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The Adair County news: April 7, 1920 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1920 ada1920040701_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: April 7, 1920 The Adair County news Columbia, Kentucky 1920 $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. ch ? . r f j J COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, APRIL ? ,! KHfj x -- " . , -- " ;', - JVnah Couittw Sfeats VOLUME XXIII -- ... 24: 7, 920. NUNBEI Death of Dr. Ulysses Montgomery. Married at Cane Valley. Married in Louisiana. Monday afternoon of gthis week, Prof. T A. Judd, son of Mr. J. H. Judd, this place, was happily married to Mi3S Isabella Newberry Gwin, a member of a prominent Louisiana family. The ceremony took place at Mangham, the home of the bride. Immediately after the ceremony the couple left, for Atlanta, Ga., where they had arranged for a fewjdays stay, and from there they will go to Jellico, Tenn , where the groom is superintendent of the schools of that city. The bride is a leader in Church work, and is a graduate of Judson College, Alabama. Miss Llllie Judd, who is a sister of the groom, and who teaches at Mansfield, La., attended the wedding. In this place where the groom was born and reared he has many warm, personal friends. He is a young man of polished manners, a graduate of Georgetown College, possessing an character, and the young people with whom he grew to manhood, will be glad to learn that he has been wedded to a companion who will be a helpmate in his chosen life work. Sometime after the close of this school year, Prof. Judd will bring his wife to Columbia, for a visit, and the two will be gladly received upon- - their Adair Post, No 99. On March the 27th there was an orglnazatlon formed here of the American Legion, to be known as the Adair Post, No 99. The member-- . ship is made up of young 'men who served in the world war and the object is to uphold and defend the Constitution of the United States and to maintain law and order and also to be ready when this country calls, to defend its colors. The following officers were elected for the coming year: E. W. Reed,- - Commander. Jas. Holladay, Vice Commander. Paid List. The following, are new paldsubscrib-er- s and renewals since our Issue of last Tuesday. Mrs. R. A. Montgomery, Mrs. L. P. Miles, S. L. Fisher, B. F. Thomas, J. W. Vaughan, J. C. Eubank, S. R. Elliott, Mrs. E. O. Morgan, Jo M. Solomon Grady, A. R. Thomas; J. S. Campbell, Col, Frank L, Ripy, J. H. Willis, R. L. Dickerson, M. M. Ingram, Miss Sallie Stewart, E. F Hadley, W. W. Dickerson, John Brockman, - S. D. Barbee, John C. White, J. L. Johnson, J. W. Reece. Ros-enfield, More Business Houses. The subject of this writing was Last Wednesday afternoon about 6 born In Adair county, near the White o'clock, Miss Annie Farrls, daughter years ago, of Mr. and Mrs. I. O. Farrls, Cane Oak Church, seventy-thre- e his birthday reaching that age would Valley, and Mr. Jas. L. Pelley, who have been last Wednesday, and his lives near Columbia, were quietly death occurred in Louisville where he married at the home of the bride's successfully practiced his profession parents, in the presence of a number for twenty years or more, the day be- of friends. The ceremony was perfore. He was a victim of Bright's formed by Eld. W. T. May, of the disease, and he was an invalid several months before the end came. His ,, wife died the first of March of last year, and the surviving members of the family are two daughters. His father, Dr. W. B. Montgomery, who in his life time, was a prominent physician, practicing in this and Bus sell county. Hon. Jas. F. Montgom ery, of this place, is a surviving brother. The mother of Dr. Ulysses and Jas. F. Montgomery died when they were small children, and some years after her death, Dr. Montgomery removed to Russell county, having marwas in ried his second wife, and this county that the deceased and his brother, James, lived until they were grown. They were both ambitious and the subject of this notice adopted the medical profession and the latter took to the law; and in the meantime ,their father had returned to Adair county to live, and later he was fol .lowed by his son, Jas. F., who has been prominent at the bar here for more than thirty yean. Dr. Ulysses after his graduation from the Louisville University, commenced practicing at Cane Valley and a few years later he removed to Camp Knox, in Green county, where he was successful, and where he,, married the firBttime, Miss Eliza Cornelison. To this union no children were born, and after a few years of happy married life, the wife died. Three or four years later he was again married to Miss Florence Mooreman, who w the mother of his two surviving daughters. Dr. Montgomery stood high with the medical profession of Louisville, and his death cast a gloom over the city where he was known and appre Christian Church. Following the ceremony there was a bountiful repast, consisting of substantial and delicacies of the season. On Thursday the couple came to the groom's home, three miles east of Columbia, which had been furnished and otherwise made ready for the bride. The groom is a son of Mr. and Mrs J. H. Pelley, this place. He is a popular and Industrious farmer. The bride is one of Adair county's competent school teachers. Congratulations and presents have been coming In and Mr. and Mrs. Pelley are happy. See my line of "Window Draperies" before buying. I have the latest ma- Ralph Hurt, Adjutant. Shreve Davis, Post Historian. Felix Royse, Master of Arms. ' Leon Lewis, Finance Officer. All service men are urged to join and those who want to take membership can get cards from any member of the Post. Big Timber Deal. Jt terials. Mrs. Geo. -- E. Wilson. Friends. Surprised Their Mr. Chris Dohoney and Miss Clarkston, both who have been keeping company for quite awhile, surprised their associates last Monday by going to Lebanon where they were married.. They were accompanied to Lebanon by Mr. John Jeffries and Miss Mattie Morrison. The groom is a son of Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Dohoney. When the call to arms came he enlisted and went across, remaining in France more than a year. He is industrious and never lacks for employment, and has many friends. The bride is a native of Marion county, and is a sister of Mrs. W. E. Noe, with whom she has made her home sincebecoming a resident of Columbia. She is a very prudent young woman. Her modesty has won her many friends since coming here elated. to live, and those who know her well, Mr. J. B. Montgomery and Mrs. trust that only happiness Is In store Locky Montgomery, who live at for her and the young gentleman of Ozark, are half brother and J half sisher choice. Hallie of this place, and arrival. Married In Jeffersonville. Calvin Cox. son of Mr. and Mrs A. B. Ccx, and Miss Mary Ruth Winfrey, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Winfrey, this place, went to Jefierson-villInd., last Friday and on Saturday they were united In marriage. After the ceremony the conple left for Detroit, Mich., where the groom is employed. The bride is 14 years old the groom about 20. There were no objections upon the part of parents on either side. Their many friends extend their best wishes. The groom has already purchased a nice home and has it well furnished. Miss Pearl Cox, sister of the groom, accompanied the couple to Detriot Mr. e, Last Tuesday Guy Nell and Roy Stotts, both of this place, bought of C. D. Cheatham, all the merchantable timber on the farm which was owned by the late Ed Stotts, for $6,500. This Is one of the best boundaries of timber in Adair county. It Is White oak and poplar and many of'the trees are very large. Messrs. Nell & Stotts will begin cutting and hauling It to the mill as soon as they can make preparations. Married. Last Thursday forenoon Mr. Henry L. Sparks and Miss Nellie Murrell, both of Gadberry, drove to the home of Rev. George Collins where they were married. In honor of the event a bountiful dinner was served at the home of Mr. E. W. Bennett. The many friends of this very deserving couple extend their best wishes. J. W. Flowers and Mrs. Lola owned the residence near the Lov-ett,w- - ter. The funeral was held last Thursday afternoon and the interment was in Cave Hill. Mr. Gordon Montgomery, of this place, a nephewj was in attendance. FOR SALE Genuine Boone coun ty white seed corn, 1919 crop. Two tests, 100 per cent. each. On Ear 70 lbs. to bu., $4.25. Shelled 56 lbs. to bu. 84.75. Good, heavy sacks included. J Farmer. was married to Mrs. Elizabeth Taylor, in the suburbs of Columbia, a few Mr. S. L. Fisher, a prominent fardays ago. Mrs. Taylor was the wldowJ mer of the Holmes section, and one of Clarence Taylor. of the best watermelon growers In the Green river country, was in Columbia The Jeffries Hardware a Store Is last Wednesday. He said that the now ready to supply the farmers of News had not been coming to him for Adair and adjoining counties. Read several months, and that he found their advertisement in todays News. that he could not get along well withIs it not stragets'at some men who out It, and handed us 31.50 for a think they are smart have so little year's subscription. sense that they have not sense enough Drs. W. J. Flowers and O. P. Miller to know how little they have got. went to Russell Springs, last Tuesday, The farmers of Adair county were and removed the tonsils of a little exceedingly busy all last week, and daughter of Mr. Darnell, who runs "Qaa industrious spirit will continue as the hotel. iong as the fair weather lasts. Mr. Ben F. Thomas called at the accidental-l- y News office last Wednesday and handThe little child that was hurt at Campbellsville last week, ed in one dollar and fifty cents,) in year is rapidly improving, we are glad to payment of his twenty-thirintermission. without note. d N Prompt attentions to all orders. On account of flu conditions, the Wm. Swearingen, celebration of the 20th anniversapy of R3 Shepherdsvllle, Ky Eld. Z. T. Williams' work with the ' 24-Christian Church was postponed. Will you Help? The church now hopes to observe this celebration next Sunday evening Apr. 11, at 7.30. A cordial invitation This is the time of the year when is extended to the entire community. fur bearing animals should be protected. Be a real sportsman take in ail See my line of printed Georgette your traps and urge your neighbor to crepe for blouses. Prices right. do the same. This will insure another Mrs. Geo. E. Wilson. fur crop for next season. Don't kill squirrels now; remember Misses Ruby and Ruth Sharp and the young ones are yet in the nest. Cecil Sullivan entertained a large And its the mother you kill little' crowd of girls with an Easter hunt, ones die and you thow the mother Sunday. Miss Bessie Bennett won away for shes not fit for food., Save the prize finding the most eggs. the Bob White. Cut worms to" destroy. Mr. Jas. Wilson, of Metcalfe county And tell you when your peas are ripe., l 3t When you speak a kind word to a child on one of our streets it soon passes from your" memory. Bur. not so with the child. That kind word and others like them are remembered and treasured, and exert a beneficial influence in moulding the future character of that child. Big things grow from little beginnings, and we can do much to improve the future of our community by using kindness and friendliness in greeting the little ones when we meet them. Mr Edwin Baker, who was a son of the late Horace E. Baker, Campbells- ville, died in Lake View, Washington, on the 14th of March. He was a victim of pulmonary trouble and his illness was of long duration. He was 28 years old and a splendid young man. He leavesa wife and a three year old boy. Also four sisters, all married, and three brothero. He was a great mephew'of the editor of The News, and a second cousin of Miss Sue Baker this place. building of State roads Adair County gets three, as follows: From Columbia to Tennessee State line, near Willow Grove, Tenn., ia Burksvllle. From Somerset to Columbia via Jamestown. From Elizabeth-tow- n to Columbiavia Hodgensville. These roads will be the making of Columbia and will greatly enhace the business of the entire county. In the Graded School building, used atone time asjthe parsonage of the Presbyterian Church, sold It to Mr. T. A. County Statement of The Firkin, of Cane Valley, consideration, News, published weekly Adair at Columbia, $2,000. P o s s e s s ion will be given Ky., for Apr , 1, 1920. the first' of July, at which State of Kentucky, I ' time Mr. Firkin will become a citizen C6uNTr of Adair. Befo"r3"me, a Notary Public, in and of Columbia. for the State and county aforesaid, Mamie Morrison, daughter of personally appeared Mrs. Daisy Ham-letMiss who, George A. Morrison, of Adair County, sworn accord! ng to law, dewas married in Lebanon Monday of poses and says that she Is thepubllsh-e- r last week to A. E. Thurman. The of the Adair County News and groom is 35 years old and is a son of that the following is, to the best of her W. H. Thurman, Jailer of Marion knowledge and belief, a true stateCounty. The bride Is 21 years" old, ment of the ownership, management, etc., of the aforesaid publication for and recently she was employed at the the date shown in the above caption, Jeffries Hotel, this' place. The couple required by the act of August 24, 1912, embodied in section 443, Postal Laws left at once for Flint, l&ich. t: and Regulations, Mr. and Mrs. J. H.Pelley gave a 'din 1. That the names and addresses of ner last Thursday in honor of Mr. and the publisher, editor, and business Mrs. J. L. Pelley, who were married manager are: P. O. ADDKESS NAME OF Wendesday afternoon. The Immediate Daisy Hamlett, Publisher, Mrs. relatives were present and a delight. Columbia, Ky. ful dinner was enjoyed. Editor, J. E. Murrell, Columbia, Ky, Mach has gone, and the ground pigs if Managing Editor, Daisy Hamlett; Piloted time has past, and Easter Business Manager, Daisy Hamlett, blew in last Sunday, According to '' Columbia, Ky. i. ), reckoning of all the older inhabitants, we will now have some pretty weather HDalsy Hamlett, Owner. Known bondholders, mortgagees, Attentlonls called to the "ad" of and other security holders, owning 1 News. Mr. W. C. Van Hoy in per cent or more of total amount of fine stock He is the owner of some bonds,, mortgages, or other securities. and you should read what he has to (If there are none, so state.) None. say. , Columbia, Ky. Subscribed to and sworn before me Mr. J. S. Breeding informs us that this 1st day of Apr., 1920 his Green river farm has been damaged seal: Jo S. Knifley. more in the last few months thari In Notary Public Adair County, Ky My commission expires Feb. 19th., years ' past. twenty-fiv- e 1 t, Columbia is very much in need of The Bank of Columbia is. going to have the corner house where Mr. W. I. Ingram is now doing business remod-dl- ed for a banking Institution, and Mr. Ingram' Is to remove his stock of goods to the building now occupied by Dr. J. N. Page. Dr. Page has been making an effort for the past four week3 to secure a room for his business, but up to now the outlook is not: favorable for a location. However, the Doctor has not given up, and says that something will turn up An Old Card. favorable for him. We hope so. Ha has been selling drugs so long that ha v The wording of the following card would be greatly mis3ed from tha was sent to Miss Eliza Todd, of this business affairs of Columbia. place. It was found in the papers of Mr. William Hutchison by his son, Jo: House for rent. "The pleasure of your company Is so H. T. Baker. llcitedat a social and Cotillion Party Badly Hurt' to be given at Brown's Hotel, in CoJames P. Petty, a young man of lumbia, Ky., on Friday evening Nothis county, who lives near Picnic,, vember 30th, 1866. and who got fearfully mangled by a Committee of Invitation: "M. H. Turner, A.K. Russell, R. R. stripping machine, at Akron, Ohio Peebles, T. T. Wilson, C R. Page, P. six weeks ago, was in Columbia last te W. Vaughn, Thos. W. Montgomery, Wednesday, on crutches. He was for Akron, to go under tha .1 J. T. E. M'Lean, Geo. E. Johnston. treatment of a surgeon. In the acci"A. K. Russell, J. T. E. M'Lean." dent his right knee was mashed, S Not a person named on the card is his back wrenched, and a terrible ), now living, but the recipient is yet gash cut in one of his thighs. From J his appearance we judge that it will residing in Columbia. Vn BAtftiil mnnfdcf linfPA Via tttIII ViA ! - "Life is not all talcum'to the heavy able to do manual labor. tourisjitube that cushions all shock Easter services at the Methodist when the car spins along a road with wheels turning several times a sec- and Baptist churches last Sunday. ond," declares Buchanan Lyon Co Special music at both churches and local Goodyear distributon. "More splendid sermons by the respective than talc is needed to smooth the pastors. At the Methodist church Mrs . rough and stony life road of tubes R. V. Bennett and Mis3 Frances that stand heat and cold, neglect and Russell accompanied Mrs. Russell with violins. Mrs. Turney rendered a abuse. solo very beautifully. Mr. A. R Bishop who was the owner of the Novelty Shop in this The letter sent in from Ella' Patte-soplace, assigned to Mr. A. D. unsigned, could not be published. last Tuesday We do not know The contributon at Portland will a the amount of stock on hand nor the sign his letters. We do not want tha indebtedness. The indebtedness is names of writers for publication, but principally in Columbia and in Louis- for our protection. ville. a few more business houses. en-rou- Floor-Manage- rs. n, Quarterly kound Meetings, Third 3-- Columbia District. Peytonsburg, Pleasant Hill Apr. 4 Burksvllle,. Marrowbone Apr.4 P. M. 5, H far...- Bear Creek, Bear Greet " 6. Renox, Terry's Chapel " 7. Jamestown, Bethlehem " 8. Clinton Circuit, Fairview ' 1011. Albany, Oak Grove Apr. 11 P. M. 12. "J 11. 12 Russet1 Springs, Mt Olive Apr. Plcketts, Summershade " 1718 I Pierce, Beech Grove "19 Greensbnrg, Mt. Lebanon " 20. f Cane Valley, Mt Carmel Apr. 2425. Gradyville, Tartars Chapel " 28." Temple Hill, Boyd's CreekMay 12.. Fountain Run, Tracy " 3. Tompklnsvllle, Bethlehem " 4. Casey Creek, New Providence" 89. West Monticello, Keen's Chapel May Monticello 1516. Monticello, 16 P. M. 17. Mill Springs May 18. Summersville. Taylors Chapel " 2223. Campbellsville Mortons Chapel " 24 Union Mannsvllle, Bridge " 25. District Conference, Greensbnrg Sparksville, Independence, June' Elkhorn, Hogards Chapel''' Campbellsville. June 13 P. M. 11 Columbia, Columbia " T. J. Wade P. E- May-26-35--6. 12-1- 3. 19-2- 0. havingbeenduly to-wl- -- Jto-da- ys Mr.Henry Hancock has been sworn in as deputy clerk fQj8oi$Q&L S. CL Neat He has a desk in the olHce and is making a very efficient assistant. He Is quick and accurate. Empty syrup for sale. W. barrels, 50 gallons, County Clerk Neat has issued the Tremendous hall at Cane Valley following marriage licenses since our A great many report last week: Robert Gobel Stotts Sunday afternoon.. panes were knocked out. and Miss Sarah Walker, both of window Dirigo; Racie Raymond Smith and Mr. Eugene Wethington started his Dollie Lee Wilson, both of Milltown. spoke factory last Monday. He has quite a lot of timber on the yard. All Master Masons, in regular standing, are requested to meet with Some snow here Monday morning Columbia Lodge,' No 96, next Thurs- and the weather cold, Evidently i day night. Work in the third. fruit was chilled. ( 1924. . E. Harris.'- - Nat Walker sold, Monday to D. EV head of Smith, of Marrowbone, a pair of delivered fat hoge to Phelps Bros., this place, coming 3 year old mare mules for 860Q last Wednesday at 14 cents. Sam Burdett sold a pair lor $700 ninety-fiv- e Mr. James Cheatham,' or Amanda-vill- e, If) you need fertllzer see G, W. Collins goods. Place of business in front of Durham poultry horse. Another big lot of Army goods T. G. Rasner & Son. 24-2- t. r at Born, to the wife of Henry berry, Saturday, the" 27th daughter. Coair The wet weather the latter part of Mr. W. A.3offyV-MasteWe publish all the interesting fe& last week retared farm work. sold, last Monday, right. a& mlssioner, Gad-ul- t. tures of the New Road Law in thisi $20,000 worth of ml eatat, b? ordt: a paper 3"c of claims. Is now in session of conrt. Court week's I I .&. -- "J- r . m -f iff , " ' . ft - 1 f? - V ( ... ADAIR COUNTY NEWS a. . . : 9 " ' 7rducfgf&xperience 1 c " 9 9 9 9 9 "TOWALKOH' for your floors sake -- NllbgS floor-finish. A Mill Climber,, a Gasoline Sver, . 1: M 1 ? 9 9 i I and an Easy Runner., See that the above label appears on the can of floor finish you buy. It identifies the h of quality and favor Hanna's Lustro-FinisWhen you have furniture or woodwork that needs brightening, floors that need get a can of ng, . 1 Price 795. Come and see it and I HANNA'S LUSTRO-FINIS- H 1 Have it Demonstrated to You and set to work. Equipped with this combined stain and varnish you can make things look bright and new. Scratches, scars and worn spots disappear in a wonderful way before Lustro-FinisAnd best of all it WEARS. Try it h. SOLD BY JEFFRIES HARDWARE N STORE COLUMBIA. KENTUCKY. The program of construction county has taken such steps as which has been laid out in this they may require to make availbill will require at least ten to able subject to their order sufffifteen years for its ultimate icient funds to pay for the concompletion, even though future struction of such road. When Legislatures furnish sufficient the county has satisfied these revenues for that purpose, and requirements. The State Highcounties which repudiate their way Commission may proceed I Chevrolet Touring Cor, HI s4. Mich. present agreements or promises to construct such road in the with this office in regard to same way and manner under projects which are now under the same regulations that they way or which will be under way construct other roads a3 herein by July 1st, 1920, will be in provided. They shall keep caregrave danger of not only losing ful account of the money thus their Federal money which have advanced by the county to the Miave'a large supply of the very best makes and I am selling: them at living prices. Ridbeen set aside for them, but state, and- when the project of perchance may postpone the which such road is a part ing and walking plows, all kinds at LIBERAL DISCOUNT for CASH. construction of certain projects shall have been completed, the It matters not what you need on the farm, I can please you in the article and price. until years in the future. For state shall refund to the county these reasons, it is very necces-sar- y the full amount of money thus adthat contemplated improve- vanced with proper certification ments which have been under of the State Highway Commisway for some time be handled as sion," if no road bill had been enacted. This is only a provision in the One of the provisions of para- new road bill which has any graph li relates to those count- connection with reimbursement ies that desire to anticipate the and you will carefully note that construction of primary roads an arrangement of this kind and as this office has been advis- each county at least one trunk that cross their country and will need to be perfected with A the new State Hichwav Hom. S ed that a great deal of confusion line system built and maintained reads as follows: "If any county desires to con- mission and that it will in no exists in our state at the present under State supervision. struct any part of any primary way be mandatory for them to time relative to some of the proTwo of the most important iiGSOJGS?GSroad before the state may con enter into such agreement being visions of this law, I am taking provisions of this new law, as struct same under the plan and purely within their discretion. the liberty of explaining the relate to our present program system herein designated such I feel sure in some "high points" of same for your are in paragraph 3 and paragraph instances, to county shall make request of to hasten the information. I truat by now you 11 of the new law. One of the construction of the State Highway Commission certain important projects in have received a copy of this law provisions of paragraph 3 relatso to do. When such request is our State that this Commission fand have carefully digested its ing to county appropriations, made, the State Highway Com will see fit to enter into such J requirements. donations, subscriptions and mission shall immediately $ One of the main features of gifts on either "State or Fedral tigate such request and ifinves agreement with counties that COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY. they have found available for the fi the new law is that a Aid projects now under con Board, consist- struction or which are being sur find that the county has funds nancing of the project but do not available to construct any part believe that indiscriminate use ing of four members, two from veyed and planned for reads of such road and will pay for will be made of this Dlan as it each of the dominant political as follows: "The said State parties of our State, constitutes a Highway Commission shall as- the construction thereof, the would create too large a liability Highway Commission for future years to take care of. "STATE HIGHWAY COM- certain all gifts donations or State MISSION" its members to be appropriations which have here- may take up immediately by the You will also note that even representative business men of tofore been made or promised construction of such road, but though such an arrangement is xKentucky who are well acquaint- by any person, corporation, they shall not do so until the1 Continued on Page 7. county or municipality in aid of LO"ST & LOWE ed with the State as a whole "" the construction of any road ' A Sanitary Shop, wherb both Satisfactlonand EVERYTHING IN and who are to be not less than known as a "State Aid or State Gratification are Guaranteed. thirty years of age. This Com- and Federal Aid road, where mission in turn selects the "State, such gift, donated or appropria Giye us a Trial and be Convinced. Highway Engineer" who will be tion has not been completed, and ! the executive head of the depart- said gifts donations or appropment and whose acts will need riations, or any promise thereof shall be binding and of full New Road Law. to be approved or disapproved by effect the same as when made, To County Judges And County the Commissioner. and nothing in this act shall be Road Engineers: MONEY B&CK . The new law has designated a construed to affect the validity Also Ellwood and American Fence. without question if Hunt'Sal As you are aware, the recent system of rails in the treatment 01 Eczema, State Highways,- in thereof." Ringworm, itcu, etc Tetter, Don't become discouraged beAssembly which has just ad- which is embraced about 3500 This provision clearly sets cause other treatment failed. Hunt's Salve has relieved hunjourned, passed a new road law miles of road, of which, at the forth that no reimbursement dreds of lucnceset. You can't lose on oar Money Back Guarantee. Try itet cur rilk creating a system of State-- high present time, about 900 miles will be made on projects of this ' "OffDAY. gtcc75cat CO- ways which will be constructed have been improved under the character which have already ' it Drug Co mpany. i Sold by Paull Incorporated T ,: 1 and maintained with State and State Aid plan. This system is been financed or which will be r & iGIVE TS THAT-- 'NEXT JOB ,, Federal moneys. This law he. juraiguBwuiu the new law by financed under past promise h 8 CaatQrlatKeTMrcei! Between Plrst and Brock ' ' OUR WORK IS comes effective 'July (1st, 1920, ; Project numbers and .gives to until July 1st); 1920; Louisville, Kyv "Four-Ninet- y" -- BUGGIES AND WAGONS. - 4 WOODSON LEWIS -.-'-- i GBJEENSBURG, - KENTUCKY. W. T. PRICE SURETY BONDS FIRE INSURANCE, LIFE INSURANCE." INSURANCE THAT INSURES $$ X$xtsf . non-salarie- d, M an eeeKi Columbia Barber - Shop EC2E1 Asphalt, Gravel, Rubber, Galvanized and Painted. H - Sfael Fence4 Posts T DEHfcEP PROS. . -- ... UP-TO-DA- TE ... i r. n 3K- iv c-"- &X&X&X&Xfei& f 7K ADAIR COUNTY NEWS . . - II O" r IS YOUR LIFE as ? INSURED? If Not Why Not INSURE With the' UNION CENTRAL LIFE INSURANCE Goodyear Advantages in Tires for the Smaller Cars V r.9i & ' i COMPANY, OF CINCINNATI, OHIO. IS Just as Goodyear is successful in building extreme value into the Goodyear Tires that We sell the bestjfor the least money. See G. T. 24-- C. STULtTS, Hger?t, COLUMBIA; V PHONE KY. 8KB8I63 8 8 6 B &8iS?If$ .. 8 8 8 0 :!'i: AUTOMOBILE LINE GolumD'ia and GamDDellsvilto TWO ROUND TRIPS DAILY. 8 8 6 8 TAKE THE BIO RED CAR. -- 8 8 fyQG&BQ Your Support Solicited. Leaves Columbia 10 a. m. and 2:30 a. ro. Leaves Campbellsville 9:30 p. m. and Columbia. 123 PHONE- S:- i CampbellsvUIe, f 1 8 p. m. 8 8 8 8 8 V? tf motor cars, so is Goodyear successful in supplying unusual worth in Goodyear Tires for smaller cars. Into the making of Goodyear Tires in the 30x3-- , 30x3 sizes have gone and 31x4-inc-h the full advantages of Goodyear experience, skill and modern facilities The results of this unusual endeavor are easily available to every owner of a Ford, Chevrolet, Dort, Maxwell, or any other car requiring the sizes mentioned. Go to the nearest Goodyear Service Station Dealer's place of business for these tires, and Goodyear Heavy Tourist Tubes. He carries them in stock. highest-price- d V-, go on the 8 W W 17 IL" NOE 8 '4.35SW5 r- .Ks tarys n Ji Av-- r TounT: UNDERTAKER. I keep on hands I also keep Metallic a full stock of coffins, caskets, and robes. Caskets, and Steel Soxes and two hearses. We keep extra large caskets. Prompt service night or day. Office Phone, 168. Columbia. Ky 30x3 rabric, Fabric, Goodyear All-Weath- er Double-Cur- e jLj Tread.. $O'250 e 30x3J2 Goodvear Anti-Skid Single-Cur- Tread" f&O "t L, 1 50 Goodyear Heavy Tourist Tubes are tnick, strong tubes that reinforce casings properly. Why risk a good casing with a cheap tube? Goodyear Heavy Tourist Tubes cost little more she in water- - j A50 than tubes of less merit. 30x3 proof bag : Residence Phone, 29. J. F. TRIPLETT, DEFERRED WORK ADDS ftJFor 0 Weak Women In use for over 40 years! Thousands of voluntary letters from women, telling of the good Cardui has done them. This is the best proof of the value of Cardui. It proves that Cardui is a good medicine for women. There are no harmful or habit -- forming drugs in Cardui. It is composed only of mild, medicinal ingredients, with no bad after-effec- ts. H TO RAILROADS' TASK Large Capital Expenditures Required, Says Hines Impossible to Do All Now. 0 TAKE CARDU The Woman's Tonic r f a VA 3 to VJ J& You can rely on Cardui. Surely it will do for you what it has done for so many thousands of other women! It should help. "I was taken sick, seemed to be . . . ," writes Mrs. Mary E.Veste, of Madison Heights, Va. "I got down so weak, could hardly walk . . . just staggered around. I read of Cardui, and after taking one bottle, or before taking quite all, I felt much better. I took 3 or 4 bottles at that time, and was able to do my work. I take it in the spring when rundown. I had no appetite, and I commenced eating. It is the best tonic I ever saw." Try Cardui. ... All Druggists 1.70 In order to keep pace with the growth of business and production in this country and the demand for Increased transportation facilities an Yapo-ment- ha enormous amount of railroad wort We have done some serious must be done in the next few years which will require the investment of tremendous market. billions of dollars of new money. This only to maintain the is essential not We army of owners who oprailways at their normal high standard erate these lightfcars should be able to purof service and efficiency, but also to up for ordinary expansion and Dr. R. M. Brame, discoverer of tril. Brame's Vapomentha &be make is poscar as chase as good a for improvement needs on existing line? Brame's Vapomentha Salve, has a let penetrates the pores of the clMS"H which were Interrupted by the war sible to manufacture. THE GOODYEAR ter from C. C. Wright, Superintend- heving congestion, at the same fineand to a large extent deferred altoTIRE & RUBBER COMPANY has specialized gether. ent of the Wilkes County, IT. C. Pub- healing vapors'arise and are brea' hed Railroad managers realize that even on construction of lic Schools, in which he says: "We through the mouth and nose, loosenIf the necessary new capital was availhave used Brame's Vapomentha Salve ing the phlegm and causing the paable it would be practically a physical Impossibility for the railroads to acfor nearly all the ills for which it is tient to breathe freely. Itsabseut complish any large part of this dekJsSxA have a complete slock of these famous tires We prescribed and have always secured reliability is evidenced by dozens of layed and accumulated work during ihey cost no more than many ordinary tires. satisfactory results. If used In time unsolicited testimonials. Brame's the present year. Consequently the most vital needs of the railroads will it has never failed to breaie up colds, Vapomehtha Salve will relieve pneu' receive first consideration In usually the forerunner of Grippe, In- monia, influenza, grippe, pleurisy,, immediate future so that the Let Us Show You. for the public demands in the months of heavifluenza ahd Pneumonia. I bronchitis, whooping cough, catanfc, est traffic may be served as efficiently Our Expert Tire Service Will Positively Inspeak from personal observation. I asthma, tonsil itis, hay fever and Inas possible. crease Your Mileage. believe if this preparation is used in flammation of the skin. Vast Amount of Work to Be Done. i'lAft I time it will prevent the development Vapomentha is applied externa! Walker D. Hines, Director General 1 conTHERE IS NO EXTRA CHARGE. of Railroads under government of pneumonia in every instance,if used and it will not stain the cIothesT&9' AAA trol, emphasized this task facing the according to directions." other salve do. Ho home should ever railroads after their return to private M to Senator Albert BUCHANAN-LYO- N operation in a letter The strong statements are fully jus- be without it. Buy it from your dealB. Cummins, chairman of Senate Intertified by the remarkable recoveries er or direct from the Brame DrugCo. state Commerce Committee, and RepNorth Wilkesboro. N. C. A small' resentative John J. Esch, chairman of COMPANY. that follow. Brame's Vapomentha the House Committee on Interstate and bottle costs 30c; a much larger - onei Foreign Commerce. Mr. Hines preSaive is applied ireeiy over the chest containing six times as much $1.20, sented this phase of the railroad proband throat ana inserted in each nos- lem to them in urging the necessity Adv. for pressing the railroad legislation and to point out that delay would "seriously Impair the public service by trouble. Probably the poor child virtually suspending Improvements and Cost No More They Are Best, the acquisition of equipment." hasn't enough brains to start) dp. v "In order to keep abreast of the Tubes. Goodyear Heavy In this country," growth of business YQ9TQ any trouble, To be misunder-- 1 Henri wrote Mr. Hines, "it is indispensable UOOU iuuiu stood by one's family is becomthat railroads should continue to spend large sums in the acquisition of new ing rather a common complaint equipment, the enlargement and unification of terminals and the construction Every f amfly boasts its super- humor that youngest child of of youngsters. Itis often very of additional and the enlargement of existing shops,, engine houses, turn- iors and inferiors, and more often theirs. They talk as though he laughable, but it is sometimes tables, eta, and In the carrying for than not the family is mistaken. were a wonder, and he hasn't unhappily true. Lebanon ward of normal programs for the revision of grades, construction of addi- Families are queer things in half the brains of his older tional main line tracks, longer and judgment of its members; they more numerous passing tracks, etc. brother." Yet probably their own Over Half the Cars in America Use Clincher Tires- - Sizes 30x3, 30x34, 31x4. this think the great The Best Insurance Against Influenza. Prominent Educator Believes That is a Sure Preventive thinking about tire their it - - the these tires. the-plan- 'Msm I I 4 Will ... W SI, THE essButThey - "'31511y Tourist tU All A CARDUI The -- ravvwvww seem to find it impossible to darling Sarah, or Anne, or whatWanted Five white girls to work judge impartially as they would or father's in Hotel good wages and room and judge outsiders. How often you ever is mother's she has never Taoard. Write Hardesty Hotel. hear something like this: "Isn't favorite because Lebanon, Ky. the way the Perkins1 iven them one moment .of it THE NEWS is' $1.50 and! S $2.00 per year. Send in IZ your subscription at once. E I Woaa's Tnk Sold Everywhere s M M M M . t Z H L. M MLeBiSftw it t! ' ," f - J " 19 'I. . a 4 - rfc - V THE FWT ADIR COUNTY ... NE S . ,r-- w. . The farmers of Adair County WHY HAVE" will pay out more moneyin taxes ' "SPRING Published On Wednesdays. this year than any other year since Adair has been a county. ftt Colam6iai Keivtacky- FEVER" There has been some legislating d.E.MURRBLU, Editor up at Frankfort. When the race Why Worry. Fret, and Get Nothing M RS. DSV HAMUBTT Malt for Congress opens you'will hear some psalms sung. Done, Just Because Your DeawcntJeBivipsper derated to the Interest theCItrofColurabkand the people of Adair adjoining couatlei. ICS3ESH33i3Sl Sanders & Hendrickson's -- Music Store DODGING BIG PROBLEMS. Blood is Sluggish? YOUR BLOOD NEEDS We now have a complete line of PIANOS and PLAYER PIANOS of the following excellent makes, HOLLAND, ROYAL, AUTO, KIMBALL, and others. Also Entered at the Columba' Post-offi- ce as second tss mall matter. WED. APE. 7, 1920.' Subscription Price 1st and!2nd Postal Zone .SO per yer. AH Zones beyond 2ndj$2.00 perlyear A Subscription due and!Fayable in'Advance ANNOUNCEMENTS FOR CONGRESS. We are authorized to announce RALPH GILBERT, of Shelby county, a candidate for the Democratic nomination for Congress in this, the Eighth Congressional District of Kentucky. State Primary Election Saturday, August 7, 1920. are authorized to announce JFRANK L. BIPY, offAnderson Coun- We ty, a Democratic candidate for Con- gress, in the Eighth district, subject people. To provide employment . to the action ofjlthe State primary The Rupublicah leaders of Congress have made their plans to quit 'Washington early in ''June and return the first Monday in December. Representative Frank W. Mondell, leader of the House, and Senator Henry Cabot Lodge, leader of the Senate, are working to that end. Some of the things that Pres ident Wilson asked Congress to do this session and which have accomplished and not been which are not likely to be done if the Republican plan is real ized, are the following: To provide for a federal budg et system to prevent the waste of Government money. To simplify tne taxes on in comes and excess profits and to readjust other levies on the and STRENGTHENING People Nowadays Take That Wonderfully Effective Blood Tonic, Pepto-Manga- n a full, line of PHONOGRAPHS and TALKING MACHINES of the following makes: - your Druggist Has it Really, isn't it foolish to be handicapped for weeks in the Spring, just because your blood Js'sluggish? The glorious Spring days! You ought to enjoy them, instead of feel ing unhappy and half asleep just too tired out for anything. You ought to be finding new vigor for your work in enthusiasm, the Spring air happiness! But you can't, because your blood is clogged with poisons. For long months it has had too little fresh air and has fought off many germs. And properties it now has that are nob needed in warm weather. Don't work under a handicap, when it isn't necessary at all. Clear up your sluggish blood. Give it help. Get some of that famous blood purifier and tonic, n is used by physicians' everywhere. You can buy it at any drug store in either liquid or tablet" form, just as you prefer. There's no difference jn medicinal value. Make certain that you get the genAsk for "Gude's uine " and see that the pame "Gude's" is.on the package. Adv. heat-makin- g Pepto-MangaPepto-MangaPepto-Mangan. "Pepto-Mangan,- EDISON, COLUMBIA, L it- .1 Today's Music Today Columbia Records give you today's music today. The Columbia Grafonola plays it to perfection. The Columbia catalog contains everything -- METEOR, STAR, and CARDINAL 0 which plays all records. .from symphony orchestra music to grand opera, from vaudeville to musical comedy. All the music of all the world is yours on j We carry at all times a Complete Line o HI the Phone or MUSIC STORE SHEET and ROLL JV1USIC Columbia Grafonolas and of the most popular se- Records lections, also --EDISON COLUMBIA and GEN- NETTE RECORDS, also a complete line of String land for former service men. To enact laws to encourage The fee to be paid by each ap- farmers and promote an increase plicant for a certificate to teach in crop production. .school, under the new law, is To afford protection for the The extra dollar put on nation's new chemical and $2.00. jwill approximately throw 0 industries. into the hands of the State To give federal aid for the Board of Examiners. The first building of public roads. examination in this county, for WANTED. 30 single experienced To' foster the development of farm hands im mediately. Wages $60. both white and colored, will be forest resources. to $75 per month. Good board, room, the third Friday and Saturday To readjust the tariff system washing. County Agent, Rockwell In May. After the examination to meet changed world conditions. City, Iowa. here the papers will be forwardTo regulate the transportation ed to the State Board for a decGradyvllle, of food in interstate commerce, ision as to class of certificate. the holding of food in cold stor2.00 will have to accompany We have a fine prospect for a age and to prevent "unconscioneach application. A fellow with good crop of fruit of every kind. able profits." inquiring mind recently ask.an Ed H'll spent Saturday night Up to this time Congress has ed what did the last Legislature and Sunday in Columbia. s1 The answer was the Sheriff paid but little attention to these Cordie Wilson returned from vwill tell you all about it a little recommendations" of the Presix dent. It is the present purpose Columbia the first of the week. later. Mr.'R. O. Keltner purchased of the Republicans to get away from G. E. Nell, a combined The Democrats of Kentucky in June without doing so. will meet in convention at Louis-lViIl- e in May to elect delegates to SPRING IS HERE BUT ARE to the National Convention, reQr YOU READY TO PARTAKE ganize the party committee and adopt laws for the party governOF PLEASURES OFFERED? ment for another four years.The democrats expect to and will select the members of the commit- Trutona Is Daily Winning Unstinted Praise From Hundreds for OverFeeling So Prevalent coming Tired, Draggy tee which will have the party destiny in control for four year. The During the Present Season. ' rules should be fair to all democrats and no person should be feel so tired sluggish lifeless and Does the coming of spring with all permitted to hold a position on when they know its pleasures mean anything to you? generally dor under the State Central or any may be your they should be full of pep and vital"That all depends," district county committee who is answer and admittedly "it all de- ity, in perfect harmony with the i$si candidate for or holds any office pends" ic all depends upon whether irivigatorating breezes and sunshine - .elective or appointive. Such or not your system has withstood the weather of spring. leaves Thousands of people are now takiDg a reorganization will insure dem- exacting siege of winter that ' overwake so many many thousands in its Trutona, the Perfect ocrat success, party harmony, of people with completely run down come this weakened Tonic, to conphysical - and a restraining in- systems. dition so prevalent at the 'close of fluence on machine politicians. In fact, cwnspicuously in the min- winter and hundreds of public state Auguit 7, 1920. dye-stuf- fs 24,-0022-3t; Come in any time and hear our latest Records on our , newest Grafonolas. You'll find it worth while. DEALER'S NAME Instruments of all kinds. See our complete Instrument Display in NEW MERCHANT HOTEL BLOCK n 1 . L 9 sTryHh I on Corner Columbia and Main Streets. write us your wants. HENDRICKS0N Campbellsville, ""--j SANDERS & Kentucky. BBSMH horse for $165.00, last week. Uncle Charlie Yates has re covered from his recent spell of sickness and is now able to be on the srage of action again. Alexander, the n grocery man of Burkesville, was in our midst one day last week. well-know- j M$$Ki$x SALE &$ WATCH I f J. Mr. Horace have just received a nice assortment of ELGIN and BRACELET WATCHES, which will be sold at SPECIAL PRICES during march- - Don't fail to see them. I James Buchanan, of Campbellsville, made his regular trip to our town last week and as usual did a good business with our merchant. Mr. Zidney Willis, the well- - You know how boys tear up watches. I have the thing for them. Father knows from own experience the real value of an INGERSOLL. "JEWELER" L. E. YOUNG--, Columbia, -- . 'No-Acou- nf known merchant of Keltner, spent a few hours in our midst last Friday. He reports business good in his town. Mr. and Mrs. Strong Hill and their daughter, Miss Ruth, have taken rooms at Mr. W. P. Flowers' for the present time. Mr. Hill, in the near future, will have ' Kentucky. J? out-of-fi- SPRING GOODS COME My Spring Goods have arrived--all his new dwelling completed, near town. Messrs. Williams, Miller and Dohoney have been in our midst for the past week, installing the light plants. - We are glad to note that our people are well sat isfied with their plants and they are giving satisfaction in every particular. kinds. will-liav- e ority are those who have completely ravages of winters malaFor several week we have pub- avoided the there are thousands who dies. True lished a call over the name of were successful in warding off attacks the Chairman of the Adair of influenza and still more thousands L meats now being' made daily prove that none has been disappointed in Trutona as a reconstructive agency, Before buying see my line I will save you money. Have Ladies Ready-to-WeHats, Slippers, Shoes, different shades Silk and Lisle Hose. I pay Top Price for ar 4 ' County Committee, for a meeting of the Democrats of Adair County, in Convention, to- - be held here-o- n Saturday, May 1st. to select delegates to the State Convention. Let as many Democrats as possible be in Columbia on that day, Saturday May 1st. Mr. Hoover will not be nomi- vinf-A V H- - Vitt Via T?iirtiVilirtoo n4 '&' Chicago. The man who will ;cieve the nomination will be ' named by the hosses before the Convention meets. system purfier and body invigoram Trutonajdoes its work quickly. It who escaped pneumonia, bufc WHO attacks the impurities, in the blood that might, if left alone bring serious IS THERE THAT DID NOT EXONE results. It rebuilds broken tissues, AT' LEAST PERIENCE COLD DURING strengthens the nerve centers and HEAVY WINTER produces proper digestion and THE PAST SEASON? Remember, of food at the same' time severity to pneumonia only sed&nd in and influenza, is the heavy winter throwing off any decayed matter that may have accumulated. In shqrt time cough or cold.- Like pneumonia aqd ifluenza, winter Trutona thoroughly and efficiently coughs and colds tend to weaken tones up every organ of the body and gives to your physlcial being the and materially effect almost every vital organ of the body. People who have vigor and vitality Vhich alone can your reach the pleasures winter cough, yet feel that their, place within systems have escaped the strain of weich spring offers to the healthy winter wether, are sadly mistaken, man and woman. Trutona is sold In Columbfa at if they could but grasp the 'facts Adv. they would not wonder why they Paull:Drug Co. assim-imilation " Rev. B. T. Watson, of Columbia, who has been our pastor for AT CANE the past two years, will preach his last sermon next Sunday. Dr. Watson is a very able preach- church. ThougU he be gone his er and has been a great light to teachings will linger and be a our church, during his stay with bright spot in our memory. us. We regret very much for In conclusion, I want to him to leave. He will not oniy say to my long remembered be missed by .his own church but Lfriend, one that feels like almost by the community at large. He Charles a brother to me, leaves us with the kindest feelings of every member of Union Harris, former' Editor of the to-w- it, and 20 per cent acid. Have several grades of Mixed Fertilizer. Call me for prices. L. M. SMITH DEPARTMENT STORE, VALLEY. Adair County News, that if th; good Lord should permit him toy live fifty years longer, and he would make a visit to old Adair county, he would find all the roads, in the county just as his dream was. Charles, it is com- Continued Eggs and Poultry. f FERTILIZER HAS ARRIVED Have 14, 16, 18 onPaz.S. y f"h" ADAIR COUNTY NBWS- - 301 S0E3O$I SOE aii Gradyville. Continued from page 4. o ) O NEW SPR1NQ GOODS 'V-.- . IN ALL DEPARTMENTS! AT X d o D n D o RUSSELL & CO v ing. You may not live to see thefday, but the people of Gradyville never before was worked up to such a point, on the road question, as they are today. You take auch men as W. L. Grady. Judge Moss, Nell Bros., Luther Willis, L. B. Cain, B. B. Janes D. C. Wheeler, and in fact all the farmers 'and business men of the community that jvill put their money in for a pilce just srom this place to Columbia. If it takes five hundred dollars a piece or even a thousand dallars to do this work they are willing to deliver the goods, Just as soon as it is made known that thero is enough money subscrib ed to build the pike to Gradyville VALLEY VIEW STOCK FARM CANE VALLEY, KY. Shorthorn Cattle . . . ' Thoroughbred and Grades. Chester White HogS . . . Thoroughbred and Grades. Hampshire Sheep Thoroughbred and Grades. Inquiry and Inspection Solicited. .... , N. B. HANCOCK, Cane Valley, Business Manager, Kentucky. not halfway, but right in the center of the town. Charles, cit-izen'- Miss Evelyn Simmons and Mr, Sam Dudley were quietly mar- on the Isttf rest easy, the thing you worked ried at Campbellsville so hard for while you were a of the county, is certain to come. Their many friends wish them a. long and prosperous life. Loc o O OE IS E 3QE I TO THE FARMERS ' I- PERSONALS JDELCO-LIGH- T Mr. W. C. Duvall, Bowling Green, was at JeffriesJHotel a few days ago. w ELECTRICITY FOR EVERY FARM 3 Senator Kobert Antle, Kussell county, was here lastJTuesday, enroute to Louisville. Hon. Lilburn Phelps, who was clerk of the Senate at the last session, was here last Tuesday night, enroute to his home in Jamestown. Mr. Oma Goode, Campbellsviile, was here afifew days since. Mr. Jo Stapp and wife, Russell Springs, wereSJhere a few days ago. Mr. J. C. Eubank, Campbellsville, was here the middle of last week, meeting old friends. Mr. R. J. Lyon, Campbellsville, spent last Wednesday in Colnmbia. Mr. B. F. Chewning left Saturday for Hopkinsvillejand he will be absent several weeks. Mr. Albin Murray went to Louisville the first of last$week to purchase bis spring stock. HewasJ accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Frank? Eichardson and their little son, Harold, and Miss Lizzie Jones. w fDELCO-LIGH- j Now is the time you need work tools? And we are ready to supply you f i . JB - Si e 'A with ' r u T jpl' Plows, Cultivators, Disc Harrows,, , Delco light used for light and power, air cooled, no water to freeze in winter, no water to boil Corn Planters, Corn Drills, - : over in summer, no slipping belts, no magneta to contend with, no grease cups. Only one place to oil, will run five hours on one gallon of coal oil. It's a four cycle engine with overhead valves. And all other kinds of Implements, Automatic start and stop. 40 lights, 32 volts, 2(X candle power. If you need more power and want more lights we have them from $395.00 on up. If interested write for catalogue, Wagons, Field Buggies, Harness, Fertilizers. -- or call on J. S. Breeding, who is in the Lebanon infirmary, vrites her husband that she is gettingfalong nicely, but that it would be several weeks Mrs. HENRY MILLER, Columbia, Ky., or W. T. STRONG, Campbellsville. Ky. Seed, and i before she could be at home. Mr. S. W. Cardwell, of Louisville, a popularshoe salesman, was here last Thursday. Mr. H, K. Alexander, of Burksville, JEFFRIES HARDWARE STORE, tt who has amalignant threat trouble, was here Wednesday, enroute to LouisvilleEfor fjtreatment. Mr. Edward M. Hite, Lexington, was at the5Jeffries Hotel Thursday. Mr. Will Callison and Mr. Mr. R. C. Borders, Campbellsville, were here "" a few days since Mr. Jas. T. Page has been confined to his room for several days Nothing serious the matter. FARMERS, ATTENTION See My Line. Columbia, ! Kentucky. Don't Buy Your Farm Machinery Until You Reliable Fertilizer in any Quantity. For Farm or Garden. r aWBBBMHMBMMM""! . For Sale. T. F. CORBIN COME BEFORE IT IS ALL GONE See My Pumps and Well Casing. Plymouth Rock Eggs, Pope and Pope strain. 1 5 Bred Pure A good 81 acre farm for sale, on the Campbellsville and Spurlington pike, Good improvements ahd well M1 watered Kv. W. T. Stiong,CampbellsvilIe, T. Watson left last week for a sanitarium in North Carolina. She will probably remain there several 'months. When she has recuperated she will meet her husband in ProviMrs. B. for $2.00. 20-l3t W. D. Murrah, S. F. EUBANK Ingram will soon be able to come home-Mr- . and Mrs Jo Eussell and children, of Lebanon, visited relatives here the first of the week. Mr. Ealph Waggener is visiting a neice at Cane Valley. Her brother, Allen McCaffree, accompanied her. Mr. Bryan Montgomery, who is in the revenue service, spent Easter at home. Mrs. CANE VALLEY, KY., --- Elkhorn, Ky. 1 A No fresh cow for sale. George H unn. Get your horse feed al E. E Cheatham's Barn. I 20-- 6t dence, Ky. r arrived last Frida and speuc two Mr. J. G. Caldwell, who- - has been days with his many fritnds employed at Akron, OhiOj has returnMi. A. J. McDowell, Glasgow, was ed home. He is a son of Mrs. Etta hef e a few days ago. Caldwell. Miss Stella Garnett, who taught in Mr. E. L. Sinclair, editor Columbia Alabama, returned home last week. Republican, was in Louisville last Judge G. T. Herriford and Mrs. week. Herriford returned from Carthage, Mrs. Lucy Follis, who spent two Tenn r last Friday. They were accomweeks with her sister, Mrs. Staples, panied by their daughter, Mrs Clyde Read, who will make her home in returned to her home, in Columbia. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Crenshaw were Col. Frank L. Ripy, of Lawrence-fiurg- , Campbellsville, Sunday Democratic candidate for Con- over, from Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Crume, parents gress In this theEighth district, was here last Friday ana Saturday, of Mrs. Daisy Hamlett, arrived Monmeeting his numerous friends. Col day afternoon for an extended visit. Ripey will again be liere the first Mr. E. T. Kemper and Mrs. Hamlett Monday in May, county court, at met them at Campbellsville. Campbells-viIle,Saturday. Auctioneer and Dealer In Real Estate. 1 FE INSURANCE Your Business licited. So- - E INSURANpE Are twin conservatorsof" lggg B. O. OPTOMETRIST JAMESTOWN, KY. OFFICE: the ' . i H 0 ME MAN-POWE- sick J. P. Dohoney, who was quite or two weeks, has very much improved-Mr- s. Alva Grider. which time he hopes to become ac quainted with many more voters of Adair County. He is evidently meeting with encouragement throughout Adair. ?; " Gen. Jas.. Wapiti;' of Loulsvlll;- - ffr' Nanuie Flowers, who was quite ill several days of last week, has about .recovered. Mr. G. C. Banister, wife and son, of Gravel Switch, Marion county, Mrs. visited Banister's parents, Eld, W. T. May and wife, from SatMrs. G. E. Eeed, who is being treated at Louisv'ille, 1s rapidly improving urday until Monday. Mk T. W.- Buchanan was here MonMr. S. E. Shively spent several days day.' f. of last week with his "brother-in-laMr. W. L Ingram, who is in an infirm Mr;( H. T. Baker spent last Saturday ary, at Louisville. He reports that Mr. in Louisville. J - Life Insurance protects from y R LOSS of the That-earn- s 4.: the daily bread. .- Fire Insurance protects fromv JLOSS of POSSESSIONS -' Room 19, Patterson Building That shelter and comfort. "The Service Agency" Insurance in all Its Branches. Columbia; MONDAY, THURSDAYS SATURDAY, AND PUBLIC DAYS. REED, : JKBcty. 5KJC m JS- .;. - WJttrT 1 4 ? k. t ADAIR COUNTY NEWS E3a . 0O"O"9"Q"O"fr4"fr4 &( aaa aaaaaa S The Year 1920 Will Be One Fraught With Momentous Making of History. In the libraries of the future, the historical volumes, marked critical period of the world's history. The whole world is now in a frenzy of discontent. In the old world new parties with new policies, each striving for controle, are walking hand in hand with the spectre of distrust, where they are not already dying in the ilame of fratricidal war. 1920, will deal with a S CLOTHING SHOES In the United States profiteering has become a science, all sense of vulues is gone Bolshevism is raising its vicious head, and labor and capital, by passing the buck, each to the .other, are leaving the middle class bearing the brunt of the burden. s A s A It is a critical period through which this world is passing, and one that demands the whole-souleinterest of every thinking man and woman in this world. d You can not perform your duties as a citizen of this country unless you think right; you can not think right unless you are fully informed; you can nrt be fully informed unless you rerd a daily newnpaper. A A As a citizen, and as a voter, you wish to vote intelligently. You wish to know what the leaders of the big political parties are offering as the panacea for this present condition. In order to perform this duty intelligently, you must have access to the news as it is published day by day. Granted that it is your duty to read a daily newspaper, it is also your duty to read the paper that will give you the most news, particularly when its cosF is the same as the others. Albin Murray Columbia, Ke ntfucky Next' Door to The Adair County New Office. 14 I r f 1 , The Louisville Herald has the largest circulation of any morning newspaper in Kentucky, and all Louisville newspapers are sold at the same price, this is proof that it is considered the best paper by the most people. self-evede- nt k .L r IA V' The Louisville Herald gives you the news from the Associated Press, that wonderful news gathering organization, which covers the entire world with its list of correspondents; in addition it gives you all the news from Europe that is gathered by the Universal News Service; this in addition to The Herald's own list of special correspondents and its editorial staff. Nonewspaper can give you more than this few can give you as much. The Louisville Herald, apart from its general news value, thoroughly covers the financial world, and keeps you fully informed as to the daily fluctuations on all marketable commodities. News of the world of sports is more than a tabulation of sporting events, as compiled for The Herald's sport page. The Louisville Herald contains more features o general family interest than we have space to specify in the short space of this advertisement; but we will say this much, that there is something of interest to every member of your family in every issue. We will, if you are unfamiliar with The Herald, gladly send you a sample copy on request. We would suggest that in order to protect yourself against a raise in subscription price for the coming year, that you give your order to your local agent now; if there is none in your town, send in the coupon below. GENERAL MERCHANDISE ;AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA: of food prices argues towards a back-to-nature THE MAIL. DAILY-- BY any postoffice in Kentucky, diana and 1 ennessee. 1 LOUISVILLE HERALD state, For Sale. Fertilizer. I have the Swift bran fertlizer now on sMe in Columbia. Farmers calling for 16 acid will be given 10 cents off for their sack or barrel. If I furnish the sack it la 31.65 per hundred. Salesman, C. E. Young. 23-3- t. accom- Kentucky's Greatest Newspaper. To In panied by a careful cultivation We have farms in Adair Co. , and of the mushroom. This condition desirable homes in Columbia for sale. actually does demand a return Call on or write to Cravens & Neat, to similar food stuffs and real estate dealers, office, 2nd floor Jefof all waste. Lebanon fries Bldg., Columbia, Ky. con--servati- Year. 6 Months. MAIL DAILY HERALD TO NAME AND ADDRESS GIVEN. FOR TERM SHOWN. NAME Address. Enterprise. 23-- tf $5.00 3 Mos. $2.60 1 Mo. R. F. D. No. $1.40 50c Mail the following coupon with re mittance at once. Don't be without The Herald tor a simgle day: Enclosed Find Check For Postoffice Order Express Order $ State Terms Here 1 Year 6. $ $ 3 Mos.. 1 Mo. rm It's dollars to doughnuts no man ever smoked a better cigarette at any price! v'SttlfSLsLsLsLLsBrt Mos 3? THE LOUISVILLE HERALD PER YEAR $5.00. " " 1.50. ADAIR COUNTY NEWS TOTAL - - $6.50. quality, and their expert blend and choice Domestic tobaccos hand you a cigarette that will satisfy every smoke desire you ever expressed. You will prefer this Camel blend to either kind smoked straight CAMELS Turkish 1 t. 'V. .S -- BOTH ONE YEAR FOR M.?. .T i- - $6.00 i - 3 'BSiT?3VTS5 will certainly Camels mellow-mildneappeal to you. The "body" is all there, and that smoothness! It's a delightl ss w EMPLOYEES' SHARE OF RAILWAY REVENUES. TURKISH & DOMESTIC C 1 :3 Year 1909 1910 1 HENRY W. DEPP, DENTIST Am. permanently located in Columbia. All Classes of Dental Work Done. Crownadge and Inlay Work a Specialty. All r " CA B.I TT BLEND S tire your taste. And, they leave no unpleasant cigaretty aftertaste nor unpleasant ciga-ret- ty odorl Go the limit with Camels 1 They will not "BBBaaaHlC4j?caRrfi SBHS kwLL Jusp compare Camels with any ciga rette in the world at any price! Camels are sold everywhere in scientifically seated packages of SO cigarettes; or tea packages (.200 carton. cigarettes) in a glassine paper-covere- d VVo st rongly recommend this, carton tor the home supply or, when you travel. or office R-J- i 1913 1914 1915 .1916 1917 1918 Number of Men 1,502,823 1,699,420 1,669,809 1,716,380 1,815,239 1,695,483 1,524,978 1,700,814 1,732,576 1,820,660 Payroll $ 998,323,694 Average earn- ings per man. ? 657.64 MBBBPRH'S'iPnPiS "' Sn fT?l MoJft iiBUPIaBfev aVaBKliaVH13Sn&. SrWaWtmP'- JmBSJ Wjm9, 1,143,725,306 1,208,466,470 1,252,347,697 1,373,830,589 1,378,422,472 1;260,186,3.40 673.01 723.72 729.64 756.83 810.05 JKr jjH f mw uK. 3E6 BaflftT vES rj aBiff M Bf BT M - wRk REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO.. Wlnston-Salem,N.X- H JB -- mi 1,506,960,995 1,739,482,142 2,581,884,559 886.02 1,003.99 1,418.10 8266 jp V Office: Work Guaranteed next door to post office. B ft alaaaWraay4JH.agy'y mMB&mi.4mx 13 mU H RXb Mi 5r . j tt, aVifiaUPlSs??wP . -- aaB Br HE m au m Jfw.M K wI 9av k j. wt' wW &3k -- fliflBBBHB dABSST SBBkSBBBBBJBBBSJx's&MiL WSnE JSJ day when people might Joave done marketing with pleas-ilur- e has gone by. They preferred r ;drdering then. Now they don't :fecare' to order and facing the. .Market has become like going to .3Sttle, 'When pne holds a 'golden & 'The orange in his palm, worth from ten to twelve cents, he feels as though the skin were too sacred to peel, and that perhaps he he ought to plant the seeds. " fcW. usual spring sprouting, under such restricting conditions.; As for meat, before long weekly events will be reckoned from "the day when we had meat One even doubts whether pota- last," probably only a measly toes will dire to attempt their stew at that. The extravagance W. MaaaaWaaawaisssgKfcalr fej MSSSBSSBpjBSJSSSSSSSSfSBBJSjaM SJ BSS&JiSBK. fi -f- t - "' -- 1. . V. J- - ..-,- - aaaaamm aiaaavscBHiat m M ' SBlflBK -- V-.... t &.i -- "", . tat. . .'. 'W-- 2 ADAIR COUNTT NSWS called on, often rejoice in his Savior's love. He FREIGHT LEAST was a true husband and devoted H. C. father. May God help us all to Can be so chanecd by having it Swiss Dyed a pretty, live as papa lived and be as ready new Spring Shade. It will last another year. to go as he was. But why should Director General Hines Says RailGiro Oar Drr Oemlnx a Trial gone we grieve when he t SWISS CLEANERS & DYERS KY. road Transportation Costs LOUISVILLE, DJCOEPOBATED on before us to eternal rest and Sw4 VU Farcer st Are Lowest in History. glory, leaving us still here in a world of sorrow and have yet fWT CAUSE OF HIGH MffnfiTrA i1 PRICES. uecomea cucums. the debt to pay. Impressive time tae law J Joe S. Boggs, services were held at his home Freight Advances Compared With Rim Commissioner of Pablic Roads. in Gradyville, and the remains In Value of Goods Transportation Vetericary Surgeon and Dentist Cheapest Thing Public Buys. we laid to rest to await the resCharges on Some Articles. Special attention given Diseases of a Resting. urrection at his old home on and-would LAST YEAR'S SUIT i LEXPENSE has-jus- you could buy a friend f or $5.00 a year and locol problems, one whose L. H. Jones Domestic Animals !. !... a friend with stimulating ideas on national much respect, for Instance, as that received by the torial page of the Louisville Courier-Journa- l: vies would command as edi- t i Leather wood. Mr. Thomas M. Moss was.born 1 Office at Residence, 1 mile of town, on Flora. At James townroad. PhonelU G. Columbia, Ky. A. F. SCOTT -- j PHI f- o- DEALER IN GARFORD TRUCKS h 2. 3h AND 5 TON For Low Cost per Ton Mile SEE A. F. SCOTT, Casey Creek, Ky. New Road Law. Continued from page 2. made no reimbursement can be given until the project of which the road in that particular county is a part has been completed in its entirety. two above mentioned paragraphs are of more concern to the various counties at the present time than any other part'of this new road bill, and I trust that this explanation although a personal one, will be of some benefit to you in a more thorough understanding of the present status of road construction up until the To my mind the in Adair Co., Ky., April 25th, 1861. Died March 5th, 1920, making him 58 years, 10 months and 10 days old. At the age of 26. he was married to Miss Min nie Bell, who preceded him to the bright beyond 19 years ago. To this union were born three children, Flora, Chapman and Lula. About 15 years ago he was married to Miss Amanda Asper. To this union were born two children, Clarence and Horace. All of his children were at his bedside during his last few days, except dear Chapman, who went to be with Jesus not quite two years ago. About forty-on- e years ago he made a bright profession of religion at his home and we have been told by his brothers that he shouted the praises of God for hour?. He soon united with the Methodist Church, where he lived a true and faithful member until God said come home and today he is with Jesus. Surely no one ever left brighter evidence of a home in Heaven. What more could he have gained? While we could hardly bear to see him suffer so much and watch him weaken and grow pale in death, it was glorious to hear the sweet words that fell from his lips. His dying message, "I am going to Heaven.'' To us his life v was beautiful. He was ever ready to lead in prayer or song, when Rest. Mary Ellen Lemmon, Born 1840, September 15tn 79 years 5 months and 8 days. Departed this life March 23rd 1920. Was married to James Henry Lemmon 1855,September. Born to this union 7 children all living but two who have passed to the other side. Thus leaving five to mournlthe los3 of mother. She was grandmother of 34 children and great grandmother of 18 children. She was converted early in life was unitpd to Cumberland Presbyterian church under the preaching of Bro. John Walls. She lived true to the Presbyterian church until 1884, moved to Adair County joined the Methodist church 1884 and has been a faithful worker in the Methodist church. She was loyal to its institutions. She has kept in sacred memory James Henry Lemmon her husband, for 48 years. She has now gone to her reward to meet" XX loved ones. WE BUY, raise and sell rabbits and other Place your order with us, whatever stock you have stating lowest flat, 'prices Address shipments. Ave., Fargo, N. D. fur-beari- ng fur-beari- animals. and list with us, on large N. P. 23 515-51- 7 4t Let's top it off with a good smoke" the spot like good NOTHING touchesnothing can a touch and Chesterfields for genuinely satisfying body and flavor. In Chesterfields the finest of silky, aromatic Turkish and rich, mellow Domestic tobaccos are blended to bring out a new and finer quality of flavor. Chesterfield Now you know why Chesterfields "Satisfy!" And because this blend is exclusive and cannot be copied, only Chesterfields can "satisfy!" Each package is wrapped in moisture-proo- f, glassine paper that keeps all of the original flavor intact. djffttJUtA ZtL4ZCCoi TjA i -- Data compiled from authoritative sources shows that railroad freight rates are the least factor in the cost of living. Although the proportion of the total cost of goods that can be charged to transportation Is not known with statistical accuracy, It Is estimated that the average transportation cost of things produced In this country is a very small percentage of their total cost to the consumer. Freight Cost 2.4 Per Cent of Total. In a letter to Representative John J. Esch, chairman of the House Committee on Interstate and Foreign Commerce, Julius Kruttschnitt, chairman of the -- Southern Pacific Company, points out that in the last five years the value of goods Increased on an average of $63 a ton. while freight charges advanced only 60 cents a ton. In live years, he explains, the, average value of freight carried by the railroads increased from $56 to $119 a ton. The cost of carrying this increased from $2 to $2.80, paid to the railroads. In 1914, he adds, 3.6 per cent of the total cost of the goods was spent for transportation. In 1919 only 2.4 per cent was spent. "In other words," Mr. Kruttschnitt writes, "only 80 cents out of $63, or 1.3 cents out of every dollar of Increase In value of commodities in 1919 was caused by increased freight charges. The responsibility for the remaining $62.20, or 98.7 cents out of every dollar, must be sought elsewhere. It was not caused by freight rates." Rates Lowest In History. Comparison with transportation charges in other countries shows that In no other country of the world is transportation furnished at so low a cost as In the United States. Compared, too, with the cost of-- other goods and services today, railroad transportation is the cheapest thing the public buys. It Is sold for less than the cost of production, considering all the elements of cost In a statement on this subject to the New England Bankers' Association Walker D. Hines, Director General of Railroads, said: "I think It is a fair statement that at the present time, despite the Increases which have taken place In freight rates, a ton of steel or a ton of coal, a bushel of wheat or the unit of any other commodity has to pay for transportation a less percentage of the price of that commodity than ever before In the history of the country." Charges on Some Articles. Before the war a suit of clothing from one of the Chicago factories, selling for $30 in a retail shop, was carried from Chicago to Los Angeles for 16& cents. The suit of clothes now retails at $50 or $60, but the freight rate on that 2,265 mile haul has increased only 5 cents, while the price of the goods has gone up $20 or $30. The 22 cents does not cover all the transportation cost in a suit of clothes, the transportation charge for carrying the wool from the ranges and the cloth to the clothing manufacturer and other minor carrying costs enter Into the consideration, but the final transportation charge is the principal one, and the other charges add only a few cents more. New England shoes are shipped from Boston to Florida at a cost of less cents a pair. This Is an Inthan 5 crease of only one cent over the prewar rate. The railroads also carry beef from Chicago to New York for a s charge of about of a cent a pound. Typewriters arecarrled from New York to St Louis for 66 cents. A $150 phonograph Is carried by freight from New York to Atlanta for $2.85. A grand piano is carried clear across the continent for $39 and in carload lots for $28. These are typical freight rates, and they make It plain that American railroads give the lowest cost service In the world. Even with a very considerable increase in rates to make the roads transportation will still be the cheapest thing the public buys. 2-- 3 two-thirdself-supporti- a friend who would meet you early in the day and tell you in a concise, authoritative way aobut every important woid event during the preceding twenty-fou-r hours, quoting what the New York Times was printing the same morning, what the reliable Associated Press was saying about politics, strikes, or the High Cost of Living; giving you news which he had received by wire the night before from correspondents all over Kentucky, Indiana, and Tennessee; a friend who would sit down while you were eating your cereal and draw a cartoon which would make you think, and then some pictures that would make you laugh; a friend versatile enough to give your wife just what she wants to know about cooking, shopping and fashions, then entertain the children every day with a forest animal story. a friend who is not obtrusive, but who stands ready, any moment during the day to answer your questions about racing, boxing or any other sport and the next minute "tip you off," if you want him to, on the way stockB are selling on the metropolitan markets. If you only COULD buy a friend like that, and for $5.00 a year. You Couldn't Spend the Money Too Quickly, Yet The daily Courier-Journis ready to do all that this person might. Its opinions always are worth careful consideration, its news service is reliable and complete, its features for the home and for every member of the family are entertaining and instructive, and it costs only 35.00 for an entire year. al y Hut Best of AH We Are Now Able To Offer THE DAILY COURIER JOURNAL And The ADAIR COUNTY NEWS BOTH 1 YEAR, BY MAIL, FOR ONLY $6.00 This offer.'appiies to renewals as well as new subscriptions, but only to people living in Kentucky, Tennessee or Indiana. New subscriptions may, if desired, start at a later date, and renewals will date from expiration of presnt ones. If you prefer an evening newspaper, you may Bubstitue The Louisville Times for The Courier-Journa- l. Send or bring your orders to the office of the "s. ADAIR COUNTY NEWS, Columbia, Ky. For iale. I have 50 acres of land on upper Greenaburg road, one and a half miles from Cane Valley. Eighty-fiv- e acres on same road and adjoining. A house and six acres, the house 5 rooms, comparatively new, for sale. Applj to T. F. Corbin, Cane Valley, Ky. 22-t- n f A lot of our young men have resigned themselves to a useless life because they believe 'opportunity only knocks once and they were not at home when she knocked at their door. That's all foolishness. Opportunity is in the all we need is air, and to reach out and get it The next time some job comes your way don't think, "Oh, that would hardly pay, and anyway, next week I had planned to do some-thin- g else." Just go ahead and do it. It may develop into some thing worth while, and even if it doesn't you've gained a little more will power for the next (b 'P5 All Baking Cares When CALUMET rranps in. all bakinff troubles take auick leave. You go right nhparl and mix UD bak Shoulders attempt. Res. Phone 13-- B. ing materials, for biscuits-ca- kes anything without fear of uncertainty. Calumet makes you forget failure. Business Phone 13-- BAKING POWDER il M CALUMET fcwrisu r Misiiis of . If nwu Dr. J. N. Murrell -- DENTISTT cores down a chick's throat drink-in- e crapes. A few drops in the prevents water cures and diarrhoea, cholera and other chick diseases. One 50c bottle medicine. At makes 12 gallons ofman postpaid. all drunrlsts, or by Valuable, poultry book free. Bourbon Poultry Cur Office, Front 'Rooms Jeffries BTd. the most ioiular because it does give most perfect results. It. has the. big-CKt LUTIUJ.TUA UwaUdSo wvntaMtwn' fundable. The fact that it is the biggest seller proves that it is the best. A ?.1 nnll mnvtnm von that there none"justai Bood." Buyacan if you: are cot sausnea taue it oacs ana est your money bade Calumet contains only such ingre. dients as have been, approvea nffirtnlly by the .U. S. Food Authorities. Yoa tare w&ea 70a tuy it, Tea uTt t7&ca is, an it, is UP STAIRS. QUALITY HIGHEST HIGHEST AWARDS S smfhbbw 7, BOUBBP" 4EKDT CO., lEMGTM, 0 ki -i.'jit - 1 .'tu J Sold by the Jefrdes Hardware . ' ' Store "' I - COLUMBIA, KY J I&frr , Aj J J . .;; X A& . ii ii ii iwiiii ii hi wii mi in hi linn w in I . .-- ' . .,J. d far ''1&fiS' S , , ...... T, ,. - -. - , r --,. ..... .. ADAIR CbUNTY NEWS. pccseaBa ."j,"'" K' ?; - . ''V? y, " ..' ". fi ' i 'zSfiUfjj, tf0fc0, t 4 -- M ':fWM$MSiM I yiPPViiffkl .A. ' ( "4 mi;vifiPSWMffiS, " 4, K VIW V- - - V1 af jwigBiwS&ipE? i&jt ' - ' ''k. s C, yJPtfflpMEjk 1 I HHIhMbPHK9IhIh9bbBbhMk4' ztLbBKprti&VK&iS&EttMte f ': ) ,' BALL CHIEF, 306, A. S. H. R. Lawrence Rouseau 21M, A. S. H. R. $12.50 TO INSURE EvDESCRIPTION: . A LIVING COLT IN BOTH CASES. Ball Chief, in color is a rich red chestnut, star and snip, hind pastern white, 10 years old, 16 hands high, hasjme head and beautiful long slender tapering ears, has an extremely long thin blady neck, that comes out of his perfectly formed withers in faultless fashion and tapers perfectly to his beautiful head in which are set a pair of large clear expressive eyes. He has a high well set natural tail, which he carries at all times to suite the most fastidious. He has a good short back and a most excellent set of feet and legs. He is nicely broken and gaited, and goes all the gaits in a most attractive manner. While he has not een extensively shown, yet, he has contended for honors in some of the best congregations of show horses and his many winnings are proof of his powers to meet the requirements in the best show rings. As a breeder he is in the front rank, transmitting to get, form, size, style, and manner of going that are his characteristics and which make, not only show animals, but the general utility horse the horse that will always live in the fancy of men and perform the service in that manner that will command a fancy price. . BALL CHIEF has for his sire the champion Montgomery Chief, v13,61, by Bourbon Chief, 976, by Harrison Chief, 1606, he by Clark Chief. 1st dam Louis Abdellao5000, by Red Spuirrel, 53. 2nd. dam Juella C, by Jewell Denmark, 70, he by. Washington Denmark, 64, 3rd. dam Dew Drop, by Artist 75. ' 4th, dam by Cabell's Lexington. He has proven himself a breeder of high class and is in every of your careful consideration. way-wor-thy k i - fc J DESCRIPTION ADN PEDIGREE Rouseau is tbe greatest horse sired by old Red Bird. It is now conceded by all good horse judges that old Red Bird is one of the greatest sires ever produced in Southern Kentucky. It is also generally admitted that Lawrence Rouseau is the finest individual, as well as the best bred colt ever sired by Red Bird We have four important reasons for believing that Lawrence Rouseau is the greatest Red Bird horse in existence today. Our first reason is his superior individuality Our second is the money for which he has sold. Our third is his matchless record as a show horse. Our last is the faultless pedigree which proves him to be the best bred horse in Southern Lawrence Rouseau is a chestnut sorrel, 13 years old. 16 hands high, with white hind feet, a blaze and snip. As an individual he stands almost without an equal He has the siz,'the color, the form, the style, and the biggest ways of any horse in Kentucky. He was sold by R. F. Paull, of Columbia, when one year old for $350 that being the highest price everpaid for a yearling colt in Adair county. He was sold as a for $600, again breaking the record for a colt of his age. He waa shown as-- yearling and as a two-yeold in six counay fairs, and was never defeated by a stallion, mare or gelding of his age. He made his first show in the sweepstake harness ring ior all ages, but who won the premium defeating some of the best stallions sires by Dignity Dare. He was shown last summer in two fancy turnout rings, winning the premium in each case in 'competition with the finest horses in the country. This proves that as a show horse he stands without a peer for one of his age. Ronseau, like his famous old sire, Red Bird, haa proven himself one of the greatest sires yet known to the people of Kentucky. His colts are the kind that are the most soujrh by the dealers, as well as by every lover of a good horse. His colts are now reaching the age of maturity and a number of them have been sold at prices ranging from $250 to $400 Good horses were never higher and scarcer not even enough to supply our local demand. There was never a better time in the history of this country to raise a good horse than now If yuu waui wc urai ulccu uu mo ucau x i.coijcv,oi.uiijr mi- - jvu w moycwu uuio uwioc, auu uio uuiuj in cms ana aajoimng counties petore booking your mares. , a. o. a. k mrea Dy xvea ciru. ino. j.oo, grana sire or job Brown, iy&2, ne by Cabell's Lexington, No. 323, Lawrence rouseau, ino. he by Gist's Black Hawk RpH Rird'o dattfby Bailey's Dexter, he by Cabell's Lexington. Lawrence Rouseau's first dam, Elsie Owsley, No. 2496, by Red Squirrel, No. 58, he by Black Squirrel, he by Black Eagle he bv King Eagle, he by Washington Denmark. 2nd. dam, Lula Gardner, No. 864, by Artist, No. 75. 3rd. dam, Bertie, by Grey Lexington, he by Steel Dust. 4th. dam by Stump the dealer Ken--tuck- y. two-year-o- ld LAWRENCE ROUSEAU, NO 2744, A. S. H. R. a ar I have -- two good black Jacks, 7 a and 8 years old, 14 3-- 4 y '''i W&' a- tu - in i i i mgn. io uanas .i, -- rlV&Wv r& .' t K JiiiiiHEJKiliiiiisi ' GOT. WOOD, fee ;$8:0f ;f BRADY, fee 88,00. A In all the above cases LIYING- COLTS INSURED; - - wt The above (Jescri!bed:'stock will make the season of: 1920 l "" . K " V - m at my farm, known aspfclie; f r - Jordan Page farm.cone and a half f- - f In all cases money is due and must be paid when mares are bred to. other stock, traded, willno1 parted with, or removed from neighborhood without my consent. All stock will receive our personal attention, and due care will be taken to prevent accidents, mmmmmmmmi&mm Jtmmmm ?- r - - V-- :fcaJa,i.r::.ru' ii aTWT -- 33i;tseffiW--' .V.'5T r. v TEia&-::--::r.ac- miles East of Cane Valley, Ky. ' . - - --.-- . i:: . im&i k."- I am prepared to take care of mares sent to me from a distance at actual co3t of feed. . if :kmw$ W. A VANHOY, ; V.'"' Ad Cane ValleY, Ky. v - i ' i' r4; xmstA&-.- , x j. r m i - )j