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The Adair County news: May 7, 1919 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1919 ada1919050701_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: May 7, 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. '"., k VOLUME XXII JVJtatr Death ot a Former Citizens. A message received here last Friday afternoon, from BradfordsviUe, announced the death of Mr. Henry C. Walker which occurred at his home, i that place, at 10 a. m., same day. The message was to his sisters, Mrs. Emily Burton and Mrs. Mary Caldwell. Cnuntu COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, MAY wi NUMBER r trjf 7. 1919. 28 Tells an Interesting Story. Field Day Events. 1. One hundred yard; dash, any age. 2. 3. Gone to Her Reward. New Oil Company in the Field. V FORMER JAILER GIVEN FREEDOJW Prominent Warren County Farmer Released from-Troubles The deceased was born and reared near Gradyville, this county, and in that community he lived until about twenty years ago. He first removed to Alabama where he lived two years then removing to Kentucky, locating at BradfordsviUe where he resided until his death. years old .and was a true Kentucky gentleman, one who made friends and held them. His death brought sorrow to many homes in Adair county. He was on the decline for about a year. He was a member of the Methodist Church and was a Master Mason. ZZ The sympathy of this town is extended to thewife, son and daughter, and the three sisters of this county, the two mentioned above, and Mrs. S. E. Allen, who lives out of town. The funeral was Sunday and the following Adair county persons attended: Mrs. Mary Caldwell, Mrs. Lizzie Grissom, Mrs. Allen Walker, Mrs. Count Sturts, Mrs. Nannie Flowers, Miss Eva Walker, Mrs. Annie L. Walker, and Messrs. Geo. Kemp. James Hunter, Count Stults, Polk Dohoney. John Dohoney, Tom Dohoney, Herbert Dohoney, Kinnaird Rowe, John Flowers, Ernest Flowers, Will Flowers, W. M. Wilmore and Chas. Sandusky. W. H. Sandusky. He was seventy-fiv- e 40 Mules 40 at Auction, Satur- day, May 17. high dollar without reserve or limit in Burkesville, Kentucky. 40 head of mules 40. These mules are coming two year old Ui to 15J hands. The majority of this bunch are mares and most of them are well mated. The good heavy boned thick kind. I will offer these mules at your mercy, and they will doubtless sell at a price that will make your investment both pleasant and profitable. Here is an opportunity for you to buy mules at your own price. I furnish the mules, you make the price. Every mule must have a new home. I will also offer a few pair of good work mules. This is a better lot than I sold at my first sale. My guarantee goes with every mule sold. Sale begins at 10 o'clock a. m. Auctioneer, Judge G. T. Herriford. S. M, Burdette, -- Mr. Sam D avail, who received his education at the Lindsey-Wilsoand also taught in the institution a from overseas last week, having spent eleven months in France. He was in fifteen battles, went over the top, and escaped without being wounded. At one time he escaped getting hurt, a heavy pair of gloves and his woolen cap protected him. In entering s battle he removed his gloves and cap, putting them in a pocket at his side. He. had not been fighting long before a piece of shell struck the pocket, went through his cap and gloves and his clothing, stopping when it reached his body. He is satisfied that the gloves and cap saved him from being either killed or wounded. The army was so busy fighting, he says, he often went a day and night without eating, and when he did eat, it had to be done hurriedly while the fighting proceeded. He says the day they broke the Hinden-bur- g line, the fight commenced early in the morning, the sky being clear and bright, but in a few hours perfect darkness reigned, the smoke from the big guns and smaller arms creating it, and they fought without seeing until the line was broken. f He was also in Belgium and he says the horrible stories told of how Germans treated women and children was not overdrawn; that he saw a number of little boys without hands and feet, they having been chopped off by the cruel Huns. He stated that quite a number of little Belgium boys were brought across by American soldiers who would adopt them. Mr. Duvall is now with his wife at Glenville, this county. n, -- Bunning broad jump. One hundred yard dash, primary year,-return- ed boys. 4. Wheelbarrow race. After a long illness Mrs. Thrusie The Pine Knot Oil and Gas ComMulllnix, who was the beloved wife of pany is a new organization which was Mr. E. F Mullinix, who lives near the incorporated at Stanford some weeks Fair Grounds, succumbed to the inevi- ago. Mr. C. H. Vansicklejrepresent-in- g table last Sunday morning, about 2 o'clock, and her spirit went to God who gave it. She was seventy years old, and had been a devoted member of the Baptist Church for many years, doing what she could for the cause of her Master. She was a native of Tennessee, but the greater portion of her life was spent in Cumberland county, Ky. She removed with her husband and family to this county twelve or fifteen years ago. r One hundred yard dash, fourteen and under. 6. Four hundred and forty yard dash 7. Girl's relay race. 8. Somersault race. 9. One hundred yard dash, primary girls. 10. Pole vault 11. Hurdle race. 12. Candy eating contests, girls. 13. One hundred yard dash, girls. 14. Hoop race, girls. 15. Shot put. 16: 220 yard dash. , 17. Ball throwing contest. 18. Half hammer, 19. Three legged race. 20. Potato race. 21. Ball throwing contest, girls. 22. Running high jump. , 23. Shoe race. 24. Sack race. 25. Bicycle race. 5 . She leaves an aged husband and six or seven sons and daughters. May God comfort them in this hour of their greatest sorrow. The funeral discourse was preaceed by Eev. J. T. Dougherty, of Glendale, Ky., at the Baptist church Monday forenoon at 10 o'clock. Eld. Z. T. Ladies! Williams offered prayer. The interment was in the city cemetery. There See My line of Midsummer Voils in were many floral offerings. Foulard effects) White Goods, of all kinds Foulardj:SIlks,S?Silk Shirtings To Automobile Drivers. Sunday-SchoAttendance. etc. Also many designs in Draperies There is an ordinance, passed by The following is the number of pu- before buying elsewhere. the Municipal Board of this town, pils who Mrs. Geo. E. Wilson, attended the various regulating the speed of all machines Hancock Hotel. Sunday forenoon: in the corporate limits of Columbia, Methodist 167 The law is daily being disregarded, "Mickey.". Christian" 128 and frequently accidents occur. Mr. Baptist 79 J. C. Strange is now the Town MarPresbyterian 47 Brims over with adventure, roshal of Columbia, and it is his duty to 50 Tabor out of town mance, humor and pathos. See arrest alf parties who violate this orCarmel 72 Thrilling ComedyPhotop!ay, that dinance. So if you have been driving Glenvilfe 75 too fast, and do not want to pay a Smith Chapel is making Motion PictureSHistory 127 fine, heed the law. ' 32 You wilt never forget Mickey, Prices Chapel ol the company, has Jbeenl in Adair county for the past two weeks, taking leases. Up to last Wednesday he had leased four thousand acres and he continues to work. He informed The "News that this company would develop fithls county, and that it hoped to get everything ready to commence drilling in about sixty days. Oil men from the East, who have been here, say that the wells that have been put down in this; territory were not sunk deeper enough to find oil, that they believed that oil was here in payingq.uantities,;but it would take deep wells to reach it. Evidently there is also gas inAdair, as it has been frequently struck. by Trutona. Bowling Green, Ky., May 6. Every body in Bowling Green and Warren County knows, likes and esteems jolly whole souled, honest Nat H. Curd, former jailer and now a prominent farmer and auctioneer. The glowing tribute he offers for Trutona is there- fore expected to convince many of the perfect tonic's remarkable merits-- "I suffered from a general break down following an attack of the 'flu,' " Mr. Curd said. "I became cross and mean and so nervous I couldn't sleepi I thought 1 had lost my strength for ever. My aODetita W5 nnnr an? T lost weight and strength. "It was a lucky move when I decided to try Trutona, however, for I began improving in a very short time. I've gained 15 pounds in two weeks. and feel better in every way than hava for years. lama well man. have ravenous appetite now, the constipation has been; relieved. X sleep soundly at night and feel re freshed and buoyant of mornings. Trutona is the only medicine that me and I think it should be in every home. The sincere statement of Mr. Curd, should appeal directly to every think- ing man and woman and should convince themjthat Trutona is a tonic of superior merit. Trutona, the perfect tonic, is nowbeing introduced and explained in Co-- , lumbia at Paull Drug Co. Adv. I I Sunday-schoolsja- st re-lie- ved ' Notice of Election. an order of the Adair Fiscal Court, entered at the April term By 'Union Cane Valley Montpelier White's Chapel Wanted. 38 72 36 35 see it Friday and Saturday of this week afternoon and night both days at Paramount Theater. - I will sell for the A "Special's Special." "Mickey," is a happy picture at a at a happy time. She's A Dare Divine Special Mar Mack Sennett's Great 500,000 Photo Play, "Mickey" an all of both cast, featuring Mabel Normand with selected 'don't Miss This Great Comedy Friday and Saturday this week afternoon and night days at Paramount Theater. Miss Edna Chewnlng.granddaughter thereof, An election will be held on Saturday, May the 31st, 1919, at the various voting precincts in Adair county, for the purpose of submitting, to the Voters of said County, the question of whether a tax of 20cts, on the hundred dollars on all property subject by law to local taxation, shall be levied for a term cf Five years, for the improvement or construction of the public roads and bridges of the County, either or both as the Fiscal Court may direct. Cortez Sanders, Sheriff Adair County. 1919. for Sale. I 10, Mares at Auction. One Overland car, in good condition. The car has nob been roughly used and has been run about 7000 m. miles, good asjnew. If you want a car This will be accepted either in see me. The price will please you. red or white hickory. E. R. Moss, Columbia, Ky. 50,000 Hickory Sjjokes, 2inx 3 1-- 4 in, 14 in. long $18.00 per. W. H. Sandusky, Columbia, Ky. Mr, Lucian Hunn. who has a smile and a glad hand for all his many friends, got home last Wednesday Columbia, Ky. Mother's Day. Mother's Day will be observed at Presbyterian church next Sunday. Sacrament of the Lord's Supper will be administered at 11 o'clock services. Every member expected and every body invited. B. T. Watson, Pastor. of Mr. B. F. Chewning, who became a teacher after she graduated at the Lindsey-Wilso- n and also at Bowling Green, has been very successful in her work, She has been teaching In the Atlanta, Ga., Business College for two years, and was.recently elected prin cipal of the girls department. She is a young lady of strong character, and her success is appreciated by her many Columbia and Adair county friends. night. He was in. France a number of months and knows the hardships Warned. experienced in the bloody war. He Carpenters, Boat Builders, Joiners, had good health all through it, and ia Cabinet Makers, Millwrights, Tin- in fine condition to breathe peaceful smiths, Plumbers, Pipefitters and air that permenates around old CoPainters for work on high class yachts lumbia. The Employment Bureau is ready to lend its service to any and all returning soldiers who may desire to get in touch with "jobs that are waiting." If you will give your name to Eev, B. T. Watson he will take pleasure in forwarding samewith some idea of kind of work desired, to Employment Heanquarters for this State at Louisville. Later information in regard to the condition of Mrs. Annie Downtain is, that she only receiifed a slight stroke, did nob lose an eye and that her face ia only slightly drawn, and that her affliction is likely to come around all right. Patteson, who is in the service at Newport News, Va., who recently got an arm broken, had to have the limb reset, but at this time a relative writes that he is doing fine. Monday was couuty court and a fairly good crowd was in town. Some Mr. T. O. stock changed hands. -- ' ' Steady and phonograph cabinets. Mr. J. N. Dean, who many years work. Our shops are sanitary, light ago lived in the Gradyville country, The ' Matthews this county, died suddenly near and steam-heateCompany, Port Clinton, Ohio. 28-where he resided, two weeks ago. He was a cousin of Mrs. Mary "Mickey." Caldwell and Mrs. Emily Burton, this Lydus, the little daughter of Mr. times; The grocer, the. sheriff, every place. Before the announcement of and Mrs. Lawrence Pickett, met with B. H. Kimble, A?ent. a painful accident last Wednesday one chased her. See "Mickey," his death Mrs. Caldwell was making preparations to visit him. morning. She was playing with oth- the adorable little tomboy . you Rev. J. T. Daugherty, of Glendale, er children in the back yard of the may be calledjto the pastorate of will never forget in the greatest Mickey, well worth the wait, it con- who home, and stepped, with her left foot, Columbia Zion and Milltown Baptist kind ever tains Comedy, pathos, suspension in on a piece of glass, cutting a severe photoplay of it's Churches preached here Sunday night. Friday and Saturday fact everything that.makes a good Com gash which bled profusely. Dr. Rus-se-ll The congregation was large and the dressed the wound. In all prob- of this week afternoon and night edy Melodrama, see this picture Friday minister delivered a very entertaining ability a small artery was severed. both days at Paramount Theater. and Saturday of this week afternoon discourse- - He also preached at Zion and night both days at Paramount Sunday forenoon and at Milltown When the baby takes too much food is to notify you that the firm This Monday night. the stomach turns; the result is indi- of E. L. Sinclair & Co., which was or- Theater. gestion, sourness and vomiting. Fre- ganized Dec. 12, 1918, has been disFor Sale. Mr. Bobt. Dohoney, son of Mr. J. quently the bowels are involved and solved and I am no longer connected there is colic pains and diarrhoea. with said firm. I will pay all debts P. Dohoney, this place, who lives in My farm containing 112. acres well McGEE'S BABY ELIXIR is a grand owing by said firm since I became a Texas, but who was in the service, watered and improved. reached Newport corrective remedy for the stomach member of it, until it was dissolved going overseas, 28-W. H. Bennett. News last week where be expected to and bowel disorders of babies. It is April 28, 1919. remain a few days, then go to Fort pure, wholesome and pleasant to take. The 20 cents additionalax for road L. G. McClister. Worth for his discharge. He waa on and bridge purposes, was submitted to bold by Paull Drug Co. Adv The Government is now considering the firing line while in France. the voters of Cumberland county last Mr. Leslie McClister has purchased making Columbia a gasoline station f Strayed from my place mile Saturday week, and it carried by nearMr. E. L. Sinclair's one-haInterest for airplanes. It is said that machines CumberEsto, post office, one bllck gilt. ly seven hundred majority. in the wholesale and retail store that are likely to come often during the from weigh about 70 pounds. Smooth land county will now get some good has been doing business over the firm spring and summer. They will be Will crop of right ear. Any information roads. Like Adair, she is badly in name of E. L. Sinojair & Co., and he sent out from Camp Taylor and other need of them. will be appprecfated. is now in full charge. He will e camps. Dewitt Kimbler, Esto, Ky. For Sale. the business in the same building;. -I, Two bull calves, 5 and 10 months old! ' They are thoroughbred Short A cow ulaI calf Jersey, 4 years old, . ... The commencement sermon for the Born, to the wife ot George W- Han:? Horns. ' , Lindsey-Wilso- n will be preached at a goodone. cook,' Samuels,' Ky., May 1, 1919, a" W. T.'Dohoney, Colombia, Ky, Methodist church. next Sunday E. FvRowe, Columbia, Ky. 4 daughter Anna Miry.7 ' night. J f 22t d. Har-rodsburg, 7t pro-produced. will sell on next Saturday, May a few pair good Percheon mares. age 4 to 6 years. AIL well broke. Al so one good combined mare. Thesat mares can be seen at Goff Bros., barn. Sale begins promptly at 1 o'clock p m., rain or shine. Last Friday Mrs. Esther Dohoney, A. C. Seal. of this place, celebrated her one hunDied Near Milltown. dred and first birthday. She is yet in fairly good health and is in possession Mr. Wm. Breeding, who lived od& of her mental faculties. A fine, old Christian lady, andjthe God she wor- Blue Spring Branch, below Milltown ships has been good to her all these died last Thursday night. He was years oleLi many years. She is never happier farmer and was seventy-od- d Interment Friday afternoon. than when her great fgrandchildren are playing around her chair. In the whole field of medicine there is not a healingjremedy that will reNotice. pair damage to the flesh more quickly than BALLARD'S SNOW I have moved the Singer Sewing In cuts, wounds, sprains machine office from the News burns, scalds and rheumatism, its Office to L. G. McCIisters store, healing and penetrating power is exnext door to Albin Murray's. I traordinary. Sold by Paull Drug Co. Adv will have a clerklin the office all t . LEST-M2TE- T. Ansel Evans, a colored boy, eighteen, years old, died at Eunice ia few days ago. He was a faithful work hand and will be missed by the farmers; For Sale. Two good Jersey cows, fresh in a few days. Joe Barbee. Last week it was reported that the late frost and freeze had damaged the wheat to a certain extent. Since that time we have made inquiry of a nnmberof wheat growers and they say it is not damaged. Clover has been damaged some. The peaches, so growers say, are not all killed, and if they do not fall from the trees, there will be plenty for home consumption. Mr. T. A. Chastaln, of tGreensburg, and Miss Bessie Goff, of this county, were married in uhe court-housthis e, - 2t one-hal- lf con-tinu- place, Friday of week before last. They left immediately for the homa of the groom. 28-3- C 1' - ' v' '. ' v S 28-t- In the sale of Liberty bonds Adair county vent over the top last Friday week; but the workers sold up.ro last Friday, raising six thousand more than the county's quota'. -- I , - 5-7-- 1H ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Casey's and Butler's Station. In this attempt, they maintained a running fight with the Indians, COUNTY. until near Casey's and Butler's Station, when a part of the Iniby John avroe s'teele. dians succeeded in getting be tween them and the latter place No.,14. when Tucker and his wife and CEOS PERMANENT SETTLEMENT OF several others were slain and r scalped by the Indians, but the ADAIR COUNTY. !Eoe nearest white settlement others were saved by a successc them, after their arrival in ful sortie; which was made for .Adair county, except possibly their relief from the station. &eze and there a straggler in the The Indians carried away everything, which was movable, from carilderness, was Carpenter's in Lincoln county, about Tucker's Station, including sevjdCty miles to the eastward. To eral horses, The Indians fled, ike westward, Gray's Station, as was their custom, after a sucvyhicn was near where the road cessful foray, toward the Cumfrom Columbia to Greensbury berland river.. Under the leadcrosses the Caney Fork, in Green ership of Casey, a company of county was established in 1790, men overtook them at the Cumbut after the establishment of berland river, either at the point Casej and his company in Adair where Salem church now stands, &"CGiui&y, Leaving Lincoln county, at the mouth of Big Renick (or Renox) Creek, in Cumberland h tGti&y.and his associates Casey county and county, or at the mouth of Inalong Casey's Creek, dian Creek, in Russell county. .Adair, wtidi took its name from him, The Indians were undertaking 4o JEyiiere it empties into Green to cross the river upon a raft, irkesst Plum Point. At this and Casey and his men made an jpoint, they crossed to the south instant attack upon them. In .side of Green river, and at a the battle, which ensued, several ilarge fine spring upon the farm, Indians were killed and the oth which was formerly called the ers dispersed, The horses and issettle's farm, but later, theJ other articles were recovered James Callison farm, and now and returned. The year after the establishCL9H)) owned by Braxton Mas-isithey pitched their camp. ment of Casey's and Butler's '.This place lies alongside the road Station, Isaac Farris, Champness iknQwn as the Columbia and Farris and Isham Tally and some .Springfield road, between Mount others undertook to establish 2?Ieasant church and Doke's Ford themselves near the Green river, .aver Green river. Here, they opposite the mouth of Casey's erected two blockhouses, one a Creek They commenced the each side of the spring, and erection of a dwelling house, .each surrounded by a stockade. Tjut before its completion, the 'The people were divided into Indians attacked them, at night. zZwq groups, one of which took Isaac Farris was killed by the first iip its residence in each of the shot and Champness Farris was stockades, and Casey command-e- d mortally wounded. Isham Tally at one. and Capt. John Butler and a negro girl were, also, each badly wounded. The others es.at the other. At this time, caped in the darkness and one of was about thirty-thre- e T;years of age, while Capt. John them arrived at Casey's and V Butler's Station with the news iButler was not exceeding years of age. During the of the tragedy, just at the breakifirst five years of its existence, ing of day. . Capt. John Butler :che people, at this settlement, ana uoi. winiam uasey, witn a ssuffered many attacks from the dozen men, at once, set out for .Indians, and five were slain dur- the scene of the attack. They ing the first year, but, under the found Tally so seriously woundleadership of Casey and Butler, ed, that they were compelled to ithey, successfully, maintained convey him to the station upon a .theai3elves and defended them- sheet borne by four men. He, selves against all the assaults. however, finally recovered from When the inmates of the station his wounds. Champness Farris 4?ouId establish homes nearby, was not dead when the rescuers &ey would very soon encounter a arrived, but expired in a few moments afterward. Between .visit from the Indians. ffiuck Lawson, who was a Capt. Butler and Champness of the wife of Major Farris, there existed a very JSuriTt.i Montgomery, was killed strong degree of friendship, b'y i xe imliar.3. Stuart or Stew-.-ar- t, which had been formed and cekih.ii at a spring near mented by the undergoing of -5 'the CoL.T.lAi and Springfield many perils together, and when road, and upon the Massie farm, Butler saw Farris in his dying condition, he took him in his . and not. far from the "Station." arms and so held him until he Almut one year after the of Casey's and But- expired, amid the tears of not ler's Station, a portion of the in- only of Butler, but of all the habitants, who resided there, un-d- rugged men, who stood silently the leadership of the Rev. by. Butler named a son, Champmemory of his unfortuJFohn Tucker, removed about two ness, in verifies away to a stockade and nate friend. It was either Isaac other defensive works, which or Champness Farris who was grandfather of the noted vwere erected near a creek, called the :SIate Creek, Disappointment and Shelton Farris and his brother, IBulliRun, at a point about two William Farris, of Barren counfrom where it empties in- - ty. Shelton Farris was, at one to the 'Russell, and near the time, the sheriff of Barren county. Bert Garmon, lately, the of the residence of , .present-sitcounty, is iSamaeliB. Conover. It was call- - sheriff of Cumberland grandson of William Farris. TTucker's Station. Very soon a Between the year 1790 and - .Jier the occupation of Tucker's 1793, the exact date is not no v ""Station, it suffered an attack while hunting near known, irom the Indians, and the in-- f where the townof Columbia is mates,. fiading that they could yiiot -- successfully defend them- - now situated, on the south side pelves, undertook to escape to jof the Russell, Casey and others iOTES ON ADAIR M William lewis. 1833. WOODSON LEWIS, 1919 k9L m M m m WOODSON LEWIS m m m m m J. I. CASE THRESHERS are the Standard of the World. The outlook is for a large wheat crop. A Good Price is Guaranteed. Sta-rf2- za journey-'fcdftfrreug- m v m ,v. e, -- up-o- See TJs In Time And Place Your Order Early For A New Case Outfit In Order To Be Ready For The Threshing Season. m We Will Make The Terms To Suit You. Ca-:s- ey twen-vty-o- ne WOODSON GRJEENSBURG, - LEWIS , KENTUCKY. m i ISiiiilSiliiSiSiiilJilililililliiiSiiililiSifiiSSiiHl SparKsville, wounded a buffalo, which fled near Petitt's Fork of Russell to and was pursued by them for Bliss. Taking with him a part Most of the farmers are thru about four miles and killed, by of the people who were residing them, near the road from Co- at Casey's and Butler's Station, breaking corn ground and some lumbia to Burkesville, near the Casey removed to the lands, have begun planting. site of the present residence of which had been purchased by The Easter egg hunt in J. C. W. T. Dohoney. Casey was him. Here a blockhouse and a Wootens field was largely attengreatly pleased with the appear- stockade were erected as a pro- ded. ance of the country and the fer- tection from the Indians. This C. C. Rowe Jr., our tility of the soil in that vicinity, place was thereafter called Ca- cattle dealer, is having a nice and made up his mind to acquire sey's Station. It was situated trade at present. it for himself. It is within the upon the farm now (1919) owned Several of the farmers of this and occupied by Rufus G. Price place were in Columbia last Frilimestone belt of land, which in that vicinity, extends across the and near the site of his dwelling. day getting their fertilizer. county, in an irregular course This farm lies upon the southYour reporter was informed from the north to the south. east side of the presnt highway that Johnny Rose and Alfred Very soon thereafter, returning from Columbia to Edmonton, Baker had landed at Camp Tay- lf to the vicinity with the purpose and about four and lor from France. We are glad of taking measures to possess miles from the former place. that the boys are coming home. himself of it, he found the fresh The small rivulet, which trickles Born, to the wife of Clarance marks of a tomahawk upon the across the road at the' foot of Gowen, a twelve pound girl. trees, showing, that it had, very the first hill, and just before the Mother and child doing well. lately, been entered and survey- road turns due west to lead Also girl to the wife of Gillian a ed by some one for a patent. down to Bliss, as you travel; Akin. He, shortly thereafter, ascer- from Columbia, has its source in Millard England of Red Lick, tained that the survey had been the spring, which furnished waDirigo, were made for two gentlemen named ter for the inhabitants of the and Artie Janes of It is yet known in the happily married in Columbia last Banks and Roberts, jespectively,jsta"on' andthat they had carried their neighborhood, as the Casey Thursday. The bride was a entry and survey into a grant. Spring. At the time of his daughter of C. T, Janes, the EngSecuring the services of Martin death in 1816, Casey was resid- groom was a son of Joe groom spent eight .Hardin as his agent, he purchas- ing upon these lands. A portion land. The months in France. ed the tract of land from the of tne tract became afterwards There was a singing at Antioch patentees, through Hardin, at the "property of Thomas B.. John last Sunday night- conducted by the price of twenty-fiv- e cents ston, and later of James L? He will be Prof. Grimsley per-- acre. The tract contained back the first of may to begin a 1,520 acres, and extended from ToBsContinuad.- singing school. up-to-da- Rev. J. E. Scott delivered an interesting discourse at Antioch last Sunday night. Rev. A. W. Rowe and Frank Firkin attended church at Mel-so- n Ridge last Saturday night. ValasDooley bought of C C. Rowe a cow for $60. Mr. N. Coffey, of Columbia was in our midst last Monday surveying some for A. W. Rowe and C. Gowen. Misses Vina, Of elia and Venora Reece, of the L. W. T. S. visited te ..- their parents at this place last Saturday and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Togan Murphey of Montpelier, visited Mr. T. last week. R:!dnecePhonel3 B one-ha- Mc-Ginn- is er BatlaeM Phne 13 DR. J. N. MURRELL DENTIST) up Stain. . Office. Front rooms in Jeffries BTd'g Columbia, - Kentucky e L. H. Office Veterinary Surgcen and DenlisJ, Jones 1 ,- ! Special attention given Diseases of all Domestic Animals - at ' Residence, mile of towu on Jamestown road. PnonelUG. , . ' Columbia; ,Ky s - . h i - j X ' "I. f iP . k . - THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Freirachdorf, Germany, Mch. 28, '19 i Asphalt, Gravel, Rubber, Galvanized and Painted f f Dear brother: It is with the greatest of pleasfrwrffJBHBBr JHE:"aEr lt i V ure that I seat myself to answer your letter just at hand, and was glad to hear you were all 0. K., and having a fine time and truly hope this will find you the same. This is a very nice place and there are lots of pretty girls in Germany and France, but I wouldn't have one of them and just below Coblenz, Jur'us and you had just as well listen Caesar built a bridge in the to a bunch of ducks though I am year of 55 B. C. Up the Rhine learning to talk to them very are mountains on both sides is a sure preservative to every surface it well. Now Easter is .near at from 300 to 700 feet high, but covers. It beautifies, and at the same time hand. I want you to eat enough there are many beautiful valleys lengthens the life of any piece of property. for me. Eggs are 12i cents and towns on top of the mounIf your property shows signs of needing apiece over here, and chickens tains. We were told that the paint, have it painted with about $3.00 each. So you know hcountry is level and very fertile. To Seal. Hanna's Green Every mountain facing the Rhine I am not eating very many. postpone the matter is false Well, I have been with the is covered with grape vines and economy. 32nd Division since September, fruit trees. Just above Coblenz and I am proud to say that I am on the high cliffs are two castles, Formula on every package. in the 32nd for they have broken Liebanstein and Sterrenberg asall German lines that they ever sociated with the legend of the attacked and held all possessions two "hostile brothers." From .sold by THE JEFFRIES HDW. STORE, Columbia, Ky. that they gained, and regained the ruins we see Marksburg and ground that others had lost the beautiful Boffard where six first time I went over the top small valleys meet facing each EVERYTHING IN was to regain what the 91st Di other and on the opposite bank vision had lost and we sure put are the "Castles- - Lahneck and up some hard fighting through Stalzenfels, the last named rethe Argonne and on the Meuse. built by King Frederick Wilhelm I will now tell you something IV, who frequently used it. The about the beautiful Rhine river, recent owner was the former as I just returned last night Kaiser Wilhelm II, and on up from a pleasure triD on the river we come to Marksburg, Also Ellwood and American Fence. Rhine. This is the greatest and on top of a very high peak scenery in the world. The Rhine above the town was Mark's Casis 1,183 kilometers long (about tle. We were told that this Cas600 miles) and from 1,831,000 tle was built 250 years before CO. to ,908,261 marks were expand- the civilization of America. Incorporated ed in improving the channel. There is a "mine there they 116 Eaat Mathci Street Between First and Brook There are at presentll,000 boats claimed to have been taking silLouisville, Ky. on the river; ,200 steamboats. ver and lead from for 2,000 years Cologne of 600,000 inhabitants and there is another castle close, $ is the most important city of the Rhine Rheinfels, the most his$ $ Rhine province, and is also fam- toric castle on theRhine. Claimed for its most beautiful church- ed to have been built 300 years es. The city is now occupied by before Mark's castle. At one 308QSQ308GS- the British army of occupation. time 17,000 French soldiers atBonn is another nice University tacked this castle but failed to town of 80,000 inhabitants and take it. This was before gun about '4,000 students. The sev- powder was invented and they en mountains (known by this fought with stone, swords and name from the eleventh century) bows and arrows. There is just $ are also seen from Bonn, as sev- one narrow path leads to these en distinct peaks. Here the riv- castles and it is impossible to COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY. S er flows by an isolated miniature get there any other way. There $ mountain range that can be tra- are many of these old Castles, versed on boat in a singie day. have been destroyed in time exMany paths lead over the hills, cept this old towers and have commanding varied views over been rebuilt. We passeed the the Rhine. The highest peak is picturesque castle, Rheinstein Main and Depot Streets 461 meters high from Andernock and a lot of rivers nestling in W. H.WILSON, 'Prop. to Rolandseck. The stream the valleys and pretty ancient flows over pact rocks and stately villages. A melancholy sentiTVe cater especially to Commercial Travellers. cliffs. The view from the boat mental atmosphere rests upon ElectricJJLights, Baths, and Free Sample Booms. toward the north is very charm- the landscape in striking conting. The mountains with their rast-to the boats on the river. RATES S2.00 PER DAY. almost perpendicular sides giv- From here we see some of the enjucfcy. Jampbellsville, ing the appearance of the wings finest Rhine sceneries Bocharack of a stage. On the highest and old Caub; the many towered steepest point we see the ruins Obalz, the mysterious Larelie of Hammersteins Castle which Rock, and the rock bound valley we were told was first in litera- ot St. Goar is the center of the Rhine beauty. We went a short Neu-wieSuits and Clothing Dry Cleaned and Pressed. ture 1002. We now reach a very beautiful little town distance above here and turned PROMPT SERVICE AND SATISFACTION. of 18,000 inhabitants where the round and came back to HENRY HANCOCK, where our trucks were river flows through the large Kentucky. Columbia, Neuwieden Basion. This is in waiting to take us back to our prehistoric times formed . on . in- company. There was only 15 of land lake in the course of cen- us from Co C. The weather turies the Rhine cut its way was net real beautiful but we K through the Schiefer Slate moun- could stay on the top deck if we X tains near Bingen and the waters wished to. At all times the boat spread out over the wide valleys. traveled about 8 miles an hour We pass the most luxurious is- up stream and 20 miles an hour down stream. We got a good lands; Niederwerth and OWE LOY and the towns Bendorf view of every thing. Lots of ASanltary Shop, where both Satisfactioand and Engers. We now reach the boys are talking of staying ' Gratification are Guaranteed, Coblenz, one of the most beauti- over here, but not me for I have be Convinced. Give us a Trial and ful little towns on the Rhine of seen enough of foreign country m 55,000 inhabitants. One. of the present. This was a fine trip !: largest equestrain statues in the at full of pleasure, and but the world is of Kaiser Wilhelm I, greatest pleasure triptto me will occupies the had of the point of be to catch a boat sailing west Work. Give Us Your Order forjthat Job Work. 1816-182- Green Seal Paint Hanna's the junction of the Rhine and ward and bound for home and Moselle river. This statue is to see me old Statue of Liberty UPPIIBUPU-Fbrass mounted on a horse, stands for which we have fought so AR 46 feet high. There is also a hard to protect, then I will thank DIFFERENT ril woman,statue beside the horse God for my safe arrival to the 34th high across the Rhine fac- good old U. S. A. ing Coblenx i3 Ehrenbreitsteins So tell mother not to worry, ) ALLIED fortress 385 feet above the river just cheer up and smile, for I said to be one t of the greatest will be home soon. O0.0OO COW HAT If MERE C forts in the world. Its present With love to all, I will close. BY. PARZD TO 6 Your sincere brother, massive structive dating GERMANY? Pvt. D. E, Bell. and now the' Stars and Stripes bravely wave over her NO TIME FOR WHIKINGf COMES C -- Life Suppose That Von Hlndenburc Dictated the Peace . Terms. n HaI Was a Misery Mrs. F. M. Jones, of Palmer, Okla., writes: When the new Year's pay ?E?153S? 3f rolled around the "United 81 "" America had put something 000,000,000 into war exposes that same token the kaiser had'JrSr since ceased to rule In BerEc his armies were streaming back fr 5e rS se, !'' Germany. ROOFING 5f .el "From the time 1 entered into womanhood I looked with dread from one month to the next. I suffered with my back and bearing-dow- n pain, until life to me was a misery. I would think I could not endure the pain any longer, and I . gradually got worse. Nothing seemed to help me unto, one day, . . . I decided to ... The allies, the whole entente zntfi-r- 1 sociated nations, had" spent ?125,000,000,000 TAKE CARDU The Woman's Tonic "I took four bottles," Mrs. Jones goes on to say, "and was not only greatly relieved, but can truthfully say that I have not a pain. . . "It has now been two years since 1 tookCardui, and I am still in good health. . . I would advise any woman or girl to use Cardui who is a sufferer from any female trouble." If you suffer pain caused from womanly trouble, or if you feel the need of a good strengthening tonic to build up your system, take the advice of Mrs. Jones. Try Cardui. It helped her. We believe it will help you. run-down Fence Posts the human lmaginaUori"sdpJ.r" staggers when it tries to "take m' " just what such an amount means. But the winning was worth' ifce price. Suppose that we do a 2 to make that clear? '' poe that instead of General $ocfe. mutating the terms they had -- een .! tated by Von Hindenburg? Sorsee-tha- t instead of American, FreacJ. English troops occupying the T, az cities, the spiked helmets we're cccv pying London, Paris, New Yoxi; ce in order to g&rantj&r with the Germaatelmk. " That ?125,000,000,000 looks & money compared' with what would have saddled on us ii t' -way of indemnities, forced levies a- -a contributions, seizures of rair mrp-- rials and straight looting. The. who whines about another 2Tq1j' Loan would have had sometjcnijr tc whine about if Hindenburg had "hasnec; at that timer at .r -- -- soffi--plian- tit r " $.---ma- n -- DEHLEP BROS. 1 Foch. We don't know the meaning miliation and servitude in thia? cotm try, but we would have learned? -we not bought this victory witt Sfooc and gold. Suppose we are in dft for part of it? Suppose we do lave- - oiv -- t 1 $e$$$ W. T. PRICE SURETY BONDS FIRE INSURANCE, LIFE INSURANCE. INSURANCE THAT INSURES f All Druggists J. 63 $$$'$$ Campbellsville Hotel $$M raise another $4,500,000,000 Toan? J is both a "Victory Loan" and x "Liberty Loan" isn't it? We have won the victory. K ir. to us to clinch it. To benefit Lirmasy-it- y to the utmost, billions more- xazs' Tonbe needed for the clean-up,- . up of the waste and. rnin: 3xsr now covers so much of the wcrld- We went into this thing vrith the n raj pledge that we would that we would stlcfe it rt-i the patriotism in the souloi Inner-- f insists that it be done,, that eras.' r dge be kept. We are uncfe- - a solemn an obligation to 3 on: r 'la. tbc" job as ever a free people asson-sdl- . JUr cording to the way we keep tiol will we be judged awa:; ion&i in the future. And that means, in the last anilps&v that every American must do .h" 'fe-- . dividual share in taking care r thtr Fifth Loan. After all,, it is-matter. it jp t t - - tSxt-mopp- ing -- sc A eHi-gatio- n, ITALY'S SAVING METHODS: Obituary. Installment Plan Is Adopfw Encourage War. Loan Suppor-tupon doing his to t LADIES' and GENTLEMEN'S d, Neu-wei- rd Columbia Barber Shop $? S aeK5 At Croucus Ky., on the morning of April 16th, 1919, the death angel visited the home of Mr. and Mrs- Bermon Holt, and claimed for its victim their only child little Marie, who had suffered for several weeks of typhoid fever. Never was there a more honorable child, she was loved by everyone. She will be greatly missed at home and in school to which she was very much devoted. Sleep on sweet one altbo we hate to part with you, but we believe you are at re3t in the beautiful beyond, The bereaved father and mother have the sympathy of the entire community. May God of all grace sustain them in this sad bereavement. A cousin. - The humble citizen of Italy part to help his. coub--tr- y Ccsca-cia- l carry her war and post-wa- r burdens. There are no T3frti Stamps nor War Savings Stamps ixi" Italy, and there are hundreds, of tiieas ands of patriotic Italians who'nE5r.-hav- e more than a dollar or two atone time to offer their governmenc But in Italy, just as in all thktatker' belligerent nations, a way has ctaraut provided to fake advantage of the invaluable assistance which the small investor can give the nation hoUiiErv war and in peace. The Ij:rJir governI ment has arranged var benfit;. through the bank.-- in the cluKiBlfca. A workman or sr "'T faroieT" goes fa a hank and makes s ciaU deposit an& asks that a 100 lira c20; war TtandT be purchased for hin.. io then conv pletes the payment f r tis bond, ats. the rate of 7 lira ($1.40) per rcos&u He may secure a 500 jts bemJiTij monthly payments of 35 lira ($7)u Though they Have different ntefjaiitrt of coljectjag the contrlbaUonsot ui&t) large proportion, of theTrcitizenspSo-- ' See unable to accumulate $100 oirevEi ?20 at one time, it will be fbuiif of .the belligerent natfoas bar: found it absolutely essential to mafci some arrangements for securing tbc support of tha small investor r iasfr ' tha-everyo- 4 - ALLOCATION OF COUNTY.CREDlTSi Gras-wert- h, HENRY W. DEPP, DENTISI Am permanently, located in Co, Credits for subscriptions to tory Loan will he given to the TG3&) which forwards the same to the eral Reserve Bank of St. Louis an4 'M tfc county in wldelr -- Siag teak Jfe " w tod. ttl Mai $b lfc?n -- - XXXXm lumbia. All Classes of Dental tloBs work done. Crow d&eand Inlay work a Specialty.' .All Work Guaranteed Up-to-da- te Offic: nsxt door to post efflce. the county "Reserve;' Bank of St. The subecriptitfas must be Is. prescribed by e Pedepgl M Bask; asd be accompanied by at e MguM paym. e. io pe--- er the ijaj-- ). eral $ actua ubseriBtfoos, s B ? crip- - lG n t BRSLKS Wir - 4- THE ADA1R,C0UNTY NEWS i nated, elected and served for the re- I did and I did it without any S. Rhea for Governor. Stanlev 's do not know today who they political ambition. At that time mainder of the term, add Aflair - Coarvty You can be comfortable old game is not looked upon with will support for Governor. Whereas, according to what is un- Senator M. O. Scott, of EdmonPBfelisbel Oh Wednesdays. as well as stylish in a favor in.this ,part of Kentucky. derstood to be an implied agreement ton, was the representative of An. Exchange says: It only custom amoug the Democrats of fit Golun6ia;, Keritiicky. the District comnosed of Barren. reading between and THOUGHTS ON THE SENATORIAL requires a little the 19th Senatorial District, the De- - I TWVvnrno TV Viiq art A IWafrtol-Pthe lines to get .the real slant on mooracy-o- f Adair County is entitled RACE. , the motives actuating some of to furnish the candidate to be nomi- valient service, efficient political MRS. DAISY 1AMLEH, Manager. The Adair County Democratic the Republican politicians who nated in the coming primary for the sagacity and his sterling DemocIVORSET (not sols in stores) Committee publishes a preamble have been denouncing the League term beginning Jan. 1, 1920, which racy the district dropped Mon Deaecratlc aewipapex devoted to the Interact and a bunch of resolutions in toCounty by roe with which is fitted to your 1,000 Republican maof Nations covenant; the applica- right is conceded to Adair eC ike City of ColnmM aad the people of Adair only Democratic newspaper in individual needs in your day's News, dealing with the tion of a little common sense the jority and took Adair with her aad adjoining countlei. Metcalf County, and Senatorial! outlook in this the shows that their motives are own home by a trained Whereas, a Democrat of Adair 300, making a Democratic dis News knows partisan, and that their opposi- County has announced as a candidate trict by 600. Senator Scott filled 19th district. The corsetiere. Let me call e as second Eatered at the Columba as well as the committee, that tion to the League springs whol- for the nomination and a Democratic his term when Barren claimed and explain the possibillass mail matter. under the implied agreement ly from the fact that our Presi- citizen of Metcalfe County nas an next. It was granted by Metities of tasteful, correct that it is Adair's time to furnish dent", to whom the world looks nounced hia intention to become a calfe and Adair under the agreedress in a Spirella. You 7, 1919 WED. MAY, the Democratic candidate, and to lead it from the bloody fields candidate, and ment and policy that each coun incur no obligation. Whereas, there was no other thought in of war to the shining pathway gubernatorialthe District in athe last ty should take its term- - This majorelection gave Telephone or send postcard to Subscription Price lit and 2nd Postal Zone. the minds of the Democrats of peace as Israel of old looked ity for Hon. A. O. Stanley of only time it is Adair's time and ac ' IL peryer. MRS. GEO. E. WILSOM All Zones beyond 2nd $2.00 per year Office Hancock Hotel throughout this county. With to Moses to lead her from cap- 222 votes and for Senator Trigg cording to party policy, in the Columbia, Ky. Burkesville St, All Subscription dueaod Payablelin Advance this in i mind Mr. J. R. Garnett tivity, happens to be!a Democrat. votes, and at the November election, district. Mr. Garnett should not 1918, the District was carried for A. announced his candidacy, and in have opposition outside of his "estab- O. Stanley, the Democratic Nominee county. .The democrats of Adair thereafter Mr. a very short time Americans fought to 49 votes, Miller, who claims lish jusctice, insure domestic for U. S. Senator by only C. Haskell and if a controversy should arise be- stood loyally by this policy and Metcalfe aslhis home, but in re- tranquility, provide for the com- tween the Democrats of the Counties I know they are true and genuality he spends the most of his mon defense, promote the gen- composing the District as to their re- ine to it yet, but if they are to time in Glasgow, announces for the eral welfare and secure the spective right under the time honored be made a foot ball for the same; position. Now some party blessings of liberty to ourselves custom which has been adhered to heavy Democratic end of the or parties about Glasgow is back- and our posterity." It is there- for many years, it might injure the district it seems to me that it is ing Mr. UMiller, and is not look- fore unbelievable that they Democratic State Ticket as well as, a little dangerous for party sucthe nominee for Senator, and in order ing to the interest of the Demo- would allow the fruit of that vic- to avoid Advertising Rates. this apparent danger the cess. If Barren supports the cratic Jillparty.LThere must be tory to be spoiled to satisfy the Democratic Executive Committee of Metcalfe man his nomination is City Now In No Danger of Not Having Ample Obituaries are not news items. All fair sailing Itin this District to ambition of a few selfish parti- Adair County, after careful consider- assured. If Adair is defeated and win in news items are gladly received theL November election, sans. Because the League of ation of the facts herein stated, adopt- in such a manner is the nominee Supply of Fuel Ga. published free. has Nations is the only guarantee ed the following resolution: Obituaries, 5 cts, per line up to 20 and if a serious contention assured of election? To my Be it resolved by the Executive lines. More than 20 lines 20cts per arisen, and is not averted, there that can be offered to make the Louisville, Ky., May 5th. The trouCommittee of Adair County that the my mind it would be very doubt bles anticipated by Louisville as to. inch single column. Display advertising 20 to 50 cents is not the slightest chance for victory over militarism lasting, Democratic Executive Committees of ful for resentment is human. I next winter's fuel gas are all over, per inch single col. the Democratic candidate, it the American people are making Adair, Barren and Metcalf Counties, do not know Mr. Miller. I take and the situation which at first promLocal readers: Eight points type, matterslnot who he may be, to their approval of the covenant should meet at Edmonton on the 17th it that he is a worthy Democrat, ised considerable litigation has been 10cs per lfne. Heavy 10 point black win atiNovember. A fair mind- known in tones that are distinct. day of May, 1919, and the convention but he ought to see that he i3 relieved. Jace type 14 cents per line. The Pennagrade Oil and Gas Co., so assembled should determine We handle the best grades of all ed man need not hesitate to come harmony with party pol composed of a number of wealthy out of 1. Whether or not the time honored Seventeen infernal machines kinds of stationary that can be fur- to this conclusion, Adair county Virginia coal operators, ha? icy and not only endangering West a contract with the Louisville nished from the mills at very reasonclosed were found in the mail, a few custom which has prevailed among hasacted square with Metcalfe able prices. We guarantee all mail the Democrats of the 19tn Senatorial his own chances of success, but Gas and Electric Co. for a supply covthis days ago, about to leave New District shall be continued, orders. Write for samples and prices. andJBarren county, and at the district as well. It would ering the next fifteen years.have also The Pennagrade people By York. They were . directed to time she demands justice. 2. What County is entitled to fur- be gratifying to me to see some SUBSCRIPTION RATES. Interested a number of Kentucky men officers and wealthy men nish the .Democrat candidate in the action assuring the established In their project, among them Geo. T. t 1.50 per year in advance in Adair the way, the Edmonton News, a cabinet County and 1st ant 2nd Postal Zones. Democratic paper, stated editor- over the country. The discovery coming election. Wood, Vice President of the Bourbon policy to prevail. I am not in Stock Yards, Louisville; Col. Kpbt G. 82.00 per year in advance beyond the ially, that it was was made by the packages not When these questions have been de- Kentucky political scraps. I'm Evans, of Danville; Eobt IL Trimble, last week, 2nd Postal Zone. having postage enough. The termined the conclusion so reached of Mt. Sterling; Rev. E. B. G. Mann, Adair's time. Look over the anarchists who are in the United shall be published and the respective glad of it, but I'm still a Ken- of Lexington, and Morris J. Farris, of situation, and if you want to see ' candidates shall abide the result, so tucky Democrat just the same Danville. ANNOUNCEMENT. represented by a States should be run down, and that the nominee can go to the people and my leave of absence too They propose to sell only sufficient the district every oae, it matters not the unhampered by any claim of violation stock to build a pipe line from the Democrat, do your best to bring FOB STATE SEKATOR. city nor the town, in which they of the agreement and custom which short to loose interests especial- Eastern fields to Louisville. Contract! about a reconciliation. If the ly in a district I had such a vital for this has been placed. It. W. Moon, We are authorized to announce Mr. committees of the three counties are found, and if the proof is has existed in this District. of Louisville, Is Fiscal Agent The Chairman of this Committee interest in, and, beyond thi3 I Jas. E. Garnett a Democratic candi- meet and decide that it is not sufficient, should be put to death. upon the part of the will furnish a copy of this Preamble believe in a square deal or no date for the State Senate in the DisAdair's time, then Adair will Such action Breeding. trict composed of the counties of would make this and Besolution to the Chairman of deal at all, Can't the Democrats have no candidate, and will sup- authorities the Committees of Barren and Met- of Adair show the Democrats of Adair, Barren and Metcalfe. His country fit for lawabiding people calfe Counties, and will request them port the nominee. candidacy is sublecfc to the action of Crop making is the order o to live. An anarchist is a f ein to join with him in calling a meeting Metcalfe and Barren that a raw the voters at the August.primaiy. No use to worry about Italy. who cannot bear to see a man of the respective Committees at the deal is being handed to them? the day here now. TOR STATE SENATOR. The United States has been good prosper unless he is given a por- time stated, or at a time to be agreed Rough riding can prevail where Mis3 Elsie Frodge is on the We are authorized to announce C. to her and if she refuses to sign tion of the earnings. Rid the upon by the Chairman of the respec party power is invincible, but sick list at this writing. Haskell Miller, of Metcalfe county, a the league document, peace will country of them and the breed tive Committees, if this date is not where it borders on equality it satisfactory, and to communicate is, at least, dangerous. I know Mr. L933 McComas the local Democratic candidate for the State Suppose will stop. be declared any way. with him at once whether or not they Mr. Garnett to be worthy of the Dodge car agent at Burkesville, Senate, in the district made up of the she does not sign, what could will join in said call, and in order that counties of Adair, Barren and Metposition he seeks. He is accep- Ky., passed thru here last WedRESOLUTIONS. she do? She was an allie against the Democrats may be fully advised calfe, subject to the action of the as to the purposes of this resolution table to the Democrats of Adair nesday with two new cars. Germany, and she cannot possivoters at the Augusbjprimary. bly expect any comfort from The Democratic Executive Com and the action taken by the Executive and that ought to settle it as it Mr. Edgar Cole a prominent Committee of Adair County, the is Adair's time. Our prediction is that names that country, and even if she mittee of Adair County, Acts. young man of Burkesville, Ky., chairman of this Committee will of only two candidates for the could, Germany's hands are tied. Yours truly, passed thru here last Saturday cause a copy of these resolutions to Democratic nomination for GovC. S. Harris. papers published Disbe furnished to all Whereas, the 19th Senatorial en route to Glen3fork where he ernor will be on the ballot at the The text of the League of Naof Kentucky was composed of in the 19th Senatorial District, with trict primary. tions has been given to the pub- the Counties of Barren, Metcalf and the request that they publish same, The schools of Columbia will close visited his many friends and lic, and it is rather a lengthy Monroe prior to 1914, when the Gen- and he will also mail a copy to the in a few weeks for the summer. relatives. Mr. Leslie Larimore, of Green document. We have read' it, eral Assembly removed Monroe from severaljmembers of the Committee in county, a most excellent gentlebut must confess that there are this District and placed Adair .there- Barren and Metcalfe Counties. we have been informed that Copy, man, a Republican candidate for features that we do not fully un- in, and time this change was Attest: prior to Clerk of the Court of Appeals, derstand. It is only those who made an the T. E. Jeffries, Chairman, implied agreement existed was here, meeting his many IS THIS YOUR OPPORTUNITY? are acquainted with internation- among the Democrats of the District Jno. W. Flowers, Sec'y. friends last Friday. al law that can take in the full whereby the three Counties furnished 1000.00 offered to anyone A PLEA FOR JUM1CE. Mr. C. Haskell Miller, of Met- gist. of it. However, we take it candidates in rotation. Metcalfe can prove that" a higher grade specthat the distinguished gentlemen County f qrnished a candidate in the Km 4 Opirella Post-offlc- r r". GAS FOR LOUISVILLE - ,s " calf county, Democratic candiperson of Hon. M. O. Scott, who was date for the State Senate, spoke who wrote it understood their elected Senator from this District at West Point, Miss., Apr. 25. task, and we are willing to en- the November election, 1911, and Editor News: at the courthouse Monday afterserved for the term of four years. noon, defending his candidacy. dorse their work. I notice in your recent issue mm eBI When Adair County came into the Hegave a biographical sketch Up to the present there is less District in 1914, tho Democrats of this the announcement of C. Haskell himself, spoke in high terms of interest in the gubernatorial County expressed their willingness to Miller, of Metcalfe Co., as a canof his opponent, Mr. J. R. Garrace than we ever before ' knew carry out the time honored custom, didate for the Democratic nomclosing he slashed Hon. nett. In in a contest for tlje great office and although citizens of Adair Coun- ination for your district, composM. O. Scott unmercifully, claimof Governor. It is now May ty were suggested as candidates, it ed of Adair, Barren and Meting that he was an ingrate. was conceded to be Barren's time to calfe counties. I have no and if a speech has been made furnish, the candidate, aad the Hon. From an article we read in it has not come to our knowledge. R. Ballard Trigg, of Barren County, political interest in your affairs became a Friday's Louisville' Times, it The people over the State have was nominated and elected to repre- since I recently seems that Mr. Stanley has made not been given an opportunity to sent this District, serving as Senator citizen of this State, but love for a trade, which is, that he will see the candidates, and some of until he was called into the Military the old home and for the Demo-crati- c party and iny acquiantance allow Mr. Charles Cronan's nom- them, the populace do not know Service of his Country, when he respecial election was held. signed and a with conditions there prompt me ination for Collector of the Fifth how they look, whether old or It was then conceded that the Democ- to make a few suggestions District, be confirmed and for young. They should t come out racy of Barren County was entitled to his generous act the Democratic and let the people get acquainted select Maj. Trigg's successor, When, which, I trust, you will publish. organization of Louisville is to with them. There are 'many Hon. Basil Eicriardson, a citizen 'and First, no man worked harder for support the candidacy of Thos. Democrats in Adair county who resident of Barren County, was nom- - the making of this district, than k that is ulative security is sold than the & Gas Company stock of the Pennagrade Oil . can prove that it is properly managed and that it will have a very substantial earning from the sale of We GAS Company. to the Louisville Gas & Electric me in your territory to sell Pennagrade Oil & Gas Company stock. Applications from those furnishing the highest references will he considered. R. I want a Local Man to represent !' Fiscal Agent " 417 West Main Street Louisville, Ky. W. Mo.on, . ) ADAIR COUNTY NEWS iS o :. !'- - "JT .' I..K . tfcKcv vl:vss5S833$isk Personals. ' Allen Eubank, of Louisville, was here a few days ago. Mrs. Emily Burton has been quite sick for the past week. Mr. J. B. Ba'rbee was in Louisville and Shelyville jast week. . Mr. Bert Gardner, Campbellsville, was here a few days ago. Mr. Jas. H. Ross, Creelsboro, was in Columbia a few days since. Mr. Charles Barbee and wife Campbellsville visited here last week. Mr. R. L. Marshall was here, from Campbellsville, one daj last week. Mr. C, H. Vanslckle, Stanford was at the Jeffries Hotel a few days ago. Mrs. Bruce Montgomery, who has been sick so long, is gradually improving. Mr. W. S. Knight, Jr., Jamestown, was at the Jeffries' Hotel a few days ago. Mr. W. B. Taylor The D. County Farm for Sale S. Wade farm of 81 and a fraction acres located right on the Campbellsville and Columbia Turnpike, 2 mPe? onf f Campbellsville, Ky., will be sole" on i ub u MONDAY, 1 Y z 1019. jB 1 1 I1 jB certairi-- J sJHE ;deserved' ly a those mischievous eyes caved her. Tou will .nerer.forEet sdorabla and acrain againgetshe it, didn't licking tut residence and 2 fine burns on the farm. The' farm is splendidly watered and is one-ha- lf mile from Hatcher post Office, and the same distance from the public school and church. 7-room There is a little "IflckeyrSfhaiLwonderfal THE STORY AND PLAYERS Mickey, (Mabel Normandy) has been b'oiitilir up bv a miner, Joe Meadows, (George Nichols.) She is a tomboy and is the trial as well as the love of the old man's life. The only mother that Mickey has ever known is Minnie, an old Indian, who dutifully cares for her and worships the very ground she walks on. One day .lie decides that Mickej must go to her aunt's in the city to received a proper education. Before she leaves she meets Herbert Thomhill, (Wheeler Oakman,) a mining engineer, who is doing some surveying in the neighborhood. In the city Mickey is introduced into the home of her socially ambitious aunt, ?drs Drake, (Laura LaVarnie.) Mrs. Drake hasn't enough money to pay the electric light bills, but she has the will to attempt to marry her daughter, Elsie, (Minta Durfee,) to Thornhill. Thomhill doesn't quite know his mind. Mickey is at first welcomed because it is believed that she is the possessor of a gold mine. But on discovering that her mine is worthless her aunt relegates her to the kitchen. Thornhill finally proposes to Elsie and places the ring on her finger. Then he sees Mickey again. She has arrayed herself in some of Elsie's finery. Straightway Thornhill regrets the proposal and the acceptance. His lawyer and friend, Tom Kawlins, (Tom Kennedy,) manages matters perfectly by informing him that fortune has been swept away. Then Elsie breaks the engagement. At this time it is discovered that a rich vein has been struck in Mickey's mine and that she is rich. So Straightway Reggie Drake, (Lewis Cody,) starts suit for her hand. But Mickey much prefers Thornhill. Reggie informs Thornhill that if he can get hold of five thousand dollars and place it on his, (Reggie's) horse, he will win back his fortune. iThornhill gets the money and rhe bet is made Thornhill tells his jockey to pull his horse and lose the race. Mickey overhears and takes ths jockey's place. She is winning the race when the horse stumbles and throws her She is severely hurt, but recovers shortly afterwards. Reggie presses his suit with more vigor than ever. Out riding wlthiher one day he traps her in an old country house and starts to attack her Thornhill, who has followed, comes to her rescue, but it is only after a long and furious fight that he succeeds in so doing. And after that they are married and to make matter ideal, Rawlings informs Thornhill that his fortune was n ever really lest af te r all. Paynter, Danville, made a business trip to Columbia a few days Court. since. Mr. Vernon Holt and wife and little Frances Bates, Jamestown, were here Sunday. 50S3aO8OS3O8e33G8OS"B3O8Q8Q8QS3e5SGS3aesr Mr. D. E. Hatcher and his son Joe, fi AUTOMOBILE LINE ft Glasgow, was in Columbia a few days 5 since. Columbia and Campbellsville Messrs. W. G. Pickett, A. W. and B 8; Frank Howard, of Greensburg, was Mail Car Round Trip, $2.75 A IT S , Ford Car LsrlL-i I $2.00 Round Trip, here last Friday, This is undoubtedly one of the most desirable-place- s in Taylor county. The sale will be at the Court House door, in Campbellsville,. Ky.,. at 1 o'clock, P. IYL, and will be sold by the Master Commissioner of the Taylor Circuit I P V S-5- 0 Dr. P. H. Conover, wife and son, of .tilizabethtown, visited tives here last week. J. A. Baker, of Sparksville, a sol little 8 rela 8 $30 Special Attention to Traveling Men On account of the License. Fee of $50.00, the High Cost- - dier, who went to France, reached home a few days ago. Mr. and Mrs. S. T. Irvin and family, of Bakerton, visited at Mr. J. C. Winfrey's last Thursday. 8 8 8 Toll, and other increased expenses we are compelled to raise- Passenger Rates according to the above schedule: of our J. P. Scruggs, of Franklin, Ky., is visiting her sister, Miss Jennie Gar-netand other relatives. Mrs. t, 8 W. E. NOE, Campbellsville, S'3Q8G8G8CX;33G3C38E3(m2e38G8Q8QeQ8C38Q6a(i 1 Your Support Solicited. Leaves Columbia 10 a. m. and 2:30 a. m. Leaves Campbellsville 9:30 p. n. and ! Columbia, 123 PHONES- i: I p. m. & (MHHHHHHHHHHilllHHHHHHnng !!!!m!H!nn!!n!!iiHn!!Hm!n!!nnni!HnHHm!iH!!mmn!m I m m NOTICE m m m m m m m "? May the 9th and 10th . PARAMOUNT THEATRE. Delphus Taylor, who has been in the service, reaohed home last Thursday. He is looking in fine health. Mr. and Mrs. John Lee Walker and' their little son John Ritchey, left Saturday on a week's visit for Burkes ville. Colum6ia (horror Freight Co. We Haul and Deliver your Freight, Daily, between Columbia and Campbellsville, Equipped with large Motor Trucks and New Freight Depot, opposite Post Office. All Country Freight d slivered from new depot, OxyAcetylene Welding m m m F. Ellington and wife, Burkesville, visited their motheri Mrs. Curt "Winfrey, a few days last Mr. Jesse week. Misses Stora Hutchison andElma Moss spent Saturday and Sunday with Miss Katie Murrell of the Mt. Pleas Prompt and Courteous Service rendered our Patrons,. We solicit your business. Bring your broken parts of machinery to us and we will save you money. We weld cast iron, brass, bronze, copper, and all other kinds of metal. in m m m m jj j have some second hand Sewing as good as I Ma-chine- es, Columbia Young VIotoi & Freight Co.5, Jones, Proprietors, vfl UI ttUWU m tkk fio1nc in We are prepared to do all cxi VA Alarhinp Work iIAVw m !!! kinds of machine work, no j j new, that I will sell cheap. Call and look ant neighborhood. Mr. J. F. Horn, of Borbourvilie, was here last Friday, in the interest of J. D. Black, who is a Democratic COLUMBIH, KENTUCKY, them over. L. G. McCLISTER, Columbia, Ky, matter how large or small. P in in in m Auto and Tractor Repairing candidate for Governor.. Mr. T. W. Spindler, a retired lawyer of Louisville, arrived last Saturday, and will spend several weeks with Mr. KODAKS' -- mi 1 .L.f S3J the Latest m Summer is coming and you need a Kodak. We are fully alll work. !!! work and guarantee satisfaction on ?n equipped to do all automobile and tractor jj j 11! in m m KoariK & Rurkhnlrier Machine Shoo m n !!! HI - jit ft! W Machinists Dealers in Hardware, Automobile Suplies, and All Kinds of Machinery. jj ' I!! CAMPBELLSVILLE, -- '" KENTUCKY. JJJ Inniniininnnnnninntnniiiunnninnfninnifiimini!?!!!!?? OFFICIAL CALL FOR REPUBLICAN VETERINARY oio DR. J. W. RAFFERTY County Live Stock Inspector Pellyton, Kentucky COUNTY MASS CONVENTION. WELL DRILLER See me be I will drill wells in Adair and adjoining counties. Latest im fore contracting. proved machinery of all kinds Pump Repairing Done, Givi me a Call- - J. C. YATES Sale. Columbia, Ky., Apr. 17, 1919. Mr. Farmer: To The Republican Electors of Adair Cone to Clark County Indiana, just County: across the Ohio river from Louisville, Pursuant to a call of thefRepublican buy your farm. State Central Committee, the Repub- and Lflestone, blue grass, orchard grass lican County Executive Committee Good markets, good hereby directs that a Mass Conven and tobacco soil, excellent schools, price 50 tt in Co- oads, tion be held at the Court-hous150 per acre. lumbia, Adair County, Kentucky, at White &McCuIIough One o'clock, p. m., StandardJTime, on 408 Spring Street Saturday, May 10, 1919. Said' Mass Convention is for the Jeffersonville, Indiana."' purpose of selecting delegates to at tend the State Conventionjto be held ; Dizziness, vertigo, (blind staggers) in the City of Lexington, Kentucky, sallow complexion, flatulence are sympat Two o'clock, p. m., Standard time toms of a torpid liver. No one can Wednesday May 14, 1919. Said State Convention is for the feel well while the liver is inactive. purpose of adopting a platform em- HERBINE is a powerful liver stimubodying the principles upon which lant. A dose br two will cause all the Republican party and its nomi- bilious symptoms to disappear. Try Adv. nees will ask the support of the eec- - it, Sold by Paull Drug Co. e 20-1- 3 R. W. Shirley, at Milltown. have received a new line of Kodaks, Films, Mr. A. R, Bishop and family have and Albums of Model. . tors of Kentucky at the November reached Columbia for an indefinite stay. They are at the home of Mrs. Come in and let us show them to you to-da- y. election 1919. Bishop's father, Mr. H. C. Feese. The Republican electors of Adair and Finishing also a Specialty, Mr. J. F. Irvin and sister, Betty County, and all other electors without regard to past political affiliation Jane, of Bakerton, and Miss Ruby E. YOUNG, who believe in the principles of the Curtis, of Burkesvelle, visited Miss --Columbia, Kentucky. Republican Party and endorse its Mary Ruth Winfrey last week-MW. Buchanan and Miss Bur-nic- e policies are cordially invited to unite J Liisszssai Chandler, Campbellsville, were under this call in thejseleetion of delegates to said State Convention. here last Wednesday. Miss Chandler for Buckanau Lyon The form of voting in said County is a Co. Mass Conuention shall be'viva voca. Mrs W, J. Flowers and children . Sam Lewis, Chairman. left Tuesday morning of last week for LOUISVILLE KENTUCKY. W. T. Price, Secretary. New York, her husband being a phyCapital, Surplus and Undivided Profits Over One Millior Dollars. 26 3t sician in a Government hospital that Acts asExecutor. Administrator. Guardian. Agent Commlttecjtjnd Trustee, and can qualn? city. as such in any County just Printing L r. - Jeweler, book-keep- er The Louisville Trus CO. Farms For Democratic candidate for the State Senate, was here Monday. He was accompanied by Mr. J. C. Mosby, both of Metcalfe county. Mrs. Wm. Coleman and her nephew, Mr. Elmer Radebough, of Nashville, are visiting relatives in the county. Mrs. Coleman was Miss Laura Johnson before her marrriage. Mr. C. Haskell Miller, Pays 3 per cent1 rer Annum on Time Deposits. JOHN ST1TES. President. ANGEREUA GRAY. Treas. A. G. STITH". in thclState. Sfc" Maj. Charles A. McKeand, of Indianapolis, and Mr. Edward Hill, of Campbellsville, were here Sunday nighfc in the interest of the Centenary move. Mai. McKeand delivered a very interesting addres3 at the Ueth-ocichurch, recitiqg the progress of Mrs. E.L. Crume, of Elizabethtown, the work. The Southern Methodist who spent several weeks in Columbia, Church is to raise 835,000,000, and he would left for her home last Friday morning. Her daughter, Mrs. Daisy Hamlett, not only be raised, but when the drive accompanied, her as far as Lebanon was over the amount would be far in auvauua 01 uiau sum. une man m- Junction. Alabama has already subscribnMiss Alma Yates Page, is visiting At the conclusion of Maj. her aunt, Mrs Effie Purdy, Bradfords-vllle- . McKeand's address Mr. Hill made a few very gratifying statements Mrs. Thomas T. Watson ;and her little son, arrived from Illinois MonWet weather has retarded corn planning. day night, st stated that it SURGEONS agree that in cases o& Cuts, Burns, Bruises and Wounds, the1 FIRST TREATMENT is most important. When an EFFICIENT antiseptic is applied promptly, there is danger of infection and the wound begins to heal at once. For use on mac or beast, BOROZNE is the IDEAi: ANTISEPTIC and HEALE5T AGENT. Buy it now and be ready-fo- n. r an emergency?. Sold by ' Puull-DrugC- o. AdVt - 0. Notice. " All persons owing C. D. 'cheathaa? for season to Ms horse lor 1918, please pay G. B. Cheatham or call jmd? pay at 1'ank of Golumbia. Jt a ". m,.. r wiieawjam. .' . J u m ADAIR COUNTY NEWS f. WRECKAGE CAN'T. i BE CLEARED UP IN We Americans Forget too Easily HOUR TIPPED DOLLARS t JtlSTEWMlS IS A BIG JOB AND THE CIVIL-lAN'- S DUTY IS TO HELP FINISH IT. WE MUST FINANCE PEACE. jOIvIng Nothing and Drawing Fine terest on Best Investment in World. ! In- After the war, peace. The old west Iroftt Is gone. Hindenburg and his ,armies are away bock across the IRhlne. Germany is beaten. The part of the task is done. It took money, unheard of sums of .money, to make war. It will take money, great sums of money, to make peace. A world cannot fight desperately for four years, with its battleground In (tke very heart of the old and most densely populated parts of Europe and expect to clean up the wreckage in a few months. We all know that it took the peace conference weeks to even lsurvey the situation, to look it over land get something of an idea of what it would require to start the world going again. The expenses of all nations are great The United States jCan be no exception to this. For tno beaten nations badly weakened, disorganized, ripped to shreds by Internal disorders, these expenses will be crushing. Add to the necessity and ,the expense of a the indemnities required, In one form or janother, and generations will still ba Jpaylng the bill. Even the victors, under no indemnity necessities, are feeling the strain. We will need to help with our money 'and goods as we have helped with our Jmoney, goods, and men for the past year. These expense must be met In part from a bond issue, the Victory jBond issue. It cannot be met by the ordinary or even extraordinary means 'of taxation. ' It is here that the Liberty Bond can help. This expense must 'be borne in great part from the funds ,of the people. It was necessary to icajl upon the people to finance the war land' it is just as necessary to finance 'the, peace. The buyer of the Victory Liberty jNotes (short-terbonds) will be help ing to nnance peace just as the bonds that he bought months ago helped to finance the war. At the same time ha is making an investment that is sec- jond to none in financial history. He lis giving nothfng. It is not often that a man has .such a chance. He can help in troublous time when every dollar Is a help; he can demonstrate his .Americanism just as sincerely-a- s he (did during the war, and at the same ,time he is making one of the best Lig-ige- st after-the-wa- r, ! tyr i GERMAN SUBMARINE COMING A group of big German submarines, some of vtaich have the doubtful hon or of having attacked American shipping, are on their way to America un- der American ofiicers and crews. Soma of them will be assigned to St Louis ,to assist in the vfctorv Loan drive. ?The a assigned' to S ojUgsepa-irate- d from the others at the Bermujs jand is now near New Orleans. The 'trip from New Orleans to St Louis will take several days, i U-bo- HEROES - BY HUNDREDS. trenches, the hospitals, the skir- mish line and the field camps is coming an endless stream of khaki-cla- d Back from the firing line, the Yanks, d ' -- fr - victory, bright-eyewith anticlpa- - ; j. tion. Every day sees another ship- load, debark over east Every day ? they are- - being rushed to the con- centratlon camps for their dl3- charge. Every day the trains are ' hurrying them homeward. Not all of them got into the thick of it Not all of them are wearing decorations. Not all of them are bearing wound stripes, -- flushed with But in every section of' the land ! are heroes by hundreds. And it" is up to us up to them. They did their part Let's do -ours. America's part in the world war is fast bedoming an old story. But we can make it such, a story that, the world will never forget 4 Up to this minute America has never fallen down on anything she undertook. She has always made good. Finished all she started. Poured into the mael- strom of war everything that was 4 asked, men", money, munitions, supplies; altered nowhere nor at -nothing. ' A traly fine record. Let's make it good right down to the last minute. Let's finish right, fellows. 'p " Let's make .tfce Victory, Liberty "j, loan the final triumphant wonder stay-at-hom'- thank "God. - THE SCALE Half a dozen years ago a man in uniform,,, soldier or sailor, was a curiosity in the average American town. Now we see so many that the uniform OF ARMED POWER has almost lost its significance. It no longer gives us thrill. Then, too, the war is over. And no people forget so quickly as AMERICAN LIBERTY BONDS DID the Americans. THE TRICK AND THEIR DUTY But every one of those men you IS NOT ENDED. meet in uniform, soldier or sailor, bus recently was offering his life for your, liberties, your security, your welfare. He wasn't holding back, questioning, MUCH YET TO BE DONE doubting, hesitating about what he was going to do when zero hour came for him. Nor whether you were worth Obligation of Decent Americans Is to it. Furnish More Dollars to He was training to the minute for Finish the Job. that final command.. He was steeling himself to give his country and his company the best that was in him. He When the American dollars, mowas determined" to do his duty at whatever cost. To give hlB life for you bilized by means of the Liberty Bonds, if need be. Not every man you meet got into action they played a big part in khaki had the opportunity. But in winning the war. On the firing line appeared 2,000,000 it wasn't his fault. He did his best. Yanks in 'about as short a time as ever He was willing. And some of them you cannot help an army was put together. These same bonds and dollars put knowing were in the thick of it all. a great American merchant marine They bear the marks. Will carry them to their graves. The honorable scars. on the waters, and that merchant fleet Every one of them are back from is available now that peace has come. allied the war even though some of them These same bonds helped the to the only got part way. For every one of nations to draw on our funds tune of $7,000,000,000 to carry on the them'had his heart In it; wanted to get Into it in truth. And swore round- fight. In brief, these bonds and dollars ly at the Hun when the armistice was tipped the balance of military power signed. so effectively that the one thing for But how far did you get, Mr. How deeply into the finan- the Germans to do was surrender. And the job of these bonds and dollars is g cial trenches? How many of the entanglements of extrava- by no means completed, the task is gant habits did' you cut? How many unfinished. The duty of the dollar has not yet been completed by a long scars of sacrifice do you bear? Have you come back from the war way. Furthermore, the obligations of the decent American citizen to furnish or didn't you get started? Uncle Sam is giving you one more that dollar has not been removed. It chance to do your part; to prove your 1b stili his duty, just as it was' last loyalty as the men in khaki proved fall and last spring. In Europe we must do our part of theirs; to show your gratitude for victhe work toward restoring law, order tory, your appreciation of peace. He's asking you to help put the Vic- and a real peace. Somehow or another we must help Russia back to tory Loan royally over the top. e forever menaced by a It's a little late to become a regu- sanity giant madman, a country of 170,000,-00- 0 lar. souls. The starving in Belgium But you can be a volunteer. and north France must be fed, Industry must be restored, help given. It WHAT THE GOBS DID may be possible that the broken and YOU CAN DO! beaten German must be given some sort of assistance. In all these things During the war and even directly appear some of the reasons for the after the signing of the armistice, few Victory Liberty Loan. But most important it is that we Americans knew about or had even great U. S. Naval Avia look for our own commercial interheard of the tion Supply Base at Paulllac, France. ests in the future. We must see that Ttiis station, from the time it was at home and abroad, our own interbuilt early in 1918, has carried on its ests are protected. Tha,t is the th'ing w8rk with thg utmost secrecy, not that most nearly concerns "all of us only because the $tjrk waa of such whether we be laborer or capitalist, an important character that eUpeiJjaJ farmer or professional man., Because effort was made to keep all knowledge of ttie$e things the man who looks at of activities from the enemy, but be- the Fifth L'oan inl spirit of resfifttufS1 cause it was the navy's job; and one is foolish. The bonds have done much, seldom hears about the achievements-o- but there is still work for them to do. For our part it Is a question of standthe navy. the news of the ing by our duty in order that the For instance, amount of money the men at Paulllac country may stand by its duty. Not station subscribed to the Fourth Lib- until normal conditions have been reerty Loan until now has been kept a stored will it be possible for us to feel that "bond issues are foolishness." mod03t secret Of course, the subscribers undoubtedly realized at the time they had established a record LUTHERANS IN A RALLY which no other army or navy outfit equaled. But they would not talk. Entire Church Is Urged to Give Full On September 28, 1918, when the Support to the Victory Fourth Liberty Loan campaign opened Loan. there were 3,i68 men at Paulliac. Captain F. T. Evans, U. S. N, the comMembers of the National Lutheran manding officer, set the quota of the Council and every pastor of the Luthstation at $350,000, not believing for eran church in the United States' is one moment this amount would be urged to respond to the government's subscribed' by his men. However, call in the Victory Liberty Loan in they not only reached their quota, but a special message that has juBt been altogether they bought $513,600 of sent out to the church by H. G. Stubb, bonds, which averages about $162 per president of the national council. man. "The Victory Loan is at hand," he Comparatively speaking, the Paull lac station had about as well aiTor-ganize-d ment hajs Urged tgJ?jopIe of ifieceuj-trto" do their best In order to reach Liberty Loan campaign as any town in the United States. The cam- the geal, as in all former Liberty paign was organized and put through Loan drives. According to communientirely by the men. On the opening cations from government officials, we day of the Liberty Loan original post- know that our Lutheran church has ers designed by the artists among-thdone its share In raising every former aviators, sailors, mechanics, etc., ap- Liberty Loan, and our church will not peared in every available hold back when the call for the Vicspot. The Paulllac Pilot, the daily tory Loan. comes to its members. newspaper of the station, came out "As president of the National Luthwith a Liberty Loan edition, just as eran Council, consisting of a large many of the metropolitan newspapers majority of the Lutheran "bodies, I urge did. Aeroplanes circles over the sta- all those who belong to the council tion dropping Liberty Loan literature. to do what they can. Every pastor One of the "Orders" dropped read: and every member of every synod and Fromr Your Uncle Sam. congregation should take part. The To: You, Sailor. government would not have issued this Via: Airplane. call if it were not necessary. Bat Subject: Fourth Liberty Loan. the great reconstruction work and the Reference: Paymaster. assistance needed by the people of (1) You are hereby ordered to buy Europe require that we do as much or a as we possibly can." Liberty Bond and otherwise do your damnedest to boost the Liberty Loan SOME VICTORY 'DOJVTS' drive on Paulllac station. (2) Proceed to Bldg. No 1 and Don't let a wounded soldier hoar yon there dig down and come across. The say that you "sacrificed" by selling yeoman will not refuse you. a Liberty Bond below pax. He kno'ws (3--) Duty completed, proceed to what sacrifice is. He also kriowB your barracks, thinking of apres la Sam will pay par.on every prom- guerre, the girl, etc., and' say to your- ise when that promise matures. self: "A wise'man am L" (Signed.) UNCLE SAM. . Don't let a wounded! soldier hear Buy Directly. you say that you "sacrijlced" by BelliBg It cost the United States about three a .Liberty Bond below1 par. He knows million dollars to build one of the what sacrifice Is. He also knows that naval aviation supply stations in the Uncle Sam will pay par on every promworld, and it is the pride of the men ise when tnat promise matures. of thiB station that with their Liberty Bonds they helped pay of the PROSPERITY FQR POSTERITY. cost THJB IS THE JfJiSAGK OF THE Stay-at-hom- The Right Angle Store TEE-PE- E RUBBER ROOFING. 3 3 Ply $2.75 I 2 Ply $2.25 , FLORD Ply$3.75 2 Ply $3.10 Ply $2.50 Wagons, Harness, Bridles and Breeching. g 2f i&i 55 Fertilizer:; GRASS SEEDS Best Grade at From $1.50 to $2.25. Cooking Ranges and Stoves FRESH MEAT, STAPLE -- and Rugs FANCY GROCERIES. "spi and Druggets. furniture, Carpets, purse-emptyin- Kitchen Cabinets, China Closets, Enameled and Brass Bedsteads, Chairs, Rockers, Dining Tables, Bed Room ' Suits. OurJTwo Large Lower Floors are Kept Filled With Fresh Meats, Tinware, Crockery, Hardware. the Best Groceries ALL ACCOUNTS MUST BE SETTDED AT END OF EACH MONTH. or-b- Shows Regu larly Thurs. & JsKmm Watch For Programs of Special Sat. Nights. Attractions. -- NELL & CHEATHAM, COLOMBIA, KENTUCKY. f Wrwt mi O i . $s-6 s BETTER BE SAFE ITT-.- T 1 MAIN SUKKY. T T M s-o-- m-e y H Goodies! smk, 3K "the kind mI sr B v nKf in Mcllrlil mouth ypPPyigJ yur cakes, biscuits and doughnuts that just keep you hanging 'round the pantry all made with jyilf JH H pH P It is better to have it and not need it Than to need it and not have it. r- - G. R. e REED, EIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE, 1 bill-postin- g ns L9 m V W H K nAIIIMFT .it drive away bake-dafailures." economical kind. BAK1HG POWDER the safest, purest, most y H K H Try H H C nrty-doll- ar iHr fiH H You save when you buy it. You save when you use it. Calumet contains only such ingredients as have been approved officially by the U.S. Food Authorities. H jH K Hj 1 K H $$Qmi$mvm - Columbia, --- - - Keutucky. UNDERTAKER. I keep on hands I also keep Metallic a fail stock of coffins, caskets, and robes. Caskets, and Steel Boxes and two hearses. We keep extra large caskets. Prompt service night or day. Office Phone, 168. Columbia, HlUHbSl jK H H H H Residence Phone, 29. J. F. TRIPLETT, wmmmmm Ky XwuBS H lOi th'at-Uncl- A Field of Because He Sowed "THE SURE CROWlttC KIND" Satisfaction f -- They produce better crops. Your firstsowlss will convince you. As?c your dealer. LOUISVILLE SEED delusively Wholesala one-sixt- h COb!corcarts 1.0'JlGVll.Ltf, ire. ' MAKE THE FAMILY, dollars4 safe for this children, through ik'e purcaaie of Victory Lean Notes Just as" tjte LJtBSRTY VICTORY LOAN. . -- it sH. .'jof Do it? . Subscribe your limit. Of course we can. Thrift helped wta the war. it will eaable u to eaiey to the fullest the sojdter made the. world- - Mte for dV aaTahtae.of ?&ry and peaee. mecracy through sacrifice. Which if kjtter a Tax Receipt or a IT IS YOUR WAR. It is your, vic- U. 8. PrekCw te Fay PriHetpai . asd tory. Lead your share to .'pay tie Nitice. For Hardware, Harness- and - Fertilizer. Several Grades.. Prices $1.30 1 $2,55 Union Store Co. lac. Phooe ; Cane Valley, etc. Goto -- .litemtt J. F. Neat,, near Fair Ground; 27-2- 6 '".' Helm, dentist, of Greenburg, will extract teeth with gas. ' W.' B. 25m Dr. W. B. Hela, Greeneburg, .j. Ky. - A V-- ADAIR COuNTjf NSW r HUGE ORGAN WILL FURNISH MUSIC FOR METHODIST CENTENARY CELEBRATION 'F. Ct4 Certain-tee- d Certain-tee- d teed far ! VOICES CONTEMPT FOR FOE FIGHTERS & I renders a war service. saves war supplies, because it is of materials which have no use in war promade ducts. It serves war needs because it provides our armies, and peoples everywhere, with efficient, economical roofing. Certain-tee- d saves war transportation, because it is so compact that it takes minimum car space, and so easy to handle that it requires the minimum time to load and unload. Certain-tee- d saves war labor. It can be laid in less time than any other type of roof j and no skill is required anyone who will follow the simple directions that come packed in the center of roll can lay it correctly. are recognized the world The durability and economy of Certain-tee- d 07cr as proved by its enormous sale. It is now the standard roof hotels, stores, for factories, office buildings,buildings, varehouses, garages, farm etc Iflllbi Guaranteed 5, 10 or 15 years, according to thickness. Sold by best dealers everywhere. Certain-tee- d Offices & Warehouses in Principal Cities of America Products Corporation Roofing Manufacturer of Certain-tee- d Paints Varnishes Farm Implements, Hardware, Paints, Bicycles, Sporting Goods S. M. SANDERS & CO. CAMPBELLSYILLE, Shelby, N. C. KENTUCKY. graded school sounded the loud timbrel over Egypt's dark waters. I promised the opposition 11 votes; they delivered but 8. Road bonds received only 158. That is a fairly healthy majority 150. I am always receiving gratuitous advice about hurting meself and hurting the party; but assert Irish blood, cry alound and spare not.Let me hope that, my native county will go and do likewise. You have a genial climate, fertile soil, a sturdy and patriotic, citizenship; and let one who loves you entreat the people not to neglect their temporal salvation. I am not wedded to method: but bonds are the solution for this region. Roads must be located by survey, graded, andlthen sand clawed Jor macadam-izeI love Kentucky, especially Adair county; andwhen I wander back again, Iet,gme see good throughfares. top-soile- 'I t J 0 was chewed, salacious gossip was rolled as a sweet morsel untongue; and roads, grew April 19, 1919. der the steadily worse. Editor News: This winter, a few enterprising As has been intimated by precitizens, taking townships No. 6, vious s correspondence, I have 7, and 8 as object lessons,-desir-e- d been away from home, teaching my help in securing an elec school ;t and the term has just tion on good road bonds. Havclosed. This State has made a ing no political axe to grind, I forward movement in the realm tendered my services. I used of education; also in the disposi-- , the local press that was not owntion of dogs and ed body and soul by the nefariThe townships of Cleveland coun- ous political ring, and delivered ty, N. G. are numbered and not five speeches favorable to the named, and I have a being in No. enterprise. One man, who own8. We had abominable highways ed broad acres, rode a buzz waguntil five years ago, when we on, and went to Shelby to be voted $50,000 worth of bonds. wound up, politically, and who Now 80 miles graded roads radiwas called "Robbi" in the ate through No. 8, about 55 of church; was "agin" good roads; them being sand-cla- y il and especially a bond issue. His thoroughfares. Your Uncle wealth was mostly by inheritage; has been a voice crying in the but he had bulging conscientious wildeaness for good roads, scruples "agin" voting bonds good schools with better pay for for the unborn to pay. In going teachers; and to see that every to Shelby to be wound up, he infernal, sheep-killinegg suck passed through townships No. 6, ing, hydrophobia dispensing cur, 7, and 8; all who had perpetrated hound and fice be eliminated or the atrocity of voting bonds for taxed. those still are in the womb of He has been hated, cussed at Time. He took care not to meet . long range, and ostracized by all me and others, to discuss the g trimming, politi- question; but hunted the untutorcians, especially the grafters, ed woolly-nec- k and related his whose name is legion. While his tale of woe. At close of my face bears the deep scars of con- school, I printed some transparflict; his face is not the only one encies with such mottos as "Vote looking like a war-ma"Fido" good roads and develop Noll; is subject to a state-wid- e tax, the "Vote for bonds and see Casar schools have been Iengthed to grow;" "Vote for good schools, six months; and the salary aug mountain resorts, a market at mented 25 per cent 5. This year your door for dairy and poultry and last, I taught where roads products" "If you love were laid off to go up one hill Casar girls vote for bondff." We and down another? out of one also had all blackboard space mud hole into another; and gen- covered with appealing sentierally about 14 feet ments in variegated colors; and Some overseer, who never saw a the girls marched in with mili-tur- y good road, "warned" every man precision bearing several between ages of 18 and 45, who banners and trans parencisesr brought taxes, grubbing hoes About 300 were present, and twor aad "maddicks". Pine tops good lawyers from Shelby and ware chopped and thrown into I the superintendent of' Shelby road-buildin- g. pulsating strings; work saw that an orchestra would be flutes; broad, dig- ineffective, and that nothing would .. w nified diapasons; militant, exultant De so peculiarly in keeping with the EST HCU KIAIMUUb ucmtu trumpets and reeds from the plaintive religious motive underlying the whole WORKER. vox humana the contemplative or- movement as the resonance power, Chicago. Reports of fraternizing of chestral oboe; the ringing French beauty and spiritual uplift which allied and foe troops following the horn and the quaint clarinet to the would result from the use of an organ. This organ will furnish accompanisigning of the armistice on, the western massive, compelling sonorousness of bombardo and its ment of great mixed choruses rang- front are denied in a letter from H. B. the great Stecher, Racine, Wis., received at the accompanying battery of brilliant tubas, comprise the four divisions of offices of the national war work counthe huge organ which is being incil, Y. M. C. A., here. Stecher was a Y. M. 0. A. worker stalled in the Coliseum at the exposition grounds for the Methodist attached to the Ninety-firdivision. He served for more than sis months on Centenary celebration to be held in three fighting fronts at St Mihiel, Columbus, June 20 to July 13. The organ is being built under the In Flanders and the Argonne. Twice 'JflPBBBflkri&,BBBBBlvb was cited for bravery and awarded direct supervision of "W. J. Kraft, dihe rector of music at Columbia univerthe D. S. C. Before going to France to serve as sity, by Moller of Hagerstown, Md. a "Y" worker Stecher was associated It will cost about $50,000. "The instrument compares favorwith the Hamilton Beach Manufacturably with the largest organs now in ing company at Racine. Formerly he use," said Professor Kraft. "It is was a member of the California National Guard when he was living in much larger than the municipal orLos Angeles, Cal. His parents, Mr. gan at Portland, Me. The organ has 98 stops, having as subdivision great, and Mrs. M. D. Stecher, live in Chiswell, choir, solo and echo. It will cago. have the divisions of woodwind, Referring to reports of fraternizing brass, strings, harp and chimes. It is of the troops Stecher says : "Certainly there was no attempt or desire on my purpose to Invite some of the the part of the men of our "division to leading organists of the world to come to the celebration and give refraternize with our d opcitals." ponents, and had there been, the offMr. Moller, builder of the organ, icers would not have permitted it As said: "I know of no organ in the a matter of fact the guns were going right up to the time the armistice went country which has the power or so into effect You see, our boys have many modern appliances as that behad a mighty good chance to size up ing built for the Centenary celebraIt will the caliber of the other side, and had tion.being probably hold the record the largest organ used for the Germans shown any Indications of" for any religious gathering." good sportsmanship in the fighting no There are three separate blowing doubt we would feel some little replants, requiring 25 with spect for them. Having been a doughcentrifugal electric blowers and genboy myself in the past, and now having gone through all the fighting with, erators. The console is movable, beWILLIAM A. KRAFT my division, I believe my viewpoint is ing connected with the organ by a flexible cable, located immediately in Of Columbia Un'versity, Who Has.. the same as that of the majority of Charge of All Music at the Censtage at the west end of our division, and, personally, I have front of the tenary Celebration. the auditorium. The organ covers a the utmost contempt for the German floor space of 900 square feet and ing from 500 to 1.300 voicer.. which soldier, his methods and his ideals." weighs approximately eight tons. The will have part in the Centenary Celeblowers furnich 6,300 cubic feet of bration. The work of installing its MAJOR GENERAL PRAISES air per minute. Twenty-on- e miles of mechanism already is started and' the SERVICE OFFERED BY "Y" wire have been installed. The pipes terms of the contract call for coms range from of an inch pletion by May 1. Professor Kraft has invited some of Spread ,upon the records of the in length to "32 feet. In planning the accompaniment for the leading organists of the United Third division, A. E. F., and just brought to the attention of the na- congregational singing in an audi- States to display their skill on this organ during the progress of the Centional war work council of the Y. M. torium seating 10,000 people, the charge of the preparatory tenary. C. A., is a general order Issued by command of Major General Dickman, which "Y" officials have hailed as an emphatic answer to charges that Red NEGROES WILL TAKE PROMINENT PART IN Triangle workers had avoided the danMETHODIST CENTENARY CELEBRATION ger zones in France and had wrung exorbitant prices from the soldiers for the comforts which the association had siding over the A. M. church of sent overseas. General Dickman diTHE Methodist Centenary in Co- Tennessee; Dr. E. "W. E. Hammond, which will be held S rected that a copy of the order be sent lumbus, O., June 20 to July 13, will editor of church literature, Rushville, to every one of the thirty-fou- r men for all time establish recognition for Ind.; Dr. J. W. Robinson; Dr. G. R. and six women who went with the diM. Carroll of Chithe negro on the international church Bryant and Dr. vision through the fighting of Chateau-Thierr- y map by transferring him from his cago; Dr. R. E. E. Jones, editor of fho and along the Marne, io St. traditional racial role of recipient to Southwestern Christian Advocate; Mihiel, and later into action north of that of a potent contributor to the Dr. W. M. Brook3 of New York; numVerdun and along the Meuse. world's religious uplift. ber of college presidents and district The Y. M. C. A. has made public "The very fact that all Methodism superintendents as well as a host of General Dickman's order along with is celebrating the one hundredth an- well educated, intelligent men and a communication from Col. J. C. Rhea niversary of the birth of missions is women, lay representatives of the of another division which was in the a tribute to the zeal and the conse- varied fields of African Methodist St. Mihiel fighting. Colonel Rhea gave cration of its negro membership ex- church activities. figures showing the large amount of emplified in the person of John StewColumbus boasts of eight African supplies which were distributed in his art, a negro member of the Metho- Methodist churches, a new Y. M. C. 'division by "Y" secretaries without dist. Episcopal Church, who started at A. building, valued at $100,000; two charge. Upper Sandusky, 0., the first home community social center houses, one AMERICAN AND POP TROOPS r.r-..-,1 REPORTS OF FRATERNIZING BY SHIMMERING, 32-fo- ot st " much-despise- horse-powe- r, mL 00 - three-quarter- com-mittee- in i GREAT EDUCATIONAL PROGRAM PLANNED Paris. General Pershing has signed an order establishing an American Army university in France to accommodate 15,000 to 20,000 'soldier students. The school will be onened at Beaune. At the same time the main office of the Y. M. C. A. army educational commission will be moved from Paris to Beaune. Courses in engineering, liberal and fine arts, "science, music and the like will be offered. It is expected that one of the four agricultural exhibits Which have been prepared by the department of agriculture in with the Y. Itf. C. A. will be a permanent feature at Beaune. The Y. M. O. A. war work council announced that the cost of the educational program in the A. B. F. had now reached 700,000 a month. Books and supplies costing $1,300,000 have been sent overseas. The army pays for the books and distributes them to the soldier students. To Improve Idle Time. Wherever there are as many as 500 reasonably stationary soldiers, sailous and marines at the base camps or the ports of shipment or with the army of occupation, there will be educational courses supervised by the Y. M. C. A. For those who are to be moved in a few weeks there will be short courses, but there will be something to Interest every one. "Y" Operates Hotels. Half a dozen London hotels, including the Palace, Cosmo and Grafton, have been taken over by the American; Y. M. C. A. and are now in full operation. This addition to the war, plant of the. "Y" Is required by the even more comprehensive period of occupation program which has been set up in the United Kingdom by the Lond6n. , .&y f m ra P 4S m. w.i jg. jl tr . jm&r&mm&. m mi ii 4k xaanK ?rSK3SiSS?SSWKK! i Vl sa x.v. top-so- d, d. g, Melvin White. Dr, Elam Harris DiE.NTTISlT. OFFICE 161. ,Residencell23-K ..yK: (i x.v.wv, tr j .v iv "?. rfCKivJ.iF.Xx!.5.5jr4.!i:S.'7'?V v v v. . . . . ? . .. :.' .'. . . u.rm n w .ir t t. v jh a i)sva&Mr?TM&.M?y?ir3&y&trj!&zfmmz b . l I e time-servin- w SCENE OFv A VILLAGE IN AFRICA. One of the Many Features of the African Exhibit OFFICE: Second Floor, at the Centenary-Celebration- . Cor. Main and Depot Sts OAJvCPBEII.ISV'IXiIjE, Localand General !AnejthetiC3 ICY. Administer p. AUCTIONEER Solicited ADAIRfond'ADJOININQ ICOUNTIES :--and Business right-of-wa- y. Y. M, C. A. J. M. WOLFORD, CASEYCREEK, KY. An American nnnl tnhlp Is Want AmerlcafY Tables. n i 1 trrotoftil 'e I News$l.50 and'$2.00. i 'oasis to the American soldiers Impa- tlently awaiting orders to leave fbr home, for somehow or other they do not take kindly to the model of pool'or billiard 'table which is extant in Merrle England. Heace there never is nv missionary work ever done In our country," said Dr. E. L. Gilliam, pastor of the St. Paul's A. M. E. church of Columbus and chairman of the African Centenary bureau, in a recent interview. Among negroes of prominence who will be in Columbus to take part in the Centenary proceedings are Bishop Alexander Camphor of Monrovia, Africa; Bishop Issah Scott of Nashville, Tenn.; Dr. "W". A. C. Hughes, field secretary of the Beard of Home Missioas; Drs. F. C. Delaaey of the Ciacianati-Maysvildistrict and A. M. Jones, ield secretaries ef the Board of Sunday Scheela; Djr. W. S. Saerrill, field secretary of the Board' ef Foreign .Missioas; Dr. J. H. O. Cog ginB, field secretary of the Board of Temperance; Dr. I. G. Pens, secretary ef the Freedaaan's ic:4iy BiahAB. o. A. Cajtaf, are U on the tax duplicate for $25,000, the other for $20,000; a Y. W. C. A. war community center, a theater and a movie house and two good hotels. A thoroughly organized Africaa corre-sp(.:;i'i- "i: Centenary committee is actively engaged in perfecting plans for the participation of nearly 2,000 negroes in various forms of the celebration acThis committee includes tivities. district superintendents aad the pastors and lay members of the Columbus churches, who have eharge of tha jenlistaient of Africaas far pageaa.t aad musical service aa4 saeurhag accommodations far the Ceat6aar visitors. Already a caos of 60 ai& ered singers, two colered Bands, e of men, the other of wosaea, aa'": college quartettes are jdaiged aad. lk training. In addltiea 301 aegroea wMl take part in the paiaaats and aaatat ,, xhy<s. la the demeastratlo " t : - i - LSiaSrSSto Y. gg.' The News, $1.50 and 52.00 a Year. '"te , ! .' i $ THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Local News For Sale, horse tractor engina and saw rig, j all in good order. For further infor mation see or write, G. R. Dehart, MaGaha, Ky. 16 eQoo9S"oe"94 4 m o STYLE, QUALITY AND VALUE a. 9 Maupln left with Mr, Walker Bryant on his return toIndi-anMr. Maupin left with the view of buying som9 land in ClarkS county, wgft 4 Mr. Calvin Latest in Capes Waists, Plain and Fancy Dress SilKs. -- Indiana. 5am Burdette sold twenty head of coming old mules in Burkesville last Thursday. They brought from 82tJ5 to 8350 per pair. . 4 .'V FULL LINE OF SILK HOSIERY New Spring Suits for Men and Boys. For Sale by Albin Murray. Next Friday and Saturday teachers 'will be examined here for high school diplomas The following Friday and Saturday will be teachers' The Glasgow Times has been greatly improved in appearance. It is nov an eight page paper, and is weekly filled with spicy matter. Sallow complexion is due to a torpid Masterbiit and Feathe r-Tr- ed Shoes. N. WeSmlwi,. HI.Direct from the TROPICS-- It's WAXATAN classed (WWM YTMmwmj&ms. c X CMMEEr4THLi nraMEayMUvuinps, is as the most desirable coffee ever presented to the Amprirnn trnrlp hpincr an ovfra larcro licrVif. ggkcentered berry of uniform size. This coffee comes to you YLiBjmBuffwffS& j' 100 per cent pure not mixed or blended it is so heavftr ladened with that rich, tropica flavor, possessing such de- 'licious fragrance and aroma that it should justly be termed the coffee lu-cio- us, Fit for the KINGS. FURNITURE, CARPETS, DRUGGETS and DAVENPORTS. 4 . .mmmi-fr9 Eaiff,vi-rti- iwnvir. lk w m. A pmi,!8HHUKnOt$ f if fflf riTiwiMrnif iiitt j rn ,m t Y vum - -- . v. fpr' '. jf&s m t ,ji .a y a i sn u ! SL m xvv . "C1IPOPMP Onp mm nf this rioh -.w, coffee 'clear r -- HERBINE purifies and strengthens the liver and bowels and bowels and restores the rosy bloom of health to the cheek. Sold by Paull -- liver. O Iron Bedsteads, Heavy Enamel. ' Drug Co. Adv aroma-lade- n r certainly delight you. itjiiij,. TRY IT. will There will be singing at White Oak 3rd Sunday afternoon conducted by E,urel, Cabbell and others. Bring Praise Evangel and Heavenly Voices song books. Mr. W. A. Kerr died at Purdy April 30th He was seventy years old and a member'of the Farmer's Union, and was burled with the formalities of the order. V?i-'3k- I WA w wF A B w A k W$jJffFI$m Louisville, Ky. X Zinsmeister ROASTED EXCLUSIVELY BY & Sons, inc.nrtt.a Chautauqua week will soon be here. The definite date has not been sent in, but it is expected that the date wil be early in the summer. TO LAND OWNERS WANTED Oil. and gas I Good effects of a Town Marshal can leases in Adair, Russell and Cum' berland counties. -Give acreage and location in first letter. Indianapolis. Ind. , P. O. BOX 1193, The News, $1.50 and $2.00 a Year. already be seen. Encourage the officer in his efforts to enforce the ordinances. A sober town makes a good town. Mr. W. H. Sandusky was in Louis- vine lasc wees, ana wniie there pur chased a new improved Dodge. He 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 Albin Murray 4 4 Columbia, Ke ntucky 4 4 4 4 444444444444444444444444 4 PROGRESS LINE OF RANGE STOVES. Phone No. 12. Next Door to The Adair County New Office. 1 V C BaurbonPoultryRemody 4 OneDrop I MTarKA'tpTpe came home in it. Ail persons holding keys in the con test for the Kitchen cabinet, at L. R. Chelf 's store, will bring them in Sab. urday, May 17. A few drops in. the drinkine water cnres diarrhoea, cholera and other ehicK diseasesT One 60c botUe mak 1 of medicine. Ptat bottle frice SL20. makes 32 salons. At Srfsta. or sent by Ky. Bourbon Remedy Co., Lexington, flTRFS fjAPES WORTHMORE BRAND ONE PIECE OVERALLS The Worthmore Suit is the only logical garment for comfort, neat appearance, and hard use. The cloth is of superior quality, all seams NO 'BINDING' SUSPENDERS 31 cmaiATictf Sold by the Jefferies Hardware Store from the way they are coming in, until all the Adair soldiers will be at home. Ic will not be long, judging are 'SEAMS TRIPLE STITCHED triple-lock-stitche- d, SAFEGUARD Your Oil Investments Buy stock in the only Oil Company operating in Kentucky that has a guaranteed income for the next 1 5 years from the sale of Natural Gas on their property. Business meeting at the Baptist church Wednesday night, this week. All members are urged to be present. every detail has been considered and perfect satisfaction is assured. It allows freedom of movement and protects f.ViP (My jfpa I- yywA Cw. TJFA1R nj. FROM NECK- AVZfr&o, FEET, if (km ' m BRASS BUTTONS RIVETED einforc rijpnrAr rvYnrmlafol-u- POINTS strain i Field Day at Lindsey- - Wilson next Saturday p. m. afternoon, beginning ECONOMY They are better -- atl car They are cheaper J. B. Barbee. To you people who throw up your hands in holy S. hor- I have just received another load of oats. 28-t- f ror at the word "OIL" mentioned in any proposition, let me call your attention to the fact that the Pennagrade Oil & Gas Company is selling merchandise at a tremendous profit 28-2- t Cottage for rent. W. F. Cartwright. The one piece suit is here to stay, the same as in underwear all progressive dealers have them. Our guarantee goes with every garment. IIP fli There is no difference between the contract that we have with the Louisville Gas and Electric Company for Natural Gas to run for the next fifteen years, than there . L. K. Chelf s store and see new line of spring goods. the Call at IH Every seam is triple-lock-stitche- d. - GUARANTEED NEVER TO RIP. - n Is in any contract you have with any reputable concern in your own territory to deliver a quantity of merchandise. We refer you to National Bank of Kentucky, United States Trust Co., and Louisville Trust Co., all of Louisville. IF YOU ARE NOT CONVINCED Frank Caldwell, charged with recklessly running over Mr. John Eule with an automobile, was held to await the action of the grand jury. Elocution contest at the Lindsey-Wilso- n next Monday night. Six Every young ladies have entered. body invited. Distributed by J. Zinsmeister & Sons. Louisville Kentucky, Iacorporated SEND FOR MORE INFORMATION TO R. W. MOON, Fiscal Agent 4$fl W. Main St. . , j w. main 524 Louisville, Ky. i i ! ! no R. M7. MO'ON. Fiscal AEnt, 417 "West Main Street, Louisville, Ky. Dear Sir: Enclosed please find Dollars, i for, which please, send me as many, shares of Pennagrade Oil & Gas Company stock as the many shares more ar I am amount of money enclosed will pay for. You agreeto sell me-a- s now buying,at.tbe same price, it 1, take it before July 1st. i. ;-t (gait pirn ' -- -- Name. j -'- '.' j,1 daatPss . R5W?IOON fFiscal Agent, 417 West MaintStreet,,touisvilIe,.Ky. i''yix'',' ' , , Mrs J. R. Gaskin is in very ducted by District manager Edd .Rugby. Hill, from Campbellsville. There feeble health at this time. Also Mrs. M. C. Gabbert is in bad was a large crowd present. Cohen Royse of the A. E. F. Mr. J. N. Sparks transacted health. Born, to the wife of &Uiara came home from over seas last business at Columbia last SaturFriday night. He has been day.' Akin last Saturday night, a girl. wounded twice. He volunteered Mother and baby doing well. We understand that at an egg for the army and was in the first hunt near Picnic, last Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Pickett, bunch of. boys who went over. that a difficulty arose between of Pyrus, visited their daughter, We were sure glad to welcome Tom Paul Lewis and Elmer and Mrs. Flora Rosson here last week. him back. Corn planting is the order of Virgil Jjoy. Tn the fight Vicri Your scribe attended the Cem- - Loy was knocked senseless and the day here now. Hope we enairy meeting at the Methodist has beens0 eVer since. We did .win hav' a jjood erup ea, as a, i church at Gardyyille last Sunday !nothear what the trouble was fellojv pacing ten dollars per thVboys.. t"ft was ni$V-B- e ishardon him. con-betwe- en j$tfWif i- -. '. ft & ftbfc