Lindsey- - Wilton. son, he discovered a colored boy standMr. M. Cravens returned to his duties ing on the track. He bio wed and halas Stamp Deputy, Fifth district, last looed several times, but the boy did not week. movh and in trying to shield him, the car went over the abuttment. SeverMr, Horace Massie, wife and child ren, Taylor county, visited here last al witnessed the scene and they say it was frightful, and they scringed for week. Mr. W. H. Sankusky will soon be the Doctor's safety. As above stated well as he is now able to walk about he was not hurt nor neither was his machine damaged. The Doctor says his room. the next time that boy gets in his Messrs. C. A. Bell and H. E. Sparks way he will stop his machine and reof Red Lick, spent Tuesday night in move him with a limb. Columbia. Mrs. Ben Kimble and several of her We shall be glad to have you call-- see children, who were quite sick last our enormous display of Spring week, are better. and Summer Millinery also Ladies Mrs. A. H. Ballard left Saturday Capes, Coats, Skirts, Waists, etc. Mrs. Geo. Staples. morning for Louisville where she will meet her husband. Adair and Cumberland Mrs. Montra Beard and Mrs. CasMr. Thomas Conover, son of the late sius Breeding were down, from Eunice, "Bant" Conover, and Miss Gladys last Thursday. Cole, of Bakerton, Cumberland county, Mrs. W. E. Bradshaw and her little Tuesday of son, Edwin, arrived from Louisville returned from Tennessee last week where on the Monday before last Saturday afternoon. they were married in the presence of Mrs. Junius Hancock was taken a number of friends who accompanied quite ill last Friday, but her affliction them. Mr. conover is prosperous was over in a few hours. young farmer and his bride is one of Mr. J. W. Buchanan, of the Buch- Cumberland's best young women. anan Lyon Company, was here from Big show next Saturday night. Be Campbellsville last Friday. Messrs. G. W. Whitlock, T. W. Tay- ilor and R. L. Marshall, Campbells-ville- , BEN POWELL. ago and Beu Powell, whose home was at McGaha, Adair county, served as a volunteer in the la e war He went to France and engaged in a number of battles, losing his life at Chateau Thierry. He was a son of James and Sarah Powell and they are proud of the record their offspring made while The interment was in the Johnston nactnng ior trie ireedom or his coun try. He was about 25 years old, and burying ground, not far from her late before he entered the army, he was home. popular in the neighborhood where he There were many beautiful floral was reared. The people of Adair offerings. county feel the deepest sympathy for Public Sale. Mr. and Mrs. Powell, who gave their of Adair county will see his like. noble son for the cause of his country. He was also the editor and backer of On Saturday March 29th, 1919 this paper for twenty years, surrendMules are getting scarcer every at 1 o'clock p. m. at my home on ering the office to Mr. Hamlett, to day. If you need a team for this Stanford Street, I will offer for whom he sold, eighteen months ago. year's crop, buy at the big sale sale to the highest and best bidder Mr. Harris is very much in love with the citizenship of Adair, and next Sat. at Sam Burdette's sale a lot of household and kitchen when the time comes for him to say barn in Columbia. furniture including bed steads, good-by- e the words will be hard to utdressers, folding beds, stoves ter and the shaking of hands will be No. 6769. tables etc, etc. One L. C. Smith serious, bringing many tender emoKESEKVB DISTRICT NO. S. Typewriter fine condition. Don't tions. He feels that it is to the interest of forget the time and place. OF THE CONDITION Of his family consisting of his wife, and Edwin Hurt, THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK. six sons, and four daughters that he Columbia, Ky. make this move. He does'not expect AT COLUMBIA, IN THE STATE 21-to be benetitted socially in the reOF KENTUCKY, AT THE CLOSE moval, but the outlook for adding to OF BUSINESS MAR. 4, 1919. Council Meeting. The District his store of means and acquiring RESOURCES. homes for his children, led him to Loans and discounts (evcept those The meeting will begin at the the decision. He and all his family shown in b andc) .... 320S 274 93 TotalLoans $20S 274 93 Methodist church in Columbia at 7 p. will at all times have warm places in U.S. Bonds deposited to secure m. March 18, and 10 a. m. the 19th. their hearts for the people of Columcirculation (par value)... $25 000 S. Bonds and certificate o inU. The public are invited to attend the bia and Adair county, and they hope debtedness owned and unBishop Collins Denny of to occasionally visit the dear people pledged 595 000 00 services. $71000 00 Liberty Loan Bonds VA, i, and to whom they are very much attached. Richmond, Va., will be present. 4M per cent unpledged 24 030 00 Should any Adair countians conclude S. G. Shelley Securities other than U, S. bonds (not including stocks) owned to go South, and come Mr. Harris's S8 426 50 unpledged COMMISSIONER'S SALE. way, the latch string will be upon the Total bonds, securities etc. S 420 50 otherthan U. S outside of the door. She confessed her Savior some years united with the Christian Church, and was a devoted follower of her Master. The funeral services were conducted by Eld. Z T. Williams, in the presence of a large concourse of relatives and friends. The minister, who knew the deceased well, paid a high tribute to her life and character. The people throughout Adair county will be sorry to learn that Mr. C. S. Harris and family will remove, about the first of April, to West Point, Mississippi, where Mr. Harris recently purchased a large boundary of land. In this removal Adair county will lose in Mr. Harris its most active and enterprising citizen. He came here, as a citizen, more than thirty years ago, and in every move, looking to the betterment of the county, he has been in the lead, and through his efforts the people know what has been accomplished for Adair county He has been an ardent advocate of good roads, building of bridges, and for all other internal improvements, and as a result-som-e of the highways of the county are five hundred per cent, better than they were before he came. He is also given credit for being the leader In the move to build iron bridges across our streams, and as a re- sultj eight now span our water courses. In securing the establishing of the Lindsey-Wilso- n Training School at place, he was one of the large this donators, and then worked untiring- ly for the amount of money required of the county for the location of the school. When he takes his departure it will be a long time before the people ADAIR CIRCUIT COURT OF KENTUCKY" Y R. T. Caske7 Plaintiff C. M. Chelf&c Defendant! By virture of a Judgment and Order of Sale of Adair Circuit Court, rendered at the March Term, thereof, in the above cause, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Courthouse door in Columbia, Ky., to the highest bidder,, at Public Auction, on Monday the 7th day of April 1919, at one o'elock p. m., or thereabout (being County Court,) upon a credit of six months the following described property, t; Two certain tracts of land lying in Adair County, Ky. The first tract lies in the town of Roley, Adair County, Ky., and is bounded on the North by the lands of J. A. Stay-to- n, on the East by the lands of Dr. Gabbert, on the South by the lands of Zach Harmon, and on thex West by the lands of J. A. Stayton. Contain ing about 3 or 4 acres. The second tract lies in Adair County, Ky about one and one-hamiles from Roley, and contains about 20 acres and is bounded and described as follows: On the North by the lands of U. S. Stay-to- n, on the East by the lands of C. Mi Chelf, on the South by the lands of C M. Chelf and on the West by the lands of J. C. Carroll. For ttya purchase price, the purchaser, with approved surety or securities, must execute Bond, bearing legal interest from the day of sale until paid, and having the force and effect of a Judgment, Bid ders will be prepared to comply promptly with these terms. W. A. Coffey Master Commissioner. 1919, to-wi- lf REPORT Farmers: If you want a team of high class mules, go to Sam Burdette's big sale, next Sat. March 22, 10 a. m. COMMISSIONER'S SALE. 2t ADAIR CIRCUIT COURT OF KENTUCKY'. G. R. Reed &c Plaintiff ) V3 Stock of Federal Reserve Bank (50 per cent of subscription) 1 500 00 ADAIR CIRCUIT COTJRT-O- F at the theater. wereh jre a few days ago. W. E, and Geo. Nell, two little sons of Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Harris, were quite sick the first of the week. Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Harris were in Louisville the latter part of last week, buying furniture for their Mississippi home. Rev. Marvin Perryman, who is a student in the Emong University, Atlanta Ga., came home to attend the funeral of his mother. Mr. Henry Hudson, who Is employed at Lynch,- - Ky., was at home a few days of last week. His wife's illness brought bim home. Miss Willie Chewning, of Romine, visited her grandfather, Mr. B. F. Chewning, and her aunt, Mrs. J. P. S. M. Burdette made a trip last week to Marion Co., and purchased 30 fine young work mules for his sales stable here. Mr. Burdette will have a big auction sale of these mules here next Saturday He has in the bunch some very choice teams. About two thirds of the lot arc fine classy mare mules. These mules will be sold without reservation to the highest bidder. The flu situation in Columbia and out in the county is very much im proved. All the cases known to us are convalescent and there are not any new cases reported. During the long siege there were only three deaths in the corporate limits of Co lumbia. There were quite a number of deaths in the Eastern section of the county, and a few scattered over Adair. The ones who were the greatest sufferers, were those whose cases developed into pneumonia. Value of Banking house owned and unincumbered Lawful reserve with Federal Re- serveBank Cash in vault and net amount due from National Banks Checks on other banks in the same city or town as reporting bank other than item 17 Total of items 14. 15. 16. 17 and IS 85 463 Checks on banks located outside of city or town of reporting bank and other cash items Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer and due from U. S. collected-approxim- ate Hutchison, last week. ( Van Hoy, of Louisville, is visiting' at the home of his grandfather, Mr. S. S. Yan Hoy. He was recently discharged from the army. Mr. Stanley Mr. Tom Patteson, who is stationed at Newport News, Va., was at home, A pain in the side or back that on a short furlough, last week. He catches you when you straighten up was looking in perfect health. calls for a rubbing application of BALMrs. W. S. Sinclair, wife of the LARD'S SNOW LINIMENT. It re County Judge, who has been confined laxes the contracted muscles and to her roo for five.months, went oyfer permits ordinary bodily motion jsvith-the town last wek, in an automobile. nn enffnrinnr nf inrvn pan tflLnf a i .Qrdst AdvlX, by Paull Drug Co. The ride helped her. KENTUCKY. COMMISSIONER'S SALE. ) Bryant & Burton Plaintiff &c Defendant, f 26 585 46 Pierce Cravens By virture of a Judgment and Order ADAIR CIRCUIT COURT S2 297 43 OF KENTUCKY. of Sale of Adair Circuit Court, renderV 1919, in Will Murrell &c Plaintiff ) ed at the March Term, thereof 3 17110 vs the above cause, for the sum of one Edd Murrell &c Defendant ) 53 dollars hundred fifty' three & 0 By virture of a Judgment and Orwlth the interest at the rate of six der of Sale of Adair Circuit Court, 43 48 per cent annum from the 17 day of rendered at the March Term, thereof, March 1917, until paid, and $75,00 1919, in the above cause, I shall pro .' 1 250 00 costs Treasurer herein, I shall proceed to offer ceed to offei for sale at the CourtIterest earned but not door in for sale at the Court-hous- e on Notes and Bills house door in Columbia, Ky., to the Receivable not past due 1 846 30 Columbia, Ky., to the highest bidder, highest bidder, at Public Auction, on Total. Acution, on Monday the 454 450 20 at Public Monday the 7th day of April 1919, at LIABILITIES. 7th, day of April 1919. at one o'clock one o'clock p. m., or thereabout (beCapital stock paid in 25 000 00 p. m. or thereabout (being County ing County Court,) upon a credit of Surplus fund 29 500 00 County,) upon a credit of sis months Undivided profits, $i 024 82 six months, the following described t: Less current expenses. Inthe following described property property A certain tract of terest and taxes paid 978 98 3 045 84 Interest and discount collected land lying in Adair County, Ky., in A certain tract of land lying and or credited, in advanse of mathe Flat Woods, containing 20 acres turity and not earned approxbeing in Adair County Ky., on the imate 2 094 20 more or less and adjoining the lands of Cedar Creek, containing Amount reserved for taxes accrued 1 186 99 waters of J. F. Gilpin, B. E. Rowe and othCirculating Note outstanding.. 25 000 00 about 73 acres, and bounded and Net amount due to Banks and ers. For more complete description as follows: On the North by Bankers and Trust Companies reference is made to the judgment, (.otherthan Included in Items the lands of W. F. Sanders on the " 31or32 07 51 pleadings, order of sale and Survey on East by the lanns of J. P. Hurt, on , Total of items 32 33, 31. and 35.. 67 51 file in said case. For the purchase Individual deposits subject to the South by the lands of Sam Har cnecK price, the purchaser, with approved 368 555 66 vey, on the West by the lands of J. Total of demand deposits (other surety or securities, must execute than bank deposits)subject to Reserve. Items 36. 37. 3S..39. Bond, bearing legal Interest from the For the purchase price; the pur40and41 $368 553 06 day of sale until paid, and having the chaser, with approved surety or seTotal.. ..sBid1454 450 20 v force and effect of a judgment. curities, must exceute Bond, bearing State of Kentucky, ) comply ss: ders will be prepared to County op Adair j legal - interest from the day of sale terms. I. E. H". Hughes. Cashier of the above until paid and having the force and promptly with these named bank, do solemnly swear that the above W. A. Cofiey, Master Commissioner. statement is true to the best of my knowledge effect of a Judgment. Bidders will be andbeUef. E. H. Hughes, Cashier. prepared, to comply promptly with Subscribed and sworn jto before me this 15th For Sale. these terms. ciay oi March, i10. 1000 00 46-10- 1 Frances Reed Defendant By virture of a Judgment and Order of Sale of Adair Circuit Court, rendered at the March Term, thereof, 1919, in the above cause, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Court house door in Columbia, Ky., to the highest bidder, at Public Auction, on Monday, the 7th day of Apr , 1919, at one o'clock, p. m., or thereabout (being County Court,) upon a credit of six months the following described property, towit: A 'certain tract of land lying and being in the Town of Columbia, Ky. Bounded by Market Street, Madison Alley, Pinkney Alley and the lands of J. H. Judd. complete description reference is made to the judgment, pleadings and order of sale. For the purchase price, the purchaser, with approved surety or securities, must execute Bond-- , bearing legal interest from the day of sale until paid, and having the force and effect of a Judgment. Bidders will be prepared to comply promptly with these terms. W. A. Coffey, Master Commissioner. Fo--mor- T to-wi- to-wi- t: Big Mule Sale 30 head. Next Sat., March 22, 10 a.m. Sales barn in Columbia S. M. Bur dette. FerUIizer. des-crid- ed t C. fertilizers, the Red Cross, 14 acid. Also 16 and 20 acids, also a good tobacco grower,. See me before making a purchase, and my get my prices. D. E. Phelps, Columbia, Ky. 21-4- D I have on hand the Y. Died in Illinois. Mrs. r Ionora Love. Notary Public My Commission expires Jan. 20th. 1921. Ooeebct Attest: HearyN. Miller J. F. Montgomery. , J . Braxton Massie, - Directors. Ida Prescottt who was born and reared near Columbia, died in W. A. Coffey Master Commissioner. Pure Bred Barred Plymouth Petersburg, HL", about ten days. ago. She was a daughter of "Uncle" Billy Rock Eggs $2.00 for 15 prepaid. Waggener, and was reared three miles Rov Stotts sold Stttw&lb Hutchison W. D. Murrah, wast of this place. She wag- - 52 years', coming 5fkroId mules fox,;j20-8a pair of Ky. , Elfchorn, t old. '""-$37b. , - r .... - v- - ,!v It ? Vv - - adair county news 444,444444444 4444444444444 4 4 4 4 4 4 UTILITY GINGHAM NEW STOCK JUST RECEIVED t LATEST AND MOST BEAUTIFUL PATTERNS LADIES iSelect Your SPRING DRESSES For UTILITY WEAR Now From These New Goods. Utility Ginghams Make the Most Common Sense Dresses for the Girls and Children . We Have MLS, LADIES' a Beautiful New Line of WAISTS, and FANCY GARMENTS of and FINE QUALITY LATEST PATTERNS, & Tobacco Canvass Albin Murray Columbia, Kentucky Next Door to The Adair County New Office. 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 Pellyton Mills ldog G. W. Beard Casey creek 1 dog Ed Thomas Mills Pellyton 1 dog J. W. Williams Casey creek ldog AllyW. Pelley Pellyton ldog Killus Barton Casey creek 2 dog H. N. Workman Pellyton 1 dog W. D. Martin Knifley 1 dog Pellyton 1 dog Golden Holt Knifley John J. Gabbart ldog - Pellyton l dog W. H. Knifley Knifley S. H. Workman1 dog D. K. Pelly Pellyton ldog H.'H. Sanders Knifley 1 dog W. Knifley Knifley H. C. Workman Pellyton ldog W. 1 dog l dog J. P. MpGaha Knifley J. R. Jones Pellyton 1 dog dog Richard Humphress KnifRuel Jones Pellyton ley Geo. Davis Pellyton ldog 1 dog Elbert Sanders Pellyton ldog Ray Humphress Knifley 1 dog Tom Dickerson Pellyton ldog J. K. Christie Knifley 1 dog dog A. D. Morris Knifley W. J. Ellis Pellyton 1 dog S. B. Morgan Pellyton ldog L. B. Pendleton Knifley 1 dog dog F. V. Watson Knifley J. J. Coffey Pellyton 1 dog W. R. Watson Knifley Pellyton ldog J. F. Mills 1 dog D. P. Bryant Knifley PellyGeo. M. Dickerson 1 dog ton ldog C. M. Hardin Knifley 1 dog Joe A. Hardin Pellyton ldog S. F. White Knifley 1 dog G. L. Hatfield Pellyton dog D. L Hardin Knifley 1 dog ldog W. S. Halcomb Knifley J. W. Corneal Pellyton 1 dog Jim Taylor Pellyton ldog W. H. Caffee Knifley dog W. L. Mings Pellyton ldog J. H. Pike Knifley 1 dog James West Pellyton ldog G. H. Slaughter Knifley 1 dog. ldog L C.Perkins Knifley J. B. Barnett Pellyton 1 dog W. H. Barnett Parson ldog w. o. monaay Anmey dog Cooper Parson dog R. M. Quinn Knifley W. J. 1 dog Jessie Sapp Parson dog , ldog D. J. Bowen Knifley Orel Brown Parson ldog Charlie Sinclair Knifley 2 dog W. H. Rich Parson ldog J. W. Hadley Knifley dog I dog A. H. Hardin Knifley J. G. Sapp Parson dog Shelby Davis Parson 1 dog B. F. Monday Knifley 3 dog ldog G. W. Redford Knifley J. N. 'Johnson Parson dog Casey Creek Precinct, No. 12. Willie Redford Knifley I dog L. Holt Casey Creek ldog Wheeler Redford Knifley dog Knifley Casey Creek 1 dog Owen Whitley Knifley D. S. dog T. S. Jones Casey Creek 1 dog J. T. Whitley Knifley 1 dog H. C. MondayCasey Creekjl dog Marion Bottom Knifley dog I Don't Throw Away Your Old Tires Have them rebuilt by us with mile guarantee. 1 a 3,500 Note the Low Cost Without Blowout 31x4 34x4 With Blowout 512.45 1 1 30x3 30x3 .'$10.50 13.50 17.00 20.00 14.90 19.25 2235 All other sizes In same proportion. price of them. tax with that much increase in the New tires are now subject to a 5 1 MOORE & CTIVERS 1 If liles of wervlce St. LOUISVILLE, KY. 930 South 3rd 1 1 1 AUCTIONEER Business Solicited 1 1 in 1 ADAIR and ADJOINING COUNTIES 1 1 J. M. WOLFORD, CASEY CREEK, KY. 1 W- - J. Williams CaseyJCreek 1 dog S. C. Roots Knifley G. W. Pitman Casey G. L, Wolford Casey J. M. Wolford Casey G. M. Tedder Casey W. M. Tedder'Casey 44444$$$,$ii,9,,G"9"6l8"S'l6"Q4444 Hebert Rubarts Tarter 1 dog dog Sebron Barrett 1 dog Tarter ' 1 dog W. G. Bram Burton Purky White Tarter 1 dog !&e following is a list of the 1 dog J. R. Montgomery J. M. Powell Purdy Tarter 1 dog .onerE of Dogs with their Post M. J. Denton Purdy 1 dog John Montgomery Tarter 1 dog OEc-- address and No of Dogs J. J. Watson Neatsburg 1 dog Harrison Burton Eunice 1 dog licensed by each person in pre- W. M. Burton Neatsburg 1 dog Drye Eunice James 1 dog S. C.Neat, cinct. E. G. Hardwick Neatsburg 1 dog Henry Drye Eunice 1 dog Clerk A. C. C. I dog R. B. White Neatsburg J. C. White Eunice 1 dog Little Cake Precinct No. 10. Jake Hatfield Neatsburg 2 dog P. P. Wesley Eunice 2 dog ldog Eli Grant Neatsburg jS.B Burton Purdy 3 dog E. L. Grant Eunice 1 dog ldog J. R. Beard Neatsburg jSei.-cP'mpson Purdy 1 dog Jo Reed Eunice 1 dog 1 dog Mrs. Montie Beard NeatsPurdy Jff. S. Owen Evans Eunice ldog 1 dog 1 dog u. R. burg 'Curry Purdy W. H. Williams Eunice 1 dog 1 dog R. B. Neat Neatsburg 1 dog w. E. Williams 3?eirc Burton Purdy 1 dog Eunice dog B. W. Wethington 1 dog Ray Neat Neatsburg IN. P. McQueary Purdy Eunice 1 dog dog Luther Hardwick Neat3- O.vW. Bryant Purdy F. W. Miller Eunice 1 dog 1 dog 2 dog G. R. Williams burg Treston Eades Purdy 1 dog Eunice ' R. W. Burton Purdy 1 dog Willie Hardwick Neatsburg 1 dog Mrs. Mary Neal Eunice . 1 dog dog James T. Neat Neatsburg 1 dog Finis Neal Eunice Lurian Burton rurdy 1 dog dog R. L. Neat Neatsburg . '1 dog Mont Harmon B. Holt Purdy . JL 1 dog Eunice 1 dog J. T. Hardwick Neatsburg I dog J. E. Beard Eunice M.osr Burton Purdy 1 dog dog Marion Jones col. Eunice 1 dog 1 dog I. C. Breeding Neatsburg Purdy SErneat Burton 1 dog S. T. Evans Neatsburg 1 dog Henry Ross W.,B. Morris Purdy 1 dog Eunice 1 dog Virgil Taylor 1 dog B. T. Evans Neatsburg Purdy Xanis Burton 1 dog Eunice 1 dog J. W. Stargal Ella 1 dog H, H. I&oah Burton Purdy 1 dog Harrison Eunice 1 dog Sherman 2 dog Joe Goodin Ella Mitchell Burton Purdy Haskins Eunice 1 dog 1 dog Will Evans Eunice 1 dog Cabe Buck Ella Clell Burton Purdy 1 dog 1 dog Leonard Eunice Eunice 1 dog J. A. McQueary Ella 2iley Burton Purdy 1 dog 1 dog W. B. Goodin Ella I dog Jerry Cravens Dunville 3am Burton'Purdy 1 dog 1 dog W. V. Ruburts Dunville 1 dog Oliver Goodin Ella W. Sinclair Purdy fJN. 1 dog 1 dog M. E. Rubarts Dunville dog Deroy Goodin Ella Holmes Purdy 'W. F. 1 dog 1 dog J. F, Mings Dunville dog Oscar Hancock Ella "ijDa&id Burton Purdy 1 dog 1 dog 1 dog J. R. Pile Ella Purdy "Shelby Cowan 1 dog J. W. Gills Dunville 1 dog Ida Payne Dunville dog S. W. Pile Ella Purdy 1 Florence Cowan 1 dog " .1 dog W. T. Spires 1 dog Fay Norman Ella Nathan Burton Purdy 1 dog Dunville 1 dog Ansil Spires Dunville 1 dog W. W. Whithead Ella ?H. CJ. Goodin Purdy 1 dog 1 dog Pat Spires Danville 1 dog M, 0. Hardwick Ella Willie Burton Purdy 1 dog 1 dog Mont Williams Ella W Burton Purdy . ldog G. G. Watson Dunville G. 1 dog 1 dog S. R. Williams Dunville 1 dog R. T. Pike Ella Burton Purdy tBobert 2 dog 1 dog Geo. A. Spires Dunville 1 dog Dallis Pike Ella Purdy Burton 1 dog 1 dog J. W. Henson Dunville 1 dog T. B. Barrett Ella Purdy 3?rank Burton 1 dog 1 dog L. M. Barrett Ella 1 dog Lee Giles Dunville Purdy TiBrkin-Burto1 dog 1 dog J. F. Giles Dunville 1 dog L. A. Hitch Ella ;j. L. Burton Purdy I dog ldog R. L. Dickerson Dunville ' 1 dog 2 dog .Bill Pike Ella G. T, Burton Purdy 1 dog 1 dog Mrs. Ann Bryant Ella , Jirn Burton Purdy Pellyton Precinct, No. 11. 1 dog Alford'Burton Purdy - 1 dog R. L. Neat Ella v S.-Workman Pellyton 1 dog 2dog 1 dog G. B. Gaskins Ella SLewis "Burton Purdy Sanders Pellyton 1 dog 1 dog J. R. Thompson Burton Purdy 1 dog Nathan Goodin Ella ' v dog W. D. Boone Pellyton 1 dog 1 dog Jackson Barrett-Elltw. H. Burton Purdy 1 dog John W. Jonee Pellyton 1 dog ,Ralph Burton Purdy, ' ( 1 dog Job LandsElla 1 dog Ellen Carson Pellyton - 2 dog D. B. WKite Tarter JRTill T. Burton Purdy ldog 1 y 1 1 -- Dog Tax List. Ogil Burton Purdy Cy Cokn Purdy 1 dog 1 1 1 ' 1 1 n a 1 . , .- , Creek 1 dog Creek 1 dog Creek 1 dog Creek 1 dog Creek 1 dog L. G. Spence Casey Creekel dog G. L. Tedder Casey Coeek 1 dog H. H. Tedder Casey Creek I dog C. C. Cheek Casey Creek 1 dog A. H Light Casey Creek 1 dog 2 dog Pat Chelf Casey Creek Mark Wethington Casey Creek ldog W. J. Tucker Casey Creek dog Mary E. Abell Casey Creek 1 dog J. C. Abell Casey Creek 1 dog R. 0. Clements Casey Creek 1 dog E. B. Morgan Casey Creek 1 dog Birch Walker Casey Creek. 1 dog C. M. Chelf Casey Creek 1 dog Felix Price Casey Creek 1 dog Jerome Barr Casey creek 1 dog A F. Scott Casey creek 2 dog J. T. Gabbart Casey creek 1 dog 1 dog Z. Harmon Casey creek dog Ebb Mann Casey creek G. W. Beard Casey creek 1 dog J. W. Williams Casey creek 1 dog T. F. Ford Casey creek 1 dog Luther Knifley Casey creek 1 dog 1 dog H. K. Ford Casey creek Estell Wingler Casey creek 1 dog dog Has Abell Casey creek W. W. Abell Casey creek 2 dog L. B. Cox Casey creek 1 dog H. H. Tucker Casey creek 1 dog J. C. Webb Casey Creek 1 dog Harvey Lewis Casey creek 1 dog W. L. Simpson Casey creek 1 dog 1 dog Zach Holt Casey creek Welby C. Ford Casey 1 dog creek T. S. Wingler Casey creek 1 dog G. W.. Chelf Casey creek 1 dog Luke Wethington Casey creek 1 dog J. J. Wethington Casey creek 1 dog Mrs. M. Blair Casey creek 1 dog Harrison Rainwater Casey ' 1 dog creek W. F. Dixon Casey creek 1 dog W. E. Collins Casey creek 1 dog dog Grover Beard Casey creek J. A. Williams Casey creek dog Mrs Delphlnia Ward Casey 1 dog creek W. H. Carney Caiey creek 1 dog 1 dog S. S. Goode Cuey creek T. 0. Morton Casey creek 1 dog 1 1 1 Huston White Knifley W. F. Hadley Knifley J. W. Knifley Knifley Scott Stapleton Knifley Joe Ferguson Knifley I. T. Humphress Knifley 0. C. White Knifley Jo Hancock Knifley J. E. Parker KnifleyVester Parker Knifley R. J, Stapleton Knifley J. H. Squires Knifley G. A. Dunbar Knifley Clayton Goodin Knifley Owen Arnold Knifley J. W. Halcomb Knifley W. A. Curry Knifley L. M. Goode Knifley John Beard Knifley J. S. Fergurson Knifley W. A. Phipp3 Knifley J. M. Phipps Knifley Leslie Tarter Knifley - Special attention given Diseases of all 1 dog Domestic Animals . 1 dog Office at Residence, 1 mile of town, on Jamestown road. 1 dog Phone 114 G. 2 dog 1 dog dog 1 dog 1 dog 1 dog 1 L. H. Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist Jones Columbia, Ky., dog 1 dog 1 SparKsville. 1 dog 1 dog 1 dog I dog 1 dog 1 dog 1 dog 1 dog 1 dog 1 dog of the farmers are breaking corn ground and d paring for a large crop. The young folks of thi3 place surprised Mr. Elberb Wooten Feb, 21st by setting him a birthday dinner it was his twenty-fir- st Several birthday. Eighty-thre- e dog 2 dog 1 took dinner with him and we sure had fine music. Mr. Oscar Wooten, of Camp Dix, N. J., was given a discharge and is spending a few days with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Wooten. 1 dog 1 W. R. Cox Knifley- - T. J. Fergurson. Knifley Walter Hardin Knifley L. V. Hunphress Knifley J. R. Feese Knifley Clarence Giles Knifley P. A. Chelf Knifley dog I dog -- 1 dog 1 dog Mr. J. C. Vooten and Mr. A. 1 dog W. Rowe are Jurors from this I 1 dog place. 1 dog There was an all day ser 1 dog Charlie Bault Knifley P. K. Jones Knifley ,1 dog S. L. Chapman Knifley 1 dog M. A. Quinn Knifley 1 dog W. S. Bault Knifley 1 dog Clayton Goodin Knifley 1 dog J. D, Bryant Knifley 1 dog Melvin Burton Knifley 1 dog Emmit Robinson Knifley 1 dog J. T. Hancock Knifley 1 dog W. B. Hovious Knifley 1 dog W. H. Vaughn Knifley 1 dog Ben Humphress Knifley 1 dog 1 dog L. R. Chelf Knifley George Hancock Knifley 1 dog 1 dog H. H. Bottom Knifley. . 1 dog H. E. Tucker Knifley Mrs. Fannie W. Dunbar' at Antioch-'las- Sunday. Tl was a large crowd. They ganized a Sunday school and so service at the Wilson sch house Tuesday night. May als organized a Sunday school a t that place. our deputy sheriff, is riding day and night. Mr. Ola Howe and Miss Nona England visited their friend, Sanford Hurt, last Saturday night, at Breeding. Mr. Martin Rowe, SURGEONS agree that in cases of Cuts, Burns, Bruises and Wounds, the FIRST TREATMENT is most important. When an EFFICIENT antiseptic is applied promptly, there is no danger of infection and the wotmd begins to heal at once. For useon. man or beast, BOROZONE is the IDEAL ANTISEPTIC and HEAL-IMAGENT. Buy it now and be ready for an emergency. Sold by PaullDrug Co. Adv G . Knifley I log 1 dog 1 1 Oscar Arnold Knifley J. G. Knifley Knifley S. F. Bottom Knifley C. W. Hazzard Knifley H. C. Moxley Knifley M. E. Humphress'Knifley Judie Barnett Knifley J. C. Carroll Speck J. W. Seabron Speck . S. T. Seabron Speck W. D. Carroll Speck Continued. 2 dog 1 dog 1 dog 1 dog dog 1 dog ' 1 1 dog 1 Wanted. i dog Boiler and Engine, Boiler 25 or30 dog BT. 'Pi1Jn.glQV.20 or 25 H. P. Catf or 1 dog write 19- - Jasper Does, .PellytOB1 " t .: : ? - v ADAIR COUNTY NEW8 KERITUCKIAN WINS titled to have, was his first Hills-bor- o job. Then the passion for travel seized him and he made ten-darides to the Pacific coast on hog trains, "bumming" his way back. Strange as jt may seem, it was Mr. Traylor's study of the law that led his entrance into banking. While still in Adair county he read law at odd moments in the office of Judge James t, father of the former Attorney General of Kentucky, who is now practicing in Louisville. Judge Garnett well recalls Traylor's borrowing of law books for home reading. In the law Traylor's good fortune stuck with him and and he became ac- quainted with an attorney in Hillsboro, Tex., who is now one of the Justices of the Texas Supreme Court. A few years of reading led to license to practice and a position as Assistant Coun ty Attorney of Hill county. y Gar-net- r V 71am-- teed tmm renders a war service. " A HIGH PLACE. & Melvin A. Traylor Forty. Has Gained Position at the Age of Health About Gone Many thousands of" women suffering from womanly trouble, hava-bee- n benefited by the we-o- f Cardui, the woman's-tonic- , according to letters we receive, similar to this one from Mrs. Z. V. Spell, REARED NEAR COLUMBIA. That Melvin A. Traylor, president of the First Trust and Savw Certain-tee- d over, as proved by its enormous sale. that it takes minimum car space, and so easy to handle that it requires the minimum time to load and unload. Certain-tee- d saves war labor. It can be laid in less time than any other type of roof; and no skill is required-any- one who will follow the simple directions that come packed in the center of roll can lay it correctly. Tlie durability and economy of Certaln-Ue- d are recognized the world 4 saves war supplies, because it is made of materials which have no use in war products. It serves war needs because it provides our armies, and peoples everywhere, with efficient, economical roofing. Certain-fee- d saves war transportation, because it is so compact Certain-tee- d It is now the standard roof factories, office buildings, hotels, stores, warehouses, garages, farm buildings, etc Guaranteed 5. 10 or IS years, according to thickness. Sold by best dealers everywhere. Certain-tee- d Office! & Worebonies in Principal Cities of America Certain-tee- d Products Corporation ings Bank of Chicago, an institution with $75,000,000 of resources, is a Kentucky boy and never saw a railroad train before he was 20 years of old, are facts in an amazing little known among the people of his own State. At the age of 40 he is identi- fied as one of the leading bankers of the Middle West, and accentuating his youth in arriving at such s position of eminence is the fact that he has been in the banking game less than fifteen years. life-history just suffered terribly,"" she says. "As my suffering was so great, ac2' he had tried other remehad bs dies, Dr. I begar. get Cardui. . improving, and it curer me. 1 know, and my doctor knows, what Cardui did for me, for my nerves and health were. about gone." ofHayne,N.C. "I could-no- t stand on my feet, awl' TAKE CARD The Woman's Tomb She writes further: ri am in splendid health . . . can do my work. I feel I'. owe it to Cardui, for I was? in dreadful condition, If you are nervous, nm down and weak, or suffer from headache, backache-- . etc., every month, try HOW HE ENTERED BANKING. ' Manufacturer of Paints Varnishea-Roofi- ng Mr. Traylor is well known in Louisville While practicing Mr. Traylor Farm Implements, Hardware, Paints, Bicycles, Sporting ICocds '.mmm S. M. SANDERS & OAMPBELLSVILLE, KENTUCKY. 1 II HH eiS-JH- among the banking fraternity, and tnrough his former connection with the Chicago Cattle Loan and Company and the Livestock National Bank tie is acquainted among the livestock men, but the general business public is not familiar with his sensational rise as a banker. NATIVE OP ADAIR COUNTY. '803g5Sf.e , I VZCTlS3XSZSS2SLi ATTENTION t f 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 , Mr. Traylor was born on a farm near Breeding, in Adair SSS5S55 county, near Columbia, on October 21, 1878, and still cherishes his birthplace, as his father, James M. Traylor, was born, I lived his 65 years and died in the same room. Alternating farm work with attendance at. the Breeding school three to five months in the year, he crammed M for a teacher's examination and won a first grade certificate in - Length 26 b. 30 30 A. B. & C. $12.00 15.00 20.00 15.00 30.00 D $10.00 12.00 15.00 12.00 May 1897. ; lb. lib. lib. IS in. "I have often thought," said Mr. Traylor, in commenting on this event, "may the good Lord 12 in. x " 2 b. b. b. 2b. 21b. 2 b. . lb. x 2 b. ";" 26 b. 30 b. x x x x 2b. 2Jb. 3 b. 3 - 20.00 18.00 30.00 , '26 b. 30 b. 25.00 45.00 ' 22 b. b. 26 b. 35.00 pecks, 20.00 Spokes that help the children of the country if the average of the teachers are not better qualified to assume Louis. direction of their youthful minds than I was at that time." Working for an uncle on Crocus creek at 50 cents a day, teaching at Nell, Ky., selling patent monkey wrenches to Larue county merchanta, and enlargements of family portraits for a Chicago house in Adair county were some of the jobs he tackled before he emigrated to Hillsboro, Tex. From this time on Tarylor's life was one acci dent of fate after another. got a case involving a cattle, loan, and in order to plead it successfully he was obliged to study the banking business as it related to cattle. This experience made him turn to banking as a means of earning a livelihood, for he was having the usual beginner's success in law. That decision ended his straying through various fields of endeavor. After a good friends, who knew how to beat the cotton market, induced him to enter a deal ithich wiped out all of his savings, Mr. Traylor went to ttork for a bank in Malone, lex., in 1905. In a short time he was cashier, and two years later was made cashier of the Citizens' National Bank of Ballinger, Tex., and when that institution combined with the First National Bank of the city he was elected president. Mr. Traylor became an expert on cattle loans and his fame spread to the larger markets, St. Louis calling 'him in 1911 ' to become vice president of the National Stockyards, Bank of East St. t , m Cardui. Thousands cfJ women praise tijjc med$ cine for the goffd if las-dothem, and many physicians who have used; Cardui successfully wills, their women patients, far years, endorse this medicine. Thinkwhatitmeans to be in splendid health, lite Mrs. Spelt Give ne jCarduiatrial. All Druggists J72 ings Bank and Trust Compaaj of Chicago, succeeding E. KBoisot-- . who retired because of ill health. A RARE TREAR IN FINANCE.' He came into national proisii-nenc- e during the war as director of sales for the United S&3tes Trsasury Certificates of indebtedness in the Seventh Federal Reserve District. In meeting- an assigned quota of 35740,000 he put across subscripticcs tot- alling $663,204,000;. lazgeyr-centa- ge GOES TO CHICAGO. Hickory. All Spokes must be split from good live, straight grained, Black or Shell Bark are" In 1914 he was again called to larger things and went to Chica- brash, also contabbg defects, such as worm holes, knots, bird" wind shakes, sun checks,, short go, becoming vice president of crooks will be classed as culls. the Livestock Exchange National These spokes must be full b length and 30 inches long is wanted. SPLIT 2nd. GROWTH .WHITE OAK SPOKES, 30In. LONG. Price Per M. Pieces. On Heart 2 b. Depth 3 b. Length A & B. C. 30 b. 30 b. 3Jb. The A. and B. Grade umber 3b. b b. and x x $50.00 75.00 $25.00 40.00 one-thir- , Second Growth White Oak Spokes will admit of d or less sap b sizes 2 x3 larger, if the spokes are free from all other defects, tough and heavy. ' -. Auto Spokes, White Oak and Hickory. 3 Sh 16 b. Long 16 in. " 35 4 $35.00 40.00 Second Growth Black Oak Auto Spokes, :.' - . , gl. W& x x 31 4 16 in. Long $25.00 35.00 16 b " ADAIR SPOKE COMPANY, COLUMBIA, ' KENTUCKY. X Bank, from which position he was a year' advanced to the presidency of that institution. He was one of the organizers and the first president of the Chicago Cattle - Loan Company, which is closely affiliated with the Livestock Exchange National Bank, and which finances the HIS FIRST TRAIN RIDE. operations of reputable cattle When he boarded the train at men throughout the West, and Campbellsville , in December, whose paper, is in much demand 1898, for Texas he began the first by local and Eastern banks. Mr. train ride of his life, The train Traylor retains his directorship arrived late at Hillsboro, and in both institutions and is a memTraylor was afraid to leave to ber of the Discount Committee hunt for a lodging place at night also a 'director of the Interso he begged sleeping quarters and in the day coach from the por- national Livestock Exposition Association. ter. On the first of this year he Driving a grocery wagon at $20 a month and board, a better aal- - left the Livkstock Bank to be- than he thought anyone waa en- - come preaident of the First Sav- - of certificatdi3t?5b3f iiu than shown by anyotiier Eei&ca& 'v Reserve District:- Mr. Traylor married Eteotb'y'"' Arnald Yerby,.of Hillaboro7e. June 6, I906 and'his family aow includes Nancy, aged SjantMI-J- -' vin A., Jr.r aged 3. is 6927 Oglasby sTemie. Their-residence Chicago. Mr. Traylor is a Mason audsr-membe-r of the Midlothian Country Club and South Shore Country Club of Chicago. Louisville? Post. Iltitftfttttii S Used 40 Yers CARD Dt Tin WDM's: Tafe he News $1.50 & 2.00 a yr. m Sole! EvfywW- - JL j'sjjfc jy I 4 THE ADAIR COUNTY- NEWS - $(tair -- v1 Want to buy one boiler 30 H. P. and another dinner. But one Engine 20 H. P. or more. This STAGE IS SETF0R VICTORY LOAN. lookjnow at this matter,every body. machinery must be in good running If ypu care for the Boys come. "The big drive for the 5th Liborder. Call or write Jasper Doss. B. T. Watson, Co. Eep, erty Victory Loan will begin in Pellyton, Ky. county April 22. Mr. 6. Adair Farms ForgSale. Children who have worms are pale, Reed will.be incharge of this cross, fretful, and sickly most of the .district of nine counties. The Mr. Farmer: body of these 1 Clark County Indiana, just time. To rid the little attractiveness ofthis issue of Cone to parasites WHITE'S CBEAM VEROhio river from Louisville, Government securties should across the MIFUGE is an approved- - remedy. and boy your farm. When the worms have been driven make it easy to float Adair couLimestone,bIue grass, orchard grass out the child grows strong healthy nty's quota with; 'little effort. and tobacco soil.Good markets, good and robust, Sold by Paull Drug Co. Under the provisions of the Adv roads, excellent schools, price. $50 to we could have responsibilities! where Soldiers and Sailors nave Deen incurred in win tnat May Apply For Bonus Pablisbed On Wednesdays. nmg the war. The President Golam6ia, Kervtacky and other government officials A special from Washington City have been called for the funds to the Courier Journal stated that not only to .meet obligations payment to discharged soldiers of the WARKbDALEZHAMLETT, Editor which must be met, but also to $60 bonuses authorized by the last demonstrate to the world that Congress is being delayed by failure, of " Desoeratleneirtpftper derated to the Intecert the soldiers to comply with the reuniversal democracy is as popusi the City of Colombia mad the people cf Adair quirements of the law. War Depart end tdjolnlsff conotlet. lar in peace as it was as an ob ment disbursing officials announced ject lesson in war. that thousands of soldiers had sent Throughout the country those "true copies" of their discharge paas second Entered at the ColnmbaiJPost-offlcin charge of the various cam- pers and that payment of the bonuses lass mail matter. paigns 'accept the responsibilities would be delayed until the original copies are sent. In cases where the Subscription Price 1st and 2nd Postal Zones of popularizing the issue with original certificates have been lost, it VL per yer. the same enthusiasm as the was stated, the original order for disAll Zones beyond 2nd $2.00 per year All Subscription due and Payable in Advance. members of the House of Repre- charge musttbe submitted. sentatives and the Senate did in In applying for the bonus applicamade TVED. MAEGH. 19, 1919. passing the measure. The issue tion should beLemon to: "Zone FinanBuilding, Washwill be the greatest peace Loan cier Officer, ington, D. C. in the history of mankind. It is ANNOUNCEMENT. Sparksville Items. a demonstration, and will be accepted as such, of the hearty coWe gather the following from Bev. JOB STATE SENATOR. operation of the 100,000,000 Granvill Jaggers: A movement is on foot to remodal We are authorized to announce Mrv American people in fighting to candi-dat- e Jas. R. Garnett a Democratic make all countries safe places to Antioch church, and the work will commence soon, as a great deal of the for the StateiSenate in the Dis- live in. trict' composed of the counties of Of all issues authorized since money has already been subsribed. .Adair, Barren andJgMetcalfe. His The peopleHwho are subscribing for the United States entered the this improvement are to be congratcandidacy is sub!ect to the action of war twolyears ago, the Victory ulated, all denominations are taking '.the voters at the August primary. Loan should be the most popular, an interest, especially the ladies. citizens of evMr. Geo. Compton's wife died last Mr. Jas. R. Garnett announces It islessential that Saturday andgwas buried on Sunday ery walk in life participate in it. ifor the StateiSenate in this issue Laborer, business man, profes- following. She was a good woman of The News, subject to the acsional man, housewife all must and will be missed from the neightion of the Democratic voters of accept borhood. their responsibilities in the district composed of the Mr. and Mrs. Tolbert Coomer have the same spirit as does President been seriously ill for several days. ounties of Adair, Barren and Wilson and the members of ConAn infant child of Mr. and Mrs. Jo fietcalfe.Mr. Garnettjhas been gress who passed the measure. Tom Brakes died a few days since. identified with the Democratic Mr.'J. F. Gilpin, one of our y .party since he reached his What it is For. become aj perpetual beggar and has never before ask- and Beconstruc-tio- since the movement for tne improveA demobilizatioa M ior an omce. tie is a young Conference is to be held in every ment of the church started. Bev. Man of sterling!icharacter, up county in. the State under the super GranvillfJaggers has also been active light in all his dealings, possess vision of the state Y. M. C. A. for the in holding out his hand and takes eving a pleasant disposition, full purpose of counseling with the people ery cent that isjhanded him. f energy,'and at all times on and the. people with one another in re Will Lower Postage Rates. the the side of progress. Hehas gard to thej welfare of every"returning respect. soldier and sailor in been an active practitioner at The postmaster at Columbia has was set by the The one for the bar of Columbia for more state managemelb for April 1st, and been notified by the department at than fifteen years, rand at this zna, two tiays. Washington that effective July 1st., time he has a good clientage. The Dinner for the "Boys" is mere- the postage ratesjwill be lowered, and He promises the voters of the ly a small incident for them so justly after that date letters that now require a three cent stamp will require aistrict that should he he nom- due from the people, a small part of only two cents and drop letters, or is inated at the August primary and this conference, which to deal with matters of vital import for our boys those Predelivery in Columbia or on elected in November, he will de- for y'ears'to come. We need to get routes out of this city, will require vote his entire time while at together'and planlfor them in regard one cent only, instead of two cents as JFrankfortin looking after the to employment, business, school and at present. Post cards will then be interests of the people compris- college work, adjust in the church sent for onelcent instead of two. This will be ajbig item of saving to busiing the district. In due time and social life, their health and ness men and those having much mail Ik will go over the district, let- scope is wide forty, or generally. The to send. more points to ting the people know hia views be considered. It should have been n public questions. He would held sooner. Wanted to Buy. aiake a good Senator. The 4th of Julyj or Borne time later CotLrvtV Nb$S dous financial BfiS fl PUBLIC SALE I will offer for sale to the highest and best bidder, on e THURSDAY, MARCH ..,-'.-..- 20, 1919, At my residence, in Columbia, Ky., three room cottage One nice saddle mare, coming 5 years old. One good milch cow. One good 3 in. Fish Brother One nice house and large lot. One nice four room cottage house with barn and large lot. Two nice large building lots, all well located. Four head good young work wagon. One buggy and harness. mules. Forty to fifty barrels of corn. A lot of good farming tools. I Household and Kitchen Furniture, Consisting of Nice Dining Room Set, Parlor Set, Library Tables, Dressers Chiffoniers, and Many Other Things Too Numerous- to Mention. 'Much of This Furniture is new and of the Best. - - Sale Will Begin at 10 O'clock, A. M. ma-lrit- bestcit-izens.Jh- as Terms Reasonable, and Will be Made Known on Day of Sale. n this-'eount- 3i , bill, according to Washington $I50Jper acre. dispatches, th United States White &McCalIough Treasury shall sell $7,000,000,-80- 0 408 Spring Street of newtshort term notes and Jeffersonville, Indiana. $1,000,000,000 for advances by the War FinancelCorporation in extending. American Foreign Winder, Ga. 20-1- Labor having Machine. The Buchanan Lyon Co. demonstrated, here, last Friday, the workings of a Ford Tractor, a machine built for saving labor in breaking up ground. It is a rapid mover and those who saw it in operation were weir pleased. 'It was not known that the exhibition would be given, and only a few. farmers were in town. Another date will be made to show its value. It is evidently a valuable and very useful machine, and ere long we expect to see quite a number in the county. 3 .commerce. With the passage of the bill by ongress the necessary machinery throughout the United States was inaugurated to make the large loan the most popular in the world'. Previous campaigns ior bonds and notes were for the purpose of buying munitions and supplies. All of the machinery was going at the highest rate of efficiency in the history of the world when the Teutonic power capitulated in a decided defeat, The present campaign for the mJc of short term notes is to tUfBff home the boys, and other wWritraighttn out the treraen- - The Adair County News, Columbia, Ky., We enclose check for .$1.50,- - which renews our subscription for this year. "We enjoy the weekly visits of the News from pur old home county and just those that are away know how to Mrs Johnnie Guffey died at Somerappreciate its value. With the kindest wishes for you all, set last Saturday week. Before her marriage she was Miss Johnnie Mead-e- r I remain, and was born in Columbia. Her Very Besp., father and mother were John C. and Mrs. Bobert J. Penteccost. Anna G Meader. Her father died Sarah Elizabeth Wolf ord, th6 widow here about twenty years ago. Her of the late Dr. Dud Wolford, died at mother is living, but she has her her home, near Jamestown, Sunday seond husband. night. She. was an excellent woman, Sam Burdette bought thirty good a sister of Eld. F. J. Barger, of thfc mules in Marion county last Friday." He paid from $110 to 1200 per head. place. will sell at my barn in Columbia to the highest bidder, without reserve or limit, thirty head, of mules asfollows: 12 Coming two years old 10 Coming three years old 6 Coming.four years old " '2 Coming six years old These mules were all bought in Marioncounty:last week and are an extra good kind. They will be sold on a credit of twelve months, or purchaser may pay cash if he so desires. -- Mi COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY. WALKER BRYANT, . SATURDAY, MARCH 22, 1919, Sale will begin promptlyat Auctioneers Col. J. S. Breeding, JudgeJG. T. Herriford y - 10 o'clock, A. M. 1 '" s. SK M. BURDETTE, ,f COLUMBIA, KY. o ' -- 7f '&&" A?.- - Ai IR COUNTY NEWS D $36,-00- 0. qaTih liMi ii iMh li ""iIIMMMiii 'i hhi w V "i " ' " ""T M , . K1 L i- - oroMB; LilEiMBftS MHJyflB'W-vxliflllllill- t S&g'-- y ail yBBMEFT? consideration of this deal is We have not learned the intention of Mr. Pulliam, but we trust he will not leave old Adair as he is one of our best farmers and business men and has always made money in any of his undertakings. H. A. Moss, of Louisville, and C. 0. Moss, of our city, has re cently closed a deal selling their farm near this place, known as the late Alfred Moss farm. This farm consists of the best body of timber and as well as good farming lands in this section of county. Tne purchaser is a lumber man. Consideration $3,600. m m rf IONS present eie .HHHIHi WW Vimmi 111 mSmiKlK v JsiSi Ik J If yiTinlliii jIPlc "Sft m Mr W KiaBKaF'SHiHH W w lw, HHk twirA Jm3mmwk $k ' w L IP 9mmWi Tii w nf mi rT W W.lM W Markets. Louisville, Mch. 10. Cattle Prime export steers $15.0016.25; heavy striping 12.l5;light811.l2.50; heifers $8 13.00;fatcows $9.0012.00;medium $6.50 9.; cutters ?5.506.50; canners 34.755 bullsS7.10.; feeders $8.0013 OOjstock ers 87.00 to 511 00 choice milch cows 895120; medium $6595; common Featuring FLORENCE La BADIE, H. E. HERBERT and brilliant cr.sL'of players. throughout lbs wld a faa most beauThe tory of tiful ctory ever v. ntt.-a-. c man wJjo cured his countrj', then blcs vvl 1 The Man Without a Country. Paramount Theatre April 1st. Afternoon 25c., Night 35c. 85065. Receipts 178 head. Prices 0c lower. Best veals $13 6014.00 medium 7.5013.00; common 57.50 Hogs Receipts 5,162 head. Prices Gradyvllle, Clarence Jackman Dead. 25c50c lower. Best hogs 165 lbs up 18.75 120 to 165 lbs 817.25 120 lbs Grass and wheat are looking down $14.75 throwouts $16 40 down. Clarence Jackman, son of Mrs. Laura )bi!ization and Reconstruction 51 head Sheep and Lambs-ReceipJackman, this place, was. killed ir. fine in this section. no changes were noted in prices; best Conference. battle during the month of last July. Farmers are canvasing tneir sheep 89.00 9.50,bucks 87.50 down;best An investigation of his whereabouts plant beds at this time. lanbs 81516; seconds $10.14 Culls Methodist Church, Columbia, Ky , has been in progress for several Gilberi Parson and Burtrice 88(59. months, and Monday night a dispatch 1919 April Butter Country 2730c lb. The whole County of Adair is here came to his mother, containing the Sparks left for Louisville the Eggs Fresh, case count candled Hp took the pre- first of the week. by called upon to take interest in be- above statement 34c to 3ec half of car returning so'.die'-- and sail- caution to have his life insured for Rev. D. Vance filled his reguJ8.000 which will be paid to his moth ors. lar appointment here last Sunday. The Conference is held uuder tne er. His mother, brothers aGd sisters W. L. Grady has just completauspices of the State Y. M. C. A. Mr have the sympathy of this town. VETERINARY D. fl. Lyon, of Lebanon. Ky., is the ed a first-clas- s pike from the pubSuperintendent of this district. We have been requested to urge up lic road to his large stock barn. men will be on hand, on the farmers to grow less tobacco Some over-sea- s L B. Cain sold last week, sev DR. J. W. RAFFERTY among them Chaplain S P. Stapp. chis year and more corn. Many think will be given the soldiers that the coming crop of tobacco will eral mules and horses to differA banquet Courjty Live Stock Inspector at noon the second day. The ladies of not brintr anything like what it has ent parties at prices from $200 Pjjd Gross will serve the dinner been bringing in the last two the TT ears to $275 cash. Lt , everybody bring basket and Besides, it is very necessary to have Kentucky Pellyton, Our Methodist brethren will lunci 'near by to be ready to hear the corn, not only for stock, but for bread erecc a new churcn during the short after dinner sheeches to the We will have to ship lqts of corn and spring months, near the Jackj wheat across the "Boys." waters. Grow corn ' son Rodgers cemetery, a few Miiliown. ComeVFathers and mothers, minis- - is the watch word. miles from this place. Rev. rsJ school teachers, lawyers, doctors, An infant child of .Mr. and Mrs. L- - Vance will have charge of the lers and merchants. Mrs. W. S. Hindman is recovY- - GabD"t died last Friday. It was work. sake of our brave boys for the ering5 slowly from a long illness. buried at the Dunbar graveyard. Committee Arthur Bradshaw and son are Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Hancock Friends are in synmathv with t,h delivering a nice lot of wheat to have returned from Louisville. sorrowing parents. For Rent or Sale. Dudley & Son at $2.10 per bu. Mrs. N. B. Dohoney has been Mr. E. B. Barger was unanimously They are on the market for all very ill for the past three weeks. h and 3j acres, inducting tne oia elected manager of the Memphis baseSet Parsonage, located at forks of ball team, and he is now in New the good wheat they can get. Mrs. J. W. Townsend visited ville and Glasgow streets. York and will visit other cities, seMessrs. Bell and Sparks, two Mrs. Ed Hatcher last week. T. C. Faulkner, lecting his players. of the best business men, of Red Miss Bess Leftwich has reColumbia, Ky Lick section, called in to see us Plaus are on foot to build a model turned home from quite an exroaa tnrough Marion, Taylor and) on their return from Louisville tended visit to Louisville, LebSeed Oats. Green counties, to connect with, the the first of the week, where they anon and other points in Kenhad been summoned as jurors in jushels Northern White Spring Jacksoa Hfehway in Hart county. i Calves EDWARD "FVEXETT "The Man ii'?"7.,i''"-- . a Cn.jntrj'," acclaimed Wilhouf it .cal News. tmmmM SiinwuiiMmiiniii THE - ts, rr '" and girlof home and country. iiimwi pictuir tha: ever Americaa see. epcciall every boy T'will thrill you with love "DAMN the United States," said Philip Nolan, a young American Ncr -'- Officer said he fifty 2, "God Bless xl y i. later, !' i.Stsles" s A Warning to Slackers A Message to Patriots Produced by Edwin Thanhouser j The Most Entrancing Picture Drama ever seen irt Columbia. Paramount Theatre, Tues. April 1st.. Matinee 25cts Night 35cts. Same admission fop children and Adults. be WHIIEIiK iMlOERSVBARGEfii i. 'cdLUNBIAVKY'ji MYERS-BARG- b R COMPANY WHOLESALE AND tucky. the federal court, but both were The next Louisville Conference of Misses Ruth, Ann Lizzie and JB the Methodist Church. South,j will ho excused on account of the office Pauline Squires were visiting ..... vw eeld in Glasgow in September. The they fill in their own county. their sister, Mrs. C. H. Dohoney Board of equalizers are very day of the month it will begin will be Mrs. Millie Hill will leave in a and many kotty questions comes given for the week end. Jater. few days for Adairville, where it. Thecounty has been raised fore Miss Susye Johnston visited It the State Board S150.000 and it re Elizabethtown News says that one she will spend a few days with hires deep study to equalize that farmar in Hart County got one hun- her son and daughters, and will Mrs. J. R. Tutt last week. Mrs. Ed Cheatham has been rge sum among the land owners dred thousand dollars for tobacco go from there to Nashville, are level headed men on the grown on his farm this year. ;iere Tenn., where she will buy her confined to her room for several jal board, and they are doing their weeks. Miss Lettie Bennett, 19 years old, spring stock of millinery goods, St to be exactly fair with all the died last Monday. She was a daught- preparatory for spring trade Mr. W. C. Yates, of Petersroperty holders. burg, Ky., Boone Co., visited er of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Eeunett and here. The Clerk of the Adair County very estimable young Jady. We have recently learned that relatives here last week and the following marriage irt issued the week before. Circuit court commenced at Burkes-vill- our old friend and experienced Bes last week: Lonnie Blackburn Mrs. Charlie Cabell was shop last Monday. We learn that merchant ot long standing, Miss Ma Dixon; Ernest Stotts there are a number of felony cases beJ. H. Kinnaird, of Red Lick, ping in Milltown last week. iss Bulah Bean. fore the Court. Two Misses Blair, of Glen-villwill put a new stock of goods at w. 11. sinus, oi tne unitea ly. Eagt Fork, in the building known Ky., are visiting their aunt uen Church, a returned mission; HERBINE cures constipation and as the Bragg & Jeffries store Mrs. Jim Shirley. regular towel movepreached at U. B. church last house, now owned by Mr. KinPvt. R. H. Johnston, who reednesday and Thursday evenings. ments. Sold by Paull Drug Co. naird. This is considered one of cently come to America from Adv speaker. is an entertaining the best stands in Metcaife coun- France, has been discharged I have pure Buff Orpingtons, North- I have for sale three good farm ty fori general merchandise. and arrived home last Friday tn cockerls. The hens are prolific lay mules 15 hands high, 4 and 5 years The news has just reached us night. I will deliver a setting of 15 eggs old. 20 2t thatRufus Pulliam one of the Mrs. Sarah Thomas' family Allen Walker. Nell & Cheatam's for $1.00. . Mrs. T. B. Phelps, best citizens of the Nell section, j haye recovered from flu Lost, in the town of Columbia, one nas inone, vo u. V 2t soia nis larm to James R. dollar. The Under will return it to Mr. J. E. Karnes has Sexton, formerly an Adair counHEBB1WE tor indigestion. ike Will Dohoney. from a trouble that has afty boy, but of recent years of relieves the pain in a few minutes matter id forces the fermented his eyes. Dr. O. P. Miller lias rented and re- Horse Cave, who has made e& fected lich causes the misery into the an Mr. Caleb Caldwell has ben iwels where it is expelled. Sold by moved to the Methodbt parsonage, on ceedine sood so far Buikesvilie, street.. Lul! DrU" Go. goods is concerned. The ' suffering with somethingyjike Adv world's 5r sale. See me before buying. Barbee, Columbia, Ivy. j RETAIL MILLERS 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. a 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. e I to-w- it, e, We Solicit Your Patronage. I MYERS-BARGE- R CO, : - to hand. scrofalo on his throat. The party was largely attendNotice. ed at Mr. H. V. Montgomery's laBt Friday night. Wc have closed out our pinithis community will ng mill and all parties iudC'btedt People in n!onco keep their stock up, as to us arc requested In settle "ab they are damaging some. If once. Bryant & Burton. not the stock law will take it in v 1 4-- tf 7 i l t .r W fe 1 t 5 Q asssosrccai Adair .county news S' .. ' f$$$ Mr. Pe.rlmon Sv t Profit i-- zQuick Sales and Small i) ' f & - 4 we are offering you some Bargains in the following: .Harness. Hames, Chains, Breeching, Bridles, Leather Back Bands and collar Pads. " dog Sim Sinclair Absher 1 dog. Elbert Cooley Absher dog ley dog Virvin Sinclair Absher 1 dog W. J. Given Cane Valley H. Firkin Cane Valley 1 dog A. H. Feese Absher ldog dog J. G. Graves Cane Valley 2 dog Mathew Robinson Absher dog H. C. Bennett Cane Valley 2 dog E. B. Watson Absher dog 1 dog Robert Hall Absher B. O. Stone Cane Valley & Johnson Biggs Cane Valley 1 dog The End 3 John Biggs Cane Valley 1 dog To The People of Kentucky. W. H. Bridgwater Cane Val- Nathan Ingram Cane Val- 1 1 3$Ofr0O $$lM 1 1 1 I I I 1 want a Man $ Overalls and Work Shirts. The very best Overalls made at $2.50. Xieaper ones at $1.50, $2.00 and $2.25. 'y f "jf J ley 1 dog iNannie Murrell Cane Valley 1 dog Allen Bennett Cane Valley 1 dog Dr. E. B. Atkinson Cane 1 dog Valley dog I. C. Curry Cane Valley 1 1 Best Work Shirts. -- -- T. SSsde better, bigger, fuller and the tails longer than moat any others on the market, at $1.25. &. ""Cheaper blue shirts at $1 00. 4 Men's fine shirts 75 cents to $1 .50. Ladies Waists at about half price. Gingham, Shirting, Brown and Bleeched Sheetind at real '- & S" Low Prices. HUGS, DRUGGETS AND CONGOLEUMS. $12 00 for '"iErussells 9 x 12 $20 00 values for ' 3russella Rugs, 9 x 12, $30.00 values at v rIngrain9xl2, rv ,. $9.50. - $14.25. - - - $24.75. tBrussells Rugs, 11-- 3 x 12, $25.00 value 1 at - - $21.75 in Small Rugs. Mens' Shoes, Ladie's High Top Shoes, Hosiery, etc. . .... b Respectfully, , ' !'' -- '$Mt triple-lock-stitche- d, UUI BKU iixsx$sl NO Uh. WORTHMORE BRAND ONE PIECE OVERALLS The' Worthmore Suit is .the only logical garment for comfort, neat appearance, and hard use. The cloth is of sup- erior quality, all seams Suspenders SEAMS TRIPLE STITCHED 'BINDING 31 FREE CIRCULATION OF AIR all PTJO FEET FROM NECK dog Calvin Bault Cane Valley 1 dog T. R. Smith Cane Valley Eliza J. Smith Cane Valley 1 dog & S T. Smith Cane Valley 1 dog L. W. Dudgeon Cane Valley dog 1 dog E. J. Page Cane Valley Spaulding Smith Cane Valley 1 dog X S. McFarland Cane Valley 2 dog Dermon Cane Valley k Gines Harmon Cane Valley 1 dog 1 dog Jack W. H. Russell Coburg 2 dog X W. T. Russell Coburg 2 dog 2 dog J. F. Riall Coburg 1 dog J. I. Smith Coburg Owen Brockman Coburg 1 dog -- 1 dog L. G. Harvey Coburg fe Eldridge O'Banon Coburg 1 dog W. H. Jones Coburg 1 dog 1 dog James Hare Coburg Phillip Guell Coburg 1 dog I dog Bill Wilson Coburg R. N. Tupman Dulworth 1 dog Alvin Rainwater Dulworth 1 dog W. H. Hitch Dulworth 1 dog W. E. Corbin Dulworth 1 dog W. L. Smith Dulworth 1 dog C. N. Smith Dulworth 1 dog W. C. Page Dulworth 1 dog 1 are every detail has been considered and perfect satisfaction is assured. BRASS BUTTONS REINFORC STRAIN jfHilA ' M s tr l rai iu! -- .ihJf j )t W. B. Dulworth Dulworth ldog B, T. Hardin Dulworth 1 dog . refe":'? RIVETED 131 f yimYr 1 m It allows freedom of ..novement and protects .he wearer completely. 0 NTS 1 p4h ta 4l& T f, JIL 3 mk I J. P. Hardin Dulworth J. M. Fisher Holmes S. L. Fisher Holmes A. J. Humphress Holmes W. B. Pike Holmes dog 1 dog 1 dog 1 1 dog 1 dog 1 Mr jMnAi f ECONOMY Uhey are better They are cheaper !Tbe one piece suit is here to TSfey, the same as in under-5';-.' progressive dealers .c;jb e them. Our guarantee goes with every garment. ill .-- rH i 111 11 la ll I Tom Turner Holmes Melvin Bault Holmes Mary J. Bault Holmes D. W. Rice HoJmes G. R. Watson Holmes Albert Bault Holmes D. Riall Holmes 1 1 1 2 1 1 1 dog dog dog dog dog dog dog -- -- Every seam is -. triple-lock-stitche- d. MM - GUARANTEED NEVER TO RIP. - A w I dog Johnson Humphress Hoi- dog mes . G. M. Rice & Co Holmes 1 dog J. L. Watson Holmes R. Rice Holmes Bud Triplett Heraline H. A. Murrell Heraline W. H. Cundiff Heraline M. C. Harmon Heraline W. M. Hendrickson Hera- I dog Distributed by 2 dog 1 dog 2 dog 1 The State Board of Health, the United States Public Health Ser9 vice and the Red Cross are unita financial proposition of great I ed in this appeal to every citizen merit. of Keutucky to help in lessening the spread of Influenza and the I am willing to arrange undevelopment of Pneumonia. usual remuneration for this work Nearly four hundred thousand and can give cordial support and Kentuckians suffered from these diseases last year, and fourteen to the man who unthousand died from them. Death dertakes it. Liberal advertising and sickness can be greatly lessthrough the Press. ened this year if each individual will do his part in avoiding them. If interested, I Have yourself and family and every one dependent upon you would give this matter a thorinoculated at once. Nearly five ough and complete investigation. hundred thousand have been Call on or address inoculated in Kentucky. Very few of these have developed influenza, and less than a dozen have died from pneumonia. Material for inoculation is furLouisville, Ky. 201 Staiks Bldg. nished free by the State Board of Health. Go to your doctor and be inoculated. If you are not able to pay for the service, aa. ) tfltTtffyTTfyi9TfyyTVTTTTVV'H v nrww-go to your Health Officer and have it done without cost. Avoid visiting the sick, especially if they have colds or sore throats. It is frequently difficult even for a doctor to tell a bad cold from mild influenza. PneumonWAXATAN is classed as the most desirable coffee everjftflJ Ws??$li ia, in nearly every case, is folvwtll lmfh sened to te American trade, being an extra large, n5 centered berry of uniform size. This coffee comes to y , lowing neglected mild influenza. 10 per cent Purenotmxed or blended it so heavily Iadened with that rich, luIf you take cold, go home for the cious, possessing such JpAji-'- JrSferVi .d? licious tropical flavor, arorna that it I d'. aBBKffifragrance and )v safety of the community, to a IramJaSMrL justly be termed the jg f3&3&&s. , well ventilated room by your"supreme.OTfev- - One cup of this fl self, for the safety of your immE&VtfeV I'l N IrVv! I dear family, and to your bed for your Wdeli own safety. Send for your doctor, but if you are unable to get him, take a dose of Castor nil, drink water freely, and eat soup, eggs, and other soft food, salted to taste. Avoid whiskey. It neither prevents nor cures influenza. Stay in bed until the cold is well, and if you stay by ROASTED EXCLUSIVELY BY yourself the chances are you will J. Zinsmeister & Sons, irporia Louisville, J noj; develop pneumonia. If you do these things and have been inoculated, you are practically certatn not to develop pneumonia BE co-operation I desire the assistance of at least one man in this commu nity all or part of his time on wish yon TT. hnMf WuKTf MtMkils H - - Bsmsmxif'fys. iSsKiPk ?M WmMwM '. rols J. Zinsmeister & Sons. Incorporated Louisville Kentucky iDo Tax List. A. F. Hutchison Cane Valley Cover your no3e and mouth dog your handkerchief when 1 dog with SiQ$4 BETTER - SAFE THAN SORR1 Valley 1 dog Ysraoed by each person in pre- I dog Ezra Grant Cane Valley S. C. Neat, ci!5ct. T. B. Grant Jr., Cane ValClerk A. C C. ley 1 dog N. G. Allison Cane Valley 1 dog '.Precinct No. IB. 58b?r;tfi Banks Cane Valley 1 dog T. W. Shepherd Cane Valley 1 dog 1 dog 3L W. Banks Cane Valley 1 dog A. R. Feese Cane Valley 1 dog John M.Smith Cane Valley 1 dog W. 3. Page Cane Valley QSe Robertson Cane Valley 1 dog James Woodrum Cane Valley 1 dog Skisham .Moore Cane Valley ldog Sam Hopkins Cane Valley 1 dog TS: HL age Cane Valley 1 dog Mre. Ermine Hatcher Cane 1 dog Valley, L M. Curry Cane Valley 1 dog Ben Grant Cane Valley 2 dog Jobnsie Hubbard Cane dog Nathan Pike Cane Valley I dog is& lEwadilieachCane Valley 1 dog T. M. Perkins Cane Valley 1 dog I. Smith Cane Valley 2 dog dog sWLS. Leach Cane Valley 2F3..Sherrell Cane Valley 1 dog L, M. Smith .Cane Valley 1 dog m'h Cane Valley 2 dog ffl--X Smith Cone V?xlvy 2 d n W-G. M. u .!?t , 0:ne Valley 1 dog SPeaick Smith Cane V. dog V. 1 c.i4 H, N PhnMpHCam- - Vjl!.-Buriou C-1 dog aog C. P. Vire Cane Valley ;jS. sL. Banks Caiie --- ISks; following is a Hat of the L. H. Smith Cane Valley 2 dog T. B. Grant Cane Valley 1 dog sMFifesas of Dogs with their Post N. M. Hancock Cane Efiras address and No of Dogs Dr. N 1 1 t) Vr .. 'la.. 1 y 1 e y.. line Wilson Harmon Heraline I. C. Absher Heraline Precinct No. 14. M. I. Breeding Ab3her B. I. Pendleton Absher . B. F. Thomas Absher J. S. Beard Absher W. R. Beard Absher W. H. Absher Absher C. R. Barnett Absher W. L. Russell Absher James Cooley Absher J. R. Watson Absher W. F.. Feese Absher T. K. Henson Absher Pete Bridgewater Absher J. W. Vaughn Absher W. A. Humphress Absher Levi Pike Absher J. D. Wetherford Absher Elnier Brockman Absher Ed Brockman Abshar Richard Waggoner Absher W. N. Brown Absher L. M. Sanders Absher T. W. Rice Absher Henry Humphress Adsher Silas Holmes Absher James L. Corbin Absher I dog 2 dog 1 dog Local epidemics of influenza 1 dog are now occurring and are likely I dog to occur from time o time for 1 dog the next two or three years, but 1 dog they can be avoided by any com1 dog munity, family or individual if 1 dog they will do these things. Be inoculated today! dog 2 dog 3 dog 1 dog We are large handlers 1 dog of fresh eggs, potatoes, 2 dog onions, etc., and solic1 dog y o u r shipments. I dog Best market prices 1 dog paid all times. 1 dog 1 dog TERMS CASH 1 1 dog 1 dog sneezing or coughing, and persuade others to do so. Don't go where crowds are, and if you find yourself where someone is sneezing and coughing, leave immediately. 5 Safety is assured to the policyholder of Tl; CONTINENTAL. Its strong resources, e' perienced management and careful operatior make it proof even against conflagration danger. Policyholders of the Continental Insurance Co. never have cause to be sorry. The Company's established reputation for square treatment of every honest claim assures an irreducible minimum of sorrow, together.! with maximum safety. I G. R. REED, Keutucky. nZS3!HE223EK I FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE. Columbia, --- --- $ N$v&$e 1, 3SIH ijHtrf.J, KODAKS Summer is coming and you need a Kodak. liiiTf ificf- rpr'fMVPfl n rMr lino rf k'nrioL-- 'Cilmcl " - it at Come in and let us show them to you L. E. YOUNG, ----- ldog 1 dog 1 -- Write or Phone Incorporated, 631 Printing and Finishing; also a Specialty. Jeweler Kentucky. Columbia, '..". ana'AiDums 01 o tne rarest mouei. . r """1 to-da- y. dog 1 dog 1 dog 1 dog 1 dog THE QUAKER MAID. W. Market St, Louisville, Kehtucky. Bring us Your Stock Bill and get a Quick, Neat &mtjl& THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS; JZ. - .ftl. .'. .1 - i . x.. n Mi BALL CHIEF, 3806, A. S. H, R INSURE $15.00 TO A LIVING COLT. MJ- T- - . 1.3 nV.;f in nlNa a n'nh rod nlioBtnnf. owx an1 oiaxjj uguu xax.uu. jjaoucill Willie, A JtJUrS UIU, J vvvu, ofpr ,uu am'n ioVif vmoij " wiui 10 hands high, has find head and beautiful Fong slender tapering earsNhas an extremely long thin black neck, that corner pemf 0f his perfectly formed withers in faultless fashion and tapers perfectly to his beautiful head in which are set a pair of xarge clear expressive eyes. He has a high well set natural tail, which he carries at all times to suit the most fastidious. He has a good short back and a most excellent set of feet and legs. He is nicely broken and gaited, and goes all the gaits in a most attractive manner. While he has not been- extensively shown, yet, he has contended for honors, in some of the best congregations of show Ehoraes and his many winnings are proof of his powers to meet the requirements in the best show rings. As a breeder he' is in the front rank, transmitting tp his get, form, size, style and manner of going that are his characteristics and which 'make, not only the show animal, but the general utility horse the horse that will always live in the fancy of men and per form the service in that manner that will command a fancy price. n'R.QP.PTPT'Tn'W". a.i.vXT. T3oll ja,n i' ; LI 4-- ,: -- - BALL CHIEF has for his sire the champion Montgomery Chief, 1361, by Bourbon Chief, 976, by Harrison Chief, J606, he by Clark Chief. 1st dam Louis Cabell 5900, by Red Squirrel, 53. 2nd dam Juella C, by Jewell Denmark, 70, he by Washington Denmark, 64. 3rd dam Dew Drop, by Artist, 75. ki.li ua.li.', R uj jaucii a iAUiglUli. lie 11U& prUVCll UllllbCU O. UICCUCI ui liign-wao- p ciuui 111 yrvij yytxy ym.uy ui jfUUl uaiClUl CUnSItieratlOn. te fan!, Cc) DESCRIPTION AND PEDIGREE: Lawrence Rouseau is the greatest horse sired by old Hed Bird It is now conceded by all good horse judees that old Red Bird is one of the'fereatest ures eyer produced in Southern Kentucky. It is also generally admitted that Lawrence Rouseau is the fine&t individual, as well as the best bred colt ever sired by Red Bird. We have four important reasons for believing that Lawrence Rouseau is the greatest Red Bird horse in existence today. Our first reason is his superior individuality. Our second is the money for which he has sold. Our third is his matchless record as a show horse. Our last is the faultless pedigree which proves him to Tae the best bred horse in Southern Kentucky. Lawrence Rouseau is a chestnut 0r sorrel, 12 years old, ls hands high, with white hind feet, a blaze,and snip. As an individual he stands almost without an equal. He has the size, the color, the form, the style, and the biggest Distr raya of any horse in Kentucky, He was sold by R. F. Paull, of Columbia, when one year old for $350, that being the highest price ever paid for a yearling colt in Adair county'. He was sold as Burke in six county fairs, but was never defeated by a stallion, mare or geld-lfor $600, again breaking the record for a colt of his age. He was shown as a yearling and as a of his age. He made his first show in the sweepstake harness ring for all ages, but won the premium, defeating some of the best stallions sires by dignity Dare. He was shown last summes twoiancy turnout rings, winning the premium in each case in competition with the finest horses in the country. This proves that as a show horse he stands without a peer for one Of his age two-year-o- ld two-year-o- ld g LAWRENCE ROUSEAU No. 2744, A. S. H. R. $(2.50 To Insure a Living; Colt. 2i-t- Rouseau, like his famous old sire, Red Bird, has proven himself one of the greatest sires yet known to thespeople of Kentucky. His colts are the kind that are the most sought by 0 His colts are now reaching the age of maturity and a number of them have been sold at prices ranging from $250 to $400. Good horses- were.- ver higher and scarcer not even enough to supply our local demand. There was never a better time in the history of this country to raise a good horse than now. If you want the best breedJ 1,000 best. I respectfully in vite you to inspect this horse, and his colts in this and adjoining counties before booking your mares. Lawrence Rouseau, No. 2744, A. S. H. R., sired by Red Bird, No. 1956, grand sire of Joe Brown, No. 1955, he by Cabell's Lexington, No. 323, he by Gist's Black Hawk. Red Bird's dann afcsfW f y Bailey's Dexter, he by Cabell's Lexington. Lawrence Rouseau's first dam, Elsie Owsley, No. 2496, by Red Squirrel, No. 58, he by Black Squirrel, he by Black Eagle, he by King Eagle, he sbc "sfeshington Denmark. Second dam, Lula Garden, No. 864, by Artist, No. 75. Third dam, Bertie, by Grey Lexington, he by Steel Dust. Fourth dam by Stump, the dealer. Biers, as well as by every lover of a good horse. g - - 'bup bft ri , , t I have three .good black JackSj. 3-- 6 and - 7 years old . la Tl 'l U .?. r 4 GS-e- to 16 hands y. high. "r p'i 'w WOOD, fee 8.00. ' r &., j -- 2$- 1 Coi BRADY, fee 8.00. ; V.V 7.00-I- n licet., and and IV. Re Bret JIM GORE, a small black Jack, fee 6.00 and all the above cases LIVING COLTS INSURED. The above described stock will make the season of 191.9', w et at my farm, known as the Jordan Page fsirm, one.anda, ,,. half miles East of Cane Valley, Ky. '- at T - w X 20-- 3 . 1 I am prepared to tai e care of mares sent to me from a distance, at actual cost of feed. InSalllcasesImoney is due ana muse De paia wnen mares are orea to other stock,, traded, ed with, or removed from eighborhood without my consent. All stock will receive our personal attention, and due' care will be taken to prevent accidents or escapes, but will not be' . - .. re-- at Iti tl fponsible" should any ozcurt T I 4 W. C. VANHOY, Cane Valley, Ky. t - 3- -- i'n ADAIICCOUNTYINEWS HOTES ON ADAIR' Pulaski into Lincoln county, at d to the neighborhood of the Dick's COUNTY. river. Whether the above conclusions are correct or incorrect, by John avroe Steele. when the party was in the presThe writing of these notes was ent county of Lincoln, it detersuggested by the writings of mined to go into the country, Judge H. C, Baker, lately pub- which lay to the westward of lished m the Adair County them, and to the Bouth of the News, and are intended as Green river, and endeavoring to a supplement to his writings, accomplish that purpose, it came and will be continued in future to, and crossed over the Dick's numbers of The News, if found river, but at what point, is not, to be of interest) Within a now, remembered. No. 7. short distance of Dick's river, the party encountered a solitary mwmmmmmMwmm WILLIAM LEWIS. 1833. mmmmmm. WUUUbUN LLWIS, 1919. Wfl & WOODSON LEWIS i fcl 'THE FIRST MEN IN THE COUNTY. Indian in the forest's, whom some In the autumn of 1771, Col. of the party, at once, recognized James Knox, Kasper Manscoe, S3 an Indian, who was known, Henry Knox, Richard Skaggs, Captain Dick, and whom they Henry Skaggs, Isaac Bledsoe, as Abraham Bledsoe, James Gra- had seen at the lead mines in ham, Joseph Drake, John Mont- the Holston river country. The gomery, William Allen, William Indian was greatly pleased, at lynch, David Lynch, Chris the fact of his recognition by Stoph, Russell, the white men in the forests, Hughes, and six others, whose and at so great a distance from names have not been preserved, point of their first meeting were engaged in hunting in the the Wayne county region. They with him. When the Indian in all, learned, that they were seeking numbered twenty-twand had, with them, four pack game, he informed them, that to horses. These were the same the westward, there was a river, men, who made a camp at the which ran in a westwardly diplace where Mount Gilead church, rection, and directed them to in Green county, now is, and proceed to that river and after gave to it, the name of Camp crossing same, and passing over Knox, which it has, ever since, certain streams and ridges, home. The date of the camp, traveling with the river upon at Camp Knox, is, however, right hands, they would shrouded with some uncertainty. their Beech Woods ValAll agree, that it was either in come into the ley, which abounded with game. 1770 or 1771. If the Long Huntinjunction to them. ers were at Camp Knox, in 1770, His parting kill as much of the game and in Wayjoe county, in 1771, it was to they desired, and then to reis evident, that they proceeded as their- homes. Following to Wayne county, when they turn to abandoned the camp at Camp the directions received from party arrived Knox. This is not improbable, Captain Dick, the they as they had been in Wayne coun- at the Green river, which ty, in 1769, and were well ac crossed and very soon, came into quainted with that territory. the Beech Woods Valley. The Valley, in Adair Mr. Allen, in his history of Ken- village of Cane tucky, says, the date of the en- county, is situated in, and the campment at Camp Knox, was country surrounding it, is a part Valley. in the year, 1770, and that the of the 'Beech Woods Long Hunters came to that The small stream, which has its point, from the headwaters of source at or near Cane Valley, is the Dick's river, in Lincoln coun- one of the headwaters of the " ty. Mr. Allen was born and Caney Fork and the Caney reared in Green county, and had Fork, from its source to its exceptional means of informa mouth, runs through the center tion upon the subject. He was of the Beech Woods Valley. In acquainted with many of the this valley, at that early time, descendants of the Long Hunt- the cane grew luxuriantly, and ers. Henry Skaggs, who was the wild pea vine carpeted the one of the Long Hunters, resid- earth in the surrounding forests. ed for many years and died in The region was watered with Green county. The conclusion, many noble springs and was a that in June, 1770, after some veritable paradise for game. If Knox and his party crossed members of the party returned to their home3 upon the New, the Green river at any point in Clinch and Holston rivers, and Casey county, and traveled with ten of them took the voyage the river to their right hands, down the Cumberland above re- they necessarily covered the lated, the force being now re- width of Adair county in going men, with to their destination. In all probduced to twenty-tw- o four horses, they removed from ability, howeyer, coming from there to Camp Knox, and when their crossing over Dick's river, driven away from Camp Knox, and endeavoring to reach the they returned to Wayne county, Green, they followed the route county to Adair, where they were in 1771, seems from Lincoln to be based upon the preserved which afterward became the facts and to be the only reason- common route of travel, and o, - st J. I. CASE THRESHERS are the Standard of the World. The outlook is for a large wheat crop. A Good Price is Guaranteed. See TJs In Time And Place Your Order Early For A New Case Outfit In Order To Be Ready For The Threshing Season. We Will Make The Terms To Suit You. WOODSON GR.EENSBURG, course, is conjecture, but that was the route pursued by Col. Wm. Casey and his party, who, twenty years later, removed from the neighborhood of the Hanging Fork of Dick's river to permanently occupy Adair ty. coun- LEWIS KENTUCKY. m m mmmmmmmmmmmwrnmum disarranged, and the skins had rotted. One of the hunters, said to have been either Abraham or Isaac Bledsoe, com memorated the loss by the following irreverent inscription, which he wrote upon a large become W able conclusion. If this conclu- which was to follow the course sion is correct, when the party of Casey's Creek, through Casey left Wayne county in June, 1770, and Adair, to where it empties it crowed to the north side of into Green river, at Plum Point, the Cumberland and proceeded and there, craned to the south 'through the prMMit county of tide of the river. This, of Upon the site, now occupied by the Christian Church, known as Mount Gilead, Knox and his party pitched their tents and made a camp, where they remained for some time, and the members of the party made hunting excursions into all parts of the surrounding country. The site of the camp is just within the present limits of Green county, and scarcely more than a stone's throw from the line of Green and Adair counties. Here they erected a pen or house and covered it with the barkjof trees, and in it, they stored the skins of the wild animals, which they killed while there. The incursions of the Indians, . after a while, frightened them away, and when, three or four years afterward, some of the parties were enabled to return to the camp, the roof of the pen had poplar tree, which had lost its bark: "2,300 deer skins lost: The house ruination, by for the skins gave a name to the brook, upon the banks of which the camp was erected, and it is called the Skin House branch until this day. The name of the camp yet remains as the name of the post office in the communityit bears the name of Camp Knox. G--d- ." the Long Hunters were the first white men to breathe the So atmosphere and to walk 'upon the soil of Adair county. COL. JAMES HARROD'S CAMP. One of the first known and re- membered instances of white men being in Adair county, was about the year, 1774. About the time, that Col. James Harrod built a cabin and cultivated a small "patch" of corn upon the present site of the city of he was in Adiir coun Har-rodibur- g, ty. He, in compan ywith severa1 mduIged in durinS his life and as long as he lived. From the cir others, came from the Cumbercumstance of the encampment at land Gap, along a buffalo trail, Mount Pleasant, thecreek, which which lead across the Cumber- has its source near that Dla land river, in Russell county, and empties into the Russell.jV and near by the Lawless Mill, below the Cheatham Bridge nrt ana tnrougn Aaair county, near now called Butler's Brancjk -- k Ozark, and thence by the way of quired the name of Camp and bore that name in the f Mount Pleasant, in the latter times. The deeds of con vc " f. county. He and his companions for the lands situated nesl made a camp and remained, for waters, for a great many ye a time, at the large spring, near made reference to it, by the Mount Pleasant church, on Camp name of Camp Creek. Creek, now usually called But1 ler's branch. The neighborhood RuHencePnoie 13 B of Mount Pleasant, is a very DR. N. MURRELL finely watered country and DENTISTI abounds in many noble springs, and doubtless in that early time, Office. Front rooms in Jeffries BTd'g up Staus. was an excellent scene- - for hunt- KentucI ing. The traditions of the coun Columbia, . try relate, that the encampment; j at Mount Pleasant, was made by WELL DR1L Harrod and- - the persons with! him, at the time be was proceed-- ! I will drill wells in Adai ing to the site of Harrodsburg adjoining counties. See r and before his arrival there, at fore contracting. Latest the ttme he made his settlement proved machinery of all kin at Harrodsburg. This traditioi Pump Repairing Done. is possibly correct, hut it seems dm Call. more probable, that his ,encamp C. YATES ment at Mount Pleasant occur! red upon one of p& hunting ex-curiions, which e, frquently,Jrhe News $1.50 and .' 1 i. 1 o-- J. ' t J. i TUJTS- ! ADVR (Jtf Y NSV3 A Field off Because He Sowed THE SURE GROWING KINO" Satisfaction Y. W. C, A. OPENS mi The Right Angle Store TEE-PE- E They produce better ctods. Yonr first sowing will convince you. Ask your dealer. LOUISVILLE SEED CO Cseluslvaty VlMl tnorpraUd LOUISVILLE, KV. Automobile r i WORJMN ITALY Tea and Club Rooms Opened for American Women. Miss Charlotte Nlven, Director of Italian Work, Prepares for Influx of American Woman Students. RUBBER ROOFING. 3 - 3 Ply $2.75 2 2 Ply $2.25 ! FLOROID. Wagon,- Ply $3.75 Ply $3.10 and Ply $2.50 Line. Harness, Bridles Breeching. Regular Line from olumbia to Campbellsville is ted 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. Address, Italy Is now Included in the war work of the American Y. W. 0. A. Miss Mabel Warner of Salina, Kan., and Chicago left Paris a few days ago for Rome, where she will bo In charge. of a Hostess House tor American gins employed, there by the American Red Cross, the Embassy and the new Tuberculosis Commission. Miss Warner has been director of the Y. W. C. A. GRASS SEEDS l Fertilizer: Best Grade at From $1.50 to $2.25. Cooking Ranges and Stoves FRESH STAPLE --$N- W. E. NOE, Columbia, Ky. &$ &&&&$$& $ W. T. PRICE $ $ $ $ SURETY BONDS FIRE INSURANCE, LIFE INSURANCE. INSURANCE THAT INSURES COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY. I SXX S Campbellsville Main and Depot We Streets Hotel W. H. WILSON, "Prop. cater especially to Commercial Travellers. Electric Lights, Baths, and Free Sample Rooms. RATES S2.00 PER DAY. Ja mpbelisviile, cntucky. LADIES' and GENTLEMEN'S Suits and Clothing Dry Cleaned and Pressed. PROMPT SERVICE AND SATISFACTION. HENRY HANCOCK, Columbia, V - Kentucky. v i '3 IS. Columbia Barber Shop fcg-- 3 VK LOY Sz LOWE e AlSanitarj Shop, where both Satisfactioniand Gratification are Guaranteed. ae5ii V'w "TfcAnce .Phone, 29. Give us a Trial and be Convinced. Hostess House at Brest, France. Miss Warner will open a tea room MEAT, FANCY awl 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. 1 The work In Rome was started as a direct result of the appeal of Miss Charlotte Nlven, one of the National Y. W. C. A. secretaries In Italy, who is spending a few months In France- 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 great numbers after the war to study music and art "I believe at this time such a project Is particularly Important because women from other countries should be Our Two Large Lower Floors are Kept Filled With Best Groceries, encouraged to come to Italy to replace Fresh Meats, Tinware, Crockery, Hardware. the great numbers of German women who flooded Italy In the past, many of ALLaACCOjJNTS MUST BE SETTDED AT END OF EACH them paid agents of their governMONTH. ment," Miss Niven said In discussing her plans. Miss Nlven has asked the American Y. V. C. A. to aid the Italian Association In establishing a center, perhaps t at Genoa, with two American secreS3rs; 92 WWi V J iVkM i taries, with physical and recreational Vuft&fSBBMKMIVMKIKIVW x training, to act as a training school for -5Italian women. In connection with it her plan would include a Hostess House for girls passing through the city or VjvvlJL employed there. Such a center would become eventually the center for all ";, pycao vprp' j rS?.ia frz:--rTr-BMVJfc,, Y. W. C.'a. work fn Italy, both Italian ff- - - and foreign. In her formal appeal for help for the Unione Christiana Delle Giovani (the Italian name for Young Women's Christian Association) Miss Niven has emphasized two facts, the poverty of the Italian Association on the one hand COLOMBIA, KENTUCKY. and the need and opportunity on the other for an American program in Italy at the present time. Miss Niven's favorite way of illus"fg trating 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 years over herbed and was putting In DrEN.TISlT. its place one of President Wilson. Incorporated "In our work In the Unione we have OFFICE 164, Residence leadership as well as lacked trained AjST A.IST OFFICE: Second Floor the material resources to give such no means to training. We have had Cor. Main and'Depot'Sts $1.00 land Up Rooms Without Both. buy modern equipment. Consequently we have not the visible results of OAnFBEILSVIXjXjE, ICY. $1.50 and Up Rooms With. American and British work. Localand Geaoral Anesthetics Administer "Feeble as our work may be, it Is 300 ROOMS not useless. Many girls in all parts of Equipped throughout with Automatic Sprinklers the best Italy have told us how much the Unione meant in their lives. Italian Pire Protection Known to Insurance Engineers HENRY W. girls are touchingly grateful for the smallest efforts. They respond eagerM ly to friendliness. DENTIST "There is no other agency doing In Am permanently located in Co, 6tti & Main Streets. Italy what the Association Is trying to and GROCERIES. Furniture, Carpets, Rugs and Druggets. - non-Italia- Kitchen Cabinets, China Closets, Enameled and Brass Bedsteads, Chairs, Rockers, Dining Tables, Bed Room Suits. the Paramount Theatre Will flnan Wruw TAEfJ7ctf Lt12 ' t "k -- Watch For rVrirrram Am iH ,uui mOSk. - Announcement. NELL & CHEATHAM, Dr. Elam Harris L0NI6 Od iill HOI 6 123-I- EUROPE SPIj DEPP, I Louisville, Kentucky. UNDERTAKER. Office Ph'one, 168. Columbia.'.Ky do." Miss Nlven has spent the past seven years in work with the Italian women, starting as director of a hostel, or boarding home, for Italian women students at Florence. She is an American from New York, where she was one time head of the Christadora Settlement House. lumbia. All Classes of Den fa I work done. Crow dfte and Inlay work a All Work Specialty. EVERYTHING IN Guaranteed Office: next door to post office. Notice. of coffins, caskets, and robes. keep Metallic Caskets, and Steel Boxes and two hearses. I also We keep extra large caskets. Prompt service night or day. I keep on hands a full stock WOMEN LEARNING MASSAGE. I J. F. TR1PLETT. Hi MMMMMMMMMMMMS .mlllll HI 1H1MMMBWW itOBBoaoaiMnMii Germantown Y. W. C. A. Trains Worn. en for Reconstruction Work Among Soldiers. We have closed out our planing mill and all parties indebted Asphalt, Gravel, Rubber, Galvanized ROOFING and Painted. Also Ellwood and American Fence. to us areirequested to settle at once. ' I4-t- f Bryant & Burton. n The Acts Louisville Trust CO LOUISVILLE KENTUCKY. U Executor. Administrator. Guardian. Agent,' Committee and Trustee, and can qualiy as such in any County in the State. ( Pays 3 per cent1 per Annum on Time Deposits. A. G. STITHjSec ANGEKEUA GRA.Y. Treas. JOHN STITES. President. Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits Over One rtUllor 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. Qincorporaieaj Educational courses to prepare worn-eas aides in the rehabilitation of wounded soldiers have been opened at the Germantown, Pa., Young Women's Christian Association. A reconstruction massage course, 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 with a view is made of to training womet as teachers for reconstruction hospitals. brush-making To Contractors. the 24th of March 1919, The Adair County Board of Education at its discretion, will let to the lowest and best bidders who are resAt my office on Steel Fence Posts DEHLEP BROS. CO. Incorporated 1 16 Eaat Matket Street Between first and Brook Louisville, Ky, ponsible parties the contracts to build the 'following school houses; Sulphur Spring Antloch subdist. ". " 12 Div 33 47 67 ' M Colun6ia lotor Freight v Co., Hontpelier Bloomington " " " " commission basis, at Orders for purchase or sale promptly executed on dally at our open call session companies12:15 P. M. aeents In the sale of Treasury nor act as We neither promote Stack. Special Investigating and reporting department at service of all interested. Street, 120 South FourthMain 224. CityLouisville, Ky. 7184. Telephones: -- " n. 73 " 4 Mount Tassel The Cadanlan Y. W. 0. A. has reThe County Board of Education received permission to place a Y. W. C. A. secretary' on every ship leaving serves the riht to reject any and all England with 200 or more women and bids. children on the passenger list For information plans and specificaThe secretary fulfills the same functhe women as the Y. M. 0. A. tions call at my office. tion for secretary has for men on transports. Noah Ley, Supt. She plans entertainments and recreaAdair County Schools. tion for women and children and is a I9-friend to whom they, may come, if, they .. 3t We Haul and Deliver your Freight, ! Daily, between Columbia land.'JCampbellsville, Equipped with large Motor Trucks and New Freight Depot, opposite Post Office. AllJCountry Freight delivered from. new depot. 'Prompt and Courteous Service rendered our Patrons. We solicit your business.' rt Columbia Young r- - Jftotot & Freight C04 T' Jones, Proprietors, are h. COLOthTBIH, KENTUCKY, w la THE AUAiR COUNTY NEWS : k SiSS?-:- Ks ??" j. i. - Jaa3K ,r- - , mhi iwh vs?iirTir - -- ssaaRK "-- .. -- : v '- Si.ffJf s-;- sent . r - $.; - ,v ? T 5- - ? 3k-- - Ji iBaaaBafcisssKrv Psg&pjf i i.i'-- . S?5SvSKLS-C- .- P'S5s:5iS???:V'S5ssi rs, ; T.- '' 8 - EV 5 . tm J"6&SS&T:SKK . C A ?5- i-c ?5r-- . -- ca C:. 1 J sl - mittii II uni ill n X..;- - Ts iimiii II im ilia f tmy r - .. . . . ... . . ..... .a" i. ,. !.. m t . ."Mi - - .,.. - .? 'V"---'- IMBSSM s5w?gsiTO'ef3i ,1 ,f&A5 m photographic birds-ey- e view of a Lead and .Zinc mining camp. Note the smalt acreage od to run a mill. A twer.y-acr- e tract will run two mills of 250 tons daily capacity for ten to twenty years. A re-q- ui SA sfsag I v s3v!S frfi .. 2v-$y- t aiiMllfcr- - w:ifiS2;Sfii?Ki BEHH IV AIB K The unqualified success and splendid prospects of the Kentucky Mansfield Lead & Zinc Syndicate, composed almost entirely of Louisville men, has led to the formation of another company, headed largely by. the same gentlemen, for the purpose of further development of additional holdings. The first company was composed of T. M. Crutcher, President; N. C. Cureton, Secretary, and W. E. Newbold, Treasurer, with the following directors: T. M. Crutcher, Neil vVilson Funk, William Phillips, N. C. Cureton, M. N. Crallc, Charles A. Funk, T. T. Beelcr, G. W. Scott, with Hon. E. J. McDer-mo- tt as attorney. The Capital Stock was placed $100,000 and is owned almost entirely by Louisville men and those of nearby towns. si ft M that this statement may be readily verified either by mail or ephone. tel- I H at The Louisville Mansfield Lead and Zinc Company has just been "organized with T. M. Crutcher, President; T. T. Beeier, Vice President; N. C. Cureton, Secretary; W. E. Newbold, Treasurer, and with the following Directors: J. C. Mal.:-i- , T. M. Crutcher, N. C. Cureton, T. T. Beeier and VV. n m m m e E. Newbold. This stock paid 2 in January and 3 in February. A list of these stockholders has been printed and can be obtained on application to the company so ' - The Capital Stock is $500,000 with shares at $1.00 each, fully $200,-00- 0 paid and of this stock has already been taken up, but the rest will be offsred Immediately to those desiring a very -- profitable and safe invectnvM " le; K E I :' S !5 t w abundantly shown in the birdseye view at the top of this page. Mines and smelters pay-ing prodigious profits are to be seen on every 5s jSKmStJF'&J'tel't BSSSfmM'' ' WS '-' tzfrf' r'S', UW 'U V " jv ";- -- ' "'' BBBMIa BSMMKlSMHllIllIifca, fc it w T3- BiMfcMISB 1 Jfc 1 r " 5 The reason lies In the fact that there is to be found the richest and purest ore deposit in the entire region. In fact, the State of Missouri is the largest lead and iinc producing State, producing 32 of the output in the entire United States. the Interior of mill showing-ho- w the rock. ore is separated from 11111111111119 II &'s&tv6&$$' i9l i I HI I 1 III '- f W l - . 'ir $$&, fh. j rV. ' " m m is' W .1 ?fi SoEsssslsssslsssssssMlssslssiMHSMifflfcMfc f It is the theory of geologists that this point, Mansfield, en the highest ridge of the Ozarks, marks the spot of a prehistoric volcano which deposited this vast store of mineral wealth by an eruption. At any rate, It is there and is being mined and smelted it IB . m Bird lead and be located. Immediately adjoining Is the Red Very rich ore zinc mine of W. E. Caldwell (of Louisville). thirty-fiv- e feet was found in this mine at a depth of only TjSi-- . ssssssssslsMfiiMiBslBsna . i slssl .i 31 at "tremendous profits. It is an absolute fact that T. T. Beeier refused last 'Friday an offer of $50,000 cash for forty acres oft their holdings immediately adjoining the first mill. This is the forty acres north of the spot where the new company is to 1 Profits in Lead and Zinc When you buy stock in a lead and zinc mine you are not taking chances or buying a "pig in a poke," but you see what you are getting. The property is proven by drills, and you absolutely know that the, mineral is there in vast quan-- P tities before mining is commenced. striking example of the success of the mills is the Eagle Pitcher Co. This company made forty millions of dollars in the past five years. A , -- ' $a- v7 V?SeliSk3lKi'iSlSHBHD 'h39RHUiBSSSSsHFlBMiBSHiBSSiBSSSSl tl A JJS JV" ,W JTM "J f X " from the process. A picture of mill showing where the ore Is separated rock by water iouisville Mansfiejd Lead .1 : Zinc Co., Inc. 409 Staxks Building', Louisville, Ky. I am interested. In your proposition and would be clad to make an investigation "without obligation on my part. 3 Kindly send me copies of your booklet and fullest information. & i Fortunes Innumerable have been made by men and women of comparatively small means who had the foresight to Invest In necessities or things of utility and await developments' OPINIONS OF SUCCESSFUL MEN "Foundation of wealth Is the first $100 well Invested." J. P. Morgan. III i 2 I i t. M ! ". il II I Name ....i i..... " 'e'4 .'..'. ;......'.' v - '.. .'. .' '& i Address a 11 Five years ago this district was an empty prairie-to- day there are several hundred mills in successful opera tion and one acre of this land has produced a million dol, lars in ore. i S W r &rc W i - . ft ' j -- ''a- H $v . - ' "tV- .i " ? Afcviellatt$fidfcfe& vl INCORPORATED. V 56c w iffS 409 ?tarks Bldg. . 409Statte BI V .4(TttU?Vilfe . MentlUfe' f 'JT I t &juwMamii ill wum 1 !' ' .