You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
The Adair County news: April 2, 1919 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1919 ada1919040201_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: April 2, 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. tf 4 S'I !" i "i ' . '.. 1 Ahatr Criunto 5fenk VOLUME XXII COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY. WEDNESBAY, APRIL ' WM 2. 1919. NUMBER 23 WOODMEN'S POLICY CREASED. RATES IN- - Is Mr. Thinking . Te Cempel New Atfopiian. te Be Neighbors. or Oil Interest. PRESIDENT HOPES TO HELP OTHERS. Official of Hawes Gladly v J. J. Hunter, who has been living in Texas for a number of years, fifty Per Cent. Advance for and who has been visiting in the Present Members, More for county for several weeks, was in Columbia last Thursday. To the quesOthers, Made Necessation, "how would you like to be back ry By "flu." in Adair county?-- ' he answered: "I would like it first rate, but land is so BY THE ASSdCIATED PRESS. Chicago, March 26. More than a high you can not buy, and goods are million members of the Modern Wood- too high to go into the mercantile men of America, the largest fraternal buslness.and at this time I do not know insurance organization in the coun- what I will do." Hr. Hunter is a try, had their rates increased today to fine man and all his old friends would meet the abnormal death losses re- be glad to see him again a citizen of book Commission to reconvene, and make a new adoption, alleging that it exceeded its authority by changing more than 50 percent of the subjects, and let contracts to publisher who had failed to comply with the law byJfiling samples. This latter allegationjrefers to three books, which were submitted in dummy form, showing the paper and "binding with the text in proof form. The petition is being prepared, by Attorneys Elwood Hamilton and sulting from the influenza epidemic Adair, and doing well. There is no James H. Polsgrove, of this city which caused a reduction in the ben- place like the childhood home. There may be better places to make money eficiary fund of the order from Blue grass grows the best mules bub the associations are the ties that $700,000. to 112,-000,0- 00 Frankfort, Ky., March 27. Prof. E.. A member of the staff of Mr. F. W. Hale and wife, of New B. Weathers, principal of the high Karl, from Borschach, on Lake York, have taken rooms at the Jefschool at Franklin, wilt file proceed- Constance, says that without the aid represents a ings in mandamus in the Franklin Cir- jof strong measures by the English of fries Hotel. Mr. Hale cuit Court to compel the State Text- ficers attached to Karl he would prob- large oil company of his State, who ably be assassinated, as a plot, not onflaps-burgs, On the present membership the increase is a fiat advance of 50 per cent and all new members joining hereafter will have to pay materially increased rates. Even this increase is said to be not a strictly actuarial adequate rate but it was as far as the membership could be induced to go at this time. The action was taken today at a special meeting of the head camp of the order after three days' debate. 4,Lost-- A bind. "Take a sea gull from its home on the Lea, Wherever it goes it will sing of the sea, Take a fond heart from its home on the hearth. It will sing of the loved ones to end of the earth." the and horses on earth. These were grown in Washington Co., brought up on blue grass, and have the appearance, of having been "bred in old Kentucky." Come to my barn on Greensburg St., and see the bunch 'before the sale, Monday. Forty head, and they will be sold to the highest bidder. S. M. Burdette. J. R. Garnett, Democratic didate for the State Senate, in Mr. cancom- Mrs. Montgomery Pneumonia. Victim of has considerable holdings in Adair county, and he is here to go over the ly against Karl, but the entire as in the case of the Romanoffs, county, 'make notes of the prospects has been discovered at Budapest, not and report to his company. If he Vienna. should find that his investigations The report that the German is coming to reside in his cas warrants the sinking of wells his comtle, five miles away from Karl's cha pany will put down a number. He teau at Warteg, seems to be true. will make a thorough investigation and it will depend upon his report as Arm Broken. to whether or not activities will open up. Mr. T. O. P.ittesou, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Patteson, who is in' the An Apology. of the United States, located service at Newport News, Va., had the mis- Nell & Cheatham desire to state fortune to get his right arm broken that the traveling troupe that was at one day last week. He was cranking the Paramount theater, Monday and aa automobile when the crank kicked, Tuesday nights of last week, was a with the result as above stated. Tom disappointment to them as well as to writes his parents that his arm was those who attended. The company nicely set, and that he would be all was recommended to them as having a right in a few weeks. His home clean, moral show. In the future they friends will be glad to hear of his ul- promise that they will not be "taken timate recovery. in," and hope the show going people will accept this apology. ex-Kais- er -- Chemical Csm-pan- y Recemraeftds New Tonic Trutsna. Louisville, Ky., Apr., 2nd., Business men, professional men, laborers and artisans, to say nothing of hundreds of women, are today endorsing Tru-ton- a, the perfect tonic, because of the good it has done them. Among those who recently recommended Trutona to the public is C. B. Hawes, 1415 Winter avenue, President and General Manager of the Hawes Chemical Co , Louisville, who said: "IT gives me pleasure to endorse Trutona. I have found it excellent-fothe treatment of nervous indigestion. For some time I had great difficulty In getting to sleep at night. I was subject to frequent attacks of nausea early in the morning. This condition made me feel miserable. "After taking Trutona a few days, I notice a considerable improvement in my entire condition. I feel much better and stronger and have mora 'pep'; I sleep well and the nausea and nervousness have baeu relieved. Trutona is ail right. I gladly recommend and commend it 10 others " Trutooa is an excelleut system tonic, appetizer, laxative and strength builder. Scores of local people have testified to its merit as a medicine for the treatment of catarrhal affections, constipation, nervousness, depression of spirits, sleeplessness and the like. Trutona is uow being introduced and in Columbia at the Paull Drup Adv. Co. r Great Spring Rally. Chaperon. The above heading was the title of a dramatic play, given in the Lindsey-Wilso- n Chapel last Monday evening. It was a drawing card and all who attended speak in the highest terms of the talent displayed by those who had parts. The actors not only acquitted themselves in a most admirable manner, but in doing so the; honored the Director of the play, Miss Mary Goode, expression the entire play being ren. dered faultlessly from the beginning to the end, a credit to the institution, and praises for the actors. The following students had parts: Ealph Garnett, Elbert Shreve, Clarence Taylor, H, Compton, Morrison Johnson, Garland Nelson, Leuta ShrevepFrancs Strauge, Eva Walker, Aileen Montgomery, Sallie Hudson. who is the teacher of Sandusky & Young Make Large Lumber Deal. Last week Sandusky & Young purchased of the Murray Bros , 100 very Montgomery, 00 Mrs. Florence years old, wife of Dr. U. Montgomery, died at midnight of pneumonia at the family home, 1827 Bardstown road. She became ill last Sunday, suffering from a chill which lasted for three hours. Her condition was serious from the beginning and for several days it was seen she could not recover. Besides her husband, she is survived by her two daughters, Miss Ethel Montgomery and Mrs. Olivia Durrett. The funeral will be held Sunday af7 ternoon at the residence at 2:30 Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Callison, former o'clock, Interment .will be in Cave residents, now of Middlesboio. while Hill cemetery. Louisville Post. week, were driven over here last Millinery Openinl at Gradyville. by relatives, expressing themselves as being delighted with the improvements made in Columbia since their My beautiful display of all the last' visit. They complimented tne and fancies in 'Spring and many handsome residences, and they Midsummer Millinery goods will be seemed astonished to see miles of con- formally opened for your inspection crete, all the streets being laid to ' the and pleasure on Friday, April 4th. corporate limits. They hold ColumCome iu and see my beautiful new bia and the residents in the highest line. esteem, satisfied that it is the best Mrs Millie Hill, Gradyville, Ky. inland town in Kentucky. e. to-vn pany with Mr. Geo. McMahan and Mr. Herschel Taylor, visited Metcalfe county last week. Mr. Garnett was in Edmonton at the opening of the Metcalfe circuit court, and had an opportunity, of meeting many citizens, receiving encouragement from all Democrats, many of whom thought he could carry Metcalfe county though it had a Republican majority of something like one hundred and twenty-Sv- What Our Boys Had To Do. thouFour hundred and seventy-fiv- e e sand, one hundred and What our Sunday School people request your They asked presence at Church and Sunday School, los3. They Somewhere in Kentucky, on their lives, fifty-thre- boys had to do they did for no guarantee against 23-2- t fine selected White Oak trees. They A prudent mother is always on the also closed a deal for two large lots of watch for symptoms of worms in her lumber 'In Russell county. One hun- children. Paleness, lack of interest in dred thousand feet of sawed lumber was purchased from Julius Gaskins, of Russell Springs, and 100,000 feet of fine Yellow Poplar logs were bought by this enterprising firm from Mrs. T. C. Taylor, of Campbellsville. play, and peevishness is the signal for WHITE'S CREAM VERMIFUGE A few doses of this excellent remedy puts an end to the worms and the child socn acts naturally. Sold by Adv. Paull Drug Co. The Fifth Sunday meeting held at the Baptist church was several ministerefrom a distance bewell-attende- d, Breed to the Best. The Murray mule Jack, Stanley, ing present. Dr. W. W. Horner, of will make the present season at the Greensburg, delivered a very strong Murray homestead. and interesting discourse on Sunday 23 2t H. D. Murray. forenoon. Rev. Kirtley's sermon, on Saturday evening, was full of good SURGEONS agree that fn cases of thoughts. Rev. E. H. Blakeman, Cuts, Burns, Bruises and Wounds, the who is a strong minister intellectually, delivered two splendid discourses. FIRST TREATMENT is most When an EFFICIENT anIt is likely that the Church here and r.t Zion will call Rev. Blakeman, who tiseptic Is applied promptly, there is lias signified a willingness to come. no danger of inflection and the wound In the afternoon of Sunday Rev. L. begins to heal at once. For use on C Kelly, of Campbellsville, delivered manor beast, BOROZONE is the a discourse which was pleasing to the4 congregation. The speaker is well IDEAL ANTISEPTIC and HEALING AGENT. Bus - it now and be known and popular in Columbia. ready for an emergency. Sold by Adv. Paull Drug Co Wanted. im-porta- For Hicfkory, Red urWhitsl 1:2 x 1 1-- 2, 26 Ioh ii. ljjjjjk $13.00 per M. WkfeOakaad Hickory, 3 2 For x 3 ltfj 16 in. long, $35.00 per M. Black Jack and Blue Skid, 3 1-- 2 x3 f-2-, 1 6 in. long, $30.00 per M. White Oatf and Hickory, Black Jack and Blue Skin, 4 x 4, 16 in. long, $40.00 per M. W.' H. Sandusky, Columbia, Ky. 1-- 50,000 Spek. Salesman Wanted. Lubricating Oil, Grease, Specialties, Paint. Part or whole time. Commission basis. Man with car or rig preferred. Riverside Refining Company, Cleveland, Ohio were prepared to give and many made the sup May 4, 1919, Re reme sacrifice We are not asked to construction Days follow War "Ex- give our lives. No one is asked to cept the Lord build the house they give money. The Government offers labor In vain that build It." Thereto borrow and it offers the safest sefore, accept this manifold invitation! curity ever devised and an investment The Kentucky Sunday School Assois highly profitable as well. that ciation, Inc "Sam is back" from Washington Happily Married. county with 40 head of the best males ever assembled in this section of Ky. Ange-lin- o They are the hind Last Monday afternoon Mrs. that will make any Crawhorn was married to Mr. Will man proud of his ownership. They , Farms For Sale. Ed Taylor The ceremony was peform-- , will be. sold for the high dollar at his " ed in a very impressive manner by barn in Columbia on Monday, April Mr. Farmer- Come to Clark County Indiana, just Rev. B. T Watson. This union is the 7th. across the Ohio river from Louisville, culmination of a courtship dating and'buy your farm. back several mouths. Fertilizer. Limestone, blue grass, orchard grass Ernest Harris sold his soft drink and tobacco soil, Good markets, good on hand the V. C fertilizers, stand and fixtures, last Wednesday, I have roads, excellent schools, price $50 to the Red Cross, 14 acid. Also 16 and to Stanley Epperson and Wyatt 150 per'acre. , and the latter took possession 20 acids, also a'good tobacco grower. White & McCallough Thursday morning. It is a good busi See me before making a purchase, and 408 Spring Street Lost. my get my prices. ness, especially eight months in the Jeffersonville, Indiana. D E. Phelps, Columbia, Ky. Somewhere between Columbia and year. Mr. Harris and family will go t Jamestown via Russell Springs, a tan Mississippi, leaving in a very short leather pocket-book- . It contained time He wants to thank his friends Adair county is soon to lose another Mr. G. T. Rasner js now the owner one five dollar bill and five ones. for the trade he received in business, good citizen in the person of Mr. E. S. of the U. B. Church, located on Bomar Some odd papers. Good reward to and asks that they continue with his Whitlock, of Bliss, who has sold his Heights. The Church was in debt to successors. extent of about 3800, and Mr. Basthe finder. farm to Mr. G. B. Cheatham, and will the net assumed the indebtedness and L. O. jPhelps, remove to Marion county. He is a was given a deed to the building. He Miss Lena McFarland, who underJamestown, Ky. went an operation for appendicitis at splendid farmer, an excellent neigh is undecided as to the disposition he will be greatly missed from will make of it. Elizabeth Hospital, Lebanon, is on bor, and For Sale. community where he has resided the highway' to recovery. The opera- the Mont Conover, who bought a farm, for the last ten years. If Adair countion was a perfect success, andlefore near Garlirr, is erecting a new dwellWill sell to highest bidder, Apr. 7, many days the young lady will return ty would go to making good roads we ing. A few days ago a number of his on twelve months time, Mare and colt could keep ut best farmers, but as it home. neighbors called to assist. Mr. W. G. and yearling colt. . is many of them feel like removing to McKinley who was among the numJohn D. Lowe, Jr. All the returned soldiers of Adair counties that believe in internal im. ber and he fell from a scaffold, a discounty, who will be in Columbia to provements. The trouble here is,that Word reached here iast week, by day, Wednesday, April 2nd, will be during the winter months a farmer tance of eight or ten feet and was considerably hurt about the back. telegram, that Mr. Henry Hurt, who invited to a bountiful dinner which can not haul'his products t market is in Lasanimas, Colorado, was dan- will be spread in the Gym at the' Sunday-schoo- l will reopen atffUulORr gerously ill. Mr. Hurt left for that Graded Scr.OJl buildings. For Sale. One nicely finished Sunday. All the youBgpeopIe next comparatively new sideboard. country some time ago, for the benefit and older persons in Mrs. H. W. Depp, Columbia. of his health. Later, A message has Notice, Teachers. 23 2t . In Sunday-schowho are interested arrived stating that Mr. Hurt was work are ruged to be present. much worse and the doctors have but I have ready for distribution teach- The fact that you live five miles little hopes of his recovery. 40 of the best males ever sold ii from the improved highway is no exers pay checks. Noah Loy, Supt. cuse for not helping tc maintain it. Adair Co., at Aactien next Moiday, Mr. D'ominicus Harding, who lived The World War was waged several Apr. 7, at myibarn iri CotaitBia. at the foot of Dun Hill, died last SatW. W. Owns, of Longstreet, deliv your home, S. H. Burdette. urday night weeis, and was buried at ered to Bennett & Grasham, last Wed thousands of.miles from you probably bought Liberty Tabernicle church the next day. He nesday, 200 head of hogs and about 30 yet Will pay you the best, market Bonds! years old. Ha left a head of cattle, fie sold the hogs was eighty-fou- r your chickens price in cashJ wife and several children. 50 of the Louisville , anil oatxc & within Sale Cheap. For uuu .,-" '" Con-ove- r, 2l-4- od ol . Jl m. Burdette's Don't forget S. big mule sale Monday, Apr. th, at 10 a. m. 40 head of the best. Here is your chance to rest yoir M. Punch and Judy were upon the square, at intervals, all last week. They were In perfect good humor and were very loquacious, and their many admirers .were delighted 'with the graceful manner of entertaining. 22-3- tA holds-1,00- 0 Geo. McLean. tiredteam from the heavy work A valuable dressing for flesh wounds, of early spring, . burns, scalds, .old sores, rash, cbafed Skio, is BALLARD'S SNOW LINI0. Sr Harris' sale was largely at-- , antisep teoie&aad many articles sold remark- -' MENT, it islboth heaiing-an- SoldyJaullDrugCo. Adv. ablycfjeap. He did not sell his cattle. tic? ('' 4' Ka - - f lbs., and If you don't believe in good roads, 1 large Ice box, good one. 1 Refrigerator hold 75 or Seed Oats. have a lot of ready reasons why. 100 lbs.,- of ice. You're going to be asked pretty soon Geo. McLean. t 1,000 bushels Northern WhiteSpring and a "soft answer" won't keep the --Seel me before buying. man who wants to know from getting The boaid of equalizers finished their Oats J B Ririfge, Columbia, Ky. mad. . woric last Friday. It was In session One of the tripletts of Mrs. Robt. seventeen days, and ib was busy from Mr. M. I Ellis nas rented the John Ingram, Russell Springs, died. It Marriage licenses were issued from start to finish. Many questions came A. Mitchell farm,near Greensburg. was-sad blow to the parents, whose the Adair county clerk's office last up under the new tax law. Mr. Mitchell came up last Tuesday hearts were set on rearing all three of week to W. L. Boltom, and Emma the little daughters. Bryant. The couple live in the Sano There is a stray hog at my farm. and removed his tenant. section. Weighed 40 pounds when taken up E."S. Whitlock. sold his faria'to Geo. Mr. W. I. Ingram will- remove, to will weigh 80Inow. w B. Cheatham' for 4,500. ' Mr Whit-.lo- ck Nearly-ever-y family in Columbia S. S. Shanhsrd'. property that he purchasedof'Mr. his will resuve to Marion eowaty. , ;'Ky.--did more or leaf gardening last week. i Walker Bryant this week, - 22-2- for-sale- 21-tf- v. a -- - 23-2- r$ TT ' IS x. N 4-- 2 -- n.? ments in ADAIR COUNTY NK.WS iv ; ? 5&- - . v te &r "vname, -- Kentucky: mey m&MXm(m(Tmmm(ltt WKrKirKKKHJ .fMlMillv lnf Ap Vm' RK would uuwo.vu..,, ...w country, fall upon the whites beWILLIAM LEWIS, 1833. COUNTY. WOODSON LEWIS, 1919. presence was known, fore their and then, as stealthily, withby John avroe Steele. draw into their own country. T0 CThe writing of these notes was ward off such attacks, spies were suggested by the writings of employed, whose duties were; to Judge H. C, Baker, lately pub- roam the forests as the Indians lished in the Adair County did; to keep a lookout for ma tNcws, and are intended as rauding savages; and with all xa supplement to his writings, dispatch, give warning to the sand will be continued in future whites of any dangers threaten(numbers of The News, if found ed from such sources. Two. of these spieB or patrollers, were fto be of interest) provided for the safe guarding of the infant white community No. 9. in Lincoln county. They were WAS DANIEL BOONE EVER IN to primarily, keep an oversight ADAIR COUNTY? upon the movements of the InThis is a matter about which dians, who resided to the south, jmany have speculated. Boone's and to give warning of any im- ;tra vels in Kentucky seem to pending attack from that quar-3iiv- e been confined to the present ter. To fill the position of a spy eastern, central and northern at that time and in this state, reesmcLtiesof the state. Therea is quired great physical courage, m.3fc a particle of history or tra- strength and endurance; an eaJ. I. CASE THRESHERS are the Standard of the World. The outlook is for a large wheat dition, which will bear out an gle eye to detect the least visiassertion, that he was ever, at ble signs of Indians being or crop. A Good Price is Guaranteed. anytime, within the limits of having been in the locality obAiair county. Consideringjhis served; a silent nature, which Hove for hunting and the time gave no sounds to betray its 5apent by him, in hunting, much presence; the mo3t accurate of it alone, throughout Kentucky, knowledge of woodcraft; the at is not at all improbable, that stealthiness and cunning of a &e passed through Adair county fox to prevent falling a victim afc some time or other. Like the to the wiles of the Indian; paiLong Hunters and others of their tience as long as a summer's day; kind, he oftentimes, left a record and speed like the gray hound . gg of tbe places of his wanderings to convey information of danger .wrv through inscriptions, cut by him, when obtained. One of the per auto the bark of trees. Many of sons designated for this duty, ithe early hunters in the state, was NathaD Montgomery, who aeeai to have had a penchant for was born in Westmoreland couninscribing their names upon the ty, Virginia, but, who, had, at a i ', jSrees in the forest, at points, very early time, come or had A New Case. Outfit Order See Us In Time And where they made camps or so- - been brought into the Holston Season. , The Order To Be ,. jjourned, for even so much as a river country, and from there, to might. The Long Hunters left Kentucky, along with the early ,tsacS record engraved upori the immigrants. While a man pnt v :fw&fcrees all the way from Cumber- - above the ordinary in size, he ' vjJUiid Cap to Bowling Green. was remarkable for his physical JoOOOe ai.d a comnaninn. whnsp strength and endurance, and for was McGary, appear to an ear and an eye as sharp, and thave made such a record of the a foot as fleet as any Indian. He ifact, that they were in Adair performed the duties of a Bpy luounty, in the year, 1773. Upon for five successive sears, continra beech tree, which stood upon uously. He had, first and last, &he lands, formerly owned by many hair breadth escapes, from Washington Smith, six miles the Indians, and engaged in west of Columbia, forty years many thrilling adventures with ago and prior thereto, there them. He came with Col. Wm. isrere pictures which had fbeen Casey to Adair county, in 1789, as do the men who fall in battle, COMMISSIONER'S SALE. L. P. Fletcher, 4:at into the bark of the tree, of and became a permanent inhab- gomery. Lawson Montgomery and he is entitled to all honor March 5. 1919. tsrarious beasts of the forest, and itant of what has since been the was a soldier in the war with My Dear Madam: and credit for having made this sa tomahawk. The name, "D. county. After coming to Adair Mexico, and died while in that ADAIR CIRCUIT COURT OF KENTUCKY. recently became my painful supreme sacrifice. It jBoone, 1773," and" Mc- - county, to make it his permanent service, in 1848, in the castle of &c Plaintiff ) duty to communitate to you the abiding place, he and Capt. Wm. Perote, from an attack of chol- G. R. Reed V3 tGary, 1773," were, also, cut Very sincerely yours, sad intelligence concerning the Montgomery, Jr., FxancesReed Defendant ) bark of the tree. The Butler performed the offices of era. Nathan F. B. Bassett, By virture of a Judgment and Or- death of your son, Virgil Lee rinitial of th Christian name of spies for the protection of the resided in Columbia, Ky., where Capitain, U. S, Navy Command-- J iSIcGary, could not be deciphered people of the county. He was a he died about the close of the der of Sale of Adair Circuit Court, Fletcher, Fireman 3rd Class, U. Term, thereof, S. Nany. I an writing to ex- ant, rendered or read by reason of the growths member of the first county court, Civil War. He was a man of 1919, in at theJMarch the above cause, I shall pro- press to you the appreciation of jui tbe bark, which comefromgreat which was organized in the coun- wealth and was honored with ceed to offer for, sale at the Courtagen the inscriptions in the bark ty, and was the presiding justice many responsible positions dur- house door in Columbia, Ky., to the the naval authorities for the exVETERINARY .fa beech tree? The inscription of the first county court of the ing his life. He left, surviving highest bidder, at Public Auction, on cellent service rendered by him Mont- Monday, the 7ch day of Apr., 1919, at during the recent emergency. iiadthe appearance of being very county, whicb was held on the him, two sons, Thomas W. Ho This young man had a very .aged. Of course, such inscrip---tion- s 24th day of May, 1802, at the gomery and John B. Mont- one o'clock, p. m., or thereabout (be ing County Court, upon a credit of satisfactory record in every parcould ba the handiwork of dwelling house of James Walker. gomery, both of whom are now DR. J. W. RAFFERTY six months tbe following described gave promise of ticular and persons other than Boone and The dwelling of James Walker, dead. property,- towit: A certain tract of v Continued County Live Stock Inspector McGary, and on account of at which this first court for the land lying and being-i- the Town of beiog a useful and valuable memBoone!s.-grea- t Columbia, Ky. Bounded by Market ber of the naval service who notoriety, it would county was held, stood a few Keatucky Pellyton, Street, Madison Alley. Pinkney Alley would acquit himself creditably ciot be improbable that "some yards to the southeast of where Dr. and the lands of J. H. Judd. Fo of any duty or responsibility with dreamer may perchance, have the residence occupied by Judge more complete description reference which he might be entrusted. It aiade the inscription for him, James Garnett, in the latter years is made to the judgment, pleadings is exceedingly unfortunate that a Residence bat, for the same 'reason, it is of his life, is situated, and be- OFFICE 16i. and order of sale. For the purchase .not probable, that any one should tween that residence and the lo OFFICE: Second Floor price, the purchaser, with approved career of promise should have surety or securities, must execute met such an untimely end. tbave inscribed 'the name of cation of the Lindsey-Wilso- n Cor. Main and DepotlSts Bond, bearing legal interest from the the tree, with the School buildings, in the town of Please be assured that I symOAMPBEXUSVIXJK. IC5T. day of sale until paid, and having the pathize with you deeply in the Business Solicited date of 1773. The circumstance Columbia. Montgomery was a Localand General Ane3thstiC3 Administer force and effect of a Judgment. Bid- irreparable loss you have susmember of the General AssemJis given for what it is worth. ADAIR and ADJOINING :k ders will be prepared to comply prompt so saying, I am EAVELS OP JNATHAN MONTGOM- bly for the county of Green, at tained and, in COUNTIES ly with these terms. time the county of Adair the ERY, JOHN BUTLER, WM. confident I express the sentiment W. A. Coffey, Master Commissione r- - of all the officers and men who was created, by an act of the AND OTHERS IN J. M. WOLFORD, Assembly. He was, in after CADAIR COUNTY BEFORE were associated with this young Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist 'Receive CASEY CREEK, KY. years, the sheriff of Adair coun- Special attention given Diseases of all Fletchers man during the period he was ITS SETTLEMENT. Earnest Condolence. Domestic Animals under instruction, i ' During the war of the Revolu-tio- n ty, and at all times, a prominent mile of town, on and the years, immediately citizen. He left, surviving him, Office at Residence, 1 It may be source d satisfacJamestown road 1918 Sheep Claim mfHtey rot fiUowingdba close, ,the Indians besides other children, two sons, The following letter was tion and comfort to yu to know if I ota Si . fltiie iBsanfc war upon the whose name were Lawaon Phone 114 G. ,from &e U. S. Naval that this young man gave hi A&rlts f&II a.mf itfc .. m7. v.- -,. HjT!iai." NTa4lB Xlolumfciai-Ky- j 'If AMMAmamr M1U jfiMbie-anscattered white settle- - 'JH.Um.gUUUSi.jT afin i.ll.UU JHUUb., S.C. Neat,OerkiJ Training Station by Mr.aad Mrs. life to'hia country just 'M sure)? NOTES ON ADAIR ttta M WOODSON LEWIS 0 Place Your Ready For Early For Threshing In fa,. ,fm .Will Make The Terms To Suit You, &J WOODSON LEWIS GR.EENSBUKG, KENTUCKY. HiiSiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiSiiiiiiiiiiiiSisi!iSiSiiiiiiiiii in-itat- ke I - -- flam Harris 123-- K AUCTIONEER 1 Mc-Gary.up- on BUT-JiE- R L,. H. Jones r re-ceiy- ed -- -- d I I J j. fswfof - i - ( I . i 7 OA -- -v se THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS J - a"ft.' :.-- w - m l Lr-- - .? , ?' & '" Vt 4 4 k- - '5 I Itt'sf&i"ijtiBKStomi - C . Jj : ,t cW, V'If IHpBe ShBIIQBB s? SffiSRSBHt . ft .'., ' -- . 'I Xfe.n. -- i 5T -- 1. - ".V ; !- - .:'. ' BALL CHIEF, 806, A. S. H. R. 7 . i 1 -- .. $15.00 TO INSURE A LIVING COLT. ... n' DESCRIPTION: Ball Chief, in color is a rich red chestnut, tafand snip, right hind pastern white, years old 16 hands high, has find head and beautiful long slender tapering, earaf has an extremely long thin blady neck, that comes out othis perfectly formed withers in faultless fashion and; tapers perfectly to his beautiful head in which are set a pair of eclear expressive eyes. He has a high well set natural tail, which he carries at all times to suit the most fastidious. He7ha 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 & most attractive manner. 4 best congregations of 'show he has contended for honorsin some, While he has not been extensively shown,-yet,- . AJs ,a breeder he hora.es and his many winnings are proof of his porters to.infte.fr the requirements in the best show rings. Win the front rank, transmitting to his get, torn, size,. style and manner .ongoing that areM characteristics and whicSo nwioc (,ua.,.wiu.anvajD ixv m one xau.jr vi iucu a,uu tne geraerarK:uiuiuy .maKef not oniy tne snow animaiy-ou-t ' '" tMtwiir-commana fancy price... service'in that manner 9 "' of-th- e V jr i - uuia-iMx- oi-form- She d . - BALL CHIEF hasfor his sire the champion Montgomery Chief, 1361, by Bourbon Chief, 976, by Harrison Chief, 1606, he by Clark Chief. 1st dam cr ur Ixirll npnmark! 70. he hv Washincrfon Denmark. 64. 3rd dam Dew Hrnn. hv Artist. 75. ''0 i..ii Jhbuis ab e II 5900 u.. r '- -' i-i o-.i. irV- Lh; Uam43vCihplt - r ii F E;awrenE rouseau 3'--t y No. 2744, A. S. H. R. Living Colt. ld & s DESCRIPTION AND PEDIGREE: Lawrence Rouseau is the greatest horse sired by old Red Bird It is now conceded by "all good horse judees that old Red Bird is one of thel&reatest sires ever produced in Southern Kentucky. It is also generally admitted that Lawrence Rouseau i3 the finest individual, as well as the best bred colt ever sired by Red Bird. We have our 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 'bs has sold. Our third is his matchless record as a show horse. Our last is the faultless pedigree which proves him to be the best bred horse in Southern Kentueky. Lawrence Rouseau is a chestnut, sorrel, 12 years old, 16 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-way- s of any horse in Kentucky, He was sold by R. F. Paull. of Columbia, whenone year old for $350rhat being the highest price ever paid for a yearling colt in Adair county. He was sold as? in'six county fairs, but was never defeated by a stallion, mare or gelda for $600, again breaking the record for a colt of his age. He was shown as a yearling and as a ing of his age. He made his first show in the sweepstake harness ring for all age's, but won the premium, defeating some of the-- best stallions sires by dignity Dare. He was shown last summer in two fancy 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- $12.50 To Insure a v'S? Rouseau, like his famous old sire, Red Bird, has proven himself one of the greatest sires yet known to the people of Kentucky. His colts are the kind that are the most sought; by the dealers, as well as by every lover of a good horse. His colts are now racaing the. age of maturity and a number of them have been sold at prices ranging from $250 to $400. Good horses were never 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 breed respectfully in vite you to inspect this horse, and his colts in this and adjoining counties before booking your mares. to the best, 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 dam-bBaileys 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 by Washington Denmark. Second dam, Lula Garden, No. 864, by Artist, No. 75. Third dam, Bertie, by Grey. Lexington, he by Steel D.iist. Fourth dam by Stump, the dealer. i y :,:i&' " T I have three ffoodfblackvv r. 3.-4:.4- ql6 JUH m" m 1 -- s--i ... hands higJi.. m 1 Jacksv6and r' , V years oldJx . . -.. '''"' "i" - - fc GOV. WOOD,, fee $8.00. .i . 'it r BRADY, fee $8.00. '& , , t In all the above cases LIVING COLTS INSURED. ,TJie above described stock will make m 'M' the season sMmk fr;f . at ,py farm 'known as the Jordan- - Rag e";farnv one fed .& ."V half smile 'East of Cane . "Walley, Ky. other-stock- a.- - 1T xSV& iZFtTF t J; . rmM'lM k.""1 t. 1W WV i iTi &'&TStZkfliSSSSrw T . M J . -. . ... - l?J4 v. 1 1 .. .1.1 T".; ITBr r . , paid when maresare bred to I am prepared to take care of mares sent to me from a distance, at actual cost of feed. InraH'casepJinoney is due and must-bwith, or removed from neighborhood without my consent, All stock will receive our personal attention; and due care will be taken to prevent acidents or escapes, but will not: bfe je gponsible should any occur. . . j,' t. - mr W. C. VANHOY, j? Cane ValleY, Ky. x v St H fT- - i. r: &; f THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS a GRADYVILLE STOCK FARM tr r t ;- r v" - BOHEMIAN LEADER. The Best all - ty. to insure. Purpose Horse that has ever been in Adair counVill make the present season at his home in Gradyville at $25.00 Leader is 1-- 4 years old, 16 2 hands, weight 1175 pounds, has best material style at both ends I have ever saw. His head and tail is always up. He has the best set of feet and legs I ever saw under any horse. Never have seen him standing on 3 feet. He has a world of speed and action, was shown when 1 year old at Danville, Harrodsburg, Perryville and Lexington, 4 of the best fairs in Ky., and won the Blue tie every time he entered the ring. Some record in the strongest competition in the United States. As the records cf his family of horses will show in this ad that the people of Adair and adjoining counties- - have never had the opportunity to breed their mares to as good a horse as Bohemian Leader. The first proof is his present owner had to go down in his pocket for $1000,00 to pay for this colt at 1 year old and the next proof is he was sired by a $10,000 Stallion. Bohemian King 2410 and the 3rd proof is his Dam is American Girl by Montgomery Chief 1361 and sold by Ball Bros., of Versalles, Ky,j for $5000,00 and his second dam is Queen Denmark No. 1140 by first Denmark, 3rd, dam by Rosco and Rosco by Blue Jeans No. 3, 4th dam by Membrino finest Leaders sire, Bohemian King was by Bourbon King. Bourbon King by Bourbon Chief he by Harrison Chief he by Clark Chief. Bohemian Kings 2nd dam was by Joe n and Joe Patchen was the sire of Dan Patch 155 the fastest horse in the world. When you breed to Leader you are breeding to the richest Blood lines that is known to the horse family. Read on down the line of this ad and see the records of a few of his closest relatives. Every horse memtioned in this ad is closely bred to Bohemian Leader. Bourbou King and Montgomery Chief as show horses and family founders are too well known to recite at this time. Later Bourbon sired the World's Fair champion, Emerald Chief, a horse of grandeur and extreme action, who stood at the head of Emerald Chief stock farm until his untimely demise. "Old Bourbon" passed to ownership of late J. H. Gillaspie, where his service fee changed from $15 to $50 and where patrons were turned away in the rush that rose with his fame. Bridges Bros., a neighbor breeder, of Mr. Gillaspie, se nt another daughter of Wilson's King, the produst being the wonderful, little mare Colden Butterfley, she under the guiding hand of W. 'P. Shropshire won the $1,000 stake at Lexington, Ky., defeating all the cracks. Bridges Bros, sent out .other winners. Naughty Marietta being a sensation a year or so in classes. Another,, a d black champion daughter of McDonald Chief, the little owned by Mr. McCuliough and shown by McCray Bros, and known as "Shadow Lawn." It is only a few years since this county was a genuine and real of show horses and show prospects. Men from almost every mecca State and some across the "pond" came here and parted with good money for one of our equine beauties. Many Went forth to add fame and dollars to all connected in the transaction. Today it is quite different. The Woodford stock farm alone stands sentinel. Founded in the ,early eighties with Roscoe, Blue Jeans and others, Forest Denmark coming later as head sire, later accompanied by the present sire and shew horse, Shelling Chief, a son of Bourbon Chief and a daughter of Pat-chethree-year-old five-gaited ' the championship at the Missouri State Fair in l916, and of the tine harness gelding class four years and over, at the Kentucky State iD 1918, and d second at same time and place, for saddle gelding, four years old and over. Cloud King is also the s,reof Rhoderick Cloud 4637, Highland Cloud 3190, Cloud Man 5969, Dream Cloud 6301, Rain Cloud 9884 and many others. Cloud iting was bred by J. Gano Johnson, Mt. Sterling, Ky.. and sold by nimin 1911 when eight years old to L. N. Davis, Ashland, Ky., for five-gaite- So, 000. W. L. GRADY, Prop. H ' '! W three-gaite- "McDonald" as familiarly called, sired a number of the most sensational show horses of modern times. Jack Barrymore, the gray "ghost," was bred here and made his debut at three at Mt. Sterling fair, where all proclaimed him a coming champion. Jack continued a line of unbroken successes both in harness and under saddle; his most sensational show in harness was winning the $500 stake here, where six of the best contested, and freely conceded the highest class, open-ai- r harness ring ever staged, Jack and Marvel King sealing the climax with a brush at speed, racing the entire half-mil- e track, Jack winning less than a length the last quarter, covered in 381 seconds. Jack' sold for 35,000. The year that both Hazel Dawn and Jack were at their zenith, being also stable mates, were a drawing card in themselves and should a contest between them been permitted, rceucuuhy woulabaf. T.uraaa out imn&- v,or -- ihree-gaite- d, -- Forest Denmark. Mr. Woodford has never staked his every effort to produce show horses, but rather a high type of saddle horse that commanded a price that has retained him still a breeder. The greatest nursery ever devoted here to show horse prouduction was doubtless Emerald Chief stock farm, whose owners have removed to Mississippi, where today their plentation bears the same inscription as a farm, but not on the high scale attained here. When here Mr. and Mrs. Johnson owned Emerald Chief, Cloud King and Golden King. As show horses and ies they have gone down in history not forgotton by even a casual bserver. McDonald fhief by Rex McDonald, dam by Bourbon Chief, during his life here was owned principally by Jno. S. Wyatt, his Mr. Wyatt before had brother or brothers at limes bein inierested owned Red Cloud that figuras h'&h in championship pedigrees of many. W" reigned almost supreme for seasons, winning championship at State Fair one year Highland Denmark when here sired some of his most famous products. Golden King sired the great Young Bill, now a Government stallion, who in turn sired Longview farm's champion three-gaitemare. White Bros.'today still own old Rex by Rex McDonald, and lie has champs to bis credit, but shines better as a sire of, a real walking horses. Mr. White years ago bred the champion gelding at his time The Chancellor by Forest Denmark, his dam by Senator Blackburn, also a show horse and sire owned here, who stood second to none, winning throughout Kentucky and winding up his career at Chicago, where he "beats 'em all." These lines will permit, I believe, a few words of the writer's ' small relation of a few years ago to the saddle horse of our county. High Chief by Bourbon Chief' and now owned by that most Ira Williamson, Carlock, 111., where he won fame clever horse-man- , both as show horse and sire, being one of my first show horses, he being a winner before his sale to Mr. Williamson. A few months later Emerald Ray by Emerald Chief was purchased, being only partly bridle wise, then a coming Emerald Rav proved a horse that took a little time to get going,or, much rather, getting together, the different reQuirements all at the one and same time. This, howerer, was largely owing to repeated r form contagious sickness Emerald Ray rounded to in his and was the first horse to defeat the grand champion Richelieu King classes without a some honor, as Richelieu held the three-yea- r stain under belt, this proving his only defeat in saddle classes durr form. Emerald's career In the stable of Mr. Cohen ing his the next year was little, if any, short of a senation, defeating every gaited Kentucky stallion he met until Kentucky State Fair, where . hio opening performance on Tuesday night, when the combined stallions appeared, nine in number, all cracks of the first class. Right here he dtmonstrated to 6,000 pepole he could do as much, as well and rapid as any living stallion. A few days later at Knoxville Exposition he won class after class, including gaited championship. Mr, E. V. Mattby, his present owner of Chicago, informs me that Emerald won his share of premiums last season. Fair Maiden and Willie McDonald by McDonald Chief are credited as ills grearest mares, both winning prize after prize, Willie proving the best mare throughout Kentucky her year. She was returned the winner at State Fair in a most sensational show in combination class. Green Briar Lady by Sterling Chief was sold to Mr. DuBois, of Iowa,ready to show, wnere she won all her classes for two seasons. Take Montgomery Chief, Bourbon King, Emerald Chief, Jack Barrymote, Golden Butterfly, Bourbon Prince, Emerald Ray, Tattersall, The Cr'ancellor, Golden and Cloud King, Emerald Bell, jSTaughty Marin etta, Shadow Lawn, the Longview mare. The DuPoint three gaited gelding, Golden Girl, and- numerous others not recalled, will stand as a shinning light not approached by any like area. d three-year-old. all. Who has J!3, forgotten Bourbon Prince, tared by Mr. E. Gillespie. He five-yea- s- Anderson, in the Kentucky State Farmers Bulletin of wrote: "May Chief is a bay with black points. Her long, high neck, slender, pointed ear, perfect head, sturdy legs, tail and tail carriage made her the ideal matron for the ideal horse. As a she was shown at two fairs oniy, winning her sex class and the championship rosette in a field of seventeen. AUler matron. Kate O'Harera, mated with Bourbon Chief roa ed Emerald Chief. In this horse Johnson, in a large measure,, realized the horse he had so long been working for. This stallion won in 1904 at the St. stald Fair the lion class and reserve championship. When he took May Chief to the court of Wilson's King he expected to come still nearer to the type of horse which he so ardently deaired. In this he was not disappointed, for in that wonderful chestnut stallion, Cioud King, judges claim that perfection had been reached. When he attained his form, he was entered where the most beautiful horses of the world are always shown, at Lexington Bluegrass Fair. In this year of 1906 thsre was one of the best fields of horses ever shown, but Cioud King won easily." Herbert J Krum once wrote: "Cloud King is a color unto himself in the chestnut world, mane, tail and his whole coat are of hue. which is indescribably beautiful and which the heat of summer does not sunburn He is a horse 15.3 hands high, weight 1,150 pounds, never been sick a day in his Ijfe, has the most beautiful head ever seen on ahorse, except his sire. The line in his jaw-ias fine as any mare ever seen. He is a horse of perfect legs, hipsr Tail and a very deep horse through the kidneys. The line from the hip to the withers is straight. He is a horse that is remarkably fast at the rack and can rack as fast as he can run. His gaits are very nearly perfeci, it only taking sixty days to be educated in same. He stands square on his feet, never stands on three or them and all four legs come out from the four corners of bis body. His ears are set well on the top of his head, always forward, pointed, thin, beautiful in quality. A lady can drive this horse, because of his kind disposition. He is a horse with a big brain, never was. scared in his life at any object, is a horse of nice hock action, going true He is considered the best type of saddle horse in the "Chief 'r family, it will be noted that he is Intensely inbred, being sired by a son Harrison Chief and out of a daughter of that horse. He was shown at the Bluegrass Fair in Lexington, in 1906, in a class for stallions and proved an eas7 winner over cue of the the best fields of horses that ever contested at this, tha greatest of and was awarded the prize by so critical a judge as J. anirer,yironir , nr. ije was aioo a,..n Tttrrrrms four year-olform when he with his stable were dec'ared the winners of the special $1,000 stake." Annie C 3025 was the greatest daughter of Wilson's King 2196-an- d was probably the greatest brood mare of her day. She was a large chestnut, 16 hands, blaze and two white feet, bred by R. B. Young, Mt. Sterling, Ky., foaled in 1891, and diet) m 1 18, the property of W. M.& A.G Jones, Morth Middletown, Kv. Her dam was by Richelieu by Indian Chief 1718, second dam by Ky., Chief by Indian Chief 1718, thus making her an inbred Morgan through the great show horse and sire Indian Chief 1718 She is the dam of Montgomery Chief 1361, winner of tha world's chinpionship at the St. Louis World's Fair in 1904 He is the sire of azimova 1 and Montgomery Gay 2876, thesire of Montgomery Gay 2870, the. sire o"f Montgomery R. 3455 and Montgomery Dare 2316, the sire or Judge Montgomery 491.5 Montgomery Chief is also the sire of Daisy Fields 2635. that o!d whrn four veirsoid for 57.500, American Girl 3024 ?5,000, Montgomery Ward 2337, as a thre-ea- r-o d $2,500, Chester Chief 267S, as a three-yea- r old, SI COO Moreland Chief 2362 as a $1,000, Shoquoquou 3721, 31,000, Bracken King 4879 as $1,000 and many othershoA- horses. Annie G is also the dam of Bouroon King 17S8. which was never defeated except, once lit the harness ring by the great show horse Star McDonald 1712 He is the sire of the three re.itshow horse3 and sires, Asrral King 2865, sire of I Am King C50S4 , .mbduneji in 1915, when shown ar. the Missouri, Iowa, Illinois State fairs, winner of the S500 junjorsweupsiakesat Missouri State m 101(j He "also won first, for tine harness eeldinp, four vear old and over, and second for thT gaited iidl four uars old .mil over at the W 1J11 three-year-ol- d Louis-World'- s three-year-ol- three-year-ol- d the-sam- e s three-year-ol- d r..,, d 50,-4- two-year-ol- d, 11 three-vear-ol- d - iir -- five-yea- - . THE GREAT CHIEF SADDLE HORSE.' must have been a horse of great beauty, in both color and form and a wonderful horse in both style and action. He was foaled in 1903 and is said to have had -four winning show dams in straight succession behind him. His Cloud King 2198, from all accounts siw HrvPl?" 4rlv isv,'sjr' fcBf6' BOURBON KING. 178& 1st, dam was May Chief 2779 by Harrison Chief 1606. She was only shown at two fairs and thai when three years old, winning both her class and the championship over a ring of seventeen entries. His second dam was Lady Cloud 2949, by Red Cloud 2198, by Indian Chief 1118. She was never defeated in a show ring, except by the great Lady DeJarnette 2:28, daughter of Indian Chief 1718, which is said to have been the greatest show mare in the world. Cloud King's third dam is Lady Gossett by Wilson's Denmark, fourth dam by Stockbridge Chief fifth dam by Wagner. Cloud King is the sire of Golden Cloud 4674, that sold before weaning time to L. N. Keasley, of Austin, Texas, lor $1,000, and Donell's Cloud 4777 tha t gold about weaning time lor 8500 to Thos. F. Tjrfplett, ut. Sterling, Ky. He also sired the great show mare Frances Feeler 7123, dam of the great show horse Am Ktog 6064, winner of the junior ?r 1? -i RICHLIEU KING, 3042. Vf '?v Concluded, on . f" pages. ' I r ?vvtr .i I, A "-- v i. p V r 1 r - THE ADAIR COUtfTY NEWS '"fcSfPr d', Ay hi isvs; Vir.cWfc KttrSSSg l HANDONED L WESTERN FIELDS FOR RICHER pllSE j IN ZINC ORE anization of the Louisville insfield Zinc & Lead Syn dicate Reveals Business Romance Heed the Warning Of Authority! V sac 5 V ?:wrii : A E6&&& rn'; t. M T. Beeler, Dentist, Then Oil jgnate, Sold Interest in 157 Wells for Bigger Prospects. e, uisville, Ky. How a business ro-;blossoming in the bosom of ter Earth, led the way to a dream rtluence that is fast materializing, .rought out in the organization here the Louisville Lead & Zinc Syndi- .e Company, a corporation the stock which rapidly is becoming the propThat it is not a s' of the public. nice of the oil fields will be a mat-- f surprise to those who look large- the oil well as the fountain of jess romance. 'rmatlou of the Louisville Mans- Lead & Zinc Syndicate follows ly upon organiza'tion of the Ken- y Mansfield Lead & Zinc Syndi- , a corporation already on an oper- - e I $- "Make Your Dollars Have More Cents" "J-i ? -- I ' i. "! vu-xf . .. qv I T - O..v r . it "ij - r -- ' S-- " T. V' '- j v., t-- .j - x , - 1 l; . fxHi? 'ft 'V V -- ' j?Vsk o --- - ixl'Mv- irt?A t T'V m&r RtnchNniB)$1X)0 - w m mt dm mew v- i g and dividend-payin- g romance goes back eleven years the oil fields of the west and to a ntist's chair in a small Oklahoma basis, but J .V' an. -' . -'- .. . i. JV jta?vt, :: . .M? "iifeaJOSf'-x'STZ t N&ca?sv 53ssufci J. ' t iiXtS'S. tliSiiiifitfft-JKiHHLJ-Xj- ? ?; XA ' 1 vHMM.XKWWWB: VQHmS3ffBm.-"-V.A- I X 4, .K.ptvv .. HSfc-?: 6" r- re 1v A.'- Jj. Sv " . i. y iTMx:'zr- ..'J JJ r v , ... vrNtT1 .5J - . 'i w 'eta-- - Tw : 1 v .t.w CJcPrfx-fV5r ,. -- tTj&w lffe3? rra? ..v.i 'MrfSsr TC:&- ..: 3sx WW'? s s " C.S ' r.r:v' ? . :.. $& r rr riiar j ii.?':i'J Or. T. T. Beeler. In a suite of ofiices In the Starks Building a small keen-eyeman, trying to make every minute yield its quota of result of an atmosphere of high pressure, knows all about the for he had lived it. He Is Dr. T. T. Beeler, vice president of the new d f LOUISVILLE MANSFIELD LEAD & ZINC SYNDICATE. He is the man who, eleven years ago, while a practicing dentist in an Oklahoma town, became interested in western oil development With holdings in 157 oil wells after he had become successful In that game, Dr. Beeler had wide opportunities to observe the possibilities and exigencies of that business, or game, as it may rightly be called. He saw men carried up into the realm of sudden riches; he saw hopes fulfilled beyond their own limits. But he .saw the other side, too, of the oil game 9 W're away over the $200,000 mark! We' ve received checks for stock from States as distant as New York and Texas! 1$ Investors are judging the value of the stock of the Louisville Mansfield Lead and Zinc Company by the record of the Kentucky Mansfield Lead and Zinc Syndicate. That company , already in operation, paid a monthly dividend of 2 in January and 3 in February. The officers and directors tf both companies are chiefly the same gentlemen and the newer company has been organized to do Its just what the other is doing but on a larger scale. holdings are greater, consisting of four tracts of 40 acres each in the Mansfield District, right where the Mother Lode of the great Ozark Lead and Zinc fields comes nearest the surface. We've proven our holdings by drilling. We're already sink ing the first shaft for our first mill! 2. M. Crutcher, President, Nat C. Cureton, Secretary. T. T. Beeler, Vice President. W. B. Newbold, Treasurer. V 4 irtt-BVo4-t- 1- - Louisville Mansfield Lead & Zinc Co.,Inc '409 Starks Building, Louisville, Ky. in 7mrn nrniueifuin nltA IfMMlU. h& .I nm . t jZ& zm giaa to mane an investigation witnout omigatten on m II - n-iz- .o part. vfT' J. n, Kindly send me copies of your booklet and fullest information. .-- DIRECTORS: W. B. Newbold, Nat C. Cureton, T. M. Crutcher and T, T. Beeler. -- ' i.4'' tfyji 1 its uncertainty, and the ruin that tills Name uncertainty brought to some. One day Dr. Beeler heard about the Address strike made in the famous Joplin zinc ore district. He began studying the possibilities of the new found opportunity. He reflected that in the oil business, when a well was drilled, no mortal could with certainty tell which of four things would be the result jll, water, gas or a hole in the ground. He reflected that an oil well, drilled from 1,100 to 3,300 feet in the ground, k cost from $5,000 to $30,000 before its a real promise was known. And then f he compared this with data he had gathered about the mining industry, In '63 which nature's store of wealth lies comparatively close to the surface and covers great areas, necessitating, m proportion, a small Initial outlay. He They knew that by taking applied this comparison particularly to the ore from slight excavation at what he had heard about the Joplin- - given points over a given area, that Mansfield fields. the findings of an expert Dr. Beeler was not long In making would give tlieni the exact extent up his mind. It was two years ago in of wealth which the establishment of Kansas City that the project, which is mills would produce. Unlike the mere now being carried to every state In promise of an oil well, the potent the Union, had its inception. Dr. of a zinc field could be srient Beeler had selected a partner, severed established. Their reports were his connections with the oil fields, and secured from A. Arnold, State geolohad employed an agent, versed in the gist of Missouri, and Joseph Metcalfe, technique of such an undertaking, to a London mineralogist and engineer, Investigate opportunities In the Joplin and showed that tests had proved the district expectations of the prospector But It was by chance that the real opportunity was found. One day, when Dr. Beeler's emissary was fruitlessly bickering with people in the field to which prospectors were already swarming, an old man called him aside. "If you want to see an unworked callty, I want to show you something," ;sald the old man. As the result of the Investigation and assaying which followed, Dr. Beeler, his partner and several notaries, In all of the public automobiles the nearby town afforded, set out In the "'Si' ' ' late afternoon In what Is now the Mansfield district The chauffeurs and the notaries and all others with whom the party came in contact were bound to secrecy. There were neither automobiles nor notaries available for other possible prospectors. That was Ocrohir 10. 1017. ."! a das, or so, the proi). '...--: 'md "cured leases u:i 13.000 ?.rrs. ol I ,:i.l rich in ore, and hud laid the foundation of the project which is now becoming na tlon-wide. .CKSfe. ,v. -V 'ZP- m 409 Starks BIdg. st fisL ViMh "" Sf 3k 409 Starks Wdjf. A -- ' &&& assayer-geolo-gi- .ili-ti- es SSf'sliwV'w-- These geological reports bear our to a large extent a theory which later became current as to the origin of the rich mineral products around Mansfield, Mo. According to this theorv, Mansfield, one of the highest poin in the district, is the site of a volcano. The purest ore is found closest to tills "center, while the adulterated deposits are found as the distance becomes greater. Once he had secured rights to the land, Dr. Beeler's p an became known and seon the district was a bee h ve of fortune-hunteBut all of the promising land ii the vicinity kad been leased by Dr. Beeler and his associates and they were ready to launch their project. Their scheme of operation calls ultimately for the organization of local companies in each of the forty-fiv- e states. Each of these corporations will be granted concessions around the reserved portion of the leases wh'eh the parent corpora' 'on w'!l '..'old ::'il which will be enhanced in value wjtU the growing activity surrounding it. The Kentucky Mansfield Lead & Zinc Syndicate was incorporated June 13, 1918. Its capital stock of S100 im was quickly sold out. On Xow.jr t 1 it its first mill, which soon began operations on the ground, and on February 1 a 2 dividend tor January was paid stockholders, following which was paid a 3 dividend ior February. The Kentucky syndicate is made up almost entirely of Kentucky men. Dr. T. M. Cratcher, of Louisville, head of the Louisville Dental Laboratory, Is pre-his.r.4-- prx.SiUt.iii, imu ... v... oureiou is secretary. W. E. Newbold, of Loui&ville, is Memoir. r. bo'-.tju- Edward J. McDenaott, of nrfinarp.d tn clv im Louisville, is "the corporation's attor- i We are navr c r ney. Dr. Beeler is one of the direc- our mends to death. While we know tors, as is also Dr. Charles A. Funk. The officers of the LOUISVILLE death is the last enemy to be met, we MANSFIELD LEAD & ZINC SYNDI- hope for the struggle to be a long way CATE, which was formed February 21, off, and when those we have known 1918, are the same as those of the Kentucky syndicate except that Dr. and been associated with are stricken down we have a shock as of those Beeler is vice president and J. C. well known Louisville business beaten in the conflict. To wait upon man, is a director. Over half of the capital stock of ?"00,000 already has aud see one leaving us takes away in been sold. . Offices wf the company ara some measure the keenness of the at 409 Starks BIdg., Louisville. shock, but to leave a friend in health The stock is being put out at $1.00 aud say "good-bye-" with no thought (par value) per share. The company's property Js In the but that at no distant day we shall heart of the Ozark Mountains, Wright meet again then in a very few days County, Mo. One forty-asr- e tract Is located between two mills, those of the receive word of sickness then the mesKentucky syndicate, ksjown as the sage of death and burial tells us plain-- i "Pioneer Mill," and of YT. K. Caldwell, thabthat friend has gone from us of Louisville, known as the "Ited-bir- l fur all time and we shall have to wait Mill. This tract is considered one of the best in the district although three till we are summoned over into the other forty-acr- e tracts are well located trr-eteruitj, the shock is i.ecu hial and partly tested. sirarfcu a..d .lu uuwed So, as the new LOUISVILLE MANS- i. It et:iii9 & ZINC SiNLiCATil j hoa.u3 we say "We can't understand FIELD LEAD starts its wheels the busi alL this." If it were not for our faith ness romance of the poor dentist Is-carried farther along its way to tho in God we would sorrow as those who pocket-book- s and bank accounts of have no hope. Such were my feelings shrewd investors the country over, j when I heard of the death of Miss Letty Bennett, one of my childhood J. H. Branham has sent to this of- frlendst-Sh- e. was. the daughter of fice a blackberry briar that measured Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Bennett,, and 16 faet in ltogth. was a modest, noble young- woman. ' treasurer. ' Ma-ho- n, worthy the respect and trust of her. friends. She was young to die, not quite 19 years old, but when sh thought she might not get well, she said, "I am willing to take the medicine and want tc get well but if it is the Lord's will and my time has come, I am ready." And thia is our com- - ' fort and hope to meet her again. Whether one dies when old age has come, or when the morning of life has-ju-st begun life has been a succeeg-wheone can say at its close "I am" ready " Everett Cundiff. Commencement Orator. McHenry Ehoads, State High School Inspector, Frankfort, Ky., has been secured to deliver the commence-msaddress before the graduating j:aii of the Columbia Graded school. Mr. Khoada is one of the best known and popular educational leaders and- speakers of Keatucky. , nt 5v ar Bub the joints with BALLAED'S SNOW LINIMENT to relieve rheumatism. It penetrates the flash to tbe bone conveying its seotiilagr-- kad. restorative lnfifteoce te,the Sfot jrhere the pain exists. Sd. by ' Fatdlpre ' - ... - & (J J2ii. 1 x & ADAIR COUNTY NEWS MUCKELSTONE OIL a COMPANY PAR VALUE $5.00 VI CAPITAL $150,000 IN THE HEART OF BURK BURNETT AND RANCER TEXAS. m j THE TWO IN ONE COMPANY -- In absolut sly proven territory !l95 acres in leases; where wells come in, in the Burk Burnett Field almost every day at one initial flow of from 500 to 5000 barrels per day, and in the Ranger field at an initial flow of from 900 to 14,ooo barrels per dayv THE POOR MAN'S OIL x FIELD: Because 95 per cent of all wells have proven to be big producers and the receipt from the Sales of this oil are being distributed among the thousands of small investors. The little man who has invested one, two, or 3 hundred dollars in this field has received as much as loo per cent, in dividends and in a few in-- " stances as muchas 2oo per cent, and In one instance 325 per cent. per. month. There has been more money made in this field by the small in vestor than any oil Field in History Bar none. Many a poor .man invested in wihat was considered wild cat territory six months ago in this field, and is to day riding around in his own automobile, and lives in his own home. The real big money in the oil business is made by getting in on the ground floor. All reliable au -- thorities are agreed and will advise you to get into a company while it is yet young. Millions of dollars have been made and the story has not all . been told Millions more yet remain to be made. Don't be short sighted and overlook this wonderful opportunity, OIL the .worlds greatest commodity is you cannot go wrong one-investme- Never before in all your life have you ever had the opportunity to make as safe an oil nt on. the other fellow who$ bought stock in ground floor propositions at par and then sold out at wrong times at its original cost here is an opportunity for you, here is one issue that should be among the largest ones. The Meteoric rise of Texas oil issues is an Aladdinlike tale that has incited the favorable comment of ths greatest publications in the country. You have envied have brought to your door. I have spent the past eight months in and about the oil field and I have learned a great deal about it. I know the good ones and I know where the dry holes are. I was born and reared in Old Adair County, Ky., and most of you know me, and would not for my life misrepresent the proposition to my kinsmen and friends if I knew it. I wiil be here in Columbia for a week or two and will appreciate showing you all about it. A telegram just received tells me that our drill has started on our lease at Burk Bernett. It will take about six weeks to investment as I 1 m J3 i You Failed to Get in 3 J$3 Fowler share. WithS.L. I The daddy of the Burk Burnett Field, whose one hundred dollar shares have sold all the way from $7500.00 to $16500.00 per who were capitalized at $60000,00 on 40 acres and have since sold outfor $3,2000,00. You also failed to get in on the big Pool the Couch-- ? Winfrey, the Flydada, all of which have paid 100 per cent to as high as 325 per ct. a month in dividends. Now you You also failed to get into complete this .well, wnich is now being drilled in the heart of the biggest production in the Burk Burnett Field, in block 41 right near good wells in this same block, and in about 2000 feet of the Humble Well in an adjoining block that came in with an initial flow of 2500 barrels per day 30 days ago, and- - is now making 2000 barrels per day. In conclusion I will say that you cannot buy this stock for but a short time at $5.00 per share. As the drill goes down the price of the stock goes up, and to make the big money in the oil business, you must get in ahead of the drill. the Marine i m m "ij have the chance of your life to get into a company with prospects justas flattering as almost any of the above companies had at first. 1 will not say that we will do as well as the Fowler Farm Oil Co. has done, but 1 will say that I honestly believe that the Muckelstone Oil Co. has greater possibilities in front of them than either one of the companies that I have named above except the Fowler Farm Oil Co. - See me at the First National Bank or anywhere about the Square and I will take pains to tell you something about the oil game that you have never had the opportunity to listen to before. What I tell you I guarantee to be as represented and upon a visit to the field, if you find it different, we The Muckelstone Oil Co., together with myself will refund every dollar of your money. - Respectfully,- - J. J. HUNTER, - jfej Federal Licensed Agent, 810 MUCKELSTONE OIL CO., Main Street, FORT WORTH, TEXAS. I and the nail torn entirely away. Dr. to be some better. C. M. Eusseil dressed the wound and Mrs. E. S. Crume, Elizabethtown, Mr. Feese is able to be back at his Tablfced-O- a Wedaesdays. FOR STATE SENATOR. mother of Mrs. Barksdale Hamlett, is work to. On account of the accident this issue of the News is one day later. spending a few weeks in Columbia. $.1 .Golam6i&i Kervtacky- We are authorized to announce Mr. Judge Bollin Hurt arrived from Frankfort last Friday night, the Jas. K, Garnett a Democratic candiPERSONALS. Court of Appeals having .adjourned mJWCSOALElHAMUETT, Editor date for the State Senate In the Disuntil the 15th of this month. trict composed of the counties of Mr. Walker Bryant, of Clark counBeckham Jeffries, who is in the naAdair, Barren and Metcalfe. "His ty, Ind., is here this week. to th latere guiiulli niiTiiiiTiriirflr-mtTf- l vy, located in New York, is at home candidacy is sublect to the action of ggit the CStr ei CotamHa sA tfe dobI of Adair Noel Thomas came in on a furlough on a furlough. He appears to be in the voters at the August primary. ematlcf. from Camp Taylor, a few night ago. fine health. Xtfk6 C&umbaCPort-offic- e -- Adair JCouivty ttevJs ANNOUNCEMENT. home last Tuesday night. Mr Palmer and Mr. Brighthouse who have been receiving tobacco.here, went to Louisville last week, accompanied by Mr. Lawrence Pickett. Mr. Leon Lewis, who has been in the service for more than a year, returned home last Thursday, having re ceived his discharge. He is in fine health and looking game. spent three weeks with Mr. Montgomery, who at this time is at Bards-towGen. Jas. Garnett, wife and son, James. Jr., arrived from Louisville last Thursday night, spending the remainder of the week, visiting relatives and friends. They are stopping at the home of Gen. Garnett's sister, Miss n. as second A Painful Accident. Ml t VT. , WJtS. APRIL, ,K& 2, 1919s. in on of the large job presses and painfully mashed. The middle finger ii on the left haad was badly crustied Mr. E. Feeee, foreman, theUews office,, had his hand caught on Saturday Rev. B. T. Watson preached to the spent Sunday in Columbia. people of Burkesville last Sunday. He Mrs. Brcce Montgomery is getting also visited in tbe'Marrowbone locality along very well, considering her af before returning home. fliction. 'Mrs. Bay Montgomery, who spent Mr. J. A. English, who has been several months with her mother, who quite sick for two weeks,' is thought lives near Bowling Green, returned Camp-bellsville, Mr. Clyde Crenshaw and wife, John A. Harris, who has charge of the general books in the Phoenix National Bank, Columbia, Tenn , arrived last Friday and will be with his home people until they are ready to start to Mississippi. Mr3. Byron Montgomery aad her little daughter, Louise, returned from Louisville a few days ago where they Mr. Jennie Garnett. Mr. A. W. Earris, father of Mr. C. S. Harris, who has been here for about oae year, left last Thursday for Jones-vlll- e, Va. He was accompanied to Lebanon by Mr. Ernest Harris and wife and Miss Mary Harris. At Lebanon his son, Jo, met him and accompanied him to. Virginia. He lactose to 90 years old. tZL pvzy"i I 1 L adaircounty news s GRADYVILLE STOCK FARM Gonfinu A- '1ft - v .1 J '. MONTGOMERY CHIEF, I361f A. S. H. R. i BOHEMIAN KING, 24I0. never beaten in the breeding rings for best stallions and three orr more of his get. He was the sire of Lulu Mace 8089, Robertson Chief 3192. Fitzsimmons 2844 and Woodland Chief 2958, the she of King Woodland 3419, that sired Master Woodland 6254. This brings-t- he great Chief saddle horse family down to the present time. I have 5 Jacks at 810,00 to insure from 15 to 16 hands. These Jacks are well known and there is no better any where-Soof their mules 2 and 3 years have sold from $500.00 to 3600 00? a pair and if any Jack owner thinks he has a better breeder than-mJacks I will put up $100 00 and show 10 mule colts on the public square in Columbia, Ky., at weaning time and the money to goto-th- e owners bf the colts that wins the prize for the get of the best? Jack Mr Joe E Wright of Junction City, Ky., the big Jack man,, toid me last year that he had sold Hubbies Bregnolia for $2200.00, Napoleon for $3240. These 2 Jacks are the Grand sire of my Jaci Highway on his sue and dam side, the best bred Jack in Ky. me y -- Kentuckt State Fair In 1918 Bourbon King is also the sire of Bo hemian King 2410. sire of Bohemian Masr-e5846 and Richelieu King 3042sire of Richelieu's Nazimova 13947. Anne O. 18 rUd Mm Hsm nf Mnrcol TTiriir Mnmnlnn nh Kentucky kate Fair in 1907. She is also the dam of Brilliant. Kin 2784, Anna sf Bourbon 2664, Becky Sharp 4088 and Qupm Anna 4444 all of whlc are by the great show horse and sire, Bourtion Chief 97fi. which is sa 1 to have won 208 blue rib honB. Thus they are in bred, Harrison C liefs as their sire and their dam's sire are both by Harrison Chie md as their dam is an inbred Indian Chier and their sire's damjy Latham's Denmark 69, they combine the blood of all three of th great saddle horse families, the Morgan, the Chief, and the Denmatc. All of the descendants of Bourdon Ohelf 975 have at v 1 prut si r U o'oie great least one :t.s f Ds m-.t- ; la Chief hors'iof the present day have from one to four crosses of Morgan in thenwhich gensrally comes through the famous show horse tna 1 and sire Indian Chief 1718. Bourbon Chief is also the s re of Emerald Chief 2132, winner of the three year old class and the reserve championship at the St.Louis World's Fair in 1904, sire of Emerald King.2fi61 Emerald Clouds 3745,Emerald Ray 4278. Bourbon Chief was also the sire of Emily 855 and she was the champion mare at th1 Chicago World's Fair in 1893 and Madison Square Garden, New . York, and was also winner of 98 first in Kentucky. She was also a winner at the St. Louis World's Fair in 1904 in aged herd ring for stallion and four mares and again with her two daughters, for two animals either sex, any age, produce of one mare. Bracken Chief 2148 was a bay, 16 hands, blaze and left hind foot white, foaled in 1882, the property of Jdhn Hardy, Hooktown. Ky., and sold when five years old for 3800 to B F. Metcalfe, Brooks, Ky.t who kept him until he died jn 1908. He was one of Harrison Chief's greatest sons. He was shown for several years in the harness, model and herd rings and was seldom ever beaten. He was-- I w Personals. L. GRADY, E Cole, of Bakerton, visited the family of Mr. D. E Phelps last Mr. Gradyville, Ky y Mr. Veston Holt, wife and children, who visited at Gradyville, were here Monday, en route to their home, James Mr. J. W. Buchanan, o'f CampbaJte-vill- e, week. Nee, of Stauford, was here a few days since. Mr. J E Flowers has gone to Louisville where hehas been employed in a manufacturing establishment. Mr. W. I. Ingram returned from Louisville and Cincinnati the middle of last week where he had been to purchase spring good Mr. E. C. Smith, Monticello, was in Columbia a few days ago. Mr. W. D. Cummins, Creelsboro, was at the Jeffries Hotel a few days Mr. Hugh Deferred Horn last week. Master Harp Judd Is threatened ith pneumost. Miss Mary AiKenty, of the News- hurnal, Campellsville, was in at- idance at th) Centennary Meeting, lt nere lastiweeu. 1!, Roy ttogers left with Mr. r Bryant's family for Indiana. II mate his home in that State. . J. C. Strange was quite sick ays o last week, but at this ago. L, She Isabout well. H a?",iMM.BMMIPWWWOMLJ IJ town. They were accompanied to the has considerable interest In Adair" latter place by J. W. Hoy, wife and county, was here a few days since. son. Mr. P. W. Stonestreet, Loulsvilte-- . was confined was here the latter part of last week Mr. James Cooley, who to his bed, for four weeka, was able to Mr. A. C Hill, Glasgow, come to Columbia last Thursday. ucou our hardware men last Friday Mr. Jas. L. Simpson, Nicholas? Mr. J. H. Young and Mr. L. C. Hind man were on the Louisvilfe to- had business in Columbia a few c since. bacco market last week. was here last Friday. Mr. S. H. STewbold, Louisville,, vihir n The Gmlhatlransforms If your floors are looking worn or dingy, try refinishing them with ca3a js HANNA'S LU3TRO-FINIS- H r WORTHMORE BRAND ONE PIECE OVERALLS The Worthmore Suit is the only logical garment for comfort, neat appearance, and hard use. The cloth is of superior quality, all seams NO 'BINDING SUSPENDERS ALL J3I V"" FREE CIRCULATION "OF AIR FROM NECK v SEAMS TRIPLE STITCHED 0, are triple-lock-stitche- d, every detail has been considered and perfect satisfaction is assured. It allows freedom of movement and protects BRASS 'GU7TGN3 RIVETED REINFORCED STRAIN MUf ?4t . I iTff 2Sii fP s4feZ0 B s FEET Presto I iYou'11 be surprised at the results. Bright, lustrous and beautiful floors appear, best of all, you can apply this handy product your- seir. just get a can and put it on as you would varnish. Equally good for woodwork and furniture. Rm'ffiWMt Made To Comes in all wood colors. Jm'tM ASF MffiMM On a 1 l Count Stults was able to walk down For Girls. in town last Friday. His looks indicate that he has bee quite sick. An exchange sends out the follov-n- r Mr. Gordon Cheatham was on the Campbellsville tobacco market last Truthful words; "Every youDg la mark it down as a fact thai vlf weekl Mr. Herbert Taylor, Campbel sville, she flirts and associates with "pneW spent Sunda in Columbia. ups" she will soon have no otl s for . . Chelcie Barger and Claud Buster associates. H'o matter how j went to Louisville Saturday to hear may be, there will alwas h - vruii: Harr-- Lauder. ion that those who are no' uak- Sam Burdette is in Marion iand ing acquaintances in this v. npe 1 g Washington counties this week as pure in heart and miu.. i ev mules fcr his home trade-M- r ought to be. I would be unj sa Barksda'e Hamtett left for St. no pure minded girls flirt. tity Louis Friday, to attend a meeting of and many of them lose their pm.t b&r the newspaper men. touching the doing so. Others, though, not so unfFifth Liberty Loan. Rev. H. L Thompson and several ortunate, subject themselves to which every woman should members of his family were quite sick ay-ma- y -bu-in- '' . scs-picio- last week. OLJ U the wearer completely. fi POINTS ,Lii. i ffl p arf & vs BYlliM,CniM1 f&i THE JEFFRIES HDW. STQRE, Columbia, Ky. Messrs. Logan Dunbar, E. M. Dunbar and Paul Hobson, of Jamestown were here last Wednesday. Rev. J. S. Chandler, a former pastor, of the Methodist Church here, now the pastor at Campbellsville, was among the ministers present. He 1b very much liked in Columbia. Mr. Eugene Rice, of Campbellsville, came over to hear Bishop Denney. Mrs. E B. Barger, who is manager of the Memphis Club, left for that city last Friday. Sargent O. G. Hardwick, who was a volunteer, 'and who served five years in the army, has been discharged and is now at his home, Neatsburg, this county. Messis. W. B. Paynter and B. E. Barron, Somerset, were at the Jeffer-ie- s' v Hotel last Thursday. Mr C. L. Moody Winchester, Ky., was here a few days ago. Mr. J. K. Kerr, Marshall, 111., was rag istered.at the hotel Thursday. Mr. S. Thompson, Petersburg, Ind., was in Columbia a few days ago. Mr. Wm. J. Block, Brooklyn, N. Y. had "business here a few days since. Mr. H. J. Jones, Burkesville, a stock dealer, was in Columbia last K5 at yEC ' $3n JHB. Ss x. ar ob SI iL. ffi Xi m. SK 9 sfe kSS h m & A Hv B sTO. 9B Ztmt fF din r nAi xfti HB t&F 9ft oB ABk k V jsm. uflB ACk 9f. ECONOMY They are better They are cheaper The one piece suit is here to stay, the same as in underwear all progressive dealers hive them. Our guarantee goes with every garment. Every seam is triple-lock-stitche- 71 d. f ill l 13 JlJI TO RIP. - &i Direct from the TROPICS-- It's WAXATAN MMiWkti!!5lB?&ffiilMmmmm? - Fit for the KINGS- presented Thursday F i&$r SJ2 w FJvA . m. SaurtonPcuJii-yncine- miwi t?CT7ngtlllct'T A few drons In. 4T drinkinsr and prevents wh; to HLKAi, SCORES water enrsa 1 TilJCT. Q? caicK r- 9 i( 01 ym n m is classed as the most desirable coffee ever t6 the American trade, being an extra large,, light centered berry of uniform size. This coffee comes to. jvs 100 per centpure notmixed or blend. -it is so heavilv ladened with that rich. cious. tropical flavor, possessing' such tte- ce and aroma inatitsac-- f o mmm ? be termed the colw- -. '-- njy . , ' v. . 1 :' ' v I "-- richV- - mMfwMmmmT' cctainlx pt;,ou. 'i" TT , - GUARANTEED NEVER Distributee) by cisrrnoea, rtioicra tea otner diseases. One 60c bottle makes 12 callcna'of msdicino. I'ir.t bottle, price Z1SO. makes 33 rations. At druffsiata, or Bent bymoil postpaid. Bourbon Remedy Co., Lexington, Ky. . ,. V J. Zinsmeister & Sons. Kentucky. Louisville Iacorpor&tfed Sold by the Jefferies Hardware Slore Mr. N. R. Basham and removed to Lodiburg, county, Ky. They are and we commend them, of theis new home. family have Breckinridge good people BSSmHHkH WW Mif fmzJLtm to the reel-dea- ts ROASTED EXCLUSIVELY BY J. Zinsmeister & Sons, i.,.i S ' "? LouisvilleV Hie it y-v ssV' S .' " 1 . 1 "? W X ' Av " p- . J 1 J, COLO J ADAIR COUNTY NEWS A Field of sua FK1B1 cau.1 Because Satisfaction H Ozark & Sowed fsfi5l TOsjWjS'fl "THE SURE CROWING KIND" The: produce better crops. Your first sowing Will convince you. a.3K your ueaier. LOUISVILLE SEED CO.. Ineomor&tad louiqvu-LE- , Exclusively Wbolcoatc ky. March has been cold and rainy hence farm work has progressed slowly. Wheat looks promising. Mr. Rent Bryant who was seriously sick for two weeks is up. Mr. G. G. Reynolds who has been poorly all winter is improv- The Right Angle Store TEE-PE- E 1 RUBBER ROOFING. 3 Ply $3.75 2 3 Ply $2.75 2 1 Ply $2.25 FLOROID Ply $3.10 Automobile Line. The Regular Line from o lumbia to Campbellsville is owned and operated by W. E. Noe. He has in his employe safe and reliable drivers. Transportation can be had at any hour at reasonable rates. Ply $2.50 .. ing. Mrs. sick. Milton Wolford is quite Wagon,j Harness, Bridles and Breeching r , Address, A little son of Mr. Howard Leach is sick. He is threatendd with pneumonia. Mrs. Letitia Kearns visited her parents in Russell county recently. Mrs. and Mrs. W. P. Bryant visited relatives at Garlin Saturday and Sunday. Also attended the sale on Wednesday. Fertilizer: GRASS SEEDS . Best Grade at From $1.50 to $2.25. Cooking Ranges and Stoves FRESH MEAT, STAPLE W. E. NOE, Columbia, Ky. $ and -.- FANCY GROCERIES. ,. . Mx$$Kfe$ i &&&Q&&$&&& W. T. PRICE SURETY BONDS FIRJE INSUKAKCE, LIFE INSURANCE. INSURANCE THAT INSURES Y " i 'rrD. mh Furniture, Carpets, Mr. Elmore Bryant and family have moved to their home recently purchased in Taylor Co. They were splendid people and we are sorry to give them up. But we hope success and happiness may be theirs at their new location. Mr. Mont Conover and family will move shortly to their home near Garlin. They are industrious and will do well anv where. Mr. Meldrum Scholl and family moved to their home near Roy last week. They are good neighbors and we do not hesitate to Rugs and Druggets. Kitchen Oabinets, China Closets, Enameled and Brass Bedsteads, Chairs,' Rockers, Dining Tables, Bed Room Suits. Our Two Large Lower Floors are Kept Filled With the Best Groceries, Fresh Meats, Tinware, Crockery, Hardware. ALL ACCOUNTS MUST BE SETTDED AT END OF EACH MONTH. COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY. Campbellsville Hotel Main and Depot Streets W. H. WILSON, "Prop. We cater especially to Commercial Travellers. Electric Lights, Baths, and Free Sample Booms. RATES $2.00 PER JDAY. Campbellsville, eniucky. LADES' and GENTLEMEN'S Suits and Clothing Dry Cleaned and Pressed. PROMPT SERVICE AND SATISFACTION. HHHHHHHHH HENRY HANCOCK, Columbia, - - - Kentucky. & H9KaOKi )KieK;HeKK Columbia Barber Shop -- commend them to the citizenship of any community. Last Sunday was the seventy- fourth anniversary of Mr. T. J. Bryant. He is enjoying good health and does not look to be carrying the weight of three score years and fourteen. Rev. Bennett filled his appointment at Clear Spring last Sun day. It is a great pleasure to have the opportunity of attend ing church again. , Mr. Albert Bryant who has been in Germany for several months writes to his home folks that he has been transferred from the 3rd. Div., to the 3rd, army, and that ment they must stay there until peace was signed. Mrs. F. P. Paramount Theatre Now Open. dgHfai , Watch Br jf. r Prncnfam lvbllAIM fcl Aid A nnounc errent. NELL & CHEATHAM, COLOMBIA, KENTUCKY. By virture of a Judgment and Order of Sale of Adair Circuit Court, s Sc Bryant has been X X iMMIMnmtMHOi (HeflBIHBll The , r day. Messrs. Collie and Anderson Murrell visited Mr. Robert Bailey HENRY W. DEPP, Business :e 'ii: 13 B near Joppa last Sunday. Bills. WELL DRILLER DENTIST Mr. and Mrs. Omra Webb have N. MURRELL Am permanently located in Co I will drill wells in Adair and moved back to their home at Cray lumbia. adjoining counties. See me be Craft. ' - DENTIST All Classes of Dental work done. Crow Latest imde.and Inlay work a Specially. AiQtce, Froat rooms b Jewries BTd'f fore contracting. COMMISSIONER'S SALE. machinery of all kinds. proved All Work Gaa ran teed HP Stairs. Pump Repairing Done. Giv Office: nsxt door to post office. , ADAIE CIE0U1T, COURT qualiy Acts as Executor. Administrator. Guardian. Ajrentj CommltteeZnnd Trustee, and can , as such in any County in thelState. t pays 3 per cent' per Annum on Time Deposits. - " JOHN A. G. STITH.Sec ANSEEEUA GRAY. Treas. President: STITES. quite feeble for several days. 5K Miss Rubie Bryant is better. ASanitaTy Shop, where both SatisfactiODand Gratification are Guaranteed. Mrs. Z. T. Young is much improved. Give us a Trial and be Convinced. Mr. and Mrs. Lys Young have gone to house keeping. Miss Lena Wilson is quest of the Misses Reeves. Mr. B. 0. Hurt and family and Mrs. Vic Richards attended the I keep on hands a full stock of coffins, caskets, and robes. burial of Mrs. Willis Richards in I also keep Metallic Caskets, and Steel Boxes and two hearses. We keep extra large caskets. Prompt service night or day. Russell Co. Office Phone, 168. Phone, 29. Residence Jessee Bryant and family enTRIPLETT, Columbia,' Ky J. F. tertain their friends very nicely with their phonograph. . " i Mr. W. P. Bryant and wife were pleasant visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Kent Bryant last Sunday. LOTJISyiULE KENTUCKY. Mr. S. F. McKinley, wife and children visited at the home of Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits Over One MHIior Dollars. LOY LOWE )Ki)K)KK UNDERTAKER. Louisville Trust CO. Mr. Solumon McKinley last Sun- rendered at the March Term, thereof, 1919, 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, Two certain tracts of land Ijing in Adair County, Ky. The first tract lies in the town of Koley, Adair County, Ky., and is bounded on the North by the lands of J. A. Stay-toon the East by the lands of Dr. Gabbert, on the, South by the lands of Zach Harmon, and on the West by Containthe lands of J. A. Stayton. ing about 3 or 4 acres. The second tract lies in Adair County, Ky., about one and one-hamiles from Eoley, and contains about 20 acres and is bounded and described as follows: On the North by the lands of U. S. Stay-toon the East by the lands of C. M. Chelf, on the South by the lands of C. M. Chelf and on the West by the lands of J. C. Carroll. 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. Bid ders will be prepared to comply promptly with these terms. W. A. Coffey Master Commissioner. to-wi- Louisville-Ol- d Incorporated inn Httel EUROPEAN :prusr $1.00 and Up Rooms Without Both. $1.50 and Up Rooms With 300 ROOMS Equipped throughout with Automatic Sprinklers the best Pire Protection Known to Insurance Engineers t; Louisville, i & - Kentucky.' 6tti Main Streets. n, EVERYTHING IN lf n, Asphalt, Gravel,. Rubber, Galvanized and Painted. Also Elhvood and American Fence. ROOFING Stel Fence Posts DEHLEP BROS. CO Jncornoratea" 1 16 Caat Maket Mreer Between First and Brook Louisville, Ky. Colum6ia flotor Freight Co.? We. Haul and Deliver your Freight, Daily, between Columbia and Campbellsville, Equipped with large Motor Trucks and New Freight Depot, opposite Post JDffice. All Country Freight delivered from new depot .9R, J. Prompt and Courteous Service rendered our Patrons. We solicit your business. plum bia, . - Kentucky ne Call. OFKENTqCK.' 4, The New 'V $1.50 and $2.00 .L C YATES R. T. CMkeyJPlaintiiff ,' f v ,' '" Columbia ftoto Your & Freight C&., C. M. Chelf &c Defendant ) The latest designs in the new Murray's capes at Jenes, PreKteters, COLUiyCBIT?, KENTUCKY. - L tJ Au - ( '! 'V fcl -- .r " 1 ADAIR CGUS TY NEWS I CertnBcn Wnteed f PUBLJCSAJLE 1 To Our Clients Everywhere We Recommend IMMEDIATE PURCHASE - -- -, ON THURSDAY, APRIL 3, 1 1919, of r Certain-tee- d renders a war service. made of materials which have no use in war products. It serves war needs because it provides our armies, and peoples everywhere, with efficient, Certaai'teed saves war supplies, because it is it is so compact 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 anyone who will follow the simple directions that come packed in the center of roll can lay it correctly. are recognized the world The durability and economy of Certain-tee- d Over, as proved by its enormous sale. economical roofing. Certain-tee- d saves war transportation, because It is now the standard roof 'for factories, office buildings, hotels, stores, Warehouses, garages, farm buildings, etc. 5. 10 15 will sell at my premises, near Bliss, the following: 4 Good mules, from 4 to 12 years old. 2 Milch cows. 5 Head of two year old cattle. 1 Sow and pigs. 26 Head of shoats, will weigh about 80 pounds. 50 Barrels of good corn. Farming implements of all kinds. Household and kitchen furniture. Terms. made known on day of sale. Wyoming- - Kentucky Petroleim Shares AT MARKET PRICE 13c net per share KEN- THIS COMPANY HAS 29 PRODUCING WELLS IN TUCKY. All should be on the pump within 10 days. In a very few months the Income from bil should enable them to pay substantial dividends. 8,103 Acres In x The proven : Kentucky. absolutely following ESTILL COUNTY 200 Acres LINCOLN COUNTY. . 63 Acres 190 Acres ALLEN COUNTY 100 acres, Gainsvllle pool, Allen County, surrounded by production 50 bbl. offset well. 1,750 acres In Grayson County choice prospective land, but liSfe years, according1 to or Guaranteed thickness. Sold by best dealers everywhere. Certain-tee- d Office & Warehouses in Principal Cities of America E. S. WHITLOCK, BLISS, KY. as yet unproven. 5,800 acres In Adair County, one well on this property has been producing oil for over 50 years and is still Rood for 5 to 10 bbls. per day. Two wells being drilled. ALL WELLS DRILLED TO DATE ARE PRODUCERS. The company has several thousand acres In Wyoming and - Products Corporation Varnishes Roofing Manufacturers of Certain-tee- d Paints CALLED HER FAMILY TO HER new wells and are centering their energies on shallow, inexpensive drilling, from 100 to 350 feet deep. The oil sands run from 5 to 20 feet in thickness. Utah. They are drilling many The wells are estimated to produce from 5 to 50 barrels a day. ABOUT Farm Implements, Hardware, Paints, Bicycles, Sporting Goods BEDSIDE It BpJ1 1 S.M. ANDERS & CO. CAMPBELLSTILLE, v'tsv. -.- Sis Years Ago, Thinlriig She Might Die, Says Texas Lady, But Not She Is a Well, Strong Woman and Praises Cardui For . Her Recovery. KI1-ma- n, production. If their present progressive plans are carried out this, in our opinion, will be one of the most prosperous companies in the State. AT 18c PER SHARE you get in at price. "We predict n substantial profit for those who rock-bottom 1,300,000 SHARES OUTSTANDING. The Company has been reorganized. The new management is composed of substantial business men who understand oil KENTUCKY. V. f .vkir fr &Zuj$Z5 - h.V'""- - "tfc?M, -' ATTENTION " If I I .1 I ,'' ! ii It " I I I I I I I FARMERS AND T1MBERMEN Until further notice, we will pay the following prices for ! ! SPLIT HICKORY and OAK SPOKES, delivered on our yard at Columbia, Kentucky: Split Hickory Spokes 30 in. Long. Price Per M. Pieces. On Heart Depth x x x x x x x x the better. That was six years am of this place, says; "After the and I am still here and am a wQ, birth of my little girl. . .my side com- strong woman, and I owe my life t Cardui. I had only taken half t& menced to hurt me. I had to go back bottle when I began to feel bettar. to bed. We called the doctor. He The misery in my side got less... I treated me... but I got no better. I continued right on taking the Card got worse and worse until the misery until I had taken three bottles and 1 was unbearable... I was In bed for did not need any more for I was wtQ three months and suffered Buch agony and never felt better in my life... 1 that I was just drawn up In a knot. . . have never had any trouble from "M day to this." I told my husband if he would get Do you suffer from headache, baefe me a bottle of Cardui I would try It. . . ache, pains in sides, or other discoa-fortI commenced taking It, however, that each month? Or do you fed evening I called my family about weak, nervous and fagged-outIf m, me... for I knew I could not last give Cardui, the woman's tonic, aany days unless I had a change for trial. j. 7i s, ? Royse City, Ter. Mrs. Mary $ 90.00 buys $180.00 buys shares shares We will have certificates transferred on Company's books issued in your name and mailed registered to you. Unless you are In business or already established with us your check should accompany order. THE OPPORTUNITY IS NOW. 500 1000 Kelley-Gart- er BUY NOW. 100 shares $ 18.00 buys Company Inter-Souther- John S. Kelley, Jr. E. B. Carter. 310-11-- 12 n BIdg. KY. Length 26 in. A. B. & C. $12.00 15.00 20.00 15.00 30.00 ' . D $10.00 12.00 15.00 12.00 ) 1 I in. in. li in. 1 e e$ea$ LOUISVILLE, Main 922. City 3478. 1 in. 30 in. 30' in. Notice, Farmers! COMMISSIONER'S SALE. Ii in. J! in. l2i 2J in. 2 in. 2 in. 26in 30 ' in. in. II I: 2J 3 3 in. 20.00 18.00 30.00 20.00 Spokes that 2 in. in. 2i in. in. 26 26 25.00 45.00 35.00 30 in. in. 25 in. in. t All Spokes must be split from good live, straight grained, Black or Shell Bark Hickory. crooks will be classed as culls. I I I are brash, also containing defects, such as worm holes, knots, bird pecks, wind shakes, sun checks,, short These spokes must be full in length and 30 inches long is wanted. will pay $2.20 per bu. cash for No. 2 Wheat, delivered at my exchange, in front of the Court house door, at CAMPBELLS VI LLE, KY. I e ADAIR CIRCUIT COURT OF KENTUCKY. Will Murrell &c'piaintiff l vs t I J- - Edd Murrell &c Defendant) virture of a Judgment and Order of Sale of Adair Circuit Court, rendered at the March Term, thereof, 1919, in the at 07 j cause, I shall proceed to offea for sale at the Court By SPLIT 2nd. GROWTH WHITE OAK SPOkES, 30 In. LONG. Price Per M. Pieces. ' . N On Heart 2 in. 1 Depth 3 in. 3 in. Length 30 in. 30 in. A & B. " -- C? $25.00 40.00 one-thir- ' $50.00 75.00 v 3in. - J mk I 1 or less sap timber in sizes 22 x 3 in. and larger, if the spokes are free from all other defects, tough and heavy. , d The A. and B. Grade in Second Growth White Oak Spokes will admit of Auto Spokes, White Oak and Hickory. Zh x x - ..-- V 3i 4 16 in. Long 16 in. " H V m P 4 ' ; i I I Jl m 35 $35.00 40.00 Second Growth Black Oak Auto Spokes. 31 3 x x f I 8 31 4 16 in. Long $25.00 35.00 16 in " ' f ADAIR SPOKE COMPANY, COLUMBIA, - KENTUCKY. house door in Columbia. Ky., to the highest bidder, at Public Auction, oa Monday the 7th day of April 1919, at J. S. BREEDING, Columbia, Ky. one o'clock p. m, or thereabout (being County Court,) upon a credit of six months, the following described property A certain tract of land lying in Adair County, Kyx In fe the Flat Woods, containing 20 acres Lebanon, more or less and adjoining the lands Kentucky. of J. F. Gilpin, B. E. Rowe and othS v& AtlkAAAAiAiAiXum ers. For more complete description reference is made to the judgment' pleadings, order of sale and Stfr.vey.cK. file in said case. For the purchaser price, the purchaser, with approved surety or securities, must, execute SBond, bearing legal interest from the. day of sale until paid, and having e and effect of a judgment. BidSummer is coming and you need Kodak. I ders will be prepared to comply received a new line of Kodaks, Films, ' promptly with these terms. have v. A. Cofley, Master Commissioofcr. and Albums of Model. For Further Information Call on Or L. A. COLLINS, to-w- it: AliiAA a a KODAK- the-forc- just a the Latest v Come in and let us show them to you to-da- y. MkWkWkWkWkWKkWkWkWkWkWkWkWkWkWkW Printing and Finishing also a Specialty. Far Sale. h The News $1.50 & 2.00 a yt. L Columbia; E. YOUNG, -- - '- - Jeweler, - Pure Bred Barred Plymouth Rock Egg$.$2.00 for 15 prepiifL. W. D. .Kentucky. aokt Mwrt4 ' ElkJwnCKy: t. ,, rf' ' f" ' 0 THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS 40 .r i.. Mules at Auction MONDAY, 40 "... "i, S hi,. ," APRIL if V - V. . I y-- '. will sell for the high dollar, without reserve or limit, at my barn. in .Q 1 - a Va 4 m . COLUMBIA, A KENTUCKY, 7 01 H "'J& 40 extra ? HEAD OF MULES 3-1-- &' 'V, . "J"' :i m tii Id fj year olds, 15i hands; 2 pair good four year olds; 1 pair five year olds; 30 coming two year olds, 14 4 to 15 2 hands; lots of weight and finish. 24 of the 30 are mares, and the best lot ever offered atpublic outcry in this Section of Kentucky, the kind-anman will be proud of. I furnish, the mules yoii; make the price. When the hammer falls every mule offered will have a new homer high-cla- ss 2, Pair 3 ,' y My -- y Guarantee Goes With Every Animal Sold 12 w "fo 3 tf t '.' TERMS: months or purchaser may pay cash. I .':. SALE BEGINS AT 10 O'CLOCK, A. M. Auctioneers COL. J. S. BREEDING ;, . ;? 1 i. I s-- it i "ara 40 w S. M. BURDETTE, rX JUDGE G. T. HERRIFORD; & Columbia,-- Ke'ntuckjr; 40 shi nc 5 2-K- 4$$$MQMfr444$$$4i 69,Qi6"B"9"6"9"0"9m9m6m0 Hi Ky.,for Apr , Statement of The Adair County News, published weekly at Columbia, 1, 1919. fMiMlfcM1lAAAAAAAAAAAAA v NNSxy-;j.yBETTER BE SAFE THAN SORRY. r- STYLE, QUALITY AND VALUE 4 4 State of Kentucky, County of Adair l sa latest in Capes Waists, Plain and Fancy Dress Safety is assured to the DOlicvholder nf Thf Y fOMTIWPMTAi ,. u. iwi lts strong resources, ex- poses and says that he is the publish penenced management and careful operation er of the Adair County News and that the following is, to the best of his make it proof even against conflagration knowledge and belief, a true state& danger. ment of the ownership, management, lett, who, sworn Before me, a Notary Public, in and for the State and county aforesaid, personally appeared Barksdale Ham havingbeenduly according to. law, de- iii. V SilKs. FULL LINE OF SILK HOSIERY .New Spring Suits for Men and Boys. etc., of the aforesaid publication for tiie date shown in the above caption, required by the act of August 24, 1912, embodied in section 443, Postal Laws and Eegulations, to- - wit: 1. That the names and addresses of the publisher, editor, and business manager are:' J8S Policyholders of the Continental Insurance Co. never have cause to be sorry, fne Company's established nt.bhnn (nr . u juuoic UCdIIUCUl Ulr every honest clalm assures an Irreducible minimum of sorrow, together with maximum safety. ..i & FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE, G. R. REED, i O Pub. The Adair County News. Columbia, Ky. Editor, Bus. Mgr.- - Barksdale Hamlett, Columbia, Ky. Daisy Hamlett, Owner. Barksdale Hamlett, Publisher Columbia, Ky. Subscribed to and sworn before me this 1st day of Oct, 1918 seal: Jo S. Knifley. Notary Public Adair County, Ky My commission expires March 8th., 1920. name of p. o. address Columbia, --- - X3fe$&fefeaw Keutucky. 43? -- Masterbilt and Feather-Tre- d Shoes. C S. Harris, 8,1000 w !!Him!n!!!!!H!!!!!!!!!!!!!H!Hn!njn!n!!n!!!!m?in!n!!mmn! m 3x- cetylene Welding m m m FURNITURE, CARPETS, DRUGGETS and? DAVENPORTS, Q Jrort Bedsteads, Heavy Enamel. PROGRESS LINE OF RANGE STOVES. Phone No. 12. i .!- - Bring your broken parts of machinery to us and we will save you money. We weld cast iron, brass, bronze, copper, and all other kinds of metal. w II !!! f :f- - Albin Murray 4yl ?' r Columbia, - Kentucky Next Door to The Adair County New Office. all meeting at Columbia, Tenn., and ttf from there will be made II to West Point, Miss. Mr. Harris' new ! home. In the departure of this family Adair county loses, and it is hoped n? i that should Mr. Harris conclude, some! time in the future, to return to Kentucky to live, he will select Columbia as his stopping place. Mr. and Mrs. jjj ErnestHarris and children are in m w cluded in this removal and their de parture is generally regretted. j the-journe- Misses Lizzie and Mary Harris, left Monday in company with their brother, John A., for Columbia, Tenn , where they will-- visit a few days. Their parents and the rest of the family will leave the first of next week, ! m1 MT m m Urades of Machine Work We are prepared to do all kinds of machine work, no how large or small. U ?! 1! 1! m matter ir uto and Tractor Repairing vve are iuny equippea to do all automohifp anrl work and guarantee satisfaction on alii work, ?r ?!? m hM Bi W 4 m m m w !!? Kcarns & Burkholder Machine ShojM" .. Machinists-Deal- ers j in Hardware, Automobile Suplies, and All Kinds of Machinery. ttf ; !!! 4QI V0 , . ii 4 1 Bad breath, bitter taste, dizziness CAMPBELLSVILLE, and a general "no account" feeling is a sure sign of a torpid liver. HER- BINE'ls the medicine needed Itmakes' tfieiver-vactive,- vitalizes the blood, regulates -- the;. bowels asd re An infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Norstores a fine feeling of energy and man Morrison was buried Monday afcheerfulness. Sold by Paull Drug Co.. Adv" ternoon. It was.only one.day old. J! -- - - KENTUCKY. Ill - -- Farm.ers, were busy last weekr mak" 'ng preparations for'putting in their orops -- i;-.v- .'. -- A... rfy