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The Adair County news: April 9, 1919 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1919 ada1919040901_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 9, 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. I IV' Ahmt VOLUME XXII (L"mmtn 0feUJB COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 5 ' S . 9. 1919. NUMBER 24 :i ,aid 1? h ft E Si Sr- - j.'. New Entrance to the Cemetery. A most touching solo was Tendered Died in Texas. As We See The Right. DUprayer by Bro. Homlett, and your paDoes your desire for peace, Ebenezer Lafayette Dohoney dijd Mr. J. O. Russell is superintending Williams, A very large housefull of During the two days conference, 1st people gave respectful attention. A triotic love of liberty, your ardor and at his home, Paris, Texaa, on the the building of an entrance to the MUCH passion for your country stand the night of the 29th of March, 1919, at cemetery which will be a handsome 2nd of April, in the interest of service flag with 18 gold stars vas exfce returning soldiers and sailors, bepocketbook test? 11:15 o'clock. He had been confined1 piece of work when completed. There NOW hibited. evThis will be the question which ginning at the Methodist Church, to his room and suffering, the greater will be fifteen concrete steps, three, The Demobilization and Reconstrucright at 2,300 people of Adair County tion Conference came to a close with ery American must answer, April 21, part of close to two years. His daugh- five and seven. There will be two I Can Work Like a Turk, Since when the next government loan is to ter wrote me that on the night of his columns, globes upon the top of each, were in attendance. Mr. D. H. Lyon a fine audience at Baptist church, be floated and the people again asked death; he had some hot milk at sup- andiron gates. The work is being says it is the Banner Conference of Wednesday Taking Trutona," Miss Mar- night. At this meeting per, and had gone to sleep. Later on, done by Mr. Buck Mikel, of the State. Mr. Lyon is the Superin- the duet by Mesdames Hamlett and for subscriptions. cine Avers. There is gone now the emotion of the watchers saw his breathing was District of nine coun- Bussell was beautifully rendered and tendent of this a skilled workman, and it ties for the State Y. M. C. A. Be- highly appreciated. Every body was war. No longer is there the picture short and irregular for a few minutes; will take him about five weeks to Louisville, Ky., Apr., 7th, "Truginning Tuesday afternoon at 2 deeply impressed with its wide sweep of the American boy with the Stars then almost without a struggle it complete it. Mr. Russell's wife, who tona has filled me with new energy o'clock, every minute "vas crowded of real power. Much of the success of and Stripes fighting on a foreign ceased, and his spirit took its flight died two years ago, made a provision and ambition and I can work like a with the choicest of community work, this gathering is due to the untiring shore. No longer does his danger and to the realms eternal. She said when for this work some months before her Turk now," Miss Mary Marcine, of Wilhelm fur- - he realized he could not get well he death. Every body who have dead in brought out by experts along the sevLouisville young woman, of efforts of Rev. B. T. Watson, who put eral lines in behalf of our boys now his whole soul in making the entire nish the dramatic appeal to fire the prayed constantly to be freed from his the cemetery, will appreciate this 337 East Market street, stated a few thoughts and hearts to the point of poor tired sick body. He was not afraid generous donation. returning. Mr. H. V. McChesney, a gathering a success. days ago when discussing the great reenthusiasm. who is yet in lawyer from Frankfort, of death. Peyton and Polly Dohoney lief from her illness that she derived Mrs. C M. Russell was music diGeos to Marion County. But of all the loans that have been were both natives of Adair Co. Fath-ers'- s Y. M. C. A. work with headquarters rector, getting up all from the perfect tonic that is now bethe music for at Camp Taylor, made most telling the Conference and banquet. Those floated, this one should be taken with farm was on Big Creek, and Jon Many of ing introduced Here. the citizens of Adair more joy and more enthusiam than it their children'were reared. E. L. addresses, on the soldier and sailor in who know her abilities know that she any of "I was sick three or four years" will be sorry to learn that we are to its predecessors. connection with social and recreationDohoney was their eldest and myself Miss Marcine continued. "I had didher part well. Looking back to the dark days the youngest child, and all our lives lose Mr. U. N. Whitlock, who has al life, civic life, religious life and the me in a poor scarlet fever, which left when Germany seemed so far from we have been chums. In 1859, he been a prominent farmer of the Bliss real value of the soldier and sailor in country for a number of years. He is physical condition. For a long time I To Vote For or Against Good Roads. beaten and when every day meant our midst now being fitted to home adopted Texas as his home, and tho not only a good farmer, but a success- took pills and harsh purgatives which affairs, church affairs and business af The Fiscal Court of Adair County death, danger and destruction, it is we havo dwelt far apart, many a word ful financier. He has been the Presi. added to my trouble. I was constifairs. His speeches had most salu- made an order, last Thursday, calling easy to recall the extravagant prases and deed of his; has madelimy heart debt of the Grady villa State Bank for pated, always felt' tired, bad no appetary effect upon the large audiences. a special election throughout the which then described the passion for happy; 'And oh, how I shall miss several years, and under his adminis- tite and my head ached constantly. peace. him asT finish life's journey alone A very unique contribution was county for Saturday, the 31st of May. "I feel wonderfully improved sinca There were fathers who would have E. L:Dohoney was borrr Oct. 13th, tration the institution has prospered. question to be submitted is as Stapp, from The made by Chaplain S. P. Mr. Whitlock, as well as his brother, I began taking Trutona. The conoverseas. His "pictures" of real follows: "Are you for or against a paid fortunes to have ended the war 1832. He seemed to specially love .his Ed, who was mentioned in last week's stipation has been relieved and I feel things among our men in action tho 20 cents road tax, to run for five years, one day sooner if that day their sons native county, Adair, and 1 think" News, have purchased farms in Marion like my eld self again. I am going ' were to be sent to the firing front. some relatives and other people there made of words, were very plain to ear- in addition to the tax that is now behome now and finish my washing toThere were mothers who would have will remember him. I am his sister. county to which they will soon re- night. ing paid." nestly attentive people. Trutona has benefitted me move. U. N. Whitlock sold his farm The county will be canvassed and thought no financial sacrifice too ' Miss Kate Dohoney, He spoke upon "the solkier and here to Calvin Claycomb at 870 per more than any other medicine I ever great if the war could have been endR. R. 1. Trinity, Alabama. industrial the proposition thoroughly explained tried. My head rarely ever aches." sailor" in connection with acre. 19'18 as it did end. Peace then before the election. It is the only ed in Trutona's mission is to relieve the and economic needs, also the; educa Farms For Sale. seemed to be so wonderful a thing Millinery Opening at Gradyville. suffering men and women affected as manner in way to get good roads. tional needs, giving the and so priceless. Mr. Farmer: Miss Marcine was. It seldom fails to which many of our boys learned to My beautiful display of all the Slat-es- t This is the loan for peace and the Wanted. Come to Clark County Indiana, just give results in cases of constipation, write, and sent their first letters styles and fancies in Spring and price we pajforvpeace. across the Ohio river from Louisville, dyspepsia, stomach trouble, nervoushome. Then, how the Government 50,000 Spokes. For Hicikory, Midsummer Millinery goods will be The dollars which are needed are to and buy your farm. every ness, depression of 'spirits, impoverhas made arrangements to give Red or White, 1 2 x 1 2, 26 be spent to insure us against any fuLimestone, blue grass, orchargrass formally opened for your inspection ished blood and the like. It is a tonreturning disabled soldier and sailor they go for the things and tobacco soil, Good markets, ood and pleasure on Friday, April 4th. in. long, $13.00 per M. ture wars-Vf- o ic, rebuilding diseased nerves and tisan opportunity to complete a college gave to the world the spectacle roads, excellent schools, price'50JLto Come in and see my beautiful new For White Oak and Hickory, 3 1-- 2 which sues. Trntona is especially beneficial course. This kind of help is" to conline. of an indignant republic turned mil150 per acre. 3 1-for catarrhal affections, according to x 16 in. long, $35,00 per M. tinue. Mr. Stapp was fine. Mrs. Millie Hill, Gradyville, Ky. itant, and that spectacle will warn White &JHcCulIough statements of those who have given 1-- 2 Black Jack and Blue Skin, 3 The great Banquet in the Gymna23-any nation for generations that this 408 Spring Street the preparation a thorough trial. soldiers x 3 1-- 2, sium at Hieh School to the 6 in. long, 30.00 per M. county is unbeatable. V r UrleffarsnnviHt Indiana. Trutona, the perfect tonic, that is The one hundredth anniversary of and sailors was a complete success. White Oak and Hjckory, Black Those dollars gorfor the boys who zffit Odd Felldwship wilk-bcelebrated at novjAalng introduced Jand explained The ladies of Adair County Red Cross Jack and Blue Skin, 4 x 4, 16 in. are in France and in camp, go" for in Columbia at the Paull Drug Co. chapter served the dinner with the I have in stock Overland cars and Jamestown on Sunday, the 27th of this ' per M. their wages and their equipment. long, $40.00 Adv help of a score of the most beautiful They are needed to pay for the guns, repairs for Fords. After the 10th of month. An Interesting grogramhas H. Sandusky, Columbia, Ky. W. young ladies in the county. A prudent mother is always on the the airplanes, the ships which were this month I will have in my Garage been arranged. There will be an abundance of dinner. room was packed full. Camp The watch for symptoms of worms in her SURGEONS agree that in cases of obtained over night and which spelled an experienced machinist. Will be songs, folk ballads, and "Pep" side children. Paleness, lack of Interest in able to do work at all times. Z Cuts, Burns, Bruises and Wounds, the doom for the boche Mr. L. B. Hurt received a letter splitters were rendered all thro the G. M. Stevenson. These are the dollars which brought 24-from France Sunday, written by the play, and peevishness is the signal for FIRST TREATMENT is most hour. After dinner, speeches from Captain of Lieutenant Jo Hurt's WHITE'S CREAM VERMIFUGE. When an EFFICIENT an- peace that priceless thing which Progress Range at Murray. were enjoyed by Company, stating that the latter was A few doses of this excellent remedy the boys and others tiseptic is applied promptly, there, is ended the era of madness and devasy in the hospital had been operated all. About 1,000 people were on the KDr. D. C. Love Shelly, a prominent upon for appendicitis. He further puts an end to the worms and the no danger of inflection and the wound tation. paraded the grounds. Lieut. Miller child sorn acts naturally. Sold by Get ready to answer to jour con- physician of Howe, Texas, and a broth- stated begins to heal at once For use on that Lieut Hurt was doinsr "veterans" from the-- Public square Paull Drug Co. Adv. manor beast, BOROZONE is the science. Are you fit to live in peace? er of Eev. S. G. Shelly, of this place, well and would be able for duty in a and back to the Baptist church, where Were you worth fighting for? Are died at his home, March 30th. of very few weeks. IDEAL ANTISEPTIC and HEALBreed to the. Best. a heautiful and appropriate memorial ING AGENT. Buy it now and be you really an American, ready to sac blood poison. Dr. Shelly was a leadIfJt come from Murray's you service was held. Addresses were ing member of the Methodist church, ready for an emergency. Sold by rifice for American ideals? The Murray mule Jack, Stanley, made by Rev. Bennett, of Lindsey- The answer is the size of your con- took great interest in education; was know it right. Paull Drug Co. Adv. will make the present season at the Wilson, and Rev. Watson, the chairtribution to the Victory loan. much interested in the Southern Willie Powell, on the Sam Buidette Murray homestead. man of the Conference The chairMethodist University, at Dallas, and farm, found a hen's nest last week, 23 2t H. D. Murray. B. Barbee, purchased last Friday, man read the names of the eignteen J. Attention Farmers. gave of his means in'Jeatablishing it. with 83 eggs. Mr. Powell thinks that from Mrs. Mary Jane Blakeman, 93 noble boys who gave their lives for a wife and daughter, the one of his white Leghorns laid all of Mr. Philetus Dunbar has purchased acres of land fronting the Campbells-vill- e We are in the market for a He leaves Liberty. They are as follows: years of age. latter about fifteen pike, the line beginning where them, since only one hen was on the of Walter Ingram the Jproperty the limited amount of wheat. FarCharlie Ballou, of Columbia, killed latter vacated on Bomar Heights, for nest. the toll gate now stands, running mers who have wheat to sell,see The farmers of this county should in action. $1,750. He removed to it last week along the pike to the Curd place. On Jacob Biggs, Cane Yalley, died of us before selling Elsewhere. We talk good roads and be ready to vote Mr W. V. Helm has rented a cot- It is a good, convenient home. the back side, joining the land recent disease. far- tage from Mr. Walter, Ingram and ree the 20 cent additional! ly sola by u. b. Harris, is some very will make it to your interest. There is aStray hog at my farm. Blair, Garlin. died of disease. Estill mers will be beneflttedgby the build- moved his family, wife and daughter, was fine timber. The consideration . Myers-Barge- r, Weighed 40 pounds when taken up He Robert Bryant, Columbia, died of $10,230. Mr. Barbee calculates to ing' of good roads more than any other from Russell . Springs Monday. will weigh 80Inow. Columbia, Ky. has been employed by Mr. G. M. Stevoverseas. wounds, class. Good roads will enhance the S. S. Shepherd, ereet a nice brick residence almost op24-- 4t enson to run his garage. Rollin Burbridge, Fairplay, acci- posite t value of all lands in the county. Ella, Ky. property of 31rs. Mary the dentally killed at Camp Taylor. Biggs. I have for sale a limited amount of Court of Claims .was in session nearMr. W. N. Holt, who lives in the A person who is opposed to spendWalter E. Humphress, Holmes, died good Fertilizer at a low "price. It ly all of last week. The allowances No. 1 Timothy hay for sale. It is Craycraft country, was in the News ing a littlemoney for good roads, is of disease. will not last long at the price.. amount to about the sama as'iast office last Thursday and stated that not enterprising, neither is3hefor the Clarence Jackman, Columbia, killed baled. It is at Young & Jones' freight John Morgan, , year. locality he never saw wheat, improvement of the county. He is a in his house. in action. at Young & Jones Freight House. 24-oats and grass looking better at this back number, satisfied'with the cusV Virgil Lasley, Columbia, died of Mr. J. W. Young has removed to 243t season of the year. --He also stated toms and doings of one hundred years disease. one of the cottages recently purchased' Mr. H. J. Henson is one of the most Nell & Son are overhauling the by Mr. Walter Ingram, from Mr. Columbia, killed active men in Adair county for his that all farmers were busy, plowing, ago. John and that all available ground wculd bujlding on Water street that they re- Walker Bryant. in action. age. He is now 82 years old. In his 'Squire Jo Nat Conover having rebe put in The health of the comcently bought from Wade Eubank, f Chapman Moss, Weed, died of dis- time he has handled many mules, Phelps Bros, shipped a car loadofH munity he said was good, and that a moved to Monticello, his office, as preparatory for removing their bottlselling both in the South and at home. ease. magistrate of the Columbia district, hogs to Louisville. They paid $13 50' Benjamin Powell, McGaha, killed hi He lives on a good farm, near Green new dry goods store had been recentlykJ a trannnt. Gov. Stanley will appoint. ing plant. growa all kinds of products. opened by W. W. Sinclair, who nito to 318.50 per cwt. river, and action, x A valuable dressing for flesh wounds, 'Squire Melvin Conover would give envoting the Democratic meeting with encouragement. He has been Bryan Royse, Columbia, died of ticket since he reached his majority, burns, scalds, old sores, rash, chafed tire satifaction. Beds, Chairs, tables and Davenskin, is BALLARD'S SNOW LINIwounds overseas. will express his choice for Govand Since our last report the County ports at Reduced price at MuVColumbia Lodge, No. 96, F. and A. MENT, it is both healing and antisep-ri'xernor at the August primary. Deed Smith, Columbia, killed in Clerk has issued the following marriSold by Paull Drug Co. Adv. ray s M., will meet next Friday evening at age licenses: Jas. B. Hovious and Fertilizer. 7 o'clock. Work in the 2d and 3d. Columbia, died of John L. Smith, Myrtle Pike. They live at Knifley. Sunday the"20th of this month will We learn from the doctors that Codisease. have on hand the V. C fertilizers, Jas. B. Page and Carrie .Hancock, Membeis of sister lodges are invited. lumbia is now free from flu. There be Easter. Get your hats ready. I Wesley Turner, Eunice, died of dis- the Bed Cross, 14 acid. Also 16 and who reside at Cane Yalley. , are a few cases, very few out in the Eld. W..G. Montgomery, of Let us vote for good reads and Abalr 20 acids, also a good tobacco grower. ' ease. will deliver the sarmon for county. county will prosper as never before. See me before making a purchase,' and Dr. L. C. Nell, who has been the Joseph T. Wheat, Columbia, died my get my prices. theC, W. B. M., on Easter Sunday The fruit is not all killed. If we' e physician resigned last afternoon at 3 o'clock. Every body are not visited with more cold snaps, rof disease, overseas. D. E. Phelp3, Columbia, Ky. Rev. Blakemaq will preach at io week and Dr.,S A. Taylor was elected invited to attend. there will be enough for family use. William Wilson, Columbia, died of 21-next Sunday forenooa and at night in in his stead. Dr. Taylor was elected i Columbia. in his stead. Dr. Taylor lives close to diseaae. Will pay you the best market I have a thoroughbred s 'Melvin Guy York, Breeding, killed jersey Fou Sale. One nicely finished the county farm. prkelin cash for your chickens Mrs. Polly Ann Cconaar, who .was A comparatively new sidpbpard. in action. the widow of the lata Mack Cmbv Earl Williams bought of Sam Bur- - Bull $1.50 at the gate. and- - eggsr f" Mrs H. W.Depp, Columbia. -- Jo diad abaut'tea days ab; aaar "Giiij Charlie Hardin, Pellyton, died o dette, last Thursday, six mules for 24-Barbee. 22-- 3t Geo. McLean. 23 2c VA ( V.$9U0. villa. The Great Gathering. by Mrs. DECLARES TIES EASIER Camp-bellsvill- e, well-kno- wn the-menac- e ex-Kais- er 1-- 1-- 2, 2t 1 e im-porta- 2t tax-JOTh- 23-2- 2t c. Camp-bellsvill- e, Poor-hous- 4t v . 2t ...;,. . ;- .-.- i ' i- - C ' : 9-ll'f? 9 0 ADAIR COUNTY NEWS A UA A VftT P AIM aUIE 3AUN n A I D lilte l K that Col. Wm. Cagey, who COUNTY. bf John avroe Steele. CTWe vesting of these notes was -- suggested by the writings of lately pub- fisfierf in the Adair County fews, and are intended as jra supplement to his writings, and h3CI be continued in future 2aanber5 of The News, if found j'ta fee mf interest.) -- Jtide fi. C, Baker, No. 10. OSEAVEIS OF , NATHAN AND MONTGOM BUT-LE- .EKY, .20HN BUTLER, WM. OTHERS E IN ADAIR COUNTY BEFORE knew each of them, intimately. was wont to say. that he had seen Montgomery and Butler oftentimes to fight, not with each other, but with other men, and he had never known either of them to be bested, and that he was willing to walk in his bare feet upon the snow for ten miles, to see a fight between them, because it would be an exhibition of courage, endurance, skill, strenghth and activity, that would be worth while to witness. Casey, however, never had his wish, as Butler and Montgomery remained, at all times, the best of friends, and never desired to test their fighting qualities in a combat with each other. m m M ILUAM LEWIS, 1833. WOODSON LEWIS, 1919 WOODSON Zr LEWIS A. m m ' tf .' f XV V ITS SETTLEMENT. fit those, who assisted the Capt. John Butler, did duty as a iazldec Nathan Montgomery as a spy ? d lost his life in a fight tapr, ras Capt John Butler, who with mdians, in which he and "e ' Nathan Butler, a brother of .- - B THRESHERS are the Standard of the World. The outlook is for a large wheat He was born in engaged, but Montgomery suc., Li.yp.od, in the year, 1769, and crop. A Good Price is Guaranteed. ceeded in escaping. trjfan Lincoln county, at a very After Adair county was per:srfy age. He was reputed manently occupied by the whites, jsrmoGc tthe earlier settlers, of in 1789, Capt. Wm. Butler and tnts eaimty, to have been of Isaac Butler assisted Nathan fcteod, to the extent of one Montgomery in spying upon the mi v iuarcsr. He was of ordinary Indians, but what relationship i status and weight, but he had these men were to Capt. John i Iran muscles, and was of great Butler, is not known, except s activity. He could endure the they same famof greatest degree of fatigue, and that Capt.were the ily. Wm. Butler built a e rift upon foot beyond all block house and surrounded it "of. his associates. He was a with a stockade, which was t train ei woodman and possessed known as Capt. Wm. Butler's .2xtraerdinary coolness and cour-Station. Strange however to occasions of personal say, the exact location of this - danger. He, was, also, one of "station" is not now known, A New Case Outfit Order And t those who came to Adair county but references are made to it as with Col. Wm. Casey, in 1789, Season. Th having once, existed, in the earOrder To B and thereafter, resided in the ly records ot the county. "The traditions of him, x .conncy; Major Nathan Montgomery , are bs fche effect, that he was ... I' o the core, charitable to and those who assisted him in Itonest a fault, huspitabie, a faithful spying upon the southern In"friesid, a iiind neighbor, silent dians, necessarily went upon ; In. his manner, and never engag- foot, and it was, further, necesed in anything calculated to ex- - sary, that they should live upon j:ite i mghter, and had no enjoy- - the game found in the forests, , msxs of a joke. He served as a as the routes, traveled by them, captain of cavalry in the war of when upon an extended circuit, IBlL, and, also, had a captain's led them a great distance from any human habitation. A route .2om -- iission in the Black Hawk W&- siud died in the year, 1839. over which they frequently travJin Lwar of 1812, his company, eled, led from the forts and "stacom, ased a part of the regiment tions" in Lincoln county, ing out the sacred trust. Inves- work lining up their forces and talked with an ensign in a sea Washington News. at K intuckian3, of which Col. through Casey, Adair, Metcalfe, n plane tigation so far has disclosed that are already encamped in one hundred and fifty and Barren, and into Tennessee; '. Ebu :g. 'Swing was the colonel, preparing for the cam- miles away from his desk in the many who were The new Victory Stamp com- the bodies of s:ud Solomon P. Sharp was a through Tennessee, to the neigh memorating the successful out- buried under battle conditions paign among members of both Navy Department. Mr. Daniels tSIajoE. Capt. John Butler left, borhood of the Nickajack Towns, were not embalmed, and to re- houses, confident that the Suffin North Georgia; thence up the come of the World War, has just siin-Mng asserts that it will soon be possihim, a son, whose been issued by the Postoffice De- move them would jeopardize the rage, bill, when reintroduced, Tennessee or Clinch river ble to conduct a battle at sea .oari e, was Champness Butler, who would will not fail of passage. and over the Cumberland partment. The denomination is health of soldiers lived, until his death, f jlqc from the admiralty office of any duty to perform. With WANT GREATEST AIR FORCE. mountains back to Lincoln coun- three cents, and in appearance have the uAn .Adair county. Champness the stamp is very similar to the the consent of many parents and To 'have the United States su- nation, by employing the use of ty. Sutisrief t a large family stamp, being relatives, a plan is being out- preme in command of the air is this telephone when it is further present three-cen- t him, at his death, on Upon one of Montgomery's the same size and a light purple lined to create a Field of Honor the talk in Washington now. The perfected. Several radio experts .UtLDtiSO 1867. His .sons, were spying excursions, which he had in color, with the engraved for the soldier dead who will re- mistakes of the War Department have accompanied him on his ?at an (Jaither Butler, Col. Ed- - made, alone, and when near the figure of "Liberty Victorious" main in France a sacred spot at the beginning of trip abroad, with, the idea of virartf Butler, Judge John W. line of Tennessee and Alabama, standing out against a back- fashioned along the lines of the building are being forgotton to rSuiiec Win. Butler. Joshua Bu- he discovered from the signs of ground of flags of the five na- famous Arlington National Ceme- some extent, and, with the ex- placing the Secretary in tough tter. iSsaae Bu'ler, James Butler, preparation, which he saw, that tions which shared in winning tery, located just across the Po- citement of war out of the way, with his office in Washington andJ)avid'.H. iSutier. Hisdaugh a tribe of Indians was preparing the war. The number of Victory tomac River from the Nation's work in the construction of all without the use of wires. fcerswex'. Mrs Wy.at Smith, to make a foray against the peo- stamps printed is limited, and Capital. The late Colonel Roose- types of flying machines is to m W.... Muoie, ana iVlrs. Jas. ple of Lincoln county. He, Impostmasters have been instruct- velt was commended by the War proceed along safe and solid Ttavrett Conover. Nainan G. mediately, proceeded to give Dr, ed to supply them to users only Department for the good exam- lines, with the view of slowly warning of it, and made such JJuiier h l.'eu.cii.uof w.hen special request i3 made for ple he set when he insisted that but surely outstripping all the iDiENTisyr. Civil ar, and Joshua expedition, that upon the last two them. It is likely that because the body of his son be permitted other powers of the world in this OFFICE 1W. ' Residence )wBatLervand Wm. Butler served days of his journey, he walked Numerous types of limited edition that the to remain where he fell and was respect. of the OFFICE: Second Floor as soldiers in 'the company of one hundred and twenty miles stamps will command a premium buried. battle planes, with new devices Cor. Main and Depot'.Sts G. Butler was a or sixty miles upon each of the before many months pass. SUFFRAGE BILL WILL HAVE LEAD- and appliances, are under conOAMPBEtXSVIIiLE, KY. .sfeu tenant. jCol.Edward Butler days, and arrived in Lincoln sideration by the War DepartER. WAR DEPARTMENT CONSIDERATE. aQawyer, and Judge John county so much in advance of Wowan Suffrage ment, but many of them await Localand General .neHhetics Administer With the continued requests of Advocates of "W-- Satler served as clerk and the Indians, that when they arwill be cheered by the announce- endorsement until the results are 7 JuSgS'Offthe county, court, for a rived, they found everything so widows and mothers of the he; Representative' Mann seen from the use of the maeach, office. prepared for their recep- roes who gave their lives for ment that well Mteim, in of Illinois has agreed to accept chines which are scheduled to Momtgomery tion, that they abandoned their their country on the battlefields .TSfejor INathan chairmanship of the House participate in the proposed fight Veteriury Swcm and Bwtlis! of France, to bring the bodies of the aad;GwtJohn Butler were both purpose and went away. Committee on Women Suffrage. across the ocean. Special attention given Diseases of all excelling an the arts their dead back to the United Continued. fMM&u WILL EROPECT This means that the. cause will Domestic Animals States? a committee of War Dejelt defense, or rather the old receive attention at the very be apSecretary of the Navy Daniels Office at Residence, 1 mile of town, on jfiBK"'fiit andnikuli" fighting, 1918 Sheep Claim money now partment officials has been ginning when the extra session is highly enthused over the new Jamestown road. pointed to investigate, records them was ever. VdKln8ttkat-- . Congress convenes. Leaders record he established with the Call aAcTget ., , ready. Phone 114 G. and perkaps visit the battlefields of mttrhave come off the sac- ,i 2 e ,he recently view to carry of the Suffrage Party are hard at when of France, with a ColumfeiafKy. ;Neati,Oerk. in a fiatiruff. Ic is re-, ; as w. that capacity for one Major Nathan Montgomery were fiErwysars. In--di- aa r .- Se Us In Tim Plac Your m -- ..: R'ady For We Will Make The Terms To Suit You. Early For Threshing In WOODSON LEWIS - GRJEENSBURG, KENTUCKY. - FMMMWMWmFMmMmmWMmWMmFmmWMWmmFMMMFxMMM Wa3h-ingto- val-ley- s, -- -- o sur-ivivii- ff air-cra- ft Mrs Elam Harris . infan-jytkrisntv- Li. v 123-- K -- -- -- L. H. Jones RADIO-PHON- ; " bt S.-G- ; radio-phon- ,. v - r ,. S .'f , g- - THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS :i4f i; wTSXIX T $. - "-.- ' 3 ?m8BP ash, Doors, Windows. When you put up a house or any other structure you want Laterial that will give entire satisfaction. The stock of Lill work which we sell is guaranteed to give the best of servicebecause it is made right. - Health About Gone Many thousands o! women suffering from womanly trouble, have been benefited by the use of Cardui, the woman's tonic, according to letters we receive, similar to this one from Mrs. Z. V. Spell Just suffered 11 )g.iiriry 'Paint-Witho-ut ip i Mystery ' . WHEN YOU BUY FROM US ou are assured of high quality ofHayne,N.C. "I could not stand on my feet, and terribly,"', Our business methods make new friends every day. at a fair price. SERVICE TO OUR CUSTOMRES our policy to help our customers save money, av.oid iste and get complete satisfaction in the purchase of all kinds of lumber and building material. When they tell us their plans we tell them how to buy economically and what to use. When their plans are indefinite, we fre- itS quently make suggestions that suit the need. 5 , OUR CUSTOMERS ARE FRIENDS Because we give a high quality of material with a fair price guaranteed. Come in and get acquainted. We are in the market for all kinds of logs and unfinished lumber. E she says. "As my suffering was so great, and he had tried other remehad us dies, Dr. get Cardui. . I began improving, and It cured me. I know, and my doctor knows, what Car- Buy paint that you know is good paint that c tnere s no mystery about. On the back of every? can of Hanna's Green Seal Paint you'll findJ the exact formula of its contents. Thus youn take nothing for granted in buying Green Seal! It tells you just what goes to make up its. iri-gredien- f!ffl F,-- n vf ffe. L -- :, S S - p .. j about gone" dui did for me, for my nerves and health were Hanna's Green Seal fs it. the good-wearin- g, good-looki- ng TAKE expert painters preier. . liy it. paint tHafc j.K t CARDUI The Woman's Tonic She writes further: am in splendid health . . . can do my work. I feel I owe it to Cardui, for I was in dreadful condition." If you are nervous, rundown and weak, or suffer from headache, backache, etc., every month, try Cardui. Thousands of women praise this medicine for the good it has done them, and many physicians who have Used Cardui successfully with their women patients, for years, endorse this medicine. Think what it means to be in splendid health, like Mrs. Spell. Give Cardui a trial. Sold Ky THE JEFFRIES HDW. STORE, ColumbiaSy- EVERY'IHING IN 1 1 sg $g i& Asphalt, Gravel, Rubber, Galvanim &OOFIN and Painted. St Incorporated 'SI Also Ellwood and American Fence- .- : el Fence Posts DEHLEP BROS. CG&- streei Between First and Brook t WE WILL PAY FOR LOGS -- 1 16 EaaJ Mathef POPLAR: " - 10 17 to 16 in to 20 in and up :::.-r:r7r.- T:.:. $1.80 2.00 " per 100 Louisville, Ky " All Druggists J72 25 37ob, : " GradyvlIIe, OAK: CUT 8 ft $2.25 per 100 White Oak must have good growth Chestnut and Oak cut 10 ft. and up in $1.80 per 100 length, clear stuff 1.25 Tree Run, Beech All Common Logs 3 the price of good ones, except those 8 feet long must be clear 2-- mmm st$$$$ PRICE W. T. $ Sandusky & Youn I The disease that has been so prevalent in this section, flu, is raging in the western part of the county and just across over in Metcalfe people are dying daily. There have been quite a number of deaths, and at this time there are a number of cases SURETY BONDS FIR-- E INSURANCE, LIFE: INSURANCE. 1NURANCE THAT INSURES COLUMBIA, & KENTUCKY. Columbia, i Kentucky. at Weed. Mr. Nathan Moore, n merchant at that the place, is at the point of death, well-know- $x$S$x$$$ $h$s Hole 1 while several members of his family are confined to their room. s Gampbellsville Main and Depot Streets W. H. WILSON, 'Prop. We Louisville ,i Trust CO, LOXJISVTLLE KENTUCKY. futor. Administrator. Guardian. Agent, Committeeland Trustee, andean qualiy . as such in any County in tneisiaie. Pays 3 per cent' per Annum on Time Deposits. . k m . r . cfnrTU ICm ANGEUEUA UKA . rreas. ITITE3. President. I when he puts the baseball punch into the "game" we are playing. The boys played a life and ox.., death game on the other side. Are we, going to quit the game IME IS NOT OVER. for him the language of the true over here at this critical time? sporting spirit that may die, but istic talk about the ditch. if the Victory Liberty is game to the last VETERINARY ksn't the world always "You haven't said a word simists? In the hour about 'Victory Loan, but you crisis, when the final have been taking about a deDR. J. W. RAFFERTY Victory is to be made, feated loan. Do you know how the slacker and pessi- - Billy Sunday would answer "your County Live Stock Inspector hip the "game". argument? And you bet your tall enthusiast was ap sweet life Billy is right there Pellyton, Kentucky' with good old American punch proached by one of the world's too. Here is what he said about afflicted a doubting Thomas ' who could not possibly see it: Bad breath, bitter taste, dizziness, going into her pockets America " 'Why, you little simp of per- and a general "no account' K feeling is and "putting up" for a few bil- dition, you are quitting a sure sign of a torpid liver. HER'. e loan. BUTE is the medicine needed. It- lions for another with two jout and two strikes on 1e done' he dole- - and the 'batter up.' Put over makes the liver active, vitalizes the "It cannot blood, regulates the bowels and refully concluded. that last ball and put him out! stores a foe feeling of." energy' and k'ff nn h fdnnfi " other Giveitie y'Hun' that last gallop -T 7. T $ b,puii "" eyartpetkingf flnapp6di"n count'!" the-gam"- ..rM.is and Undivided Profits Over One MHIior Dollars. ;i,-ah iino; xxu tut: wunu At the residence of Mrs. C. 0. may not always agree with Billy Moss, on last Thursday afterat all times, but all the good old noon, the ladies of our city gathUnited States knows that he ered together in honor of Mrs. presented her talks good sound horse sense Elva Sparks and ia t5;Htt o juij 9 u .u cater especially to Commercial Travellers. Baths, and Free Sample Koobw - jj v- -- :. . ElectricHlJights, RATES S2.00- PER DAY. i with a shower of nice presents preparatory for housekeeping. Every lady of our city was a represent ve. Refreshments were served and the evening will lorig be remembered by every one present. ampbellsviHe, er-itcl LADES' and GENTLEMEN'S Suits and Clothing Dry Cleaned and Pressed. PROMPT SERVICE AND SATISFACTION. Dr. S. Simmons, one of the leading physicians sold his farm last week to Messrs. Rodgers & Blades, of our city, for $4,500. The Dr. will remain on the farm this year. His intention is not to leave our town, but probably will buy a lot and erect a dwelling according to his own notion. RwMBecePhone HENRY HANCOCK, Columbia, - Kentucky M-ig- . L0UlSVIH6-OI- d Incorporafed 11 PLA.2ST HO EU3El.OIr J5 A 13 B Basteew ST 'Phne 13 . DR. J. N. MURRFll. DENTIST l.nn and lln Ronms Withnut Rnth ,$I.5Q and Up Rooms Wv .; . 300 ROOMS rire troieciion nnown io in5nraHee.EHteeers ' . -- Ifai; , . : I ; I- - Oficc, Front ruoaM.k.Jefries Jfl'df ,. . "th tkat.geta the :)?'" wco. upstairs. I CoIuttjbia ... Kentucky .. ..M s - - 6tli & MaIxi3treetBV . - i. "r att , K. , i K, ;V(. ff i Adair THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS fixed upon them in the way of a taxing system .by the late special Published On Wednesdays. session of the Kentucky Legisla ture they are not much inclined t Cokm6iai Keivtacky- to vote local taxes. They may be hoping for a change at some Editor BARKSDALE HAMLETT, time. It is a fundamental prin cipal implanted in the minds of Democratic ncvipaper derotad to th. Jnteratt all intellegent men who are not ef.'the Cltj of Columbia and' th paopla of Adair wholy selfish, that all taxes for and adjoining count!. public purposes should be born equally by all the people interColumbaiJPost-offi- c second CoaiUy tfevJs time in the near future that the taxing laws of Kentucky may be made more equal and just and they are waiting for that time before they propose to vote ad ditional taxes for roads. a o 4 9 "fr4"0"40$44 STYLE, QUALITY AND VALUE Latest in Capes Waists, Plain and Fancy Dress SilKs. PERSONALS. Deferred From Mr. last week. Entered at the as lass mail matter. WED. APRIL, 9L 9, 1919 Subscription Price 1st fand 2nd IPostal Zone. per y er. All Zones beyond 2nd $2.00 per year All Subscription due and Payablelin Advance z Advertising;Rates. Obituaries are not news items. All sews items are gladly received and published free. Obituaries, 5 cts, per lino up to 20 lines. More than 20 lines 20cts per inch single column. Display advertising 20 to 50 cents per inch single col. Local readers:! Eight point type, lOcts per line. Heavyl 10 point black face type, 14 cental peril ine. We handle the best grades of all kinds of stationary that can be furnished from the mills at very reasonable prices. We guarantee all mail orders. Write for samples and prices. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. tl.50 per year in advance in Adair County and 1st and 2nd Postal Zones. 82.00 per year in advance beyond the 2nd Postal Zone. ANNOUNCEMENT. FOR bTATE SENATOR. We are authorized to; announce Mr. as. E. Garnet t a Democratic candiJ date for the StateiSenate in the District composed of the counties of Adair, Barren and Metcalfe. His candidacy is sublect to the action of the voters at the August'primary. Is There a Reason. Contributed. The Louisville Evening Times of March 26, has an editorial with the above heading. The subject matter of the article is the votes of Oldham and Simpson counties on propositions to levy a twenty cents tax for road purposes. By his comments the Editor fails to find any reason why the voters by large majorities or any majority at all should fail to endorse the proposition. It rather by implication charges their action to want of judgment and understanding their own interest, and that they in fact do not desire good roads. It is not fair to these people to assume that they do not desire good zoads. The editorial commends the enterprise and good citizenship in matters generally. It might be if the Times Editor were among these people that they could give him some reasons for their actions satisfactory to themselves if not to him. A very large majority in these two counties are owners of real estate or dependant upon agriculture for a living. It is highly that these people are very anxious for good roads, and un-dconditions other than conditions now existing would gladly vote such tax. Since the people are now finding out what was pro-bab- le er ested according to ability to pay and benefits supposed to be de sired. Now when those Oldham and Simpson county voters come to consider that proposition to vote this tax they may have realized that under the present taxing laws in Kentucky, and applying to their counties that not a cent of this tax would be paid by taxing intangable personal property. D DoubtlesFlikeTall other communities the estates of their wealthy men consist "most-l- y of cash capital invested in securities of lone kind and another, and that such property would by law as it now is be wholly exempt from the payment of this road tax. They further realized that under these laws that every thing in the counties that could be classified as a manufacturing institution would be wholly exempt from the paymet of any part of it. They know that according to capital invested manufacturing plants cause more wear and tear on roads than any thing else, yet they are exemped. Take for instance a lumber plant such as saw mills, and planing mills, under the law as it now is all their grounds, buildings, uncut logs, and sawed and finished lumber is exempt from road tax, or any local tax whatever. The same as to grist mills, all its ground, buildings, machinery, wheat, corn and their products are likewise exempt, and the same as to all kinds of operations that can be classed as manufactures. The proposed road taxes are not all these people of Oldham and Simpson counties have to pay. Their local taxes for ordinary and necessary purposes are already greatly increased by these exemptions. It would be an impeachment of the pluck of the Oldham and Simpson county voters if a majority of them are willing voluntarially to burden themselves with additional local taxes so that their taxes to state county and local districts would be annually from $8 to $3.50 on each hundred dollars worth of their land, horses, cattle, sheep, hogs, chickens, turkeys, geese, ducks, &c. While his neighbor owning intangable personal property invested in U. S. bonds, State bonds, county bonds, town bonds, or district bonds would not pay a cent of taxes on it either to State, county, town or district. And should it happen that he instead of owning the bonds should lend his money to his neighbor and take his note he would have to pay to the state 40 cents on the hundred but no And other taxes whatever. should he have more money than he found investments for he can deposit with a bank and the bank would pay for him 10 cents on the hundred to the State and if the bank should make him refund to it 10 cents on the hundred to the state would be all he would have to pay to the state or any where else on his cash not invested. It may be that these Oldham and Simpson county voters may be hoping that some J. W. Saltsmen, New Hope, was recently. here Mr. Selden Baker, of Amandaville, was here recently. Mr. Coy E. Dudgeon was in Columbia last Friday. Mr. R. J. Lyon, Campbellsville, was here a few.Tdays since. Mr. T. W. Taylor made his regular trip to Columbia a few days ago from Campbellsville. Mr. E. A. Stone, Danville, made a trip to Columbia last week. Mr. J. V. White has been confined to his bed for the past week. Mr. John W. Smiley, of Winchester visited Columbia last week. Mr. N. A. Bridges, Lebanon, was in our midst a few days since. Mr. G. M. Stevenson made a busi ness trip to Louisville last week. Mr. W. E. Morgan, of Amandaville, made a business trip to Columbia last Wednesday. Mr. V . W. Owens, of Longstreet, a n stock dealer, was here last Thursday. Messrs. N. S. Thomas and Geo. Ben-frLouisville, were in Columbia a few days dago. n inMr. J. W. Kerr, a surance man, was in Columbia a few hours last Wednesday. Mr. B. T. Marshall, who represents a Louisville Coffee house, was in Columbia a few days ago. Mr. R. A. Stone, who lives near Mtfontpelier, and who has been sick for some weeks, is improving. Mr. W. O. Selby, of Russell Springs, son of Mr. U. T. Selby, who has been in the navy, stationed at the Great Lakes, 111., has been discharged, reaching here last Tuesday night, en route home. For some time he was a clerk well-knowo, well-know- FULL LINE OF SILK HOSIERY New Spring Suits for Men and Boys. Masterbilt and Feather-Tre- d Shoes. FURNITURE, CARPETS, DRUGGETS and DAVENPORTS. Iron Bedsteads, Heavy Enamel. PROGRESS LINE OF RANGE STOVES. Phone No. 12. tf Albin Murray Columbia, Kentucky Next Door to The Adair County New Office. 444444 4444044 4444444444441 in the post-offic- Mr. Waller Bryant, son of Mr. Valentine Bryant, of this county, arrived from New Mexico last Wednesday He left Adair county afternoon. years ago, and this is twenty-eigh- t his first visit to the home of his youth Mr. W. V. Helm, who has been overseas, reached Columbia last Wednesday night, having been discharged. He is now entertaining the boys with W0ODR0W WILSON r 1 his experiences, and he tells the story in a very understanding manner. We take it that he will make his home in Columbia whers he has many friends. Mrs. J. M. Traylor, who has been visiting her sister.iMrs. J. A. English, this place, for the past four weeks, left Monday morning .to visit her daughter, Mrs. H. C. Bybee, Louisville, and meet her son, Mr. M. A. Traylor, of Chicago, 111. Mrs. Harriet Rosson and son, Alvin Rosson, have returned from Louisville, where Mrs. Rosson has been treated by a skin specialist for the shingles on her head. She is improv, ing slowly. m - : ' - Friends. Although this world is rent by war God sends his blessings everywhere: And if for sins we'll make amends He'll bless our lives with loving friends. And loving friends from Gods own fold Are better far than paltry gold. For piles of gold though mountains Woodrow Wilson will make the season of 1919 at my farm1 uuiworm; jvy., ior CfriUUU to insure a living eolt. .. Woorow Wilson is 16 hands hi$rh.' dark- hrnwn M ..., ami a. a muueioi periectio Ia in horse flesh. His dam was a thoroughbred Abdallah, sire a thoroughbred Coach stallioj He is as good a breeder as thereis in Adair county. His colts sell - $100.00 at weaning time My Jack, BLACK HAWK, will make the season of high True loving friends can never buy. True friendship is a gift from God To ease the pain of sorrow's rod: Though poverty or riches be True friends will always stand by thee And though your lot be grievous sore True friends will always help you o'er. A savage beast I'm sure I'd be But for the friends He's given me; And if these friends I would retain A worthy friend I must remain. Robert Lee Campbell, 219 West Walnut Street, Louisville, Ky. sure a living colt. Black Hawk is a coal black, 7 years old, I5i hands high, has heavy b anaiooi, anu ine largest ncau ana ears oi any Jack in Adair county. BILL DIX will make the season of 1919 at $8.00 to insure a livim? colt is a large Black Jack,15 hands, 4 years old, mealy points, an extraordinai .. hfppHpr . He was sired hv Rlaclc Hawk-., anH . ., . w u.aviv u Haw,. s. grana sire was Isaac Tate's famous Jack at Lebanon, Ky. Money is due for all services when colt is foaled, or when mare is removed from neighborhood or traded without my consent. All care taken, to prevent accidents, but not responsible should they occur. 1919 for $9,00 to ril The latest designs in the new Murray's capes at H. J. HENSON, Dulworth, KY. ADAIR COUNTY NEWS 5 i fiDPE'S MAP IS m I ; 1 OR - u u"jM,,iiiiij i.i.i u mil , j mining ttt "wn; imn i,,i; m nj wp 5T""W APPEALS I,,3TLY CHANGED TD GETINTEHEST PAY It 1$ Good Business to Subscribe to the IT'S NO TIE fi TO 1 BEST TO GOT THE INCOME '601UND PUTTING as a fK-.- i3 I -- trta WORLD iiVIM HI TAXES? Victory Liberty Loan TT is freely stated .W2S. V',.,-r-r- DETHRONED AND EMPERIIMV BY PEOPLE.- - THE NATION OWES BILLIONS FOR WINNING THIS WAR AND MUST PAY IT. that the VICTORY LIB-- A .ORJUJLE ERTY LOAN should be floated on a business basis. It is contended that the rate of interest and terms should be attractive to banks and investors , LOOK YOURSELF IN THE EYE AND THEN ANSWER SOME PERTINENT QUESTIONS. I BIN TAX NEXT SPRING FOR EVERY VICTORY LIBERTY BOND BOUGHT YOU PAY THAT MUCH LESS IN TAXES. - &$ & 37ICTaRY ' LOAN'S PART IT IS A DEBT OF HONOR The Victory Liberty Loan, the Last of a Historic Series, Should Enlist Your Individual Aid. Z7rVMGaaB nnann Harl Imivirtant Dart, Jo. "WWSJ njj the War, But This Must Be Floated. IC 3 I It 7 KJ jQjarQjgrB. many vacancies icrthe old jnna wj&uigs. j. lie jnussiuu uuuiukyj 5i3i tsvipea out. it has disappears "from the Almanac da Gotha. yUhc aelSgik'oC Royalty. Jfc Kalger Is crone in Germany, a" fciMrtngsin. the German states, the ET cejttmnania, or .Bulgaria ana oi. rC3 There may he others who' illow for there la a stranea and fap&tt abroad In the world, a new . ... ?.- a very om spirit ret fci'iSupspe there are some hundreds ,?it TalUims of people, freedom crazed. t tr,y wtuH P 4Tiam ia InAlrrlAnnHv ivanSjns'personal hand in the mat"-ins d 1X7 laws. A million sound and .crasy tS&arles at government are g jjmS&ea. together. ThftraUg aot the slightest objection 3o tbeir'ormlng such governments as 'they-aef "They can reorganize along stheir xwri. es. There are no fetters ioa them. They are free to set up such ..dgmosrtffe governments as they want. JOootitkas Ihere would be little txj certain states going back to the incoEsrcblal form if the people thought that best. RIstitsrwthe Allied nations have a alnsr 3JO&. wearisome Job. The tedious tasfc a Smpresslng the points of this g j3;s- - 5s22 cso. the people who are ants control In the chaotic &. irlef, the Germanic Idea .xacsfc a stamped out and uprooted. done we may have to, If it SxhS.tfJbT'war all over again in fifty yeajs. 33i3refore we Americans are 'Slayins t&l the end and doing our' xst io there is a new and a fair anS square deal. All of which is costing rxs money, but it is a mighty jSDod &3& to .pay our peace insurance -be--in-- yot-Wi- n talie a look at the map This country is thinking harder Enrqpa'and .recall the things that 'about taxes right now than it has in sf iave .bosn happening in the last four many years. It is pretty generally unyears yea. will see at a glance that two-- . derstood that when the Government lairds cthe "European Old World ha3 wants money that it has but two im)een urartumed in a governmental! portant ways of getting the needed funds. It can raise the tax rates, or objec--tJSe- n. -- com-jSfs- em-TSpra- s. Se-ao- t shat -- grenrre-s- s. Then-Bor- fe S there Is a call for iLSerry Loan subscription. Do :ciat sufc Etta Idea that it is not as as ahe others were. Our s ara still standing along the picket line sof civilization. s- sol-.iei- 4 Thi CapH Tbos9 ecrthsr 'Liberty loans were 'draining loans, aQd transportation jScams 3s fighting loans, but this one Js tl issrganization, the rehabillta-:tfan- . i.tr reconstruction, the reclama-itioziPse .and rescue loan. And .Irffsarj- .one tel you that it is lhe " aa: rrportant of all the loans iihai. szHi&e&n joffered. Wr 'the world to start out tagaxE. xfii a fair chance. We hope .la x sood many time honored jffipefl out forever. We want, fta 'jscs 2lb Trus8ian spirit tamed and, ffhe f rman spirit in general weak-- J r?3nra5 :J1 2t "wni never again menace nlhe 'ai2i. And because of these TrlsiKs jEifl hopes we are not turning atvr aefc-o"Europe. We want to feel ;?afi arb.5n.lt is all over and the treaty .Sigjsi scaled and delivered. Ti- - icitls the Peace Loan as well uss fi:- FIctory' loan. And we want nxJha It an enduring peace. i, g-2L -- titjean issue bonds. Of the two meth-lOdit is a great deal easier on the taxpayers of the present to Issue bonds. Also when the taxes are about as high as can be levied it is almost necessary to float a bond issue rather 'than to pile taxes upon taxes. The income taxes are not raising the money that was expected in some quarters. For instance it Is the general belief in the cities that the farmers are wonderfully prosperous and yet but 14,000 filed income tax returns. And there are more than 6,000,000 farmers In America! Others who are not swelling the income tax lists to any great extent are the men in the mechanical trades, an Industry that has been receiving the highest wages ever paid. The failure of the income tax scheme to raise the amounts expected has forced the Government to look further for the necessary money. The extraordinary demands that will be made on the nation's resources for the reconstruction period have made it necessary to float a Fifth or Victory Liberty Loan. The ordinary ways of money raising will not give the sums required even should their results greatly increase. The failure of money raising by means of popular loans will mean the placing of consumption taxes on tea, coffee, hides, wool and other household necessities. Raising this money by means of subscriptions to a Liberty Loan is by far the easier way both for the Government and for the taxs payer. the country have his money, he gets the bond and the interest that accrues. As the years pass the strain of the war will lessen and a reserve of funds will be built up to take care of the Liberty Notes (short term bonds) as they fall due. We have all been profiting by the funds raised in the earlier Liberty Loans. Paid out in wages in war plants, for foodstuffs from the farms or for materials used in war industry, most of the money has remained in the United States. What is true of these loans will be true of the Fifth. It will aid every man and every business in America during the difficult after the war days. fi He-let- with idle funds. We are assured that the terms of the Loan will be attractive, but it matters not what the terms are, there is not enough idle money available to take up a loan of five or six billion dollars. It would be bad business for the banks to absorb the Loan. It would be bad for the banks and it would be bad for our community. Good business demands that the banks keep .their funds in such shape that they can loan money to their customers when it is needed. If the banks use their funds to purchase Liberty Bonds, their ability to loan money to business men and farmers is lessened. The question is shall the banks loan their money to Uncle Sam or to our people? If our people buy the Bonds the banks will lend them the money they need to complete the payments. This will not affect the ability of the banks to take care of the loans to our business men and farmers, because the banks can rediscount the notes given for Liberty Bonds and thus replenish their funds. It is good business for our people to subscribe to the VICTORY LIBERTY LOAN and thus keep the banks free to take care of their regular borrowers. If "business can get the money it needs, more crops will be grown, more goods will be made, more people will be employed. For purely selfish business reasons our people should subscribe to the VICTORY LIBERTY LOAN. For patriotic reasons, also, we should all do our part. The money raised by the VICTORY LIBERTY LOAN will be largely used to pay for bills already contracted in winning the war. We must keep the credit of our Government untarnished. What American would refuse to do his share in keeping bright the name of pur glorious country? We are not quitters. Let's finish the job as only real Americans know how. HAVE YOU DONE DUTY? Before Answering Think of What Our Boys Did on the Other NO INTEREST ON TAXES Side. Have you got the idea that you've done all you can afford to do for your Uncle Sam and the boys who did your fighting at 'the front? Have you told yourself that you have bought all the Liberty Bonds you can carry? That you have taken every single, possible War Saving Stamp that you can take care of? And that you have given every pos sible red cent to the war aid societies, including the Red Cross? So you are satisfied, are you, now that the war is over, that you have done your part and that you will let the rest of the country take care of the balance of the war? Do you stand up and stick your thumbs in the arm hole of your vest and talk whiningly about the way you are being asked to subscribe? And looking yourself in the eye can you call yourself a 100 per cent, a loyal sort of an American? Do you feel that you are Just as much responsible for the victory as the chap who, went across and lost an arm? Or a leg, or an eye? Just as much as the lad who lost his hearing, or his life, or all the future there was for him? Think of This Boy7 A search party following a National Guard Division through the woods west of the Meuse came upon a German machine gun pit that had been hit by an American shell. There were five dead Huns in it. A few yards away lay a lone American, who had been closing in on them. The top of his head was gone, but he lay facing the gun pit with his arms full of hand grenades. Now, have you done everything possible? Have you done your part as well as that lonely American who was boring straight in when the Huns got him? Have you done as much as the other fellow who stayed at home and who believed in the war, who did what he could, who went into debt and Is now saving and skimping and sacrificing to finish his bond payments? You know whether you are a quitter or not. You know whether you have done all that you could. You know whether you are in the mood to lay down at the finish to quit like a mongrel strain racer that feels the spur. Are You a Slacker? As a matter of plain fact there are millions of Americans who never did do all that was in their power in the way of buying Liberty Bonds. They had the "quitting" strain in them right along. They weren't "slackers." They did a lot. But they never put that last ounce of pull into the collar. The man who is able to buy bonds is putting himself in the class when he fails to come through on the Fifth Loan. We went into this thing with our old Uncle Samuel. We swore that we would see it through. We all want the ghastly mess cleaned up and done with. We want the lads back home, going about their busi ness, working, playing, making love, marrying, making homes and building up a great country. But we are not out of the woods. yet We don't know when we will be. Having started this, it must be fin ished. We have gone too far to quit now and come home and forget about it There is only one honorable thing to do. We must stay abroad until our obligations have been fully and fairly met To do this there must be support, full, hearty and complete sup port, financially and otherwise, in the Victory Liberty Loan. red-bloode- d, dyed-in-the-wo- The Government Owes Huge Debts Contracted to Win the War and . They Must Be paid In Full. DO YOU WANT TO CUT DOWN YOUR INCOME TAX? It can be done. And there art mighty few of us who would not Ilka to see taxes, including income taxes, somewhat reduced. After you had worked and wrestled around with that income tax and got it all figured out, how did you feel about it? Didn't it sort of shock you when you multiplied to get that old six per cent? Didn't the realization that you would have to pay out JuBt so manj cold "iron men" sort of startle you? Yes, it did most of us. Whether that Income was $1,000 or $10,000 it came with a distinct shock, that discovery that we were then and there indebted to our Uncle Samuel by Just so many dollars that must be paid. However, big as the income tax was, it would have been a great deal bigger if you and all your friends and relatives and everyone else's friends and relatives had not bought so heavily of Liberty Bonds in the past. It is also easy to see that unless the American public, which includes you and me and all of us, buys heavily of the Victory Liberty Loan, the income tax and the various other government taxes will not grow any lighter very soon. Every man who wants the Income tax rate to come down before January 1, 1920, ought to buy Just as liberally of Victory Liberty Bonds as possible. HEREISGLOR10US THOUGHT FIB THIS EASTER MORNING IN PEOPLE GENERALLY MUST ABSORB LOAN 00 HURT BUSINESS business NOTHING m m IN AMERICAN HOMES IT IS NO LONGER NECESSARY TO READ CASUALTY LISTS. If Banks Were Forced to Take Victory Issue They Would Exhaust Money. TO FLAP IT CONDIT WE ARE CALLED TO ARMS Readjustment Period Will Be Passed When Victory Loan Is Floated. Mr. Business Man, do not be afraid when the fifth and final Liberty Loan campaign begins on April 21. Do your patriotic duty and your business duty to yourself. Support the loan with your money and your work. Back up the boys who have made peace a reality Instead of a possibility. We are beginning to pass through, the brief period of readjustment. Do not let temporary conditions influence your participation In the Victory Liberty Loan. The nation, by April 21, will have passed the crisis in tEe great readjustment necessary to put the country back on a peace basis. Instead of going into the Victory Liberty Loan as you have done in the previous loans with the prospect of higher prices and greater difficulty in doing business confronting you, you will be doing your share to pay for thjj victory won, with the prospect of Vet? ter business conditions. No one neejl' fear to make a large initial payment' on bond purchases. By helping the government take, .care of our wounded, bring home oiff bo'ys from across the water, maintain what forces we must keep overseas" and pay our national war debt, you help yourself. The Victory Liberty Noes (shortermnotes) probably wiji bethe jiest oj; aft. Tgey wiiTjjtar f$ attractive rate of interest and will be for a short term ofyears. We Must Furnish Our Dollar As a Measure of Gratitude For Victory. - 35o'the Limit ActsasExe JOHNS that- - Prussianism has "2)cesi - ?ged from the face of the earth m?x jsiything to you, buy to your bmty of Victory Liberty iuB&;i "fatszs hort4erm ij0rdsj q com.' Jin's; Victory Liberty Loan. T-- a U' lact G. TAGE YOU CAN GIVE YOUR CHIL DUE? IS VICTORY LIBERTY LOAN JSOTiS. Pessirru, floating Loan? He had its pes of supreme stroke for &he time mist giver A baspW if hf- -' - casualty lists. The strain and worry of uncertainty has been removed from the hearts of thousands of American parents and in its place has welled a spring of gratitude which must seek :::: 3?v ' expression. YOU CAN HELP GET tfl-Gratitude not only for the son's reSCALPERS OF BONDS , ,;a? turn in good health and with broad'5-- Th Federal Trade Commission" ened outlook, but for the return of the millions of other sops who shared the al Waajdngton is in the midst of c .an invtigatlon of bond scalpers' glorious work of making the world a & ana fitSclc. Jobbers' activities. J'- better place in which to live. ThsPreasury JDepartment and ' Hostilities have ceased over there, ths XZ<al Issues Committee but the call to arms is sounding over iiavcsifeiltted to'the commission here, rrhe Victory Liberty Loan, the -J a. "llstf alleged swindles in which thanksgiving loan, the loan that is to persons were traded doubtful jpay for the great victory and wipe the and securities for Liberty slate clean is to be offered the people - Btjiris. ,$ of the United States on April 21. irom commercial and personal 4' Uncle Sam' needs this money to pay rp interests other data Is espeqted, .foftevast military preparations anji Hie tcommisslon Is sefldlng '$ to defeat the Hun. Our war pr broadcast an invitation to Individ-- j prepatlons were at the high mark - "nio, wjooiiuiu ouj wuLuyxauika on Remember the Boys. ituwi uio uviuiouo T cuuu uousauuuus. con- f It MIT TJArBntl man ni rnmon 1 If you appreciate tbe victory that tup. To pay ior ine war supplies iur. w uu"' " lourVoys In khaki and blue have won iracieo "" offers jrou a etockor security j $j&hc"e thewpgd of readjust fa orcier that you may enjoy, the peaqe sm to re- " ifii'St la noV ours, subscribe to your mnt qtJjualnesB ceWtiona will Sotfds yet that period' nameand ", of dollars. We must ire blUJo j all tie Tkerature" offeredaSd limit in the. Victory Liberty I.ran. measure of oar mail them to the commission. afake this, the filth and last L.ksrty furnish Ihem as a gratitude that the war is to be paid address it: 'Federal Trade Loan, the biggest success of all Liberty Loans. The nation needs your for in Amen. 3.1 dollars instead of in , Oaiamlssion, Washington, D. C." valued ,Ameriean lives. . ,money.now to "finish the job.' TSS MOST SUBSTANTIAL HERI- "Why seek ye the living among the dead?" was asked of the disciples on a memorable "Easter morn some nineteen hundred years ago an,d the sound of the questioner's voice brought Joy to the hearts of the disciples. In thousands of American homes today there is no longer nged of seeking news of the living in the daily lture. That the Victory Loan, like its four predecessors, must be a "people's loan" is especially stressed by Carter Glass, secretary of the treasury, in a statement to the public. It is not "to be a "bankers' loan." The nation's business situation depends upon as wide a distribution as possible of the Victory Notes (short-terbonds). The banks, it is pointed out, must be left free to advance money for business purposes; to the merchants and manufacturers and the farmers. If all the banks' money is tied up in loans to the government, it stands to reason that there will be none left to lend on crops. It would mean "tight money," which means high interest rates and refusal to extend' notes and a general hardship upon the men who depend upon the banks to assist them in carrying on business and agricum that is being raised in this uirmr for Government purposes is going, rectly or indirectly, as the case may be, to add in payment of the war debt And, If they are not paid out of loans, they must be paid out of taxes. To attempt to pay these debts off by straight taxation would be crushing taxation. It simply could not be done. The country is not wealthy enough, great as are Its riches and wonderful as Its resources are, to stand such crushing blows of taxation a3 would be necessary; to clean up all the debts, right oft thereel by taxation alone. So the government Is lessening the Immediate blow as much a3 possible, by floating this bond issue and thu3 spreading the cost of the war over the years of the future and make the annual burden Just so much lighter. Therefore that income tar- blank over which you slaved and sweated awhile back was a mighty good argument for the Victory Liberty Loan If you will Just look at it that way. The six per cent net income figure was a mighty biting argument. And if there was anything on that income tax blank, saying anything about the government ever giving any of that income tax money back to you, well, nobody saw anything of the kind. Just recall that the Liberty Bond money comes back to you, on the solemn promise of the United States Gov- eminent, the Government that never broke-- a promise. A tax paid is money gone, but a Liberty Bond is an invest- But what has the income tax got to do with Liberty Bond issues? More than a little. All this eStra lCtfiey ment ,. -- t- ilit nec-e1$a- ry e'u k"s I -- Jtfwt National Convention of Insurance Men Recognize Liberty Security Construction Work Is Speeded Up on Values. Eve of Victory Note Campaign. The national convention of insur ance commissioners recently decided Statistics compiled by Bruls'feet's that in the auditing of all insurance companies for the year ending Decem indicate that a building bocm is under ber 31, 1918, par would be allowed for way. Official reports from 95 cities show a gain of 24.2 per cent for Feball Liberty Bonds. Financiers see in this action of the ruary this year over that month last always careful and always conserva- year. Good gains are shown in St Loui3, tive Insurance commissioners a certain indication that the present low Cincinnati, Columbus, Detroit, In'prices of Liberty Bonds of the first dianapolis, Toledo, New York, and a four issues are only temporary and dozen other cities. that the bonds are soon to go above Building is one of the barometers of prosperity. The boom the real, par. The action should be an incentive big boom which is bound to come thi3 to the private owner of Liberty Bond3 summer is being held in check by the prospect of the "Victory Liberty Loan. to hang on. With the Victory Loan out of the way A Vote of Thanks. and popularly subscribed the banks vestment The people of the united States will will be in a positlos. to epea up on real estate loans and building, will you onnrHSD victory, pay ca3t their vote of thanks to their flourirh sons "who whipped the Germans THE PRICE NOT IN TAXES, BUT brave they buy Victory Liberty Notes when IN LENDING TO UNflLE SAM. (short-terbonds) ia tho Victory Lib- - i Vour Liberty .Boad subscription Is '.FIFTH LIBERTY LOAN! ' tke asea3ure. of" yor;ptriotis. erty Loaa. m -. m . The need for the billions the Victory Loan will bring is plain to any man who stops to think. The war is not over, though the actual fighting has ceased. The bills are still running up. Millions of men are still In uniform, drawing pay and food and clothing. The secretary of the treasury declares: "Government contracts cannot be repudiated. The goods must be paid for in full. Our shipbuilding activities must be carried out." So, it can easily be seen that tbte Job is not finished. What woujd you think of a farmer who built him n house, laying the foundation, putting up tne wails, celling the rooms and forgetting the roof? The roof will not be put on our national house until the Job Is finished and the bills pjald. The camDaim for Vlctorv hondo aMii begin on April 21. The exact deters of not as yet been 'announced, but It. Is considered certain that the notes (short-terbonds) will be made an unusually attractive In- BONDS ARE LISTED AT PAR Nor was there anything on that Income tax blank about the government paying you a cent of interest on the income tax payments. No indeed, you were paying the Government and no mention was made of any return, or of any Interest. A Liberty Bond is an interest-bearinsecurity. It Is an investment and not a tax. To lessen the income tax and other taxes that must be paid In the future buy Liberty Bonds, all you can of the Victory Loan. g m LOAN TO BOOM BUILDING --- 3 V 'V & .HP1 b n!!!!mi!!!!!!ni!!t!!!!!in!!!n!!!!!Hm!!Hn!!!!l!!!!minm!H!!!m H o THE ADAIR COUNTY- - NEWS- - f !! I! !! m !! Mr. G. E. Eeed and Mr. Barksdale Hamlett, went to Louisville the first 'of the week to attend the Kentucky Mr. Horace Combs, of Glasgow, was State organization for the Victory m here Monday. Loan-- Matters of great importance . Bring your broken parts of machinery to us and we m Mr. T. Earl Williams attended the were considered at this conference, will save you money. We weld cast iron, brass, bronze, II! conference here last week looking to the opening of the big camcopper, and all other kinds' of metal. Mr. L. M. Mitchell, 'Campbellsville, paign on April 26. m Personals. Oxy Acetylene Welding I Ollftl if ill tTtS'i fzPSm Direct from the TROPICS - HI was In Columbia recently. Mr. imnmnnnminnramimnj 8 Hi few days ago, selling groceries. ?? The marriage of Miss Minnie Dr. H. W. Depp, spent last week, IkYlV-- x. 1! "C1IPOPMP We are prepared to do all kinds of machine work, no A A 4b4 ATA &ri M m,-daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. I. professionally, at Creelsboro. hvf matter how large or small. 1 clear aroma-lade- n coffe Mr. J. ,B. Llkins, Memphis, was at Ingram, of this place, to Mr. Pan1 I ., will, certainly Hamilton of Cincinnati, was quite a the Jeffries' Hotel last Thursday. aeugntyou. to the people of Columbia. !? Mr. J. Q. Alexander, called to see surprise &3HSbL- -i 'lax IT. The bride was teaching in Pendle4 dry goods men last Thursday. our iftft ttt G. M. Stevenson and Fred Hill went ton county, near Cinclnnati.the groom W w iu.o ffillw pmiinnpH fn An all aiitnmnhile and frarrnr .. .. zra .., seeing her often. Three years ago the to Louisville the first of the week. it work and guarantee satisfaction on alll work ttt Miss Sallie Conover, who was quite groom resided with his parents in this place, and it was while the couple ' W ill last week, is a great deal better. !! were attending the High school they hi Mr. J. W. Cilmore, Richmond, was became .sweethearts. The recent & at the Jeffries' Hotel a few days ago. meetings rekindled the old love, and 1! 1 biJHasdKtnXJflLIDLibaEnSaa9fcaflLBlUrfMal W Mr. Q. Gowen and wife, of Sparks-vill- their union followed. Machinists Dealers in Hardware, Automobile ROASTED EXCLUSIVELY BY visited in Louisville last week. The groom is a well educated and 1! Suplies, and All Kinds of Machinery. Zinsmeister & Sons ,knrtea Louisville, Ky. m Mrs. S. G, Shelly is in Memphis, capable young man, and at this time !!! KENTUCKY. II! Tenn., attending the Missionary Coun- is holding a lucrative position. Colum- Columbia, was shaking CAMPBELLSVILLE, hands easily seen by anyone, in a good The bride, who was one of cil m bia, best young ladies, is at present, with our people one day Jast state of preservation, beating m minmromnmimiNmnim Mr. Clyde Williams, of Burksville, made a business trip to Columbia last spending a few days with her parents, week. the same old tick as it did the and meeting her many friends. 3G8QO38QOO(?30C380 week. Ingra- AH Grades of Machine Work H. K. Alexander, was here a Married in Cincinnati. fit WAXATAN is classed as the most desirable coffee ever Dre- Wf, sented to the American trade, being: an extra large, light Wfvg'Centered berrv of uniform- sizf . This rnfToo .nmao wv,x UUUlbtJ td mn uu. ti 100 per cent'pure not mixed or blended it is so heavily ladened with that rich. Iu- cious, tropical flavor, possessing such de- licious fragrance and aroma that it should w -- -It's Fit for the KINGS. -- J" Y '! Auto and Tractor Repairing M -Z 'jfl& U& " n.r j Kearns Burkholder Machine Shop e, tywTFlli We all regret to note k, WIfflTfffm J. n AUTOMOBILE LINE 8 8 8 GolumDla and Gampbellsville iVa 8 Dr. F. H. Winfrey, who is employed at Eddy ville, was with his wife here, 8 last week. that two day it was Death of a Good woman. 8 Car Ford Car l A TT I Ui-i- V - 0 found 7Y77, $2.00 Aounc Trip, 2.75 $3.50 Special Attention to Traveling Men 8 8 On account of the License Fee of $50.00, the High Cost of Toll, and other increased expenses we are compelled to raise our Passenger Rates according to the fcllowing schedule: Your Support Solicited. Leaves Columbia 10 a. m. and 2:30 a. m. Leaves Campbellsville 9:30 p. m. and 8 8 Glenville, died last Sunday afternoon. Thursday. 8 Mr. E. L. Marshall and E. C. Bor- She was loved by the entire neighborhood, and her death brought not only ders, Campbellsville, were here a few sorrow to her husband 8 and children, days ago. 8 Virgil Collins (Fatty)' has been dis- but to a large circle of friends. All friends are in sympathy with JJthe be8 charged from the service and is now reaved husband and children and they would admonish them to look to God 8 at home. Miss Amelia Damron, who visited Mr. W. M. Wilmore, our Gradyville beloved wife of Mr. contributor, was in Columbia last MrsLelia Johnson, the J. E. Johnson, who was 1 p. m. 8 PHONES.- - I 9 - ) Columbia, 123 Campbellsville, W. E. NOE. "" I "' ' '" 3N BETTER BE SAFE THAN SORRY. x "" relatives in the west, returned home last Wednesday. Mrs. F. H. Winfrey was quite sick several days of last week. Setter at this writing. Mr. J. W. Sunders and wife, Campbellsville. visited at the home of W. 1. Ingram Sunday. for comfort. He alone can heal the broken hearts. The funeral was largely attended. f It is better to have it and not need it Than to need it and not have it. -r- G. R. REED, FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE, - Columbia, --- I$ti - - Keutucky. There are several glass out of the cupalo of the court-hous- e and other repairs are necessary on the building. The Fiscal Court which will meet the first .of next month should look after this necessary work, which Miss Mary Lucy Lowe, who has should be done In order to save the beeh teaching at Auburn, Ky., re- building. turned home last week. For the next month business in CoMr. E. T. Baker, of Burkesville, and lumbia will be dull. The farmers are Mr. Selden Baker, Amandaville, were busy, and are not coming to town. in Columbia lasu Friday. We can all afford to wait. When the Hon L. T. Neat, proprietor of the farmer fallB, every body fails. Eussell Springs Hotel, was in Colum Eub the joints with BALLAED'S bia a few days since. SNOW LINIMENT to relieve rheuDr. John Eafferty and wife, of matism. It penetrates the flesh to Pellyton visited relatives in Columbia the bone conveying its soothing and restorative influence to the spot where the latter part of last week. the pain exists. Sold by Paull Drug Shelby Shively left a few days ago, Co. Adv. for North Dakota, where he will look Born, to the wife of W. O. Eobin-soafter one of his father's farms. 552 Pine Ave., Chicago, 111., on Judge and Mrs. Junius Hancock left March 9, 1919, a daughter, Mary Jane today, to visit their sons, George and Eobinson. wife, Bardstown, and W. F. Hancock Gradyville, and wife, Louisville -- of our best citizens of this part of the county are going to leave, Messrs. U. N. and E. S. Whit-locof Bliss. They are both business men and have been a great help to this county in progressing every thing that is for the county. They have bought farms in Marion county. Mr. Ed and family will leave in a few days for their new home and his brother will move later. We certainly can commend these good peoples to any community. up-to-date dropped from his watch pocket. I take this means of thanking the one that had my watch for taking such good care of it and returning it in a good state of preservation. MIHtown, WORTHMORE BRAND BOYS' OVERALLS A heavy, durable, economical, dependable boys garment; guaranteed to render the service demanded. Made of extra heavy, firm woven denim, reinforced with seams, featuring solid brass buttons and heavy suspenders. They resist the strains, twists and pulls of elastic hard use-t- he extra full cut size insures long service they're a pride and a pleasure.-"Americtriple-lock-stitch- ed a's Esther Dohoney, who will be years old the 2n9 of May, was indisposed a few days of last week, but at this time much better. Mrs. 101 "America's Best" Mr. Jas. C. Feese is spending several days visiting his and granddaughter, Mr. E. T. Jones and Miss Euby Jones, at Pellyton. son-in-law Paul Taylor, brother of Mr. A. O. Tayior, who has been in. the service for about a year, has bren discharged and reached home last week. Mr. C. S. Harris and family and Mr. W. E. Harris and family will leave in a day or two for Mississippi. Notices Best." a' B riBb. BHIBHBBHBfew Vkv s vv of these two families have already peared in the News. ap- we are giaa to note tn&t our community at this time, is clear of flu, whooping cough, measles and all other contagious diseases so far as we know, and our regular services, preaching and Sunday school work ..will be pushed. We recently have learned that our two Sanday schools.that were held at our two churches, one in the morning and the other in the afternoon, have consolidatedjand there will be only one Sunday school in our city as we get it. The school will be held three months at the Methodist church, using Methodist literature while at the Methodist church'and next quarter at the Baptist church, using Baptist literature. We- - trust this change in the schools will be for We have had a few days of the best interest of the commu cool weather. nity at large, and we will be We have a good prospect for able to get more people interestMr. G. B. Cheatham has just bountiful fruit crop. ed and have a much larger at- purchased him a new car Our citizens put in several tendance. Mr. Edd Hatcher is having a days of last week gardening. Rev. B. T. Watson will preach well drilled. The drillers have Leslie Skaggs made a business a Easter sermon at Union on already gone 93 feet and no wattrip to Greensburg last Friday. the resurrection, the third Sun- er yet. The growing wheat crop is day. If you want to hear a Mrs, Birt Breeding is visiting good sermon, come out on the looking fine in this section. brothers, Messrs Charlie and third Sunday. There will be her Strong Hill returned Mrs. Jim Thomas. some preparation for2 decoration Nashyille millinery from the of the church!! preparatory for Sam Burdette sold about fort? market the first of thejweek. n, There is a nice k for lots of peaches this year. The singing was well attended at New Cedar Grove last Sundaj March 30th. Mr. George Cheatham has been buying up a nice bunch of; hogs in this section. Mr. Ora Powers has been verysick with Lagrippe. Mrs. Etta Caldwell and child ren visited at Mr. K. L. Uald- weli't last Sunday. Mrs. Willie Hindman is slowly improving. . Little Miss Mary Shepherd is visiting her sister Mrs.4 John Garrison this week. Mr. and Mrs. Chatman , honey and Caleb Caldwell mad a visit to Lebanon last week. Mr. Noel Thomas is at her" on a ten days furlough. Mr. Forest Thomas and sister, Miss Mary, visited at Mr. CreeJ Pollards last Saturday night and Sunday. Mr. Paul Caldwell and Miss Thelma Blair attend the singing at new Cedar Grove. out-loo- Easter. Quite a number of the Keltner Mrs C. F. Frazler, who' has been and Mell farmers were at our visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Eobt Conover, for the past month has flouring mill last week, buying returned to her home Wheeling W. flour and exchanging wheat for Va. same. Mr. Mont Willis, who went overseas, and wha was discharged, spent three weeks at home,' leaving a few days ago mules last Monday, in pairs. The for Illinois where he had accepted employment. He is a son of Mr. and Mrs. J A. Willis." Mr. L. L. Anderson, General agent of the Union (Central Life Insurance Company, and Mr. J. M. Eodgers, representing the Springfield Fire Insurance Compan, both of Louisville, were here a few hours last Thursday. Strong Hill appeared before Jhe Board of Supervisors at Co lumbia last week to show why his property was listed at its full value. L. B. Cain received a number of hogs here last week at prices from 10 to 13 cts per lb. (BM Every seam is triple-lock-stitche- d. Manufactured by 'fc KENTUCKY J. ZINSMEISTER & SONS INCORPORATED David Kinnaird & Son, two of Nell's good farmers, were in our Harry Allen, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. midst, last week and informed us L. Allen, who was in the service, and that' their fawners were .getting who went across, has been discharged alone: nicely with their farm deputy-sherif- f, JLOUISVILLE, .. atid reached home just in time to atwork. tend the banquet He is looking in Geo. Coffey, perfect health. of Something like four months bought from 8360 to $410. ago, while your reporter was out in his lot, where he had several OP hands slaughtering his hogs, he urbenPeuItryRemetfy; fik1 dropped from his pocket a very WXVEl A few drops In the valuable gold watch, , something drinking water cures 3 A "PPG and prevents wnlta jlrui IH he appraised next to his help diarrhoea, cholera and other chide diseases. One 60c bottle makes 12 mate, and as soon as it was as gallons of medicine. Pint bottle, price $1.20. makes S3 tralloas. AC or sent by mail postpaid. drassists. certained that his watch was Bourbon Remedy Co., Lexington, Kyv gone, every hand was called Sold by the Jefferies Hardware Store from labor, and a'diligent search was made for every step that was made by him and the lost HENRY W. DEPP, property could not be- found. DENTIST While it was gone four long months and no one ever heard Am permanently located in Co. Iumbia. of it, the valuable watch came MI Glasses of Daaral work doae.'Crow-mysteriously one evening die and Inlay All Work. Guaranteed last week in a very public place where it could have been very' Office: next door to post OneDrop - " I up-ver- y work-'SpeIalr- y; 1 ADAIR COUNTY NEWS V HV GRADYVILLE STOCK FARM i r- .v " BOHEMIAN LEADER. ty. o insure. Purpose Horse that has ever been in Adair counWill make the present season at his home in Gradyville at $25.00 The Best all Leader is 4 years old, 16 2 hands, weight 1175 pounds, has . the 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 Avorld of speed and action, was shown when 1 year old at Danville, Harrodsburg, Pefryvjlle and Lexington, 4 of the best fairs in' Ky.t and won the Blue tie every time he entered the ring. Some record in the strongest competition in the United Stales. As the records of his family of horses will show in this ad that the pecple of Adair and adjoining counties have never had the opportunity to breed their mares to as good a horse as Bohemian Leader. The first prcof is his present owner had to go down in his pocket for $1000,00 to pa fcr this v colt at 1 year old and the next proof is he was sired by a $10,CG0 1-- HHb1wwk'&' b" W 4 4? HHwVSHb deutfHHnlHK v V "Sv T' 5 Jacks at $10,00 to insure from 15 to 16 hands. These Jacks are well known and there is no better any where Some of their mules 2 and 3 years have sold from 8500.00 to 860O.C0 a pair and if any Jack owner thinks he has a better breeder thsn my Jacks I will put up 3100 00 and show 10 mule colts on the public-squar- e in Columbia, Ky., at weaning time and the money to go to-towners of the colts that wins the prize for the get of the best Jack Mr. Joe E Wright of Junction City, Ky., the big Jack maa, toid me last vearthat he had sold Hubbies Bregnolia for for $3240. These 2 Jacks are the Grand sire of my on his siie and dam side, the best bred Jack in Ky. I have he $2200.00$-Kapoleo- n JasS1-Highwa- y 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 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 Pat chen and Joe Patchen was the sire of Dan Patch 15 the fastest horse in the world. When4 you breed to Leader you are breeding to the Read on down richest Blood lines that is known to the horse family. of his closest relatives. the line of this ad and see the records of a few -- .1 . W. L. GRADY, Prop. r Every horse memtioned in this ad is closely bred to Bohemian Leader : ( Young, Mt. Sterling, Ky., foaled in 1891,' and died in 1918, the property of W. M.& A.G.Jones, Morth Middletown, Ky. Her dam 3 as 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 the world's championship at 1 the St. Louis World's Fair in 1904. He is the sire of Nazimova and Montgomery Gay 2876, the sire of Montgomery Gay 2876, the sire of Montgomery R. 3455 and Montgomery t)are 2316, the sire of Judge Montgomery 4913 Montgomery Chief is also the sire of Daisy Fields 2635, that sold when four years old for $7,500, American Girl 3024 5,000, Montgomery Ward 2337 as a 81,000. $2,500, Chester Chief J2678, as a Moreland $1,000, Shoojioquon 3721, 81,000, BrackChief 2362 as a S1,000 and many other show horses-Anni- e en King 4879 as a G. is also the dam of Bourbon King 1788. which was never defeated except once in the harness ring by the great show horse of the three great show horses Star McDonald 1712. He is the-sirand sires, Astral King 2865, sire of I Am King 6084 , unbeaten in 1915, when shown at the Missouri, Iowa, Illinois State fairs, winner of the 8500 junior sweepstakes ab Missouri State B'air in 1916'. He also won first for fine harness gelding, four years old and over, aud saddle gelding, four years old and over at the second for Kentucky State Fair in 1918. Bourbon King te also the sire of Bohemian King 2410, sire of Bohemian Master 5846 and Richelieu King 3042, sire of Richelieu's Nazimova 13947. 50,-4three-year-old three-year-ol- d, two-year-ol- d, Annie C. 3025 was the greatest daughter of Wilson's King 2196. and 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. three-year-ol- d e five-gaite- d V RICHLIEU KING, 3042. Bohemian Art, Bohemian Music and Bohemian Actris. This mare is a full sister to Bohemian Leader and was shown 3 times at the Kentucky Stale Fair last year and won 3 Blue ties under saddle and harness. Bohemian King the sire of Leader won the chamw 300UR3N ' 1NG. i7SS. pionship 3 years in succession at the Ky. State Fair, something never aucomplished by no horse except Bourbon King and Richlieu King. has won the stallion class , The latter horse saddle in the $10,000 ' stake in the years 1917fand 1918. This family of horseswon every dollar that has been putupjat the State Fair from suckling colts to 4 years Id and over. If you want'to raise the bes colt you eversaw, if you want saddle horses breed to Leader, ifjyou want harness horses breed to Leader, if you want wagon horses breed to Leader, iff youwant a brood mare, either for colts or mules, breed to Leader. He has the size, style and action and the price charged for this horse is first-class only from half to d as much as it would cost you to breed to his sire and grand sire. His sire, ' Bohemian!lKing, .standsfor $50.00, His grand sire, Montgomery Chief and Bourbon King's fee is $75.00 each. So I only charge you and one-thirone-third you breed toas good a horse as there is in America. MONTGOMERY CHIEF, I361f A. S. H. R. 9 . .i BOHEMiAN KfVC, 2410, . ) W. L. GRADY VjfO Gradyville, Ky 4 Sparksviile ADAIR COUNTY. NEWS L. Akin, our wood mechanic, is doing some good work. He "Born, to the wife of Vallus , Grass has begun to green up has put him in a steel lathe. He Dboley,' March the 11th, a girl. everywhere and wheat is looking is now ready to do all kind of Mother and baby doing well. good. work. Mr. T. McGinnis has his store Arthur, the little son of Mr. . Curry & Janes, our about completed. up-to-da- the farmers are making good us of the sunshinny days. t iesawB E The Right Angle Store TEE-PE- E te Mrs. Charlie Roberts and children visited at Elroy Rupees one day last week. Mr. Charlie Redford and family visited J. D. England's Sunday. Had a surprise dinner. Mrs. Lone Gabbert and son, Duel and little daughter, Leta, and also her mother is on the sick list. Mr. Ruel Shive and-wif- e ed Mr. Akin's place Sunday. Elroy Rupe and family visited Charlie Roberts Saturday and Sunday. Mrs. Frank Coomer, of Toria, i8 repprted no better, and the doctor says she is in a very dangerous condition. "Mr. and Mrs. Jim Reece were in Columbia last week. Mrs. Charlie Rowe visited her daughter Edna Yarberry, nesday. Wed- "Mrs, Pollie Ann Coomer, of; Gradyville, died Monday of heart trouble, and the funeral services were conducted by Bro. Firkin and Jaggers and the remains were laid to rest in the Antioch cemetery. Mrs. Jim Rupe, has been sick for blacksmith, have been busy for several days but is some better. the past few days. Born, to the wife .of Valas Eller. Dooley the 12th, a ten pound daughter. Mr. Dooley rejoiced W. W. Owens, the n for three days and nights overs stock dealer, of Longstreet, was his dish washer. in this section Thursday, buying Mr. John Darnell informed hogs your reporter that his son FranThe prospect for a bumper ces Zola, and a Berbage boy wheat crop in this section was went to Louisville a few days ago never better than at present. to work at a goverment job at Messrs. Lilburn Phelps and $80,00 a month, but on the night W. A. Brown, of Jamestown, before they were to go to work, Berbage and Darnell took the were in this section on business flu. Darnell is improving butj last week. Russell Bernard bought a fine Burbage is still in a critical conpair of work mules of a party in dition. The repairing of the Antioch Adair county, price $350. Born, to the wife of Dora Wilchurch is still on 'foot. They have got the shingles on the son, March 20 th, a boy. ground ready for covering it. It A new telephone line is being W. S. Kean's to will improveJSthe community to built from Jamescown. There will be eight have this church repaired. Mr. Bob Rowe who has been 'phones on the line. G. R. Stephens and family and sick fori most two years is im Clay Russell and wife visited proving rapidly. Iilwould like to see another relatives at Eli, Saturday and letter appear in our valuable pa- Sunday. Leonard Bernard, who has per from Kev. L. F. Payne and been in Illinois for some time, is Joe K. Sparks, of Ind. expected in on a visit in a short well-know- RUBBER ROOFING. 3 Ply $3.75 3 Ply $2.75 I 2 Ply $2.25 FLOROID 2 Ply $3.10 Ply $2.50 Wagons, Harness, Bridles and Breeching. Fertilizer:- - -- GRASS SEEDS Best Grade at From $1.50 to $2.25. Cooking Ranges and Stoves and Rugs FANCY GROCERIES. -- FRESH MEAT, STAPLE 3gmg-. and Druggets. furniture, Carpets, Kitchen Cabinets, China Closets, Enameled and Brass Bedsteads, Chairs, Rockers, Dining Tables, Bed Room Suits. Our Two Large Lower Floors are Kept Filled With the Best Groceries Fresh Meats, Tinware, Crockery, Hardware. , ALL ACCOUNTS MUST BE SETTDED AT END OF EACH MONTH while. Mr. Willie Coomer and family, Mrs. Zuella Dunbar, of Cave mother and sister at Gadberry of Basil, spent Saturday night Spring, visited relatives in this last Saturday and Sunday. and Sunday with Mr. Lonnie part Saturday and Sunday. Martha Rupe visited Winfrey Coomer, of this place. Etta Akin visited her Shows Regularly Thurs & Sat. Nights. ff-Mr- &&& Watch For Pro-- i grams of Special J Rowe last Thursday. There will be meeting at Saturday evening and Sunday and also at Mt. Pleasant. Mrs. Allie McGinnis visited Mrs. Dee Page Sunday. Mr. T. McGinnis is still improving. LonnieRowe and wife have returned to Sparks' Ridge from Jeffersonville, Ind. Har-rodsfo- rk Mr. A. W. and R. L. Rowe Springs, was in our midst re and Mr. Elbert Wooten were in cently on professional business. Columbia last Monday on business. Mr. Wooten stayed for Dr J. B. Tarter, of Russsell 1 ' jT' " T7m t "Tj Attractions. the show that night. He had WELL DRILLER his horse and buggy in Goff 's barn and some one was clever enough to take his kodak out of nis DUEy while it was in the barn. So far he has not been able to locate it. Sparksviile No. 2 There were services at Har- We are having some nice rodsfork last Sunday by Rev. weather for work and most of Jessie. It was largely attended , "" I will drill wells in Adair and NELL & CHEATHAM, COLOMBIA KENTUCKY. adjoining counties. See me be gH fore contracting. Latest improved machinery of all kinds. Pump Repairing Done. Give Lynching and me a Gall. g f - How it Could be m communities where I f, if, YATES Ended. VV. -t- fUffflli1 W it llff Pffltl 'ffffl ,'hP ' g onm , I lIllilllnlllljBBBWFfc; 11 UbIIIH! 1 the naiwnal joy smoke "W mini Editor News: Sixteen men have been convicted and sentenced at Carolina, for an attempt tollynch a negro. Nothing ismore certain than that the!custom"of lynching is to pass away. Itjia not so widespread by any means as is indicated by news items from time to time, but if there were only one lynching a year it would still remain an evil of the first class. Winston-Salem,Nor- th copyright mi "'a. A:i2i;.'.-:v,1HB- EBHMRPii&im ngm-umiueu-Lwu- Tobacco Co. i'WiWWy fV& fe-- Hnmil Hlnmtfffli fisted smokejoy as you puff out of a jimmy pipe packed with Prince Albert ! iy J3 vjGix. was such -X n'IjSSa&r t:J I HH I'M in IfflM Mitt PJ That's because P. A. has the quality! NLiy"w.'.vv!I iBiiiIU wod Rail You can't fool your taste apparatus any more than you can get five aces out of a family deck! So, when you hit Prince Albert'coming and going, and get up half an hour earlier just to start stoking your pipe or rolling cigarettes, you know you've got the big prize on the end of your line! Prince Alberf s quality alone puts it in a class of its own, but when you figure that P. A. is made by our exclusive patented process that cute out bite and parch well you feel like getting a flock of dictionaries to find enough words ,to express your happy days sentiments! ttdy red tuta, hdn&pme pomnd end d tin clotty, proc$0ol mfmdmpa4ml gUhmmdortXh tpetige mtttrf mce tap that htpt thdtbmcmm mmhprfct emmSthm. Tappy TBd bmgt, at hmif-pwm- futmidonr-omd-th- R.J. Reynold Tobacco Company, Winrton-Sak- m, N. c oB&llsll The clumsiness of American court procedure," the unconstitutionality of most action intended to prevent friction between races and to encourage the development of racial life among the negroes,-- both contribute to it The fulmination of negro haters and of those who associate themselves for the purpose of exciting the negroes contribute to itjin an equal degree. Nothing would hasten the day when lynching shall cease more than an entire separation of the question, from other questions. The matter of separate coaches on railway trains, of residential segregation, of the right of franchise, and all other questions of right or privilege or expediency should be entirely dissociated from the question of lynching, which would then be attacked as an evil by pvery section of the country and would ,not survive a year. It is an encouraging fact that 999 out of every 1,000 white men . -- there are nights ago. The brake im many negroes live from youth came tangled up in the till death" without ever seeing so Wheel and u much as a hint of racial hatred quick, """ uuc inuies Timnet breaking the rope releas or strife. It is remarkahle that ing the pole, which flew! back' in the main relations of the two and hit Mr. Frodge on the nose races are so near to affection. mashing it flat breaking an arIn the last analysis, white men tery on the inside of his head. tare responsible for all of the ma He was in a critical condition for chinery of law and the courts. a day or so, but is better now. Theoretically and practically, it Prof. F. A. Strange made a is possible for the white men of the country to deal with nnnrt business trip to Marrowbone procedure and with the crimes last week. Mr. J. N. Sparks bought a fine which provoke lynching by their horror or by suggested threat of horse mule from Mr. Ruben horrible things. For them to McKinney a few days ago for abandon their own laws, their $150. He also sold Mr. McKinown courts, their own officers, is ney one fine horse colt for $100, to indict and insult themselves. and one calf for $20. Lynching brutalizes and deT. J. Tompson sold to Willie moralizes and is essentially cow- Bragg ten acres of fine land for ardly. It should and must stop. $100. It can and wiii be stopped in the Mr. Roy Garmon and family South by the South, in the West left for Illinois a few days ago. West by the West, in the North We hated to give them up as by the North there is the con they.were good neighbors. viction and the character in MK and Mrs. John Moran of every section to do it, and it is Columbia visited Mrs. Harriet inevitable. xx Rosson last Sunday. Rugby. bought of Martin Rowe last week a fine Mrs. Harriet Rosson still stays young saddle r horse for $150. in a bad condition with erysipeThere has been several case3 las. of the flu around Dirigo, but We thought a few nights ago they are improving slowly. that the Germans had broke We understand some one a few loose again, but turn'ed out the neighbors were giving Mr. and nights ago entered Mr. Tom Mrs. Ernest Stotts an old fash- Wooten's residence near Dirigo, ion charivari. The guns could and stole some money. People here are plaiting out be heard for miles. Mr. A. C. Frodge, post mas- their gardens. ter and merchant at Breeding, came near getting killed a few The News $1.50 and $2.00 Mr. James Rosson y AI AIR CCtN IT NEWS ' Q Certainteed Certain-tee- d Certam-tee- d BacKed by Majority. Paris, March 14 (by A. P.) The return of President WilEon is welcomed by the mornincr newspapers in editorials. The Journal says that it means early and positive results from" the Peace Conference, adding: "There is no doubt the Presi dent comes back with the full resolve to wind up the war The editorial writers also are occupied with the present state of public opinion in America. The Figaro says that the United States, by sharing in the war and by the prominent role it is playing at the Peace Conference, has become one of the Drin- pipal actors in European and world policies, but adds: "But will the United States desire to be of the same mind once the treaty of peace is sign ed? Will it not rather yield and go home for good, leaving Old iEurope to work out its salvation by itself? The sudden with drawal of the United States would have regrettable consequences because there are several problems which we, the British, Italians and French, would settle in quite a different way than if America wa3 a factor. As far as can judged, however.it does not seem that such an even tuality is to be feared. "Making all allowances for internal political quarrels in America it may be said that President Wilson's policy in its main lines is approved by a majority of his fellow citizens. Many of them, it is true, ask modifications of the League of Nations plan, but after all, at the present time it is only a draft of the text." ? 9 WHITE LIIYi MYERS-BARG- H renders a war service. R COMPANY WHOLESALE AND saves war supplies, because it is made of materials which have no use in war products. It serves war needs because it provides our armies, and peoples everywhere, with efficient, economical roofing. Certain-tee- d saves voar transportation, because it is so RETAIL MILLERS 9 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-teeever, as proved by its enormous sale. It is now the standard roof d, i c FLOUR IS THE STAFR OF LIFE THEREFORE, HAVE IT PURE 40 Years in the PUREST. mill business enables us to make the very BEST and We don't use anything but the best of wheat in making our Flour. Bfcipfc-J- n vf or factories, office buildings, hotels, stores, warehouses, garages, farm buildings, etc. Guaranteed 5. 10 or 15 years, according to thickness. Sold by best dealers everywhere. Certain-tee- d Of Bee & Warehouse in Principal Cities of America We Will Make it to Your Interest to GetOur - Prices Before Buying Elsewhere. We give our special attention to exchange and custom work, giving in exchange for 60 pound wheat 36 to 38 pounds of hoice Flour per bu. Products Corporation Roofing Manufacturer of Certain-tee- d Paints Varnishea Farm Implements, Hardware, Paints, Bicycles, Sporting Goods i A . We Solicit Your Patronage. MYERS-BARGER CO., j SS j S. M. SANDERS & CO. OAMPBBLLSVILLE, .fw. ! KENTUCKY. JJ&SS&s&SS Columbia Barber Shop LOY & LOWE AJSanitary Shop, where both Satisfactionland Gratification are Guaranteed.' ':. , ATTENTION ! I Give us a Trial and be Convinced. ! FARMERS AND TIMBERMEN Until further notice, we will pay the following prices for SPLIT HICKORY and OAK SPOKES, delivered on our yard at Columbia, Kentucky: ! ! tr. -ri '. SZl " m. . UNDERTAKER. I keep on hands a full stock of coffins, caskets, and robes. I also keep Metallic Caskets, and Steel Boxes and two hearses. we Keep extra large casKets. rrompc service night or day. Residence" Phone, 29. Office Phone, 168. J. F. TRIPLETT, Columbia, Ky iO mmm Split Hickory Spokes 30 in. Long. Price Per M. Pieces. On Heart 1 1 i 'G ?-- - Depth x x X X X X X Length 26 in. 30 in. A. B. & C. D $10.00 12.00 15.00 in. in. If in. 12 in, . $12.00 . 15.00 20.00 S tmt i? "MMM"" If in. If in. 1 in. in. 2 in. '30 in. " 513 2 in. 21 3 3 in. .26 .in. 30 in. 15.00,- - 12.00 KODAKS'- - "b to-da- 30.00 2J 2Jin: in. in. 26 30 in. "in. 25.00 45.00 , . 20.00. 18.00 30.00 20.00 : ,. 9i rljr. 2 in. yi & boulders I Txru vv 2'in. 26 in. 35.00 Shell Bark Hickory. Spokes that All Spokes must be split from good live, straight grained, Black or knots, bird pecks, wind, shakes, sun checks,, short are brash, also containing defects, such as worm holes, crooks will be classed as culls. H m S4 W Cares " Baking AT j- These spokes must be full in length and 30 inches long is wanted. - u ivj..u. x lieu sz - TTrr?T comes in, all baking $& WiTf . w.www .vw mmw.i . 4. leave, iou go ngnt ahead and mix up bak fM . Summer is coming and you need a Kodak. I have just received a new line of Kodaks, Films, and Albums of the Latest Model. Come in and let us show them to you Printing and Finishing also a Specialty y. SPLIT 2nd. GROWTH WHITE OAK SPOkES, 30 In. LONG; . ing materials, for biscuit-scakes anything without fear of uncertainty. Calumet makes you forget failure. I. Columbia, E. YOUNG, --- - Jeweler, Kentucky. Price Per M. Pieces. On Heart . Depth - . Length A , & B. ' C ' UJ v" J H M CALUMET BAKINGS POWDER Dig-ge- st "m 3 in. in. 3 in. 35 in. The A. and B. Grade in Second Growth White Oak Spokes will admit timber in sizes 2 .30 30 in. $50.00 b. 75.00 of $25.00 40.00 one-third ,f or less sap' x 3 in. and larger, if the spokes are tree trom all other detects,. tougn ana neavy.. Auto Spokes, White Oak and Hickory. 3 .31 x x is the most popular because it does give most perfect results. It. has the big- COt UCJIUMll UCU1U3C lb .O LilC .liVJOb uc per.aaoie. i nc iact mat u. is me seller proves that it is the best. will convince you thct there is A trial none just29good.cuyacan it you uru n(it samucu tuiwc ji. udujw nuu gee your money bacK. Calumet contains only such ingre dients as have been approved otaaauy by the U. s. rooa Authorities, Ton mto wlea yoa bur iL Yoa mto wtea joa en it. Colum6ia (lotop Freight Co., 3J 4 16 in. Long 1 6 in. $35.00 40.00 We Haul and Deliver your Freight, Daily, between Columbia and Campbellsville, Equipped with large Motor Trucks and New Freight Depot, opposite Post Office. All Country Freight delivered from new depot . , Prompt and Courteous Service rendered our Patrons. We solicit your business. ). Second Growth Black Oak Auto Spokes. 31 31 1 QUALITY HIGHEST 6 in. Long $25.00 35.00 HIGHEST AWARDS Coitimbia Young JVIotof & Freight Co.V '31 4 16 in " Jones, Proprietors, GOLAJTCBITS, KENTUCKY, ADAIR SPOKE COMPANY, COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY. Plymouth Pure Bred Barred..." Rock Eggs $2.00 for 15 prepaid. W. D. Murrah,r '20-8- t A Field For Sile. mt IL. d -- -- rar-- n f Satisfaction Because- Ha 5ow3d ...w-- I The News $1.50 & 2.00 a yr. If 'if ''- - ElkhorniKy.' ':. v - r 1 srr. "THS SIHW teOWIHtt KJ.t J" Tbar prodnca better cropa. Yoar firs sowlo? 5" i -- .imwjmjmJ - UOS...v r ;tiijr rrfM.a- vyai&rtv -- 1 - ir ' -- - ;r i ( fetaw-f- e ntyi t t m THE; ADAIR COUNTY NEWS By The Kentucky Mansfield Lead and Zinc Syndicate "iSxact reproductions of --- oo ko Louisville. Kentucky,. oo .191 2. v3pr $2M 21 - 51 2 In January oo Q Louisville, Ky, 3 In February o Q.P.. O P o . v oo oo : fty !V I 3 TO THE O ORDER OF Q 3 In March 21 -- lOLLARS fthe checks received by one of the stockholders are here shown. JL Kentucky MansQeld Lead & Zinc Syndicate. 51 Louisville, Kentucky,. No 810 Louisville Mansfield Lead and Zinc Co., Inc., 409 Starks BIdg., Louisville, Ky. In O Inclosed find my check for payment for shares of stock in the Louisville Mansfield Lead and Zinc Company. Signed -. .- 61. k-- i?w ,rt opjL. ., . Avir lu'rin vteejtHrur V OW ...j-..-- . KT LbuisviuLE. o -- Ky . v VL o v A 2 v ftp-O-OpO- : P a. Q &-U -& o,- - ooo oo 0 J- - .: i LisMMA' 5 Jf- -U o. leatatiy -. vki k ' ' - oo v o O o O- Mansfold 9 - .DOLLARS zinc Syndicate. 0 I LeoS ,n Jt.r.uuJVJVVVVVVwVA.V.eqtl1 21 -- Address , 5J Louisville, Kentucky,. m VisiA wft 1127 -- S Louisville, Ky. vjy to 7rt: order of jjo Dollars Lead & Zinc Syndicate. m?& u Kentucky Mansfield Ul - Treasurer- - 4 What The One Is Doin: The Other Should Do 'And More u Officers and Directors Of The Two Companies Largely The Same Get this straight there are two companies! The one is the Kentucky Mansfield Lead and Zinc Syndicate, and the other is the Louisville Mansfield Lead and Zinc Company. It is the success of the former that has led to the organization of the latter to do just what the former is- already doing but on a larger scale. The officers and directors of the two companies are very largely the same. - Stock Now Certificate of Assay Fairly soft na. "The entire sample used for assay. tive rock and an easy milling ore, breaking clean which should give a high recovery. Sample accompanied by affidavit as to sample." The above report was made by W. P. Taylor, the chemist, from samples taken by J. R. Sandage in the presence of Mr. C. O. Storm, Mrs. J. S. Long and Mrs. J. H. Havens, who swear to the taking of these samples on the property of the Mansfield Mining and Developing Company, before Joseph R. Pile, a Notary Public, of Joplin, Missouri. A Share The Louisville Mansfield Lead and Zinc Company 'is capitalized at 500,- OOO.OOt It Is The Record Of The One That Makes The Other So Promising The Kentucky Mansfield Lead and Zinc Syndicate is already in operation and is already paying dividends. It paid a r Important Notice Price Will Advance to $1.50 a Share Saturday, April 19th jTpill XJ71U. at $1.00 a share, fully paid up and nonassessable. A very large part of this has already been subscribed indeed, the company is fully organized and is already sinking the first shaft for the first mill on one of the four tracts (of 40 acres each) on which it holds the leases. monthly dividend of 2fo in January, 3 in February and dividend checks of 3 are now going o'ut for March. The Louisville Mansfield Lead and Zinc Company's holdings are in the same territory, are larger, will be operated in the same manner and should pay even larger dividends. Act Now! Send Your Order At Once For Stock In The Louisville Mansfield Lead and Zinc Company. Price Now $1.00 A Share! Will Advance To $1.50 A Share Saturday, I These holdings of the Louisville Mansfield, Lead and Zinc Company are at Mansfield, Missouri, where the Mother 40-ac- re Lode of the famous Ozark district comes tract on nearest the surface. The which the sinking of the first shaft has already begun is immediately adjoining that of the Kentucky Mansfield Lead and Zinc Syndicate. OFFICERS: DIRECTORS: T. M. Crutcher, President T. Beeler, Vice Pres. T. Nat C. Cureton, Secretary. W. E. Newbold, Treasurer. iftfe&ftffigfci J. C Mahon. W. E. Newbold. Nat 0. Cureton T. M. Crutcher. T. T. Beeler. S . t