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The Adair County news: May 21, 1919 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1919 ada1919052101_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 21, 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. , '4 i, v"-- - i rffe &m - - ? K AJtatr VOLUME XXII LINDSEY-WILSO- i ur a 18 i nHi jffl mm !SfeUt0 Nominated a Picked Ticket. The following ticket was named at the Republican State Convention, which convened at Lexington, last Wednesday. The selections were made on Tuesday night, as we have been told by a delegate: Governor Edwin P. Morrrw, of Somerset. Lieutenant Governor S. Thruston Ballard, of Louisvlille. Secretary of State Fred A. Vaughn, of Pi Seville. Attorney General Charles I, Dawson, of Pineville. Auditor John J. Craig, of Covington. Superintendent of Public InstructionGeorge M. Colvin, of Spring field ' 9. -- ' v a ," ' $ COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY. MAY 21. 1919. NUMBER 30 Will Leave N For Arkansas. PRIMARY ELECTION. Candidate to Succeed The first of next week Prof. R. R. . Last Thursday Night Marked the esting little daughter, Maxine, will Year Hosing of the Sixteenth bid their Columbia friends good bye and leave for Little Rock, Ark., where of its Existence. they will reside. Prof. Moss accepted a business proposition from a gentleThe exercises preparatory to the opened man in that city some weeks ago. closing of the Lindsey-Wilso- n Sixteen years ago he entered the with an able baccalaureate discourse as the teacher of the delivered by Rev. Grover Aken at the Lindsey-Wilsodepartment, and later he beMethodist church Sunday night, May Normal 11, the mention of which was made came one of its principals, remaining with the institution fourteen years. in the News of last week. On Monday night following there Two years he was Superintendent of was an elocution contest in the Chap-e- l the Graded and High school, chiscity. five girls and two boys. The girls As a teachez he has given perfect satisfaction here, and he will be greatly came first in the following order: Alice Montgomery, Eva Walker, missed, not only as a teacher, but as a Esther Whitlock. Sallie Hudson, most admirable citizen, one who is enFrances Strange. They all recited terprising, and at all times has stood most admirably and each one was for the upbuilding of Columbia. The lustily cheered upon leaving the people of this community trust that stage. The Judges were Rev. B, T. his removal will redown to his intern Moss and his excellent wife and inter- Harvey Helm Will Be Named by Democrats June 21, The .Democratic Congressional Committee of the Eighth congressional district at a meeting held at Danville May 15, set the date for the nomination of a successor to the late Congressman Harvey Helm for June 21, and adopted the primary method for voters of the district to register their preference. Gov. Stanley several days ago issued a proclamation fixing State primary day, August 2, as the date for the election. Judge Charles A. Hardin, Harrodi-buris the only announced candidate for the Democratic nomination thus far. It is regarded here as doubtful if he will be opposed. Republicans of the district thus far have not announced whether they will call a primary, nor whether they will have a candidate to oppose Judge Hardin. The election is of more than ordinary interest, and of unusual political significance, because Judge Hardin has not resigned from the Circuit Court bench, and Lieut. Gov. James D. Black, who wiU become Governor May 19, when Gov. Stanley takes the oath as United States Senator from. Kentucky, will have the appointment of a successor to Judge Hardin. g, 30-2- b .J Watson, Rev. S. G. Shelly and Mr. Guy Stevenson, who watched the points, a decision being reached by Miss calculation, mathematical Strange winning. She was presented with a gold medal which will ever be worn in remembrance of a victory won over four talented school mates. The boys followed the girls, Tom-mi- e McKenna, of Louisville, winning over Charles Webb, of Adair county. He, too, was presented with a gold medal which he very happily accepted. Tuesday afternoon pupils of Misses Alma and Mary Goode gave a musical and expression recital. The many who went to the hill were well paid for their walk. Wednesday afternoon the usual Field day exercises came. Quite a number of visitors were onjthe campus and the contests were spirited. Charles Webb, of Adair county, broke the record in making points, winning the gold medal. Wednesday night the advanced pu pils of the Misses Goode gave a musical and expression recital. They were greeted by a large audiencejjwhich was delighted with their renditions. The readings by Misses Allene Montgomery, Frances Strange, Eva Walker, Lucile Winfrey were captivating, compliments being passedjthroughout the audience. The solos and duets were beautifully sung and skillfully played, a credit to the performances and an honor to the teachers. Commencement exercises and an address by Dr. A, R. Kasey, of came Thursday night, the chapel and its wings being crowded with friends of the institution. There were only two graduates this year Miss Effie Helm and Mr. J. A. Vire Miss Helm had a splendidly written essay, "The Girl of and It t was most admirably read; "The Power of Purpose" was the theme of Mr. Vire, and the discourse abounded in strong and well presented thoughts. The violin solos by Miss Frances Russell were charmingly rendered, every note being perfectly drawn out, Miss Russell is only twelve years old and less tban one year ago she took her first lesson under Mrs. R. Y. Bennett. The progress she has made is wonderful, her playing being very atHop-klnsvlllTo-day,- est, financially; that he and his wife and daughter may be blessed with good health, and should! he become dissatisfied with his new home, that be and his little family will return to Columbia and receive the welcome plaudits of hundreds of Adair county people. JUDGE C. A. HARDIN, Democratic candidate for Congress in the Eighth District, subject to the action of the voters of his party, expressed at the primary. His grandfather, Parker C Hardin, located in Columbia when quite a young man, and it was ' here that he married and where his children were born and reared. His three To Whom It May Concern: This is to notify the general public, sons, Judge Chas. A. Hardin, father of the candidate, Gen. P. W. Hardin and to the that on Monday, the 2nd day of June, Col. Ben Lee Hardin, his uncles, were alt prominent and 1919, it being County Court day, a pe- people of Adair county. tition will be filed in the Adair CounBaccalaureate Discourse. Hutchison's Store Robbed. ty Court, and application made, ask- Notice. well-know- n ing said court to open up ga county road and make the .necessary orders therein to conform to the law ggovern-in- g the opening up of"county roads. Said road petitioned for begins on the Neatsville and Knifley road at a point near Johnnie Knifley's residence, thence over said Knifley's lands and Knifley's lands and over the lands of Mrs. Nancy J. Jones, Zach Sanders, W. L. Blair, Henry White and along a passway on the dividing line between the lands of Erb White and Marge Ann Crow, thence over the lands of W. J. Bottoms &c, 'thence along a dividing line between tlje lands of Joe Tucker and Clayton Gooden, thence on said Tucker's land to where said proposed road intersects the road leading to Knifley at or near the residenee of Mrs. Mattie Sherrill. The said road to run a in a north western direction. May 15th, 1919. W. L. Blair, H. H. Bottoms, &c. -3- Last Sunday forenoon the Baptist church at this place was filled to its capacity, the occasion being a baccalaureate address by Eld. W. G. Montgomery, pastor of the Campbellsville Christian Church, to the graduating class of the Adair County High School. The speaker opened by paying a high compliment to the institution, the superintendent and his He also handed flowers to the class for its splendid achievement. His theme for the discourse was "The Blunders of the Builders " He read from Matthew ''The Stone which the builders rejected hath become the head of the corner." He applied his t ext to the building of character and he handled the subject in a practical and entertaining manner,' all present being exceedingly well pleased with the discourse. Eld. Montgomery is an Adair county product, and he feels a deep interest in Columbia and s. " The choir rendered delightful music for the occasion. Prof. Wright, a visitor, assisted with violin. The Hams and bacon wanted at Nell & two choruses sung by the class, assistCheatham's 30 cents cash per pound. ed by high school pupils, was beautiNell-Cheatham. ful and happily rendered, 0-2t When Mr. C. R. Hutchison reached his store, last Tuesday morning, he discovered that It had been entered during the night, a lot of goods stolen and a small amount of cash. A blood hound was ordered from Hustonvllle and it arrived about 4 o'clock, and it at once took the trail. Claud Bell a white b'oy, about 16 years of age became frightened, went to the court-rooand confessed. He stated that he watched the back premises while Rollin Montgomery, of Ozark, also white, about 17 years old went into the store and packed out the goods. Entrance was perfected by re moving glass from the window. When he reached the inside, Bell states that he unlocked the back door, the key being in the door. The goods and money were then secured which they divided. Bell gave up the articles he had hid away near the bridge on the Russell Springs road. The sheriff and jailer then went to Ozark and arrested Montgomery. He confessed and gave up the goods he had in his possession. Both boys were landed in jail. m Clerk of Court of Appeals Roy B. Speck, of Bowling Green. Commissioner of Agriculture W. C. Hanna, of Shelbyville. Treasurer James Wallace, of Ir vine. The Louisville Times says an odd situation exists in regard to J. M. Perkins, of Frankfort, a twice disappointed candidate. Mr. Perkins expects and was practically promised, it is understood, a nice berth, such as chairmanship of the Board of Control, the fattest political plum in the gift of the Covernor, However, in the event of Mr. Morrow's election,should he carry out the pledge of his plat board of from to create a control, composed of men and women who will serve without salaries, which Hams wanted at the store of Benboard the nominee is pledged to name at the opening of his campaign. Mr. nett & Bridge water. Perkins will have to pick some other The Centennary Drive. "job". A A Pretty Wedding. Birthday Dinner. Last Sunday morning a very happy wedding was solemnized by Rev. B. T. Watson, at his home, the contracting parties being Miss Sallie Hudson, the charming daughter of Mrs. Lucy Hudson, and Mr. Roy Smith, the youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Smith both the bride and groom residing in Columbia. The attendants were Miss Luciie Herriford, who lives a few miles out of town, and Mr. Chester Stephenson of Rowena. Immediately after the ceremony the wedding party left in an auto for Russell Springs, where a sister of the groom resides, spendingjihe day. Mr. and Mrs. Smith are now at the home of the groom's parents, receiving the congratulations of their many friends. Things have changed from the days when the comic papers printed those funny jokes and pictures about the bushy whiskered farmer, and when the country boy couldn't show his honest face on the city street without being called "Reuben." About now the authors of the aforesaid jokes are quite apt to be wondering where they can get trusted for their next month's bill of farm products. Meanwhile "Reuben", now an ambitious and ad- vanc'Ing farmer, is riding into townin " -hfs own automobile. ' " " : ' ' and sows. 30-3- tractive. Miss Mary Goode, teacher of expression, favored the audience with a reading which was highly appreciated. This wa followed by Dr Kasey's address which was of special interest. All Columbia knows the speaker, his intellectually, hence it was almost useless for us to say that is was a most admirable address. The next term will open in September with Rev. R. V. Bennett at the head of the school with all the departments filled with able instructors. Diplomas were presented by Rev. R. V. Bennett. i V 1 i f Six or eight members of the Educational Board of the Liodsey-Wilso- n met in the building last Thursday. Their object was to look after the in- terest of the school for the coming .year the employment of teachers-and- J to discuss the improvements to be .made on the ouildlngs. Baptist church, Thursday evening Last Saturday, Miss Effie Sandusky May 22, 1919, 8 p. m. t celebrated her ninth birthday, and Invocation, Rev. B. T. Watson. invited a few of her friends to spend Voices of The Woods, High School Notice of Election. the day with her. Games were played Chorus. in the afternoon, and all reported a Salutatory, Klnnalrd Rowe. complyance with a proclaim delightful time. A bountiful dinner In "Lafayette, We Are Here," Goebel tion, issued by the Governor of Ken was served. On the table was placed Clayton. tucky, on the 12th, 'day of May, 1919 a cake containing nine candles. Many The Rosary, Mae Feese. Ordering that an Election for Rep- nice presents were brought. Valedictory, Vera Taylor. resentative in Congress for the Eighth, Those who partook of the dinner "In Old Madrid," High School ChoCongressional District of Kentucky, were: Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Sandusky, rus. composed of the Counties of Adair, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Sutton, Misses Address, Rev. R. B. Grider. Boyle, Casey, Garrard, Mattie Morrison, Olza Antle, Louise Anderson, Presentation of Diplomas, R. R. Jessemine, Lincoln, Madison, Mercer, Grissom, Lina Loy, Margaret Coffey, Moss. Shelby and Spencer, be held in each Pearl Bennett, Bessie Bennett, LuBenediction. voting precinct in the Counties afore- cile Epperson, Katherlne Myers, Effie The visiting pupils, who have been said on Saturday August the 2nd, Sandusky, Mr. Henry Sandusky, Mr. attending school here, will all leave 1919. and Mrs. O. H. Sandusky. this week. Most of the Lindsey-Wilso- n An election will be held in Adair pupils left the latter- - part of last County on the above mentioned date Just a little time and money put in the various voting precincts of said into tree and shrub planting will week. Pupils spend a good deal of County, for the purpose as above transform a country house. It is the money here in the run of a year, and grocerymen will Cortez Sanders, stated. vine clad porch and the tree shaded the merchants and miss their patronage, and will long ' SherritI of Adair County Ky. dwelling that Vina the heart. The for the first of September before arit home nested in neatly kept shrubbery rives. will never lack purchasers if it comes Memqrial Day will be observed at on the market. Mr. William R. Walker and Miss Union church yard on Friday, May One good Jersey cow. J. A. Williams. ( Fob Sale: Pure bred Duroc pigs Wanted, A young lady, 16 to 20 The start to raise 835,000,000 for years old to learn to set type, one with missions, opened in earnest througha fairly good education. Apply at out Southern Methodism last Sunday once, this office. night. Rev. R. V. Bennett presented the undertaking, in a very forceful Notice. address to his congregation, this particular Church being assessed Notice is hereby given to all concern, In less than twenty-fiv- e minn ed that the undersigned voters and testhe members of the congregation land owners of Roley voting precinct went several hundred dollars over the of Adair County, Kentucky, will pre- top. Quite a number of members', sent for hearing to the Judge of the who were not present, will subscribe Adair County Court, on the 6 day of this week. June 1919, a petition, asking that a Way Over The Top. Public Road be established, beginning Casey Creek, at A. C.Wheeleis land on and ending at Ray Humphress land on Rev. J. S. Chandler, pastor of the the Knifley and Wilson Creek Turn Methodist Church, Campbellsville, is Pike. Said petitioners proposing to not only an able minister, but he is a pay for and keep in repair said road. man who does things. In the CentenRay Humphress & others petitioners. nary move Campbellsville Station's quota was $7,000. Mr. Chandler went Read L. E. Young's ad in this issue to work and at this time he has raised of the News. S16,000. How is that for mission work? It shows the great Interest of. Program. the Methodist people of Campbellsville The Commencement exercises of Station, and It is also a great honor to the High School will be held at the the minister who raised the money. 4.-0- 00. Go to Jewelry. L. E. Young's for fine He handles the best. y, Twelve villages on the battlefield of Chateau-Thierrwhere the United States soldiers and marines won undying fame by stopping the German; drive at Paris at its spearhead early last summer, have been "adopted" for reconstruction work by the American Methodist Episcopal Church, it Is announced by Dr. F. I. Johnson, Centenary Executive Secretary of the Cincin nati Area. Mr. T.F. Helm, at one time a promi- nent teacher of Russell county, who resided in Jackson's Bottom, recently became insane, and was sent to Lakeland for treatment. It is hoped that be will recover. At the Republican State Conven- 30-2- b. tion, held in Lexington, last week,Mr. W. A. Coffey, of Adair, wa3 a member of the Committee on rules, and Mr. T. R. Stults also an Adair county man, was named as assistant Secretary. Mr. J. S. Breeding is making some valuable improvements on the property he recently bought of J. A.Eoglisb, located on Bomar Heights. He has leveled the yard, sowed it in grass and is also giving the residence a general overhauling. Gertrude Klnnalrd procured licenses Mr. W. R. Myers will leave to wed from the Adair county clerk's buried there are requested to come or for Louisville where he will .remain otUce iast Wednesday. Ifc Is our fnfor-th- e, send a hand to help clean off the bury-.n- g balance of therweek, attending , madem that the wedding took place at ground that has been neglected the Miller's Convention of the Lick last Sunday, It Is apopular tpo,lQng. . Every . body .bring dinner. States. A number, of foreign MUlers-jcoupiand they have the best wishes Memorial address by.Rev. B.. T. Wat '' are expected to be present; - " '' f 6lr aay friends. ' after dinner. Work begins early. 30. All people who have loved ones to-da- y Unitedd i " 5-2- 1- HH ON ADAIR ADAIR COUNTY NEWS EI0TE5 company, that in the bottom of the bed of the cart; there was a COUNTY, keg of whisky and a piece of ba con. The men, who were accompanying him, had not tasted ba ?By John avroe stbele. con for several years and doubt less had not tasted whisky for the .No. 16. same or a greater length of time. T2HEXAST UNFRIENDLY INDIAN. They unloaded the cart with all dispatch, drank of the whisky sA. clearing was made of a field, uncooked. iiich is situated between the and ate the bacon was the first whisky knbwn U&ne, which enters the farm This to have been in the county. The 73roith Columbia and Odcus men became very much intoxireread and proceeds to the dwell-inacated, and the circumstance was and the top' of the bluff, a great joke for many years -- ?faich. is south of the Sinking among the pioneers, and was alE&Knch. There they, also, erect--- i ways referred to by the older ji cabin. Hurt left Field? generation, when whisky or xza& the negoes to continue the brandy was suggested. clearing of the land duriDg the During the first year of the winter, while he residence of Hurt upon his farm, Bourbon county, lor Indians attacked hia cabin :Siefamiiy. Toward the early the by night. He was warned of Mrs. Jane Casey, a jpcsig time, some impending danger by the of Coi. Wm. Casey, conduct of the owls in the forthat during the winter, ests surrounding his cabin. BettefcHelds had probably, worn fore retiring for the night, he his clothing, and was i outcr-Sorobserved, that the owls were exof mending, took needle cited from some cause or other and cloth with which and were stirring and hooting &o patch, and accompanied by more than usual. The horses, tier husband with his rifle to likewise, appeared apprehensive egu&rd against the danger of the of danger, and were running s, ji&rssts, walked through the and snorting in the enclosure in crossing the Petitt on the which they were kept. He di way to the cabin, which Fields vined at once, that Indians were was. occupying. Sure enough, lurking nearby in the woods and Field's pantaloons were badly immediately, prepared to defend ' srern. at the knees and other-- i himself and family, and when wise. The men of that day, in at a later hour of the night the is ; Adair county, were not so Indians made their attack, he as a rule as to own more was ready to receive them and vh&!i one pair of pantaloons at a with the assistance of John wsae. Hence, it became necessa-rr- y Fields and the negro man, Thom for Fields to retire to his bed, as, who was, also, a trained t and to remain in it, until Mrs. woodman, the Indians were reCasey could place patches upon pulsed and driven away, but i the fcoles in his pantaloons. they succeeded in seizing and carI .Fields lived to a very great age, rying awayg his two horses. Vhen j&ud. became very prominent as a themorning came and his losEes merchant. He erected and re- - were discovered, he and the nein the large brick dwelling gro, Thomas, armed themselves i&flizse in Columbia, which Jwas with their rifles and other weap.?a'fter wards occupied by the Rev. ons of the frontier, and took the "George J. Reed. In his old age, trail in pursuit of them. The liFlelds would, oftentimes, relate folio wing night, they came upon && circumstances of Mrs. Casey the Indians who were sleeping ? amending his pantaloons, and the about a fire upon the banks of of it, and the hardships the Cumberland river, near d that period so wrought upon Rowena, in what is now Russell Jfein, that the aged man would county. They first, very silent skiwsys moisten his story with ly, reconnoitered to find the loliSears. cation of the horses, and then, sin the spring of the year fo- suddenly, attacked with a loud llowing the first visit of Hurt, he noise and outcry. The Indians, csfernedfrom Bourbon county, who were only five or six in num vferinging his family with him, ber, were terrorized for the inarfcich consisted of a wife and stant and fled into the forests jane.or two small children. He and darkness. Including the afiea, 'in 'transporting, his effects, horses taken from Hurt, the a cart, which was drawn by a had four mounts, and Hurt ryokj of oxen. This was the and his servant, Thomas, withtfSrsL ..vbeeJed vehicle ever used out loss of time, each seized two 3jr"l";ntft Into the county. He horses and fled upon them at jrcama from Bourbon county to full speed and made good their , tGrf:;-nsburgand thence to his escape before the Indians recovrjftar a of settlement, 'and in so ered from their panic, or became .rioxi.jf, necessarily made use of a aware of the meager numbers -nnite'fhrougn the present site of the attacking force. The In of the town of Columbia or very dians being left upon foot, could ,aear to it. Several men accom- not make a pursuit, which would panied him from Bourbon county avail anything, and were probanio ireensburg, to protect him bly afraid to return to the scene " and "his family from the Indians of their depredations at. that and other dangers of the wilder- - time. Thus. Hurt not only re-- 'l jtrass. At Greensburg, he was covered his own horses, bat inmekby-CaptJohn Butler, Sam-sa- creased his stock by two others. "White and several others About the year 1822, Hurt esfrom the "stations' in Adair, erected the brick residence, "3?ho accompanied him from which is yet standing and in Jreeasburg to his destination good repair, upon the farm .sand cut out a road for the cart, which was improved by him. oriiere it was needful. When Previous to of the the place, where brick residence, he had erected, "they arrived at Jh& "Lowef" road from Greens-riwr- for himself, a hewed log resito Columbia crosses the dence at the same place. His log house was ceiled and weather the "Eussell, they the night and pitched boarded with planks, which had .tfreircamp. Hurt informed the 1 been sawed, Jrom logs, with a g, -re-raraen W mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmwmmwAmmmmmmmmmmmmmm William lewis, 1833. ' m M woodson lewis. 1919 WOODSON ? V. LEWIS 1 m 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. in-aes- d panS-threa- d for--5t- super-2Hugi- m See TJs In Time And Place Your Order Early For A New Case Outfit In Order To Be Ready For The Threshing Season. r We Will Make The Terms To Suit You. WOODSON GREENSBURG, whipsaw and dressed by hand. The shingles were put on with pegs and the nails used, were wrought by hand. This house, it is related, was regarded as a very fine house by the pioneers, at the time of its erection. It was torn down and removed, in 1869. LEWIS KENTUCKY. DIDN'T ACT m m m cac-emor- -- mmAmmMAAMMmMmmWiMMAmmmmmAmmmmm able property, must, necessarily, be a rascal. When Hurt figured up the settlement and showed a balance against himself, greater than the youth claimed, he was much astonished and inquired of Hurt in what manner, he had accumulated his riches. Hurt then gave him the following, as the sum total of his financial philosophy. He sold everything which he could sell for money, which he never spent, except for two purposes. If he desired a thing and could exchange some thing in the way of property for it, he would acquire it, but if it required the expenditure of money for the thing desired, he would forego the desire for it and do without it. When he had accumulated enough of money to purchase a slave or a tract of land, he would invest the money in one or the other of these things, but for nothing else; would he spend money. William Jiurc was a very ar-nt Democrat in his political views, and was one of the early supporters of Thomas Jefferson and journeyed, on horse back, from his home to Greensburg?, a miles, distance of twenty-thre- e in 1800, to cast his vote in the interest of that statesman. To B Continued. LIVER . DIGESTION WAS BAD Says 5 year Old Kentucky Lady, Who Tells How She Was -- In-ia- ns Refer After Meadorsville, Ky. a Few Doses of Black-Draug- lt -- . el the-erecti- on g stop-jg&t- or Hurt seemed to have a desire for the accumulation of property, and during his life, maintained, upon his farm, a blacksmith shop, a shoemaker's shop, a tannery, a distillery, and a grist mill. He accumulated a comparatively large number of slaves for one residing in that part of the country, and was reputed to be wealthy, but alike most instances of reputed wealth in this country, the reputation far accumulation. exceeded the Capt. Cyrus Montgomery, who was born in 1790, and died in 1878, was wont to relate, that when a youth, he was deputed by his father to make a settle- ment, with Hurt, of several mat-- j ters of account, which were out standing between Hurt and the elder, Montgomery. He was very apprehensive of being cheated in the settlement, as alike many others, he was imbued with the idea that one, who has Accumulated consider- - Cynthia dose3 of Seventy years of successful tte Higginbotham, of thl3 town, Bays: "At r, my age, which Is 65, the liver does made Thedford's standard, household remedy. Erax not act so well as when young. A few member, of every family, at tlma years ago, my stomach was all out o need the help that cat fix. I was constipated, my liver give In cleansing the system and rt didn't act. My digestion was bad, and lieving the troubles that come frtei It took so little to upset me. My ap- constipation, indigestion, lazy Uvwfc petite was gone. I was very weak. . . etc. You cannot keep well unless you I decided I would give Black- - stomach, liver and bowels are In goo Draught a thorough trial as I knew it working order. Keep them that way was highly recommended for this Try It acta promptly, trouble. I began 'taking It I felt gently and In a natural way. If y better after a few doses. My appetite feel sluggish, take a dose tonight. Improved and I became stronger. My You will feel fresh tomorrow. Prle bowels acted naturally and the least 25c. a package One cent a doac trouble was soon righted with a few AH druggists. 7. it Mrs. Black-Draught" Black-Draug- ht Black-Braug- ht Black-Draug- ht SURGEONS agree that In cases of Cuts, Burns, Bruises and Wounds, the FIRST TREATMENT is most imporVeterinary Surgeon and Deniisl tant. When an EFFICIENT antiseptic is applied promptly, there is no Special attention given Diseases of all danger of infection and the wound beDomestic Animals gins to heal at once. For use on man Office at Residence, 1 mile of town, oo or beast, BOROZNE is the IDEAli and ANTISEPTIC HEALING Jamestown .road. AGENT. Buy it now and be ready for an emergency. Sold by Paull PhonsfUGr. Adv -- Columbia, Kv Drug Co. L. H. Jones , THE ADAIR COUNTYNEWS United States Department of Ag riculrure. BMBBnfti llflnii?i YvHBKu d&r Utr NOTICE Sewing Ma-chine- es, Program OF ". JtkcM 'PaM-Wilh.ovA Mystery Buy paint that you know is good paint that there's no mystery about. On the back of every can of Hanna's Green Seal Paint you'll find the exact formula of its contents. Thus you take nothing for granted in buying Green Seal. It tells you Just what goes to make up its .ingredients. Hanna's Green Seal Is" the good-wearin- g, good-looki- ng expert painters prefer. Try it. paint that SoldHy THE JEFFRIES HDW. STORE, Columbia, Ky EVERYTHING IN Asphalt, Gravel, Rubber, Galvanized and Painted. Also Ellwood and .American Fence. ROOFING St ?,el Fence Posts DEHLEP BROS. CO. Incorporated 116 Caat Matkci street Between first and Brooh K$$ -- Louisville, Ky. X W. T. PRICE 3O8GS03Q8QS- SURETY BONDS i . FIRJE INSURANCE, LIFE INSURANCE. INSURANCE THAT INSURES ri kSSXX) Main and Depot Kentucky has passed the mil I have some second lion acrs mark in her wheat acrhand eage and now has 1,046,000 acres left for harvest, as the crop as good as came through the winter in such new, that I will sell excellentj'condition that only 1 cheap. Call and look per cent of the big acreage sown them over. last fall was plowed up for other, crops. Its excellent condition, L. G. McCLISTER, 102 percent, now promises a Columbia, Ky. crop of 16,257,000 bushels if no serious injury occurs before harvest. Last year at this time the condition was 101 per cent, while Rugby. the ten year average condition is 86 per cent. The entire UnitMr. Martin Rowe and Miss ed States winter wheat crop now Vila Reece, Mr. Holland Harshows a condition of 00,5 per vey and Miss Vina Reece, taken cent compared ' to S6.4 percent their friends by surprise and May 1, 1918, while the total run off to Tennessee, last week acreage is 48,719,129 compared and where married. ,, We wish to 36,704,000 acres last year. them a long happy married life. This indicates a probable crop of Mr. J. A. Rossen bought of 899,915,000 bushels of winter wheat alone, compared to 558,- - your scribe two pigs for $20.00 449,000 bushels produced last last week. Mrs.' Flora Rosson and childyear. Rye and hay in Kentucky now ren visited at Mr. W. S. Pick-ettPyrus, last week. show acreage slightly less than last year, rye 61,750 acres which We are having lots of rain is 5 per cent decrease, and hay here now, gardens are getting 1,050,560 acres, which is 2 per weedy. Some of our farmers cent compared to 99 per cent, are not done planting corn, a respectively, this time last year. few are not done plowing, and a Kentucky farmers report 13 per few have corn big enough to cent of last years hay crop still plow. on farms compared to an average Rev. D. L. Vance preached an of 9.4 percent for the entire interesting sermon at Breeding United States. last Sunday. In the evening the 4 Farm work is very unevenly Woman's Missionary Society advaneed in this state, the far rendered a fine program, then mers reporting 75 Dercent of we organized our church fdr the plowing and 48 percent of plant- centenairy drive May ing done by May 1 compared to Our quota is $671.25 and we in75 percent and 40 per cent May 1, tend to go over the top with 1918Some sections are very Rev. G. B. Breeding' as Chairwell advanced while others are man. badly delayed by wet weather. Pastures show a condition of 92 There was a Sunday School percent compared to 91 percent organized at Harrods Fork last Sunday with Prof. Ira Flatt as May 1 last year. Superintendent. We meet every Livestock came through the Sunday morning. Every body winter in good condition both in invited. Kentucky and the United States as a whole. Spring Iambs are doing well, though occasionaly Dr. farmers report serious losses. D.EN.TIST. s, 18-2- 5. - I " - Columbia District ConferenceFountain Run, Ky., June - - - 48, I919V .i EPWORTH LEAGUE "fc t t!j WEDNESDAY MORNING 9:00 Devotional Service Allen Vire- -- ORGANIZATION The'Purpose of the Epworth League ' First: To Enlarge Spiritual Character, Enrich Per sonal Experience, Develop Leadership in th- eChurch. Elmer Ashbyv Second: Social' Service Applied Christianity , R. L. Pillow, - Third. To Make our Young People Intelligent Well Informed Methodists -- Christians I. W. Napier. Young People to Become.- Fourth: To Lead our Missionaries to Go or Send. W. C. Christie- s- Sunday Schools. AFTERNOON SESSION. 2:00 Devotional I. - T. Alien- s- ORGANIZATION. The Pastor and the Sunday School. - - B. W. Hardin. The Wesley Bible Class Its Advantage How Secure it?- .J. L. Piercey,. Class Its Importance: How OrThe Teachers Training Bedford Turnerr- ganize and Conduct It? -- -- Harry EVENING SESSION. 7:45 Song Service R. L. Lockard. ' Sermon Subject "The Church of Tomorrow Who will!.' Compose it? R. V. Bennelt- T- The Standard of Efficiency. -- ' UpSh' " THURSDAY MORNING. 8:30 Devotional. DISTRICT CONFERENCE. ORGANIZATION. Reports From Pastors. Reports From Local Preachers and Renewal of Licenser Interest of Church Extension Presented. - - T. H. Dyens-11:0Sermon Subject Centenary. J. B. Adams, Missionary Secretary--AFTERNO- -', 0 ON SESSION 2:00 Devotional. I. L. Allen.-- Centenary An Aftermath. The Centenary 1819 1919. - J.B.Adams. The Centenary The Time Providential. J. L. Chandler. Thirty-fiv- e Millions and More The Lord's Money. Edward Hill EVENING SESSION. Song Service. Subject "The Stewardship Tithe." - 7:45 Sermon of E. C. Smith. Money The J. S. Chandler . Elam Harris Reeldencell23-- FRIDAY MORNING. , 3 San Francises, California. OFFICE 164. K OFFICE: Second "Floor Campbellsville Hotel Streets W. H.BWILSON, 'Prop. We cater especially to Commercial Travellers. Cor. Main and DepotlSts Editor of the News: ' OAMPBHLLSVIUOE, KY. Localand General Anesthetics fAdminiater Electric ..Lights, Baths, and Free Sample B,ooms. RATES $2.00 PER DAY. Jampbellsville, e ninety. LADIES' and GENTLEMEN'S Suits and Clothing Dry Cleaned and Pressed. PROMPT SERVICE AND SATISFACTION. HENRY HANCOCK, 11 Give us Columbia, - - - ' Kentucky. Columbia Barber Shop S$ LOY & COWE AlSanitary Shop, where both Satisfactlonjand Gratification are Guaranteed. a Trial and be Convinced. ! Give Us Your Order for that Job Work. Up-to-da- te Work. 1 Please find space in your paper for a few lines as I was born in Adair county, Ky., and lived there until I was about 10 years of age then my folks moved to Illinois, and lived there until February, 17, 1919, when I enlisted in the U. S. Navy at Peoria, 111. I was then sent to the Great Lake 111. Was kept there a little over two months and was then sent; to Naval Training station San Francisco, where I will spend a few weeks before going to sea. This is a beautiful State with a nice warm climate. We are stationed on an Island just across the bay from San Francisco. This' Island is very high, it is very warm in the day and cool at night.. There are two other boys in my company from Kentucky, one is from Covington, and the other one is from Ashland, Ky. I think the Navy is a great life for a boy. I will close with best wishes to the Editor of the News and its many readers. Leslie Dillingham, Camp Sims, Company A.'8. U. Si Naval Training Station. San Jbxancisco, California. Smith Givarro. 8:30 Devotional. Reports of Pastors. Reports of Trustees of District Parsonage. Lindsey-Wilso- n Training School Its Place in the Columbia " 'Districr. Prof. R. V. Bennett. Possibilities of the Columbia District. C. L. Shelley. The 11:00 Sermon Subject Christian Baptism Its Mode. J. S. Chandler. . AFTERNOON SESSION. 2:00 Devotional. J. W. Caughron.. Election of License Committee. Mrs. S. G. Shelley. The Woman's Missionary Society. An Inventory of the District Touching the Benevolences. Report of the License Committee. Report of the Committee on Admission. -- RtildnecePhone 13 B Business Phne 13 DR. J. N. MURRELL DENTIST! Office. Front rooms in Jeffries BTd'g EVENING SESSION". 7:45 Song Service. Sermon. B:30 Devotional upstairs. - "DT L. Vance '-- Columbia, - Kentucky Notice. W. If. Hogard.- SATURDAY MORNING. , J.H, Epley LAY ACTIVITIES. The Call of the Hour to Men. The Every Member Canvass. Solution of the Financial Problem. The 11:00 Sermon Subject Infant Baptism. dentist, of Greenburg, will extract teeth with gas. 25-3m W. B. Helm, J. T. Goodman 'J. R. Marrs. Edward Hill- - Dr. W. B. Helm, Greensburg, Ky. A AFTERNOON SESSION. Owen L. Lee Reports of Committees. Election of Delegates to the Annual Conference.. The Selection of the Place for the Next District Conference Song Service. Sermon Subject Evangelism. 7:45- v EVENING SESSION. J.W. Raybum 2:00 ' Devotional. Notice of Election. an order of the Adair Fiscal Court, entered at 'the April term By -- '' thereof, 1919. 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 Countyt either or both as the .Fiscal Court may direct. Cortez Sanders, Sheriff Adair County. v - - J. L. 'PierceyC SUNDAY. 10:00 a. m., Love Feast 11:00. .a. m. Preaching and Sacrament of Supper. the- - Lord's- -. S. G. SHELLEY, P. E7 . , -- t a jt ' M The News, $1.50 and $2.00 a K Year " t THE AUA1K COUNTY NEWS of the Metcalfe county commit when every party voter in the disopportunity to regisAdair Couivty itaids as such would cast one trict shall have Many years ago, so long "ago, tee and ter his free and voluntary choice. Pabllsked On Wednesdays. of the three votes. But if Mr. After the most demoralizing war that the memory of the present Miller will not accept either of the world has ever known, we are up generation runneth not to the fit Golum6ia, Kentucky- propositions then we sug on a period of and it contrary, the democrats of the these my highest ambition, in or gest that Neighber Hatcher, will be 19th Senatorial District entered MRS. DAISY HAMLETT, Manager. Ballard Trigg and Basil Richard- out of Congress, to support unflinchinto an agreement that the three ingly the man, who more than any of son, who have been the bene counties composing this District all the great men among our Allies, of this agreement, has held high the torch of liberty for ficiaries Democratic newspaper deroted to the lntereit would in rotation furnish the I the City of Colwnbta and the ptopU of Adair settle the question as to which a struggling world. nominee. The democrats of the mad adjoining countlei. county is 'entitled to furnish Respectfully, District have acquiesced in this CHAS. A. HAEDIN. year. the candidate this as second treaty until custom has made it Entered at the Columta confident that the We are An Announcement. the law of the District. When the , Uss mail natter, democrats of Adair County are Legislature removed Monroe willing for these three gentlefrom and placed Adair in the 19th For Congress WED. MAY, 21, 1919 men to determine this question Senatorial District it was agreed and we are assured by Mr. GarWe are authorized to announce between these democrats who C A. Hardin, of Mercer county, nett thas he wtfl abide by their Subscription Price 1st and 2nd Postal! Zone. were instrumental in having this 1J. peryer. decision. This is no longer a is a candidate for Congress, in the All Zones beyond 2nd $2.00 per year change made that the agreement Subscription due and Payable in Advance All question solely of personal inter Eighth district, suoject to the action to rotate should continue and est to Mr. Garnett. It has of the Democratic party. .that Adair county should take reached the stage where it beChautauqua commences at Columthe place previously occupied by question of interest to bia Tuesday, July 22 and will continue comes a Monroe and that under this every democrat in Adair county. for 5 days. agreement Barren county was Might never makes right the J. B. Barbee bought 60 acres of entitled to nominate the candidemocracy of Adair county in land, fronting the old Curd place, date in 1915. The democrats of the interest of harmony has sug- from Jas. T. Page for 84,000 Barren County in 1915 accepted gested plans whereby right will The prospect for an abundant wheat this construction of the agreeprevail. The democrats of Adair crop in Adair is very fattering. ment by claiming the right to county should and will give Mr. furnish the nominee and this Advertising Rates. Gradyvllle, Garnett at least 1,000 majority county presented two candiprimary and we believe Obituaries are not news items. - All dates to the people of the Dis- in the Wilson Durham & Co., are news items 'are gladly received and that the majority of the demotrict, Neighbor Hatcher and published free. crats of the other two counties daily preparing the purchase of Obituaries, 5 cts, per line up to 20 Ballard Trigg. The democrats lines. More than 20 lines 20cts per of Adair County acquiesced on will stand up for right and- will tobacco, for the Louisville marinch single column. nominate Mr. Garnett and save ket. Display advertising 20 to 50 cents the agreement by refusing to District in the coming elecThe recent rains has stopped per inch single col. present a candidate and by di- the tion. If these questions are not our farmers from planting corn Local readers: Eight point" type, lOcts per line. Heavy 10J point black viding their votes between the satisfactorily settled then those and preparing their tobacco two candidates from Barren. lace type, 14 cents per line. We handle the best! grades of all Mr. Trigg was nominated and who are responsible for the vio- ground. They report their plants lation of the agreement must ready for transplanting. kinds of stationary that; can be furelected. When he resigned Barnished from the inillsjat very reasonassume the responsibility for Rev. D. Vance informs us that able prices. We guarantee all mail ren county again claimed the any injury that may result to the material is almost ready to orders. ( Write for samples and prices. right to furnish the Senator for the State ticket in the coming begin work on the Methodist SUBSCRIPTION BATES. the full term. The democrats church near this place. S1.50 per year in advance in Adair of Adair county conceded this election. County and 1st an 2nd Postal Zones. Mr. Vansikle, of Stanford.Ky., right and Mr. Richardson of Last Saturday the Democratic spent $2.00 per year in advance beyond the several days here last Barren was nominated and elect- Chairmen of Adair, Barren and 2nd Postal Zone. week securing oil leases. He ed. It sijas generally understood Metcalfe were asked to call their that Adair should furnish the respective committees to meet says the indication here are fine ANNOUNCEMENT. nominee to be voted for in the at Edmonton and decide which for an oil field, and his company coming November election and county was entitled to the Dem- will have machinery here in the FOR STATE SEKATOR. the democrats of Adair county ocratic candidate for Senator in near future for developing the oil. We are authorized to announce Mr. have agreed upon and are unani,said counties, composing the 19th Jas. R. Garnett a Democratic candi- mously in favor of James R. Gar The two Sabbath schools in district. The Chairman of Bardate for the StateiSenate in the Dis- nett, who they recommend to ren and the Chairman of Met- our town were largely attended trict composed of the counties of Senthe democrats of the 19th calfe refused to meet, but the last Sunday. It was fully demAdair, Barren andftMetcalfe. His candidacy is sub!ect to the action of atorial District as a suitable can- other members of the Metcalfe onstrated that our people are didate for the Senatorial nomi- county Committee met and? de- lovers of the great Sunday school the voters at the Augustjprimary. nation. After Mr. Garnett an- cided that Adair county was en- work. FOB STATE SENATOR. nounced his candidacy, Mr. Mil- titled to the candidate. Mr. We are glad to note that the We are authorized to announce O. ler, who claims to be a resident recent cold weather did not kill Miller lives in Metcalfe. Haskell Millar, of JMetcalfe county, a county, but whose of Metcalfe all of our fruit, x We take it Democratic 'candidate for the State closely alfrom the people from the comSenate, in the district made up of the associations are very Judge Hardin's Card. counties of Adair, Barren and Met- lied with Barren County, became munity that we will have plenty calfe, subject to the, action of the a candidate and it is said that he To the Voters of the Eighth Con- of both peaches and apples for voters at the Augustjprimary. was urged to do so by certain our home consumption. gressional District: democrats in Barren and now After a careful survey of the situaOur wheat and grass is lookElsewhere in this issue of the has their support, Barren coun- tion in the Eighth Congressional DisNews can be found the announce- ty has a large democratic vote trict, I am persuaded that the col- ing fine in this section, and what ment of Judge C. A. Hardin, of sufficient to take the nomination lective sentiment of the Democratic corn was planted before our last voters in the majority of the counties rains has come up well. In fact Mercer county, who is a Demo- away from Adair countf if it composing the District is favorable to everything in the way of vegata-tio- n cratic candidate for Congress, in desires to do so. The organized my candidacy for Representative. down in this fertile valley is the Eighth district, subject to governing authorities of the Otherwise, not feel justified looking good. If we will only do the action of the voters of said democratic party in Adair coun- in announcing myself as a candidate party, expressed in the primary. ty have appealed to similar au- for a position carrying with it such our, part everything will come Judge Hardin is a most excellent thorities of the other counties. signal honor for myself, and such around alright in the end. gentleman, and at present he is The chairman of the democratic great responsibility to my constituents, Please do not for get our anfilling his second term as Circuit committee of Adair County act- and especially, at a time in the history nual meeting at the cemetery at Judge of the Mercer district. He ing on the advice of the demo- of the world, when statesmanship, to Union, on Friday the 30th, of be personally credible and worthy of is an able lawyer, an unflinching crats, has suggested that the the hour, must ignore small things May, to do our work. We will Democrat, a leader of men. Adair chairman of the three counties and things of partisan prejudice, and meet early in the morning and do county, the town of Columbia, is determine what county is enti- give itself wholly and unselfishly to the work, and after lunch is where his grandfather, Parker C. tled to furnish the nominee. great constructive plans of national served on we will Hardin.his father, Chas. A. Har- Mr. Garnett has agreed io abide advancement and development. Stim- have a sermon by Dr. Watson. ulated flattered it may be by the din, his uncles, Gen. P. W. Har- by the decision whether made belief that bo large a number of the We had the privilege of attend din and Col. Ben Lee Hardin spent by the committee, as suggested Democratic voters of this splendid the hay time of their lives. They in the resolutions which we pub- district consider me worthy to rep- ing the funeral last Sunday at were all prominent and known lished, or made by the chair- resent them in Congress during a pos- Bradfordsville, of one of our old friends and neighbors, Bro. H. throughout this county, hence men as suggested in a letter sible and very probable, epochmaking C. Walker. He lived in our period in the world's history, and Adair people feel near to Judge written by Mr. Jeffries to the with an enthusiastic appreciation of midst for fifty years. A better C. A. Hardin) who is now before chairman of the Barren county the personality, and the exalted neighbor and truer friend your them seeking a seat in the na- committee. If there is any good statesmanship of our great President, reporter never knew. He was tional Congress. There is not a reason which Mr. Miller can whose policies I trust, shall constitute like a brother to us, always doubt but he would make a bril- give way he should refuse to ac- my working program, if elected, 1 ready to help and advise when hereby announce myself a candidate liant Representative in Congress, cept the suggestion made by the in this District for the office of Rep- called on. The life he lived and a large vote in Adair coun- democratic county committee, in resentative in Congress, subject to while in Our midst, eternity can His devoted family ty would be highly appreciated fairness he cannot turm down the action of the Democratic party.' only era 16 is my wish that selection of the and relatives have the sympathy Jby him. Over his name he pub-ish- the proposition made by Mr.-- Jef- nominee for the position be made by fries,' since he is the chairman a "primary election, held at a time of this community. an addreis in this paper. AN AGREEMENT. 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Zinsmeister & Sons .e.a w Louisville, Ky. mmmminmnimmm mmm mmmmmmmnimmmm m m 4 11! m OxvAcetvIene welding ri ? Bring your broken parts of machinery to us and we jj j !H will save you money. We weld cast iron, brass, bronze, m m 11 copper, and all other kinds of metal. m fjj 11! m m AH Urades of Machine Work m in m ii? the-groun- d m m j We are prepared to do all kinds of machine work, no matter how large or small. m in 11! 11! Auto and Tractor Repairing - m 11! III m I We are fully equipped to do all automobile and tractor- 11! work and guarantee satisfaction on alll work. Ill m !!! Kearns 11! & Burkholder Machine Shop !!! 11! Machinists Dealers in Hardware, Automobile Suplies, and All Kinds of Machinery. 11! 11! 111. Ill m W CAMPBELLSVILLE, KENTUCKY. Hi es mmminimmnwmmniin m.mnnnmnnnmnnnn!imnm i ') ADAIR COUNTY NEWS who t sight si Ky., returned home last Brodhead, week. We understand she was ve r much liked as a teacher. Mrs. Judge Williams, who spent a year in the Blue grass section of Kentucky, returned, to her home, in Jamestown, last week. Ernest Workman, Pelly ton, son o f Sam Workman, who was in France sixteen months, has been discharged and reached Columbia last Thursday. Miss Dora Eubank, Misses Eva Bhodus, Alma and Mar Goode and Florance Harris, all teach- 5 SQ&QOQGOOG&G&SCdBOGr TO FARflEBS We Handle Repairs for Deering Binders and Mowers. AUTOMOBILE LINE Ql ft Columbia and Gainpljciisviik; Mail Car Ford Car LrlLa IS T A TT $1.50, Round Trip, $2.75 $2.00 Round Trip, $30 $ Special Attention to Traveling Men $50.00, the High Cost of Toll, and other increased expenres we are compelled to raise our of On account of the License Fee Passenger Rates according to the above schedule: Look over your Machines TODAY and if they need t any parts that we have not got in stock let us get them for you before it istoolate. . DELAY MEANS LOSS. left for ers in the Lindsey-Wilsorespective homes the latter part their of last week. .Corporal T. O. Patteson, who is in the ' hospital, Camp Morrison, Va., with a broken arm is improving and thinks he will be able to get out in n, Your Support Solicited. Leaves Columbia 10 a. m. and 2:30 a. m. Leaves Campbellsville 9:30 p. m. and 1 p. m. PHONES. J. ) Columbia, S23 Lampbelisville, W. E. NOE. f & e. 5' The Jeffries Hardware Store, COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY. about three weeks. Prof. E. A. Strange, of Glenville who was the principal of the High School at Brodhead, returned home last week. He reports that he had a very successful year. Miss Sallie Murphey, who spent several months with her aunt, Mrs. B. F. Bowe, left for her home, in Liberty, the first of the week. She is a popular young lady here. Jas. Breeding, son of George Breed ing, of Breeding, and Munford Lewis, son of Cap Lewis, Fairplay, soldiers who spent six months in France.reach- ed home last Wednesday night. Mr. and Mrs. L. E.. McKinley, and daughter, Bosie, of Campbellsville, were here Sunday to attend the Baccalaureate discourse and to visit Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Hutchison. Mr. Frazier Smith, son of Mr. Gar-neSmith, whose home is in Clarks-vil- l, Texas, is spending a few weeks in county. He was called to Cane the Valley on account of serious illness of Mr. Penick Smith, his uncle, who is not expected to live but a short time. Mr. Doc Walker, of this place, who was in France eight or ten months, reached home last Friday night, having been discharged. He is looking in fine health, and on Saturday he was busy .shaking hands with his many friends. He says his experience has been worth a great deal, but that he has no desire to return to France. tt Colani6ia lotor Freight Co We Haul and Deliver your Freight, Daily, between Columbia and Campbellsville, Equipped with largtr Motor Trucks and New Freight Depot, opposite Post-OfficAll Country Freight delivered from new depots Prompt and Courteous Service rendered our Patrons We solicit your business. Columbia Young JVIotof & Freight Co. KS& Sl. u.yws Personals. ' Jones, Proprietors, COLUMBIH, KENTUCKY, KT.K: kiili tfS. jaVV T "1iV, Mi ' &&?. J. T. Goodman was quite sick several days of last week. Mr. Fred Eyan, Russell Springs, was yx Columbia a few days since. Mrs. Mr. Geo. M. Benfro, Louisville, was in Columbia a few days ago. Mr. B. F. Chewning is JEWELRY I am careful in selecting my Stock of JEWALRY, because-IknoiKs people want the best. I have just received a new line of the Later? Styles in all Kinds of Jewelry, Consisting of Ladies Gold Bracelet' Watches, Lavallieres, Vanity Card Cases in Plain or Engraved Silvec- The Latest Styles in Men's Belts, and Silver Belt Buckles. w ..:- - -- 2a ..... -- t - iseiv s1 visiting rela- v5- - ' tt ... ;r: t&rm VN''5c5?"i.v-- ll&Si : K 'J rfi" 1 3 "...;-i-- J A: Makes Such ghtjTasty Biscuits Just let mother call, "Biscuits for Breakfast!" We're sure there s a treat that can't be beat in store light, tender biscuits for us toasty brown and an punea up with Goodness ! For mother is sure of her baking powder uaiumei. She never disappoints us because rnAKtNG P HL tives in Green county this week. Mr. W. H. Eubank, Louisville, is spending a few days in Columbia. Mr. W. H. Boss, Creelsboro, visited relatives in Columbia last Thursday. Mr. E. S. Clark, Lexington, was seen in this place a few days since. Mr. J. W. Hodgen, Louisville, called upon Columbia merchants recently. Pinkie Davis and Miss Mollie Jeffries attended singing at White Oak Mrs. I have also received a New Line of Ladies' Vanity and Envelops? Leather Bags. Before Buying Do Not Fail to Inspect Therm L. E. YOUNG, -.-- Jeweler, Kentucky. Columbia, k'f, Sunday. Judge, T. A. Murrell, of Louisville, spent a few days of last week in Co umbia. Mr. W. was in The Louisville Trust CO LOUISVILLE KENTUCKY. Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits Over One Millior Dollars. Acts as Executor. Administrator, Guardian, Agent CommitteeSand Trustee, and can qualizt." as such in any Count; in tholState. Paya 3 per cent per Annurr on Time Deposits. ANGEBEUA fa RAY. Treaa. JOHN STITES. President A. G. STITH, ffi- - CALUMET POWDER BAKIftC JOTMADEWTHETffjJi never disappoints her. It's dependable. Results Lieutenant Jo Hurt, who was operathe LouisI. Ingram ville and Cincinnati" markets last ted on for appendicitis, about the middle of March, writes his parents week. Mr. Geo. W. Staples, who is em- that he has not been doing well, and ployed at jLexington, visited his wife that he has been transferred to the Base Hospital. He is in France. Enand son last week. couraging news from him would be Mr. J. L. Hale, merchant at Bussell Springs, was at the Jeffries' Hotel a gladly received by a distressed mother, an anxious father and many friends. few daysjago. Bev. J. A. Goodman, who has been on theldecline for several weeks, improves very slowly. Mrs. Jo. Bussell, wife and BBj3&BRSE3 SHj always the same Try it. as-ha- the best. wm $ m 8 VKDf, Calumet contains only such ingrebeen approved offi dients cially by the U.S.Fcod Authorities. Yoa cave Wfcen You Buy It. You Save When Yea Us three w IbSliia I AWARDS S 'Met BAKING Pitfflfo CHICAGO children, Lebanon, arrived Snnday for a short visit with relatives. Mr. Count Stults and wife are visiting at the home of Mrs. Stult's parents, near New AlbaBy. Ind. Miss Blanche Helm, Greensburg, was with friends here during the closing exercises in Lindsey-WilsoMr. Mat Engleman and Mr. B. C. Borders, Campbellsville, were at the Jeffries' Hotel a few days ago. n. B. Beed underwent an operation at Louisville Jast week which proved to be successful, and he is now rapidly recovering. Mrs. Beed writes that her husband was very nervous after he came from under the influence of the medicine, but that he soon became quiet and is now doing fine. It will probably be ten fdays before he can leave the hospital- - Mr. Beed's many Adair county friends will be glad to learn that the indications point to a complate restoration of health. Mr. G. enhrcki uuMSsmmi C i We execute your orders to buy or sell any Kentucky Oil Stock. All Kentucky Oil Stocks bonght and sold at open call sessions daily at 12:15 P. M. Our special investigating and reporting depart, mor.t is at your service without charge. Wo neither promote companies nor act as azenti In the sale of treasury stock, acting only as your broker In the execution of your orders. Commission Yfo each to buyer and seller. &l3 1 t i "a 9 8 For Prompt Action Write, Wire Or Telephone I: 8 S Kentucky's i QV. f n;i Exchange Market letter sent free on request. 120 South Fourth St. Louisville, Ky. Phoes-fiIin2- 624 City 1S57 7184 7185 Notice. Mr. Athley Mays, of Huston ville, LIBERTY BONDS On Earth Safest Investment large or small in We buy and sell all issues denomi- nations. Telephone your orders at our expense. James C. Willson & Co. SECURITIES INVESTMENT At 210 S. Fifth St. LOUISVILLE, KY. There is nothing more attractive in A very disposable individual is one nature than a beautiful baby, and who is a knocker. Knock on your there is only one time that jou miss town and sooner'.or later the people its attractiveness when it is crying who live in it will knock on you. in church, and you are trying to fol- We have for sale shelled corn, oats low the minister in his discourse. and No. 1 Thimothy hay, in the bale. If Adair county is to better her road Young & Jones. b 30-2- conditions she, line all progressive Our Frankfort contributor of loea counties, will have to spend a little money. Good roads make a desirable history is reminded that we will use i the last of his manuscript next county In which to live. i visited the families of J. H. Pelley and I have moved the Singer Sewing E. L. Feese the latter part of last machine office from the News ' week. Office to L. G. McClisters store Peter McCorklerwho went over, re- next door to Albin Murray's. I maining in France ten months, is now will have a clerk in the office a at home, having been discharged. times. Mr. Jo Bussell and wife, Lebanon; B. H. Kimble, Agent. Mesdames C. M. Bussell and A. D. Patteson visited Bussell Springs Monhas been the The Lindsey-Wilso- n day. golden egg for this town since it was Frank Dohoney, who has been established, fifteen years ago.. We stationed at Camp Taylor, received are glad to state that valuable imhis discharge aad arrived at home provements are to be made on the last week. buildings before the opening, in Messrs. M. W. Miller, Frank Gab-be- rt and Beed Caldwell,' Campbellsville, made a business trip to Colummile Strayed from my place one-habia Monday. post office, one black tjilfc. from Esto, Will weigh about 70 pounds. Smooth Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Xinnaird and Miss Annie Kinnaird, of Red Lick, crop of right ear. Any information visited at the home of Dr. Jas. Men-zie- s will be apppreciated. Dewitt Kimbler, Esto, Ky. last week. lf 28-3- Announcement 1 The Eureka Palm Garden i I WILL BE Tk Open to the Public FR1DAX, MAY 4:00 O'clock P. M., ft fr fc v. $ 23, 1919, ' Uul 11:00 P. M., and Each Night'Thereafter-- ,' Special Music, Lunches, Refresfimenfs ancf i Drinks. The Public is Cordially Invited to Come;: Located on Puryear Lot, Main Street. TAYLOR & NETHERLAND, Campbellsville,. Keutucky. Bev. J. S.- Chandler and Mr. Edward Farmers are now making up for the Hill, members of ,the Educational Sallow complexion .is due to a torpid Prayer meeting at U. 'B. Church rainy days. They are planting corn as Lindsey-Wilsowere liver. HEEBINE purifies and Wednesday evening from now Board of the every fast as it can be dropped. here one day last week. strengthens the liver and bowels and body Invited. ' on. Every bowels and restores the rosy bloom of county Will pay 30 cents cash for date of Is only it paper nine days from theroad tax Messrs. Allen and John Lee Walker health to the chwk. - Sold by Paull " until the 20 cents eft for the Mississippi Alvarado Mon- Drug Co. this Adv bacon andhamsf. ' election. day morning. Nell & Cheatham. week. n, t Proprietors, 6 ADAIR COUNTY NEWS ,&fei 1PPEAL SOUNDED , W DS HAVE GERMANY AS THE ?"i BY CHURCHES TO ALWAYS GONE UP LEPER OF HUMAN FAMILY STANDS BY TOO EARLY TO FORGET WHAT THE HUN DID OR MIGHT HAVE DONE. The Right Angle Store 8TEE-PE- E t SL ES QUICKLY IN PRICE HISTORY OF SECURITIES SHOW HOW VALUES HAVE CLIMBED SOON AFTER HOSTILITIES RyBBER ROOFING. 3 Ply $3.75 3 Ply $2.75 I 2 Ply $2.25 " ' FLOROID VICTORY LIBERTY LOAN WILLv BE THE ACID TEST OF TRUE ' 2 Ply $3.10 PATRIOTISM. Wagons, Harness, Bridles and Ply $2.50 Breeching? MUST Excuses BE WEEDED OUT WHEN-U- . S. 4'S WENT TO 140 OUR' DUTY IS NOT ENDED We Must All Come !rf and Make the Future Safe and Should Not Be Accepted From Drones In the Final Campaign. You Will Have Your Last Chance to Load Up on World's Best Fertilizer: GRASS SEEDS Best Grade at From $1.50 to $2.25. Investment. or Do you remember in the book "Ben Do you recall when the 4 per cent Like the poor, we always have the United States Government Bonds Hur" how the people shrank away slackers with us. Though the war is reached 140? from the lepers, crying "Unclean! over the slacker still abounds in more You don't have to be so very old to Unclean!" less numbers. He is discovered in recall that. And that figure of 140 That same cry rings in the Bible, the ranks of business, politics, re- meant that the man who bought it at in the history of the Old East. The ligion and wherever people are trying $100 per hundred dollar of face value leper must cry out "Unclean!" when to respond to the call of duty. would be able to sell it for ?140. And he moved along the highways. A prominent SL Louis churchman he had been drawing 4 per cent inGermany, the proud and brutal and leader in religious life has hit the terest on it annually all the time he Germany of a year ago, finds herself siail on the head by the following had held it. now In something of the leper's status. crisp sizing up of the situation: Right now bankers and Investment The Hun orgy of blood and rapine, of "I know that the Victory Liberty brokers are predicting that the pres- fire and sword has ended. Germany Loan will be the test and proof of ent Government security issues, the sowed the wind and she is reaping true patriots. Every one of them will Liberty Bonds, will repeat the history the whirlwind. Decent men stand subscribe. Others slackers will ex- of the old Government Fours. away from the German. It may be cuse themselves by hard times, sickHistory .will repeat itself they say. years before any German is permitted ness, no need now that the war is The records of every great war show to forget that over and a hundred other excuses that the prices of bonds that were When the first squadron of whipped they will be able to give for their away down in the days of the war the submarine of Gerslaokerlsm. and for a time after the actual fight- many, come into an English port "It is a well known fact that the ing had ceased, always increased as after the armistice was signed, a cuchurch is not a slacker oganizatlon soon as peace was firmly restored. rious thing happened. After all the anything in the world but that Yet, About a hundred years ago the Na- formalities had been completed one of like all other institutions, a few slack- poleonic Wars were ending. England the German officers offered to shake ers will creep in and seek to be car- had gone through a desperate strug- hands with an English captain. ried right up to glory, without having gle with the French imperialist DurThe Englishman stepped backserved or paid the price. They are ing those struggles the prices of Eng- wards and turned his back on the attached' to the church, and they lish Consols, 3 per cent bonds, ranged Hun. He couldn't take the hand of a cannot be 'unattached.' The church from the high mark 67 to the a Decent lis too generous to turn the poor low mark. That was in the year 1814. men don't fight the way the Hun sea-shark- s, Cooking Ranges and Stoves FRESH MEAT, STAPLE and Rugs FANCY GROCERIES. Furniture, Carpets, . and Druggets. Kitchen Cabinets, China Closets, Enameled and Brass Bedsteads, Chairs, Eoekers, Dining Tables, Bed Boom Suits. OurJTwo Large Lower Floors are Kept Filled With Fresh Meats, Tinware, Crockery, Hardware. the Best Groceries 64, baby-kille- r, HALL ACCOUNTS MUST BE SETTDED AT END OF" EACH MONTH. sea-assassi- 'strippers' out to starve. "The same kind of folks will be and narrow in their Pttle to the "Victory Liberty Loan. It Is to be expected. It Is to be presumed that they have hearts somewhere, but you cannot pierce the hide of a slacker to reach the heart Let 3iim remain until the great harvest 'and the Lord of the harvest will take care of the toughness of his hide." Secretary Glass Warns Against Bond Scalpers Secretary of the Treasury Carter Glass has issued thet following statement, which is of interest to every Liberty Loan and "War Savings worker: "My attention has been directed to ithe activities of unscrupulous persons who have been operating extensively ithroughout the country and who are dwindling the owners of Liberty Bonds and War Savings Stamps by purchasing these securities far below their factual worth. "These swindlers get the attention iof security holders by publishing advertisements calculated to make the (Unsuspecting believe that the highest market price can be secured for his rbonds through the agency of the advertiser. Such is rarely, if ever, the .case. Records of transactions of this character, brought to the attention of the department of justice and the treasury department prove conclusively that these swindlers take every advantage of bond owners who are forced into their clutches by paying the lowest possible price which the owner will accept and generally far tbelow the actual value of the bonds. "I regret to observe that many reputable newspapers are being by accepting the advertisements of these swindlers and I appeal to all newspaper publishers to scrutinize very carefully the character of individuals who use their columns to offer to buy Liberty Bonds and War 'Savings Stamps. I believe that it is the duty of publishers to protect their readers against unscrupulous adver-kiservic--timiz- In 1824, ten years later, the quotations ranged from 84, the low, to 9Gj, the high for the year. In this same period the French bonds were undergoing about the same fluctuations. The French 6 per cent "rentes" rose from 80, the high in 1814, to 104.8 in 1824. They had fallen as low as 45 in the despairing , days of 1814. Our Civil War Bonds. During the Civil War in America, 1861 to 1865, the Government Issued many bonds. During these four years the bonds sold as low as 83. The low figure of 83 was reached in 1861 when the Union seemed to be breaking up forever. But that year the highest figure was 9 From 1861 on through the war the bond values steadily r55e. They had a practically steady rise on through the war until the panic of 1873, when they stood at 123 high with the low for that year at 11. In 1864 the American. Government bonds, and in issued the 1 to ten years these rose from 103 fought. s. "Other swindlers endeavor to trade Iworthless articles or securities of e value for Liberty Bonds and I appeal to patriotic publishers to assist iin putting an end to this practice. "The treasury department will take ;Buch steps as are possible under the flaw to protect the Interests of Liberty JBond holders, and will use every e aneans at its command to bring to all who seek to defraud the people !who have so patriotically assisted in winning the war by investing their jEavings in Liberty Bonds and War Savings Stamps. "Owners of these government securities should under no circumstances part with them unless necessity compels; and then they should deal only with reliable banks, trust companies, Ibanking institutions and others whose 'reputation for integrity is beyond question. II It is necessary to sell iLiberty Bonds, the highest market valine should be received. e "The treasury department will information concerning the of these swindlers in any part Jof the country." lit-jtljus-jticwel-(com- financial sense. But the Germans have only Germany to blame. It is not going to be easy for us to forget that she broke through all the conventions of civilized warfare. That her soldierc were turned loose to do their worst wherever they Invaded a country. That they ran amuck at Louvain, that they plundered in Liege, that they devastated all France, that they destroyed churches, that they plundered like savages. And no man has ever heard or read in the orders of the old German army of a single one of these looters and murderers being punished for their crimes. We want to recall all these things. Just recall them and keep them in your mind while the drive for 116. The man who holds a Victory Note the Fiftti Loan, the Victory Liberty (short-terbond) or any one of the Loan, is on. Liberty Bonds will have something Too Early to Forget that every investor will want and be They will help -- to remind you of willing to pay a price for. But the some of the things that America has wise man will not want to sell it He been spared, thanks to our getting will want to hold firmly to it in order into this war and coming up to the to have the steady, high rate of in- scratch in time to hold the Hun out terest and that absolute safety on his of Paris and finally beat him to his investments. knees. Last Chance to Load Up. It won't hurt to remember that the The man who loads up with Vic- other Liberty Loans helped to cage tory Bondc is wise, in the best finan- this wild beast. cial sense of the word. It is the last It is from the perdition on earth chance to load up, the last oppor- that the Germans carried into Russia, tunity to buy a war loan Belgium, France, Serbia and Rubond. mania thatthis country has escaped. There are a great many evidences No man can repress a shudder when even now that the" nation is begin- he thinks what the land of the United ning Its financial recovery. Abnormal States has escaped, when he lnfnk"s war conditions are vanishing day by what would have inevitably come to day. It has been noted from month pass in America if we had not beaten to month that there is an increase in down the Hun. bank balances at financial centers, a When the nation is calling on tendency toward lower rates of Americans to take a part of the Fifth money, a lessening of the amount of Loan, the Loan of Liberty and Vicpaper held by Federal Reserve and tory, we can afford to remember all member banks, an inflow of gold coin these things that we know came to and gold certificates Into the banks pass in the' Old World where the indicating a greater confidence in the Bosche raged uncaged for four years. financial situation and a decline in There isn't an adult American anythe amount of Federal Reserve notes where in the country who should feel outstanding. All these are favorable free to Ignore the call of this next signs whose significance should not loan. be overlooked. It isn't that we need fear Germany now. But we ought to be willing to AID FROM' FARM WOMEN come in and help make the future as The women of one of the rural dis- safe as the united wisdom of the free tricts of Tennessee organized during nations f he world can make it. the Fourth Loan and pledged the state Prove You're a Stayer. chairman of the Woman's Liberty The Fifth Liberty Loan will give Loan Committee the profits from the sale of one day's butter and eggs each the army of patriotic .buyers the week to buy LibertyBonds. The state chance which all good Americans welpublicity chairman passed on this plan come. It will let the millions of buyers of to each county in the state and" asked bonds prove that they are stayers. each Sunday school in the rural districts to adopt this method. In this They will show that they are deterway thousands of dollars were invest- mined to finish a job to the very end, even so great a Job as a world war. ed in bonds. Will Pay In Ostracism. How many generations will It be before the hand of civilization will again be extended to the German? A good many, possibly. Germany will pay in ostracism, in hatred, and in distrust and she will pay. in other ways as well as in a Shows Regu larly Thurs, & w2fflmlfmffB& grams of Special ?K JBiT w"3KlS tTamsriL xm Watcnrorrro- Attractions. 1- -1 -- -. Sat, Nights. 5. NELL & CHEATHAM, COLOMBIA, KENTUCKY. 10-ye- AUCTIONEER Business Solicited & m BETTER BE SAFE THAN SORRY. 2 ALUlRJand ADJOINING OUNTIES J. M. WOLFORD, CASEY CREEK, KY. high-intere- st HENRY W. DEPP,, DENTIST Am permanently located in Co lumbia.'- All.CIasses of Dental d&e It is better to have it and not need it Than to need it and not have it. -- 3KS- ' J FIRE AND LIFE IXSUKAXCE, G. R. REED, Columbia, work done. Crow and Inlay work a Specialty.!, $ $ All Work Guaranteed Office: i$xx&leS Mxd v V x v --- - - Keutucky. s V Sr N rr -- tf X rv A nest door to post office. Un lane . Valley. UNDERTAKER. I keep on hands a full itock of I also keep e, Mrs. Mattie Cundiff, from Ind., is at the bed side of La-fett- coffins, caskets, and robes. Metallic Caskets, and Steel Boxes and two hearses. We keep extra large caskets. Prompt service night or day. Office Phone, 168. her mother, Mrs. tion. C. D. Moore, who is in a very critical condi- Residence Phone, 29. J. F. TRIPLETT, Cotumbia,!Ky 'MiBBei ilMiBBB Mr. Ben Banks has returned home from France, having received his discharge. 1 SECRETARY GLASS SAYS: -- $ Our Union Store is progressing nicely under the management of Mr. Louard Smith and Miss Bess Rice. Born te the wife of T. A. Firkin May the 5, a daughter. "Talk about sacrifice of the American people! What is meant by sacrifice? Is it a serious sacrifice to invest one's money in the interest-bearin- g obligations of one's own Government to make everlastingly secure the nation's freedom as well as the nation's Intelligent saving leads to success. property?" I By putting your money into Wax Sav-'ings'Staaps you will be helping your- Men who have bought War Savings Stamps can look the returned "doughEeir ana neip tne government. boy" in the face tnashameC It Ib not what you have today, but what yon save, that counts in the long To beat the "EL of IS collect jTBn. Bay War ssnngs stamps and Victory Liberty Loan interest v iyo will aoi fear the future. INVEST SINKING FUNDS IN U. S. LIBERTY BONDS $ a The legislature of Oklahoma has passed an act authorizing the Investment of sinking funds of the state, county, municipality or 4 chool district in Liberty Bonds. Mother and baby gettiig along Miss Ruth Johnson has except Mr.' Pinick Smith who has This act was not passed as a nicely. ed a position as trimmer in Mrs. been in a poor recognition of the value of United state of health States war securities as 'a good 4t Our farmers are behind with W. H. Wilson milliner shop. for some time does improve anyj investment, but it evidences the fine spirit of the patriotism of there work there has been so Born to the wife of Mark Wil LMr. Smith is a fine man hw the people of that great common- much rainny weather, very little son, May the 6th, a boy. Mother many friends are very sorry to wealth. v " v V v VvV V vVV rvV corn has beenfrlamed. and baby doing well. hear of his sickness. ADAIR COUNTY XSWS f r Certainteed ingyr 8BlHfcfc Roof . saves war supplies, because it is made of materials which have no use in war products. It serves war needs because it provides our armies, and peoples everywhere, with efficient, economical roofing. Certain-tee- d saves war transportation, because it is so Certain-tee- d How Hun Figured American Indemnity By C. M. MORRISON. in Paris the delegates to peace conference have been OYER talking about the amount of the German indemnity, the size of the fine that should be assessed on Hun-lan- d for its recent attempt to chain the world down in links forged in Essen. And from time to time someone has recalled that the Hun had fixed the amount to be collected from America at $40,000,000,000. That is right, 40 billion dollars. Unlike the allied peace delegates, Germany waB never in any doubt about how big a figure should be named. They had the Indemnity figures all! worked out for the allied nations. And you can gamble that they would have collected every dollar, every franc and every pound of the amount, too. Your Hun was never a gentle little irresponsible when it came to taking what he wanted. He would have collected. Thanks to the free nations of the earth, the Him Is in no position to make any demands. In fact, so badly was he battered in the process of whipping him that he is hardly worth making any demands upon at the present time. But consider. We have raised, up to the Fifth Loan's beginning, about ?18,000,000,000 in Liberty Loan funds. Not quite half as much as the Htm would have assessed upon us had he come to New York and Washington to have received our submission. And yet there are some lavender-bloode- d Americans and a good many living in America who fare yelping because they are being asked to subscribe to another loan. They don't want to hear the war mentioned, except in terms of reproach and apology. There is nothing that they will believe about the Hun, except that he must have been terribly lied about. But their main consideration is to keep from subscribing a dollar to the Victorj' Liberty Loan and their tongues are clacking very busily at every opportunity to cripple the Victory issue in every possible way. Victory is not word upon their lips, unlpss perchance It might be a .German victory. The safety of their skins has always been paramount, and their strongest interest in life just now is to keep every dollar in their purses. There is a sneer in their hearts, if not on their lips, when they can see an American soldier. If Germany had won this war at this very minute the wheat that is stored in American elevators would be going into the holds of vessels bound for Hunland. Every warehouse in this country would be emptying of its raw materials. . In every bank German ofiicers would be makine an inventory of the vaults, 'the strong boxes and the safety deposit boses. German informers, the cattle who have been among us for years, would be marching up to the Hun conquerors and "turning in" their neighbors, describing just where valuables might be found that would go to swell the Hun loot from America. Gray clad soldiers would be going from house to house and from farm to farm satisfying themselves as to what loot could be gathered up and carried away. In every corner of the country the graybacks of the kaiser would be sucking the out of the. nation. And if you are one cf those pacifist souls who refuse to believe anything like that could happen anywhere why then you had best talk to some of the returned overseas men who have seen what the Hun did to northern Prance and Belgium. With the Hun in Washington, our mints would, be working overtime turning out the coins that Germans were to carry back to Hunland. Our ships would be seized and tied up atj the wharveB to receive the loot. And all over the nation there would be blood and murder and fire and the roar of detonating high explosive charges for the Hun would leave nothing of our industrial plants. No home would be safe, no woman could call her soul her own. Everywhere the fabric of civilization would be smashed and torn juat as it was in Belgium and Prance. We know what the Hun would de for we know what he did do, what he has done. This country would have been made a place of despair and death. Like Poland, like Serbia, like Rumania and Belgium and north Prance. We know what the Hun did when he had the mild-mannere- ilLiJNM IS 08 II LOAN E SUCCESS TO FINE EFFECT WHEA T ? COMPULSORY LOAN THE QUESTION WILL AVOID AMERICANS PLAN THAT MAY BECOME NECESSARY IN AUSTRALIA. SUCCESS OF VICTORY CAMPAIGN) WILL HAVE GREAT EFFECT UPON AGRICULTURE. Certainpeed renders awain service. wmMmmmmjs MM ,HM OUR STANDING AT STAKE WILL STIMULATE MARKET New Zealanders Also Are In Predicament Which Yankees Would Not Like. It Is Everbody's Business to See That Capsheaf Is Put on Firmly and and Securely. They tell us we are going to iave a bumper crop of wheat this year. AJ1 winter the government reports en tha condition of winter wheat .have sounded like a chant of praise for blessings about to be received. The winter was mild, nobody worried about the lack, of snowfall, for the wheat plants needed no protection from the cold that, came not and the high winds that were absenL Now the rains are coming along, about as they are needed. Everything; looks good. And the guaranteed' price of $2.26 per bushel for wheat looks better still to the farmers. And this year well, you can bet ther last button on Gabe's coat that ther crop will be taken care of. And taken care of right. When the farmer harvests his wheat this year he will be mighty careful, unusually careful,, about seeing that it is cut at the rlghti time, that it Is properly shocked and. properly stacked. He Is not going to take any chances about losing it. He wants no water running down into the shocks to start the grain sprouting. He wants thoso plump and heads to stay sound. He wants no green growth on the top of the stacks and shocks this summer. On every shock he will place the capsheaf with attention and care. Every wheat rick is going to be topped out according to the best- - ideas of the stacker's art. Precaution against loss Is going to be the watchword. Mr. Hoover knew a thing or two about putting an end to waste, but he was a mere amateur compared in efficiency with the wheat growers of 1919. There is still another capsheaf that must be put on early this spring. There are four bundles already In tho shock, and they are big ones. Their names are the First, Second, Third and Fourth Liberty Loans, and tho Victory Loan Is the capsheaf. It Is everybody's Job to see that it Is put on top; that it is put on straight, and that it is put on quickly. We want to put the capsheaf on the greatest war America has ever fought, on tha greatest victory ever won, and wq want It to go on straight and true ana well-fille- d d 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-any- one who will follow the simple directions that come packed in the center of roll can lay it correctly. The durability and economy of Certaintced are recognized the world VJcrt as proved by its enormous sale. It is now the standard roof for factories, office buildings, hotels, stores, warehouses, garages, farm buildings, etc Certain-tee- d Guaranteed S, 10 or 15 years, according to thickness. Sold by best dealers everywhere. Products Corporation Paints Varnishes Roofing Office &Wnrehoute in Principal Cities of America Manufacturers of Certain-tee- d .pro-German- s farm Implements, Hardware, Paints, Bicycles, Sporting Goods Australia is thinking about making subscriptions to war loans compulsory. New Zealand, a neighbor of the Australians are considering the same plan. Awhile back dispatches from Melbourne outlined some of the difficulties the Australians were having with putting over an loan that is just as badly needed In that country as our Victory Loan is in America. Australians have never failed, at any time during the war, to respond with enthusiasm to the demands of their leaders. They subscribed to loans through four years while Americans have at the most had no more than two years of war strain and war loan subscriptions to think of. But the effect of peace was rather curious in Australia. People wanted to forget about the necessity of keeping the financial pot boiling. This tendency has not been manifested In the United States, but such an attitude might have been possible had the men and the money of the nation been placed under such a strain as the weaker Australian commonwealth has after-the-war S. ML SANDERS & CO. ' THE OAMPBBLLSVILLE, KENTUCKY. held in every section of the camps. Taylorville citizens have You raise him like a girl State under the direction of the already bought a lot for a comHe dosent smoke or drink is your brag. State Y. M. C. A. munity play ground. If all the rest of the boys were like The purpose of these conferAmong the plans adopted by him, ences is not so much to promote various conferences were the What would become of your flag. the distinctive work of the Y. following: Memerial buildings You say let the rough necks do the M. C. A. as it is to bring about a to soldiers, better schools with fighting, cordial working union of all com- more teachers, buying homes They are use to the beans and the munity agencies for civic better- and farms, good health drives, stew. ment. The plan is a part of the back to school, thrift, back to I am glad I am classed with the rough nation-wid- e necks work of the National Sunday school and "hold the Who fought for the red, white and War Council of the Y. M. C. A. home boys at home" drives, reblue. in its efforts on behalf of the re- creation programs every Saturturned soldier, sailor and marine. day afternoon for the whole com- You say his girl coulden't stand it, To send him off with the rest Fifty-eigsuch conferences munity, clean-u- p campaigns, Don't you think she would be glad if have been held within recent organization of farmers to sehe enlisted weeks, 43 for white people and 15 cure county agricultural agents, When she felt the Germans hot breath on her breast. for colored. The total attend- churches, to lead in amusements j-ance has been more than 42,000. for young people, good roads, Think of the women of Belgium The conferences will continue comfort stations with sanitary Of the cruelties they had to bear, until the middle of June. toilets, better feeling between Do you want the same thing to happen To your innocent one so fair. At Mount Vernon in Rockcas-ti- e employers and employees, comYou can thank God that the stars in county, with a population of munity center buildings, mass old Glory 1,200, there was a total attend- play and community singing, call Are not blured by that kind of stain ance of 950. The pastors at for Y. men at county teachers in Because there are ten million rough Shelbyville agreed to take turn stitutes to instruct in mass play necks, and community singing, big That have red blood in their veins. in attending all high school celebrations on July "4th, com- They go to drill in badjweather dances in their county. Several munity employment agency, betcounties have had fine demon- ter supervision of picture shows, And come in with a grin on their face, strations, the soldiers parading dances and pool rooms, better While your darling sits injthe parlor around the Court House square. understanding between landlord And lets another man fight in his Benton had a basket dinner for and tenant, community lecture place. and Chautauqua bureau, etc. all soldiers and delegates in the May be we do smoke andlgamble, Court House yard and 250 were When the baby takes too much food But we fight as our forefathers did present each day of the confer- the stomach turns; the result is indi- So go warm the milk for his bottle Thank God we don't need your kid. ence,. At Manchester delegates gestion, sourness and vomiting. FrePvt. J. B. Loy, came riding horses and mules; quently the bowels are involved and Battery A. 142nd F. A. , many as far rs 15 and 20 miles. there is colic pafns and diarrhoea. American E. F. Camp Valdahon Moegantown's stores closed and McGEE'S BABY ELIXIR Is a grand France. corrective remedy for the stomach the streets were decorated. One and bowel disorders of babies. It is soldier rode 12 hours to get to pure, wholesome and pleasant to take. In the whole field of medicine there the soldiers' dinner. The court Sold by Paull Drug Co, Adv is not a healing remedy that will re pair damage to the fiesh more quickly house would not hold the crowd. For Sale. than BALLARD'S SNOW LINT- tn one district the selling of i MNET. In cuts, wounds, sprains. moonshine has been cut to the A cow and calf Jersey, 4 years old,, burns, scalds and rheumatism, its minimum as the result of a con- a good one. .healing and penetrating power is ex JEL.F.Rn we, Columbia, Ky. ference. traordinary. Sold by Paull Drug Co. , w" ' - - f . At Harlan a movement was Adv ht V To The Stayers at Home. Kentucky Community Conferences started for a new court house. At a colored conference at DanKentucky people are ville 4 soldiers drove 12 miles and That You say he can't stand the army, tremendously interested in civic one evening of the conference The life is to hard for him 'community work is being force- was given over to a program by Do you think he is any better s' fully demonstrated during the returned colored soldiers from Than some other mothers Tom or series of conferences now being overseas and home training Jim. f the situation, Mr. Watt, the federal treasurer of the Australian commonwealth, said: "It fs clear that the Immense sums required cannot be provided by a section of the community, large as that section may be. The money must be found and the help of all the people will be required. The government, therefore, has decided to introduce legislation requiring all persons to subscribe to war loans In proportion to their means." In this country public opinion and national individual self respect have done what Australia's compulsory proposal would do for that country. In America, a man's standing depends somewhat upon his support of the war and government loans In a time of need or emergency like that at present. The American likes to feel that he has bought to the limit of his ability. He wants to feel that he helped fight the war and make the best possible peace, that he has helped to put the country fairly and squarely on the road to reconstruction, to normal times uid to newer and better times. That is why, in America, with its unstrained resources, such a measure as that proposed by Australia would be useless and worse. self-respecti- borne. In explaining firmly. rf BUILDING WORK REVIVAL President of Structural Iron Workers Is Optimistic Over the Outlook. life-bloo- d power. 38-t- w . v j Instead of the American soldier finding a country and a welcome he would have found a grave in Europe or a life of slavery under the bayonet of the world conqueror. There would .have been no America left in the world' for the survivors, only a German province ruled over by a princeling. Instead of the farmer selling hia hogs for better than $20, his oattlo for a reoord price and his wheat for a S2.26 nor bushel tfiiarnntflP fhA ron of the farms would b lucky if he hip MISSISSIPPI WOMEN'S PLEDGE. tending or a hoof 3f 5ve-stltj left '& his fields. BlSflgq taken by 1I women wors.- 'Aupaa tilings muse not pa over ers OtfM( wtife the EovernrliK that Coimtv. VRk Vt&i9? tfrom rfXe th'tnara aaIm for- - a Iran Loan Organization, guaraste 14. must not look upon the war as a ume, energy- ana "WJU 01 ftasa chapter that has been jsead, as an member of the wofxinf forca. that is forever closed. It is H. L. Qulnn, West Point, is the con: all too near as yet and there is too chairman. "I will allow no Aside mucn trouble and unrest in the world interests," it reads, "to keep me from lor-ato be quite, so tranquil and au the paactgal pert ormajm of tjbe iaes There ought to b a lft-- of .my oltoe in wtartlvar cwofc&tr I at ourselves ' ' ovr.aeaitK." tlejgratituu.' ay servT -- Paul J. Morrin, president of the International Association of Bridge, Structural and Ornamental Iron Workers and Pile Drivers, and editor of the Trade Council News, St. Louis, believes that a wave of building prosperity is spreading over the United States and will be In full blast within a year, if the Victory Loan is successful, and he believes it will be. Morrin, as president of a union labor organization with 40,000 members, and editor of one of the most influential labor papers m the country, has spent several months visiting labor centers in the east and in the Mississippi valley. In his Judgment, it will be several months before the effect of the building wave Is felt, but as soon as It begins he believes that it will rapidly grow from coast to coast But the Victory Loan is essential to prosperity. The St. Louis labor leader takes the position that there was no construction during the past two years, and that commercially there is a tremendous amount of Improvement deferred during the war that will occupy attention just as soon as conditions can be translated from war to peace conditions. It will take some time before mill arrangements can be perfected so as to change the output from war to building operations There is a large amount of extensions and new business to be carried out, and as soon as 'the Victory Loan is floated and materials, can be prepared and plans perfected, the loud song of the electric riveter and the call for labor can be heard In, every commercial center to the United States. The success of this capsheaf loan, will have a mighty bearing on tha immediate Industrial future of America. For this coming year Its influence), can hardly be overestimated. Andt what is done this year is going to In fluence next year, and the next yeai; ' Is going to Influence the next. A lot of money is going to be used! m paying our debts to manufacturers-Thes- e debts have been owing fox; months. Plants are waiting and labor; Is waiting to be employed. When la--j bor is employed laborers are going tq buy freely. When they buy freely they; are buying the products of the farm. Let business slow down, let tha plants quit and the laborer get out of work and the. farmer soon feels itj The farmer is one of the first to suffer when things go wrong In the industrial world. Prices fall and demand lessens. That is why the capsheaf loan, tha Victory Liberty Loan, is of such paramount Importance to the farmer. In, order for farm products to be In demand and for prices to remain nigSTf the government must have the money to pay its bills. There will be no more wheat or other government guarantees. Prices will be regulated by conditions and by wages. The farmer if he Is wise win be right there with the rest of tlia country helping to put over the Loan, helping to make it the biggest possible-success- . Self Interest and patriotism both dictate such action. And the farm-i- s just as patriotic as the next man. HUN SUBMARINE COMING at Will Ascend the Mississippi River and Be Seen In St. Louis. ts $5 S - st fa One of the group of German now proceeding towards the United States to participate In the Victory, Loan campaign which opens April 21st has been diverted from the Bermudas to New Orleans, from whenca It will ascend the Mississippi to St- -. Louis. The submarine saw actual service during the war and is one of the fleet: surrendered. The boat will remain at SL LouiSj to afford the public an op- jportunity to Inspect it. It is one off me largest ana latest types used byj ,. Germany. long-enoug- h ! ! a All habits are not bad. There is ooej you should cultivate saving. "Thrift! Stamps and War Savings. Staiape. point the way to success. . '- takaa oS yosr tax Every cempoa yoe cask is up" ' bari." MirM Jj 7. 8 THE ADAIR COUNTY NEW8 Obituary. On Sunday morning, May 4tb, 1919, at 2:15 o'clock, the death angel entered the home of E. F. Mullinix, and J To Select Candidate for Democratic 1 claimed as its victim his wife. Her Parity to be Voted for Special Election maiden name, Thursla Evelyn Rich ardson, was born on Wolfe river, Fen be Held August 2, 1919, in Eighth Contress county, Oct. 4th, 1848, being 70 gressional District of Kentucky. years and 5 months old at the time of her death. She was converted and united with the Baptist church at Kf Ukt a Meeting of the Democratic Executive Committee for the Sinking Springs, Tennessee, in her Eighth Congressional District of Kentucky, Held at Dan 22nd year, and lived a consistent ville, Kentucky, on Wednesday, May 14, 1919, a Quorum christian until God saw fit to call her Being Present in Person and by Proxie, the Following home. She was married to E F. Mul Resolutions Were Adopted: linix, Jan. 18th, 1866. and they lived together to share each others joys and sorrows for more than 53 jears. To this union 8 children were born, 4 Whereas, a vacancy in the office of ballots shall be determined by lot, In boys and 4 girls, one daughter having flQl (representative In Congress from the the manner determined upon by the t hereinafter provided died in infancy. The children were New Spring Suits for Men and Boys. 'Eighth District of Kentucky, has all at her bedside except Andy, the caused by the death of the Hon i for (8) The officers of the election oldest son, who resides in California. Helm, who had been elected Feather-Tre- d ;2d commissioned for the term, end- shall be selected from lists offered by Besides an aged husband and seven uing March 3, 1921, and the candidates In accordance with the children, she leaves 17 grandchildren Whereas, the Governor of Kentucky provisions of the primary election rftas Issued his proclamation calling a law, and by the sub committee here- and one great granddaughter to mourn their loss. She Is also survived 3pecial election for August 2, 1919, for inafter provided for. FURNITURE, CARPETS, DRUGGETS and DAVENPORTS. a representative (9) Upon the closing of the polls by a brother and two sisters who rerfhe election of ,ia (Congress from the saidEighth the officers shall proceed to count the side in Tenn. She had been a great .District of Kentucky, to fill the ballots and to make returns, and in sufferer for 2 years, being afflicted .aforesaid vacancy, and, so doing, shall be governed by the with a complication of diseases, leak Whereas, it is the duty of this ' provisions of the general election Jaws under the party rules and reg- of the State of Kentucky, and the age of the heart being the most seulations, to provide a democratic returns shall be made to the chairman vere, which caused her death. She tuominee to be voted for at said spe- of the respective county committees seldom complained during all the cial election, now therefore, of the district, who will deliver the months of suffering, and 'tis said by PROGRESS LINE OF RANGE STOVES. stub books, the questioned ballots and those who know best ?BE IT RESOLVED, That a that no one ever election, is hereby called to be the certificates of the results to this endured suffering with more natience. Phone No. 12. aheld in the several voting places or committee. willingnes? precincts in Adair, Anderson, Boyle, (10) On the third day after the re- but often expressed her Casey, Garrard, Jessamine, Lincoln, turns shall have been made to the to go at God's summons as she would .Madison, Mercer, Shelby and Spencer cuunty chairman of the "district, the be relieved of her suffering. A few Counties, composing the Eighth Con- Committee shall meet at Nicholas- hours before she died she met with a gressional District of Kentucky, be- ville, at 2 o'clock, P. M., and canvass or paralysis and never tween the hours of 6 a.m., and 4 p. the vote cast, and issue the certificate partial stroke spoke again. O how hq loved and vm., on Saturday, June 21st, 1919, for of nomination as required by law, and -- the purpose of nominating a democrat-icjandidat- e shall certify immediately to the Sec- will miss her, for she was a kind comfor Congress, In said dis- retary of State the name of the demo- panion, a tender and loving mother, trict, to be voted for at the special cratic nominee whose name he will always ready to share all our sorrows, 'election called by the Governor for certify to the county clerks of the we must be submissive to yngust 2, 1919. district as the nominee entitled to a but (2) The right to vote in said pri- place on the ballot to be used in the God's will and strive to live in such a '... mary election shall be limited and re- special election called for the said way that when we are called we will meet her again in that beautiful, stricted to those who in good faith August 2, 1919. affllliate wsth the demoratit party (11) The hereinafter bright world above where tears and Next Door to The Adair County NewtOflice. And who, by their vote in said primary provided for is directed to employ the heart aches are not known and where election, pledge themselves to support clerks of the county courts to copy the nominee of said primary election, from the regular registration books Jesus who sits at the right hand of and who possess the qualifications for made in Lawrenceburg, Danville, God shall bid us welcome home. voters prescribed by the law. Though we should be able to write Richmond, Harrodsburg, Nicholas(3) An assessment of three thou- ville and Shelbyville, in 1918, the vdlumes, yet there is no word, act, or hundred dollars name of all democrats and the persons sand and three thought of ours that can take from 00) is hereby fixed for the pur- so employed shall cause these lists to 4S3.300 pose of defraying the expenses of said be delivered to the officers of the us the knowledge of our sorrow, nor MANY erase from our memories the eye3 sprimary eitcrion, said assessment to election. jkbepaidb'i the candidates, and any (12) The Chairman of the this com- sparkling once with love and light to become a candidate mittee shall cause copies of this call now closed in death, the sweet voice jperson not later than noon, Wednesday, and these resolutions, cerrified to by rei' once bounding with the rich melodies is.''.' 'v'c'fYl ft . IJflflfT : Mt i . May 21, 1919. (30 days prior to said himself and the secretary of the com- of life now so strangely silent. But we primary) give written notice in pe- mittee, to be posted at the Court fsssiat-mmBrson or by registered mail to the Chai- House door in each county composing would say, "Sleep on dear one and Mrs.Reid Tells Efforts to Gain rman of this Committee at his office the said Congressional District, and rise to be One of His when He comes Relief-Truto- na Proved tin Nicholasville, Kentucky, and pay in other conspicuous places in the to make up His Jewels." ktcszld chairman, In cash $1650, to district for not les3 than thirty days Funeral services were held at the Only Aid. cover his portion of the expense of prior to the 21st day of June, 1919, and Columbia Baptist church, of which vholdir.g'said primary election. said notice shall be published at least however, that if more than once in five or more democratic news- she was a member, Monday morning, Henderson, Ky., May 20. ''I had fiwo,p arsons shall qualify as candidates papers of the districts. conducted by Rev. J. T. Dougherty, by co npljhig with the foregoing proof Glendale, Ky., assisted by Rev. suffered so long that I'd almost come (13) In order visions of this section, the chairman this call may be that the provisions of carried into full force Bennett and Eld. Z. T. Williams. to believe that life wasn't worth livMYERS-BARGh- R ahall return to each of said candidates Tru-ton- a and effect, a composed The remains were placed in the city ing, but it's different now, for m: ?ihe sum heehall have paid In excess of the Chairman and Secretary of this COMPANY has given me new energy and of his proportion of the said Thirty--ithre- e committee and of one other member cemetery to rest till the resurrection 'MvrDC.BiDnrB 65 years new hope," Mrs. Emma Held, Hundred Dollars. In the event to be appointed -- "-II is morn. T ...WHOLESALE AND Henderson woman that the assessment herein provided hereby appointed,by the chairman,and old, a A daughter. empowered for is insufficient to defray the ex- directed to cause to printed on of 1502 Washington street, said RETAIL MILLERS be the re.censes of this election, the deficit quisite number and kind of ballots, April 10. .shall be paid by the successful candi- which shall bear the fac simile of the ".For the past twelve years I've v date. FLOUR IS THE STAFF OF LIFE signature of the chairman of this com . (4) The of the mittee, and said sub committee will BeurbonPouItryRemedy been trying to get relief from kidney Stnm ctndc't wiajpma Democratic Executive Committee for procure the necessary election supplies fTTOPCi trouble. Severe pains between my THEREFORE, HAVE IT PURE A few drops In the VUJ&Ei 'the said Eighth Congressional Di- and cause them together with the baldrinking water enrea fJAOPQ shoulders and in my limbs caused me and prevents white Ux'SLA && strict hereinafter provided for, shall lots to be delivered to the officers of 40 Years in the millbusiness enables us to make the very BEST and diarrhoea, cholera and other chick to become very nervous. My stomach niee?- i'i th Court House at Nicholas-vili- p diseases. One 60c bottle makes 12 the election, as required by law, and gallons of medicine. Pint bottle, wasn't in very good shape, either. PUREST. We don't use anything but the best of wheat in .ir noon on Thursday, June 5th, said price $1.20, makes 33 gallons. At with and by the druggists, or sent by mall postpaid. Gas would form in my stomach and .1919, .ud if it then appear, that only assistance of the county chairman, making our Flour. Bourbon Remedy Oo., Lexington, Ky. one ruididate shall have complied who are hereby appointed.empowered, cause me to belch annoyingly. 3, directed with ..? requirtments of Section anJ requested to assist said Sold by the Jefferies Hardware Store t "I feel more like doing my wort beZo." tns expiration of the time We Will Make to Your In all details of said to Get Our now than 1 have for a great many ther a provided, then no primary work, do any and all other acts necmonths, since taking Trutona. The rshat. "be h'd, out the said Prices Before Buying Elsewhere. essary and proper to the holding of Farms For Sale. vomraittee shall thereupon severe pains between my shoulders said primary election and the carrying :o be the democratic nominee out of the purpose of Mr. Farmer-- . this call. and in my limbs have disappeared and to exchange and We give our special tot u.tf office sought that person who Come to Clark County Indiana, fast I'm not nervous any more. I don't T. R. WELCH, Chairman, is.the only caudinate and shall refund custom work, giving in exchange for 60 pa und J. E ROBINSON, Sec'ty. tto such candidate the entrance fee paid The Democratic Executive Commit- across the Ohio river from Louisville feel bloated after meals now and I'm and buy your farm. 36 to 38 pounds of hoice Flour per bu. not annoyed by the belching." bv him. less the cost 'accrued for ad- tee for the Eighth Congressional DisLimestone, blue grass, orchard grass preparing for trict of Kentucky. vertising and otherwise Trutona, as Mrs. Eeid says, has and tobacco soil, Good markets, good said orimary election. proven remarkably beneficial in the Good Home for Sale. oads, excellent schools, price $50 to, '(5) The Democratic County Com- treatment of catarrhal affections of 150 per acre. mittee and the Chairman thereof for the stomach, liver and kidneys and is My residence and ground attached, 5 . each County In the district shall see MYER-BARGE- R White &McCulIough a fine reconstructive tonic following to it that the polls are opened In each acres, all in First-clas- s condition, is 408 Spring Street attacks of pneumonia, influenza and and every precinct of all the counties one small farm neaiN .In said Congressional District in the tor saie. aiso the like. Jeffersonville, Indiana. usual and regular voting places be-- - Montpelier. lam endeavoring to sell 3 Trutona Is now being introduced tween the hours already herein pro- - at once If you want bargains, get and explained in Columbia at Paull -vlded. busy, as I have the Mississippi fever, Important meeting at the Baptist Drug Co. Adv. ' K6) Each candidate shall be entitchurch this Wednesday evening. All and I am going. led Jto designate by written notice to VETERINARY members are are requested to attend. 29-the chairman of each county com-- . Allen Walker. Wanted. I will drill wells in Adair and district, nob less than The delegates from Zlon church are mittee in the oJSo adjoining counties. See me be tftQ days before the 21st day of June, Dizziness, vertigo, (blind staggers) expected. Carpenters, Boat Builders, Joiners, J.919, the name of ona person for each contracting. Latest imDR. J. W. RAFFERTY t in each county toact sallow complexion, flatulence are symp Cabinet Makers, Millwrights. Tin fore I have just received another car smiths, Plumbers, Pipefitters and proved machinery of all kinds. ..challenger and inspector for said toms of a torpid liver No one can as feel well while the liver is inactive. load of oats. candidate at said primary election. County Live Stock Inspector Pump Repairing' Done, y Giye Painters for work on high class yacnts ' primary HERBINE is a powerful liver stimu- 28 tf J. B. Barbae. (7) No candidate in said Stttdy :ns a Call. and phonograph cabinets. akall be allowed to select as a device lant. A dose or two will cause all work. Our shops are sanitary, light PeSytoa, KeatBcky tfea device of the democratic party. bilious symptoms tc' disappear. (Tuesday,) will be Class and steam-heateTry The Matthews which the names of '"And the order in YATES Company, Port Clinton, Ohio.. t "jh candldatag jshaU appear on the it. Sold by Paull Drug Co. ; Adv.'. Evening at the Gym. . PRIMARY ELECTION JUNE 21, 1919 the vvvvvvvvvvvvv JL JL AJLA A . JL A . . . 444i6"4$Qh9hQ$ V a to at the STYLE, QUALITY AND VALUE the f Latest in Capes Waists, Plain and Fancy SilKs. Dress FULL LINE OF SILK H Slip t'MKmammimmmmm 1 4 w Shoes. Masterbilt and -- Iron Bedsteads, Heavy Enamel. com-.oiitte- a pri-nia- ry 4 Albin Murray .-.- Columbia, Ke ntucRy -- sub-commit- te $ 4 fr 9"9"6fr6 9 4 v 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 FAILURES dc-inu- g BLASTED HOPES !1 ..- (A.-HS- JK, v & vfeaaai Pro-side- d, e F&OBR, 9 -- well-know- n OneDrop Sub-Committ- -- -- - - e, .Sub-Dis-rtriC- L de-..da- re i it Interest attention t wheat We Solicit Your Patronage. a . CO., gSfc J) 20-1- WELL DRILLER 2t voting-precinc- To-nig- ht d. 23-7- 1 C. VJ