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The Adair County news: May 28, 1919 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1919 ada1919052801_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 28, 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. - t : Adair XX1L rrimtjt Sfeuiis T - M VOLUME COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, MAY 28, (919. NUMBER 31 HIGH AND GRADED SCHOOL. The Closing of the Ninth Year of this Institution-Large No. 6769. NO- - yA Attend- ance at Entertainments. The closing exercises in this institution which has become a fixture m Columbia, took place last week. The Baccalaureate discourse was delivered on Sunday forenoon, mention of which was made in The News of last week. Tuesday evening was Class Night, the exercises being given in the gymnasium which was crowded to its capacity, all in attendance being delighted with the program. The exercises listed were as follows: a French song La Marseillaise, which was well rendered and happily received. "Class Diagnosis,' was spoken very entertainlngl by Wood- - Cundiff, as was also "Class Voyage," by Cecil Dunbar, both talented young men. Tarlton Watson, son of Mrs B. T. Watson, this Rev. OF THE CONDITION OF place, arrived last Tuesday afternoon. THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK. It was a happy meeting of husband AT COLUMBIA, IN THE STATE and wife, father and mother. Llctle OF KENTUCKY, AT THE CLOSE baby Watson is too young to understand, his father having entered the OF BUSINESS MAY 12, 1919. army two months after marriage. RESOURCES. Mr. Watson was a member of the Loans and discounts, including rediscounts, (except those shown JRalnbow Division, and was in the 185 026 12 in b and c) fighting almost from the time he land$185 026 12 TotalLoans U.S. Bonds deposited to secure ed in France. During hostilities circulation (par value)... 25 000 f of his division was killabout U. S. Bonds and certificate ot inMr. Thomas and- one-hal- . REPORT KESRVE DISTRICT 8. t Was In the Fighting. i Metcalfe Resolutes. Result of the Examination. w Election Officers. Tha followln? are tha nama3 of tha election otflsars for tha elasttoa to ba held oa Saturday, May3lsc, 1919: Wat Columbia: T. R Stults, Judge; J. A. Willis, Judga; T, C. Davidson, Clerk; H--. T. Walker, Sheriff. East Columbia: Tildan Wllcox3on, Judge; Jamas Wilson, Judge; J. B. Coffay, Clerk; Gao. Coffey, Sheriff. Milltowa: C. C. Htudmin, Jud?a James S'lirla, T ilfy, Onrlia Tartar J Clerk; Joe Johnson, Sheriff. Keltnar.' Slma Rodgers, Judge; W. P. Price, Juda; J. V. Vira, Clerk; Claud Keltner, Sheriff. Gradyvllle; W. S. Baker, Judge: D4 C. Whaaler, Jiiga; Haydan Kaltnar, Clerk; Elmar Kaan, Sheriff. Elroy: J. W. Raaca, Judge; Dallas Firkin, Judge. Fred Slmp3on, Clerk;" M. C. Gabberc. Sheriff. Harmony: Albart Turner, Judge; T. B. McCllster, Jadge; J. W. Burbridge, Clerk; G. A. Hirvey, Sheriff. Gleaville: H. K. Taylor, Judge, W. F. Sanders, Judge; Jo Miller, Clerk; Arlo Rlppeto, Sheriff. White Oak: Jame3 Alley, Judge; E. A. McKlnley, Judge; H. J. Conovert Clerk; H. W. Royse, Sheriff . Little Cake: C. R. Willlam.3, Judge; Nathan Goodln, Judge; Ban Evans, Clerk; Junius Holt Sheriff. Pallyton: BillleRlch, Judge; John W. Corneal, Judge; Wallace Goode, Clerk: John Broskman, Sheriff. Roley: A. C. Whaaler, Judge; Harvey Lawis, Clerk; Eaimatt Goode, Clerk; Robart Qulnn, Sheriff. Cine Valley: Melvin Cave, Judge; Eugana Rica, Judge; L. W. Daijaoa Clerk; June Hancock, Sheriff. Eypt: W. A. Humphress, Judge; W. B. Dillingham, Judge; . R. A. Cooley, Clerk, Joe Baard, Sheriff. South Columbia: S. R. Conover, Judge; Ecne3tFIower3, Judge; Junto Hancock, Clerk; J. L. Johnson, Pursuant to a call made by the Dem- ocratic Executive Committee of Adair County, Ky., the Democratic Executive Committee of Metcalfe County, met in Edmonton, Ky., on this the 17 th day of May, 1919. A majority of the Committee being preset when the following resolutions were adopted: 1st. Resolved we pledge our everlasting allegiance to the princi- that Piano Solo "La Fontaln," was Con-ove- r. skillfully rendered by Miss Maud "Class-Picture" was giv- debtedness owned and unpledged J51000 00 Liberty Loan Bonds 354. 4. and 4K per cent unpledged Securities other than. U, S. bonds (not including1 stocks) owned S3 579 52 unpledged Total bonds, securities etc. other than U. S Stock of Federal Reserve Bank (50 per cent of subscription) Value of Banking house owned and unincumbered Furniture and fixtures - charged oft Lawful reserve with Federal Reserve Bank Cash in "vault and net amount due from National Banks Checks on other banks in the same city or town as reporting bank , oUier than item 17 Total ot items 14. 15. 16. 17 103 411 45 and 13 Checks on banks located outside of city or town of reporting bank and other cash items Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer and due from U. S. $76 000 00 24 050 00 ed or died from wounds. Mr. Watson was himself wounded and was in a hospital six or eight weeks, but as soon as he was able for duty he went 8 579 52 1 500 00 to the front. It has not been our pleasure to meet Mr. Watson in conversation, but we understand he has a thrilling story. The Rainbow Division perhaps did more hard fighting than any other body of American soldiers. When William Tarlton, the little son, grows old enough to understand, the stories related by his valiant father will be of great interest to him; and he will certainly be proud of his sier, who fought a desperate foe in the defence of the flag of the United States. Mr. Watson is a stranger here, his parents having removed from Illinois to Columbia after he entered the service. 1000 00 26 OSS 46 105 223 23 3 183 17 1638 94 en very correctly, the production a credit to the speaker, Goebel Clayton, so accurately did he describe the characteristics of his clas3 mates. Piano Solo was most charmingly executed by Miss Mae Feese. "Class Fortune" was told in a very delightful manner by Miss Allene Montgomery, and when she finished all the members knew what was in the future for them. Duet, selected, by Goebel .Clayton and Wood Cundiff, was sung to the flelight of the entire audience. I The Farewell address to the class by Rey Claycomb, was a splendid effort, his parting words being tender and pathetic. The next was a reading by Miss Katherine Nell, who is talented, and who acquitted herself most admirably. A class song closed the exercises of the evening. Commencement exercises opened at . the Baptist church Thursday evening at 8:15, before an anxiously waiting audience. The invocation was pronounced by Rev. B. T. Watson. - "Voices of the Woods," High School Chorus, followed, which was melodiously sung. Kinnaird Rowe, who is quite a young man, came next, delivering the Salutatory address for the class. It was well prepared and spoken in a clear and forcefui manner. At the conclusion he was heartily cheered. "Lafayette, We Are Here." an oration by Goebel Clayton, showed that the speaker had given his subject considerable thought, and his hearers Treasurer Iterest earned but. not 1 collected--approximate 250 00 on Notes and Bills Receivable not past due 2 446 06 435 9S7 55 Total.. - Campbellsvllle, has completed the entrance to the cemetery, under the supervison of Mr: J. O. Russell, who fulfilled a request made by his deceas346 749 06 ed wife, she Having made a devise in her will for this work. It- - is a very handsome and costly job, but few cem eteriesin Kentucky having a more Total ?433P87 55 attrattive and durable entrance. The State op Kentucky, Mules at Auction. a S3 people of Columbia, who have loved County op Adair J I. E. H. Hughes. Cashier of the above ones in this cemetery, are not unmind I will sell for the high dollar named bank, do solemnly swear that the above f ul of this expenditure of money, and Itatement is true to the best of my knowledge are praising Mr. Russell for his gen without reserve or limit in Edand belier. E. H. Hughes. Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 21st erbus act. It is a memento to his monton, Ky., on May 31, 20 day of Mar. 1919. sainted wife and will be to him long head of extra good coming two Leonora Lowe, Notary Public after he has been laid in the silent year old mules. My Commission expires Jan. 20th. 1921. city of the dead. Correct Attest: S. M. Burdette. Braxton Massie, Mass meeting at Methodist Church J. F.Montgomery. Henry N. Miller. Directors. Died at Somerset. next Sunday night. Come, everybodj. 926 630 25 000 1 519 57 47 99 00 57 LIABILITIES. Capital stock paid in Surplus fund Undivided profits, S3 493 74 Less current expenses, inSi 8s3 83 terest and taxes paid Interest and discount collected or credited, in adranse of maturity and not earned approximate Amount reserved for taxes accrued Circulating Notes outstanding.. Net amounts due to National banks Total of Items 32 33. 31. and ' 1 519 Individual deposits subject to check Total of demand deposits (other than bank deposits) jubject to Reserve. Items 36. 37. 33. 39. 40and41 $346 749 06 25 000 00 29 500 00 lite of Dress Voils andsee the saving in price. 31 tf. E. L. Sinclair. See my -- 6 004 66 Entrance Completed. C. M. Mikel, the stone mason, of ples of democracy, as advocated and. demonstrated by the immortal V ood-roWilson. 2nd. Be it further resolved that this Committee believing in the time honored customs of the democratic party of the 19th Senatorial District, of permitting each county in said district to take its turn in furnishing a candidate for the office of State Senator, and being familiar with the fact that Barren and Metcalfe Counties have each furnished and elected democratic candidates to this office and that according to the custom of rotation that it is now Adair county's time to furnish the democratic candidate for the State Senate, and the Hon. J. R. Garnett, of Adair county being-nothe only announced candidate rom Adair County for said position and believing in his integrity and democracy and believing that he will be elected and make a worthy and able representative, we therefore endorse his candidacy as the democratic nominee from the 19th Senatorial District of Kentucky. 3rd. Resolved that the chairman of this committee furnish a copy of the proceedings of this meeting to the chairman of the Democratic Executive Committees of Adair and Barren County and to J. R. Garnett, of Co lumbia, Ky., and to publish same in the next issue of The Edmonton News Blanche Mackey, Chairman Executive Committee Met calfe Co., Ky. w There were twanty-save- n teachers before the board for certificates. 2 seconds There ware 23 and 2 failures. Fifty-tw- o took the examination onagriculture, all passed. The following are the namas of tho3e awarded first-clas- s certificates to teach: Lona Bradshaw, Flora Wilson, Ruble Barbee, Nettle Calhoun, Su3ie Banks, Lorena Watson, Mrs. W. B. Hovlous, R. B. Patton, W. O. Johnson, Fannie Cave, Lula Pierce, Flora Hovious, Virginia Smith, Mrs. Cruse English, Sanford Hurt, Eohel Dunbar, Thetis Williams, Mattie Bargef, Mary Montgomery, Laura Kearns, Pearl Brad3hav, 'Arthur Wolford, Mary E. Pierce. Sanford Hurt made the highest grade. Mrs. Hovious second highest. Thirteen of this number were from firsG-clas3, the Lindsey-Wils3- n. A stray male hog at my placa. Weight, 70 pounds, olor black. 31-Jas. Cabball. JoDDa. Kv. 2t Brodhead School. and privilege to deliver the baccalaureate sermon for the Brodhead High School, on Sunday May the 4th. The large, attentive and appreciative audience gave great inspiration --a to the speaker. Mr. E. A. Strange, of Adair county, is the Superintendent of the Brodhead school and Miss Dora Eubank, also of Adair, is one of the teachers. The people of Brodhead were high in their praise of these two popular and efficient teachers. One of the highest compliments that can be paid a ;teacher was paid them, as they were without formal application. I am sure that Adair county is proud that two of her citizens are lending such splendid service another For Sale. Two second hand bind county. er3 and a corn drill. J. T. Page. O. P. Bush. It was my great pleasure Marriage Announced. Died in Illinois. John Dunbar, Johnnie Farris, Kinnaird Rowe, Eey Claycomb, Wood Cundiff, Goebel Clayton. Benediction by Eld. Z. T. Williams Went the River Route. listened with rapt attention. This address R. T. Renshaw, who had been a tobacco buyer on the Greensburg market for several months, committed I am opening a Dry Goods and Nosuicide last Monday week by jumping tion Store at the Flowers & Pattesou stand, and ask a chance to save you off the bridge in that place into the money. E. L Sinclair. 31.tf. river and drowning. He was from Yarsallios, Ky., and had a sister living in Greensburg. No cause for the rash Birthday Dinner. actrwas given. Little Miss Opal Taylor entertained How fortunate it was that the was followed by the "Rosary," a beautiful piece of music, at her home, on her twelfth birthday, Adair county boys, who either died or rendered softly and skillfully by Miss May 22nd, quite a cumber of the were killed in France, took the preMae Feese, who Is a very talented little folks of Glensfork. A nice din- caution to insure their lives. Several ner was soread, and lots of nice pres- of them were members of poor famiyoung lady. The Valedictorian was Miss Vera ents received. In the afternoon they lies, and were the main stay. Money played interesting games, and had good music. All reported a good were: Tina time. Those present Kelsay, Katherine Bennett, Pauline Taylor, Lina Strange, Fannie and AnMasters William nie Chapman; drid." Dr. R. B. Grider, of Bowling Green, Strange and Robert Blair. a gentleman whose ability is known Mr. J. C. Strange is making a very throughout this part of the State, then delivered the commencement industrious Town Marshal. It is his discourse which was full of brilliant duty to see that the town is kept in a thoughts. His theme might be de- good sanitary condition and he is donominated, find what you are capable ing it. The public square and back of doing and then do it. It was cer- streets have been cleaned of all obnoxtainly an encouraging address to the ious filth and' rubbish, making he class. Never say fail glistened all streets and square attractive. An officer who does his duty Is one who through it. Presentation of diplomas by Prof. sll0U,d receive the plaudits' of ah good "Moss came next. In presenting them ' cltlzeD: xne speauer haa some very tender ex- Foil Sale: house ou First nrocdnn nc sw etui, v.io lauiuj xoavt5 v.wur u? ,a iiu this week, to make their home in Nonh Screet flve m,nutes walk from Post Office and Churchy Good well, Little Rock, Ark. The following young ladies .and stable, plenty of shade trees Price reasonable. Apply Co. G. "W-- . Han- young' cenrtetr.Bti composed r.he, c'av -- mc-. CampbeUsyiile. hluuae i&nuver, Vra .Tayufr Mae' coti. u 31- tf iFeeee, Katherine Nail: Cecil D'uabarJ for price uud terms. Taylor. She had a splendidly worded address and Jt was delivered in a very captivating manner, winning the plaudits of the audience, This was followed by a chorus. "In Old Ma-- The remains of Mrs. Lela Jesse, the wife of George Jesse, died in Somerset Saturday of last week. Her remains reached here Monday night and on Tuesday afternoon the interment was in the city cemetery. She was a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. Crit years Yates and was about thirty-fiv- e old. Besides her husband she leaves five children. She was sick a long time, being afflicted with pulmonary trouble. A large crowd attended the funeral services which were conducted by Rev. R. V. Bennett in the Metho dist church, the deceased being a member of that congregation. Mr3. Dorothy C. Bally, widow of tha Former schoolmates here of Mls3 Lula Durham, of Mississippi, who vis- late Wm. S. Baily, died la Macomb, ited her uncle, Mr. F. .H. Durham, 111., last Sunday night week, aged. 8L last year, and attended the Graded years and four days. The deceased School, received announcements of was a daughter ol Dr. T. Q. and Eliza-ba- th L. Walker, 'and wa3 born and hermarrigeto Mr.' Floyd Hlmalbur-ge- r, of Yazoo City, Mls3., on the 18th reared in Columbia. She visited hera of this month. Her young frlend3of every eight or ten years sinca her deColumbia send congratulations parture from the community, in 185T She is ramambared by many ot tha through The News. older person3 ot the town and county. Misses Ejsye, Jewell and Verly She was a devoted mamber of tha f,u i." Ha J -- - is not a recompense for life, but this insurance shows that the soldier boys had an affectionate feeling for the loved ones left at home, and that if misfortune befell them, the provision preach on Sunday. served and gam 23 played. they were making would help their Quarterly meeting at Price's Chap parents in their old age, or others who el, and dedication of the church Sun A very pleasant day was spant by were dependant upon them. of Mrs. ' B. L. Conover's day, June 1st. All day meeting and thlrfcy-twfriends and relatives, Thursday, May Miss Lucy Burdlck, daughter of Mr. dinner at the church. S. G. Shelley. h 15th. It balng h'ar birthday. and Mrs. Ward Burdlck.dled In LouisAll assembled at her ho ma bringing ville last week. She was a sister of Mrs. Mr. Claud Miller, a former citizen of d baskets, and the day was Fred Cundiff, who formerly lived In Adair county, has been awarded the spent in making merry until a late Adair county, but now of Indianapolis. contract to erect a sixty thousand hour. of Miss Burdick were The remains loose leaf tobacco house at Lancaster. brought td Taylor county and interred Mr. Millerhas been very fortunate in There ware four generations at tha lasu Wednesday in Liberty cemetery, securing large contracts in the last home of Mr. B: P. Chawning la3t near Hatcher. few years. Thursday, in the parsons of B. F; rained here incesanlly last SaturChewning, his daughter, Mrs. J. P. It Mr J. B Coffey is now 1ir Edmonday uight All the water courses were Hutchison, his granddaughter, Mrs. ton advertising the Burdette mule past fording Sunday. Saiiie Rice, and her threa chlldran. sale which will take place in that town next Saturday. Ir you wane a S. ivi. Burdatta bought; la ctia Biua- J. Gould Davis is now running a e pair of good .mules attend this sale. ; grass section last week 25 Imd otline between and Columbia. , , I high-clasmule3. , Will oa . Next Monday will be county court. I soldj at auction in Edmonton, next 3U nU'S .saleaTEllmouromuexf, A fai'iv good crowd is, expected to be v; ' , Saturday.' " , Saturday.' n Columbia. o fifoy-slxtweU-fiUei Camp-bellvills " Lillian Burdatte, "istar of Mr. placa, got badly The Juniors and the Seniors spaab Sam Burdette, this up at Labauoa last waek. Tha several hours vary delightfully at th9 shaken Quarterly Meetings and Dedication Graded School Gym hoMa sha wis driving got ssarad at a last Monday evenwas thrown vioing waek. It was on tha Juniors to road machine and sha Quarterly meetirg at Summer Shade entertain the Seniors and they did it In lently from tha baggy. Fortuaately Saturday and Sunday, May 31st and. a mo3t appreciative manner. Salads, sha wa3 not seriously hurt. June 1st. Rev. W. C. Christie-- ' will pickels, sandwiches and cake wars Mis3 in-law Phelps entertained last Wednesday evenlngat supper a few young-boy-s and girls. Those present were Misses Lucy Coe, Ruby Curtis, Battle Jane Irvin, of Burkesville, and Mis3 Ruth Winfrey of this city. Mr. Fred Coe, Mr. Jim Fayette Irvin, of Burkesville, and Mr Billte Bownlng, of Columbia. Presby terianiOhurch, and gave libaral-l- y for tha support of the Go3pal. She was known at Macomb a3 a Mother in Israal. 3n wu apjiit!i7 kiai to poor. Oaa daughter and two the brothers survive. Sha left a large e3tate, Mw. Sam H. Kash, of Corbln, who-iof Mrs. A. D. Patta-soa sUtar this plaoa, submitted to an operation for app3ndlcltl3 In St. Joseph Infirmary, LouUvllls, a tew days ajo. She Is now making rapid progra33 to" s n, health. Naat toaaii. marrlaga llcainas last waak: Rufu3 J. Whltlock, ot Graan county. aa5"Ml33 Emu Pickett, Mllltown; Felix Pickett and MI33 Vfviau Pickett, Keltner . Couatiy Clerk S. C. tha-followln- - Tha cool weather ot last waak was a ramlmdar ot tha snow that fell hara. yeat5jpd tha 23th of May twanty-flv- a Snow fell to tha dapth ot two lacaa. - J r. Saaa. D; O ? tftiUirajiaad Baucn to a DjafftljH nospltal int waV., Ha 13 to unlargoWra5loa. . t ,! ( ' .- - X . "s It 5-- 2.? -- Ii 19 ADAIR COUNTY NEWS ticular resident of the county, who went upon the expedition, COUNTY. and that was Major Nathan Montgomery. When Whitley arrived at Nashville with his jsr John avroe Steele force, he joined Major Orr, and his company, who were in read.No. 17. iness. They moved with such secrecy and speed, that they EHE'LAST UNFRIENDLY INDIAN. were enabled to fall upon the ITfie Indians, who were to life and comfort, in Indian towns without any warnAdair county, were, for most ing of their approach having 'ipsurt, the southern Indians, who been received by their inhabitants. The Indians were decime into the county over the great slaughter, (Cumberland mountains, and feated with a and :across the river of the same their towns were burned their crops were destroyed. No name. They would commit prisoners were taken, but the and if not in strong given over to the .force, they ttould flee acrosp Indians were rifle and tomahawk. The towns ithe Cumberland river and into destroyed, were called the Nick-ajac- k the mountains before reprisals. towns. The excessive C3uId be made. These Indians, cruelty of the fate, which was ;also, made living hazardous as indiscriminately visited upon the far north as Stanford. Their may be a reason why tdapsedations were particularly Indians, participants in the massacres urmoying: during the years 1792, the were not careful to preserve any 793 and 1794. Col. William particular evidences of their Whitlesr, of Lincoln county, conidentity in after years. The received the idea of making an exJhow-eve- r; pedition against the Indian sult of the expedition was, to forever free the resittowns, which were situated up-o- n dents of Adair county and those the south side of the Tenneof other sections of Central Kenssee river, hoping, by their detucky, from molestation at the struction and the punishment of hands of the Indians. With the itheir inhabitants, to break the destruction of the Nickajack ipower of the Indians and to destroy their power for evil. With towns, the troubles from Indians in Adair county, ceased. rthis idea in view, in the summer Following the cessation of In.of 1794, Whitley wrote a letter dian forays into the county, it Tto one Major Orr, frf Nashville, was rapidly populated. The im 'Tennessee, in which he outlined migrants came from Virginia rtiis purpose and invited Orr to join him with the best force he and North Carolina and a few from Pennsylvania, Maryland fcould command. Orr entered and New Jersey. By far, the rinto the arrangement and Whit-Jegreater number were those, who, with all the men that he before coming to Adair, had precould gather for the expedition, viously become residents in some unarched them to Nashville, other portion of the state pf Kenvwhere he joined Orr and his tucky, chiefly in the counties of tforcea. It is a very singular CentrarKentucky. Many came circumstar.ee, that although from Lincoln, Garrard, Boyle, .Kentucky was then a state, govMercer, Fayette and Bourbon ernmental authority was not givMany of those, en for this expedition. The ser- counties. entered werecentral and who had the vices of the men of Whitley's northern counties of the state by command were purely voluntary, the Ohio river, having taken .and bis authority, over them, passage upon it, at the present rarose from thair consent and sites of Wheeling, W. Va., and ;aequiescence. They furnished Pittsburg, Pa. The large maitheir own arms, horses and projority had entered Kentucky, at visions. There is no record in the Cumberland Gap. and fol existence, which gives the names lowed the Wilderness road over o the men, who composed Whit- .leys company, and if any roster the mountains to Central Kentucky. Others, however, enterof: them was ever made, at all, ing at the Cumberland Gap, can not now, be found. The came along, trails, which the bufline of march pursued by faloes had made on the south company, led them side of the Cumberland, and ffrom Lincoln county through the present county of Casey, and crossed that stream at the mouth of Greasy Creek, in Russell through Adair county. The county, and from thence, to .coro3 iv encamped, for a night, Adair county. This was the ?aft Gary's Station, which was route pursued by the ancestors situ!1 d a sa rt distance from of the numerous Montgomery ifche crossing of the Columbia and family, who reside in the neighGre. csburjr road over Caney borhood of Ozark. The Stotts, ?For., and a short distance from Weases, Gilmers, f" Votaws, .tne present line of Green and Whites, Montgomerys, Hurts, Adair counties. There being no Conovers, Fletchers, Paxtons, settlement of white persons be Ewings and Walkers acquired tween the forts in Lincoln county and opened farms upon the wa.and Gray's Station, except ters of the Petitt's Fork of Rusand Butler's Station, and sell. lit being upon the route traveled Stapps, The Burbridges, --by the expiditionary forces, it Bryants, Bowmars and Youngs imust necessarily be concluded, acquired and made homes upon that Whitley's company passed the waters of Glen's Fork, of immediately by Casey's and BuRussell. The Creels and tter's Station, and that a number made their homes upon of the residents of Adair county Big Creek, while the Dudleys, joined and participated in the Walkers, Lamptons and Flowers .expedition. There were not at settled upon the Butler's Fork that time, exceeding fifty men of Russell. The Trabues were an Adair county, and tradition among the earliest occupants of relates, that as many of them the county, and resided to the participated in the expedition as north and west of Columbia. eould be spared from their homes The residence of Col. Daniel Tt that time. Tradition has pre- - Trabue was immediately in the (VOTES ON ADAIR WILLIAM LEWIS. 1833. wnnnc m -- a m i nm WOODSON LEWIS, 1919 c r . .. jj dan-ero- ss dep-sedation- s, -- -- J. I. CASE THRESHERS are the Standard of the World. The outlook is for a large wheat crop. A Good Price is Guaranteed. y, See Us In Time And Pl.ace Your Order Early For A New Case Outfit In Order To Be Ready For The Threshing Season. I We Will Make The Terms To Suit You. M' WOOD SON GR.EENSBCRG, fourth of a mile south of the end of the second line composing the boundary of the county, and which line commenced on the bank of Green river, ten miles above the court house at Greens-burlf LEWIS KENTUCKY. ' i mam m mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm it Whit-deyandh- is j J . m CALLED Used HER FAMILY TO HER 40 Years BEDSIDE 1 g, -- -- and extended to a point one-hamile to the north of his dwelling. The members of the Trabue family, were numerous, and they filled many of the" in the county at an early day. Chasteen H. Trabue, who of Edward was the grand-fathe- r H. Trabue, the lawyer of Louisville, ttas a clergyman of the county, and held a very high place in the esteem of the pioneers. of-fic- es CARDlii The Woman's Tonic Sold Everywhere Six Years Ago, Thinkng She Might Die, Says Texas Lady, Bit Ntv She Is a Well, Strong Woman and Praises Cardoi Fer Her Recovery. ; ' J 13 Royse City, Tex. Mrs. Mary KI1-ma- n, of this place, says; "After the birth of my little girl... my aide commenced to hurt me. I had to go back called the doctor. He treated me... but I got no better. I got worse and worse until the misery was unbearable... I was In bed for three months and Buffered such agony that I was just drawn up in a knot. .. I told my husband if he would get We me to bed. R:IdnecePhone 13 B Business Phne To Be Continued. Ca-;se- ys Do-hone- ys When the baby takes too much food the stomach turns; the result is indiDENTIST gestion, sourness and vomiting. Fre- Office, Front rooms in Jeffries BTd'g quently the bowels are involved and upstairs. there is colio pains and diarrhoea. - Kentucky McGEE'S BABY ELIXIR is a grand Columbia, corrective remedy lor the stomach and bowel disorders of babies. lb is pure, wholesome and pleasant to take. Adv f Sold bv Paull Drug Co. 9R. j. N. MUfiRELL a bottle of Cardui I would try it. . . I commenced taking it, however, that evening I called my family ,about me... for I knew I could not last many, days unless I had a change for the better. That was six years agi and I am still here and am a wH strong woman, and I owe my life t Cardui. I had only taken half jtltf bottle when I began to feel better The misery In my side got less... 1 continued right on taking the CarM until I had taken three bottles asf I did not need any more fori was w8 and never felt better In my life... 1 have never had any trouble from that day to this." Do yon suffer from headache, bae& ache, pains In sides, or other discomforts, each month? Or do you tmt weak, nervous and fagged-outIf m, give Cardui, the woman's tonic, a trial. J. 71" ? , 1 4 Dr, Elam Harris MXENVTISiT. Residence Iv. Wanted. H. Jones Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist SURGEONS agree that in cases of Cuts, Burns, Bruises and Wounds, th FIRST TREATMENT is most impor- OPFIOP lM. 123--K tant. When an EFFICIENT anti- tredleJ.me:of.ay.onp,lr.comerofthecoantyf .,,. - Carpenters, Boat Builders, Joiners, OFFICE: ISecond Floor Special attention given Diseases of all Cabinet Makers, Millwrights, TinCor. Main and Depot Sts Domestic Animals smiths, Plumbersr Pipefitters and oAJurBEroivxniLEs icv. Painters for work on hfgh class yachts Office at Residence, 1 mile of town, on Steady Localaad General Anesthetics Jvdmlnistea phonograph cabinets. and Jamestown road. work. Our shops are sanitary, light The Matthews and steam-heateThe News $1.50jand $2.00 Phone in G, b Company. Port Clinton, Ohio. , d. 28-7- Columbia, Ky, septic is applied promptly, there is no danger of infection and the wound begins to heal at once. For use on man or beast, BOROZNE is the IDEAL HEALING-AGENANTISEPTIC and Buy it now and be ready for an emergency. Sold by Paull1 Drug Co. Adv .) T. i. I . "t THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Women Will Get Vote. k-4.TBil- lJl a -- .Progress of The Plague. The influenza is raging in Aus- $' . pgSSr- "" I'li. '"" "in. i 'il i iii; .. """ Illllli iitliifH! I 11 ffi",jggggjf n.. " j-- "l mjl lllliHH l ) fffeaniJmtjransjm refinishing them with If your floors are looking worn or dingy, try H would varnish. Equally good for wood- . VIVA.!. f xui&. anaI rurniturf Comes in all nat-ural wood colors. HANNA'S LUSTRO-FINISpresto! .You'll be surprised at the results, tfnght, lustrous and beautiful floors appear, best of all, you can apply this handy product yourself. Tust ffet a ran and put it on as you xW& JSumm jp ay JPwfcHSK SiPllBk (JrM made To a , On SOLD BY- - r v filllffl(U IHiSQJflKl;j',,lI,'' A . 1IIW-- " THE JEFFRIES HDW. STORE, Columbia, Ky. EVERYTHING IN suffrage officials in Washington claimed a sure victory for the constitutional suffrage amendment in the next Congress as the result of the report from Paris that they would have the support of Senator Harris, of Georgia. A congressional canvass shows that there will ' be enough votes in both House and Senate to carry the suffrage amendment. Mrs. Maud Wood Park, head of the congressional committee of the National American Woman Suffrage Association, said: Friends of suffrage, it became known they are planning to make passage of the amendment one of the first acts of the Republican Congress if they can be assured enough votes to win. Representative Mann, of Illinois, chairman of the House Woman Suffrage Committee, will introduce a proposal for an amendment almost as soon as Congress meets and demands quick action, it is stated. Woman to-da- y, tralia, and the plague, although slow in reaching the great Commonwealth in the Southern Pacific, is more virolent than was the case anywhere in this coun Program jT 0$ Columbia District Conference r;vF6untain Run, Ky., June . V try. The great cities of Melbourne and Sydney have been almost paralyzed by the epidemic. The schools, theaters, hotels, picture shows, and many of the shops have been closed. Already the death.9 from influenza approximate in number the heavy battle losses of Australin soldiers during the war, and more serious than anything else in the business way has been the drag the disease was imposed upon Australian shipping, for it is upon shipping that Australia's prosperity depends. The manner in which the influenza has made its way around the whole world has, indeed, been one of the most remarkable phenomena of the war. The disease started in epidmic form in Europe, although we believe it is still a matter of dispute as to where it first assumed the form of an epidemic. At any 48, 19191 V M'-a- it-- -!- ?" i - S ..J EPWORTH LEAGUE WEDNESDAY MORNING 9:00 Devotional Service Allen Virer'r :, .r i ORGANIZATION -- The Purpose First: sonal of the Epworth League t To Enlarge Spiritual Character, Enrich PerExperience, Develop Social Service Leadership iiy Elmer Ashby.Applied Christianity tRe-Chu- rch. - Second: ' R. L. Pillows Third: To Make our Young People Well Informed Methodists Intelligent5- - Christians ' I.W.Napier..W. C. Christie;- - Fourth: To Lead our Young People to Becomes to Go or Send. Missionaries Sunday Schools. AFTERNOON SESSION. 2:00 Devotional ORGANIZATION. I. T. Allem- - Asphalt, Qravel, Rubber, Galvanized and Painted. Also Ellwood ROOFING and iAmerican Fence. Building Ships. 5f el Fence Posts DEHLEP BROS. CO lncornorated For some time to come certainly until the Presidential is over there will be vari ous legends afloat mnnornintr what happended during the war, and the safest method to follow is to stop these rumors as they float by, and inquire after the rate it spread over the belligerent and neutral States of Europe, then jumped the Atlantic, spread over the United States and South America, and then going ever westward, ravaged the islands of the sea, and fell with consuming forces upon the crowded millions of Asia. It is impossible to say how many lives were lost, but the estimates are all to the effect that more people have died from influenza in the last two years than died from battle causes in the whole war. Louisville Post. Notice. The Pastor and the Sunday School. - - B. W. Hardin. -The Wesley Bible Class Its Advantage How Secure it? J. L. Piercey- JClass Its Importance How OrThe Teachers Training ganize and Conduct It? - - Bedford Turner. The Standard of Effid&cy. - - H UphSch' ' EVENING SESSION. 7:45 Song Service R. L. Lockard. Sermon Subject "The Church of Tomorrow Who will Compose it? R. V. Bennett- - THURSDAY MORNING. 8:30 Devotional. facts. Very recently the Evening Post heard a local business man of much ability and wide experience state that during the whole course of the war the United States government was not able to use a single ship out of the vastrflotilla begun at such great expense by the United States Shipping Board, although the same gentleman fully conceded the wisdom of beginning all of these ships, as none knew at the time they were begun when the war would end. In order to get the exact facts in regard to this matter, the Evening Post wrote to Mr. Edward W. Hurley, chairman of the United States Shipping Board, and we have his answer before us. The records show that "up to November 11. 1918 (the day the armistice was signed) the United States Shipping Board delivered to the War Department 175 steamers of 1,151,-62- 3 deadweight tons, built for the Emergency Fleet Corpora- DISTRICT CONFERENCE. ORGANIZATION. Reports From Pastors. Reports From Local Preachers and Renewal oF License"-Interes- t of Church Extension Presented. - -- T. H. Dyerr-11:0Sermon Subject Centenary. J. B. Adams, Missionary Secretary- - A 116 Caal Matkct Street Between First and Brook Louisville, Ky. 0 $$M$$$ $$$$ W. T. PRICE $ COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY. -- AFTERNOON SESSION. Devotional. Centenary An Aftermath. 2:00 I. L. Allen.- - dentist, of Greenburg, will extract teeth with gas. 25-3- m W. B. Helm, - - SURETY BONDS FIRJE INSURANCE, LIFE INSURANCE. INSURANCE THAT INSURES Dr. W. B. Helm, Greensburg, Ky. 1919. The Centenary 1819 - J. B. Adams.- The Centenary The Time Providential. J. L. Chandler. Thirty-fiv- e Millions and More The Lord's Money. Edward Hillit EVENING SESSION. 7:45 Sermon Song Service. Subject "The Stewardship - I -- Garlin. of E. C. Smith. Money The-Tithe- ." Campbellsville Hotel Main and Depot Streets W. H. WILSON, "Prop. We cater especially to Commercial Travellers. ElectricLights, Baths, and Free Sample Booms. RATES 82.00 PER DAY. tion." We do not suppose that'there will be any dispute ir regard to The farmers. are getting along just fine with their farm work. Have been a good deal of tobacco set in the last few days. Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Ellis' and-- f Miss Gadis Henson and Bro. Joe Henson, were visiting Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Ellis a few days ago. Mr. and Mrs. S. D. Barbee's grandchildren, from Central City, Ky., have come to spend the summer with them. Our merchants Blar & Ellis are doing a fine business at this place. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Blair spent last Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Chandler 8:30 Smith Givans Reports of Pastors. Reports of Trustees of District Parsonage. Lindsey-Wilso- n Training School Its Place in the Columbian Districr. Prof. R. V. Bennett. The Possibilities of the Columbia District. C. L. Shelley. 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. FRIDAY MORNING, Devotional. - ... 1 Campbells ville, eniudy. LADIES' and GENTLEMEN'S Strifes and Clothing Dry Cleaned and Pressed. PROMPT SERVICE AND SATISFACTION. HENRY HANCOCK, Columbia, Kentucky. 5K X xaeKxKK Columbia Barber Shop ! X.OY'Sc LOWE AlSankary Shop, where both Satisfactiontand Gratification are Guaranteed. iS X ,v Give us a Trial and be Convinced ! X Give Us Your Order for that Job Work. j Up-to-da- te Work. Tille Poat these figures. The truth is that Sam Barbee. the work of the Shipping Board Mr. J, A. Richard has bought was delayed at the beginning by him a new Ford car. a series of those happenings that Mr. John Rule is imrjrovinc every business man knows always occur when some great under- from auto accident. Our Sunday School is progresstaking is being suddenly launch ed. Some time was lost. Some ing nicely under our Supt. Mr. of the men at first employed W. G. Ellis. were not as competent as they Notice of Election. might have been. But the inBy an order of the Adair Fiscal competents dropped, out, and the Court, entered at the April term work went forward woll. Of thereof, 1919. An election will be course we did not know during held on Saturday, May the 31st, 1919, the wjnter, spring and summer of at the various voting precincts in 1918 when ws were making such Adair county, for the purpose of submitting to the Voters of said County, efforts to speed up ship constructhe question of whether a tax of 20cts, tion, that Germany would sur- on the hundred dollars on all property render in November, and we act- subject by law to local taxation, shall ed wisely in preparing for .a long be levied for a term of Five years, for war. And dozens of good ships, the improvement or construction of built by tfie Shipping Board, the public roads and bridges of tbe County, either or both as the Fiscal ware in the carrying trade long Court may direct. before the war ended. Louis- Cortee Sanders, Sheriff Adair County, EVENING SESSION. 7:45 Song Service. D. L. Vance- Sermon. -' Wl F. Hogard.-- SATURDAY MORNING. 8:30 Devotional. JLHIETpIey: LAY ACTIVITIES. The Call of the Hour to Men. Jk 1 . Goodman. The Every Member Canvass. J. R. Marrs. The Solution of the Financial Problem. Edward HilL 11:00 Sermon Subject Infant BaDtism. AFTERNOON SESSION. Devotional. Owen Reports of Committees. Election of Delegates to the Annual Conference.-" The Selertion of the Place for the Next District 2:00 iLLee- - Conference EVENING SESSION. Song Service Sermon bubject Evangelism. 7;45 . - . J.W. Rayb&m.. Piercey-- . SUNDAY.' 10:00 a. m., Love Feast jl. 11:00. a.,m. Supper. Preaching and Sacrament of the Lord S. Q. SHELLEY;: P. ET-- " t a. ThKNews, $1,5.0. and $2JO a: .Yea& ' -V .. , V: y v. V WT. ' jctv r 4- Adair The old world must have the sympathy and support of the Psblisked Oa Wednesdays. whole new world. It is with tbTnview that the American ftt Golanv6ia Kentucky Red Cross finds itself with an unexpectedly large task ahead MRS. DAISY IAMLETT, Manager. of it. To give this neighborly help American Red Cross misDemocratic ncwcpapex devoted to the Interest sions have been established in the City of Colombia nd the people of Adair every country where the enemy paH g4Jn)nlng COQDtlei. has brought misery. Resources have beeD heavily taxed to meet as second Entered attho Columba this need, which looms larger and lss mail matter. larger as the situations are brought under closer survey. TVED. MAY, 28, 1919 The work is a part of the peace time program of the Red Cross. Subscription Price 1st and 2nd PostallZone. It will continue until the need IX peryer. no longer exists. All Zones beyond 2nd $2.00 per year THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Coarvty llerfs West Point, Miss. r "America's Best" A heavy, durable, economical, dependme the unexpected death of Mr. able boys garment; guaranteed to render the service demanded. Hamlett, the gentleman who Made of extra heavy, firm woven denim, reinforced with succeeded' me "as editor, and seams, featuring solid brass buttons and heavy developed whose natural and elastic suspenders. They resist the strains, twists and pulls of recognized powers had been extra full cut size insures long hard use-t- he throughout the State and whose MfflSp service they're a pride and a pleasure. America's Best." death brought sorrow to me. Like other men Hying and dead he had his virtues, his misgivings, his talents and powers of jKimL - Aijv Ask HhBI mind and whether or not they measured up to idealism is not for me to say. I deeply sympathize with the bereaved wife All Subscription due and Payable! in Advance Cane Valley. and children and hope and trust Gov. Black's enemies have tathat the Giver of All good will ken the wrong shoot to defeat Mr. Frazier Smith, of Clarks watch over their every actions him for the Democratic nominawith tender care. I also was ville, Texas, is here with his untion for Governor. Publishing grieved to learn of the death of cle, Penick Smith, who is in a the contents of a letter, written Mrs. Mullinix, our neighbor a low state of health. fifteen years ago, will cut no ice. noble christian lady, whose Jife Jim Sublett is building a barn The best evidence of a man's was spotless, whose memory is for Frank Buchanan at Bards-towcharacter is told by his home precious and whose living bless people. Less than four years ed the world. To her companGeo. Feese, Onby Christie and ago he carried Knox county that ion and loved ones I and my Ben Bank returned home from Advertising Rates. has a Republican majority of Every seam is tamily tender our sincere sym- France last week. sixteen hundred. If he was not pathy in their hours of bereaveObituaries are not news items. All Mr. Sam Hopkins has rebuilt an exceptionally good maD, do Manufactured by news items are gladly received and ment. One by one they go. We his you suppose those Republican home with the help of the published free. Obituaries, 5 cts, per line up to 20 voters 'would have supported cannot tell when the summons good neighbors, and has moved lines. More than 20 lines 20cts per INCORPORATED will come, whether to young or back. Mr. Hopkins' home was him in preference to their own inch single column. KENTUCKY . LOUISVILLE, to old first, whether simultaneous, destroyed by a cyclone two weeks Display advertising 20 to 50 cents candidate? Not much. but the fact is we are all moving ago. per inch single col. Local readers: Eight points type, Friends of the Demoratic can- toward" the grave on the speedy lOcts per line. Heavy 102 point black MrsEd Cundiff, of LaFayette, didates for Governor are specu- wings of time. In my present Jace type, 14 cents per line. Ind., is here with her mother, We handle the best! grades of all lating as to who will be nomi- mood, my mind clouded and kinds of stationary that; can be fur- nated in the August primary. wrapped in the sadness of the Mrs. C, D. Moore, who is very feeble. nished from the inillslatsvery reason-Abl- e WANTED We look over many papers week- above deaths, I am not in- posiprices. We guarantee all mail Mr. Wyatt Feese is in Marion ly that are publised in the State, tion to use the pencil in my usorders. Write for samples and prices. and at this time it looks very ual way, but leaving the house Co.. with his well machine. He SUBSCRIPTION BATES. Oil and gas leases in Adair, Russell and Cum much like Governor Black will of mourning and coming back to will be there all the "summer. 81.50 per year in advance in Adair berland counties. The farmers can't do much. County and 1st ant 2nd Postal Zones. win. It is more than two months the fleeting events of every day Give acreage and location in first letter. 82.00 per year in advance beyond the until the primary and much life T will say to the readers of The cold damp weather is hold2nd Postal Zone. Indianapolis. Ind. work can be done in that length The News,many my true friends, ing them down. The Green rivP. O. BOX 1193, ! of time. Changes may be made that this is a very busy section er section are all behind with SLHOS!MMHHHBaaflaflHaVRaflBMBaBHS9K3HESiK3IBiBBHHHi ANNOUNCEMENT. that will put, a different aspect at this time. The first cutting their corn, only a little planted. upon the situation, but it is de- of alfalfa is in full swing, and More tobacco set at this season cidedly Black at this writing if it is going on the market in such than ever Jbefore. The wheat is FOR STATE SENATOR. quantity that would surprise the looking good and what few we read aright. We are authorized to announce Mr. average man in your section of meadows are not in cultivation Jas. . Garnett a Democratic candiMr. J.. R. Garnett, who is a Kentucky. It is selling for $31.00 are certainly fine. The fruit is ?&0 Direct from the TROPICS-- It's date for the StateJSenate in the Dis- Democratic candidate for the Fit for the KINGS. per ton. Is cut today, raked to- a total failure. composed of the counties of WAXATAN is classed as the most desirable coffee ever pretrict t, Senate in the 19th sented to the American trade, being an extra large, light Mr. Tom Taylor, of Campbells-villAdair, Barren andv Metcalfe. His State morrow and baled the next day. Ulil'SL centered berry of uniform size, Wiar4 lhis coffee come3 to you (J SKKluiir? iPswttbf can be nominated easily 1UU per cent pure not mixed or Dienaeo. candidacy is sub!ect to the action of insurance man, took sick It looks good to me. Mr. R. K. it is so heaver ladened with that rich, de- counwith Adair and Metcalfe the voters at the Augustjprimaiy. troDical flavor, nossessing such Young is a busy man just now here last week and was convey mMf jBc,siF V ' licious fragrance and aroma that it should ties, but he does not want to be and his new power baler is wir ed to his home. He is back fTMMKilrfr' justly be termea tne cottee FOR STATE SENATOR. named as the (candidate of the ing the bales "CT1PRF.MF." lift over the with us this week looking good. that mmsmmsmrKumri vtj l f A rtllT Iv f vuj WrfK vug uj 4tvu Hi u We are authorized to announce O. party in but'ons way all three Ji 2 clear coffee hard place at this season of the We are all for Jim Garnett for ...... !I1 cerxainiy Haskell Millar, of JMetcalfe county, a of the .counties conceding that it W111. Y&? year. I will not attempt to give Senator. Mr. Garnett taught Democratic candidate for the State is Adair's time, which no A All7i.i.TRYlT. fl fJiTflRTTWrr1 a description of this section, but our school here in 905 and w.e i' ' vim AptnjmmL.'Mmki.immvntm-iff7f Senate, in the district made up of the - i .:i - rS&itt i t it ' man will deny.. This is counties of Adair, Barren and Metit is a wonderful county, to my are sorry to think any gentlecalfe, subject to the; action of the not the time for discord, and mind and taste, and is fast pass- man would oppose him. Mr. Garnett has made every Tottrs at the Augustlprimary. ing off the speculative marproposition that has come to his ket, for the larger part of those ., Notice. mind, leading to a reconciliation. buying are coming with For Congress. their Mr. C. Haskell Miller, who is families to make their home. To Whom It May Concern: We are authorized to announce that This is to notify the general public, Judge C A. Hardin, of Mercer county, a candidate for the Staje Senate The advance in land values have that on Monday, the 2nd day of JJune, is a candidate for Congress, in the in this the 19th district, writes been beyond most people's ex1919, it being County Court day, a peEighth district, subject to the action that he will not agree to any- pectation within the last year, tition will be filed in the Adair Counof the Democratic party. and particularly within the last ty Court, and application made, askthing the Committee or friends of himself and Mr. Garnett sixty days. Tt seems as if it ing said court to open up a county imrommmmmmmm mmrn mmmminmmmmmmni THE OLD ELEVENTH. won't subside until a much high- road and make the necessary orders w might do to bring about a reconAt 12 o'clock on May 19, ciliation; that he will run from er level in prices are reached. I therein to conform to the law governing the opening up of county roads. m m 1919, a representative of the een to een. Very well. He can was a victim of tempatioh a few machinery to .us and we m begins on the. Said road petitioned for Bring your broken parts of Eleventh Congressional District not fail to see the result at the days ago. Ofcker parties get my Neatsville and Knifley road at a point m land next January, but I will near Johnnie Knifley's residence, m will save you money. We weld cast iron, brass, Bronze, m came into his own. Our November election. m own another alfalfa patch at an thence over said Knifley's lands and m copper, and all other kinds of metal. Oudge Rollin Hurt, m Congress is in session and the early day. I have been over Knifley's lands and over the lands of m m of the Court of Appeals, who is s Republicans are in the majority. several counties since my arriv- Mrs. Nancy J. Jones, Zach Sanders, m acting Chief Justice during the W. L. Blair, Henry White and along m AH m absence of Judge Carroll, admin- They propose to do big things. al here, and the more I see the m apassway on the dividing line be- m ye are prepared to io all kinds of machine work, no m istered the oath of office to James With Democratic President to better I like. Every train seems tween the lands of Erb White and m D. Black, of Knox county, tthich mark his approval or disapproval, to bring some Kentuckians or Marge Ann Crow, thence over the m matter how largeor small. m the country need not be dis- Tennesseeans and they.'nearly all lands of W. J. Bottoms &c.,theuce m made Judge Black the Governor turbed. . buy. This is the most active along a dividing line between the m of Kentucky for the remainder III in market for farms I have seen lands of Joe Tucker and Clayton of the present term. A splendid picture of Judge 11! on said Tucker's land m and the most promising signs of Gooden, thence Judge Hurt and Judge Black Rollin Hurt, of the Court We are fully equipped to do all automobile and tractor m Apof to where said proposed road intersects tit fought the battles of Democracy peals appeared in the Courier-Journ- reward to those who buy and the road leading to Knifley at or near m Uf work and guarantee satisfaction on alll work. put under cultivation the rich the residenee of Mrs. Mattie Sherrill. in the old Eleventh District for m lalt Wednesday, adminm more than twenty years, and istering the oath of office to Gov. lands so long mismanaged and The said road o run a in a north m western direction. fthe picture presented in the Jas. D. Black. Machine & abused. Thousands tof ' cattle m May 15th, 1919. Courier Journal on the morning hogs here and pasture for and m W. L. Blair, Machinists Dealers in Hardware, Automobile Some papers over the State of the 20th showing Judge Hurt HI m H. H, Bottoms, &c. Suplies, and All Kinds of Machinery. administering the oath to Judge persist in giving Judge Hurt, of other thousands. I never met -m m Bbtck,' was a very attractive tae Court of Appeals a middle better people and they give a - - - KENTUCKY. m . Hams wanted at 'the store of Ben m r.AMPRFI.TSVII.rR welcome to the new-com sight, to every democrat in the old name. He has none. It is hearty ' t nett &Brldgewater. plain Rollin Hurt. nhnnfflfflJBiBBnnmnwn m mmmmnimnmmmmmm er. We have had too much rain Eleventh District. triple-lock-stitch- ed Post-offi- May 23, 1919. -- . Editor News: Your recent issue conveyed to but that seems true of other States.' I am grazing over 100 good cattle, some my own, some for others. My pasture is not yet supplied. Have a fine crop of alfalfa, 200 acres now being cut. Why should I be dissatisfied at present? Vote the road tax. Get some other people coming your way and the wave of prosperity and development will be surprising. I want to see good roads throughout that section. This is the time, this the opportunity. Best wishes for The News and Adair county. Yours truly, C. S. Harris, WORTHMORE BRAND BOYS' OVERALLS t vRK- n. triple-lock-stitche- d. J. ZINSMEISTER & SONS TO LAND OWNERS - I v dis-tric- e. mmmik VHW1III if &4rs. hi-cio- us. iii -- api raa. i .-. T. Tl?CJ fair-mind- ed 'z aroma-lade- n 1 - A- . - m -- OxyAcetylene Welding fellow-countyma- n, Grades of Machine Work Auto and Tractor Repairing al I Kearns Burkholder Shop 30-- 2t m - 30-2- J ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Miss Mae Harvey, who lives in Boston, Mass., arrived Monday, and will beliere and out in the county a few weeks. Miss Stella Keltner, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Claud Keltner, who has AUTOMOBILE LINE TO FARflERS We Handle Repairs for Columbia and Gampbeiisvliig MailCar Ford Car pVAJT Peering Binders and Mowers. been teaching in Georgia, returned home last week. Mr. Gordon Montgomery accompa nied his cousin, Mrs. Tina Wells, of Russell Spings to Louisville The latter's mission is to consult a specialist. to-da- y. V $ 50, -- Round Trip, $2.75 $20Q R(mnd Trp $3JSQ Special Attention to Traveling Men Look over your Machines TODAY and if they need On account of the License Fee of $50.00, the High Cost of Toll, and other increased expenses we are compelled -- to raise our Passenger Rates according to the above schedule: Your Support Solicited. Leaves Columbia 10 a. m. and 2:30 a. m. Leaves Campbellsville 9:30 p. m. and PHONES:) ) 1 any parts that we have not got in stock Jet us get them for you before it isjtoolate. ! ' Mr. H. F. Cabbell, who left the Zion settlement thirty-siyears ago, arrived, on a visit, last Thursday night. He resides at Bosworth, Mo.' He farms and runs a grainery. x p. m. Columbia, 123 Campbellsville, W. E. NOE. - DELAY MEANS LOSS. J "s. MissSallieEd Butier, after a two weeks visit to friends in Campbells ville, has returned home. She was accompanied' by Miss May Cowherd. She expects to spend the summer. Misses Lucy Coe and Ruby Curtis, Burksville, Miss Bettie Jane Irvin of Bauerton, Fred Coe of Burksville, and Jim Irvin, Bakerton, are visiting the the family of J. C. Winfrey. Nina Rickman, Ella Giltner, Maud Griffith and Carmen Belcher, all teachers in the Graded and High School, bade their Columbia friends good bye and left for their respective homes the latter part of last week. Mr. Porter A. Strange, of Frederick, Okla., who visited his many Columbia friends, left for his home the first of this week. His wife, who was Mies Bess Rowe, will extend her visit two or more weeks before taking K-in- Colan6ia Jlotor Freight Co., The Jeffries Hardware Store, COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY. We Haul and Deliver your Freight, Daily, between1 Columbia and Campbellsville, Equipped with large Motor Trucks and New Freight Depot, opposite Post Office. All Country Freight delivered from new depot Misses Sue Prompt and Courteous Service rendered our Patrons. We solicit your business. Mrs. W. A. Radford, LIBERTY BONDS ' We buy and sell all Issues In large or small denominations. Telephone your orders at our expense. -- Safest Investment On Earth INVESTMENT I James C. Willson & Co. SECURITIES At.210 S. is spendinga Dais; Hamlett. Miss Minnie Kemp returned from Springfield last Saturday night. Misses Mary Lncy Lowe and Susan Miller have returned from their ashools. Miss of Louisville, week or two with Mrs. Columbia Yeung JVIototf & Freight Co. Jones, Proprietors, COLUTUrairc, KENTUCKY, Fifth St. LOUISVILLE, KY. Highest Market Price For Your GINSENGiand GOLDEN SEAL .... ; Bettie Lee Butler, after five months, teaching in Nashville' Ga , has returned home. her departure. Mr. R. L. Faulkner, who is one of Mrs. Lawrence Pickett, who has Gov. Black's managers, was in Colum- been a rapid compositor and a first-clabia one day last week. "make up" in this office for a MissJKate Gill, 'who has been teach- number of years, tendered her resiging at Smith Grove, returned borne nation last week, she and her husband last Tuesday night. having decided to remove to CampMr. Geo. Yates, Bowling Green, bellsville. We will miss her and her who travels for the sale of overalls, was valuable services,' and trust that her lines may fall in pleasant and profitahere a few days since. Mr. B. T. Marshall, who sella cof- ble situations. fee called to see the Columbia merchants last Thursday. ss JEWELRY I am careful in selecting my Stock of JEWALRY, because I know ibe people want the best. I have Just received a new line of the Laftjt Styles in all Kinds of Jewelry, Consisting of Ladies Gold Bracelet Watches, Lavallieres, Vanity Card Cases in Plain or. Engraved Silves. The Latest Styles in Men's Belts, and Silver Belt Buckler. I have also received 8 a New Line of Ladies' Vanity and Envelope Them. Leather Bags. Before Buying Do Not Fail to Inspect L. E. YOUNG, Jeweler, Columbia, Kentucky. ---- --- ..... .. Write v -.- - r;nae5sst BACH PUR COMPANY, 108110 W. AUSTIN AVE., && CHICAGO, ILLINOIS, Department 2. . For Salejby Albin Murray. ular trip to Columbia last Thursday. Mr. Sam Robinson, Tompkinsville, was at the Jefiries Hotel last Thurs Mr. C. E. Pack, Somerset, was here day. one day last week. Mr. Edgar F. Bates, o!f Danville, Mr. B. H. Gilpin, Campbellsville, was at the Jeffries Hotel a few days was here Thursday. ago. . Mr. Ezra Cheatham was quite sick Mr. Luther Potts, of Cumberland several days of last week. couuty, was here several days of last Mr. S. A, Russell, Jr., fire Insurance week. t agent, was here recently. Rev. Marion Capshaw, and wife Mr. W. O. Shaup, Stanford, was in were at the Jeffries Hotel a fewjdays Colombia last Friday. ago. Mr. J. Clint Newman, of Owensboro, Mr, W P. Nunnally, Horse Cave, was here a few days ago. made bis regular trip to this place Miss Margaret Ltvett has returned last week. from Russellville college. Mr. N. B. Falkenburg, Jamestown, Mr. A. Gr. Albiecht, Louisville, was was here .a few days ago, en route to In Columbia a few days ago. Lexington. Mr. H. A. Canada, Jamestown, was Miss Vic Hughes returned from a In Coloabia a lew days ago. visit' to South Carolina last Sunday Mr, Sam Bnrdette was In Marion night. county several days of last week. . . Dr.Tand Mrs. O. P. Jtfiller returned M. Alletf, Louisville, made lastvW&neeejaj'from a visit to LouisMr. E. ville; v' ColUmbii a visit a few days since. - Personals. Mr. H. K. Alexander made his reg- Mr. Leslie Allen, of .Bessemer, Ala., MADE arrived Sunday night. His father, S. E. Allen, being quite sick. IN GARDEN WORK Mr. Matthew Taylor, of Glenville, spent several days of last week with his daughter, Mrs. Bruce Taylor. Retired Farmer Resumes Homes Mrs. B. F. Mays and son, Bruce, of Duties After Using Trutona near Hustonville, visited relatives in a Week. this city several days last week. Mr. L. Spark's and Miss Nonie Owensboro, Ky.t May 27. "I'm Sparks, Charlestown, Ind., were regable to get out in the garden and istered at Jeffries' Hotel Friday. Mr. Robert Wethington, wife and work, now the first work I've done daughter, and Miss Elixabeth Jones in four months," Walter Samuels, a n retired farmer residing at visited relatives and friends at 1310 Hathaway street, Owensboro, last week. saidecently. Mr. Samuels has been Mr. C'W, Falkenberg and MrsW. a resident of Owensboro for the past S. Knight were down from James14 years. town last Tuesday, the latter to see a "Work's really a pleasure for me, dentist. since I've taken Trutona," he conMr. H. J. Mackey, Boss Smith, Sam tinued. "I was suflering from muscuNethery, of Cumberland Co , were in lar rheumatism. My hands and limbs Columbia on business Friday and would swell so badly I couldn't do Saturday anything? I also suffered severe pains Mrs. W.-- E. Bradshaw and her sonf in my spinal column and chest My Edward, Louisville, spent Saturday appetite why, I didn'c eat hardly and Sunday with Mrs. Bettie Butler. enough to keep me alive. Mrs. G. R. Reed writes- - that her "One week ago 1 was suffering un husband continues to improve, and told agony, but today I feel better thinks he will be able to leave Louis- than I have in years and Trutona's ville for home in about a week. the reason. The swelling has left my Ed Wooldridge, who was in France hands and limbs. The pains in my more than a year, has been discharged chest have ceased to bother me, .too. and is now at home. It is said that My appetite is improved, also., I've Ed went over the top several times. spent 81,000 trying to get relief but Mrs. Lucy Hudson left for Granite, Trutona has done more for me than Okla., last Wednesday morning,having all the rest put together. I'm sure received a message that her sister, Trutona will do the same for others Mrs. & L. Coffey, was dangerously ill. suffering as I did." Dennis Bell reached home one day Trutona is now being introduced last week. He has been discharged. and explained in Columbia at Paull He left Germany the 17 day of April. Drug Co. Adv .. He was in that country since last December. Notice of Eleclien. Mrs. J. H. Kinnaird and her little granddaughter, Kizzie J. Bell, of Red In complyance with a proclamaLick, spent several days of last week tion, issued by the Governor of Kenwith the former's daughter, Mrs. tucky, on the 12th, day of May, 1919. Zora Rowe. Ordering that an Election for RepMr. and Mrs. A. M. Floyd, Mrs. resentative in Congress for the Eighth, Mary Floyd, Mrs. Minnie Matthews Congressional District of Kentucky, and Mrs. J. W. Hosklns, of Campbells- composed of the Counties of Adair, Boyle, Casey, Garrard, ville, spent a few hours In Columbia Anderson, Jessemine, Lincoln, Madison, Mercer, last' Wednesday afternoon. Shelby and Spencer, be held in each Mf3. J. F. Cabbelland her son, Saoa were here f rom.Mtami, last Saturday. voting precinct in the Counties aforeMies Helen Gabbell, who has been in said on, Saturday August the 2nd, school in Columbia, accompanied her 1919. ' mother home. r , An erection will be held in Adair well-knowClem-entsvil- ie PROGRESS The Louisville Trust CO LOTJISVUJGE KENTUCKY. Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits Over One MHIior Dollars. Acts as Executor. Administrator". Guardian. Agent. CommltteeSand Trustee, and can qual as such in any County in tfaelState. Pays 3 per cent jser Annum on Time Deposit?. JOHN STiTES. President. A. G. STITH. feet ANGEREUA GRAY. Treas. Announcement The Eureka Palm Garden fs WILL BE K Open to the Public FRIDAX, MAY ; 23, 1919, v X 4:00 O'clock P. M., Uttil 11:00 P. M., and Each Night Thereafter. Special Music, Lunches, Refreshments and " - Drinks. 1 The Public is Cordially Invited to Come. Located on Puryear Lot, Main Street. TAYLOR & It NETHERLAND, Campbellsville, Keutucky. Proprietors, County on the above mentioned date in the various voting precincts of said County,-f- or the purpose as above j Notice. Notice is hereby given ed that the undersi voteraw.il landowners of Roly ?5liDg prie1nct of Adair County Kfucky m pre; t2 eg; ' stated. 30-2- t. Cortez Sanders, SherritI of Adair County ky. . sent for hearing to the Judge of the Adair County Court, on the 6 day 6f Sallow complexion is due to a torpid June 1919, a petition, asking that a' purifies HERBINE liver. and Public Road be established, beginning streBgthens the liver and bowels and at A. C. Wheelers land on Caaaijarfeelc,, bowels and restores the rosy bloom of and ending at Ray Humpfiress JaudV health to the cheek. Sold by Paull the Knifley and Wifeon Crir t,,Drug Co. Pike. Said petitioners, Adv pay for and keep in wpair saterewii. , Ray Humphreas & others petit foacrs . Hawker and Grieye, the two air - oros.n,, Dawr , men who were thought to be lost, have bees found, sounCand well. -- i,ok 30-3- t SArsr-P- ure uu auws. ,jne gooa JMMr gQ J. A. WillJaaag bred ' fk." ". v , .qir " J ? v (''-'- .- f ,la - l " I ADAIR COUNTY NEWS l EXHIBITS FROM EVERY CUM Musical Authority Places Sferop .of Approval on Centenary Trombone Choir of M. E. Celebration TK.vxm.r... SC iS& w w w ' W? W I i's& HHfe TheCRight Angle Store ROOFING. Q "'1 jCMa1. iJUl j Countries to Be Represented ' "SIS' TEE-PEESRUBB- ER 3 Ply $2.75 2 2 Ply $2.25 1 at Methodist Centenary. BEING : '.3HFLOROII Wagons, 13 Ply $3.75 Ply $3.10 Ply $2.50.. BUILDINGS I ERECTED ? .BiiiiiiiiiiiK J s"r Harness, Bridle. and Breeching. DfajKJBflgBB3? JArt, Medical and Educational Exhibits at the Celebration at Columbus to Be Held June 20 to July 13, Will Reveal the Progress of Christianity f the World Over All Nations Will j Mingle at Exposition Grounds. ;jH 1KKEf ?S jSSBgWMHBHK?ftSwMBlHB3 3 .t'''s j. , "t .. ., HHBffmEfeaiHflBIIKSiEHBt Fertilizer: GRASS SEEDS Best Grade at From $1.50 to $2.25. The visitor who comes to the Methodist Centenary celebration at " Columbus, June 20 to July 13, will 'find himself transplanted to a large mark of more than 100 acres, which 'has cost the state of Ohio millions .of dpllars to develop, with an immense oval in front of which is an amphitheater seating 50,000 people, ,the Coliseum withfa seating capacity of 8,000, and eight exhibit buildings "with a floor space of 200,000 square feet scattered over these exposition grounds. The exhibits will come from every part of the world. Settings built under personal direction of men who liave just returned from the countries rerescnted are now in construction. Iater, natives will begin to arrive, bringing their strange customs, costumes and industries. A true picture of the lives of these people is the aim of the directors of the Centenary. A miniature Ganges river actually flowing through the India building is the center of queer heathen religious customs. Here will be found the Hindu temple, Mohammedan mosque and sacred monkey temple, filled with chattering monkeys. Here, too, the sacred pigeons will be fed every day, amid much ceremony, and a fakir on his bed of spikes proves to less stoical observers that his soul is above the trivial sufferings of this world. An Indian bazaar, overflowing with silkg, wrought metals, idols and flower shops, occupies a large part of the India building. Public letter nvriter, sweetmeat seller, beggars and curio seller mingle with the crowds of sightseers. Indian Tillage scenes and an Indian marriage procession, with the bridegroom riding an elephant, are included in the plans of Dr. Lewis E. jiLnzell of India, who is in Columbus to direct this building for the Centenary. In an immense Kaffir kraal, containing five full sized huts and a cat-itl-e inclosure, 60 Ethiopians will be , found working at various typical industries, as a part of the African exhibit. The desert life of northern ' (Africa, with Bedouin tents and Moorish town, is pictured in another section of the African building. This exhibit is directed by J. T. C. Black-xsor- e of Algeria, who is also direct-'in- g a reproduction of early Roman 'civilization in the same building. Another part of the African building is devoted to Roosevelt and 'Kainey motion pictures, episodes from the life of Dr. David Livingstone, lion hunts and Kaffir dances, jthe Uganda railway and African mission scenes. Other sections of Africa 'are fully represented in the large Tbullding which is under the direction .of Dr. E. H. Richards of Oberlin. I The high gray walls of a Kwang city confront the visitor at the entrance to the Chinese building. At the left is a farm scene; inside the ,walls are the principal exhibits, including a large Chinese restaurant, open to the public; curio shop, money exchange, Confucian temple, typical Chinese homes, and a Methodist church such as is found in the Celes-;tia- l republic. ' Art, medical and educational exhibits revealing the progress of Christianity In that country form a part of the plans of Dr. John M. Gowdy of '.Fuchau, who with Y. C. Yong of the jchinese legation in Washington is tdirecting the building. ' Beva'stated France and Belgium are (realistically reproduced in the European section, under the direction of Dt. E. M. Tipple, who has recently returned from abroad. The reproduction of a ruined French cathedral which seats 500 people wIH be used lor lectures and pictures. Through d walls are seen the the j)lains of Lombardy and ravaged Belfj teeth-cleanse- r, -- 3JHBHfipsSijfiHHH Cooking Ranges and Stoves FRESH MEAT, STAPLE and -- FANCY GROCERIES. i 5 A organizzation f players, to & 100 trombone heard in concerts of sacred, and patriotic numbers! is to be one of the outstanding features of the Methodist Centenary Celebration at Columbus, O., June 20 to July 13. At first this unusual musical organization was not taken seriously by musical authorities. Investigation, however, stilled all criticisms and turned doubt into enthusiasm. The picture shows Dr. Edgar Stillman Kelley of Western College for Women, Oxford, O., composer of "New England Symphony," "Pilgrim's Progress" and other orchestral compositions of world fame, congratulating WONDERFUL semi-sacre- d riBR 'kli ?5?yg A55 Frank M. Sutphen, director of the trombone choir on his great success. Dr. Kelly at once arranged to furnish some special scores for the trombone choir. On the left of Mr. Kelley is Hermann Bellstedt of Cincinnati, a bandmaster of national reputation, who was also amazed at the work of the trombone choir. "Not trombone spoken so wonderfully," he since" the days of Berlioz has the trombone spoken so wonderfully," he says. Between Mr. Bellstedt and Mr. Sutphen stands H. B. Dickson, organizing secretary "of the Centenary Celebration, who is the father of the trombone choir idea and who had faith in it, before the musicians themselves. Furniture, Carpets, Rugs and Druggets. Kitchen Cabinets, China Closets, Enameled and Brass Bedsteads, Chairs, Rockers, Dining Tables, Bed Eoom Suits. OuriTwoLarge Lower'Floors are Kept Filled With the Best Groceries Fresh Meats, Tinware, Crockery, Hardware. ALL"ACCOUNTS MUST BE SETTDED AT END OF EACH MONTH. WHY COLUMBUS WAS MADE CENTENARY CITY Has AGED MINISTER LIKES TO GO AUTOMOBILING ri uaxu.a 8 a & ) " it $r 3 " Largest Percentage ot Will Attend Methodist Centenary Methodists In the World. What brought the Methodist Centenary Celebration to Columbus, June 20 to July 13, Is the question in the minds of a great many Methodists throughout the and States and elsewhere. United When H. B. Dickson was chosen organizing director of the celebration by the joint commission of the Methodist Church South and the Methodist Church North, he immediately set about to find the most suitable place for the greatest event of its kind ever held a city which could take care of the 250,000 persons who would come to this gathering, and one which was so located that it could be most easily reached by the people most concerned. Mr. Dickson made a tour of a num-be- r of the principal cities of the United States, including Washington, Baltimore, Cincinnati, St. Louis, Kansas City and others of that class. He came back by way of Detroit, where he received instructions to go over the same territory again, stopping at cities that had not been visited before. On the jj'ay Mr. Dickson stopIndianapolis ped at Indianapolis. tried to interest him by showing him ttie Indiana state fair grounds. This gave Mr. Dickson an idea, but he was not satisfied. Previously he had not considered the possibility of utilizing buildings such as constitute the equipment of a state fair grounds. Next he came to Columbus, where he found the state exposition grounds, and he was captivated at once. "There is nothing like these accommodations anywhere in the United States,'' he said. But this was not enough to persuade the combined board of dignitaries of the two churches most interested. Then it was up to him to get an argument that would convince the bishops? district superintendents and others in authority in the churahes. Mr. Dickson began to draw circles around the cities of any size in the United States, to find out where the Methodists were to be found. In this way he discovered that there were more Methodist churches with 1,000 members and over in the city of Columbus than in any other city in the world. He also found that there were 100,000 Methodists living within two hours' ride of the city of Columbus, and more than 1,000,000 within a three-hou- r ride of the city; 8,000,000 ride Methodists within an of the city. With reference to the Methodist Church South, it was found that there was no city the size of Columbus, even including Baltimore, Washington and CIncianati, within an equally convenient railroad distance to as large a proportion of their membership as Columbus. These facts laid before the joint Centenary commission settled all arguments definitely on Columbufi as the site fer the Methodist Centenary Celebratiea i June ' aad Jaljr. ts Celebration June 20-Ju- Iy 13, Pft r1 .- - JUM. -- - &stfms-"'fcCtfc i .,-. j- - JVXUWZXM.X1 i r W3evTtj ypt jr gx III If v? 4VHSIji illllviiIL liim Shows Regularly Thurs & Sat. Nights. NELL & CHEATHAM, COLOMBIA, .'KENTUCKY. t ' f AUCTIONEER Business REV. ALBERT VOGEL. Aged Minister to Attend Methodist MMMMkIIM(A4va mr,r BETTER BE --- 9rxr y vy yy VV Solicited . 1 SAFE THAN SORRY. ADAIRand ADJOINING OUNTIES Centenary Celebration. Rev. Albert Vogel of Geanette, Pa,, J. M. WOLFORD, at the age of 102 is praying every CASEY CREEK, KY. day that his life may be spared to enable him to be present at the Methodist Centenary celebration which will be in Columbus, O., from June 20 to July 13. HENRY W. Entering the ministry before the age of 25, he has occupied the pulpit for more than SO yearsv In the early sixties he was pastor in Bucyrus, where he established lifelong friends. Am permanently located in Coa When 100 years ojd he visited that Iumbia. city, the event being the laying of AH.CIasscs of Denial work done. Crow the cornerstone of the Methodist d&e and Inlay work a Specialty.? church. The centenarian has a keen sense AH Work Guaranteed of humor and believes in practicing some of the health rules as set forth Office: next door'to post office. by Dr. Charles Barker, the national health expert. Vogel looks like a man of 60 and his hearing and sight are unimpaired. His step, too, in spite of his old age, is firm and steady. All of these things h attributes largely to long walks and early rising. DEPP, It is Ibetter to have it and not need it Than to need it and not have it. G. R. REED, FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE, Columbia, -- - Keutuckv. XX4X)XaH UN D I also keep Metallic ER T A K E R. NOTICE I keep on hands a full itock of Residence Phone, 29. coffins, caskets, and robes. Caskets, and Steel Boxes and two hearses. We keep extra large caskets. Prompt Bervice night or day. Office Phone, 168. i -- I SHOULD REGISTER EARLY shell-shattere- gium. -- -- Separate sections dealing with Russia, Scandinavia and the Balkans a large share of the European bunding. Dr. G. B. Winton, Dr. W. iHi Teeter and S. A. Neblett are in rcharge of South American, Cuban and ATexican sections. , A Japanese garden, with wishing Jbridge, lily pond, pergola and pavilion, Jls being built for the Japan building jby a Japanese expert gardener, A gold mining scene and the famous will also be , Hiroshima kindergarten reproduced in this section. Dr. E. R. Bull, formerly of Tokyo, Is in charge of the Japan building. Exhibits from Korea under Dr. W. H. Cram of Nash- Tflle, Tean.; from the Philippines un--Dr. Harry Farmer of New York, asd from 'Malaysia, under Dr. J. H. ' Denyes of .Pittsburgh, will be held is the suae building, Two large admiiii&tr&tioa buildlags over-night- 's er Visitors to Methodist Centenary to Be Well Cared For. The one plea of'H. B.DIckson, organizing secretary of the Methodist Centenary to Methodists ..North, South, East and West, is that visftors register early. The registration fee is $5. for an individual, or ?10 for a, family, including all members under 21. Registration covers admission to the exposition grounds each day of the celebration at Columbus, June 20 to July 13, 'and it also secures the services of the Methodist Celebration1 housing committee. "There is no "use mincing matters," says Mr. Dickson. "Those who register earliest will get the T)es services, and best accommodations. IVe are trying to provide for an elaveath hour rush, but it Is never so satisfactory to work under those conditions af when people take matters in their hands early eosugfe te get good- - have some second hand Sew ing as good as J. F. TRIPLETT. Columbia,JKy Ma-chine- es, lOanHMti A Field of Satisfaction new, that I will sell cheap. Call and look them .over. L. G. McCLISTER, Columbia, Ky. Because He Sowed "THE SURE CROW! NO KINS" K Tbey produce better crops. Yoa r first sowlcs will convince yon. Askyoardcsier. bctuslvely LOUISVILLE SEES Wnsolessiu C0tne:.nru;4.t LOf'VlcUC, XT. w $50 In tbe whole field of medicine there Farms Fer Sale. is not a healing remedy that will re pair damage to the flash more quickly Mr. Farner: than BALLARD'S SNOW LINI-MNECmk te Clark Cevaty Itfiaaa, In cuts, wounds, Sprains, T. raads, excelkit $150 per acrd. sdmb, prke t jst " ' . v rheumatism, healing and penetratiag power is burns, scalds and ' -- its acrws the Oiife rhfer ex- an lay ytw turn. Um&m, Mk Ml HQWfcW frm Lwrisvilk mSrfHSkttt ktitnmtoe, 20-1- i traordinary. SoMyPaall Drug Co. Ad? r, $, wcJtart grass 3 hMmii. .. SM MM ' IHHnctSj HI . . - v. ivv.;' w r ,- - L 'ADAIR COUNTY NEWS are devoted to scenes and exhibits -, 5ft CafAin-tee-d rA Certain-tee- d " Certain-tee- d renders a war service. from every corner of, North America, under the direction of Dr. Ralph E. Diffendorfer of New York. Alaskan and Pueblo Indians, mountaineers. New York shopkeepers and California Japs will be found working at their various industries, and living in widely contrasting environments. A typi cal southern plantation scene and a Mexican village will be picturesque features of the building. The purpose of these exhibits is to emphasize the work of .the. church in the diversified sections of United States and Canada. A machinery hall, containing 40,000 feet, will be filled with photographs, charts,, books and miscellaneous exhibits from all countries "represented in the exposition. DESIGNING COSTUMES TO BE WORN AT METHODIST CENTENARY 'CELEBRATION "WITH ALLENBY IN PALESTINE" I; : ; i 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 'z,kv!&$$ Sacred Views Also to Be Shown t, " linliw III ii iiriwfflBh ": ii at Methodist Celebration. - & .. - - wmmmmmmmmmmammMimmmmm laii.: i. dwS&aii aaj WW?SiiVWvJ-WSPWil : ffiri & VJ'!?y! v compact that it takes minimum car space, and so easy to handle that it requires the minimum time to load and unload. Certain-tee- d saves war labor. It can be laid in less time than any other type of roof; and no skill is required anyone who will follow the simple directions that come packed in the center of roll can lay it correctly. are recognized the world The durability and economy of Certain-tee- d VCTj Photographs by Lowell Thomas, Famous Lecturer and Writer, Offers Rare Opportunity to Witness Military Operations at Celebration at Columbus, June 20 to July 13. - for DESIGNS usedthousands of costumes refugees in the pageants and life plays of the Methodist Centenary Celebration at Columbus, O., June 20 to July 13, are being prepared by Livingston Piatt, the noted costume and scenic designer of New York, who has taken the big job of costuming appropriately all participants in the big exposition. Mr. Piatt's designs range from the garb of the ancient Babylonians and their Jewish captives, worn in the first episode of the big pageant, "The Wayfarer," to the more modern dress of Belgian Sxcm - as proved by its enormous sale. It is now the standard roof Nfor factoriesoffice buildings, hotels, stores, warehouses, garages, farm buildings, etc Guaranteed 5, 10 or 15 years, according to thickness. Sold by best dealers everywhere. Certain-tee- d Products Corporation Paints Varnishes Roofing Office &Wcrcboute in Principal Cities of America Manufacturer of Certain-tee- d i Farm Implements, Hardware, Paints, Bicycles, Sporting Goods S. M. SANDERS & CO. OAMPBBLLSVILLE, Sparksville. We have had a nice week for raelites wandered for 40 years? Would you like to stand in the cave of Machpelah. before the tombs of Abraham, of Isaac, of Jacob, of Rebeccah, of Rachel, where only three Christians have ever stood? Would you like to go " over Bethlehem at the rate of 150 miles an hour? Would you like to see Allenby's soldiers capture Jerusalem and Jericho and Christian sentries guarding the Mount of Olives and the Garden of Gethsemane? The opportunity to do all these will be presented at the Methodist "nose-diving- Would you like to fly from Cairo to Jerusalem? Would you like to hover over the pyramids and cross, in a few "minutes, the country over which the Is- fri the war front scene. Seventy thousand yards of material have been ordered fo- the costumes used In the Centenary Celebration which marks in a spectacular and impressive manner the one hundredth anniversary of .the founding of the Methodist missions. Mr. Piatt has made research, work for weeks through aut entic pictorial records of costumes, ancient and modern. In addition to the costumes of Biblical times, he has limned plates plates of Japanese, Chinese and Hindoo garb. ouster Religions Pageant Feature of Methodist Centenary Celebration exposition grounds at Colum- - characters in this pageant of mine, a woman called Understanding and the Wayfarer, a man who represents that element in modern society, and more especially in the church, which is so bewildered by the industrial and the social upheaval in the revolution throughout the world as to be almost in despair. "To Wayfarer, as to the many whom you and I know in real life, it seems as if God is either an absentee or utterly impotent to control existing conditions. However, I have trained participants, already being held my pageant's text close to the drilled by hundreds of skilled in- fundamental truths which life teaches structors under the supervision of and as the Wayfarer journeys with. recognized authorities in missionary, Understanding through the great dramatic and musical fields. events of religious history, he discovThe Centenary Pageantry will be ers that in every age presented in six distinct divisions. been confronted with the church has seemingly InThe schedule includes: surmountable difficulties, yet always L A splendid production of the Co- has triumphed." lumbus Centenary Pageant, "The ," Dr. Crowther has built his "Pageant to be staged in the Coliseum, six of the Kingdom" around three episodes the Captivity, the Christ, the Conquest. The time is the presenL The immediate occasion is the war in Europe. Episode 1. The Captivity has threa bus, O., daily between June 20 and July 13 there will be produced, on a scale without precedent in this country, a program of pageantry which will require for its housing the coliseum, seating 8,000 people, a specially constructed mission playhouse, half a score of exhibit buildings, a great oval in front of an amphitheater designed to seat 50,000 people and calling for the services of 20,000 Way-rarer- fK the KENTUCKY. im- frSESr Granville Jiggers filled his We were sorrow to learn of regular appointment at Morris work and most of the farmers the death of our Editor, Mr. Chapel last Sunday. have been making good use of it, Hamlett. Our sympathy extends The singing was largely atplanting corn and preparing toto the bereaved wife, children, tended at Antioch last Sunday bacco ground. relatives and many friends. conducted by 'Prof. L Akin Born, to the wife of Olin Mr. Dello and Jimmie Rowe, Coomer, last Tuesday a boy. The Sunday School at Bird, are in from Highland Park. and Wilson school house an AntiGranville Jaggers, paster in charge of the M. E. church at Wheat is looking good in this och is moving along nicely with this place is having the Antioch part, most of it is heading and a large attendance at each place. church repaired which will prove the community. it wont be long until harvest. LOWELL THOMAS. I t mm (Hlfffi HBI lilt C II IIIifaXIKOI II IH1I IIMII f a iWIMMmIMI !i Hk3 tn'Btti4i il' smokes, Prince Albert pitllihllpF TALK about ajoyhandout standard to If that just lavishes smokehagpiness on every man game enough to make a bee line for a tidy red tin and a jimmy pipe old or new! W Get it straight that what you've hankered for in pipe or cigarette makin's smokes you'll find aplenty in P. A. That's becaus&P. A. has the quality! You can't any more make Prince Albert bite your tongue or parch your throat than you can make a horse drink when he's off the water Bite and parch are cut out by our exclusive patented process! You just lay back like a regular fellow and puff to beat the cards and wonder why in samhill you didn't nail a section in the P. A. smokepasture longer than you care to remember back! K IITKlVO' 'III'- - 1 I j B,J.MfMMTI Ca. R. JyPrieABtrteywfrteiii'U. tinTemp? fi.h, tOyndtm, fum&mmc hmnulors that cfoer, practkml pwmderytmi gtm humiicr with ip6t& meutmwr topthmt hp tf frfwee m tick fmftct tmgtktu ., HfeMioSa!B, fifl, J. RjMMt Ttfcw pemmdmmihtif-pimtal mmd public centers primarily in the Columbus Centenary Pageant, "The HAVE ODD CAMPING PLACE. Wayfarer," which has "been written How would you enjoy living in the and will be produced by Dr. J. E. Crowther of Seattle, assistant directbuilding at the exposihorse exhibit tion grounds, chaperoned by hideous or of the celebration. Realizing that the celebration would Chinese idols by Kali, the Goddess of attract many thousands who could Murder, arid numerous other deities carry away a great spiritual message more powerful than they are beautiif it was presented in striking man young ful? That is what a dozen ner, le designed the pageant, "The! women from New York and New JerWayfarer" as more thSn an entersey, are doing at Columbus, O., where tainment or a spectacle, and comthe Methodist Centenary celebration bined impressive ' religious drama ?H be held June 29 to July 13. high-clas- s musical setting to "Don't think for a moment that we witk a that throughout the ages re'air having a fine time," said one .iro not seefilagly pi the young women.- "Our quarters i ligion has- triumphed over cozy.. We even have j. iasurmountabte opposition. upstairs are quite "The theme of my pageant? One a piano, and it is like a. vacation for word. will giye it to you Emmannelr-'Go- d Us to be camping out here. Besides says the is with the wbrk6f classifying and 'arranging, "There are two leadiag all these. wonderful foreign exhibits. - Lecturer and Writer Who Will Tell of His Wonderful Adventures In the Holy Land With the English Army Under General Allenby. Centenary celebration at Columbus, O., June 20 to July 13, in the Lowell Thomas travelogue, "With Allenby in Palestine." For, in this talk, illus trated by amazing moving pictures and still photographs, the first auaccount by a fully thentic accredited observer of this dashing campaign will be given. They show the great military operation from its beginning to its end, when the Turk had been driven out of the Holy Land and Allenby stood astride the railroad at Aleppo, ending the Mittel Europa scheme of the kaiser and the ' forever. But they show more than that. They show all the sacred places of which Christians have heard since their childhpod. They show how the places look today and how the people of Palestine are actually living. They show almost everything that one would care to see or know of Palestine certainly more than any ordinary traveler could see in half a dozen visits to that country. These travelogues have obtained the unanimous' indorsement of the clergy of New York city. They will appear at Columbus during the entire time of the great Methodist celebration. eye-witne- ss l Berlin-Bagda- d pan-Germa- scenes War, Desolation, Despair and Deliverance. Episode 2. The Christ is presented In four scenes Bethlehem, Jerusalem, Calvary, the Resurrection. Episode S. The Conquest comprises nine units, staged without intermission: The Great Commission, The Messengers of the Cross. The Gospel Message. The World's Response. Procession of Amerl-cin- s. The Christian League of Nations. The New Jerusalem, on Earth. Emmanuel's Coronation. The Grea.t Commission recalls the direction of Christ for the Conquest of the world through Christianity; portraying "The Messengers of the Cross" are shown Paul, Constantine, Augustine. Wycllffe. Luther, Wesley, Morrison revered for service in China; Carey whoso, name suggests India; Livingstone, Inseparable Srom the church history of Africa; Lincoln and other men who In. modern times have served the cause 6Z Christian civilization. In voicing "The World's Response," that great poem of John Oxenham, "From North and 'South and East and West They Come," will be given. While much that is finest in' the score of "The Messiah" will be inDR. J. E. CROWTHER. corporated in the presentation of Assistant Director of the Methodist "The Wayfarer," Professor William. Centenary Celebration. J. Kraft of Golumbia University, diperformances each week, every evening rector general of the Centenary muexcept Sunday. sic, is writing several choruses for it 2. A. mammoth patriotic pageant, on and selections from both Stainer and' flio great ovaL probably July 4. nave been introduced. 3. An impressive pageant of Prophecy, Macfarlane bringing together in massed array all Assisting Professor Kraft are Horace participants in the service activities of Whitehouse of Ohio Wesleyan Unithe celebration. This processional will be versity and Montgomery Lynch, of held in the open. Mr. Lynch will direct the 4. The Children's Pageant, which will Seattle. setting In music of "The Wayfarer." l& given effective that It is to be staged on the lake front A symphony orchestra of 75 pieces m the Centenary grounds with a back- will support an chorus ground of natural greenery, with trees 1,000 voices In addition to the 350 and shrubs. 5. The Demonsratlon Pageantry, given singers on thtt stage. daily In the several exhibit buildings. The musical numbers of the pageant 6. Native Life Plays In the Mission form a feature which by itself would playhouse. Interest on the part of the general be considered ambition enough for out-of-do- or off-sta- -- of any great - production. the following: They include xx&hqgX Bass Solo "Why Do the Nation?" Tenor Solo "Comfort 'Ye" Handet ' Chorus "Awake, Put on Thy Strength" Kraft. Soprano Solo "Rejoice Greatly, O , Daughter of Zion" Handel ' Chorus "Arise, Shine" . Kraft' Alto and Chorus "O Thou That Tellest" Handel Orchestra "Pastoral Symphony". Han'del Chorus "Glory to God In the Highest" Kraft Alto Solo "He Shall Feed His Flock." Handel Chorus "Hosanna" Kraft Soprano Solo "Come Unto Him".Handet Orchestra Processional "To Calvary" Stainr Choru "Fling Wide the Gatea".StaiSf- ; Chorua "lift Up Tcr. He4e'?..HariH Tenor and Chorus "Ho, Everyone iae&riane That Thlrsteth" Choms "Unto Us, aCh'llff Is'lirk" ..,. - u," author-uroduce- r. Chorus '"Hallelujah". ,?;.:;, sir. in fasclnatinK-'- " it- - r s$ 8 1 THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS GradyvIIle, " and also will be on . the market is looking well and is enjoying for lambs at the proper time at the best of health Quite a lotlofjtobacco has been the market price. Brack is cer- The Centenary -- movement in t'ransplantea in this section, tainly the right man in the right this section is getting to be of Just lfew of outffarmers have Place when ifc comes t0 dealing great interest and our Methodist in stock. completed their crop. brethren getting waked up to Our Baptist brethren are We are glad to note that Mr. their duty of tithing and they to treat their church in our Talbert Coomer and wife are are strictly going down in their now citizens of our community. city, at an early date, with a jeans after the cash. Their pas T&y recently moved from new shingle roof, which will add tor, Rev, Vance, is a very zealgreatly to the appearance and ous worker on this line. We Sp&rksville. Miss Mollie Flowers spent a is badty needed. take it that the allotment of this n Strong Hill, the few days in Louisville last week. church will be raised without financier as well as mill man in any trouble. The oil excitementis getting to a fever heat down! this way. this neck of the woods, is now Do not forget the services at moving his saw mill in the secAll the lands are about leased. the cemetery on the 30th. Come tion of the ilat, woods, and will The indications are now that early, atil get the work done besaw a large amount of lumber there will be several wells ,drill-- d fore noon. for Hicks & Durham, of Greens-ourhere before the heated months It is only a few days until we are over. Dr. L. C. Nell spent a few will have the privilege of voting The Edmonton News makes on the good road proposition. its appearance in our town week- days in Louisville, last, week, We take it that every fair mindly. Its a newsy sheet and it and while there he was on the tobacco market and sold a Nfew ed man that has the interest for &e are always glad to get it. hogsheads. The doctor inform- the betterment of his county Mr. G. T. Flowers, one of our will be at the polls early on tbe congenial merchants, is spend ed us that weed had not advanc day and cast his vote for someing a few weeks with his son at ed much in price for the last thing that will enhance the value few months. He rejected the Monticello, at this writing. of his property quicker than any sale of several hogsheads. Mr. L. B. Cain, our live wire thing else. Whenever we get when it comes to dealing in Mrs. Lou Flowers of Paducah, eood roads everything else good stock, has quite a lot of hogs Ky., is the guest of Mr. C. 0. will follow. We feel safe in saycontracted for the June market, Moss and family this week. She ing that old Grady ville will send , well-know- ft. 4 4 Q 9 STYLE, QUALITY AND VALUE Latest in Capes Waists, Plain and Fancy Dress SilKs. & PULL LINE OF SILK HOSIERY New Spring Suits for Men and Boys. - g. Masterbilt and Feather-Tre- d Shoes. ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft r 4 Iron Bedsteads, Heavy Enamel. 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 """ 4 4 4 4 Albin Murray Z'd. "v 4 AQUA laEMEPlHIM AMEWCANA 4 4 Columbia, Ke ntucky 4 4 4 IN GOLD $20(M 4 $200 4 4 A 4 FOR A SLOGAN 4 444444444444444444444444 PROGRESS LINE OF RANGE SHOVES. -- FURNITURE, CARPETS, DRUGGETS and DAVENPORTS. Phone No. 12. 4 4 WMs z- - x -- 3 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 1 Next Door to The Adair County NewjOffice. -- -- a siogan ior uevonia tne American Medicinal Mineral Water a slogan with punch and snap to it something that really suggests the benefit which comes from using Devonia. And we are going to give $200 in gold to J yff the person who sends us the best slogan. Think' of it! $200 for just a few words. But Devonia, the finest of medicinal mineral waters the world over is worth it j worth your best thought and effort. mm Ji m c wmi no her vote with a large major ity for the 20 per cent, addition al road taxes. Let us have good y roads regardless of the cost. Watch Your Spuds for Potato Warts. Keep a sharp lookout for potato wart this season and report all suspicious cases anJ send specimens immediately to your county agents, your State experiment station, or the I STATE BOARD OF HEALTH OF KENTUCKY Rugulation of the Traffic in and Handling of Eggs. By virtue of authority vested in it by law, and on ac- What Devonia y -- Is. kT-3w- S Devonia is an American Medicinal Mineral Water. No other water has a record of such helpfulness to the ailing. Some of these for which it Ju lias been widely and successfully prescribed by physicians are: Constipa-i- -' uuu, ruicumauc Airecuons, tiign uiooa rressure, Hardening ot tne Arteries, Eczema and similar ailments. Unlike many-oth- er mineral waters, Devonia comes to you just as it comes from its natural source, a thousand feet underground. Nothing is added to it to make it stronger. It is not condense'd. Yet so effective is it J?- that a tablespoonful to a glass of water is all usually required for;i effective results. Neither is it a powerful cathartic. Its properties are remedial, alterative and reconstructive. But to know what De-- j vonia really is you should learn what it has done for others. Get some of our booklets, "The Story of a Well Man," or some of the ) others. IP ; United States Department of Agriculture, and thus aid in controlling this menace. If this dangerous new disease gets established it will put a stop to potato growing in the infested area and lead to a quarantine of the locality. At present potato wart has appeared only in a few gardens in mining sections of Pennsylvania, which are now under strict qurran-tinIt reached there in a aliipment of European potatoes in 1911 or earlier. Thirteen million bushels came in that year and some of them may have been infected; consequently every potato grower is urged to watch his spuds, particularly at digging tjme) for signs of small, warty growth eyes. These particularly at the growths may increase until ultimately the entire tuber becomes a spongy, warty mass. The United States De-norfmonf nf A frrlp.lllf.nrft has THlhUsh. ed a circular which describes the wart disease. e. Eule 61. Between May 15 and January 15 of each year, all eggs in the market, or intended for market, shall be handled only on a candling basis, and no payment either in cash or merchandise shAll' be made for those unfit for food. A statement shall be majfls in duplicate by the buyer of each purchase of eggs, showing the number of good, damaged and bad eggs in each lot," one copy of which shall be given to the person Irom whom the purchase is made, and the other to be keept on file for one year, and subject to inspection kept in a cool place, all lots of greater than 30 dozen shall be packed in strong, standard egg cases and fillers, well protected from breakage, all cracked ones being packed in separate cases from those, with sound shells. From May 15 to January 15 of each year, each case of eggs shall contain upon the top layer a properly dated and signed candling certificate. Rule 63. No person, firm or corporation shall sell, offer or expose for sale, or have in possession for the purpose of sale, any eggs unfit for human food, unless they are broken in the shell and then denatured in such a way that they cannot be used for food. An egg shall be deemed unfit for food if it be addled or moldy, have black or white rot or a blood ring, has a bloody, white or adherent yolk, or if it consists even in part of a filthy, decomposed or putrid substance. Any person violating any of these rules or provisions will be subject to the pains and penalties provided by the statutes. of I hereby certify that the above is a correct copyof the rules on Health at a the subject indicated, adopted by the State Board Louisville, on March 6, 1919. meeting held at the Seelback Hotel, "Witness my hand and the seal of the Board, this April 3, 1919. J. G. South, President. A. T. McCokmack, Secretary. Eule 62 - count of the importance of fresh, sound eggs as a food product, the State Board of Health, at a meeting held in Louisville, March 6, 1019, adopted and ordered promulgated the following rules regulating the traffic and handling of eggs to be used for human food in this Commmon- wealth. at all times by any health or food inspector. During the warm season all eggs shall be I f grr TB ClMKto?, ' You may send in one slogan or many. You do not need' to Wt V buy anything. All we ask is that the slogan be short and snappy. As we want only one slogan, there will be only one prize $200; n mnmt.wwtB.( but that is worth winning. ' The judges will be the officers of The Devonian Mineral Spring Company,-Mr.- Thomas E. Basham, i W president of the Thomas E. Basham Company,' our . Iff I Mil Ptwiar.r hi aiUi rTSHMHI Uu Mr- advertising agents, and the advertising rianagers of 1 B BBPHPJBBVIlrfiiHBT "tWOKLt 0 m . the four Louisville papers. KminHulFml F.fiSflK iSs All slogans must be in our hands by June 1. SBSSSf Hi VutbaplH The announcement; will be made as soon thereafter as the judges can reach a decision, and their decision will be final. In case the winning slogan is suggested by two or more persons the prize will be divided equally. All slogans become the property of The Devonian Mineral Spring Company. Mail your slogan to The Devonian Mineral Spring Company, executive offices Owensboro, Ky. For our convenience we ask you to use the coupon. 4.VOMIAM "?-- tnrmn atbact p lua wb n t No Conditions To This Contest. lH Sl Will pay 30 cents cash tot county bacon and hamsi i Nell & Cheatham. WELL DRILLER VETERINARY DR. J. W. RAFFERTY County Live Stock Inspector Pellyton, Kentucky 1 I will drill wells in Adair and COUPON THE OEVONIAN MINERAL 8PRINQ CO., Owensboro, Ky. Inc.V COUPON THE DEVONIAN MINERAL SPRING CO., Inc., OwensDoro, isy. Gentlemen: Please send me the following Devonia Booklets: "Ths Story of a Well Man." "Pushing Back Father Time." What to do with' Rheumatism. ....'.."Giving RsdiSIooded Men a Chance." High Bleoi Pressure, the disease of the American business min. "SerieUB Trtfls." Censtlpatlon. "Stranjlthenlnt the Life Line." Hardening f the Arteries. "The Glow of Health." A Beautiful Skin depends upon Health. Check with an "X" such of the foregoing as you would like to receive. Any or all of them will be sent free on request. Fill In your name and address and to 4 mall-- THE DEVONIAN MINERAL SPRING .CO., (Incorporated) Owensboro, Ky. 'V My suggestion for a Slogan Is. (Write Plainly) iKCxi .1 adjoining counties. See me be Latest imWe have for sale shelled corn, oats fore contracting. kinds. and No. 1 Thimothy hay, in the bale. proved machinery of all Pump Repairing Done. Givt '30-Young & Jones. 2t me a Call. have read your books on. (insert Names of Booklets Here) -- .' P.T Z Address...... - N l ... '& XXKt llWw.' J. urlMn PsHiHry RtnMsJy. C. YATES J Dizziness, vertigo, (blind staggers) VjrW?VrK A few drops In the CURES f.TtrJi drinking water cures ilAPKK and prevents whits Ui"U UL7 diarrhoea, eholera and other chicle diseases. One 0c bottle xaakes 12 saltans of medicine. Pi&t'Otttle. price makes 83 gagSMV'At draggfata. w seat by taaJI pOSWH. Bour ton RamedyOo., Lexlngt9fl, Ky, Sl-20. " v9ffS' " i u Addrcw & ji SnM hv .the . eftene:M-idwar- ....... e: -- r r I have just received another car sallow complexionr flatulence are symp toms of a torpid liver No one can load of oats. B. Barbae. feel well while the liver is inactive. 28-t- f J. HEKBINE is a powerful liver stimuHams, and' bacon. wanted' at Nell & lant. A dose or two will cause all Try i Cheatham's, 30. cents casn, per pouaa. bilious symptoms to disappear. r& .Chatham, Soia-b.i PaulUDrag Oe. Adv. it. Nell 5- y -- v? 3M