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The Adair County news: July 2, 1919 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1919 ada1919070201_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: July 2, 1919 The Adair County news Columbia, Kentucky 1919 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. tf ry S a u 22 n . Adair (fcttttu 5feut0 Columbia, Kentucky, Wednesday, Russell Loses a Prominent Citi- a RS, NUMBER VOLUME XXII july 2, 19.19. 36 Tribate of Respect. in His remove from the infinite wisdom to active walks of life, to that city not made with hands eternal in the heavens, Bro J. A. Goodman, who had year, and reached his seventy-fourt- h in all his long life had been an honored citizen, and for nearly fifty years a zealous Mason, who at the time of his death was a member of Columbia Lodge, No. 96, whose death the members deeply deplore and will long cherish his memory, therefore be it Resolved, That we, as a lodge, tender to the bereaved widow and the surviving son, and grandson, our heartfelt sympathy in their great loss, and commend them to God, who alone can bring succor to wounded and bleeding hearts. 2nd. That we sympathize with the religious body who long held Bro. Goodman in the highest esteem for the very effective work he did in this part of Kentucky as a minister of the Whereas, Gospel. Community Chautaqua. be only one question on which members of the local committee who are working so hard to make a success of the coming Chautauqua can not agree- - and that is as to which phase of the program offers the gaeatest attractions- - the tha lectures or the entertainment.- Those who hold out in favor of the lectures point to the great interest command by such brillant orators as the Hon. Edmund H. Hinshaw,A. H. Harnley, and Dr. Cyrus Nusbaum. On the other hand, the others call attention to the marvelous entertainment features that have been provided, and assertt hat they are every bit as instauctive as t h e lectures themselves. They point, for instance, to the beautiful singing and playing of the famous Hugh Anderon Quintette as a feature that combines instruction with relaxation. And they likewise assert that Jeannette Kling's reading masterly of Booth Tarkington's comedy drama, 'The Couniry Cousin," holding as it does "the mirror up to nature," is a another educational relational number. Both of these strongly attractive features appear on the FIRST DAY. The entertainment program of the SECOND DAY is provided by the charming Emerson Winters Co. Mr. Winters entertains with clever spoken songs and other Chautauqua novelon the plat ties. His partner-bot- h form and off of it- - is Mrs. Winters; a Whistler of unu3hal clarity and beauty of tune, whose bird imitations have even baffled the birds themselves. That night The Floyds magicians extraordinary give a series of experiments in mystifications and 'mind readings. Mr. Floyd, in addition to being an exceqtion in the realms of legerdemain, accompanies his tricks and illusions with a most entertaining anb whimsical patter. On the THIRD DAY, Miss. Fisher Shipp, the captivating lyric soprano, brings her group of talented players and singers in a concert program of exceptional range and beauty. The FOURTH DAY features Rudolph's Swiss Entertainers, who appear in their native costumes in a series of remarkable folks songs, warbling songs anp instrumental selections. It is ike taking a flying trip to the mountain land of Chalets to hear this talented group of native Swiss musicians. The LAST DAY is dedicated entirely to the music of Bland's All American Orchestra - a fitting climax to a week of climaxes. This unusual musical organization is really one of the stellar attractions of the week. Its program runs the whole gamut of music from Jazz to Grand Opera and back again, and its many specialty numbers, solos, duets, trios, quartettes and sextettes in un usual combinatipns of instruments make its program one. of unending novelty and enduring appeal. New Firm. zen. ATIREST. Soldiers Picnic.f Remember it is up to every body-tha- t cares at all for our soldier boys to give them a great day on the 4th. Bring your baskets well filled. Dr. Bushong, of Edmonton, and Mr. Harris of Louisville, will be the for tha SDeakers at both picnics, white and colored soldiers. Look out for ball game, Cane Valley Band come over. B. T. Watson. To It nas pleased God There seems to J. Q. Phelps, who was a very substantial and highly respected citMr. i f r On June 22, 1919, the children and friends of D. P Rice met at his home and set him a dinner, it being his seventy-sixth birthday. There was about fifty present. A bountiful dinner 'was spread and the crowd did justice to it, but there-waquite a lot carried Parrot-May- s. Every body enjoyed back not eaten. the occasion fine and wish him many Miss Hazel Beatrice Parrott, daugh- more birthdays. ter of Mr. and Mrs. John Parrott, of E. S. Rice. Taylor county, and Mr. E. L. Mays, Youthful Horseshoer. sou of Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Mays, of Casey county, came to Lebanon Friday and after securing license from Mr. Bud Parson, of this place, is a County Clerk Sam J. Spalding, were blacksmith ,and his oldest son, uBillie' married at the Baptist parsonage, as he is familiarly called, is just eleven Dr. T. J. Porter officiating. Lebanon years old, but he is a mechanic, spending most of his time about his Falcon. groom is a nephew of Mrs. J. father's "shop. A few days ago a man The rode up to the shop, asked for Mr. H. Pelley, this place. Paison, sayjng he wanted a shoe put Notice. on his horse. Mr. Parson was absent, I am now Special Agent for the Old but Billie told the gentleman to get Reliable Union Central Life Insurance down, that he would shoe his horse Co. of Cincinnati, O- and so he did. The customer was asThe Union Central has been doing buisness since 1867. January 1st 1919 tonished to see a boy eleven years old we had admitted assets S128, 164,484. shoeing a horse, and in speaking of We have the cheapest rate of it he said, "the boy did a good job." any Life Insurance co. doing busiof the ness in this Reduced Price Sale. country. Any one figuring on Life Insurance, Over 100,000 yards at bargain prices. call or see Take advantage of this. Fall goods Count T. Stults, Spec. Agt. Columbia, Ky. are going to be much higher. Give 34-- tf me your order at once. Mrs. Geo. E. Wilson, Phone 142. We were in error last week when we At the recent examination of teachstated that James and Isham Kearnes, who shot Marcus Richards, were held ers for Adair county, there were elevcertifiin the sum of $750 each to await the en applicants. Nine first-claaction of the grand jury. They were cates were issued and they were held in that amount until the exam-in- g awarded to Nathan B. Allison, D. E. trial which was held at Jamestown Sanders, Scott Campbell, Dorothy last Tuesday. There were quite a Gill, Anna Eubank, Ruth Holladay, number of witnesses and at the con- Ada Neat, Lola Maupln, Mabel Hind-ma- n Of this nine Anna Eubank clusion they were held in the sum of $1,000 each. They bonded and went made the highest grade, an average of There was one failure and home. Marcus Richards, the wound- 953-1- 2 ed man, is in a room at the Baptist one received a second-class- . parsonage, and it is now thought that We have received a clipping from he will recover. Sam Nat Hancock, showing that the Haag's circus drew a large crowd people of Potales, New Mexico, are last Saturday. ' A great many parents expecting unusual activities upon the came to show their children the an- part of companies at Potales, as it is imals. The old folks did not care for generally believed to be an oil field. the show, but they wanted the little Experts, who have been upon tfie ground, are confident that oil can be ones to see the sights. found in paying quantities. Quite a I have 95 acres, a good ridge farm, number of Adair county people are that I will sell. On it is a good dwell- living in this part of New Mexico. ing If j ou are interested write The tent meeting which was in Fielding J. Coffey, Crocus, Ky. progress two weeks, closed last Wednesday night. It was very well attendBorn, to the wife of Paul Waggener, ed throughout. The ministers who Louisville, on the 25th of June, a conducted the services, came to Codaughter. Mother and baby doing lumbia highly recommended for well. Christian character, men who were doing great good for the cause of Less try the curfew law. We betheir Master. lieve it would be good for the youth Nell Bros., of Gradyville, have of Columbia. acres set in tobacco, and the Circuit court will open next Mon-da- plants are growiDg nicely. Some' to Sheriff Sanders say h8 is ready. bacco patch. s 3rd. That a copy of these resolutions of the be spread upon the record-boo- k lodge, a copy sent to the loved ones of the deceased, and that The Adair County News be asked to publish the same. 4th. That the members of Columbia Lodge, No 9G, wear the usual badge of mourning for thirty days. Geo. McMahan, G. A. Smith, J. E. Murrell. Committee. izen of Bussell county, died Tuesday night of last week. His home was two and a half miles this side of Jamestown, on the Columbia road. He was a thrifty farmer, and a man who was respected by his neighbors and friends, and whose death cast a gloom over the entire county. He was about sixty-fiv- e years old, and had been active in the affairs of Russell county since early manhood. Mr. Phelps lost his wife about eighteen months ago, but he leaves several children. The funeral and burial took place Wednesday and it was largely attended He was one of the leading spirits in the neighborhood of E3to, and it will be a long time before the residents of that community will see his like For years he was a friend and supporter of this paper, and to the surviving friends the editor and manager extends their profoundest sympathy, admonishing them to look to the Giver of all that is good in this time of deepest sorrow. Birthday Dinner. section The undersigned have formed a partnership and will conduct a family grocery and implement store in the same Mrs. Kate Kemp, Beloved Wife of stand fchat has been occupied by C. R Geo. A. Kemp, Succumbs at Hutchison for a number of years. 11:20 Monday Night. Mr. A. D. Patteson, who has had experience in this line of business, wants his friends to callat his pres- FUNERAL SERVICES AT THE RESIDENCE ent location. Mr. Hutchison returns A very sad and lamentable death ochis thanks to 'the friends who have curred at the home of Mr. Geo. A. patronized him since he has been in business, and asks they remain with Kemp Monday nhrht at 11:20 o'clock when his beloved wife, Kate Spencer the firm. Kemp crossed over to be with loved C. R. Hutchison, ones who had gone before. The news A. Da Patteson. of this death brought sorrow to all Notice of Election. the homes in Columbia, as the deceasi ed was highly respected throughout In complyance with a proclama the community, and loved by intimates tlon, issued by the Governor of Ken- who were acquainted with her noble, tucky, on the 12th, day of May, 1919, Christian character. Ordering that an Election for RepThe deceased was a daughter of Wm. resentative in Congress for the Eighth M. and Mary Ann Gatewood Spencer, CongressionalDistrlct of Kentucky, and was born and reared in Greens-burcomposed of the Counties of Adair, Her mother died when she Anderson, Boyle, Casey, Garrard, was quite young, and a few years af Jessemine, Lincoln, Madison, Mercer, ter the close of the Civil war she and Shelby and Spencer, be held in each her sisters and her father became res voting precinct in the Counties aforeidents of Columbia, and here the masaid on Saturday August the 2nd., jor portion of her life was spent. 1919. The deceased was born November ;7, An election will be held in Adair 1847. County on the above mentioned date In the winter of 1870 she was happiin the various voting precincts of said ly married to Mr. Geo. A. Kemp and County, for the purpose as above to this union three children were born. stated. Cortez Sanders, The.first lived only a few hours, and Sheiriff of Adair County Ky. besides her husband she is survived by a daughter and son, Miss Minnie, who is a teacher, and Henry A large crowd will evidently be in M., who has been a close attendant Columbia next Monday, the opening upon his mother's affairs for a numday of the Adair circuit court. Many ber of years. She also leaves two siswill come on business, others will ters, Mrs. Bettie Atkins and Mrs. M. come to see and be seen. It matters D. Baker, and several nieces and not as to the mission that will bring nephews. them to town, but we want to extend Mrs. Kemp spent a beautiful 'Chrisan invitation to one and all who are tian life, and for years she tithed, givindebted to this Office to call and make' ing to the Lord a part of all'the money payment. There are a large number that came into her hands, and before of our subscribers in Adair county she died she devised how a portion of who have been going on new time for her savings should be expended. several months, and we need to colShe was a member of the Columbia lect. Do not fail to call and look over Presbyterian Church, but 6n account your account. of her infirmities she was not able to attend services regularly, but was a Closing Out Sale. contributor to all the ordinances of the organization. On July 7th, I will sell, at aucAt her own request the funeral sertion, the balance of the old stock vices will be held at the residence this of Russell & Co. (Tuesday) afternoon at 4 o'clock and will be conducted by her pastor, Rev. S. Ray Conover. B T. Watsonf The interment will be in The signing of the peace treaty was the city cemetery. ratified at the Baptist church last Sun The principal cause of Mrs. Kemp's day night. The meeting was not gen- demise was paralysis, ihe having met erally known and but a fair audience with two strokes before the final disgathered. Speeches were made by solution. One who was with her in Revs. R Y. Bennett, S. G. Shelly and her last hours saidv to the writer, "it Eld. F. J. Barger. Appropriate songs was the most painless and beautiful were rendered by the choir, and the death J ever saw." speakers read and quoted Scripture, All Columbia feels for the surviving showing that the Lord was on the members of the family and the other side of the allies in the great struggle. relatives. g. 30-2- t. well-know- n the Trustees of Adair County. I request that all schools commence July 7th, according to contract. Atf trustees and patrons with the teachers in making this one of the best school years ever known in Adair county. Noah Loy, Superintendent. If you want an insurance policy in an old established company, the one that nearly all the financiers of Columbia and out in the county are. carrying policies in, let J. E. Murrell write it in the Connecticut Mutual, one of the best dividend paying companies doing business. Here fs a policy for young men: Take the age of. 20, endownment at 65. The applicant would start paying $20.52. He would draw a dividend each year while paying, and if he is living at the age of 65 the company will pay him the full amount in cash for which he is insur- -' ed. All ages will be written upon, this plan up to 50 years. If death occurs before the applicant reaches 65, the whole amount will be paid. Remember that Mr.iMurrell represents: a mutual company. , Notice I have some good teams for sale. A. G. Hill, Columbia, Ky highway leading ta Columbia is the Campbellsville piker, and it is said that Adair's end of it nine miles, is in a very badjconditlon. This piece of roadjjwas given to thfr county by the J Campbellsville and Muldrough's Hill TurnpikeCompany with the understanding that Adaic would keep the nine miles in good condition, and she should do it. No?r is the time to put metal on in order that it may become settled and smooth before winter comes. If the county Judge is in charge he should act, and if he is not, whoever is should, get busy. The main For Sale. One suit of ffurnlture, a piano, a phonograph, I also have one Jersey cow, several head of pure bred hogs,. a lot of pure-breWhite Leghorn chickens, one 5 plow cultivator which I will sell at a bargain. J. A.jWUliams, Columbia, Ky. d 36-2- 5 ss Lieutenant Jo Hurt, who is yet in Notice. From now until January 1, 1920, 1 will pay the following prices for logs delivered at J. W. Vaughan's barn lot, at Crocus: Clear Blue skin or Black Jack, 31.50 per hundred feet. Common, 81 00 per hundred feet. Solid Cull, 70 cents per hundred feet Clear Chestnut, $1.25 per hundred feet. Common, 90 cents per one hundred feet. Solid cull, 70 cents per one hundred feet. Clear Poplar, from 10 to" 20 inches $J80 per hundred. 21 inches and up 82.25 per hundred. Clear White Oak, from 10'to 18 inches, 81.50 per hundred. ' Common, 81.00 per hundred. Solid Cull, 70 cents per hundred. Clear White Oak, 19 inches and up, $2 50 per hundred. I will have a man on yard to and pay for the logs at all hours. W. H. Sandusky, Columbia, Ky. Mr. G. B. Kimbler, who has been an employe on the automobile line, has tendered his resignation and has accepted a position under Mr. N. T. and will en. Mercer in the discharge of his duties ter upon the He is a very efficient young man, polite and accommodating. NestTFriday will be the. glorious Fourth There will be picnics and picnics. re-cie- ve a hospital in Chicago, 111., writes his parents that he is able to walk about the grounds. He does not know when he will be able to reach home, but he intimated that it would likely be two Special Notice. months before he was pronounced well, and that he would have to be in I have sold a half interest in my that condition before the Government business and I want all persons owing would dismiss him. me to call and settle. A large majority of the Adair counC. R. Hutchison. ty boys, who served In the army, have Next Monday will be the opening of returned. They are all expected to the Adair circuit court. A great be at the Fair Grounds next Friday, many people will come to Columbia, the Fourth of July. The good people and we would be glad if those who, will prepare plenty of eats, and arknow they are indebted to this office, rangements have been made for speak' would call and settle. ers. The whistle of the thresher is now being heard, and thousands of bushels of wheat are being stored In bins. The crop was good throughout the county. Mr. Geo. J. Hurt, who is located in the Soldiers Home, Dayton, Ohio, and who was here last week, stated that at this time there were only about 3,500 old veterans in the home;-a- s many were off, spending their vacation. When they are all in the number that are entertained Is between five and six thousand. He says it is a splendidly managed institution, and that thejsoldiers have all the comforts of life, and that he Is perfectly satisfied. Take Notice. All persons having claims against the estate of Robert T. Pike, will present them, properly proven, between now and the first of October, 1919. t J. H. Pike, Admr. 36-3- " l There will be a meeting of the La- for-ty-fi- y. dies Aid Society Thursday afternoon at 3 o'clock, Let every woman in the Baptist church consider herself urged and begged tojcome. Attempt great things for God and expect gieat things Miss Marshall Paull gave a tacky party last Wednesday evening.. Many from God. who, attended were on the square, and There will be a ball game on they thfcre were some unique costumes, Lindsey-Wilso- n campus next Friday afiording a great deal of levity. afternoon. The conte'st wilL be . beMr. S. E. Allen, who has' been in tween discharged.soldjers and sailors 'taeuAvho did not poor health for sometime, improves and a tean. of Let. everybody very slowly. His many friends' serve1, 'in the attend. would be glad to see himout again Fla. large number of acres in this county, and he stated that he was making preparations to begin drilling for oil at an Mr. D. P. Weeks, of Tampa, is here. He recently leased a early day. Prof. F. A. Strange and Miss Dora Eubank took the State examination last week. Their papers were sent to Frankfort, to be graded, no doubt but ' they will pass. post-offic- e, to-da- said 26 head v at from 3200. to $410;a pair. John B. Coffey was with Mr.? Burdette mule sale in Edmonton, last Saturday, was a success. He The ! Burdette, 'j V; IU v. he. V-- . K 7-2- .- 2 nit ON ADAIR ADAIR C0UN1Y NEWS to the women and children and endeavored to get them started Ktt WILLIAM LEWIS, 1833. WOODSON LEWIS, 1919 agoing, in the direction of LoCOUNTY. gan's Fort. At the first, this appeared to be hopeless, as they BTTjJOHN &VROE STEELE. were greatly excited, overcome with fear, and stricken with JTNo.21. terror, so much so that several of the women were jumping up g30C. WILLIAM CASEY, MRS JANE and down, screaming and makOS JENNIE CASEY, AND JUDGE ing no proggress. Evidently, BOBERT TODD. the Indians thought to capture Another circumstance in the all of the women and forbore to sventful life of Col. Wm. Casey, fire upon them. One warrior J&as bean faithfully preserved by rushed forward and seized Mrs. ixzix&Gn, though it has never Fletcher, who was one of the Tlcandits way into the writings hysterical ones, by the hair, disjo f acy historian of the period or when Casey, who feared to .sioce. During one of the years, charge his rifle, because he ' which. Casey spent in Lincoln would then be set upon and slain ccaaaty. the incursions of the In- before be could reload, dealt the dians .were so frequent and Tndian such a heavy blow with fieccs, that all of the persons, the barrel of his rifle, that the orfec jad ventured to build skull of the Indian was crushed, fclLoeaes and to reside without the and he sank to rise no more With that judgment and foreifarts and stockades, were abandon their holdinRS thought, which never failed him J. I. CASE'gTHRESHERS are the Standard of the World. The outlook is for a large wheat z&n.L to remove to the forts and upon occasions of extreme peril, crop. A GoodPrice is Guaranteed. :5twagly defended places for Casey had already realized, that safety. One of these temporar-ril- r alone he would make a hopeless Time And See TJs Your Order Early For A New Case Outfit fight, because, when his gun abandoned places, was a cabThe Season. Order To Be Read7 ala with a small acreage of im- should be discharged, the Indians! would rush upon him be- proved land surrounding it, seMcfe had been sown to flax. fore he could reload, and he '.X&e pioneers of this state, of Tvould have no chance for his tbk Plo,w corn, pull ' tthzt day, were situated at such life in a hand to hand combat, a iJ3. distance from any civilized with knife and tomahawk against communities, where clothing so many adversaries. Concealed all kinds of farm xTsid-be procured, and separat- - behind a tree from the rifle fire a you want, ad from the nearest inhabitated of the Indians, he strenously explaces .by ranges of mountains, horted the women to proceed machinery, and with all dispatch, while the Inssrhidb. were covered with a Case. They are and inhabited by noth- dians were afraid to rush forsave time and ing1 except wild beasts and wilder ward, as they knew, it would be 2ttai they were forced to rely death to one or more of their GUARANTEED xinan. themselves for supplies of number before they could slay labor. finery kind, and a crop of flax, Casey, and they were maneuvering to kill Casey and capture all . - o'dt of which clothing, ropes and Kf? the women without exposing -- other necessities could be made, 1 themselves to, too much danger. e thing of too much "3as a to be allowed to go to Casey believed that there was waste. Wiien the flax crop was one among those, who had pregxestiy to be saved, Casey headed cipitately fled, who would re;.s nsrty of men and women, who turn and assist him, if he could went out for the purpose of har- make him to hear his call. That vesting the flax. When they ar- one was Robert Herald So rived at the cabin, a number of while maneuvering to get the nxea were placed upon each side women started towards Logan's s the field as sentinels and to Fort, and to keep the Indians gtrard the flax pullers against temporaily at bay. he called at .n2CFi5sdden onset of the Indians. the top of his voice for Herald s proceeded to "pull:' to return, addressing him by ithe3x. This was affected by name. Luckily, Herald heard offered, Casey and Herald would XX4 3X4X gulling the flax stalks from the the dispairing call, and, at once, retreat, so as to prevent their Dr ijrosmd with the hands, and la- returned to the scene. In after being flanked, and at the same years, uasey said, tnat when ying t&em in rows, in small RasidencelU3.fC OFFICE IS4. Casey and 'Robert Herald Herald returned, he appeared to time, kept themselves well unSecond Floor OFFICE: rwece-twof the men, who, with be cool and composed, but had der cover. Through the use of Cor. Main andlDepotlSts th& assistance of the women, an expression on his face, which these tactics, they were enabled OAMPBEXjLSVIXJL.E, icy. were engaged in "pulling" the dearly indicated, that in his to retreat to the fort. The Localand Geain A.n2JthetiC3 Ad minis e opinion, that he had returned to women and children arrived at &ax. A band of about fifteen tJntfiess adroitly succeeded in die, but had made up his mind1 the fort safely, in advance of WELL DRILLER igietfangbetween the sentinels and to sell his life, as dearly as pos- their defenders. Casey express-e- d calmly requested the opinion, that nu less than I will drill wells in Adair and unobserved, and sible. Herald JIas: Casey to tell him what he would one hundred shots were directed adjoining then, with a sudden whoop, counties. See me De have him to do. Casey directed at him and Herald on ttiat ocupon the latter. All fore contracting. Latest imhim to take the cover of a tree, casion, but they marvelously esWes terrorized and panic stricproved machinery of all kinds. about twenty yards to his (Ca caped from any evil effects from ken by the suddenness and unexPump Repairing Done. Giv Columbia, Keutucky. pectedness of the attack and ap- - sey's) right hand, and not to the shots. Several . of the In- me a Call. (Ca- dians were slain, but the exact ' parent enormity of the danger. discharge his gun when his C. YATES '5!he.sentinels, taken, as they be- -' sey's was unloaded, however, number was never known, as great the temptation, and to- they removed their wounded and Sieved, in the rear, precipitately they would cover the re- dead. Some years afterward tfled. The men, who were en- -, gether AUTOMOBILE LINE 8 treat of the women and children, when a treaty with the Indians HENRY W. DEPP, gaged in "pulling" the flax, long as they should escape be was being negotiated, an Indian so great a disadvantage, as dehsttist Columbia and GampDellsville ing slain. By this time, the said, that ten out of fifteen of .Relieved there was no chance of Am permanently located in Co, women had become more com- their number were killed and Mall Car Rund Tn'P. $2.75 escape from death, except in an DA IT V" $2.00 Round Trip. $30 lumbia. 8 Ford Car L11-posed and were moving rapidly wounded. The Indians, upon All Classes of Dental work done. Crow .immediate .flight. At the first, Special Altention to Traveling Men de and Inlay work a Specialty .1 Casey's heart quailed, and, alike toward the fort. The Indians this occasion, were high in their All Work Guaranteed On account of the license Fee of $50.00, the High Cost of sfa3 others, he started to run now attacked fiercely, but as praise of the skill and courage Office: next door to posb office. would expose him- - of Casey and Herald, but added Toll, and other increased! expenses we are compelled to raise our The cries of the women often as one uasey or neraia, witn un- that the dark haired man was Passenger Rates according to the above schedule: , .&.ud children, however, fell upon seir, clared, that he was the white Your Support Solicited. .his ears and arrested him. To erring aim, would bring him the general and much the smart- headed man, who was engaged Leaves Columbia 10 a. m. and 2:30 a. m. t him. it seemed better to die jn down. The Indians observed, er of the two. While the Indians in the fight, although it was patLeaves Campbellsville 9:30 p. sa. and p. m. ..defease of these helpless ones, that when Herald or Casey would were making these speeches, ent to all, that Casey's locks were they were not aware, Casey the 'PHONES- ,E. thtait was to live with the me- discharge his gun, that the oth- was nearby in the that and of the hue ofwere raven, while camp of a light Herald's locks mory of iaving abandoned them er would hold his fire, and Jhey when he was brought into their color. were, thus deterred from v the cruel fate, which necesaa . presence, after the manner of To Be Continued. ctarge. As opportunity the Indians, they, doggedly, de- them. He returned in& a THE NEWS $1.50 AND $2.00 A YEAR. iiOTES mmmmmmmmmmmwmFMmmmwmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm ' WOODSON LEWIS m t com-vsel&s- -- In Place In For Threshing I If it's -- Tractor try -s- v wil-t-dem- ess -- i i f impor-i&nnc- We Will Make The Terms To Suit You. -- WOODSON Elam Harris LEWIS GRJEENSBUKG, KENTUCKY. Tfce-cther- liMlilllililiiliiiililiMliiiiiliiiliiliilillliSiSilii Tobacco Hail Insurance It is Too Late After the Hail Storm. '; bun-t'dfe- s. . c 3 ed Q. R. REED, ----- I INSURANCE I I J. -- -- ta-kez- rat , S1-5- 0' 1 & W. NOE. W mak-"mgjr.airai- ted i jI l' THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS $$Q$Q$QQ$QQQQQQQQQQQ& "I do not anticipate an attack," Stanway smiled Into Teresa's grave face. "Surely the insurgents are not looking for complications- with this country. But we are taking no chances. It would take a whole regiment of them to trouble us here tonlcht." "But are we doing right?" she whispered a little fearfully. "If we gave them the money it is so small a part of papa grande's estate he would be out of all danger. And as it Is " "It Is a bluff of Torre's, pure and simple," he told "her. "If anything should happen to Senor de la Guerra, Torre and Juarez would not last fifteen minutes with your little army of retainers, senorita. They talk big, both of them, but I am not afraid." But when she had given him her hand and a wan smile by the way of "Buenas noches," he was not content until he himself had seen to the watchfulness of the men stationed here and there throughout the big house. And, by the way of final precaution, he saw that another man slept that night at Pedro's side, in front of the senorita's door, and that both men were armed. He had not again gone to where Dempton fumed and worried In the library. It was his thought to leave the lawyer to chew upon the cud of suspicion his own parting words had given him, to make the night long and uneventful for him, so that his trembling little soul might have time for thought. It was late when Teresa heeded his urging and went to her room. He left her at the foot of the stairs leading up to her chambers; saw Pedro preparing to spend the night at her doorway, and then went to his own room, decided to sleep until the stiller hours of the night came; then to superintend in person the watch yhich was being kept throughout the house. On his way to the wing of the building which had been given over to him, he passed through the drawing-roofor the last time. Juarez seemed to be asleep upon his couch. Half a dozen of Gaucho's va queros, all armed, were scattered about the room, their quick eyes showing how alert was the spirit within them. Torre, sitting at a table Idly turning the leaves of an illustrated book of poems, rose quickly when Stanway came into the room and stepped to his side. "A word in your ear, senor," he said, his voice and manner gayly im-- 2eA DICE of DESTINY xl X By Jackson Gregory Copyright jll !: SYNOPSIS. CHAPTER I Senor don Antonio de la iuerra, wealthy Spanish ranch owner on he American side of the Mexican border. 3s informed by his American attorney Ithat a technical error has been found in lis will. The senor signs a new docu- Iment without reading it. CHAPTER II Teresa, onlv Grandchild sf the senor, finds evidence of a struggle in the library and her grandfather miss- ting. The belief Is that the senor has been led across the border by Mexican reb- 2ls. Billy Stanway. Teresa's sweetheart. es command of the situation and or- Iders the servants and vaqueros to arm wemseives. Stanway. with twenty CHAPTER kn(Tl ctarto In III ittcililfr rt tha iAkAla FTVia.. meet Eduardo Ramon Torre, kinsman of Teresa, who has been wounded, he ciaims, oy tne escaping rebels. CHAPTER IV Stanwav lnsAj tho rsh. els' trail and returns to the hacienda. Teresa shows him the copy of the new will which she has found and which leaves all the property to Torre. CHAPTER V An emissary from the rebels arrives with the news that the senor Is well and is being held for $20,000 ransom. Torre tries to assume authority as the heir, but Stanway takes command of the situation. CHAPTER VI Dempton, the senor's lawyer, is brought to the hacienda at Stanway's order and is accused of having received pay from Torre for altering the senor's will. CHAPTER VII Torre., who has been detained under guard by Stanway, admits that he is responsible for the senor's disappearance. He demands $20,000 to renounce all claim to the estate and to return the senor unharmed. Refusal will mean the senor's death within 24 hours. I hurried away through the still house. Stanway lay back upon his bed and closed his eyes, only to open them quickly to stare into the darkness of x his room. He was remembering those forebodings which had come to him with Torre's veiled threats; he was feeling an uneasiness which he could not drive out Torre had sent for him In the middle of the night Again he sat up, groping for matches and a candlestick. In the little yellow glow he saw that it lacked but ten minutes of three. Be sprang out of bed, drew on his clothes hurriedly, and hastened to the drawing-room- . "Ah, senor, you are very kind." Torre's smile was full of "To trouble yourself so at the lightest wish of a guest is " "Get down to business if you have any," Stanway interrupted bluntly. "What is it?" "I want a word with you in private," Torre answered quietly. The man was fully dressed and now rose from the couch upon which he had been lying. "There is no objection to being in the room, but at least let us stand at the far side of the chamber so that they may not hear." "If you have anything to say, say it aloud," Stanway retorted. "I am tired of your way of doing business, Torre. Now, what is it?" Torre shrugged. "Then I shall be silent," he said carelessly. "I think that you are making a mistake, senor." Was he? Stanway didn't know. He looked about the room. Juarez seemed to be sleeping heavily upon his couch ; the vaqueros, seven of them, sat along the walls or lounged about the room, each man of them as watchful, his eyes as keen and suspicious as at the beginning of their mock-politeness. the-others "SI, senor." Lugo chuckled his approval, and given the signal. Remember he is not to go free.' Fierce fires leaped up in the savage eyes of the vaqueros, and the big, brown, muscular hands corded LADIES' and GENTLEMEN'S Suits and Clothing Dry Cleaned and Preset PROMPT .SERVICE AND SATISFACTION ominously. A clock somewhere in the house Stanway struck one, two, three. counted, every sense on the alert, his mind expecting, his heart dreading he knew not what. And then came the thing he had not looked for. It was a scream a woman's scream, rising "sharp through --4he sudden silence, telling of sudden, rude awakening, of blind, gripping terror. "The senorita!" shouted Gaucho. "Madre de Dios! They are killing the senorita!" j 1 f 2 4 JAMES EDWARDS COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY. EVERYTHING IN ' CHAPTER IX. He saw that" if" Tore had made one mistake If Dempton were in reality what he appoared, a weak tool yet the young Spaniard had planned painstakingly elsewhere. is it?" "You may markka certain seeming He had stepped to the far corner of discrepancy," went on the Spaniard. L) , the room, motioning two of the loung"I suppose the De la Guerra estate is ing cowboys out of earshot. Torre, worth a million. And I am asking -debonair, his manner gracefully Inonly twenty thousand dollars to re-fdifferent, stopped at the big mahognounce all claim, tree the old gentleany table to light his cigarette at one man, go away and leave you, senor, of the candles and came to Stanway's to pay your court to the heiress!" side He laughed softly at Stanway's quick, angry frown, and continued "Blank you, senor," he said, his voice very low now, his words guardswiftly : ed so that, none but the rancher "It is because I have very urgent might hear them. "For this is In the need of ten thousand dollars. It would way of a kindness to me, although save me from an embarrassing posiyou do not know that yet'" tion, senor. You do not guess how very modestembarrassing. And I am i "It is not meant that way, so keep your thanks," returned Stanway. "I ly asking merely twice my actual am waiting." needs. w "Bueno. Now first I want you to "True, there is more to gain by slitremember this: I am in the position ting the throat of my esteemed kinsto be the key to the situation, and man and inheriting the whole. You you must see that. If for any reason see, I don't mind speaking frankly, bethe vaqueros in some sudden fit fit tween friends. rage should seek to put a violent end "But, on the other hand, the danger .to my gay little existence " He of which you speak would be much shrugged. "It would be like a man greater and 1 need the money now, in a prison cell destroying the key not after the courts can have had time to his liberty, senor." to haggle over the will for a year or "Go on. Needless to say I don't two. So, senor, you have my offer. understand." What do you say?" "You will In a moment." He "I say," cried Stanway hotly, "that glanced at his watch. "It is almost you are a scoundrel, and I believe three. This you must understand: if only so much of what you say as I such a thought should come into the judge wise. If Senor "de la Guerra vaqueros' bloody minds I shall look to dies, why then you go to the hangman provided Gaucho and his men allow Had Given Him Her Hand and a Wan you as my protector. Smile. "Now" his air, his smile, his very you to go that far. You will save him carriage eloquent of a laughing Imto save your own neck. Do you abso- pudent, his words low so that they pudence, stepped close to the lutely refuse to accept my proposi-tlon- r reached no ears but those he intended shuttered he window "now something to hear. "Twenty thousand dollars "Absolutely. I shall make better now, immediately, or I give you my is going to happen." Suddenly his hand shot out and a terms." word as a gentleman that when the sun pane Stanway went to the door. fell from the window, broken is up you will rush to me, trying to "There Is going tobe no more mak- make terms, and I shall then answer , into many pieces, tinkling upon the j carpet. Torre put his face to the ing of terms," he said briefly. "I shall you by demanding fifty thousand !" j opening he had so rudely made and talk to you henceforward as I'd talk The threat in the man's voice again called out sharply, aloud: to a rat in a trap!" sprang up swiftly, his face disturbed Stanway. He had a feeling "Ahora, companeros! Strike!" Torre flushing darkly with a rush of angry which he could not entirely reason A revolver flashed into sight in down that Torre meant what he was Stanway's blood. hand; a revolver was in see," he cried harshly, saying. Then he looked at the half the hand of each vaquero in the "You shall faithful servants, "that even a rat in a trap may have dozen served the De la Guerra as Did room. The air was charged with exwho pectancy. sharp teeth. You fool, it is I who will subjects beloved sovereign; "Watch him!" called out Stanway. offer terms or dictate at my pleas- saw themserved a armed, eager for jvatchful, him back from the window!" ure!" upon "Jerk to fling He turned away with a short, ugly an excuse captives; themselves While he was speaking he had' and, frowning at laugh. Stanway for the first time felt their two struck one of the candlesticks from his own fears, he went to his room. a little shock of positive dread; fear to the table; Gaucho had understood His windows faced westward and that he was risking too much ; that he the south. i anu unci put out tne otner ngnts. June no right to assume this responsihad room sank into swift, impenetrable He stood before one of them which bility. For there was something in looked to the border, half ready to ex- - ' darkness. Torre's voice which told him that the pect Three of the cowboys had thrown a rush of cavalry through the man was making no idle threat themselves upon Torre, dragging him olive trees. back, holding his arms pinioned at He saw the olive trees sway to the his sides. Stanway, CHAPTER VIII. with no minute little, warm wind from the south; lost threw open the shutters, raised watched his window curtains pulsing the window and peered out into the At Three O'clock. The questions perplexing Stanway slowly like one breathing ; noted how night were these: "Is there a large force ' the moonlight gilded the ripe fruit It was very still. He could see of men backing Torre and Juarez? Are upon the orange trees, and, with a last little enough, but his straining eyes they alone in the thing?" And there ' look toward the eastern wing of the ran back and forth along the wall of house, where a little balcony jutted was only one way to answer them. the house and were certain that there As the afternoon slipped by and out among roses, he jerked down his were no lurking forms there. His dusk came down upon them, sweet and shade, fastened his window, placed a ears told him of the heavy breathing warm, through the groves of orange revolver upon the chair at his side, ot, the men behind him, but brought and olive trees, Teresa sent word to and went to bed. him no sound of men without. A the men's quarters for all, excepting way low. Insistent rapping at his door"Remember, senor," called Torre, awakened him. a half dozen of them, to come to the Stanway sat up in bed, a sudden his panting voice telling of the treathouse. ' fililfntt 1w ment he was being accorded by men TlnnnoimAnn Those not coming in were to remain auivci. n. uucuoiucoo ujuu mm. who hungered to take justice into Ylio It is?" he called sharply. on guard over the corrals into which "It is Lugo, senor. Senor Torre their own hands. "Remember about had been herded, and the saddle-horse- s along the bor- sends me with a message. It is to the key!' to serve as sentinels Stanway closed the window and the Immediate der. The guard over Torre and Juarez i come to the drawing-rooly. He has something to say to you. shutters, calling to Gau.cho for a was doubled; the two men were dislight. The flicker of the match armed and assigned to couches upon He says it is very important He you come to him before it is showed him Torre In the grip pf the the opposite side of the drawing-room- . three Doors were fastened, windows three o'clock within fifteen minutes." pale, men, his face looking a little his eyes very bright "He has his nerve," muttered Stan hacilocked, shatters drawn, and the Ar we" are( attacKeu," cnea tne enda was like an old fortress in time way. "Tell him to be more explicit or raucher Shamir" "it is Torre who has go, to the devil." to of sieee. mo-pen- vigil at dusk. And yet, in spite of all this security, in spite of the fact that Stanway and the De la Guerra servants were armed and their two prisoners unarmed, the rancher had the odd feel-- . Ing that there was a weakness in hisi position which he could not see, butj which was very plain, to the smiling Torre. And then his curiosity de' cided him. t. "Come," he said after a brief And then again: "Now, what runn IDA) k h . The Key. Stanway had already recognized the voice coming to them faintly from the far eastern end of the building; a great fear for Teresa had already leaped out upon him, and he had flung open the door, running toward her rooms. "Remember!" shouted Torre after him, "if I die" "Gaucho, Esteban, come with me!" called Stanway, his voice cutting through Torre's swift words. "The rest of you stay with your prisoners. Do not harm them until I come back. They alone can help ns save your master and mistress. But if they try to escape then shoot them like dogs I" And he was gone, running swiftly through the long hall, his words floating back across his shoulder, the heavy boots of Gaucho and Esteban pounding just behind him. Door after door he flung open as he raced on through the darkness, waiting for no candle. He came at last to the broad stairway leading up to Teresa's rooms, Gaucho and Esteban at his heels. Here there was light, a candle burning low upon the floor at the side of Pedro's couch. And Pedro "They have killed him!" It was Gaucho's voice in a little expressionless grunt Pedro lay upon the floor at the side of his couch, his body half covered with the blankets which had fallen with him, his face very white, a smear of blood across temple and cheek. Celestino.the vaquero who had spent the night at Pedro's side, was not to Asphalt, Gravel, Rubber, Galvanize and Painted. Also Ellwood ROOFING and (American Fence- - Stvel Fence 1 Posts C- Om DEMLER BROS. Incornorated 16 Caat nathct Slrcei Between First and Brook Louisville, Ky x&&&Q$ xSSxt W. T. PRICE $ 4p- - SURETY BONDS FIB,E INSURANCE, LIFE INSURANCE. 'INSURANCE THAT INSURES COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY. be seen. eiCU Stanway, 'rushing up the stairs, his revolver in his hand, bestowed only one look upon the unconscious Pedro and rushed at the door of Teresa's room. flip - The door was locked. He called. There was no answer. Everything was perfectly still. He knocked at the door loudly, calling again. And now, when silence answered him, a LOY &: irreat .fury swept through him, his AJSanltary Shop, where both Satisfactioctand brain seemed to be on fire, his voice Gratification are Guaranteed. seemed to him to come from a great distance as he shouted for an ax. Give us a Trial and be Convinced- The ax came, but he had not waited for it. A heavy chair had splintered against the oak panels, but the panels themselves were no obstacle to the fury of his attack. They burst at last, his hand found the key in the lock upon the other side of the door, the door was flung open. I. ft? Nothing, nothing but emptiness and K a wild disorder which told, had le needed the telling, of the girl's abLOUISVILKE KENTUCKY. duction ! That cry of hers had bespoken a Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits Over One Mllilor Dollars-- . struggle, brief and ineffectual. And Teresa was gone with nothing Acts as Executor. Administrator. Guardian. AgentJ Ccmmlttee'and Trustee, and can aaaB-- ' as such in any County in thclState. behind to show whither. Pays 3 per cent ter Annum on Time Deposits. Stanway ran through all the rooms of her dainty suite, calling. Silence ANGEUEUA GttAY. Treas. A. G. STITH. 5eJOHNSTITES. President. and emptiness were his answers. He threw open the windows to her bal- $$$N$ xxxxwxxxxwxmxxxxxxxxwx& 3; Columbia Barber Shop 3S $$ lowe; St H8Ki 39.- - The Louisville Trust i .! - cony. stern-feature- d, "Horses." he shouted. "Gaucho, run to the stables.- They are taking her across the border!" The vaquero, too, heard the, thud of running hoofs out there in the darkness beyond the oranges, understood, and sped upon his errand. "Here is poor Celestina, senor," said Esteban. He was kneeling on the little landing a few paces removed from the spot where Pedro lay. "1 think that he is dead. They have struck him on the head. Jesus Maria! but it is a nasty blow, and from - UNDERTAKER. 1 keep on hands a full stocft of coffins, caskets, and robes.. We keep I also keep Metallic Caskets, and Steel Boxes and two hearses. extra large caskets. Prompt service night or Office Phone, Columbia, Ky day- 1 Residence Phone, 29. J. F. TRIPLETT, 68V , behind." I ) I 1 m In--sL- Stanway scarcely heard the man. He was looking for a ladder, seeking to see how Teresa had been carried from the house. There was nothing. He thought that there had been many men here; that a man below had caught the girl, in his arms as she was dropped down to him; he shuddered at the thought, and once more was running, now down the stairs, which he took almost at a bound, through the dim corridors, and toward the drawing' room. "The senorita?" several voices were clamoring at him. "Have they harmed her? Blood of the Savior, have they dared lay hand upon her?" "She is gone," he answered crisply. "Listen, companeros. This Is the work of Torre yonder. You" know that. But you must not harm him yet! There is time. See that he does not escape. If he does not bring the senorita back to us safe, unharmed then Ave shall know what to do, shall we not, companeros?" They answered him. by silence and the quick turning of black, fierce eys upon the man .who had this second thing to answer to them for. Torre summoned his old bravado and the smile wvblch went with. k. To be Continued.) fflfflfflmnfflfflwir,m m mmmimmmnfflifflnfflmBE t? OxyAcety!ene Welding W TO jj Bring your broken parts of machinery fa us and' we Jf7 H will save you money. We weld cast iron, brass, bronze, III"' copper, and' all other kinds of metal. nr jj II AH Grades of Machine Work W ffi Wejarefprepared to do all kinds of machine work, no jj matter how large or small. W Autolland Tractor Repairing Wejare fully equipped to do all automobile ancfo'fractor workfand guarantee satisfaction on alii work. m mm Ti I Kearns & Burkholder CAMPBELLSVILLE, Machine. Shop Machinists Dealers in Hardware, Automobile- Suplies, and All Kinds of Machinery. !& & ??'! --- KENTUCKY' 5 H' 75Tv The News $J.50 and $2.00' nmmmmmmrommmm m ininmmnmmiinmmnnK V J .A 4- THE-ADA- m COUNTY NEWS fAdair i j v . A A Warning. King Albert, of Belgium, is in the hearts of the American peoPublished On Wednesdays. ple. When he and his wife, Employers of children afe Queen Elizabeth, visits this warned ftt Colanv6iaj Kentucky- that a violation of the country, in September, they will recently enacted Federal RevMRS. DAISY BAMLETT, Manager. be greeted by all dignitaries who enue Act (section 1203 a) encan get in reach of them. tails aline of 10 per cent, of the Democratic newspaper devoted to the Intereit corpor-foun- d The sensational white slave year's profits of firm or f the Citr of Colombia and the people of Adair guilty. charge against Jewell C. Pressd adjolnlns; conntlei. The Act forbids the employing ton, Glasgow, was dismissed in as second the Entered at the Columba' Federal Court, Louisville, any child under 14 years of lass mail matter, last Thursday. Ruby Richards age in any mill, cannery, work manufacturing was the girl, and her family shop, factory or WED. JULY 2, 1919. asked that the charge be dis- establishment or the employing .. of any child under 16 years of missed. age in a mine or quarry. Sabscription Price 1st and 2nd Postal Zone. AH citizens of the Eighth Con fL50 perycr. It also forbids the employing of All Zones beyond 2ndD$2.00 pcifyear gressional District who are in of children between 14 and 16 All Subscription due and Payable in Advance tereated in having an, able rep years of age for more than is resentative in Congress, should hours in any one day or more - DEMOCRATIC TICKET. make up their minds to be at the than 6 days hvany one week. polls on the 2nd day- - of August Congkess. For The Kentucky Child Labor and vote for Judge C. A. Hardin, C. A. HARDIN, Law (section 331 a Kentucky of Mercer county. of MercerJCounfcy. Statues) forbids the employing, any time of the year, of childFOP. STATE SENATOR. German recalcitrance toward at years of age in any facto19th Senatorial District D the peace terms followed Repub- ren 14 J. R. GARNETT mill, workshop, merchantile lican opposition to the League ry, of Adair County. establishment, store, office, of Nations and the Senatorial establishment, baker j, PEACE TREATY SIGNED. attack .on President Wilson. printing laundry, restaurant, h ot e 1, These thingsjmay not have had The news of the signing of the house, theatre, mothe relation, but they certainly apartment peace treaty by Germany, last picture establishment, or n were in the order, of cause and tion the distibution or transmission Saturday afternoon, was in a effect. of merchandise or messages, few minutes after the signatures Chairman'Hays of the RepubIt forbids the employing, at of all concerned were placed to lican National Commitee delivers any time of the year, of any the document, flashed over the a speech to tell the public his child between 14 and 16 years United States. Simultaneously party will not make League of of age in any factory, mill, upon receivingthe glad news Nations a partisan ; issue. Why workshop, merchantile establish-storoffice, printing establishthe bellsgand whistles in all the dosen't he writeja few personal large cities commenced to make and confidential letters to the ment, bakery, laundry, restaurhouse, noise, and singing and jollifying Senatorial "Robins" toiJnotify ant, hotel, apartment theatre, motion picture establishwas kept up for quite awhile. them? ment, or in the distribution or The signing? of this document Messrs. John R. Thomas and transmission of merchandise or world war, Charles L. Hunter, who have ed- messages,, unless said child seforever and in a short time friendly trad- ited and'publishedkthe Lebanon cures a working permanent. ing relations will be resumed by Falcon forStheJpast eleven years, It forbids the employing, at sold thefentire outfit and busiat any time of the year, in any all countries. Peace on earth, Mr. D. B. Spragens and ness to of the above occupations of any good will tofmen, is the senti- the latter takes charge child for more than 8 hours in ment thatfshould be proclaimed The former publishers will be1 any one day; before 7 a.m. or by all formerjbelligerent nations. missed from the fraternity, as after 6 p. m. in any one day; Soon after the signing of this they got! out a very readable more than 48 hours in any one and the new owner will be week or more than 6 days in document President Wilson isany one week. sued a proclamation from the given a heartyjwelcome. of any White House, announcing that The Democrats of this county Ungarded machinery it would beliimpossible for him are again remined that Judge dangerous discription is a vio of the Law and voids to intervene and stop the appli- C. A. Hardin, of Mercer county, lation on any employee who cation of the war dry act until is the party's nominee for Contwenty-on- e years gress in this district, and that who is under after all the Unitedl States soln 10, it is very important that he re- of age. (See diers hadbeen demobilized. A Law.) ceive a full vote on Saturday the Kentucky Child Labor country at peace and a ban on 2nd day of August. This elecThe penatly for violating any the booze, what is to hinder hap- tion comes on the same day of section of Kentucky Child Labor piness among the children of the general primary, but the Law entails a fine of $15 to $50 voting will take place in differ for first" offense. .men? A' violation of either Fedeial ent booths. ' or State Child Labor Law Acts Hon. M. Ray i Yarberry, who Some reactionary Republican not only renders employers is, a native of Columbia, but who has been living in Louisville for Senators would have us and all liable to fines under both Fedseven or eight years, has creat- the world besides believe that eral and State Laws but voids the ed a stir among the Republicans the only interest this country has employers projective insurance of his city. Mr. Yarberry was a in foreign nations is interest on or Workman's Compensation Republican candidate for the American investments. And still Actin the event of injury to one State Senate, in the Twenty-thir- d they seem to forget that peace thus illegally employed. district, composed of the must precede prosperity, here ' Ozark Eleventh Dand Twelfth Wards. and abroad; that we can not John J. Jacobs, Ehasalbeen repul- recover our trade with Europe Wheat in this section is being sive togMr. Yarberry for some until, with our help, Europe peaceful, per- cut this week. time, and hej has-be- en fighting has Jacob's application to become manent governments. Corn looks well. Gardens are Meat Inspector NotwithstandRecalling the happenings of needing rain. ing his opposition, JMay or Smith Mrs. Nannie Lee White has 1912, when they "fought, bled made the appointment. Yarand died" for the purification been dangerously sick, the past berry immediately withdrew of the G. 0. P., the progressive week, with flux. the race for State Senator, from Mrs. W. G Roy is numbered Republicans must feel like climband announced that he would ing up on their feet and emit- with the sick. fight against the City Administing three rousing cheers every Mr. Dick White is spending the tration's candidates for Aldertime they reflect on the leader- summer with hi3 sister, Mrs. G. men this fall. He said he could ship of Penrose, Lodge and G. Reynolds. not stomach Mayor Smith's acSmoot in the Senate and Mon-deThe Misses Pierce, of Cray tion, but he would support the o in the House. At the craft, visited Miss. Mary MontState and county Republican canRepublican convention in recently. didates. Mr. Yarberry has quite 1912, Representative Mondell gomery a following in Louisville and his declared that it "acted honestly Mrs. W. P. Bryant and Miss fight, just started, to repudiate and in a spirit of fairness, in Lula Bailey, attended the 'ice harmony with party history, for cream supper at Garlin, last Sat . Jiayor Smith's action, will cut a the best interests of the party urday night. Jot of ice.1 . and the American people," Mr. Fjlmore Bryant and little GoaiYty NeWs ryj. 'aiST THE UNJYERSAILCAR I feci Post-offl- i There are more than 3,000.000 Ford care in daily '? operation in the United States. This is a little better than onehalf of all the motor cars used in America. The Ford car is every man's necessity. No matter what his business may be, it solves the problem of "i HH9 - ! cheapest transportation. We solicit your order now, because production is limited, and we must make it the rule to supply first orders first. Touring Car, $525; Runabout, $500; Coupe, $650; Sedan, $775; Truck Chassis, $550. These prices f. o b. Detroit. THE BUCHANANLYON CO., Incorporated COllUMBIA, KENTUCKY. CAMPBELLSVILLE, KENTUCKY. ' e, 44444444$4444 4 STYLE, QUALITY AND VALUE -- bars'-anothe- r t&asmm Latest in Caps Waists, Plain and Fancy Dress SilKs. 4 4 4 6 to-day- . pa-pe- r, FULL LINE jOF SILK HOSIERY New Spring Suits for Men and Boys. ce Masterbllt and Feather-Tre- d Shoes. 4 4 4 sub-sectio- FURNITURE, CARPETS, DRUGGETSfandlDAVENPORTST Iron Bedsteads, Heavy Enamel PROGRESS LINE OF RANGE STOVES. Phone No. 12. Albin Murray Columbia, JUntUCKy Next Door to 4 4 4 4 6 4 4 4 4 4 4 ? 4 4 4 $444444444444 4444444444 44 The AdairjCounty New Office. ll hie-ag- son.Lee.are here from'Campbells-ville- . He came to cut his whea. Mr. Mont Conover of Garlin, is here taking care of his wheat. Prof. Loren Kell and family, of Kell's Shop, visited Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Bryant, recently. Sorry to hear of the demise , of' Bro. Goodman. He is kindly remembered by most every boby in this community. Messrs. Kent Bryant and Purd Bryant were in Columbia Friday. Even the most unreasonable opponent Of t h e League of Nations will admit that Germany would never have started the war if she had believed Eng land would stand by France and that the United States might ever be drawn into the conflict. Therefore, with the nations bound with the covenant of League, who will be left to start a war? Or if any nation were left out, wonld she dare? Ask any opponent of League of Nation s. rs investments 4 v: Yielding from to 7 ' - Writi fsf Sw kne IwstMRt List JAMES C. WfiLLSON & CO. 211 S. FHU St, LHISYILIE, KY. ADAIR COUNTY NEWS & Personals Mr. W. H. Mitchell, Miss Catherine Nell is visiting Bowling Green. Mrs. in point of death here Thursday of last week. Mr. Leo Baldauf, of Louisville, was Mr. J. S. Breeding was on the sick here a few days ago. list several days of last week. Miss. Alma McFarland is visiting Mr. Jas. F. Samuel, Nashville, was her sisters in Indianapolis. in Columbia a few days ago. Mr. J. Miles of Vine Grove, was in Mr. J. W. Buchanan Jr; was here, Columbia a few days since. from Campbellsville, a few days .ago Mr. John F. Shaw, of Nashville, LandMjss Reece Carter, of Cloyd's ing, is visiting her cousin, Miss Louisville, was J. W. Richards is lying at the i Interested in Film Productions to Be Made at Methodist Celebration at Columbus, O. rn ' -"- -' " TT iLDirect from the TROPICS classed as the most desirable coffee ever premSMkliM,, WAXATAN isAmerican trade. beine an extra larce. liehfc sented to the ryfflPwTiBaw Reentered berry of uniform size. This coffee comes to you 100 per cent pure not mixed or blended it is so heavily ladened with that ricb, Ja- cious, tropical flavor, possessing such fragrance and aroma that it should 1&Z. Z justly be termed the coffee ce--lici- ous -Ifs 5'. Fit for the KINGS. I . ! s with friends here Saturday Eula Mr. John D. Sharp, wife, and Garret. were here last Saturday. Miss Corinne Breeding is visiting Messrs. Garfield and Lee Flowers, her sister, Mrs. Charles Pyle, LincolD of Texas, are visiting relatives in the county. county. Mrs. Mont Conover, who was quite Mrs. J. M.'Reed and children, of sick two weeks, has very much im.Eunice, are visiting relatives in proved. Columbia. C. C. Dohoney and Marvin Morgan, Mrs. Robt. Follis and Miss. Nell who went overseas, reached 'home Follis, Campbellsville, spent Sunday last week. in Columbia Bradshaw, of Mont-peheMiss Pearj Little Miss. Barella Goer, of Campvisited relatives in Columbia bellsville, is visiting her grand father. last week. Mr. B. F. Chewning. Mr.JPaul Hamilton and wife, of Cin- t Miss. Martha Grissom, left here last cinnati, are visiting relatives in week o visit her relatives in Crab Columbia. Orchard and Lexington. Mr W. R Todd, who is employed at Coshocton, Ohio, visited his parents! Mrs. Lawrence Pickett, of Camp bellsville, was here and saw the Haag here last week. aggregation last Saturday. Mrs. C. E. Hoffman,S wife and son, C. C. Taylor,.son of Mr. Henry Tayof Louisville, werefatithe Jeffries Hotel lor, Glessfork, who went across, last Wednesday. arrived at home last Friday. Mrs. Minnie Hickeyfand children of Mrs. Bruce Montgomery, who is in Horse Cave, arejvisiting Mrs. Hickey's a sanitarium, in Louisville, sends brother, A. L. Garret, favorable word to her husband. Mrs,G. W. Staples, who was in Rev. R. V. Bennett and&.Rev. S G. the Cincinnati andLouisville market Shelly and wife left Monday, to attend last week, has returned home Centenary Celebration! at ColumMessrs. W. 2J. Craig, C. H. ana the bus, Ohio. C. F. Van Sickle, of Stanford, were Mont. C. Sharp, son of Mr. John D at the Jefferies Hotel Thursday. Sharp, passed through Louisville a Mr. W. M. Lowery, representing the short time since, enroute to&Texas, to Read Fertilitzer Company, was here be mustered out. He was from Ger from KicholasTille, last Thursday many. Mr. J. O. Russel', who has been in Mn and Mrs. Thomas Tarltou Wat the East, purchasing goods for Russell son and their little son, William Tarl-to& Co., returned last Tuesday night who have been visiting here for Mr. Wm. Bobson, of Jamestown bar, some time, left Friday! morning for was here a day or twojof last week. Albion, Illinois, Mr. Watson's home He is one ef Marcus Richard's attor before he intered the army. They neys. made many friends in.CoIumbia be Mr. Dan Curd traveling fore taking their departure. salesman, called upon the merchants Judge Rollin Hurt, of the Court of of Columbia and out in the county last Appeals, is spending his vacation at week. home. For some time he has been actMessrs. C. R. Huuchison and A. D. ing as Chief Justice forjudge Carrol!, Pattesoo, who compose alnew firm, who is in the Gubernatorial contest, were in Louisville last week, purchas- and at the close of Judge Carroll's ing goSds. term, Judge Hurt becomes the Chief J. B. Loy, who went across, and was Justice of the Court by accession. in France ten- - months, reached home Mrs J. R. Selby, of Elizabethtown, the middle of last week, He is a &on was registered at the Jeffries Hotel of W. T. Lo. Thursday. She was here to inspect the Mr. XoahLoy, SchooljSuperindend-ent- , Eastern Star Chapter, and during the attended the Kentucky Educa evening the local members served re tional Association which met in Louis- f reshments It wasja very enjoyable ville last week meeting, aud the talk made by Mrs Mr. Geo J. Hurt, who is an inmate Selby was very interesting and inof the Soldiers Home, Dayton, Ohio, structive. visited in Columbia and out in the County last week. Mr. W.G. McKinley, who lives 011 Mrs. Odis Stapp ofJChenoa, 111, arriv-e- the Russells Springs road, two miles in Columbia last Tuesday, enroute to from Columbia, will have his ..resisee her sister, Mrs. Jo Stapp, who lives dence remcdeled, making it almost near Russell Springs. new. Messrs. W. C. Murrell and J A. Mr. C. Hogue Hockensmith, who is Willis are the contractors. employed near Springfield, was with On The Rhine. friends here a few days ago. little-grandaughte- r ' rss mrvv,f wilK WHWyiSSaffmMwJ ,a&rwMm8&3&mgz&!-rfj t nw i --y- mma&sm n KiBMaiav.iuirB, HuHNaHmnniviig V utKnnIK ?a.' mmmmMmgdZT nuBHiik-- (iti:h "LKa "BSBSWSVImV. ft : ajl '1 v ? &v "SUPREME." v whz i - .X t ?&' . One cup of this clear aroma-ladeU n rich- . fe-- coffee - xi v a certainlxf delight 2 on. ft& TRY IT. r, jt BBJBaBwBra&r SHlrfTlrBJK ROASTEfl d -- 'CLTJ5!VELY 3Y s . msinetstor cc &on?j. - vj Otiisville, Rr-- Represented in Taylor, Green and Adair Counties by R. C. Borders' Campbellsville, Ky. j'itxumsxniizrw , JEWELRY DR. JAMES E. CROWTHER AND D. W. GRIFFITH. JEWALRY, because I know & people want the best. I have just received a new line of the Lairs ' Styles in all Kinds of Jewelry, Consisting of Ladies Gold Bracelet Watches, Lavallieres, Vanity Card Cases in Plain or Engraved Silver. The Latest Styles in Men's Belts, and Silver Belt Buckles. i I am careful in selecting my Stock of I n, well-know- n The support of the motion picture world as represented by D. W Griffith, well known film producer, was assured the Methodist Centenary Celebration at a conference in Columbus, the celebration being represented by Dr. S. Earl Taylor of New York, Dr. J. B. Crowther of Seattle. Dr. Fred Fisher of New York and Dr. C. F. Reisner of New York. Mr. Griffith, in addition to promising to make a film of all important features of the Centenary Celebration, strongly urged the use of motion pictures in the advancement of religious work. He spoke strongly of the possibilities of the motion pictures under proper supervision being made to carry a religious message further than any. known form of communication. Dr. S. Earl Taylor, director general of the Centenary Celebration,, made the statement that "we want pictures that talk the universal language. I believe the message of peace and good will should be preached to the world through pictures." "I am glad to know the are going pictures a practical demonstration at the Centenary Cele bration." said Mr. Griffith. "The celebration will give the people in towns and villages a wonderful opportunity to visit the entire world by going no further than Columbus. There will be an extraordinary Impression pro--v duced by seeing these villages of China Japan and India, not peopled by amateurish actors, but inhabited by real natives from foreign lands. "I have been astounded beyond measure a't "the breadth, extent and scope of the entire scheme as it has been revealed to me by Dr. Taylor, Dr, Crowther. Dr. Reisner and others. I understand the Methodist Church has $140,000,000 and is going to celebrate its success with something more nearly resembling a world fair than anything else to which it can be compared -.-One would think that a great natioD at least is behind the movement Doubtless, something greater than the greatest nation is behind it a reawakened ideal and faith in spired to bind up the wounds of a torn and outraged world." to give motion have also received a New Line of Ladies' Vanity and Envelop. Leather Bags. Before Buying Do Not Fail jo Inspect Them. L. E. Y0IJNG, ----- Jeweler, Kentucky- - Columbia, WOULD YOU Like Some Real Fine Old Fashion BLANKETS, JEANS, Made from LINSEY, YARN, 15 kt B. the bsst selected WOOL? Columbus Can Well Accommodate All Who Attend Methodist Celebration. Officials Say O CROWD which has been proposed for Just send us the Methodist Centenary Celebration will swamp Columbus, according to Mayor George J. Karb, who has received some inquiries from distant points re garding the ability of the Capital City to take care of the hundreds of from all over the United States for thousands of Methodists-comithe Centenary Celebration, June 20 to July 13. ng or 20 pounds of WOOL by INSURED MAIL for a trial, it will only cost ' 25 or 30 cents to send it 150. miles. It's far the cheapest way to ship small shipments. We get hundreds of pounds of wood by rni. The wool MUST BE DRY, WELL WASHED d " Mayor Karb says: "Columbus has always oeen equal to any situation. We are not going to fail the exposition crowds, no matter how many thousand there are. Teirthem to come to Columbus town. We are ready with open hearts and open doors ColumbU3 can do it." and PICKED. Send instructions in a letters Pack the wool tightly in a small bag, securely tagged and addressed to 1 t 1 James T. Daniels, secretary or the Chamber of Commerce, says: "We can easily and satisfactorily accommodate three hundred thousand visitors." Organizing Seqretarv H B. Dickson says: "Three hundred thousand my minimum estimate of attendance. Confident Columbus can take care of twice that number." : FARMEPS WOOLEN MILLS, E. L. REESE, Manager, P. O. Jamestown, Ky. s y Twr'-g- " t 4 ii :i '-a , arg"?raEg?s-?- y Misses Kate Gi!l and Dora Eubank left'last Tuesday morning fcr Bowling Green where they will attend a sis weeks terra of a summer-school- . Booker and Cash Leftwich, of who were iu France eleven months, reached home last Wednesday They appeared to be in tine health Mr. H D. Murray went to Lebanon Thursday, having a business engagement with Mr W. P. Merritt, of Washington county, who was to meet him in that city. Rev. J. L. Asking and wife, of Perryville, passed through Columbia recently, enroute to visit friends at Burkesville. Rev. Atkins and wife formerly lived in Burkesville Misses Ruth and Martha Crawford of Pikeville, who evidently spent two weeksvery delightfully' with Miss Sara CoCey. meeting all their former young associates, left for their home, via Lexington, last monday morning. Mill-tow- Claud Buster and his sister, Miss. Margie, Creelsboro, and Miss Lucy McFarland, of Rowena, visited at the home of Mr. W. A. Garnett last week On Sunday the above named and Miss. Opal Garnett motored to Amandaville Ind back. Mr. Adair Co. News: I have enjoyed your paper so much since I have been overseas and noticing so many letters from the boys.l thought I wculo write one too I have been ing quite a lot of country sinc I have beeu here. I have visited Italy and JJseveral interesting places in France, including the gay city of Paris. I have just returned from Le Mans, Franct and while there saw my beat friend, Rollin Cundiff. He Lnan I ever saw him. i shall leave here May 27th fo Alontfaucon where I wat wounded, Sept 30, 1918. Out Company will go there for the "30th'to pay their respect tu those who fell in the great war. The 3rd Div. ' will sail in July. I shall be one happy boywhen I roll my pack for the U. S. A. Pvt. George M. Johneston, Co. B. 7th Inf. 3rd Div. s-e W. Palm, an Indian trader ot Orton- By Collection of Indian Curios at the Methodist Centenary Celebration ville, Minnesota. Mr. Palm is here shown with some of his interesting relics. Indian exhibitions will have a considerable- place in the Celebration. Pueblos will unconcernedly mold pottery before throngs of curious spectators. Just as their grandfathers did before the white man invaded their lands VaVaJos will weave rugs and St. Regis 'make basketry all actually living in their native homes, be they pueblos or wigwams NO SHERIFF'S SALE Virtue of Execution No. 2090 Personals. SEATS RESERVED First Corns Firs Served, at Coliseum at Methodist Centenary S looks-bette- r conference of Director General Earl Taylor, DF. Fred B. Fisher,-HB Dickson and other members of the Centenary Exposition staff. It wa3 decided that there will be no seats reserved tn the Coliseum for "The WayAt a' . farer pageant presentations at the 20-Jul- been pronounced WHAT has private collection the of A.E.F. Indian curioB in America has been loaned to the Methodist Centenarj Oeltbration at Columbus, 0., by EL feature. Methodist Centenary Celebration, Co13. lumbus, O., June All seats will be available to spectators as soon as the doors of the Coliseum are opened each evening. 'It will be a case of' 'first come, first served,' ' says Mr. Dickson. Season tickets la the exposition. grounds admit the bearer once to the pageant Single admission in the Coliseum fees at the gate require an additional fiftj cents for the Coliseum evening y , - directed to me. which issue'! from Misi Christine Tell, of Gradyvilte-- is the Clerk's Offics of the Adair Circuit visiting the Misses Miller. ;, Court, in favor o F M Carter atzainst V iss Euth Stapp is attending a sfzs Suurise Oil Co , I or one of mv Dep uties. vvtll, on Monday the 7 ! i.iv of week's school at BowliDg Green. ! .1 !1 7 1919, n.veen 'he ho i'- - of 1 Mr. Fred Hill was in Louisville air o'clock p m and 2 o'c'ock p m , at several other points in Kentucijr tlW Court Hoifee door in Columbia, last week. Ad.iir County, Kentucky, expose to Miss Ruth Lion, of CampbeUsvilWv highest bidder, Public Sale, to the following property (or so much 'is spending a week with her cracd thereof as may be necessary to satisffoher, Mrs. I. S. Curd. Plaintiff's debt, interest, and costs),, Mtsrs. J. C. Stephens, J L. and The Mineral and Oil riht is PauII Ballou, of Rowena, were here,,. a tract of land lying on Leather wood on special business Monday. creek, in Adair county, ICy , and J. W. Cashdollar, J. S. Lewis, oST Hambounded by the lands of Pittsburgh, C J Vaughan and G. ilton, Ab Pullium aud the Heirs of S. Greensburg, all interested in R Walker, deceased. The surfa'ce of oil, were here Monday. laid land baing owned by David Kin Mrs. Zora Rowe and her sod, naird, but the Mineral and Oil right being owned by the Sunrise Oil Co , Kiunaird, and two of her nieces, chiland levied on as the property of Sun dren of Mr and Mrs Curt Bell, have-go- ne on a tour through the s rise Oil Co Terms: Sale will be made on a credit of 3 months, bond section. security required, witli approved Mr. and Mrs. Jo Russell- andr rheirr bearing interest at the rate of six per two sens, Jo and Daniel Dunn aurW cent, per annum from'day of "sale, and little daughter, Jean, of Lebanon, arhaving the force and effect of a Re- rived In Columbia Sunday aitsrncoiiJi plevin bond. and stopped at the home of "Dr. S: Pr " Witness my hand, this 9th day of Miller, and later were guests of otbe-- r June, 1919. relatives. Mrs. Russell and childrex-Cortez Sanders Sheriff, A.'C. are 'attending the Russell SpiBggw 34 3t to-wi- t: r, blue-gras- - v J ADAIR COUNTY NEWS -Helmets Worn by German War Lords on Exhibit at Methodist Centenary Celebration I &&&&&.8&&L tjFor Weak Women In use for over 40 years! Thousands of voluntary letters from women, telling of the good Cardui Is has done Ihem.-Th- is the best proof of the value of Cardui. It proves that Cardui is a good medicine for women. There are no harmful or drugs in Canjui. It is composed only of mild, medicinal ingredients, with no bad habit-formi- ng after-e'ffec- ts. t i K X TheORight Angle Store TEE-PE- E RUBBER ROOFING. 3 Ply $3.75 3 Ply $2.75 2 2 Ply $2.25 1 FLOROID Ply $3.I0 Ply $2.50 Wagon and Buggy Harness, Bridle? and Breeching. ty Gent's Furnishing Goods, Clocks, Etc. Cooking Ranges and Stoves FRESH MEAT, STALE 4 A nelmets. absolutely THREE to have been worn by the former Kaiser William of Germany. Von Bethmann-Hollweand General liudendorff, will be on exhibition in Columbus. O., as a part of the Methodist Centenary Celebration. June 20 to July 13. They were brought out of Germany during the revolution by .Lowell Thomas', world traveler and explorer, whose travelogues will be given in Columbus as a feature of the celebration. Thomas entered Germany at this onost critical period, without pass g ports or authority of any kind. To do this he was forced to hide out for days on the border. He was turned back twice, but on his third attempt succeeded In getting past a Swiss guard He made some wonderful pictures in Berlin, showing street riots and the general chaos of the city at that time In addition to these views and incidental lectures, .Mr. Thomas will show pictures taken in Palestine at the time of General Allenby's occupation. Thomas accompanied the Brit ish troops on this expedition. TAKE tt v Furniture. and FANCY GROCERIES. 3.Sfpg.. Carpets, Rugs CARDUI The Woman's Tonic You can rely on Cardui. Surely it will do for you what it has done for so many thousands of other womenl It should help. "I was taken .sick, seemed to be . . . ," writes Mrs. Mary E.Veste, of Madison Heights, Va. "I got down so weak, could hardly walk . . . and Druggets. Kitchen. Cabinets, China Closets, Enameled and Brass Bedsteads, Chairs, Rockers, Dining Tables, Bed Room Suits. Our Two Large Lower Floors are Kept Filled With the Best Groceries Fresh Meats, Tinware, Crockery, Hardware. We Have Just Added to the Above Line Leading Lady In 'TheWayf arer at Methodist Csstenary Celebration i METHODISTS GATHER SHOULD NEW ZEAL II Centenary an Inspiration says Or. Dr. Fred has- - been b Fisher Fisher of New York, who tary of the Methodist Centenary drive, has turned his entire organization to the job of mobilizing Methodism in Columbus. June 20 to July 13 In outlining the campaign he has ViWsJ' "'Vi placed before 78,000 committeemen of the Methodist Church, he says: "We must stress four things. First, this will be a big Victory Celebration. The Methodists of the United States have lived more in the past year than in any 10 previous years of their existence. Now is the time for them to get together and celebrate their victory. "In the second place, this is an opportunity for Methodists to have visualized the scenes and activities of which they have been talking for the past year, but of which they have no personal knowledge Of these 78,000 men. only a negligible per cent has ever, had the opportunity of going abroad. At the celebration they can MME. BLANCHE YURKA creates get the trip around the world at their role of Understanding, lead- convenience ing female part in "The Wayfarer" "Third, this is the time to 'finish pageant, which will be presented at tne job,' to gather inspiration and inthe Methodist Centenary celebration formation to enable the organized In Columbus, O., June 20 to July 13. .workers in the church to carry, oat Henry Herbert, English Shakes- the program which has been mapped pearean interpreter, will have the out for the next four jears. "Fourth, and most important of all. other leading role. Nearly 1,000 costumed characters if the Celebration realizes the ideals will appear in the majestic religious which those who are back of it hold, pageant which will be presented it must be the inspiration for planevery evening during the celebration ning work for the next century. As in the Coliseum at the exposition we look upon the marvels that have grounds. The Coliseum boasts of the been accomplished we should gather largest stage in America and seats new laitb and new zeal for enter8,000 persons. A seated chorus of prises that can be measured only in We must .1,000 trained voices will augment tho terms of another century in a word, weld ourselves together in effectiveness of the pageant a great spiritual purpose to strike the bull's eve Dr Fisher indicated that 150 trainSoloist in 'The Wayfarer" ed executives m ? tion to the at Methodist Celebration ! will stimulate volunteer interest in the Centenary Cs'.c'ration during the next six weeks. ""1. assistant executive secre- just staggered around. I read of Cardui, and after taking one bottle, or before taking quite all, I felf much better. I took 3 or 4 bottles at that time, and was able to do my work. I take it in the spring when run- Sewing Machines, Ctockb, Oil Stoves and Binder Twine. ALL ACCOUNTS MUST BE SETTDED AT END OFrEACH MONTH. ... $ i fc BLUEBIRD Shows Regularly m down. 1 had no appetite, and I commenced eating. It is the best tonic I ever saw." Try Cardui. All Druggists V Thurs & Sat Night Kfswswsssss THE TAX LAW! Chief Justice Carroll's Proposed NELL & CHEATHAM, COLOMBIA, . KENTUCKY. S&i i m Amendment An Increase In Revenue and No Increase In Associate Director of Music at Methodist Centenary Celebration Taxes Chief Justice John D. Carroll's plan of taxation is to exempt lands and town lots from all state taxes. Counties will not be required to assume any obligation now taken care of by the state. The state will have as much or more money as it now has and will use it for the same purpose that It is now used. $3,500,00 will be taken off of real estate and $4,500,000 will be collected annually by the state In the place of it from other sources, as follows : corpora1. Franchise tions, banks and trust companies, will pay all taxes except for graded schools and municipalities to the state, but the total taxes paid on this property shall be not more than is now paid. The additional revenue from this source will be not less than $2,000,000. 2. All intangible personal property will be assessed. Not less than $1,000,-00- 0 additional will be collected fiom this source. 3. The state will save more than S300.000 which is now paid for assessing and collecting taxes on real estate. 4. An adequate system for collecting irheritance taxes will enable the btate to collect not less than $400,000 additional. 7u By a revision of the. license tax laws, more than $300,000 additional tax-payin- to Juiy is, so re wni nouse a number of the crowning features of that celebration. Built originally by the state of Ohio at a cost of a quarter of a million dollars to house live stock exhibi tions, it has been transformed by lib- eral expenditures into one of the finest auditoriums in America. It has been furnished with a $50,000 pipe organ. It has been fitted with the larges-stag- june 20 J J e date 8,000 spectators. The stage will accommodate 2,000 people. It in America. has been reseated to accommo- " g 7S.-0- 0 von-r&- . JULY7 0 KE&RO DAY Trips Planned For Visitors to (Maoist Centenary. . prano soloist in "The Wayfarer." the great religious pageant which will be presented as a part of the Methodist Centenary celebration in Columbus, O., June 20 to July 13. Henry Herbert, English Shakespearean interpreter, and Mme Blanche Yurka, will have the leading speaking parts. Viola Ellis, contralto, will be a soloist, " The pageant will be presented on the largest stage in America, in the Coliseum of the exposition grounds, which seats 8,000 persons. Nearly 1,000 'costumed characters and "a seated chorus of 1,001 trained voices of 500 voices, all Negroes, will pre" will appear In the , pageant. sent the pageant music. ( M ISS HELEN NEWITT.be dramatic lyric soprano, will the so Negro Methodists, in Columbus as Centenary Celebration visitors, will make a pilgrimage to Upper Sandusky, birthplace of the Home Missionary' movement, to honor the memory of its founder, John Stewart, a "man of their own race. The trip is scheduled can be collected. for Saturday July 5 C. Elimination of useless expenses Other trips planned include a visit for salaries and other purposes, will to the grave of Ben Hanby, author of save the state not less than $300,000. "Nellie Gray," in Otterbein cemetery; to Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware; perhaps in smaller numbers to Wilberforce, and possible to Oberlin, where so many found, by underground route, safe haven in Civil war days Used Years Monday. July 7. has been designated officially as "Negro Day," and will be observed at the Centenary Celebration grounds with an. elab orate program of pageantry, addresses, special music and parades. For this occasion. Dr. W. E. Dubois, editor of The Crisis, published in New York, has written a pageant. "The Star of Ethiopia," which will be produced in the Coliseum by colored participants. The theme of the pageant Tfri Woman's Tonic is the evolution of the race traced through progressive stages of achievement to the present day. A chorus Sold Everywhere ft i The orchestra pit is arranged for musicians. The building is solid concrete, steel and glass, and has extraordinary acoustic properties. In the building will be given the daily presentation of the pageant, with 1 j3&s!sMj ' "The Wayfarer," organ 1,000 particiVl pants; the daily recital, periodic concerts by the symphony orchestra, concerts by the trombone choir of 100 pieces, lectures by Lowell Thomas, distinguished traveler and writer from the Holy Land, and other events equally notable. . i f. ; T. WX. ? - J The architecture of "the Coliseum is such that every person will have Horace Whitehouse, head of the TO department of music of Ohio an unobstructed view of what goes on upon the stage, and can hear every Wesleyan University, at Delaware, word spoken or ncte played or sung. and associate director of music of the Centenary Celebration Methodist which will be held in Columbus, O., ENTERTAINMENT AT June 20 to July 13, Js due the credit for the remarkable success of the Children's Crusade chorus of 500 CENTENARY VARIED young voices. Professor Whitehouse has been training this chorus for several weeks. They will appear as an effective feature of the Centenary Every Effort Made to Popularize celebration program. 75 - . . J,- . -" every effort is being made the daily programs and to make them attractive to the varied tastes of all visitors, according to Alonzo E. Wilson, director of the department of special days. The Rainbow Division band and a famous Jackie band will furnish music daily, and well known Chautauqua entertainers have contracted to be there with lively programs of singing and instrumental music For lovers of classical and sacred music, the Coliseum, at the exposition grounds will be a Mecca. Daily recitals by ' Professor William J. Kraft of Columbia University, at the S50.000 organ; a symphony orchestra, famous singers, a chorus of 1,000 voices and the trombone choir of 100 pieces will be featured there. Pageants in life plays, motion pictures and educational lectures will fill the mornings, afternoons and evenings. "It is our aim to provide entertainment for everybody every minute of the day," says ir. Wilson. That the celebration is not for grownup's alone is proved by the extensive preparations being made for the children who come. In addition to playgrounds, well equipped aad attended, there will be elephants, camels and burros to ride, and a Wild West show every day. A huge pageant representing the Children's Crusade of the twelfth century will be presented daily by 500 children, accompanied by a children's chorus of 500 June 20 o popularize 40 Daiiy Prsgraiiis COLISEUM HAS LARGEST! STAGE IN THE WORLD children me great part Chil- CARDUI r., Crowning Feature of Methodist Huge Pageant, Representing, the here for the Centenary celebration William H. Taft, are Major General Leonard Wood. Secretary Joesphus Daniels, William Jennings Bryan, Lieutenant Colonel The odore Roosevelt, Governor Henry J. Allen, Franklin K. Lane, secretary of the interior; John Barrett, director Union; general of the Henry P. Fletcher, United States ambassador to Mexico; El Sr. Dr. Lie at Mexican asibassador Bonilla, Washington, and Chaplain Tlplady of the British army. These men wfll speak in the Coliseaai daring the celebration. Pan-Americ- voices. Among the famous men of the country who have agreed definitely to be Centenary Celebration. Columbus, O. As the Coliseum crowning feature of the exposiie-th- e J 4 f ff dren's Crusade of the Twelfth Century, Will Be Given Each Day. Famous Speakers Have Agreed to Attend Celebration at Columbus, June 20 to July 13. Notice. W. B. Helm, dentist, of Greenburg, Will extract teeth with gas 25-3- ni m In addition to the religious features Methodist of the iMethodist Centenary celebration grounds where the Centenary celebration . will be held tion, which opens in Columbus, Con " Dr. W lJHeJin. Greensburp. Ky. N . ... T . ADAIR COlTV SKEWS' Certain-tee- d Kfe&A sS fein $1,000,000 LIBEL HON. EDMUND H. HINSHAW A BIG FEATURE OF THE CHAUTAUQUA . "Peace and Its Problems" it is a subject to conjure with it is a question the depths of which none but a true statesman can plumb it Is a riddle that every real American 13 doing his best to read in these day3 of international reconstructing. "Peace and Its Problems" is the title or a wonderfully eloquent lectureto be delivered by the Hon. Edmund H. HInshaw on the third day of the Chautauqua. This gifted orator is a man of broad public service and great experience. For four years he was prosecuting attorney of Jefferson county, Nebraska, for four consecutive terms he represented that state in the national Congress. At all times he won for himself a reputation for straight thinking and masterly oratorical ability. His handling ot the tremendous subject of "Peace and Its Problems" should be one of the strongest Chautauqua features our community has ever known. CASE IN 8TH WEEK HENRY FORD CHICAGO TRIBUNE CASE STILL HOLDS THE ATTENTION OF COURT. FORD CALLED "ANARCHIST1 Iff Soldiers Testify That The Ford Co, Held Places Open For Them Certain-tee- d " Certain-tee- d renders a war service. saves war supplies, because it is And Helped Families. - . The Case to Date The Chicago Tribune in an editorial printed June 23, 1916 declared "Henry Ford Is An Anarchist" It followed this with the charge that Mr. Ford would not hold jobs open for the men in his employ who were called to the Mexican border, nor would he assist "any of their dependents who might be in need. Mr. Ford brought suit for libel against the Tribune for the sum of $1,000,000 and the case, after many legal battles, was brought to trial statement, The Tribune has a large number of witnesses from the Mexican border to testify to the state of unrest which preg vailed at the time The Tribune for armed intervention and Mr. Ford was counselling gentler methods. Mr. Ford, in presenting his case, summoned a large number of employes who left the Ford Motor Company to serve on the border and overseas. All of these men testified that their Jobs were waiting for them when they returned. Wives of the men also took the stand and testified that they had received regular financial assistance from the Ford Motor Co. while their husbands were in the sum-mone- made of materials which have no use in war products. It serves war needs because it provides our armies, and peoples' everywhere, with efficient, aflaaBBBBBKiaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBV economical roofing. Certain-tee- d saves war transportation, because it is so space, and so easy to compact that it takes minimum car 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 r, as proved by its enormous sale. It is now the standard roof Cf $a r-j- - k &S --m Chautauqua Will Feature Noted Lecturer In Discussion of Our Community Problems & v- - ( for factories, office buildings, hotels, stores, Warehouses', garages, farmjbuildings, etc in Mt. Clemens, Mich. In an effort to Justify the printed C Canity III d SCV'''V - y III ffl llSfe I Guaranteed 5, 10 or IS years, according to thickness. Sold by best dealers everywhere. Certain-tee- d iM wMfc ,7' fv 4 srtiuwtit, M C&ftltAOQVM. zbs. O InltitAi! nrj glJ Iwn tJt jw 701 tot was-callin- Products Corporation Paints Varnishes Roofing Office &Wrehomei in Principal Cities of America Manufacturers of Certain-tee- d Farm Implements, Hardware, Paints, Bicycles, . Sporting Goods litlUfM vl 19 nilM, t if gnt ! felllty. I kn t (114 hat fca i th trcgl asA tll rla tk aoatk la aJ t (it ja a partlcalarlj Uaalj $ m a srat laaflrttlM la m th protlta hied ha alt lift. tit f eoottiMtj 4 !? t. tlW Wat Hlo far th tuttit of hit OTk Mti 79. 1 roaaia ltttit alacrl. roftl Clraajta Jarii U fMlng tvmmt. 2rla th J tsowa Mr It h ay frinic t Urt ta lift jMt I it aa t ttOy f !? a ilti nie of 'i rtt S. ML SANDERS k CO. CAMPBELLSYILLE, KENTUCKY. f Great Lecturers a Feature Of This Years Chautauqua 4- immS x .v DR. CYRUS S.NUS5AUM HON. EDMUND H. HINSHAW i'. Fresh from the Inspiration of his learn that the eloquent lecturer had great and service In been obtained to discuss his favorite the ranks of the Red Cross during the subject at our Chautauqua that he war, comes Dr. Cyrus S. Nusbaum to wrote a letter to the Chautauqua servico. tell us the things we ought to know manager, congratulating him on the acquisition of so genuine an attracabout "Our Town and Our Nation." Dr. Nusbaum is ust back from a tion. Mt. Clemens, Mich. In its sBlxth Dr. Nusbaum has consented to meet week and rapidly approaching its trip through the devastated regions of France. He is one of the few real- at dinner the evening he is here, seventh, the Henry Ford Chicago orators. The those who are interested in a perTribune $1,000,000 libel case promises ly great present-daspent years in the study sonal discussion of our local probto break all records for legal battles Doctor has of community problems. Governor lems. It is probable such a dinner of this kind. When attorneys for Mr. Ford closed Allen, of Kansas, was so pleased to will be arranged. their case, after occupying a full week with the testimony of soldiers and SWISS MUSICIANS COMING TO THE CHAUTAUQUA their dependents, the defense opened by calling witnesses from Texas and proceeded to for the benefit of the Jury, the situation which existed on the Mexican border at the time Hie Tribune called Mr. Ford an anlaaaVtBaaaaaafltR jBTi archist. All of this testimony has been admitted by the Court over the general taTClltBaaaaW aaflaaWtvaaaaaVt objection of the plaintiff's attorneys who claim that the case should be confined to the "four corners of the editorial" and who declare further that The Tribune cannot find JustificaStaaaaaaaaaaaH'ir ii.SSttBaBtBaaaaVtaVI9PtBaaaaay 'tBaaaaafltBaKtBKa&ftVfltBHuB' aaal taaaaaaaaMtraaaMFM 1 taaV91tBaaa mtfmtm jfcarfawlraaaaTvW 4bS i ?KstafrartaMray Jar f'' tion for calling Mr. Ford an anarchist wsaaarV ataKtaaaaaaaaHHVJaV in the mere fact that he is a pacifist. self-sacrificiy te , f m &- - LaaaT m&M'S-jKj- Ll Big Business Blamed. v. )-, V ; ' I ?RI w I A. H. HARNLEV JEAKNETTE, 0 KLING Get Your mastery ot Is yours a mind that thrills, and is inspired when the with, the witchery of golden words? matchless thoughts is matched Then you will respond with fervor to the glowing message of this year's Chautauqua 'lecturers for surely never was such a galaxy of great thinkers and gifted speakers presented in a single week! Because of his position in the body politic, and by reason of the widespread and universal appreciation of his gifts as an orator, chief attention is being focused on the great lecture on "Peace and Its Problem's," to be delivered by Hon. Edmund H. Hinshaw. Mr. in his characteristically magnetic manner cuts with the white heat of an acetylene torch to the very heart of many of our national problems and points the way to success in the delicate period. Another lecturer of more than ordinary interest as well as more than ordinary eloquence is Dr. Cyrus S. Nusbaum. Even before the war he was a great drawing card and crowds flocked to hear him war-timservice with but now that he returns from his usual interest in him. the Red Cross there is even more than the Dr. Nusbaum is devoting himself to the question of community efficiency long a specialty of his and will help to show our own community the way to better things. The third of the eloquent lecturers booked, for Chautauqua week is A. H. Harnly a man of gifted and golden words, His lecture on "Parasites" is a stirring arraignment of those vampires of modern civilization that demand so much from the life of a community without adding anything to it. Dr. Harnly's division of humanity Into lifters and leaners, trolleys and trailers is decidedly interesting. And his presentation of it is d masterpiece. A big educational feature of the opening day is found In the talented presentation of Tarkirigton's great play "The Country Cousin" with Jeannette Kling reading- all the parts. Seldom, indeed, has a single Chautauqua program offered lecturers . . -, as appealing is these. Hin-shaafter-the-war self-sacrifici- One of the witnesses called by The Tribune has been Norman Walker, Associated Press bureau chief in El Paso, Texas. Mr. Walker thrilled the spectators at the trial with his per. sonal story. He was captured by the Mexican Federal forces in 1911 and narrowly escaped being executed as a spy. During the course of Mr. Walker stated that he had heard representatives of American business interests in Mexico insist that armed intervention was the only way out of the trouble. This is one of the points at which Ford coan-se- l is driving. One of their contentions 1b that The Tribune advocated intervention in Mexico because its cross-examinatio- n, Rudolph Maresh- - heads a clever group of musicians from the snow capped mountains of Switzerland Their beautiful yodles and warbling songs have won them fame in Europe, TALENTED COUPLE RUDOLPH'S SWISS ENTERTAINERS Africa, South America. Australia, New Zealand and Canada as well as in the U. S. A. They are featured afternoon and evening of the fourth day of the local' Chautauqua. WILL MYSTIFY GHAUTAUQUA WITH TRICKS AND AUDIENCE ILLUSIONS w e -- - the Local Committee Columbia Chautauqua July 22nd to 26th. Season Ticket of 7& St?..-i .1 Oil and International Harvestc r z. vrns, both of which have lai . t ii:jpss interests .: . this, the in the country. . i.y distinct Ford attorneys; ui . )ine was charge that Th . ...u th United ci States entered the .vond var and that in advocating war with Mexico it was playing Germany's game. The Tribune's witnesses are probably the most picturesque ever procourt case. duced in a middle-westerThey wear their border garb of moleskin clothes, high leather boots,, high crowned velour or felt hats and most r ?a Bl. flt. v 'ijt j" i&- &$$ of them are heeled with beautiful k ri pistols. yx'vJK.t'--- ' SfJEJe-iKAWSBS vsivo W.WJrt. .ivA vfc' .Wjv?6i(CvL Ford to Take Stand. The Tribune has announced that ft THE FLOYDS MIND READERS AND MAGICIANS will call both Henry Ford and his 'son Necromancers of old and illusion- audience with the wonder of their irEdsel Ford tb the witness stand. It has also announced that, if the court ists of today, all could take lessons resistible accuracy. presents Mr. Floyd not only a sucpermits, it will air the entire question from the- Magical Floyds, whose cession of amazing feats, but acof national preparedness to show that and Magical Manipu- companies them, with a brilliant rapltj in his endeavors to promote peace, one of the bright spots lire monologue, at once witty and inMr. Ford became a dangerous enemy lations offer structive. of the coming Chautauqua. of America. The Floyd's are featured on tha Mahola, who in everyday life Is Counsel for the plaintiff, on the othnailing the Jury's, at- known as Mrs. Floyd, presents a evening of the second day of the er hand, keeps, that grip the Chautauqua. tention to the issue in the case, which series of is that The Tribune called Mr. Ford an anarchist. Tis was libel, they in Burioen Phne 1 sist because,, it is their contention, RuMnecePhdhe 13 B the charges on which, the editorial N. was based that men who entered the OR. Vtteriaary Surgeon and Dentist service of the nation would not be Special ar.tenticn given Diseases of all DENTIST given employment when the7 returnDomestic Animals per- Oficr. Front rooms in Jeffries BTdg' ed and their families would be Office afc Residence, 1 mile of town, oa to sailer "want and privation mitted up stairs. Jamestown road. while they were gone were utterly Phooe 1H G. Columbia, - Kentucky aad BL&llctottsly falsa.. Columbia, Ky. " f- - owners and ested in the strc SzS Itr.? were inter- t pro-Germ- n x '' jtjj v t i i: V, - v . - Mind-Mysteri- mind-readin- J. MURRELL L. H. Jones, l i THE ADAIP. rC'CKTY NEWS Montpeiier. 8 WORTHMORE BRAND ONE PIECE OVERALLS "The Worthmore Suit " "" v J" OTT n .lade where Tobacco groovy iMW ftaL H 3s the only logical gar- r&ikihikjT , ,ALL (SEAMS 1TRIPLE STITCHED NO iLJm CIRCULATION n W ment for comfort, neat Suspenders ur Airc V County, Kentucky, receive bids for the. Guaranteed by $eats-vill- e satisfaction is assured. RIVETED iBtff m John D. Moore Tobacco Co. construction of a gravel road from vi M $2600. It allows freedom of einforceo! S4t-- i tf LOUISVILLE. KY. j to Casey's Creek along the route surSTR movement and protects Mr. Logan Murphy who 11 HO'NTS I10 ctrojiTPr (wmnlpfrAlv. accidentally served the radial veyed, and according to plans and specifiCane Valley. artery in his left wrist two ECONOMY weeks ago with a painful knife They are better Mr S. G. Banks, of Dallas.Texas, is cations prescribed by the Company, which has just undergone a painful visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. G. They are cheaper opperation in a Louisville hospi- Banks Ai one time Mr Banks was 1j survey and plans and specifications will be tal where he had the ends of school at Columbia and is evidently I m The one piece suit is here to jf very kindly remembered by many of furnished by the Company on request. Bids IB the artery reunited stay, the same as in underwear all progressive dealers Kesidents of our village were his former associates. to be received and contracts for the conMr. John Stanberry and wife, have them. Our guarantee happy last week to receive a of Corbin, are visiting relatives here. goes with every garment. pleasant visit from Mrs. Luther of said road to be let in sections Stanberry is a daughter of Mr struction Mrs Every seam is Williams of Cave City. maffiMmi lk and Sirs. A. H. Judd. of one quarter mile each, but any person j warn We are glad to report that Mr. J. C. Subletted wife have mw GUARANTEED NEVER TO RIP. Mrs. G. A, Bradshaw and Mr. moved to their farm, recently purmay bid on as many sections as they may R. A. Stone who have been in chased in Nelson county, near Distributed by poor health are getting much desire. The successful bidder will be Stanley Smith, who went overseas. J. Zinsmeister & Sons. better. Incorporated to execute a bond with good surety v Messers. Ralph Antle and arrived at home last Friday night. He was given a cordial greeting, not have been in Kentucky. John Wilson, whohave returned only by his parents, Mr. and Mrs T for the performance of his contract in case Louisville school at Berea, I. Smith, but all young people of home. his-biCane Valley reached him the glad is accepted. Represented iti A new six room dwelling for hand. R. C. Borders laylor, Green and Adair Counties-bthe paupers on the poor farm 'Squire W E Hancock, who is The Company reserves the right to reject Camobellsville, Ky. near this place has recently quite an aged citizen, has been in a any and all bids. been completed. This house was very feeble condition for some weeks .considered and perfect BRASS 'BUTTONS appearance, and hard use. The cloth is of superior quality, all seams iare every detail has been triple-lock-stitche- FROM NECK' TO FEET, IT d, Mpmx di c v m ft w It'U viM Jr I Wheat, oats and meadows are a little above a normal crop here, while corn i3 about aver-- , age. Pastures are being cut short by dry weather. Mr. C. C. Helt who has been in declining health for several months is receiving treatment at Lexington. Messrs. Sam Browning and Reed Antle bought 70 acres of C. C. Holt's farm this place for , J0Jwf nvtiz 1 NOTICE The Green River & Casey Creek Turnpike Company will, on July 19, 1919, at the of fice of said Company, in Knifley, Adair MHHH Coma on! Koir for a real tobacco how this waxx. mellow, old twist warms the cockles ol your heart. The smell of it alone will take 70a right back for Biorol Ask for War Hawk I At all live merchants. treat I Hit up toot old pipe or take a man's ilze chew and see INCORPORATED Ai N a i k b H i V 11 (V y4 f VI triple-lock-stitch- K&jffly re- Bards-tow- n pre-par- ed d y . Messrs. Johnnie Weatherford sorely needed as 17 of those anb Coy Brockman, who have poor unfortunates were crowded into two small rooms where the Wheat cutting is the order of been across to france, have home. tftie day in this neighborhood. accommodations were everything Mr. David Brown has removed but good. We have had so much rain this spring that it ha3 put the farmers his mill off Ben Monday's land Worms interfere with the growth S30 far behind with their work, and placed it at Knifley. of children. They b ecome thin, pale Misses Rena and Fannie Bault, ifchat the crops are late but crops and sickly. Get rid of these parasites spent last Sunday with Miss. Bes- at once if you would have healthy iiook fine in this community. Knifley. ar-rriv- ed He is a man his neighbors aud family and friends would be glad to see again io the active weeks of life. He has the best wishes of every body in this locality, as he is universally The Green River & Casey Creek Turnpike Company. Mrs. Elizabeth Williamson is ported a large crowd, and a good wtsitingat her son, A. C. Wheel-ja- r, time. Miss. Mamie Cox, visited her at the present time. Mr. Asa Corbin, son of Mr. R. sister Mrs. Owen Arnold, a few A. Corbin, who has been across days of last week. Died on the 17th of June, an he se-j- , arrived back safe on this infant Child of Miller Stapleton, side interment took place at the Hard""" en grave yard. '1 Txm, Mrs. Zach Holt is visiting friends and relatives, in this section this week. Uncle Ben Barnett, a colored man who is getting awful old, ia bad sick at the present time. .. When bahy is suffering the double affliction of hot weather and bo'vel disorders, the remedy needed is BABY ELIXIR. It reduces children, happy, cheerful children the feverish condition, corrects the &tr. A. B. Williamson, Louis-grill- e, sie Watson. Several from this place attend- WHITE'S CREA.M VERMIFUGE stomach and checks looseness of the visit-- d his hrothers family, Sold by Paull g Co. bowels. Mr. A. C vV heeler, a few days of ed Gentry's wild animal show in destroys worms and benefits the Adv. Campbellsville the 16th, and re- system. isfc wee;Adv. Sold by Paull Drug Co. Rugby Mc-GEE- 'S D-u- $ - Joppa litlpi' .'' wNl. vy9 .t25Vv8s- Its a girl at your scribes. er and child doing well. June Moth- are Weather. We having nice J Mr. and Mrs. John Jones and Farmers in this section are done their wheat harvesting for this season. ising. Isaac Willen, gave the young folks the privilege of a Saturday night. nice social There was good order and all enjoyed themselves fine. Seven autos were the conveyance of some who were present. Born to the wife of C. W. Young, a daughter. Mr. 1. Willen and son, at Joppa, are getting along successfully in the goods business. They began with a good supply of groceries and have a few dry goods, but will soon be able to supply any thing in the dry goods line one may want. Since Mr. Willen began a few months ago he has progressed very nicely and all indications are that success awaits his efforts in business. Mr. SURGEONS agree that in cases of Cuts, Burns, Bruises and Wounds, , Corn crop are looking' prom- Markets. Louisville, June. 30. Cattle Prime export steers 812.5013.00; heavy 10J; heifers can-ner- TO THE DEMOCRATS OF KENTUCKY: t I "hereby announce myself August for the office of Lieutenant r of Kentucky, subject to the of tin Democratic primary on Gov-ernoac-,Io- n a candl-,dat- e 2, 1019. 'I AM r the present tax 1. A friend of Labor; 2. For amending, but not repealing, of the" State's affairs, and the (elimination or consolidation of offices, where practicable ; 6. On the liquor question, I have always been a and will do all that I can to advance the cause of temperance; 7. For closer supervision of our charitable and penal institutions; 8. For Woman's Suffrage; 9. For amending the Dog Law so as to provide more and prompter pay for the sheep owner and more protection for the dog owner, and with less, but ireasonable and fair, compensation for the officials who administer It ; ' 10. For extreme' conservatism in jthe use of the pardoning power. W. H. SHANKS. Sanford, Ky. bone-dryma- n, 2. For better roads; .4. For better schools; 5. For rigid economy in the laws ; Ulan-baseme- $3.5012.00; fat cows, $8 00ll.25; medium $6.to 8; cutters $5.256.00; s 355.25; bulls $7.9.23; feeders ?911 50; stackers $7.50 to $10.50 choice milch cows 95120; medium 6595; common 85065.' Calves Receipts 404 head. Prices steady. Choice veals $15.5016 00; medium 10. 0015.50; common 10.00. .Hogs Receipts 2,697 head. Demand was good. Best hogs 165 lbs and up 21.00; 120 to 165 lbs 820.00; 120 lbs down $18.50 throwouts $19.00 down. Sheep and head market steady ail through, best;lambs 817. seconds1212.75; culls 89 to 810 Sheared sheep 87.00(287. 25. Butter Country 3539c lb. Eggs Fresh, case count candled 35c to 37c Lambs-Receipts,25- Prof. Eli btrange.fromGlensfork, visited at F. A. Strange's a few days ago. J. A. Kossen ancl Ruel Shives, were on the puny list a few days ago, but are better now. There was children's day at Breeding, the Fifth Sunday Mr. Parker Sharp and Miss Lera Stqtts were married a few days ago Miss Stotts is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Stotts near here, and is an accomplished young lady. Mr. Sharp is an industrious young farmer living near Breeding, and has shortly been discharged from the army. Your scribe extends to them his best regards. Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Pickett visited here last week from Py-ru- s. m- -Si"- MYERS.rBARGEk Sv2 invfvon .im i) g :?!" A ftYftaP ' I Hi FLOUR " 9 MYERS-BARGB- R . '. I I "l " i COMPANY I 1 '': & .-. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL MILLERS ' FLOUR IS rriL TAFF OF LIFE BEST and THEREFORE, HAVE IT PURE t i i p L 40 Years in the milllbusiness enables us to make the very 'PUREST. We don't use anything .but the best of wheat in making our Flour. We Will Make it to Your Interest to Get Our Prices Before Buying Elsewhere. We give our special attention to exchange and custom work, giving in exchange for 60 pound wheat 36 to 38 pounds of hoice Flour per bu. Mrs. J. R. Gaskin, who has been in feeble health, is not 32 the FIRST TREATMENT is most important. When an EFFIOENT antiseptic is applied promptly, there is no danger of infection and the wound begins to heal at once. For Political Advertise meat) When you feel lazy, out of sorts and yawn a good deal in the daytime, you can charge it to a torpid liver Which has allowed the system to get foil of impurties HER BINE curs all disorders" produced by an inactive iver. It stregthens that organ, cleans, jes the bowels and puts the system in ' good healthy conditon. . Sold by Paull Drug Co. Adv. '" use on man or beast, BOROZONE is ANTISEPTIC, and the IDEAL Stings or bites of insects that are HEALING AGENT. Buy it now emergency.-followed by swellings, pain or itching and be ready, for an ' Adv. honld be treated promptly as they Sold by Paull Drug Co. are poisonous. BALLARD'S SNOW My residencein Columbia, is for sale LINIMENT counteracts the poison. or rent. It is a 5 room cottage,.. .good It lis both antiseptic and healing. garden and lot and out buildings.. ,tfSoiji t,y paull Drug Co. Mrs.fZora Kowe . Adv. tf. , improving very fast. Mr. and Mrs. Elbert Pulliam, Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Reece, and Mr. and Mrs. Ara Strange, all of Breeding, visited at Mr. Houston Strange's last Sunday. Several from here attended the singing at breeding last Sunday afternoon,conducted by the Independence class. Every one here is rushed,plow-ing.an- d chopping corn,harvesting wheat, and working out tobacco, and we have not much news to write. , We Solid Your Paronagfe. MYER-BARGE- R A CO., SSt To give individual attention to each child who has suffered from the wr is one of the greatest tasks of the American Redv.Crossin Europe. Fortunate-ly- , the Red Cros3 "stands by" and its most patent instrument is love. To France, Belgium and the 'Near East clothing and comfort's are being sent. In the Archangel district 10,000 children are being served hot, nourishing nieals st noon each day. . Ofipftrnn w,' vMf BturiwnPeuItryRemerfy OP -- I Wjk A few drops In the vUJKIjD drinkiae water cures A DL'U nnd prevents white UT3L1 U17 ti.r-.eccholera and other ehlclc diseases. One 60c bottla makes 13 caUoss of medicine Pint bottle, price $1.20. makes 33 gallons. At druggists, or lent by mail postpaid. Bourbon Remedy Co., Lexington, Ky. f a, Sold by the Jefferiss Hardware Store house on First Fob Sale: Xorth Street, five minutes walk from Post Office and Church Good well, stable, plenty of shade trees Price reasonable. Apply to G. W. Hancock, atr Herald office, Campbellsville, 31-for price and terms. .. .....-. . m ' tf