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The Adair County news: November 12, 1919 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1919 ada1919111201_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: November 12, 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. V .; jf jh v ' h "" i, -- s- -- - xr Cfluniu wVOLUME XXIii COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, NOV. 12, (019. 9V i&feum . - mr NUMIER T- Big Sales. V' Official Vote of Adair Coutny, Election Nov. 4, DEMOCRAT 1919 Q o ro hi Birthday Dinner. The pretty home of Dr. and Mrs. C. M. Bussell was the scene of a delight f ul dinner-ana jolly good time Wed nesday evening, Nov. 5th- - The din ner was given In honor of Mrs. Rus sell's birthday anniversary. The fol lowing ladies were present: Me- sdames George" Stults, Goidon Mont gomery, Joe Patteson, A. D. Patteson, George Staples, W.. A. Coffey, Daisy Harnett and Miss Minnie Triplets The dinner was Dreoared bv tha i guests as a surprise to Mrs. Russell and her house guest, Mrs. Presley Clark, but when they arrived all had been made ready for them. The ta.r ble was beautifully decorated with . chrysanthemum. Dr. RusselfdTarius-tic- e to the dinner, but was confined ' to his room the next day. Every one enjoyed the evening and we trust that ' our charming hostess may live to eel-- ' ' ebrate many more blrtndajs. d The last of October, Swinebroad, The Beal Estate Man of Lancaster, wasNkept busy holding auction sales On Oct. 16th, he sold for Mrs. Geo Backdife Mrs. Lynn Buster and Mrs. Wm. Geary, 865 acres of land in wayne bounty adjoining the town of Monti' cello, to variousparties ic building Jots and farms for an aggregate sum of 894, 504 && On the 18th, he sold for Milo Simpson a tract of land 76 acres of unimproved land in Garrad County at ah average of $214.00 par acre. On the ,lst he sold for E. W. Gwinn his farm of 335 acres in Mercer County to dlf-rferent parties at an average price of $280 00 per acre; a portion of the farm with the improvements, about 243 acres, averaged $301.00 per acre. On the 22nd, he held anothejr sale in Gar- rardjDounty and sold 140 acres for.N. J. Gosney at 8275 00 per acre Again, on the 24th, he sold at auction for J. L. Butler his farm of 190 acres in Lin-coi- n County at ? 150,00 per acre On the 28th he sold for Alien Edelen 170 acres of 'and in Mercer County, in two tracts of 85 acres each at an average price of ?162 50 per acre And on November 1st, for H. V. Bastin a brick residence and about four acres land juit at the edge of the city limits of r Lancaster, in Garrard County, for 11750 00, and on the same day two building lots for Roy Schooler at 31700.00 each, Total sales amounted to S312, 462.00 All of these sales were very successful and again demonstrated the fact that when it comes to selling land Swinebroad , is In a class by himself. Hjs experience in making subdivisions and how to sell farms and his judgment of the value of land make muCh sought after and he is one of the few real estate men who tnfter realized that the real estate business is a profession and must be conducted so as to secure and hold the confidence of those with whom he --deals Swinebroad also believes in printer's ink and we judge that he spends morj in advertising than an? otherjeal estate man in the business ? and is hereby able to give his clients the best of service. his-eervic- es -- REPUBUCAN m a ElHi o 39 PRECINCTS n a 3 CO 3e J m VI mF1 ES to H 2 3. O -- 8. 5 5 o 3 ST w 3 Q u gQ s1? 9 ia w 2 3 ft 3: o o5 V. a o z I? aa 2 3 - 32 3- - IS SV If M if 13S 132 13S 133 . n a: i: 145 135 95 73 19 ?1 8 W JO 13 3S tea a i r Qa 52 n3 5? 102 120 101 120 96 182 103 120 96 182 95 15C ah 3. K ?C1 to O B"2 5? O t CD S: c aa o 102 120 "S S"? 2R 3 3 a : 3: : i; o T ff: 2; 1401 LIm 101 119 95 182 120 o Mill town Gradyville Wat .Columbia: . Kejtner.. East Columbia . . i3y 141 13S 133 1JH 132 102 7 19 133 164 95 74 Cane Valley ... Egypt South Columbia Total Little Cake.... Koley Pellyton Elroy Glenville Harmony While Oak IP 1S5 .74 95 158 91 133 92 140 6S 133 86 110 ffl 133 Si 137 71 96) 15651 IK 72 19 135 15$ 91 133 67 133 85 137 67 9fi 1 133 96 74 19 135 96 74 19 159 90 74 19 135 15S 91 132 67 133 137 71 95 1564 159 92 132 67 133 92 132 67 133 85 137 13S 96 74 11' 135 15S 91 131 C 1SS 138 133 133 96 74i 95 74 19 - 133 95 138 lis! 104 101 102 19 125 158 91 135 158 91 132 67 133 85 137 70 96 140 161 ,73 J9 135 1ES ion 187 "121 96 182 ny 101 120 101 121 102 12C 96 182 96 182 96 182 94 182 l5d 81 9c 150 141 78 18J 15c3 95 150 141 95 15C 141 7S 95 150 141 95 15C 141 7S 133 95 15C 141 7S 183 95 145 143 7S 182 L llf 951 1501 141 92 135 67 134 85 137 91 141 183 rtlCl 211 132 071 J31 133 ts5 7 183 216 78 183 '85 137 71 96 15671 is: &- 67 J33I 137 941 21a 171 184 215 210 84 174 183 215 210 84 174 141 78 183 95 182 95 150 141 7S -- 7f 183 216 21C 84 175 88 110 210 84 1751 1071 215 210 84 174 8S 106 20231 216 210 84 174 8S 216 210 84 174 215 200 84 137 13t 73 .. 161iSl 150ll lad 69 95 9f 1504! 7d 1590 J37 70 94 84 17M 17d 2026J 215 210 84 174 2151 2101 174 82 91 371 2076J S8 10; 8f 15031 1564. 15o9f skw sop 106 20241 106 2026 88 106 2024 it3 1061 106 2022 87 99 2UU0 aisa 2030) The Socialist recefved tec votea inthe County. --The Prohibition Amendment to the Constitution also carried in the County by a big'majbrity. - - t,576.f ,. Forthe Amendment - "" Against the Amendment , 1,004 Majority for the Amendment 572, Run Over By an Automobile. while Jim Frank Reynolds was valkiug in the public road, near the C. S. Harris' Bridge, Jim McQueary, who was driving an automobile, came dashing down the road. The machine ran over Mr. Reynolds and he was considerably bruised about the body and hands. We have not heard McQueary's story; do not kuow . whether he blew his horn or whether he saw Mr. Reynolds. We hope that-J-t was purely an accident, and that Mr. Reynolds will recover from his injuries in a few days Since writing the above we learn from Luther Chapman, who was walking with Mr. Reynolds, and that McQueary did not signal, and that he did not know the car was them until a minute before ip strucks Reynolds, and that he himself by jumping. He sajs McQueary did not .offer to assist Mr. Reynolds, nor did he ask if he was liurf Mr. Reynolds, in company with Mr. Chapman, walked slowly to John Neat's store. There he.' met with Dr. R, Y. Hindman, who conveyed him to his office, in an auto, and dressed his injuries. This should be a warning to autoist Lasfe-Thursd- ay -- ,The following is the vote: '- - - '' . ' Interchurch Movement the work which is being undertaken can obtain it by communicating with: "B.-- T. ' .An Enjoyable Meeting. For Sale. The Interchurch World Movenoent of North America, an agency of the Protestant denominations of this country for the gathering of statistics and information relative to the religious who-say- s" tie-hin- d barely-escape- d 1 Leg Broken. Mrs. Elbert Kelson, who lives on Death of an Did Lady. Crocus creek, this county, fell and broke her right Jeg, above the ankle, Last Thursday night, Mrs. Polly Monday of last week. Dr. B. Bolin Corbin, who lived a few miles from was the attending surgeon. w.t, on the Greensburg road, f Columbia, Mr, Geo. J. Hurt, of this county, died in her ninetieth year of her age. who is in the Soldier's Home, Dayton, She was the widow of Ambrose Corbin, Ohio, was here last week, visiting his who died a number of years ago. relatives and friends. He informed She was a kind old woman, and many The News that there were,5C0 old relatives- - and friends ' attended the soldiers in the home, nine hundred of funeral and burial which took place that number Being in the hospital at on Friday. th9 present time He further stated. that the-ol- veterans were well cared Iofs Hill and Grimsiey closed a second term in vocal music Nov. 3rd, for by "Uncle ani " at BUsj, .vhich gave good satisfaction Bev J. S. Ray, tfie evangelist for having a good interest from beginning Bussell Creek Association will begin a to the close. Prof. Grimsiey had a series of meetings at- - the "Baptist class organ and guitar, during which church Friday evening, Nov. 14th, at made good progress On the last 7:30 o'clock. The singers of the town night Prof. Grimsiey organized the are cordially Invited 'to assist ihe class into"a singing society to meet on choir. Every body is Invited to attend Sunday evening 6:30 Officers elected the services. weae Marcus Hood, chairman. Woodle Paxton, assistant chairMr. T. E. Stults, ofthis place, man; Ray Claycomb, Secretary; Clyde was generally known, wasjhe RepubliPatterson, assistant Secretary., We can candidate, without opposition, to are expecting great good to be develrepresent Adairand Taylor in the low oped" from it. We invite those interer House of the next General Assem ested to come assuring them a cordial bly. Both counties are Republican,! ; welcome. and MrStults was complimented by a large vote. '"From an item, .elsewhere in this issue, ip will be seen that Mr B. In December, Mr. Morrow wil-b- e Swinebroad, of Lancaster, is a J. very A Inaugurated Governor of Kentucky-H- e successful real 'estate' man. He has told the people thafrhe would do a sold recently more 'farms than any of ''ousting" Immediately after he lot other man inthe businessjn Kentubky ws sworn in The people have not He is strictly reliable and is a first. long-twait for the time he fixed to class business man who gets the crowds elean up will be here in a few weeks. by using printer's ink. We appre.Quite s number of misdemeanor' ciate thabusiness he has given this ' 4tses were disposed of last week. A office. lob of civil business will come before The Interchurch world movement , WWuKBvma-TWA- . r as mvt- gw- - ) fnr Arlilr mnnt.r l..f w oAt. crnlntr w wsalavj itmrw d your gan-andoer Yon can" 'Jmurway.-o- y .eneewng a county orGet f I d -- -- s: -- o J a. birats, beeiniag''hext turdiriloltion. and.arfnlng..for'a,survey. upue. Mtfttk ',ar"9k. fl- "i had to be placed In Columbia Lodge, register. No. 96, F. & A. M., so large was the W. E. Todd, Columbia, Ky. f .Beautiful Dinner. number of Masons in attendance. A Quiet Marriage. The occasion of the outpouring of the On Tuesday evening, Nov. 4th, Mrs. and social conditions existing in every large number was, that the Master A. D. Pattesonand Mrs. WTTA. Coffey, county in tne entire country, has uu- -l Mason's degree was to be conferred, Last Saturday evening, about two of Columbia's most popular mafuponBro J. C. Strange. The dra 6o'clock, Mrs. Elnor Winfrey, who dertaken a survey of Adair county, were hostesses at a beautifully with the aid of the various churches trons, matic part of the degree was confer was the widow of W T Wluf Ay, a. appoined six o'clock dlnnor at the atof this community. red by Bro W- - A Garnett, Master of son of Dr. F. H. Winfrey, and Mr. any tractive home of Mrs. Pattcson, on Glensfork Lodge, and a team he se- George Parrish, of Amandaville, CumThe movement does not aim at church union or federation nor does Bomar Heights. The parlors were lected from his lodge. The work was berland county, were quietli married L it touch upon church creeds of affectl decorated with chrysanthemums. In well done", and the visiting members at the home of Mr. and Mrs L. M. t church doctrines. It 1b simply an the dining room three tables were received the thanks of Columbia Young, this city. The ceremony was beautifully decorated with cuty glass agency for securing Lodge. No. 96. Besides the performed toy Eld. Z T. WHlIams, in? information which may be used to the advantage baskets filled with Klllarney roses delegation from Glensfork. Lodge, a the presenca'of a few special f riends., Land. ferns. The place cards were very of every church Jn the .county in fornumber of other lodges were repre- The bride has been living here f or artistic. The color scheme, pink and sented At the close refreshments warding its work of bringing the gosseveral months, and we are informed pel to every man, woman and child in green, was carried throughout the were served, and ,Bro H K. Walkup, that the couple will continue to reside delicious six course dinner. At each who delivered the limits of the county. The the lecture on the car- in Columbia. plate a tiny envelope was found pet rendered very impressively the itself was called into being The bride is a daughter of Mr. Ed joke. At the close by the chujeh boards of the .na'tfon MoSr Mason's oath. Young, a niece of Mr. J, H. Young, of the' dinner he guests were'request-e- d for this work, and hns the this place. The groom is a member to read these alcud and they were Strayed. I of practically every Protestant n of the Parrish famjly, of cause of mujh merriment?" The the denomination. . Cumberland county.--Botthe bride acSeptarices..were in One -- black horse mule about 15 and groom have many friends, who The pastors and church leaders will invitations and secure this information. As rapidly Fhyme and they were also read. A hands. One bay horse mute about 4 will be glad: to leafn of their union. by monthsrold. Phone Luther Bell as possible, a county council, consist- very happy evening was enjoyed w Coffey and Mrs. Patteson Nell.KyT; all and Mrs. Public Sale. ing of representatives fjom every deare 'to be congratulated not only on nomination In the connty,"will be orOn Saturday, November "22, 1919. Seriously Hurt. their culinary art but also - on the ganized and in action I will sell to the highest bidder, on my farm, known as the C. After the necessary data is secured, art of knowing how to entertain. Last Friday morning Mr. W. R property, the following: it will be sent to the headquarters of The following were present: Will Patteson, "Eros Barger, Bradshaw, who lives near Bliss, met Two good mules. the movement in N"eV York, where a John Lee Walker, Geo- - Staples, 0. P. with a very serious accident. He One good five 5 year old cow highly trained corps of experts will put the material into proper shape, Miller, S, P. Miller, Preston Miller, was hauling fodder, and in some way Twenty head of sheep. drawing graphic mapa of the county. Daisy Hamlett, David Jones, Fred be lost his balance and fell trom his Farming tools machinery :fiir, Allen Walker, C. M. Russell, wagon. His right hip was; dislocated Household and Kitchen Furniture. which wijl showv the location or all churches, their spheres of influence, LJoeriPatteson, Gordon Montgomery, and"he was otherwise injured. Dr. L. A lot of fodder. Many other articles too numerous the place of residence of the various George Stults and Mrs. Presley Clark, C. Nell reduced the fracture. Mr. pastors in relation to the fieldof their of Macon, Ga ; Misses Minnie Triplets Bradshaw suffered gieatly, but .Satur- to mention. tday he was resting easy. service, the Sale will begin at 9: A. M. and otfier; and Sallle. Baker. means of communication by whlchTthe John D. Turner. Miss Mabel Sallee and Paul Soucey Change in Location. people can reach their chnrches, and B. G. Redmon, Auctioneer were united in marriage in Gilman, V, 3 similar Information whichiwill tellat Tuesday evening, September Birthday Celebration. a glance cjust how thoroughly xfttf SeT?eralweeksagoweannounced that 30ty. They left on a honeymoon trip county is covjerebf by religious influence a noV Bank would,opensoon at Roley, for Grand Isle, Maine, going by way Last Saturday was the 61st blrthrr and the areas that' are" left without1 Casey Creek; At the time we made to visit the grooms parents. we were correct, but a day of Mrs. H. C. Feese, this placey c suchinfluencB and are In need of inThey will make their home in Irwin, short-- time ago the chosen directors eventwas duly celebrated, all hec S44j ' K"' tensive work III r where Mr. Soncy has a fine posi the concluded .to change the location to being; children and grandchildren As soon as this is done, "the 'maps! nffleyiraur miles from Roley, and tions MrsxSoncey is the daughter of present. A bountiful dinner was v and statistics will be returned. here Mr. and Mrs. A. Sallee and has been the banking house is nowibeing erect- denom-luatioand placedm the hands of- the employed for some time as night op- spread, and Mrs. Feese received a num ed at tha"ti point. The reason for the ber of presents. Besides the home boards, county council and nUnVinA .... . Viatta telephone office luan tntrwrinafl f erator at the were present Mr. and Mrs. the various, churches, to do with as friends wish her much hap- folks, there that'Roley already haaa'bank, and In R M. Feese and children, Mr. W. S. seems best to them It will probably piness in her new home. Onarga judgnent of the directory, ie F,eese and wife, all of Somerset. Mr. reveal conditions which the churches the Leader and Review. Uvould pay .better at EnTfley than twd and Mrs W. LWilson and Ichildfeb, never fully realized existed It wIlP would paypay at Roley. This bank Taylor county. Those living out of Nit Til Late. probably show how the situation can bankiug-lioua- e as soon as the town.returned to their homes Sunday f be met in a wajr that never before oc will start . is completed and the fixtures arrive' "V No it is not too late to buy a. hat. afternoon and' Monday morning. curred to those who have been for i Come toadbarrr.-.vl- ' have.plenty?aot warding the religious vwork, of th6 -Awouicemem Rich Thomasrwho iC'vIs 'skldll ves hats and bearitif ul trimmings at the ' community. But "whatever program oaseei through very Cumberland county lowest price. is drawn up, will badon'e entirely by in Mr. and., Mrs. A. fc. Todd, of this. hthis county some months ago, and Mrs. R.-Hurt. ', the churches of this county, without sol& some whisky, He place, announce the marriage of their ' r any dictation Xiom the Interchurch while here ' he i time the show win- daughter Miss Margaret, to Mr. In a was indicted at the last erm of court. World Movement or any outside -i- ndows of the various stores will be adorn ter Thomas. Fleeson which occurred: ', i case was tried last Jfriday ' fluence, although the movemeut will and the e He was charged with felling in local ed witfT articles suitable for Christ- at Wichita, Falls; Texas, on Tuesday, stijl stand ready to render any assist4th day of this month. '" " ' option territory Thomas, was on mas presents. ance to the local churches: :; v bond, and the jury fined him one hun- , President Wilson" has' Issued his The plans of the couple are not A community Survey of th county dred, dollars nd'gave hh twenty five proclamation; naming Thursday, .No- known writing. ''The bridals'-will be "taken at the sametferie, giving " "' " days-Jjail. .expected to. visit her parents" hefi " , vember 27th as Thanksgiving Day. J the salient community waters with 4 soon, Tlie groom is in the service off valuable information of-- interMito Elmer Richards? of Ruseell county, ' ColoKbi Chapter, No 7 will aieefc country, ana will not; d aischarg--everybody. Thspeoplean aarowtly charged, with .f orgiag cheka in' Adair next JrWay. There will be vfork his ,.. ed until Jun. reqqcsUd tQ assist all .thwotlwrsJn county was brought, Judfe la Um Hark Master's dfre. ., , thlasurvsy. ' Qtered or trial. H Agreatmaay ncea who wereoppe- - J1 J B Barbae sold his farm, lyfag ed to the aoaeodanejat. votd "Ye,,r h! The survey. in'Chk ouatr wUrij a pl i)l j?hllty.irth juir.f pikt, Wt im1f,m oellavioc thtt tby vm fU oear th TW pushed irly ooctdusiM, d four years lu th UA j-if Utae.ft.NNar lerfyw, mom GMwre nmm wrtn& eetuus. ih.f' Watson, Chairman, or Ulrs. A. L. Eubanks, Sec'y. Last Friday night additional chairs calves, 3-f- ct I have 6 two Aberdeen Angus male and 7 months old, eligible to - move-moveme- nt -- ?Qll-know- h -- Mes-dam- es roads,-iailroa- ds V -- -- the-stateme- 4 --.,-. -- -- - na hefe.-Her.man- y -- -- &: -J -- W. -- - - L. f very-'s'ho- rt Wal'" "'-th- " v ,?f at-thi- s n 1 m -- ...n 'f1 be-fo-r- e af ton piutiry v, itafrd - f z i--- " V' :v. . J :k ' 4v -- V . V- - - "7l " -- " ... ADMR:COWfy NEWS ' f ' mSTOCK ?fWPSr YARDS HAVE A STRANGLE. HOLD ON OUR HEAT SUPPLY? ftXIlIIXffillXIIIIK&XliHXKiBIiRXIXXXIXIlEIKffilXit MX KWW 5i Jte. V- - . - . iV Vv " t Sy - " - - w v- -- UPfA 8$ 'ii - . - y J'IUl ' ... :. -- v -- :- , : ' . u - Jk'ac m.'Zjtrzt ' " V X -- JT H E GHEV R0LE T . lS&j3rTg,and selling cattle in Union Stock Yards, Chicago. The men In the .pens are the ones who must judge each steer and determine what he is worth. "Kansas City, Omaha and else-- , where hotbeds of 'monopolistic control j Era the great stock yards of Chl--"C&S- Ot -- asifcb. succeeds-l- ri mulcting the farm-e- r on"the one hand, and the consumer -2a .buys meat, on the other hand? 39&s will be one of the questions ftSkceSfing over in the discussion of the TSB:janJilll.-iia.before a committeepf ch SSsnate. VS. -- -- The penalty which awaits the buyer true values is that the other buyers take the cattle 'Separate From Packing Plants. be ' Thif islock yards" are synonymous away from him and his firm willothwithout its requirements. On the, lis. tbe minds of many people with all er hand the commission men cannot This is error number j farekingdom. out for an price; one. They are operated as corpora-43as- s stick it buyers would exorbitant on the cut down for the wholly distinct from the packing purchases. amounts 'pEust companies that cluster around are some of their who will buy There meat people JBsssn. af any price, "but the majprify of people Ehe statik yards perform two f purchases prereduce they are unloading, feeding cisely as their meat mount upward. the prices t agfZ jesting stations for live stock ;.and The buyers in the stock yards refleqt t anscksts tfor buying and selling. As this attitude of the general public all&nj-mamd selling places, they are among the most interesting spots in most as accbratelyas a thermometer the world places Tvhere one may see- indicates the temperature. The Arena of Supply and Demand. nation at its bartering. Hugcauci&ni stations where a fraction of a In other, words, the stock yards are the meeting places of two tremendous, olct counts, and.oounts big. ?&& Ch"icago stock yards, as the powers of the economic world, SupluaaastaohiUie-eiample- , will receive in ply and Demand. Any "one who vis-?tuue of these places, even as the -i &Sffiisywherelrom 10,000 to 30.000 hogs an', sheep. mosfc casual observer, and watches ftfftot.matrtei mention "Hicsfe Twralu represent shipments by whar occurs there, will give up any lxsoaff Xarmers. Each farmer puts his illusion he, may have about monopoly I cattle into the hands of a commission or control. Too many buyers and sellSlenz vrho.ncts as hisigent The "stock ers are involved and judging the yrj trsfl ( ef hA rnmmlsstnn firm Is n value, of an individual steer or a pen satisued clientele among the farmers! full of steers Is altogether too complithe better bargainers they are for a cated a matter to cover by any sort .Eras price, the more the farmer is dis- - of agreement ih'advance. The Kenyon make it illeto patronize them. gal for any packers to have financial A Game for Experts. holdings in stock yards corporations. s n titanic game, and one for ex-- Common sense rightly asks, "Why?" tggezts. On the one side are arrayed How such holdings, which, where they &e connnisslon men, and'on the other exist, are ribthlng more than financial ?ilie Ijuyers representing packing con- - backing of a worthy enterprise, can fpmn hrokers and others. Both sides control the men In theens who are ifcnsw their business, which is to' sayj hired to "rase their judgment, is too vSPcsrvia&j amow full well what the deep to he seen at a glance. The adjat the day Are and their vocates of the 'bill' should be forced to to the xegulrements, and they explain. And how alack of suchhold-Ing- s HillU' ynft1t. would prevent control or monop-oIy!QaeTjIg auction "begins. Not from if such things were possible, Is an.filock, but an auction for all that. other thing whicfr the proponents ot JKiiyHESj mounted on ponies, scurry the bill should be able to elucidate. Tnfber and thither, making a bid on -- . vsa Sat .here and ori""another lot there. OPPOSE LICENSE ,TTycDmnfission man will hold the bid " . in abeyance, dickering for a few points Cfifgfor juice-anawaiting the arrival Cincinnati meat packers in.drawini another inan on a pony who may resolutions against the licensing of ;jrcake him a better offer. Every com- - all packers doing interstate business jaci4gn man is a competitor of all the brought attention Jto the fact that thf rftttiEr commission men; and every buy- - proposed legislation embodied' in th iscSss. competitor of all the other buy- - Kenyon and Kendrick hills, ft enacted VTK. would have a tendency to drive hunr Sesay flikt ail 5T these men know dreds of jsmall nackingrms out of the cSSie. A steer is not a standardized field of interstate operations. Thlj fnminodity. Nature makes him what 'would be the preference forced upon Jfie-asThe contour of his haunches, 1 them as against operating under all-, it&E?jbuild of his body and his make-u- p censing system "which would he a conIfc. general.have everything to do with tinued menace of interference.. -- oar Sood resources, few there would JCwk&o would not say, rout them. Tet ee5pnlly few, perhaps, could give you e of a vivid osf sort of place -- wfcnt In these markets takes ttirnugh which flows much of our farm -word-pictur- tapon millions of dollars change hands, on tara Any sort of a strangle-hol- d tShese IHg markets, where millions what he is worth as a beef animal. No one can determine' his value but the men in the pens, the .commission men and the buyers. Buyers Represent Marty Firms. Many think that these cattle are all purchased by the big packers, which is far from, being' the case. Besides the buyers for the "big packers there are always In the Chicago yards from a hundred to a hundred and fifty other ' Duyers on tne scene, many 01 mem representing firms that are not located near the stock yards or even In the same city. AH told, the large packers do only 44 per cent of the meat animal slaughtering of the entire corn-try. A'Car lof Beauty. G racefu I Stream I i n ess PRICE, WITHIN THE REACH OF ALL Persons who 4o not .want to invest a fortune in a car' but who do want will pull any hill omething.RIRL FIE. Smoothand easy: riding-tha-t 'thathasarrjbdsu'pit; We have a few Cars Now in Stock. - ap AA 3VIODERATB who will not bid up to & .3 n . - rs sm& unc-itSJa- nsz -- -- We keepl aFuil Line of Parts at all - Times A 3 l- -- "J yr- -- WOODSON LEWIS KENTUCKY. blll-wm- ld OR.EENSBUBG, It -- fiiiiiiiiiiiSiiiiiMiMiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiSiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii The - rela--SEb- h. 2 Louisville Trust l CO i.OTJISVILLE KENTUCKY. CapltalpSurplusand Undivided Profits' Oyer One Milllor. Dollars? ' SMALL-PACKER- - ,Acts as Executor. Administrator. Guardian. SStDU CommittceSncd Trustee, and can .qraliy a as such in any County in thelState. i Pays 3 per cent ter Annum on Time Deposits. A. G. -- JOHN STITES. President ANGEREUA GKAY. Treas. STITH, Set ' X -- . WM In the ring. It also put-th- e Kentucky State Fair on a horse show 3 basis rivaling Madison Square with an TO WB1 t entire week of horse events instead of tlie the saddle horse de-- " contests being. dlvidedjnto classes for outstandingfeature.of partment of the Kentucky State Fair. the "stallions on Monday night, the , mares on 'Tuesday night and the geldShipping Packing For,.seven successive fairs" the pre- ings on Wednesday with the. winners To .Retail miums in thisring had ranged from of the first three, prizes in each of Sfockyards Wholesale. Distribution f 500 to $3,000 with only one night's ex-- 1 these classes pitted' against eaclt-otbe- r Expense Distribution hibltlon of the In 1917, In a grand struggle for the championie money that you pay the butcher for beef ? This Interesting Liommissioner 01 agncuiiure axax Oi ship honors of the world on Saturday jSTJrpsts Jielp you to night see. It iVmade up fromigures secured by the Fed-The venture In 1917 met with unpre-.- csBfi Department of Agriculture who followed anumber of groups of steers Cohten made a whirlwind campaign Ssexragh the packing plant and rhrqugh tlie retail market up to the time the for funds and hy his own personalcedented .success and every nlgb!t of tbe week the great, State Fair live was in the hands of the ultimate consumer." The lire animals were brilliantTlaring wprksecured"Indonar3BHCght-frothe farmer; in Addition to the meat there was, of course, the hide, tlons the, 'splendid sum of '8,835.00, stock pavilion seating ten thousana H&muM&Lt and other These were sold by the packer arid this sum leaping the total premiums for this spectators was'nightly packed to over--, flowing with enthusiastic spectators-whTvhafthe retail market man received for the meat gives the total' event idacaio : applauded to the echo- - the magjBBceeds. Out of this total amount the farmed received 68 io 75 per cent for f to, 4. per cent were required to ship the live animals to .The. announcement- - electrified the nificent specimens of horse flesh and sSfe3fc;aiilnials. Three irfcif nn1 to feed and care for them in the stock yards before they were show horse world and dicf just what, equally splendid exhibitions of horse. wjtered. IThe packer received 5 to 6 per cent of the total proceeds, and the commissioner calculated and $e manship .which the ring proYii. This triumph was repeated la 1911 aalfigjeaYered thecost of slaughtering, Tefrlgeratingv shipping in refrigerator cars glred, imbued the breeders and exhlbl-te-n as'nothing succeeds rritT"v houses, selling to the local butcher, and also profits. Fifteen Mb 'fcilnnH . of fin horses, with new fair to outrun all rftccria ia"l919. cent was received by the butcher, which comprised his selling cecf--j uglas W pronts. uue iuuirauuu obuiuilmi w fKuyvmv m uw suntramm "HOW THE PROCEEDS FROM THE SALE OF A STEER ARE DIVIDED T mMmMWmj:4mjEm& fJ 'f..yT ffiSaf .jV Kff s '; X If X IS YOUR LIFE "Cascade Winner of World's Championship In. 1910. INSURED? Not Why Not INSURE With the INSURANCE 1. the 2iockman ft; M -- 4. 56& &1 For the thfrd time In State Fair history a 10,000 premium has heen announced fn connection with the five galted Saddle, Horse fltake which is the'-horse flnterest SI I UNIPJB6ENTRAL LIFE m. I 3- COMPANY, -- . high-stepper- OF CINCINNATI, OHIO - Wesell thebest'for the least money. 3fc , ;& - See C; PHONE T. STUliTS, ffgei?t, 24-- C. -- .. . COLUMBlA;rKY. I TIP 45-pe- o like-succe- ss, a4 ,3Bat'c aad-kesf- i' BubasorethroaCwiih BAIiLARD'S Fertilizer 18 par cent, acid, $1 hundred at Hutchlsog. Poultry SNO iV LINIMBNT. One or two apHouse, Columbia. plications. will care ib completely. TJnloa Store, Cane Yallay,.j Sell by PalLDru Co. Adv. - r . ' 1-- U 1 V V Ka 2frrr -r- vV ' ' THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS V A SHOCK TO THE south aniinBK wjratowaMi raise fllllilBiHMBi ScpoKSllSSMm will of the curat POLICE JIPb , Senator Hitchcocfc So Charac--r lerizes Senator Knox's Attack On the Peace, Treaty V --- iSSSSSVf? - VBni:' -- vrfr . 'SBtUIM..IimHimnTTTTT .. -!- 7- I ti:'&K-.i;ii-iiK'ES:- " INSANE FOREIGN nhSHiSl "' " " - $- ?- S'T , - v'' SMf MALLORYggaj : Amendment or Defeat of fhaV Treaty Would Be Commer- cial and Financial Disaster For America, Says Nebraska; Senator -- Washington ( Special J . Decl&nnsr that any amendment to the treaty peace, good or bail, reasonable or means the defeat of 4& treaty with all its disastrous Senator Hitchcock of- Xebv-- ka made a powerful speech in 5tr-Senattoday urging that the treaty 3r- ' ratified without delay anil vito&u&r 'amendment. Referring: to the recent speeds oi " Senator McCumber, Republican & North Dakota, who voted sigainst amendment in the fortti.i relations committee, Senntor nUTiia-co- ck owe-rroencifce-Shnntung es, e; GOOD WILL CENTER IN OKLAHOMA MIR ING DISTRICT WHERE CHIL DREN 0FF0REIGHER5 ARE AMER NSgreggJgr ?mmmmgzr'rA JM .ij vZ" n "L-- u v " WrUh ra. cmaaT . nutv c . s. k-' rMaHaHt rr ' .,JiI!!r33;??af 'tzmmMmi jbssbhessws ' i&ots&vwev.:vi ivmi sis?2rasRK5sTtssaT?i.i. vm r niBniMHMBaBaBHMianHMiBKti. m.TT.TV v 'Mr Mfta khm miii t:, i r i t"4ti xr' ' hmh mi i n m VIHHHK mmiaBmm-- :s minimi nimi : w..'A'M'Tv7?avjOMis n d mv.r&x:'i-&ori- J3!$&&B&1&S m.. -- m iii JlHiilHHijBjWi H Wl 77l, 'tjmrwi&nmm, .'-Z 'i'"Ji wwjy" , wMWb 1 wMiai --i MARY P. WILLI NGH AM SCHOOL? AT BLUE RIDGE, GA WHERE -- "He has shown that the pro.sw8? . amendment, instead of helping: Ctujaa- deprives her of the benefit promises and concessions the Uifewit States has exacted from Japan- - Hte has shown that Japan Is'nlreairy- - 5sspossession of theGerman ilshts, prtv- ileges and leaseholds. He has- ais: shown that Great Britain and Prases fire under pledge to Japan to stand &jj her in her claim, and he has challenswCi the supporters of the proposed nxussA-meto show how China can possaKj. be benefited unless, when o reject Japan's promises, we proposed war with, her and drive her one Shantung for the benefit of Chinn-- . "I think the Senator from Nor Dakota conclusively demonstrated of the proposed amendmeiw far as It concerns China and the tfews-gthat it Involves to the Unite.-States- ." said: -- o. - ,s' -- nt togft.' er Senator Hitchcock then expIalEefe 7 By FRANK E. BURKHALTER schools and hospitals on the foreign Are you used to thinking of wo- fields; training women and children man's part in church work as mere- of foreign birth in the English lanly that or going to Sunday School, guage, Americanism and the Chrisprayer meeting and preaching serv- tian religion; maintenance of Good ices, giving pink teas occasionally Will Centers in the crowded teneIn honor of distinguished visitors, ment sections of the cities and in and a chicken or oyster supper now the mining districts with a view to and then to raise funds for a new reaching the mothers and children suit of clothes for the poorly-pai- d with a message of cleanliness,- - enpastor? lightenment and Christian love; and If so, probably you have not been various other forms of Christian to church recently. work. Since the Southern Baptist woFor instance, the Woman's Trainmen began their organized work ing School of Ubuisville, Ky., which through the Woman's Missionary has for its object the training of Union they have contributed more young women in all branches of than ?5,000,O00 in cash to the vari- Christian service, is fostered by the ous causes fostered by the demoni-natio- Baptist women of the South. as a and when the value of boxes whole, as are the Margaret Fund they have made up for orphan chil- established for the purpose of prodren and other benevolent causes is viding education in Baptist'colleges added their total contributions reach for the children of foreign mission1 the sum of $5,710,433.71. aries on fields where ample educaEncouraged by the general spirit tional- facilities In English are not of the Baptist 75 Million Campaign, available and the Fannie E. S. however, the women gladly assumed Heck Memorial, which Is a loan the task of raising $15,000,000 dur fund for aiding wak but worthy Ing the next five years, or churches In building adequate the total sum sought In the cam houses of worship. In addition to paten, and their leaders have no the Fannie E. S. Heck Memorial, doubt that they will raise every cent which is supported by all the Southof this amount and more. ern Baptist women, a large number And the women's part of the of. special memorials are maintainmoney is going to be raised through ed by the women of the individual the hard work, earnings and sacri- - states, the proceeds of these me- flees of the women themselves and . mortals likewise going to aid weak not through sums contributed by churches in erecting houses of "wor ship. Georgia leads in the number the men of their families. Legitimate Giving Will Raise Fund of memorials with 82, while South Nor are the women going to de- - Carolina is a close second, with 80 pend upon church suppers, fairs, ba Throughout the South each vear zaars, ice cream socials, pink teas the women take a Christmas offer- and things of that kind to assist ing for the Lottie Moon Fund,4 them In their undertaking. All such which is applied to missions Ifi methods of raising money for relig- China, while thoannualvthank ofious purposes are frowned upon by fering, taken in the spring, goes to the loaders of the Woman's Mission- the Home Mission Schools in the ary Union. Instead, the women will mountains of the South. Already, work, sacrifice and save in order the Baptist women of the Southern that they may during he next five Baptist Convention, through the years give $15,000,000 to tSa ad- channels of their organization, have vancement of the Kingdom of God given $2,995,492.22 to foreign misIn the world through larger contri- sions and $1,824,072.43 to home misbutions to foreign, home and state sions. The total value of the permissions, Christian education, hos- manent property owned by the W pitals, orphanages, ministerial Telief M. U., including the Baltimore headand other equally deserving benevo- quarters and the training school at lences. Louisville, is in excess of $300,000. Every Good Cause Is Aided. Build Hospitals and Schools, Every missionary, educational and indicative of the character of work benevolent Tvork, local and general, which the women of the several carried on by Southern Baptists is states aredoing independently of supported liberally by the women, the general organization and of the but in a number of states they as- other states, those of Georgia were sume. In addition, such tasks as the largely Instrumental in the erection support of special schools for the of a hospital for women at Hwan-ghientraining of women for Christian a China, of which Dr. T. W. as missionaries, Sunday School Ayers Is the superintendent; 'they fcperis, deaconesses, 'district and built and maintain the Mary P, (neral nur&fag and the like: School at Blue Bridge, Ga., of kindergartens, normal for th training of the girls of the n, s5a YOUNG WOMEN ARE TRAINED FOR SERVICE-- the inevitable results If the Senaier? " . (bb'1 one-fift- h I ,. ser-Xfo- WI1-lingha- m to of that mountainous the of all wo- Bible Schools In the rural sections, have provided a girls' school at men missionary workers sen$ Out mission Sunday Schools, neighborKumamoto, Japan, and have launch- by the Foreign Mission Board of hood Bible classes and Homemaked a campaign for the erection of the Southern Baptist Convention. era' Clubs." the Catherine Bryan Normal School Aid Development-oYoung People. Personal Service Given to Many. But t'ne women do not confine at Shanghai, China, for training To afford "the students of the kindergarten and othr school teach- themselves to gifts of money alone. Women's Training School at Louis- ers, In recognition and appreciation They are doing a .large educational vllle practical training in personal of the services of Miss Catherine work and contributing much to the service a clinic or laboratory to Bryan, educational missionary in development of the children and enable them to put into practice the charge of the kindergarten work at young people of the homeland in theory which they get in the class Shanghai. the various Christian graces and in room, as well as provide a center Women: of Alabama have estab-- personal'.' ervlce of 'inspiration and neighborly helplished the Kathleen Mallorv jilos The chief 'aim's of the W.-- M. TJ. fulness to that part of the city, the pital at Lalchowfu, Shantung, China, for the current year are set forth Good Will Center established In in appjeciation of the services of as follows: 1912 by the training school has acMiss Mallory, a native of Alabama, "Individual and united prayer, complished large results. Reports as the general corresponding secre- regular Bible and mission study, for the past year show an average tary of the Woman's 'Missionary systematic and proportionate giv- attendance at the Good Will Center Union; those of South Carolina ing, and organized personal serv- Sunday School of 94, at the Friendmaintain Long Creek Academy, an ice. Grateful to God for His mani- ly .Circle 37, prayer services 42, Institution for girls and have estab- fold blessings, and desirous of story hour 29, Victory Boys' Club lished a domestic science depart- knowing God better, we again de- 19, Victory Girls' Club S Blossom ment in Morris Collee-ft- . an institu clare ourselves- on the side of these Shop 18, Camp Fire Girls 21, and tion maintained by the Negro Bap forces which mak. for righteous- Blue Bird lub 32. Library trans tists; those of Illinois carry on spe- ness, standing for patriotism, sup- fers given numbered 1690. tht. cial work among the Lithuanians porting natlblial prohibition, main- number of music lessons teivenwas and other peoples of foreign birth In taining Sabbath observance, keep- 116 and the number of baths given that state Baptist women becom- ing the home Inviolate, urging a 426. ing "friends" in a special way to general The students did a large amount of the the varlpus foreign-borwomen in family altar, and assisting Ameri- of hospital visiting, where Bibles their midst and thus seek to help canization, better industrial condi- and religious literature were disthem alonK general as well as re tions as regards women and chil- - tributed and personal work done. ligious lines and similar work is j dren, public health, education and while other personal service" "was done by the women of Florida In the purity of life." carried on at seven different Bap Cuban and Italian missions In tist churches xf the city, the Good In thq program of personal Tampa. d for this year the women adonted Will Center Settlement Wesley and Mr. Little's In Marylandt the chief work is the fpllowlng resolution: done 'at Baltimore, where the Good ' That we continue organized ef- Settlements, Home for Incurables, Home for Friendless,. Masonic OrWill Center enables the workers to fort to reach the oppressed and unreach all, classes and kinds of peo- saved in pur immediate localities. phans Home, City Hospital Associated, Charities, the Y. W. C. A. ple. The Daily Vacation Bible That end we. study the state School forms a connecting link be- - and" federal statutes relating to jxind seven factories. The total number of Visits made tween the work of the spring, and health, employment of women and ' fall M that place children, and general puBlip wel- was 3,319, religious conversations While there-i- s some support given fare, reporting lack of enforcement 269, convorsjons 64, prayer services the Women's Training School, ope- to' the proper authorities. That wte 501, Bibles and pieces of literature" rated at Fort Worth, Texas; in con- study the policies and methods of distributed 1,757,, missionary talks made 35, Sunday School classes nection with the Southwestern Bap- missionary and social service taught J.031, total average attendtist Theological S mlnaryr by the adantinc" those" hest ance 2,2Q0' number clubs held 489, ' women of other states of the South- suited to our aim of preventing and 1 west, the bulk of the money for the eradicating community evils and and total average attendance 3,097n. The entire program of the 75 Milmaintenance of this institution making known the power' of God lion Campaign, In which the women comes from the women of Texas. unto salvation. That weAstrlve to brave assumed sucli a large part, Large Good Will centers are mate' meet thfi nporla nf nni" crVtf!aio i contemplates raising duringthe taint d in the mining districts of Ok- pray for them', and continuevto help j next five years $75,000,000 to be ap-lahoma by the Baptist women of kc cu viuoo auu uur uwu ueuum-nationportioned as follows; Foreign 'misthat state, in the packing center aeenfps in efforts in ro. sions, $20,000,000; home missions, of Fort Worth "by the women of habilitate the coun $12,000 000; state missions $11,000,-city, and in the tenement sec- tries of Europe. that 000; Christian education, $20,000,-00tion of Louisville and a number of "That we bend every effort to other large cities of the South by promote food conservation, and to ages, hospitals. $4,800,000;- orphan$4,700,000, and ministerial re the women of those cities In many raise tne standard or health in our lief, $2,500,000. of the states the women are support- communities. That in cities.' of Cash and. subscriptions with ing missionary workers on foreign 5,000 and over we establish and; which to put over this program of fieldB, providing scholarships for maintain Good Will Renters or a carrying the gospel and gospel young women preparing themselves number of Homemakera' Clubs, in- worfd to all parts of -- -j , fnr this, r.hsrnrlnr of wnrlr on1 ntVt.- ruuoniai nnt.in auu vauy .t n lir,t.tni MV. rst vacation will be taken in every theBaptist erwise promoting the cause of Chris- - Bible Schools; that in" the wnalfer church In the bounds of the Southtian missions at home and abroad, towns we conduct Homemafiera' ern Baptist Convention during" VicIt la the aim of the general "Wo-- . Clubs, Industrial schools mission tory Week, 3W)cMbr man's Missionary Union ultimately J Sunday Schools or Daily Vacation 7th. f n to-ihl- s 'jtS state, JJiUL yr support assume section , - al should vote in favor of the. SIumimssT amendment or any other. He saI(C C&&L. one of two things would riapp- either the President wonld refuse go further with the treaty or he wealST-hav- e to submit the amendment to associated with the "Uait5. States In the war. "Does anyone believe,' asketl tiic Senator, "that the other nations wotrSfl; accept the Shantung amendments 31k pointed out that Great Britain ha at-ready ratified the treaty and ? ttaStisr pledge to Japan with referenver ! Shantung ; that France is soon, ta sax Ify the treaty and is under the to Japan. "Does anyone suppose that TStpc&k herself would submit to such ar ftinaHi atlon before the ejes of the worltife""' askedJHitchcock. "The answer-iseu- i pie,"' he asserted. We wouUt find: war selves out In the cold, IsolatecCfenci. the rest of the world. "What, then, will the United :&-- do S What will those American states men propose,who stand for this methwr1-o- f killing the treaty? Some of tbem. will say that Congress can pass, resolution ' declaring a v state oC pcactr-wltT Germany. Others say the-- Unxt IndStates can negotiate a separate-amependent treaty of peace with. Go many. Those who talk "this-wahave no conception of the erar--; mous benefits and fidvantngea wUim.f the United States derives from? which we wrung from Gennanpe- bit the cannon's mouth, Neither fiisrrr- tliey any conception of the dlfficuJs&su jnvolved in negotiating a neve trEsr.--" w'th Germany to establish the jeraK: of peace and settle the controversae? of the "war.. "To my mind It would' be stilriSfcSf ' for the United States- to throw; the advantages and benefits-- pravMefiP-I- n this treaty. It would.be dlsasmsBSf commercially and financially. It wooia, " put-- us at an enormous disadv&nfas In our international relations- not osc with Germany but with, those nailioss which, we" would thus desert. T2fep: Would remain bound together byrt&ss of mutual interjest They woultterwsr the benefits of the treaty nnd ttuSS Hot be slow to take every advantage 2 ". them. They would resent onr desec tlon: ' r point, "'Up r the possible defeat of the treatszlfcr lfcer-natio-- Ci L -- nnar-pled- ge -- ' h -- i -- s: eri-r-dent- ly -- Gets-treat- y - ac?r - -- to-til- ls rhave.-dFsctrsscsSt'S- meansof-propose- d amendments-'tOu-JiSC-Th- at war-stricke- n 0; ... ,.- -- treaty has beenIoekedjip plfFstorage i'or so many weeksr IBei5', "enemies of the League of atiGt&iB-the- Senate are not many comparetE 5i its irlenus, tmt they control UtK.eo-- xnittee. They have felt Justified JEaranc- - - ' talnlng the treaty In the coininltSix -,thatsTlie ll the real program ancIJibBcsfiT the inajorlty oi the committee- oriUr- - ? elgn, relations. If Is for that pibrper-- lr -- Ml ? Nratbr 4Phe Adair County News $1.50 and $100 a Year rtiiereaty heeause.of the - holding useless hearings and BaafciB- jkilling amendments with the fuf2. knowledge that amendments r&riti&i. beat the treaty Just as- effecTveFusttncP refusal io ratify. J-rfew, .3 very few, SenatorsiWHk declared that they would votei &xmm& - , "" Vs XT lag?"le ' c 3&J iSa&ator Yrom PennsylYakIa(Mr.yjMK3f N. i d A3aiir Coarvty NevJ.s THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS ar JUuder "Morris is General; and J. "'&f& GolnmGiaiKeiYiuckyju Warden of Frankfort penitentiary. It is said that several v 'Editor. young KepuDJiqans or Adair iJ?B. MURREL.L, - - - will seek to become 'Man. county HARS. DAISY HAM LETT. guards at the same reformatory. ?. A Englished Oil Wednesdays. Commission ReDublican. Mr. Morrow, Jackson the Tax four-yeAdjutant has been reappointed for a tipped - -- ; ? r .7 to serve; BeirD. Ringo, of Owensboro, has four years aheacLL of him if he is confirmed, and there is a third position created by dropping the Auditor from the board. Democratic newtpapex devoted to the lnterett people of Adair Two positions on this commissthe City of Columbia and the and Even- The Courier-Journ' adrmdJoinlmr counties. irig1 Times are no longer classed ion seem sure to go to Republicans as Democratic ' organs by the Mr. Morrow signified his select as second Entered at the Columba' Democracy of Kentucky. If it ions to? tne isoara or uontroi, lass'mail matter. were so thats the Evening Post Banking Commissioner George could get.out a morning edition, G.Speer goes out next June and - WED. NOV. 12, 1919. . daily; the corporation would he was not an applicant for reappointment. Assistant J. W. make a ten strike. Morman, of Leitchfiela", retires Subscription PriceDst and 2nd! Postal Zone $L50peryer. The Louisville Post and the with him, as will W. G. Shanks, All Zones beyond 2nd&$2.00 pexTyear Payable in Advance! Lexington Herald were the leadA Subscription due and of Stanford, Examiner. Examiners jElam Huddleston, ing Democratic papers in KenOn the first page of this paper tucky, wlio made a gallant fight Danville: Stone Walker, Frank- can be found a table showing for Gov. Black and the entire, Lfort, and, P. C. Snider, Louisville, the complete vote of Adair, coun- - Democratic ticket. The Post hold until 1922. has a large circulation in Adair Joseph Commissioner Road county and so would Lexington Boggs, of Richmond, is filling out Evidently Kentucky voted Herald if it could reacrf here on the unexpired term of Rodmon Wiley until next' July, when the for the 'prohibition amendment. day of publication. Thellarger cities in'rthe State term of J. E Barton, ComThe Eighth Kentucky district missioner of Geology and Forestvoted wet went Democratic by a small ma- ry, also expires. Moses R. Glenn .It is the case the Jworld over jority. The Third district went Superintendent of Printing, and that the fellows who .make the Republican by about two thou- M. E. Lee, of Elizabeth town, most noise after the result of an sand 'majority, and the Fourth Capitol Custodian, are in for election has been announced, get district by less than five hun- terms ending in 1922. Chairman nothing. dred. Next fall Ben Johnson R. C. P. Thomas, of the Workwill carry it by something close men's Compensation Board, reThe Democrats lostKentucky to four thousand, and Bob Thom- tires in April. Harry Alling-toJ. but Maryland and New Jersey as will carry the Third. Capt. of Covington, retires in 1922 went Democratic. New Jersey Swope'a chances for a long term and Nat B. Sewell, "of London, wiped out a Republican majority in Congress is not rosy. in 1923. The election of J. S. of fifty thousand. Cooperin this district makes the GOV. BLACK. Railroad Commission Republican. n miners tothe numRichard Tobin, of Frankfort ber of 170,000 are still at work. He gives the following reasons i&Secretary ; William J.Preuas, of The courts having enjoined the for hisfdefeat: Louisville, rate clerk, and B N. leaders from takme part in the The wet counties of the State Gordon, of Madisonville, stenogstrike; the coal! minerslare pro- voted against me because I was rapher. ceeding without a head. a dry man and stood for and ad The only department not affectvocated prohibition. ed is the Court of Appeals. In the next Legislature the eleHouse will be Republican by a Second, The small majority, and will elect the ment was against me because of THE ELECTIONS MAINLY LOCAL. -al for M. Perkins foe term and has three years V :. " 5G i Post-offic- e 'The Ford One Ton Truck may well be classed as an agricultural necessity, it fits into and fills so many wants on the farm. It is a reliable bearer of farm burdens, not only E3aSSss7.doing the work Qf several horses quicker and better than the horse, and does not "eat its head s off" when not working:. The aercrressive rarmer farmer has-onl- y TrilCk. to consider the possibilities of the Ford Truck that he is ready to buy one. We judge thfs to be so from the way farmers are buying them. Truck Chassis $550 f. o. b. Detroit. The parties listed below have signed up with us agreeing'to use nothing but Genu:me Ford Parts, and to carry a complete line of same ed as regular service stations: Therefore, they have been appoint- vntvzRc:.' car A. F. SCOTT, Casey Creek, Ky. W. E. NOE, Columbia, Ky. RICE & CO., Cane ValIey,fKy. Incorporated THE BUCHANANLYON CO., COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY. CAMPBELLSVILLE, KENTUCKY, W . "wwcxa.1 Hm n, In New Jersey, where there is'even a more radical political change than in Kentucky, the result is to be attributed mainly to local conditions, mainly to anti-prohibi TIME FLIES Yestesday is Gone. To-morr- ow Non-unio- the fact that the , pro-Germ- Speaker. The Senate will be their hatred for the President Democratic by a working majority and my advocacy of the adoption Lexington Herald. In the House the Republicans of the Peace Treaty. The elections-o- f Tuesday were Third, Because I did not rewiii fair w.ell on Committees. without exception local in charmove some of Stanley's apMr. J. R. Garnettfwould have pointees without law for so do- acter. No member of the House of Representatives or of the Senmade a creditable Senator, and ing. chosen. National isthe district has lost more than he Fourth, The Armstrong affair ate was sues were therefore only indihas. Barren county did not give came on the eve of the election, rectly involved. A fail analysis her usual Democratic majority, to do j me an injury unjustly. of the returns reveal oZ little hence his defeat. The result all Fifth, The action of the Pres- indicative of a trend of public depended upou Barren county's ident with reference to the strik- opinion respecting national af majority. ing miners lost me thousands of fairs. However, it must be ac i.ne iencucKy state canvass vote3, as a dirty circular was knowledged that if the elections was made upon estate issues. A. 1. Hert, Kentucky 's?member of the National Campaign Commit tee, gave out a statement, say ing'that the League of Nations had nothing to do with the cam paign;.that it was not "discussed by Mr. Morrow. majority m Congress is pretending to be fol i; i. lowing, a, poncy or economy in appropriations. But who is making-sucliberal allowances of time to the Republican Sena tors who are wasting so much of ifcm talking to the galleries against the trenty? h mi xae ! t jxepuDiican Edwin.P, Morrow, the.Govern-oelect, was born Nov30,-187- 7. ,He is a son of T.'Z. Morrow, who was a prominent law yer and politician. He is also a r nephew'df the late Senator . W. ! Jlf He has served as County Attorney of Pulaski county, and.was District U. S. the Eastern District of Kentucky. He is a-- lawyer of considerable ability and a captivating speaker His wife, was lissKatherine Waddle, of'Sora- At-torrieyfor O. Bradley. ' - .mwuiuexusvevwu cniiaren.v distributed among the miners have any such significance they which claimed I was against show a trend toward the Repub i them. lican view. In Kentucky the Republicans HEADS TO DROP IN THE BASKET have won more decisively than ever Derore. Mr. jtlert, .who is A correspondent at Frankfort the head and front of the Repub writes as follows of positions now lican organization m this State, filled by Democrats that will soon attributes the result entirely to be occupied by Republicans local conditions. Even a slight Three members of the State Tax review of the. returns will tend Commission, five members of the to confirm Mr. Hert's opinic State Board of Control. Confed- However, tne Kepiiolicans, are erate Pension Commissioner, Com- in position, if they so desire, to missioner of Forestry and Geol- claim the result in Kentucky as ogy, State Geologist, three mem- a repudiation of the President's bers of the Workmen's Compensa- plans for the settlement of the tion Board, Superintendent of issues of the war. The Demo-crati- c Printing and members of various platform endorsed the State boards have been appoint-d- e peace treaty and called for its by the Governor since thelast ratification witEout amendments session of the General Assembly, or reservation. The Republican and therefore still lack confirma- platform was silent on this subv tion by the Senate. - ject, but many Republican camNearly every appointive depart- paign orators" vigorously assailed mental head under che Gavern-oJ- s the treaty. It is plain that Kentucky Democrats who voted for at the mercy of Gov.-eleMorrow, regardless of when Morrow, if. they did not intend his term expires, because the thereby .to express condemnaincoming Governor may refuse to tion of the treaty, were more send to the Senate the names of concerned for the expression of Gov. Stanley's or Gov. .BlackV their ownndeas and purposes ' -:. Appointees. tffairs than they t A ""Brtnfrf PtinTTmani Tomae nt wtreior of the treaty. ' uuiuui-u- w.7, -- ct -- . 'tifc-fat- uUW,-ovuwi.- V tion forces are dissatisfied with the existing Republican administration and therefore threw their full support to the Democratic ticket. In Massachusetts, Governor Coolidge has won, mainly on a law and order platform. Both Republican and Democratic state platforms in Massachusetts were antagonistic to tho peace treaty. 'There was really no issue the two parties on this question, since their platforms were practically the same and since.Senator Lodge'and Senator Walsh have voted together on nearly every test vote affecting the treaty. It is to the credit of Massachusetts that she has reelected a governor who had tne courage to break up the Boston police union and to establish the principle that a police officer must at all times be a servant of the state, an officer of the law, and that he is not to be permitted to set up an organization claiming an allegiance superior to that he owes the state. It would have been a national calamity for Massachusetts to have done otherwise than elect Governor Coolidge, under the circumstances. In New York, Tammay has suffered a defeat. But Tammany is not the Democratic party; Tammany 13 merely an aggrega tion of politicians existing not to enforce any particular set of principles oi policies, but to control and distribute the spoils, of power. Mr." Murphy declined to renominate certain judges with clean and satisfactory records, and these men have been""' taken up by Republicans and Independents and retained in their posi- tions. The Hearts newspapers have for some time made a bitter fight on Governor Smith, and this led to Aggressive opposition to the whole Tamiriany ticket by Ihe Hearst papers. When all of these, different angles of the be-twe- en is Fleeting. Never Comes. To-day AmA to keep up with this 20th Century ybu ueed a clock that will keep the Correct Time. Why should you bother your neighbor every few minutes to uk what time it is when you can own a nice clock. I have just received a nica line of Kitchen, Alarm, and Mantle Clocks. If you need one call and look my line over. L. E. YOUNG, " Columbia, - - -j Jeweler, Kentucky. . New York situation are taken them to hope carry this state into consideration it does not next year for the Republican seem possible to attach any sig- presidential nominee, and also to elect a Republican Senator. The nificance, so far as national afshowing made by Mr. Morrow fairs are concerned, to the New will undoubtedly enable Mr. Yorkj-esults- . Hert and the Republican candiThe growth of Socialism in date for Senator to secure all of New York is evidenced, howev- the financial assistance that can er, by a vote of more than 0 possibly be used in KentucSy for the Socialist candidate next year. for president of the board of Democrats will be very foolish aldermen, and by Socialist gains to fail to recognize the fact that in the election of aldermen anH they have a very difficult situastate assemblymen. Republicans at Washington tion befors them. There is of were looking to the Kentucky re- course the possibility that a consult as likely to be the moat sig- siderable proportion of the local nificant respecting national pol- factors effective for Mr. Morrow itics. They were prepared to this year can be employed quite accept whatever might happen as effectively in the contest of in the other states holding elecnext year. It will probably retions as without influence in quire sr complete reorganization national affairs, tfhey recognized the purely local character of of the Democratic party and the these other contests. . But they development of a new leadership were prepared to hail a "victory to prevent a year hence the 'repin Kentucky as a hopeful sign etition of Tuesday's result. tor next year, it must De acknowledged, too, that they have TOBACCO FARMS mites rolllns. to be encouraged by aeiacn-- slightlyimproved seven acres in wheat. more reason well" 40 Prico 5,000. 231 acres practically level, located (our mile the Kentucky vote than by the from Charleston. Improvements consist of a good rooms and bath. large barn with house vote in any other state. Those milt house attached, new silo, laree double cribs of other out who are familiar with conditions and numberblue grass. 40buildings. 50 acres of thil farm are in acres in orchard grasi and clover. 10 acres in timothy and clover and 3C in Kentucky know thatjocal af- acres in clovor. Price $1W per acre. Ml acrosextraordinarily well improved. 70 acrei In Tvheat. located 3 miles from Charleston. Price fairs with no direct relation to HOOporacre. JUi well improved. 1h wheat. national politics were the more milesacres Charleston. Prices acresper acre. 4 from J10O 173 acres well improved. 3H miles from Charlesimportant factors in the result. ton. Prico $16,000 improvements. I miles IttI acres, fair from f Charleston Prico $75 per acre. It is nevertheless true that the two completeadjoining improvements. Sellersburg. m acres city limits of sets o( acres in Republicans have a very much wheat. Pried $18,000. AH of tho above farms are lime stone. o good state better chance to carry Kentucky pikes, in. a highIndiana. of cultivation Mnd are In Clarlc (tounty. These aro but a few of the many bargains that wt for a Republican electoral ticket nave to offer and we suggest that yoa come to so that wc can show yon Just what we Our farms range in acres next year than they would have have. and are all located on size from 30 withinupward good pikes 2 miles of Louisville. had if Black had .been elected. V01GT INSURANCE AND REALTY CO. The result undoubtedly entitles fen IT Jeff ersonvlHo. Indiana WttMfc 100,-00frowJef-lorsonvilio- I 4 iu i ; . . CO SO AD.AIR COUNTY NEWS 4- PERSONALS MrTOuit Bell, Jled Lick, was here Monday. -v tin Local News. BUSINESS MAN WOULD REFUSE tare sSf&i The Juries The following" gentlemen' m'aks; up the juries, for the present term-of Mr.jL da) sago". P. Tfunnally was here a few court: Foree " - VALUABLE FARM Mr. Lincoln Denton went to Somer quite sick set tovote. Mr! Ores Barger has been OFFER OF $500. ilock, f oreyenl days. Danville, .was a well known and highly re Elbert Monday, R. A. Waggoner, Lee registered at Jeffries Hotel Thursday. spected business man of Jeffersontown, Farris, J. A. Richards, S. I. Blair, Mt. HughftSharp, Jamestown, was near here, said recently. John Edwards, Millard Collins, W.J. years," "For the past twenty-thre- e in Columbia severaljdays of last week. Bean. W, H. Crisp, Jamestown, was here Mr, Mattingly continued, "I have RESERVES. ' Thursday, enroute horae, from Louis-- J suffered from kidney trouble, nervous G. E.' Nell, E. W. Parnell, U. G. ness and catarrh of the stomach. I Collins, S. R, Conover, T. R. Smith, vine: severely from pains in Dan Bryant. Mr. N. B and Carson Faulkenburg often suffered my back, chest and stomach. The were here a few days Jamestown, little food I ate didn't agree with me In damp, chilly weather there is alsince. ways a large demandlor BALDARD'.S and I was usoally constipated Mr. G. W.JWhitlock and R, T. Cas-ke"I can'--t discern the least sign of SNOW LINIMENT because many Campbellsville, were here a few my former nervousness, since I've ta- people who know by experience its days since. ken Trutona. My bowels are acting great relieving power in rheumatic Bowman, Louisville, was regularly now, too. It seems that aches and pains, prepare to apply it at the Jeffries Hotel a couple of days everything I cat agrees with me. at the first twinge. Sold by Paull of last week. Adv The pains in my back, chest and Drug !Co. Miss Essie Phelpsjis spending two stomach have vanished and I'm not Mr. W. G. McKinley's residence, two weekB withJMiss Dollie Bryant, near annoyed at night by my kidneys as miles out. on the Russell Springs road, Jeffersonville,lInd. before. Trutona is a real medicine has been greatly improved. Another Mr. E. H. Durham. isjattending the and I'm glad to recommend and comstory has been added, new porches General Association of the Baptist mend it to the public." built, and' the entire building has been Trutona is especially beneficial for Church, Georgetown. repainted. It is a good looker and the Mr. and Mr. T. H. Beacham and stomach, bowel and liver troubles ca- convenience to Mr. McKinley and complaints, nervousness, juttlly, of Lebanon, visited Mrs tarrhal family is worth all that it cost him. sleeplessness, loss of appetite and the Omeria Jteffries last Sunday. like and has proven a splendid reconRegulate the bowels when they fail N. W. S Knight,' J Messrs. structive agency, system purifier and to move properly. HERBINE is as Meadows andiVestcn Holt, of JMfces body invigorant. admirable bowel regulator. It helps twn, werejhere last Thursday. Trutona is now being introduced the liver and stomach and restores a prominent Mr, Lilburn "Phelps, and explained in Columbia at the fine feeling of strength and buoyancy. was here, atattorney of Jamestown, Paull Drug Co., and in Cane Valley at Sold by Paull Drug Co, Adv. tending circuit court a few days of Chas. F. Paxton's drug store. Ht week. Adair County's complete vote on Adv. Mr. B. L. Campbell, who is in the prohibition amendment isas folCircuit Court is likely to close this lows: revenue service, and vi ho is located the 1576 For the amendmtnt in Louisville, is spending a week or week. 1001 home. .Against two at Valuable Home for Sale. Mrs. D L. Antle and ber two Majority for 572 daughters- - Misses Pearl and Mabel, We offer the brick residence conof Boy, Ky., were in Columbia shopBUREAU OF COUNTY HEALTH WORK taining 8 rooms, and known as the ping last Monday property of Mrs. Kate Smith. It-Mr. B. T. Marshall, the Because of the desire among a located onBurkesville street, just be tpffee man, of Campbellsville, called low the Bank of 'Columbia. Splendid number of counties to maintain upen on ouimerchants recently. water on the place. For further par- efficient, full-tim- e Health OffMr. and Mrs. Clyde Crenshaw, of ticulars see icers,; the Kentucky State Board Campbellsville, visited relatives and W. H. Gill or of Health has created a Bureau friends in Columbia last Sunday. T. M. Tutt. of County Health Work, whose Mr. and Mrs W. M. Diddle, of Logan 50 tf activies will be solely devoted to county, were here a few days ago, on Tioline, the oil that is clean sold by assisting home, from Jamestown. their return in financing and proMr. T. F. Durham, y, Mattingly Declares Trutona's BeMr. Sidney Holt and wife, Esto, nefits Worth Wore Than That ' were here last Friday. TETIT JURIES Amount to Him. Mr. C. E. Cunningham, Lexington, L. Johnson, Alvln Johnson, J. J was here last Thursday. M McQueary, L, S ...Dudley.S.. H. Mur-relLouisville, Ky., Noy. 12. "I believe Lucian Yarberry, M. D. Grider, Judge Bollln Hurt returned to I would have died had it not been for J. C Hood, TJ. E. Stapp, J. Z. Frankfort last Saturday. Trutona, but now Heel good all over Marvin Keltner, W. H. Hugh.Noe wasj here, tojsee our,im. just like a boy again and I wouldnlfc Flowers, Luther England, Claud Cak pliment men, last Thursday. take $500 for my relief," W. B. lison, J. W. Ballou, Sol McFarland, l, Con-Conove- N. Whit Roberts, J. JH. Barger, Owen Brockman, R. A Corbin, L. Cv Tuxnti Bruce Preston, W.P. Dilling-haj-n, J. W. JParnell, Clarence Gowen, Ezra Bennett CL--- GRAND JIJJtY. Hood, Foreman; IT. - FOR SALE Located Near Cane Valley, Adair County Kentucky. It is Known V r, Mat-tlngl- y, as the Penick Smith Farm . - -- I, IN I I. This Valuable Farm contains 286 acres, all in grass but fifty acres, and vs located-a- s above stated, near Cane Valley, Ky., and is known as one of tfie DWELLING,. best Jarms in Adair County. On it is a LARGE, good repair, and three good barns, two tenant houses, and a OM Sib . splendnS-orchard- The farm is fvell watered, five or six good springs, and anever farm- - Ths failing branch for stock. -- ,lt is considered a good Blue-grasale will take place at the farm ss Mr,-Sa- m ON SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1919,, .1 SALE WILL BEGIN' AT 9:30 O'CLOCK, PROMPTLY. LIVE STOCK At the same time we will HAY rl6 9 good mules, two good brood mares, about 20 head of yearfing?catue, 15" steersC and' five heifers, 7 milk cows and calves, onp good bull, 2 sows and 14 shoats. stacks of hay, one hundred barrels of corn, one stack of oats, a wagon, buggy, farm machinery,. dIcws. " harness, Household and Kitchen Furniture. sell T. B. and W. C. SMITH, selected, as will create a desire ninmmmmmmnwffljm among a large number of counties for such departments, by !!! which time it is hoped that such !!L arrangements will have been m made as will enable the Board to m financially cooperate with most m of the countiee in the State. D-K-I-- N-K administrators. m !mnmmmmraranmmwB m JV3 LUCIAN eJ(&i BELL, agent, m GlensforK. m " Columbia, Kentucky. iiS mmmmmnnnmnimmm m mfflimnmniimmnminHiiir - well-know- n Miss Cora Kelsay, of this place, who is, teaching in Alabama, writes your scribe that she is liking fine. She says she likes WE INSURE , . the country and the Alabama people" fine. Cora is a fine girl and we wish her good luck and success. Mr. Homer Smith and Miss Shellie Beacham ofRcck!edge, Ga., visited Mrs. Pinkie Davis the first of the week. Mr. and i Dorothy, and son, Bobert, and Mrs. N. M. Tutt were in Campbellsville a few days ago Mr. Geo. H.tNell and wife, Mr. Ezra Cheatham, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hill, Messrs. J. H. Young and L C. Hind-ma- n left for Louisville this morning. Mr. C. E. Jones, Glensfork, who is book keeper for U. S. Ceal and Cake Company, Gary, WestVa., visited his home people last week. He is well pleased with his situation. Miss Laura SmytJie has given up her school in Gree county, anJ will leave Friday" for the South, having accepted the principaiship of a high school, payin" a handsome salary. daughter, Mrs. Miss W. H. Gill, their William and Maj. Charles Stewart, who are in the regular army, artlved in Columbia Saturday night and spent Sunday with their aunt, Miss Sallie Stewart. On account of regulations, their visit was army necessarily short, and the many Columbians who would, have been p'eased to have met them did not Col. have the opportunity. Infact,but fw knew thafc they were here until r their departure their alloted time-foarrived. ee Our New Line. Rubber footwear, Underwear, fineiShirte, work Shirts, Hats, Shoes, Caps, ahdall "other klnds'of ' J - .JJnlon.Store.Cane Valley. moting the work of such depart John . Jones, wlio is teaching ments. school in Rockcastle countj , and Notice to Taxpayers. Dr. P. W. Covington, 'of the his wife, wer.e at home a few International Health Board, has days of last week. You are warned to come in and pay It- - Happens, See Us been loaned to the State for the your taxes at once, 6 per cent., penal- Rev. Thomas filled his regular ty, and 6 per cent. Interest will be purpose of assuming the Direct- appointment here last Sunday, added op December the 1st. Nov. orship of the Bureau. Mrs. James Jones was shop-pin30th will come on Sunday this time. In the beginning a large .part in Columbia Friday, v Don't put this off until the last min- of his time will be" devoted to as v -week, Dallas Stotts left last KeutuckyColumbia, ute, you are liable to get caught 0 sisting county health authorities ' s -, Your Taxes are high enough, wlthoutl for Ohio. detime health anything being added to them. Take in organizing f The election, passed.off quietly partments. warning. at this place, k Cortez Sanders, Sheriff, Covington brings to the Dr. MarKels. Misses. Lucy and Katherine strangers but the citizens of && 2 4t Adair County. State, wide experience in such KelSay were shopping at Crocus town. It gives the whole Jsjjnsrf work, having Bpent the last ten one day last week. Cattle Prime a cordial and hospitableLuuisvJlle, "Nov 10 SURGEONS agree that in cases-o- f atmns- years in organizing county health Strange and Mrs., export steers 312 0013 00;heavy Miss Elda Cuts, Burns, Bruises and Wounds, phere and strangers, instat? 00'; light' 8910; heifers throughout the Edna Loy were shopping. at the FIRST TREATMENT is most departments $8,0011.50; fat cows, $7.6011.00; me- gain the impression that important. When an EFFICIENT South, as well as in some of the Gadberry, one day. last week. good' place to live. So gresS dium ?5.75 to 7 f50;cutters?5..75 antiseptic is applied promptly, there foreign countries. Mrs. Elva Jones and little 34;755.00; bulls 86.007- 50; feeders everyone with a happy smilerasQfc and the is no danger of infection Indiana, were visit- U0U 00? stockers$7.00 to $10.25 choice a hearty The State Board of Health is daughter, of It is as&c wound begins to heal at once. For Mr .milch cows 395115; medium' $6595r an occasional person that wcm'fc-- . " now in position "to give $5,000 ing at her father-in-lawuse on man or beast, BOROZONE is common $5065. the IDEAL ANTISEPTIC and" annually to the first five counties James Jones,. Jast week. return your greetings in a iicc 469 head. Price HEALING AGENT. Buy it. now making a like appropriation. The Clarence jSindma,.of Colum- - Calves Receipts manner, and you can't afforfrisv-fee- l Choice veals $14 501"5 oa and be ready for an emergency. Sold $10,000 thus provided J. or, in bia, was through the country steady. very sorry for thatoccaskassl medium 7.5010 50; common 5 007 by Paull Drug. Adv each of the five counties, to be last week looking af teif tobacco Hogs Receipts 3,359 head. Demands one for he is. having a, m'isejcabJe". Kelsay ,and M.E. Blair was rood. Best hogs 165 lbs .and time cooped up in hisused in employing a physician, John Tobacco Land for Sale. trained in public health work, have purchased the Grist mill at up 15.00; 120 to 165 lbs 314 75; 120 lbs word completely surroundgiJ 260 acres of good Burley tobacco and an adequate number of asdown $1&25 throwouts $13 00 down. this place from .Guy, Kelsayr self. Lebanon Enterprise. land for Sale. It is 9 miles from sistants, such as public health 91 head sold his farm, near Sheep and QdisXewis parfapbellsvlUe, in Taylor county. It microscopists and sanitary in- this place, Jto for market steady all through, best lambs will be sold In lots of 50 acres.or more. 4 spectors, who will devote their $1,350. seconds, 7(38 Best sheep $6.00 f $12 00 Address bucks 34.00own. Taylor Pruett & Jarvls' entire time to. the prevention of MONIT ' Campbellsville, Ky. wlthodt aoexbcsif'Hant'k lb. 4041o sickness within the county. fiU ia the treatment vfRrrmsx ccrai.itwtnui,ltca.gle Xaa JOHN WHITE & CO. "Eggs Eresh; 'case count" candled become discoararfct becaoBeetkBThe State Board of Health ex- 'LMMVILLE,KY. treatmenu failed. Munft'kS. 18 per cent, acid, $1.45 s. Fertilizer 155c to 56o . has reUevtd handled of ssrc nHEtan cases. Yov can't per hundred at Hutchison Poultry pects to show at the end of the Rmek Coaran&c-- . , "first.yjear's work such & decrease Hi f1! vhe W . House, Columbia." The quickest way to. build up a Ur FURS For 4c Uxalif by J - Unitn Store, Oane Valley, Ky. in thedeath'rate from preventacommum'ity is to gr,et everyone KMm in Paull Drug Company, Columbia, -- T' ' , ble diseases, in the five countie with a glad hand'lnot onlyj A. L. Eubank, Columbia, Ky., t 5 $ TOBACCO' IN FARM BARNS Before I Better . g - u-- $$4Sr ship-Ing.lL00.1- 2 Q. R. REED,. -- iss' can-ne- rs - hand-shak- e. s, - " - 0WR-lkiI- -- ' by . Lambs-Receip- ts, John-JETollad- ay, 44-t- f Butter-Countr- y n ' ey BW-k- L. 1- -tf r -- V'-4i--" r ll .v?,,a' S A T g. i'-l- - ! & ..---- - li AIRCOUNTY NEWS .$H ! J Aft. ,' V. The Right Angle Store TEE-PE- E S'" . X -"- RUBBER ROOFING. 3 Ply $3.75 3 Ply $2.75 2 Ply $3.10 1 2 Ply $2.25 F1UOR0ID Ply $2.50 - i: Wagon arid Buggy Harness, Bridles and Breeching. o -, .' f Lay a bet on rolling 'em with ;: GFent's Furnishing Goods, Clo.cks, Etc. Cooking Ranges and Stoves FRESH "MEAT, STAPLE byR.J. Copyright lll Reynold Tobacco Co. ;l PRINCE and Rugs FANCY GROCERE Albert the national joy smoke . " ' your own cigarettes with Prince Albert is just sideline as: you ever carried around in your grip I . For, take it at any angle, you never got such quality, flavor, fragrance 'and coolness in. a makin's cigarette in, your will present you I life as every "P. A. home-madPrince Albert puts new smokenotions under y6ur bonnet? It's so ROLLING joy'us a fins, handsome pound and half pound tin humidors and that pound crystal glass humidor vrith mpongo moistener top that keeps Prince Albert itt such perfect condition U classy,-practical Av?aitiiymr say-s- yott'fl find toppy red bas,tidy red o, Furniture Carpets, and Druggets. R. J. Reynold Tobacco Company , Winston-Salem- N. Cj e" Kitchen Gabinets, China Closets, Enameled and rass 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. 1 We Have Just Added to the Above Line -- A ' : -- r' delightful rolled into a cigarette and, so easy to roll fi And, you just take to jt like you been doing it since away back ! You 8ee0 P A, b crimp cut ' and a cinch to'handle ! It stays put and you don't lose a lot when'.you -- awwwwwFL'kwwwwwwm ammmW.2&TRf&)&ammmmm illY-:- start to hug the paper around the tobacco I- as much as you do in ahome- You'll like Prince Albert in a jimmy-pip- e "". rolled cigarette, too! Bite nd parch are cut out by our exclusive patented ' process. You know F A, is the tobacco that has led fthree men to smoke -pipes where one was smok& before? Yes efcs 3&1ftse Albert; blazed the y, what a. wadof smokespoii will ripple your way way. And, every time you fill upj W,'. JvU .fii? -me-o-md sHtiisibiiiik'-sIiik- aWv'aWWS:''$:kWWU BBBBBBSBBBBBBBBBBBBHBK Sewing Machines, Clocks, Oil Stoves and Binder Twine. ALL We-hav- ACCOUNTS MUST BE SETTLED AT END OF EACH MONTH. e -- WILSON WORD CLEAR UP DOU CALIFORNIA THROWS OVER ITS LEADER, AND JOHNSON, RALLIE8 TO LEAGUE. the most serious which t.a ?r;..-haH ftdi'StoafS to answer. He explained to I people that he had beeii pdwpvlC' prevent theTlch peninsula lioin f" give a to Japan. England ar . V- r T- rp are tumorous well-au- thrr.ugh a secret treats', had pr of hailstones tfHti.t ca.jd-cj.-ej- j It to Japan for enteriug Ui- - ? ' T remaining in it That tr:l? eixhing half a pound and more '. .'.,"' 1,000 yards of Straw . in and see it. Matting-- . Come WILLIAM FOX PRESENTS (' A &ut claims which go far beyond "Shn tiv-"- l.. China that seizedilt.F this meager 4weight ,are made. Germany, which had tory from China In, 1898 vzi. '"-i"-k. Stones ot six to "eij?ht pounds ever since. Japan had ; WEST GIVES HIM OVATION president explained to hare san to Knave raiien in Tung as soon, as the peace t.sftr"v; 1719: and the mission tliv. Namurin All Doubtful Features of Pact Are ratified and it was only th7-ratification of the treaty ary, Father Hue, who ought to 1 explained Away By President, and League .of Nations inelaslou, Former Doubters Hasten to Give could, ever expect "to get hx be a creditable witness, . records Him Their Support. former property backr And she cuc3!: the fail in Tartary in 843 o would get it back, he declared, thrcr'i big a9 ap. mill(By. Independent News Bureau, formthe ratification of the League. Tnere-fore- , a block ot ice as erly News Bureau.) through 'the same instrumentality stone, which took three days to " ADoard Prealucnt Wilson's .Special no other nation could again prey upon Train A continuous oration along the the "Great, patient, diligent, but help- melt. In May, 1802, a""Hungar-ia- n .. Paclflo coast and then on his eastward less .kingdom." As to our bsing drawn village, reported an 1,100 back toirnrd tho capital vraa given into any European conflict. The prespresident Wilson as he came ident "pointed out that no direct action" pound olock, requrln eight men oward tho end of his month., daylong such as the sending of troops to any to move ir, and in time 'speaking tour In behalf of tho League part of the world to maintain orTe-storof Nations. California, particularly order could be taken by the one aa big as, an elephant was the delightful city of Los Angeles, went Council of the League "without a unani-- , 5aid to have fallen near Sergap- wild In Its enthusiasm for him and his mous vote, of the council members, "Advocacy of the League, and it tva? therefore our vote could at once nega-tiY- am. These are "some" hailany such proposition as sending stones. in that state, perhaps, that he did his mest successful missionary work. our soldiers where we did not want .Hiram Johnson, California's former them sent Besides, J.Ir. Wilson argued, New French Roads. .governor, now her United States sena-jtor- , "If you have to quench a fire Jn. Caliand considered by her as the most fornia you doji't send for the fire delikely Republican candidate for the partment- of Utah.1' But, he argued, .presidency in 1920, had before the ar-- there probably-- never will be another French 'djjspatrhesr recently .rival of President WilBon, convinced war, ifthe League is established, for jl great number of citizens that the the members "promise either to arbi- stated that, the entire road con!League as at present formulated was trate their 'difference and accept the mot a good thing. He had told them decision of the arbitrator, lay the dif- struction program there will cost that the United States, because of it, ferences for discussion and publica nearly two billion francs, wtiich would be" drawn into every petty tion before the CQuncil.ot the League European quarrel; he argued that we for aneriod of six months, and then it is estimated by Mr.. Bedouce, Vould lose our sovereignty by Joining J If possible, accept the council's advjee. with the European nations. He had , That failing, they agree f rain from budget reporter, will give France rblamed the president for assenting to aJttoper perAod "cooling fa road svstem superior ta that iway? months of the possession by Japan of the Penln-'snl- a months and of Shan Tung in China. off," the president contended, would before the war. . One hundred prevent any armed conflict These cleat every- reasonable and seventy-si- x explanations-satisfie- d BUREAU CHANGES NAME irancs hearer arid destroyed the "Bugaboos" The Mount Clemens News which Senator Johnson and others had have been allotted to road reBureau, which has been furnishing raised, against, the League. Through pairs in the invaded regions. 1 reports on President Wilson's tour Tugged Nevada- - into Utah,' the land oi in behalf of the League of Nations Mormons, the president swept to find to 5,500 papers, has- adopted a new that" those fine people were heartily ,jiame and will hereafter be known with him for the League and a per as The Independent News Bureau. joonency oS peace. i KltaWWT -was-losin- be carded out Anyway It .to. - :". THE VICTOR and EXCEL PHOTO PLAYS Shows Regularly Thurs, & Sat. Night prCj?. viif.-n,;sy.;u; -: NELL & CHEATHAM, COLUMBIA. KENTUCKY. RtiMence Phone 13 B Business h " x'n,-.-Chi- 1 Phone 1 EVERYTHING IN , OR. J. N.: MURRELL DENTISTI Ty -- - e Tippa -- Officr; Front rooms in Jeffries BTdg up Staus. Asphalt, Gravel, Rubber, Galvanized ROOFING and Painted. Also Ellwood and American Fence. 8 -- - - Columbia, i - Kentucky Stael Fence Posts DEHLEP BROS. CO Incorporated 1 - L. Office H. Jones Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist f 16 Eaai Matkci Street Between First and Brook -- Speclai attention given Diseases. of a Domestic Animals . -- Louisville, Ky. io-re- at Residence, 1 mile of town, on wior Jamestown road. Phone 114 G. $ - W. T. RICE - Columbia, Ky.. I I 4 X. '"' "v SURETY BONDS I -- AUCTIONEER Business Solicited FIR.E INSURANCE, LIFE INSURANCE. INSURANCE THAT INSURES COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY. - V - Bu Mr. Wilson, with clear logic and Tou can mat 12 " ns ADAIRland ADJOINING Sale, Tobacco Land Twith compelling eloquence, answered- m Mflllons cf the bet i .B.I Jr poultry tonic knoy?n n . jito the entire satisfaction of Califor- wua a bc bottle-COUNTIES ' ."TOla'jj people every objection which 260 acres of --good Barley tobacco KhAh roaitrj Kmuttf l.eniS wires ana prevents tape; lira- ' Senator Johnson had made to",the land for Sale. Ifc is-miles from tW&mWWaWWam pernec; cnolera. rono and League. And thousands of the state's Campbellsvllle, In Taylor coimty. other destructive poultry J. M. WOLFORD,w disease. Atdrui4ia,orby 'citizens deserted the Johnson stand- - will be sold in lots of 5b acres of mQre. mailpostpaid. ,mi"i -' 2L? id immediately and rallied to the sup- CASEY CREEK, KY. -Address jport of tho president More than that Taylor Pruett & Jarvis' " Sold by the Jefferies hardware Store thoy came forward and said, irWe "Campbellsvlll, Ky. f ssrere against you, Mr. President, hut (MHMMaBHHMBIII have, cleared everything.,rup arid; Sou we are'-wltand. bouL" yoxieart listiil more than that, they let eo.'tor iHHHtfcillHfillBaHtlHHHSrHiiH : i Johnson 3mdw that they were, "no Asd rpbi, I on liaici a lull itotfcef WBa, tlohger him and that they disftfK awl jtoal Soxtw auod two bmnm.MUllic Xalo of the speaking lour which Jhe jjwored W kMpwrir. 'frrtb. alffafc day. Jdmself was making in. opposition to ija. League and bo powerful wm the It- . OficelV; 168. Residence Pnon, 29. rulnme of public "opialon Trhich reach--' "? i to 9 - It ,' '1Bam taaaaaaaam 99 ap oultry s ""m aWW IkWWWW- Bourbon . I X Kemedr dJ ffiHk 3s j - 44-t- -- -- )K)K CoRimbia Barber Shop LOY ;- -r h - J kp kp -- -- UNDERTAKER. ciU, Ckt, largcket. Prajt CGtwa&tv-iKr " Ci Ac I.OTVTE .AlSanltary Shopr where both Satisfactionand - ' Gratification are Guaranteed. N mnir,taat xno se&ator luatm Rrleir abandoned hU tour. vm-- ; ' J. F. TRIPL.ETT. - Give us a Trial and be Convinced ,4 : mfs. Tung Queetifflt', f ellag. which wi40VU4- - fcott Tk 3- ot-.if-ci Wt;s" W T-'"'i t T Paull Drjif Company, Cokmbw, Ky. '4: Vr 5K5K 5iK5K 5K ar .. 4 - w i-- V,; " i'T -- J V . a. t z' ' r RED GROSS GIVES P? V5' ft Cv LmW9raFaW mL -- STOMACH TROUBLE Mr. Marion Holcomb, otNancy, Ky.f says: "For quite long while I suffered with stomach trouble. I would have pains and a heavy feeling after my meals, a most disagreeable taste in my mouth. If I ate anything with butter, oil or grease, I would spit it up. I began to have regular sick headache. I had used pills and tablets, but after a course of these, I would be constipated. It iust seemed to tear my stomach all up. I found they were no good at all for my trouble. I heard V FULL ACCOUNTING War Council Tells How Millions a .Contributed by Public Were Used XBIG TASK In for Relief. n. .vvX'wk 9 TE Pt' i!"d JX "("if "'B'''' p- samwaaamsmr 'tci THEDFOSD'S IS. DESCRIBED Black-Draug- ht recommended very highly, so began to use it It cured me. I keep it in the house all the time. It is the best liver medicine made. I do not have sick headache or stomach trouble any more." Black-Draug- ht acts on the jaded liver and helps it to do its important.work of throwing out waste materials and poisons from the system. This medicine should be in every household lor use in time of need. Get a package todays If you feel sluggish, take a dose tonight You will feel fresh tomorrow. Price 25c a package. All druggists. Twenty Months $154,000,000 Was' Spent Overseas and $119,000,000 In the United States.. jjfp S i Sr rC EL I I EL &M Washington. (Special.) Through a compl tre 'report of the work of the Apierican Ited Ooss in the war by Chairman Henry P. Davison, on be- ifalf of the war council, tie organlza- -' tlon on the ey.e of Its annual enrollment of members during the Third Red Cross tRoll Call, November 2 to -- If you want to know what rare and unusual enjoyment Camels provide ""smoke them in comparison with any cigarette in the world at any price! or refreshing flavor and fragrance; or, that mellow-mild-smoothne- Use CAMELS are a them Take quality, consider ! ss full-bodi- ed cigarette revelation any liipiil 11, has rendered an accounting of the ONE CENT A DOSE 0 73) JODOOT l0O8O8OOeOwQ9Qg08Qg?090g?OeCXHi B AUTOMOBILE LINE - 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 many millions given It by the American people to help our fighting men and our allies. The statement Is, In part, aB"f ollows : "The war council of the American Red Cross Is now prepared to makea complete accounting to the American people of money contributed and expended, as well as the work done by the American Red Cross during the period In which the war council was la control of Its affairs. The war council was appointed May 19, 1919, . -- you wonderful never before got in a cigarette smoke! Yet "Camels are so and so ion W-ggf- pjfs H fif" Smoker realize M M ;3 -- S-: i 'e cigarette and do not expect premium or coupons! w that the oalacis in J m . so irresistibly appetizingl And, the blend explains why it i possible for yourto smoke Camels liberally without tiring your taste! you marvel that so much delight could be put into a cigarette I Camels expert blend of choice Turkish and choice Domestic tobaccos makes them ST- mss 3; :S5QSl. Columbia and CampBeilsville Mail Car f" Ford Car A TT and went out of existence February 28, 1919. g lUsSgij:, rSgS-- . L "It was the practice of the war council to give complete publicity to Its policies and finances, but it Is only now that a picture of the war period as a whole can be presented. It Is the feeling of the war council that a report In this summarized form should be made directly to the public which provided the money and gave the effort which made the American Red Cross a success. "A statement of the American Red Cross effort and finances since the war council relinquished Its control will be made to the public through iher"executlve committee, and it Is imM ' of tobacco smoked straight! " IT You will prefer Camels to either kind. I T $1J50, Round Trip, $2.00 Round Trip, $30 $2.7 -- Special Attention to Traveling Men T "Z2&L Onfaccount of the License Fee of$50.00. the High Cost of Toll, And other increased experses we are compelled to raise our Passenger Rates according to the above schedule: Your Support Solicited. Leaves Columbia 10 a. m. and 2:30 a. m. Leaves Campbellsville ajCS """ I tf sjjl-;- 'Camels aro sold in acicntifiealljraealed pacJt- of 30 cigarettes; or ten packages (.200 cigarettes) in a " 2S-- - VVe strongly recommend this carton' for the home or office supply or when you travel You'll realize pretty quick, too, that among the many reasons you smoke Camels is their freedom from any unpleasant ciga-rett- y aftertaste or unpleasant cigarettyodorl 5- -- - J . KU IS f or gifts! You'll prefer Camel quality! f R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO. , Winston-Sale- Once you know Camels you won't take much sfocft in premiums, coupons .-- Ij 8 8 N. C - - ,Vt-- ! ' 1 9:30 p. m. and p. m. r . il " ii" J . ""; Hri'ftr iikT't - "i" - . "s. th"i it. i -.lire, " m" -- t2 til" js r...."i(s. ...... m u .8 PHONES-- - ) Columbia, 123 Campbellsville, "W. E. NOE. JHJLW. W . KJUAJUl JUULJUU: .;;"j. u. lt uk "" y5aag"r. fr f isi-jt- j t. OeOeOBOBOSOBOSGEiM" ' portant, therefore, that the" fact thai this report covers the period only until March 1, should be carefully nntoa." s DRY CLEANING .CL07H1NG, and HENRY W. DEPP, DYEING. I - DENTIST Iumbla; 1 DRAPERIES, FURS? ETC. 5 Send Via Parcel Post Am permanently located in Co, ' - .SWISS CLEANERS AND DYERS 617 FOURTH AVE. All Classes of l ? woruaona.-- t.ror Guaranteed post office, die and Inlay work a Specialty. LOUISVILLE, KY. war council's report: Some Outstanding FlgUrea. Contributions received (material and money) . $400,000,000 Red Cross members: Adults. 20.000.000 Children, 11,000.000 31,000,000 tRed Cross workers-- . 8,100,000 Relief articles produced by volunteer workers: . 871,577,000 Families of soldiers aided by Home Seivice in U.S. 500,000 Refreshmentb" pencil by are certain round figures covering American Red Cross participation la the war, as revealed by the :j:i LWARK A0A1NJ WINTER SHOBIAJ Some Facts About Cold Storage ... and the Charges of Manipula- -' tion and Exorbitant Prices. All Work Known all over America. Otflja: net dQor to ,' ertainteed ertain teea renaers a war serviced M m mm - mSmimmmsBsW nHMBnamBIHr ..,-.- - Mmlmmsatm ,.- J HIMIDNBnBIIHaaHHH nri LsmTmmm hi III- 1 - 1 1 saves war supplies, because it is made of materials which- have no use in war It serves war needs because it provides our armies, and peoples everywhere, with efficient, economical roofing. Certain-tee- d saves tvar transportation, because it is so Certatn-tee- d - prcv-duct- s. P compact that it takes minimum car space, and so easy to .handle that it requires the minimum time to load and unload. laid in less and no skill js required-any- one time than any other type of roof; who will follow the simple directions that comt packed in the center of roll can lay it correctly... Certain-tee- d saves War labor. It caribe are recognized the world "The durability and, economy of Certain-tee- d xt as proved by its enormous sale. It is now the ckmdard'roof fpr factories, office buildings, Hotels, stores, warehouses, garages, farm buildings, etc. -- -- n Guaranteed 5, 10 or 15 years, according to thickness. Sold by best dealers everywhere. Certain-tee- d Products Corporation Manufacturers or Vrrd-Le- b - Offices&Wereloaetn Principal Cities cf America . Cittcin-ie&- i Paints Roefing Farm Implements, Hardware, Paints, Bicycles,., Sporting Good S. M. SANDERS & JlMPBELLSVILLE, jr. - m & KENTUCKY. r A nation-wid- e search after cause for the higbf cost, of living. ,2,7iu Jhe f. There can be no argument In behalf ;lo)5oo UUU of hoarding and holding back food sup- , plies for speculative profits. But this 101,000 Js a matter quite apart from the true L,apd legitimate purpose of cold stor- 25" rge; and, unfortunatelyv because of Patient daysjn Red Cross damaging t:c IaIch agitation-anhospital in France.,... ,cIry that hflV6 ceiitered about 'tha French hospitals given 3,780 subject from time to time, the real material aid .......... Splints supplied for Amerperforming functiqn of cold V294.000 service ican 'Sdldier? , . storage has been largely obscured. Gallons of nitrous soxide oxygen furnished , " Laying In Winter Stocks. and V,a40.000 French hospitals 1 , . . e people", and even country-Men, served by Red Cross wise p'eople, have long since forgotten, 15X"a0K canteens in France..... Refugees aided in France 1,720,000 amidst the conveniences of? modern. American convalescent there was a time'in the his-r104)0- 1- life, thatour country wnen laying in a soldiers attending Reb tqry of Cross movlesvin France - 3;i Soldiers carried 'by! Red . -- Hvlntcr's stock" devolved' .upon eachv Cross ambulances In individually. Todayr one, Italy . ' "does not even need to remember that Children cared for f by around prod-iloS.OtM) eggs' are noCan ueu uross in iraiy. produced in scant Of the $400,000000 in money aniL' ct; that butter is supplies, contributed' to the Amerfcair r amount in tiie winter, ana cneese use-- 1 Red CrQSs during the twenty months wise. Not a few would be completely Fllrprised to know that even meat prothe war council was In duction has Its seasons of scarcity.; $263,000,000 was allijted to national -- headquarters, while $137,000,000 went The buyer for the household in these ' days simply goes to the store, any day to the chapters iff finance their activities. Expenditures in the twenty in the year, expecting to find tnese monfhs totalled $273,000,000, divided, and similar commodities on the maras follows : By national "headquarters ket in France, $57,000000 ; elsewhere, ovec-ens- t Are Storages Overstocked? $64,000,000 j In the United Saies Uowever, we are told that storage $48,000,000 lJy chapters la the United stocks of certain .commodities' are at States, $43,000,000 i cost- - of the present aboye "the normal af1.com- x articles' distributed in pared with this time last year. It has France, $25,000,000,. elsewhere over- been computed that the combined exsea $8,000,000; In the United States, cess ot a number of important foods .$28,000,000, making total expenditures cold and dry storage amount to 19. .in In France, ?82,000,000, elsewhereover per cent. While, on the face of it this J in the United States, seas, $72,000,000 looks like undue hoarding of reserves, $119,000t000. yet it inust be jemembered that com parisons "with last year are aitogetner misleading. Demands for a great number of commodities have increased tremendously. Our exports for June were double what they were a year ago, and 40 per cent of these exports , I were foodstuffs. Moreover, our reserves last year were Inadequate. Those who recall t some of the extraordinary prices of , foods- last winter and spring laiojv precisely what It means to haye too small holdings in storage. That weare better prepared for next winter than we were for last should not be used as the basis of a wholesale condemnation of oar methods &C providing for mr fature. wia Hew PrterAr Drmlmd. Cold storage fias been crlticlad se-a- ver eiy as a lnstnttaentaUty tkat Oode wnfab itself, aaatty to prorita. Wltlnmt a qatk ita aMitty gcoamkj exaort- to extort I and sailors in U. fc.... Knitted articles given-t- o soldiers and sailprs in rons Bf " relief unulles Shipped overseas Foreign, ln countries which Red Cross oper Nurses enrolled for service with arni., nsivy pr Red Cross Kinds of comfort nn'clea distributed to soIiLers canteen workers In U.S. 40,000,000 .,., Once again the subject of cold stor- aSe hasome into thedimelight of pub- 23,822 r nc attention ; and this time in connec i I tion with the d pub-LioD.tu- u. j- City-wis- " J. . -- 1.. 'nofwk-Jlouschold- " .. , all-yea- r- ( chapter-,Rfoduce- d The American Bed Cross join throughout alL portions of the Unite'" States and their contents are owneo by thousands of competing firms and individuals. About half the storage space in the country consists of public warehouses that rent space to whoever wants t, either for small lotB or big ones. Tabulated figures of the amounts in storage are gathered and the government disseminated by monthly; and the amounts in holding from month to month figured against what should normally be in storage during those months (gr the estimated demand) form the basis for prices Some Figures on Profits. But the best Information as to profits in. the cold storage business consists of. actual figures, and such are published regularly by the federal Department of. Agriculture. These show, for instance, that In the season 6 of butter stored In June and July at nn average of 26.64 cents a pound, sold from November to March at an average" of 27.45 cents a pound, giving a gross profit of 0.81 cents a pound, or scarcely enough to pay for storage and nothing for net profit or 1 interest on investment. In the gross profit was 7.79 cents a pound, and In It was-Scents.. These gross amounts must cover storage, charges and interest on the money tlednp forrfeveral months oefore thenet profits are arrived Itr ls apj)arent from thai storing" of foods is and down Wll business with its fat and lean years,- - and affords an average profit WnIch is not excessive in view of thi are run. Figures on storage risks eggs f or 1915.1916 snow a- - net loss oi aa 22 cents a dozen; for unusually prosperous .year, the net profits were 5.54 cents a dozen; and" there "was a net loss for 1917-191-8 1.42 cents a dozen. -Extravagant charges of manipulation and control of pricesare prepos terously absurd in view of thesesea-"sons of losses- - The ups and down of profits simply indicate the hazards oi the game; for the best laid plans at men can not foresee when a warm .' spell may come which, will start the hens Xp laying, nor, on the other hand, a cold snap that will shut off current production-entlrel- y. Tear in and year but, as the figures would indicate, the consumer pays but a modest sumfpr the blessing of cold storage, whlchVv takes upon itself, with all risks tar volved. the task of laying In his winter stores for him. 1015-1911916-1911917-191- 8, C r , thesiT-figure- s at an-uphi- tt 1916-191- 7, d ,- , s j&jK&jK,jLj&jbAJft,JULJK WwWwWwWwwWWwW - ! Used 40 tors jMlyouneedlso, JBA' tund qE 1 CARDU m IffWMR $ aM w -- INK j tfc-tal- nr Stotao-waialna- ha i kWTtm WnkmrWWmk9 w are satterd - 4 'V ' hr w ..criiriaf'& j. m k,M & R&i ."fBi?? ' ,i .V . . kk TJ. JPBZ. . rSRSiHlSBaaEiSK a5 ka-T- JstZ.i'.'J'JC. : t. .( -- T "TTMI IT 1" m.TJI, - i i fc v TliB ADAIR :$ - COUNTY NEWS. . j& .TNftHB'jJIMr - L. "vBmw-IH-B T'-5 '5WvS. , . - -J jfWfc ' '": '"'"TIplPP '""' "' '" - "":M: . ' r'r'' -- 4Q"0"9"Q0MQ$e$ & AAA ' mam. ..v- ,IW "4- - TO BUY ? r vniip '"BlillSilfflilllffil "'Mlil'llllltlSillil ; --'r ' BliillllilEll . - v w J.lB;ifl wM rafni I ill 1 I III! I J llll HI II U 11 !ll!l III U I I I !i i 1 W h n ll I iiHII Hll HI n nn I 1 1 I I I hII t t III HH IBi I lllu r I uH uH 1 H inHi iHJt U'H II II 111 n llllll I H II iKt Clothing Hats, Caps si Gloves etc. a J j. " & 5- "4-- " JL Chesterfield county. Tiie. Vir. pied by Trabue, and stated, that gima miuna. as a resuic ci mis he was the stewart of Sir Patton battle,was scattered, but the Skipeth, a British officer, and SPRING CO Incorporated, Owensboro, Ky. . 1TJEE DEONIAN-MINERAmo3t of them being, collected, to- that the horse, which Col. ,Tarle Man." of . Gentlemen: Please send me your booflet, ' gether, Succeeded. in joining the ton was using; was the property i the (If you are a sufferer from any of the diseases mentioned in the above ad., please write, it ., line below.) tn forces of Gen. LaFayette and of Skipeth and that he had come i. '9 Wayne, at Raccoon Ford, on the for the horse and was determin5NAME Rappahannock river. Trabue ed to secure it, if possible. . Day X ADDRESS Building Executive Offices: Owensboro, Ky. louisytlle Office: 1415 was sent from' Chesterfield then went aside and cut a sweet GfiV3&- and BottUnS Plant, Lorain, Ohio. Laboratories, Clevejind, Ohio 'I county, to Gen. LaFayette with gum club, of the size of one's dispatches, succeeded wrist, his 0 ADAIR had gone to Virginia from Ken- down the declivity. Luckily for in delivering, which heseveral hair roaa toand tookan place in the await opportunity to after tucky, for the purpose of secur- - them, the landing was upon soft see Col: Tarleton. Shortly thereCOONTV. ing powder and lead, anij return- earth, and, they escaped down the breadth escapes from Col.Tarlte ed with forty pack horses loaded mountain 'side uninjured, as the ton's British Calvary. He then after, Tarleton mounted upon 11 n y wnen rm. '&s bore a letter from Gen. LaFayette the horse, and accompanied by with the ammunition. .. ijEJY John avroe Steele Indians did not dare to risk a leap i . Croup Threatens at Raccoon Ford to Coir Goode, his servant, came hv. Dav In ,1780, Col Trabue. returned after vthem. -- 3 Quick relief of baby's croup often near Richmond, Va., a distance seized the horse by the bridle to Virginia, in company with Col. .In 1781, CoU Trabue had forestalls a serious situation wh thu Na 40. dreaded disease comes in the late' ana drew back the cudgel, as if miles. -to his home in, Chester- of about . eighty h TRABUE. ? ' James 'Knox and others, but, in iiuura ui iugnr. DANIEL army being augmented to strike, and at the same time a short time, returned to Ken- field county, Va.,' and served as a claiming the horse, peremptorily Upon another occasion, Gen tucky, in -- company with about private soldier iu the, forces of he advanced upon Richmond, J. Rogers Clark, made a feast, forty persons. While the rparty Col. "Robert Haskins' which had. where Lord" CornwallisVBritish directed the doughty "colonel to $Geo. WILL SIAlIt TttZ COOCS iia Louisville, and invited many was encamped near the Cumber" assembled for the purpose of de army then was. Cornwallis dismount. Tarleton,. although Mo&enthcsHkeeaaJarofBiaae'aVtsoQeathen armed delightful nlre robbed veil int? thieKroi. tSia tat Fort Logaif and at Ha r rods land river, Col. Trabue; Major fending Richmond and other, withdrew and proceeded down no resistance,with a sword, made tta 51t cooTtaient. Wfcea Cidbj baby'seboUat. throat tteit tnd naicr tbeiraa. wfll teliere the LaFayette immediately but fereakconrenion. and promote rcttfel ileej. Tikes Downey and a Mr. Ward, went towns against a British ' force.' the James river, and (hxr, to be gtisis at th ucpuce oi uasotiar drszx. sprang from the horse. Day v 11 uea esamrtlj byplj-festivities:, "Col.. Trabue, in into the mountains nearby, to under-- the command of Gen, followed on. Col. Trabue served ua la conottmr croup, .cold, bdoo-mounted the horse and trotted sS32panF with nineteen other men endeavor to kill a bear for food. Benedict Arnold. Arnold, when in LaFayette's army during the rnoai. etc ta chflitoea iswraoirotra-cji- . campaign, which followed, and away. It will be remembered, 30c6OciadSL20it Jti six ladies, w.ent from The rain began to fall, and they he learned of the, lapprorch of an drar tsrc or fess x which .ended with the surrender that Tarleton was the command Wffe?! prf.fiUOT JEarrgdsburg.Shorfcly after de sought, shelter under a shelving Col. Haskins' milfta, evacuated jpf Cornwallis' army, at York- - der of the British cavalry, which Brame Drug , 2rtiBg fromlrjaxrodsburg-- they rock upon the mountain side. Richmond, after burning a lot of Company spread such terror among the were driven back by a party of The shter was reached by a ware houses, and embarked, upon town. Va. 'The surrender Gen. Washington people of Virginia and the CaroRadians, but on. the folio wing passage between two lofty rocks, the ships, which had brought curred ana uen. Aocnamoeau naa - ar- lina?, during the war of the Rev n a wawae 7, fifteen of the ' nVen, including at either end of a bench of rock, them up into the James fiver, at rived from the East with their olution. brothers were, Edward, ; "ftabue, and three of the ladies which was about ten feet wide. th6 mouth of Ap"pomattox. r3ttraed the JQurneyafld' irriyed Fromtne Bench, going jdown the Afterward, as.atprlvate soldier, armies and Count De Grasse was Trabue married Mary Haskins, Stephen and William Trabue. and in the Chesapeake Bay with the a daughter of Col. Robert Haa- - they became the husbands of , aaitCe3ytrCouisvilie, where tfey side of the mountain, was a per- Col, Trabue participated HVreatly enjoyed the party given, pendicular precipiGe, "which was battle t Petersburg, Va., The French fleet, which was. under kins,on the 4th day. of July, Martha, Jane andElizabeth HatV which he had 1782. Col. Haskinsjresided, at kins, daughters of Col. Robert iifheight. Virginia militia, on this occasion, 'his. command,-afcy Gen, 'Clark, who resided in a atotit twenty-fiveffkewediog house,' with a, puncheon White under the. shelter of the :was .commanded by Gen. Muhlen brought from the West Indies, that j;ime, in Chesterfield county. Haskins, respectively. Col. R& miles ert Haskins immigrated to Ksa&j sSoor. .During thiB period, the rocks, - they were suddenly berg,, and tbehavgd itself wih. foe the purpose of 'preventing Va,, about twenty-fou- r The intermar-riage- s tucky, and died in Adair county 'Itlmfii.snij feept watch upon all the startled by an Indian war whoop. Lgreat coolness and brsvery, but the escape ofrGornwallis, by sea. from Richmond. of the members of the in the year, 1804- ..ajnd patEis in central Ken- - The Indians had been dbserving. was compelled to retreat before After the surrender of the army To Be Continued. and while it was Trabue and Haskins famHies, oieky, and" one, who ventured to them, and seeing th'em enter one an enemy, who had superior nrel daylight; took his life ,of the passage .ways to the beneh, numbers and eflLuipment. The Ijeing guarded by the Virginia were remarkable and probably Irregular bowel movements' lead W ;,- stance, attacked .through each ,Brittih in this battle-- lost ba- - militia, &very'laughabie episode have no counterpart in the his- 5iw Wads. chronic constipation and a constipated Gtl. Tcifctte, cowpaoy with jMchof the passages, and cut tjreen six hundred and eight hun- transpired near Williamsburg, tory of any other two families. habltitJlla' the system with impurities the truth of which was vouched In the additionjo the union of (titerf,'peturnd thromth tke ttom off from gcltpe, except dred' en. After; Mejor-Geneby Col. Trabue, who related Col. Daniel Trabue and Mary HERBINE is a great bowel ragaliUr. Trabue al Baron- 4HHftfn90B to yirgisu, whti-j- t n over the . precipice. took com for ItpnrlSes the system, vitalize the. ' jj lac MynU EXHitlw. ahouted, tohU companions t mandof theforcea uader Muhl- - it,, 3 'having oeeusred in his: Haskins, each of three: brothers blood and puts the digestiveorgan Tttunwi h Ktcky, jrap and mkia his action to WWtjJj. A eWw presence. A man, whose aaae of CoL Trabue married a daugh- - In Qm vigoroue cofiditioo; SeM bf r W, i Coi. Hkfcard Calkway, wba kiiwtf4, iaMMtiattiy .tpraiic f Col. Haskwf. The mkm Paull Drqg.Cq , cu-- l OW Fieid, is was Day, caaw to the fmk, battle at Sutbcrry'i fy know tow you felt 'yu who iiave hadtte "flu," That fcjlp' easily tired feeling. You are "all in" after theeast exertion, ijjjjjljij t"- -' seeins as. if you cannot get your strength'back. "Weeks pl:ljj ijljjjijda - :$i1$ and months sometimes have gone b: till you wonder if you. ::!!;l . ' " :::?:!; ... :'::': mlif$& are ever, .goirig to get. well again. " i ?:: ;'yai:''i'C( in s j That is IJec&use you-hay- e not been drinking Devonia, the American Medicinal MineratVater. Really wonderf uL are"; the reports that .have 1 t'5 :i:::iSfAl3J come to us entirely unsoiicitea ox tne way XJevoma has Jielped-peopl- e rsF " .""" '. after the "flu." Its action is alterative and reconstructive. It enables the body to I itself of "the poisons left by the" "flu." It tones-u- p yQur system d very quickly you find,yourself looking better and feeling better. e vigor returns. You feel like yourself once more. Your helpful, not. lohly- - after the The reason that Devonia "flu," but in so many other human ailments, is. that it, contains. those elements which, as far back as human knowledge goes into the past, have been recognized as helpful YoKerhuman ''-mm system. By drinking Devonia regularly atablesjpoonful Hi in a glassful of water decayed food elements which have acted as poisons in the body are loosened and carried off. It is their presence in the bowels which, have in many r Knf wot count,, vttjt Tt !X and even prevented complete recovery. Jtii a gjnn.in ATtucc a run wen Devonia is known and indorsed by the medical profession, and is prescribed by leading physicians "everywhere. Its effectiveness in cases of Constipation, Rheumatic AffecvbniS "l .UtfuiKntaurifil tions, Hardening of the Arteries, High Blood 'Pressure, " ::: Eczema and similar skin diseases has been demonstrated time and again. t Devonia comes to you just, as Mother Nature skillfully compounded it in her own labo ' ratory: a thbusand feet underground. It is III M 'I : fcVtTO not changed, altered or condensed in any way. it i. xfrsgMfFrnfiiJiiJi I That iswhy it-i- s so good for piau y. ... M It is nature-madBIMIIII.I1JM you. So heavily laden is it wnth natural remedies '-. that, as we have said, a tablespoonfulin a glass iia!ii of water is enough to take at a time in most instances. Thus a dose costs you only aT5out a cent and a half, making it the cheapest remedy you can :::! buy. Devonia is had at must drug stores in the iljiijjl city. 11 you are desirpus of knowing more about this wonderful medicinal water, write for our book'Take a XhHcspoonfill 1 let, "The Story of a Well Man. " Perhaps the facts rfSDevoiuato it relates may have .an important message for you. I H . ; Glassful of i JH B m Use the'coupoh. - crater. ,y ; .. i- - WiiiiliE&sv ijillj-i- Ju Y Just , ''mmm, LADIES; 1 DRESS .. '" underwea and; NOTIONS;. ..-?- H GOODS. - old-tim- iso -- AH Wool 1 7 Cotton Blaniffttg " cases-retarde- d Furniture, arpets, Rugs, Davei) orts Phone No. 12. .' i&u, fc I I 1 e. flMVlIWI ihWI h HH 11 If if Albin Murray Corlumbia, - hiooBBm 9Vi - Kentucky toe Next Dooi to The Adair County New Office. -- HH, I HjBI - I I &Qff$P&$f&fPr&Bpfp&&$$$$Q& lsS - - . ,. "The-Stor- y T- N -- . Inter-Sonthe- rn - iiOIES -- If ft- ' ; re-Jura- ed La-Fayett- e's )Pp -- VaU! -- HOT -. s . oc-aft- er of-thes- e ii.. in-th- e c. d - nds i .' ' , r- - de-Steub- en - " &"- - xl- - ' - r lT-v . '' &!. .m .1 K. t - iS" 4 "'- - - -