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The Adair County news: April 14, 1920 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1920 ada1920041401_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 14, 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. -n- p-iyc 1fc ; a" - -- j. ' V I - 'T JL I JvJiatr vtuuntu SfeutB 3wS''it' VOLUME XXIII COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 14, (920. Hardware Store Changes Hands. NUMBER 25. Report of Farm Sale. JSwInebroad, The Eeal Estate Man voSjjcncaeter, Kentucky, reports that onSprll 6th. he sold at public auction forW. D. Purdon 1831 acres at an average price of $200.00 per acre. fcThe farm was sold in two tracts, 117 acres to C. O. Durham at 8225.00 per acre and 66 acres to Colon Campbell for 810200.00. And on April 7th. he sold at auction for J. W. Brown 207 acres in two tracts 155 acre3 to C. W. Yankey at 8135.50 per acre and 52 acres to Lon Bradshaw at $130. 52 per acre. Total sales for the two farms 36,4476.78 Death" of an Estimable Lady. x, Cave City Bank Robbed. Twentieth Anniversary. Eld. Z. T. Williams has been the faithful pastor of the Christian Church, this place, for more than twenty years. The date .for the celebration of this long service was the 5th Sunday in February, but on of flu conditions and the indisposition of the minister, it was deferred until last Sunday night. ac-cou- Popular Young People Wad. On Tuesday evening, the 6th inst.a at the home of Eld. F. J. Barger, oa Bomar Heights, Mr. Chelcie Barges and Miss Mary D. , Patteson were united in marriage, Eld. Barger grandfather of the groom, officiating'. The only attendants were Mr. Felir Royse and Miss Sara Coffey. Mis3 Patteson is one of Columbia's most accomplished and beautiful girl3 endowed with all the charms and. graces that enrich womanhood, and is the only daughter of Mr. and Mrsi A. D. Patteson, of thi3 city. Mr Barger 13 a young man of splen did business qualifications and has a large circle of friends and is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ore3 Barger, of this t a After a long illness, Mrs. Parthena Townsend, aged 77 years, died last Sunday morning. She was a very estimable woman and died within two miles of where she was born and reared. Her hu.band, J. W. Townsend, died about two years ago. He was one of Adair's best citizens. Deceased leaves a number of nieces and nephews, all of whom we can not name, but the sons of W. A. Hindman and daughter, Mrs. E P. Harris, Catlettsburg, Miss Mollie Caldwell, Mrs. R. L. Davis and Mrs. T. E. Waggener, this place, were nephews and nieces, also Mr. Geo. H. Nell, this place, and Rollin Caldwell, who was reared by her, and to whom she left her estate. She was a devout member of the Baptist Church, and was a liberal contributor upon the ordinances. The funeral services were held Monday afternoon, all the Milltown and Portland country being in attendance. Her kindness made her ,a special favorite in the locality where she so long resided, and she will be missed, and her many good deeds will be often referred to by those who knew the manner of her living. The buyer and seller meet and trade The Cave City Bank was robbed a man and a woman, the latter said .to" be the wife of the man. The cashier was' forced, at the point of a revolver, and the safe robbed of 88,500 in gold and silver Both the bandits were recognized as a man named Wilson and wife, who some cime ago run a garage at Glasgow Junction. While at Glasgow Junction the man was accused of robbing a bankin Alabama and an effort was made to arrest him, but he escaped. After the Cave City robbery a posse started in persuit, but they stole a buggy and horse, and later abandoned it, stole an automobile and escaped, going in the direction of Nashville Again we warn the banks and other business men of Columbia to prepare for an emergency. Monday of last week hour by two bandits, at the 1 The entire stock of goods owned by Hardware Company, was purcnasedby R. L. Davis, his two sons, Shreve nd Fred, and Miss Mollie Caldwell last Thursday. The inventory started last Mcnday and it will require several days to complete it. The Jeffries Company retained the store building which they rent to the new company. We do not know the intentions, of Mr. Horace and Mr. T. E. Jeffries, but we take it that needed rest is what induced them to sell, as both have been in poor health for someweeks. They are high-clas- s gentlemen, and will be greatly missed from business in Columbia. Jeffries noon nt The Church was crowded with friends of all denominations, taking part. These farms are located in Washington County, and as usual when Swinebroad conducts the sales was satisfactory to all concerned. A lot of personal property was also sold and brought good prices. Swinebroad, together with his assistants, W. E. Moss and K. H. Dever who have charge of his Danville office, are kept busy all the time and their services are much sought after by those who want to sell farms on account of their ex perlence in the business, their system of advertising' and method of conduct- lug sales and from the further fact that Swinebroad "Always Sells " at the Kemper Co.'s Office. 25-t- f The egg hunt at Mr. T. E Hayes' Paid List. was enjoyed by every one and there was a large crowd and every one had a good time. The prize egg was found The following are new paidsubscrib ers and renewals since our issue of last by Miss Ruby Blankenship. The ones present were: Messrs. John Hender- Tuesday. R L. Caldwell, L. E. Thomas, L son and Chester Bradshaw, Forest C. Blair, Dr. Wm. Blair, W. W. and Ovara Antle. Ed and Zach G. Holladay, A. V. TayAaron, Chester Blakey, Jesse Melson, Owens, H. lor, B. W. Pierce, P. M. Bryant, G. Goebel Grant, Arlo Hadley, Roy W. Blakey, Logan Cravens, W. T. Helm, Joe and Harold Wheat, Jim Reynolds, Mrs. S. E. Squires, A. J, and Tennie Yoils, Nathan Collins, L. Combest, G. A. BradMarvin Helm, Ira, Charles and Nich- Combest, J. shaw, C. E Young, C. P. Jones, Mrs. olas Blankenship, Powin Reece, MalElizabeth Lloyd, Col. E. H. Gartner, colm Bennett, Joe Grider, Joe and L. Davis, J. K. Robertson, S. H. Hayes, Clarence Cundiff; MiBses R W. Burbridge, Eld. F J. Hilda, Pearl, Ruby, and Ada Blank- Absher, J. Barger. enship, Lillie, Cecil $nd Yona Hayes, Myrtie and Lizzie Jane Turner, Cal-li- e Decoration Day will be observed at and Allie Collins, Lutha and Dor-thWest Fork grave yard, Cumberland Jewell Antle, Mary Blakey, Mlt-ti- e County, on May 30th. Everybody is Bennett, Ophelia Reece; Mr. and invited to be paesent and all are reMrs. Geo. Hayes, Mr, and Mrs. T. E. d quested to bring baskets. Hayes, Mr. and Mrs. N. O. BlankenThere will be several memorial ship. Hurrah! for old Easter, We'll addresses. be glad to see it come again. We J. T. Bybee hope it will be on Sunday next year. Statement of The Adair County that time XX News, published weekly at Columbia, The people along the line have' Is your property for sale? The Ky., for Apr, 1, 1920. manifested a disposition to subscribe Kemper Co., will find a buyer. Office, State of Kentucky, ) H3, liberally. County of Adair. f 25-t- f Jeffrie Hotel. Before me, a Notary Public, in and Fertilizer. We were told last Friday by parties for the State and county aforesaid, personally appeared Mrs. Daisy Hamwho have examined a number of peach lett, who, trees that but very few of the buds sworn Have Car Fertilizer at W. E. Noe's a c c o r di nig to law, dewere killed. Even if it should turn poses and says that she is the! publish- warehouse in Columbia, Ky. out that one half of the peaches in er of the Adair County News and G. W. Dillon, Breeding, Ky. the county have been killed there that the following is, to the best of her 25-will be a sufficency for home consum-tlo- knowledge and belief, a true stateof Pears are not killed, prospects mentof the ownership, management, etc., the aforesaid publication for StroKe of Paralysis. good for an apple crop. the date shown in the above caption, required by the act of August 24, 1912, For Sale." embodied in section 443, Postal Laws Mr. James Butler, a prominent and One sorrel mare 5 years old, good and Regulations, n farmer of this County, 1. That the names and addresses of condition work anywhere. Price 8160. met with a stroke of 'paralysis Monday " N the publisher, editor, and business B. W. Pierce night of last week. manager are: Dunnville, Ky. One side was affected, but it is NAME OF P. O. ADDBESS E. 1 Bos 43. believed that he will soon recover. Publisher, Mrs. Daisy Hamlett, Mr. Abel Harding, of Campbells-vill- e, Dr. C. M. Russell attended him, and Columbia, Ky. nephew of the late B. T. Hard- Editor, J. E. Murrell, it is said that the patient has been was ing, who Columbia, Ky. Commonwealth's gradually Improving since he was Attorney in the - 10th district, has Managing Editor, Daisy Hamlett, stricken. He is quite an aged man, been appointed to- fill out the unex- Business Maqager, Daisy Hamlett, but strong physically. Columbia, Ky. pired term of his late uncle. He is a good lawyer and we believe he will Daisy Hamlett, Owner. n Mr. E. T. Kemper, the Known bondholders, mortgagees, oil man who has been in Columbia for very satisfactory State's make a and other security hoidjers, owning 1 some months past, has brganized a attorney. t Empty, syrup, barrels, 50 gallons, per cent or more of total amount of new business concern known as the bonds, mortgages, or other .securities. Kemper Company, with office in the for sale. W. E. Harris. (If there are none, so state.) None. ground floor, corner room, of the JefColumbia, Ky. v fries Hotel, where he will specialize in Mx. Robert Arnold and family haveJ Subscribed to and sworn before me j the sale of all kinds of properties, and removed to Columbia, and are occupy formerly occupied this 1st day of Apr., 1920 oil and gas leases. ing the residence Jo S. Knifley. by Mr. H. C. Feese which he purchx seal: The Kemper Co. Jeffries Hotel, buy Notary Public Adair County, Ky ago. Mr. Arnold is ased several weeks 25-t- f algood citizen and we gladly welcome My commission expires Feb. 19th., and sell Oil and Gas leases. ' 1924. him and his family. If you need fertllzer see G, W. Mr, Jacob Dulworth, son of Mr. and Mr.vFrank Judd has removed to a Mrs. J. A. Dulworth, of Green coundwelling on a farm owned by J. D, Comas' goods. Place of business in ty, and Miss Josephine Vaughn, same Lowe: Mr. Boy Fulks removed to the front of Grlnstead poultry house. county, were married in Jeffersonville dwelling vacated by Mr. Judd, and Notwithstanding the snow and the Tuesday of week. Mr. Howard Spears removed to the cold days and nights of last week, the dwelling formerly occupied by Mr. peaches are not all killed, and 'it is Not nigh somanytobacco beds as said the apples are not hurt. .Folks. there were at this time last year. El-for- d a, well-tille- Mr. G. R. Reed was master of ceremonies and the meeting was opened by prayer by Judge Junius Hancock, song service lead by the choir, and after scripture reading, by Mr. W. R. Myers, an officer, of the Church, Eld. Williams briefly recited his long pastorate of the congregation He was filled with emotion, being overjoyed at the presence of so many friends, He was followed by Rev. Jesse L. For Sale. Murrell, who read a poem of his own composition. It was pathetically We have bought the Jeffries Hdw., written and tenderly read. Eld. F, J. Store and have a lot of stock and Barger, who perhaps knows more than farming tools to sell. any other minister in the county, of 1 pr heavy mules, 2 horses and harthe Christian character and life of ness for all of them, 1 wagon, 1 thor- Elder Williams followed oughbred Duroc Boar, 1 yr old, weight with a historical of about 225 lb., at Columbia, and at the twenty years service. He was folPortland we have 25,0 bbl. of .corn, lowed by Eld. May with a very good mo ing machine and rake, 2 No. 12 talk, then came Rev. B. T. Watson, Vulcan plows, 2 cultivators, one walk- of the Presbyterian Church, and Rev. ing, one riding, 5 Tooth cultivator, 2 R. V. Bennett, pastor of the Methoorchard Harrows, 1 Disc, 1 DIbc turn- dist Church. While all the speakers ing plow, 1 Black Hawk 2 row planter, touchingly tossed bouquets at Bro. 1 Rubberize good as new, 1 young cow, Williams, they did hot fail to hand be fresh in May, 1 corn shelter large, flowers to his faithful companion who etc. R,L. Davis. has stood by and assisted her consecrated husband in all these years of his faithful ministry. Pike to Gradyville. At the conclusion of the addresses Mr. G. R. Reed arose and in a few apBy action of the Adair s Fiscal propriate words, presented Bro. WillCourt, and the disposition of people iams with a package containing over living along the .line, a pike from one hundred and fifty dollars in crisp Columbia to Gradyville is assured. U. S. bills. The congregation was The first three miles is to be built then dismissed with a song, and everyand a bridge across Pettisfork by body went to their respective homes, State aid, and the rest by private reeling nappy over the honor done a subscription and the money recieved faithful pastor and a God loving and from the State on the first three, God fearing minister. miles. For Sale. The calculation is to complete this road during the present year, Three Discs, two tens, one eight. and in order to do that work will commence by the first of July or near Come quick. account Figured voiles the latest at Hurray's. place. Immediately following the ceremony, An Enjoyable Easter Dinner. the happy young couple left for a short visit to Louisville and Cincinthey will be at On Sunday the 4th, Easter, Mr. nati, after which home to their friends in Columbia, and Mrs. Albert Mercer, of Milltown, where Mr. Barger will become tha spread a most delightful dinner, and junior member of the firm of Barger called in a number of relatives. Every Bros., Hardware and Groceries. thing enjoyed by the.fastideous was They enter life with many good of a host of friends. set before the company, and the day wishes For Sale. was most happily spent. Among those who were present we Fertilizer 16 per cent acid 2 per mention Chasles Cabell and wife, cent potash, tobacco grower. Green County, Mr. and Mrs. J. T. S. F. Eubank. Mercer and Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Hind-maAmericrn Legitfn Call. About twenty others. n. Fire Insurance. I have accepted the agency for Adair and Green counties from the North American Fire Insurance Company, an old reliable orginization. I respectfully soljct your business. Sam J. Cabell, Gaesham, Ky. 4t An Announcement. Mrs. Theodore S. Coogler, Sr., announces the marriage of her daugh- ter Nell to Mr. James Cager Rogers We want in, every former service man in Adair county. Want them to acquaint themselves with the principles of the organization, hence a general meeting of Adair Post will be held Wednesday, April 21, 1920, at 7:30 o'clock at Columbia, and each member is urged to attend and to bring an applicant. Each member will be giv en his Legion Button on this occasion. Get in step The day is near when failure of a veteran to wear an American Legion button will occasion comment. The organization stands for God and country first and all the time, ready for war at its country's call. Again we urge you not to fail to attend this meeting. Edgar W. Reed, Commander-Ralp- h Hurt, Post Adjutant. on Wednesday, April the seventh nineteen hundred and twenty Brooksville, Florida. Lawrence Bennett, son of1 Mr. and Mrs H. C. Bennett, who live near Cane Valley, is only twelve years old, but he is very much interested in farming and stock raising. He has a very fine ewe. Last Wednesday night she dropped three buck lambs. They are all living and doing well. This same boy grew eighty-seve- n and a half dollars worth of tobaaco, with his own hands, sold it and got the money. Another good quality he possesses, when he is not at work he is reading, being, fond of hooks and papers. Get While Seated in their Buggy. S. F. Eubank. Office' Robbed. The office of T. B. Cravens stenographer and insurance agent of this city, was entered last Sunday night by burglars, who carried away certain records in charge of Mr. Cravens. Entrance was gained by cutting out a Yale lock in the door of the office. It, appears that a chisel was used for this purpose. Nothings but the court records in the office was disturbed or removed. Everything in havlngbeenduly 3t n. that Range at Murray's. to-w- it: well-know- well-know- ,st There is evidently going to be some the office indicated that the thief was road building in Adair County. The well acquainted with the arrange- fight has been on for a number of ment; of the office. Tompkinsville years, but the farmers seem to be News, ripe for the undertaking. No class of men will recieve greater benefit than Ladies Spring coats at Murray's. Public Sale. the farmer, and the business of the entire county will be greatly enhanced On Saturday, Apr. 17, there will be PERSONALS. when good metal roads are built a mixed sale of Groceries, Dry Goods, thronghout Adair and farming implement, wagons, bugMr. John Sandusky and wife, o gies, else you may need. Quite a number of the represent Harrodsburg, were here the first o Will also sell about 40 head cattle 10 ative men living on the Gradyville the week. or 15 head of mules and horses, 30 head road were here last Friday, interestMrs. Zora Winfrey was quite sick: cf hogs. Every thing will be sold to ed in road building. Milltown also several days of last week. Mr. and Mrs. Chelcie Barger ara the highest bidder. Terms made had a good delegation here. expected to return from Loulsvllla known on day of sale. W. L. Farris, Coburg, Ky. Mr. Carl Ballou and Miss Emma uj.r. JTU.U1 jcuaiitsi, uicsuauiug, ouu .Kowe, or Kowena, were married aJ Dr. W. J. Flowers has purchased Herbert Taylor,- - Campbellsville, few days ago. The groom is a nephew spent Sundayln Columbia. the Presbsterian parsonage, known as of Mrs. J. T. Goodman, of this place. Mrs. Helena Williams wa3 taken the Maicum property, one of the very ill last Monday morning. Her best homes in Columbia. ConsiderLincoln county sustained a loss In daughter, Miss Mattie, who has been ation, 83,500. property last week amounting to $100, sick for some time, does not improve. Rev. B. T. Watson will attend Some farmers say that their wheat OOO.by a cyclone which passed through Presbytery at Danville this week. On is coming up thin, especially those the county, razing houses. his return he wlU coma via Greens J that sowed late. burg. J. H, Young sold a gray saddler Mr. and Mrs. John Lee Walker and Dr, Flowers and Miller removed last Saturday morning, to M. O. Wintheir little son, John Ritchey, art the tonsils of Hr. John Rose, last frey, for $200. This a splend horsed visiting In Burks ville. Saturday. Messrs. Ed Hill, of. Gradyville, and Another big lot of Army goods at It looks .very much like road build- - David Murrell and Joe HutchineeB. ling in Adair County will start in the and wife spent last Sunday at tb T. G...Easner & Son. home of Mr. Ed Butler, t 'next few weeks'. and-anythito-nig- Last Sunday afternoon Mr. Wm. Tucker, of Roy, and Miss Minnie Marshall, of Glenville, drove to the home of Eld. F. J. Barger and while seated in their buggy they were united In marriage by said "minister. They will make their home at Roy. They have the best wishes of a host of friends. Mr. W. V. Helm, who has been making Columbia his home for a number of years, has accepted a position in J. W. Voils' machine shop, Jamestown, and is now on his job. He is a good automobile man. The salary he is tp receive is what induced him to leave Columbia. We predict that Billy's voice will again be heard upon the square here and that the time will not be long. "If Uncle Sam's census takers would pause while occupied with ringing-doo- r bells and climbing stairs in their of counting heads in the United task States and turn their attention to making an enumeration of lighter cars in use in this country, their tab ulation would startle the automobile owners," says Buchanan Lyon Co., of the local Goodyear service station. 24-2- '- -' C2 V; ADAIR COUNTY NEWS pie2croducfof Experience 9 mw m Formula Buy Paint by the mmm. mm " mm IV J A Hill Climber, a Gasoline Saver, J Daylight neihod In buying paint get one that comes out "in broad daylight" and tells you what it contains. The formula printed on every package of Hanna's Green Seal Paint leaves no doubt or mystery about this paint. It's good by analysis as well as by reputation. HANNA'S GREEN SEAL' PAINT will give you maximum SERVICE. It protects, beautifies, and saves repair bills. Then don't just "paint" your property have it ." "Green-Seal-ed- . mm. mm. mm. .;' 1 I . and an Easy Runner. Price Si, 275. Come and see it j and Have it Demonstrated to You !i I SOLD BY JEFFKltS HARDWARE STORE COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY. In Cases 01 Criminal I Knifley. Assault. II Chevrolet "Four-Ninet- y" Sedan, $5, f.o.b. Flint, Mich. j i i BUCCIES AND WACONS. have a large supply of the very best makes and I The Senate reversed itself oiu the Hamilton-Harla- n bill provid ing for hanging in the county in which the crime is committed in cases of criminal assault, pass-J- p ing the measure by a vote of 20 j Mr. OHie C o r b i n and wife, of Louisville, are visiting 15. On a previous occasion the bill was defeated in the Senate relatives in this neighborhood. -- J i.t- U..4. J. Tl. Si- IT Farmers are busy plowing corn now ready for the Governor'' ground and sowing oats. signature. Messrs. Walter Bowen and Calvin Bailey had a disagreement. Bailey struck Bowen with a spoke cutting a place three inches long on his head. Mr. Robert Arnold and wife Senator Swinford said it woulc,. will move to Columbia soon. be a step backward, and probably Misses Fannie and Rosa Bryant would lead to bloodshed. Replying to the Senator from spent last Sunday with Lillie am selling them at living prices. Rid- ing and walking plows, all kinds at LIBERAL DISCOUNT for CASH. It matters not what you need on the farm, I can please you in the article and price. i i '' WOODSON LEWIS GREENSBURG, KENTUCKY. r $$$$ - - ' S S W. T. PRICE SURETY BONDS I J 1 Y FIRJE INSURANCE, LIFE INSURANCE. INSURANCE THAT INSURES COLUMBIA. KENTUCKY; m ! &&&&&&&&&$ Colun bia Barber Shop .$? A Sanitary Shop, wherfe both Satisf actionjand Gratification are Guaranteed. 4 v Give us a Trial and be Convinced. ! i Greenville, S. C. Dear Editor: I have quite a number of good friends who read your paper every week and I shall 'be very glad if you will allow me space sufficient to reach them with a short message. When a friend or relative reads what little I shall , say just consider I am writing to you and would gladly accept a reply. I was examined by the military physicians at the Maine Hospital Louisville, Ky., and was recommended for sanitarium showed my treatment the lungs to be slightly affected with tuberculocus and I am now here in a government hospital under treatment.' I was entered on X-r- ay March 5th and am gaining rapidly under a short period of treatment here by After being specialist my trouble is found to be inactive and I am assured that it will only be a few months until I will be turned out in good condition. We are inthe old Base Hospital which has been modified used for the men who were stationed at Gamp Seveir. It is an ideal hospital located .in a mountainous section with an elevation of two thousand feet. At present the government is treating about five hundred patients who are getting the very best of attention. We do not take medicine at all for tuberculocis treatment but three special things are observed. First: plenty of rest and sleep with a rest period of about two hours in bed each'day just afternoon. Second: All the nburshing food the body can take up. We have an abundance of fresh milk, butter, eggs, fruits, and all kinds of vegetables well cooked. We are not given much sweeting Third: Sleeping in the open with plenty of blankets and the head covered with a hemlet. All the rest is up to the patient but with an active case only a small amount'of exercise is recommended. As all the energy produced in the body should be used to ed overcome the disease, i most all my folks know that I week. was married to Mary Wilcoxson Harry D. Frye, of the Hubble Mesdames Hendrickson and of Green Go. Ky., last June and Campbell were in our midst a section, is back from Maryville, located in Louisville we had-beefew days of last week with their Tenn., where he attended the since that time as I was employed n women. Mrs. A. C. Wheeler, who has Senator Harlan, in advocacy o$T been on the sick list for some the bill, said that hanering in the time, is better at this writing. county in which the crime is Mr. Bob btapleton and family committed would have a deterand Mr. Eugene Watson left for rent effect on the dangerous guess Cincinnati. Ohio one day last negro element. a Harrison county, Senator Smith Mercer, said: Mr. Goebel Wheeler and his "If it is a step backward to sisters, Lillie Harden and Bessie protect our women then let us Absher made a flying trip to step backward. Go back to savaCampbellsville last Monday afgery, if need be, to protect our ternoon. Harden and Bessie Absher. there in the Post Office under - appointment from that department. In closing I give my love and best wishes to all who may read this and would be glad to have a line from you, especially from all the children who have been under my instructions in the county schools. Velmer Aaron. U. S. A. H. S. Hospital Greenville, S. C. Ward 17. GIVE US THAT now on sle in Columbia. Farmers calling for 16 aold will be given 10 cents off for their sack or barrel. If I famish the sack it is 3165 per hundred. Salesman, C. E. Young 23-3- big Aberdeen Angus sale conducted by Samuel YearouL 5 Born, to the wife of Emmet cows sold at an average of $654, Robinson, the 26th of March, a A. D. Bradshaw, of Garrard girl Allene. county, buying one for $900. Mr. o Frye attended the Shorthorn sale in Knoxville the day before Fertilizer. and saw a lot go at an average I have the Swift bran fertlizer of $250. Stanford Journal. hats. NEXT JOB UP-TO-DATE THE NEWS is $1.50 and $2.00 per year. Send in your subscription at once. OUR WORK IS EVERYTHING IN s S Used 40 Years CARDUi The Woman's Asphalt Gravel, Rubber, Galvanized and Painted, Also Eliwood and American Fence. ROOFING 5f sel , Fence Posts DEHLER BROS. CO. Incorporated . . Tonic m Sold Evtfywta m tr.a fm 11 1 CaatQrlatket 5f recti Between 1 first and Brook " LoiiisviIIe,Ky. - w - ' CTM ' H & a- :f? -r ijtf 1 !. i . Br S& ADAIR COUNTY NEWS 'i .o f $K&$Sg IS YOUR LIFE f ii 7TC & INSURED? JS ' Merit That Makes Mileage SI If Not Why Not INSURE With the UNION CENTRAL LIFE INSURANCE In Tires for the Smaller Cars ii w M M B?'i : .itmwn M4IWM mu mu juumuimtttm mntnitwiuMMMuniuii COMPANY, 3& OF CINCINNATI. OHIO. Such, extraordinary competence and carefulness as are characteristic of all Goodyear i Jg & We sell the bestjfor the least money. I See G. T. STUliTS, PHOIMR 9A.C. flgei?t, ICY. & COLUMBIA: X $ manufacturelikewise characterize Goodyears building of tires for the smaller cars. Only very unusual experience and endeavor make possible the high relative value built L'b J X iV T into the 30x3-- , 30x3a-- , and 31 x 4-inc- h. BB3G8G8QS0$J083JJG3a$ 8 AUTOMOBILE LINE 8 8 Goodyear Tires in our Plant No. 2, the world's largest factory devoted to these sizes. Goodyear builds, a daily production averaging 20,000 tires of these smaller sizes alone makes them easily available, regardless of the big demand, to owners of Ford, Chevrolet, Dort, Maxwell, and other cars taking these sizes. sizes i 6 5t :3 h Columbia and GamDbellsville TWO ROUND TRIPS DAILY. 8 8 8 8 In addition to the larger I TAKE THE Bid frO RED CAR. m it 8 8 8 8 Your Support Solicited. Leaves Columbia rx. S 10 a. m. and 2:30 a. m. Leaves Campbellsville 9:30 p. in. and 1 8 p. m. 8 8 PHONES- :- l Columbia, 123 J Campbellsville, W ' F NOE W 8 8 8 8 fS f I'B iw Ell iw4 I ySLliif v V'3MVlV? If you are one of these owners, go to the nearest Goodyear Service Station Dealer for these tires, and for Goodyear Heavy Tourist Tubes. He carries a stock. r r t! d HSR fin d --- sc wrr toukut UNDERTAKER. I keep on hands a full itock of coffins, caskets, and robes. I also keep Metallic Caskets, and Steel Boxes and two hearses. We keep extra large caskets. Prompt service night or day. Residence Phone, 29. J. F. TRIPLETT, Office Phone, 168. Columbia, Ky m 0 titt FfrP Fabric, 30x3' Goodyear All-Weath- er Double-Cur- e Tread e ci O Lj er 30x3V2 Goodyear Single-CurFabric, Anti-SkiTread ! L JL ?0 "1 Goodyear Heavy Tourist Tubes are thick, strong tubes that reinforce casings properly. Why risk a good casing with a cheap tube? Goodyear Heavy Tourist Tubes cost little more man tunes ot less merit, juxj'i Slze m water- - &A sq proor aag h i a t'! 'Si IOMHMKI . . Jj.v3 E, AMERICANS BIGGEST USERS OF RAILROADS; SERVICE HERE FAR OUTSTRIPS EUROPE The railways of the United States in point of actual railway service lead the world. Americans buy more railway service, and a greater amount of transportation Is supplied and used in the United States than in any other country. According to statistics prepared by the Bureau of Railway Economics, the ton miles per capita carried by United 'States railroads In 1913 were almost five times the ton miles per capita carried by Germany, which was second to the United States In this respect ,.The ton miles per capita carried by the United States railroads In 1913 were 8,101. In Germany the ton miles per Ton-Mile- capita carried by the railroads were and in France 447. Since 1913 the increase In ton miles per capita carried by the railroads of the United States was more than the total carried by either of the two other countries in that year. In comparison with the total of 631 carried by the railroads in Germany and the total of 447 carried by the railroads in France the increase carried by the railroads in the United States since 1913 was 759 ton miles per capita. The chart below shows the transportation supplied In the United States, Germany and France in 1913 and the increase In railroad service in the United States since 1913. 631 This is the Tire It is Not Possible tojBuild , MARNE MEMORIAL POSTER the school children of JUST as for their country's giftFrance to the gave United States the Statue of Liberty so will American school children contribute "one cent and upward" for "America's Gift to France," a monumental statue by Frederick the noted American sculptor. Mr. MacMonnies Is contributing his services toward the monument which, It is estimated, will cost $250,000. The poster shown herewith, Is by Albert Sterner, noted American portrait painter. It typifies the tribute which this country will pay to the French through the Marne monument The poster will be displayed In cities, towns, and villages, and will designate many of the places where contributions may be made during the week ot1 offering, in March 22 a free-wiwhich numbers of contributors, rather than size of contributions, will be sought from school children and others. Contributions are now being received at National Headquarters, 150 Nassau street, New York, by Charles R Sabin, president of or.a of New York's largest trust companies, who Is treasurer of the fund. The memorial will be erected at Mae-Monnie- a Better Tire. No Better Materials. No Better Workmanship. No More Scientific Construction, s, s Per Capita. 1913. Increase Since 1913. WMA 3lOI Vnitrcrf. 7SJ 6tats can enter into the manufac ture of a tire than you get when you put GOOD YEARS on your car. The cost is no more than you pay for many inferior tires. OUR SERVICE IS HELPFUL r t3l &A-rte- m'airv J ll Bi ' S- ' . fH The Increase alone since 1913 In ton miles per capita (freight tons carried one mile for every one of the population) on American railways was more than the total of any of the next leading countries for 1913, the last year for which comparative data is available. there is no Extra Charge. h..r : 1 m Pretty New York School Girl Helpa Spread Appeal for Pennies for "America's Gift to France." Meaux, on the Marne, and will rival In size and grandeur of design the Statue of Liberty. Vvl! THE BUCHANAN-LYO- N and summer to furnish snakes at a fancy price for a carnvial Lawson, 17, of Jackson show. Her last7 season's catch Annie Breathitt county, who is visiting netted her about $500. relatives in Paris, Ky., has the g ocmost peculiar A person can't afford to tie lazy cupation on record. On the hills at all, but it's cheaper to be indo surrounding Jackson rattlesnakes lent where another is concerned vipers and racers abound. Her than in the care and discipline of youthful play made her familar yourself. If you are unattractive with the habits and haunts of the in appearance, and unprincipled, reptiles, and now she is consider- your chances of association with people are very poor. Peoed the most expert snake catcher other ple do not admire a lifeless anin Breathitt county. tique appearance much excepting JLast summer she made a big in an architectural pile of old catch of rattlesnakes and sold stones or relics. Look alive, them at a handsome profit to an which means, keep your hair and Eastern dealer. She has a con- skin in a state of vitality, as well tract during the coming spring as your interest. C&relesiness money-makin- Girl is inake Catcher. COMPANY. L! iS5 &? -- gij)) KZEHA1 A HONEY BACK Tetter, Ringworm, Itch, etc' Don't become diicouroged be- cause other treatments failed. Hunt's Salve has relieved hundreds of such cases. You can't lose on our Money Back Guarantee. Try it at our risk TjJDAY. Price 75c at . ' S5 A a . V rmrmr without aucjtiotl if Hunt'. Sal. immr fails in the treatment of Eczema, t k C3ff a ms. is &a ilm We Have Goodyear Heavy Tourist Tubes Too. CKi fJ' igatkmONE jK .iiiiiima B . ' eSSbs. res a chick's thread capes. A few drops in the l inline water cures and prevents do-w- cf Sourbon Poultry C-W- 9 may pass as a novelty, orderliness For Sale. wears better. Take pains to see that your appearance and opinWe have farms in Adair Co., and ions are correct. Lebanon Endesirable homes in Columbia for sale. terprise. Wahted rive white girls to work in Hotel good wages and room and board. Sold by Paull Drug Company. For Sale. Sold by the Jeffries Hardware Store ill diarrhoea, cholera and chick diseases. One Mte matesl2eaUonsofm'tHcw. aUdrosxists.crbymnflpow Valuable poultry boo free. EOBBBP SEBEBT C0.v. fer tUe At d. XT in'.RSTOT. Pure Bred Plymouth Rock Call on or write to Cravens & Neat, Eggs, Pope and Pope strain. 1 5 real estate dealers, office, 2nd floor JefW.D,Murrah, for $2.00. fries Bldg., Columbia, Ky. 23-- tf v A good 81 acre farm for salet.orfjthe Campbellsville and Spurllngton pike... "Good Write Hardesty Hotel. Lebanon, Ky. 20-!- 3t Elkhorn, Ky. improvements and well watered. ; W. T. Strong, Campbellsvllli,y. l JP" 1 Courier-Journought to k. v "dair Coaivty ItBWS . ,The ., .....j. caKP up tne budjcci, ut guurus, Published On Wednesdays. how to grow them. Editorials on that subject would be about jU Colanv6ia.i Keivtacky as interesting as the ones that appearing in that paJ.E.MURRELL, Editor have been per on other subjects. - - - - Mgr ..s-.al .... Peytonsburg, Pleasant Hill Apr Burksville, Marrowbone Apr 4 P. M. 5 Bear Creek, Bear Creek " 6. Renox, Terry's Chapel " 7. Jamestown, Bethlehem " 8. Clinton Circuit, Falrview 1011. Albany, Oak Grove Apr. 11 P. M. 12. Russel' Springs, Mb Olive Apr. 14. Picketts, Summershade " 1718 Pierce, Beech , Grove " 19. Greensbnrg. Lebanon " 20. Ut Cane Valley, Mt. Carmel Apr 2425 Gradyville, Tartars Chapel " 28. Temple Hill, Boyd's Creek, May 8 Fountain Run, Tracy " 3. OF PLEASURES ayyimo bis an lciancio wuu iiau- - Tompkinsville, Bethlehem " 4. Casey Creek, New Providence " 89. die it. Trutona Is Daily Winning Unstinted Praise From Hundreds for Ove r Railroad eating house $15.00. West Monticello, Keen's Chapel May Monticello, Monticello " 1516 - coming Tired, Draggy Dealers in patent or proprie- 16 P. M. 17. Mill Springs May 18 Feeling So Prevalent Summersville Taylors Chapel " 2223. tary medicines $50.00. During the Present Season. Campbellsville Mortons Chapel "24. Restaurants $25.00. Union Ridge " 25. Mannsville, Real estate agents $10. District Conference, GreensburgiMay Does the coming of spring with all feel so tired sluggish lifeless and Sparksville, Independence, June Shooting gallery $5.00. when they know its pleasures mean anything to you? generally Retail dealers in soft drinks Campbellsville. June 13 P. M. 14 "That all depends," may be your they should be full of pep and vital- and ice cream $3.00. Columbia, Columbia " ity, in perfect harmony with the answer and admittedly "it all deT. J. Wade P. E. On each theatre 20 cents per pends" it all depends upon whether invigatorating breezes and sunshine seat per annum, minimum charge or not your system has withstood the weather of spring. to be $10.00. This includes mov- WHY BE DULL exacting siege of winter that leaves Thousands of people are now taking ing picture show houses. in its wake so many many thousands Trutona, the Perfect Tonic, to overAND LANGUID agents $10 for Automobile of people with completely run down come this weakened physical con- each different kind of automosystems. dition so prevalent at the close of THIS SPRING? bile he sold. minwinter and hundreds of public state In fact, cwnspicuously in the Automobile used for hire $5.00 ority are those who have completely ments now being made daily prove for each car. e "SpririvFever" Is Natural, But avoided-thravages of winters malathat none has been disappointed in Second Hand dealers of personNot Necessary It's Due to dies. True there are thousands who Trutona as a reconstructive agency, al property $100.00. were successful in warding off attacks system purfier and body invigoram Sluggish Blood. The above represents taxes in of influenza and still more thousands Trutonajdoes its work quickly. It """ KEEP PEELINcTyOUR HAPPIEST who escaped pneumonia, but WHO attacks the impurities in the blood excess of $5,000. 000 ,a year. IS THERE THAT DID NOT EX- that might, if left alone bring serious Get your horse feed at E. E Purify and Tone Up Your Blood AT LEAST ONE results. It rebuilds broken tissues, PERIENCE Cheatham's Barn. With That Famous Tonic, HEAVY WINTER COLD DURING strengthens the nerve centers and 20-- 6t PeptoMangan. THE PAST" SEASON? Remember, produces proper digestion and Do yoiseem unable to do any work, Mr. G. A. Roy, of Nfcholasville,. only second in severity to pneumonia of food at the same time who is engaged in the oil industry to concentrate, to take any interest and influenza, is the heavy winter throwing off any decayed matter that started an oil well on the W. ci in things, during the wonderful Spring cough or cold. may have accumulated. In short time Winfrey farm, on Damron's Creek, days? Do you feel just useless and Like pneumonia and ffluenza, winter Trutona thoroughly and efficiently Adair County, last Monday week. 'no account?" coughs and colds tend to weaken tones up every organ of the body FOR SALE Genuine Boone coun-tNothing is really the matter, except and materially effect almost every vib- - and gives to your physicial being the white seed corn, 1919 crop. Two that, as happens every Spring, your al organ of the body. People who have vigor and vitality which alone can tests, 100 per centt each. On Ear 70 clogged it is sluggish with winter cough, yet feel that their place within your reach the pleasures lbs. to bu.,, $4 25. Shelled 56 lbs. to blood is from its long Winter fight. systems, have escaped the strain of weich spring offers to the healthy bu. 84.75. Good, heavy sacks included,..i poisons . Prompt attentions to all orders, In time, your blood will "probably winter wether, are sadly' mistaken, man and woman. wm. sweanngen, ' at R3 adjust itself. Rut mean while you Trutona is' sold In Columbia Shenharricvlllo Tr, 11 they could hut grasp the facts ' 24-ret and worry,, feel unhappy and r .S fA'dvr 33y would not wonder why they Paull Drug "Cor 3-- 4. both of these officials as stand ing for law and order, but that M.RS. DAISY HAMLETT. does not alter the fact that their ANOTHER MOB. course has conduced otherwise. DeaoezaUeBcwipaperderoted to the Interest Outraged citizens of Fleming They have unwittingly done I the City of Columbia and the peocle of Adair voi tdjolnlss ctmatlci. County took the law into their what they would not knowingly own hands Monday night, and countenance. as second Entered at the Columba' hung a negro brute who confessWe repeat that the situation UftSxn&H matter. ed to the criminal assault of a in Kentucky is serious. The fourteen-yea- r old white girl. lives of our women and young WED. APR. 14, 1920. This follows hard upon the re- girls are too precious to put in cent mob at Lexington, in which the slightest degree of jeopardy, Subscription Price 1st and!2nd Postal Zone four men Ipst their lives. and we trust that some of the .50 per yer. efAll Zones beyond 2nC$i00 perfyear giThe increasing spirit of mob misguided and A' ' Subscription due smdlPayable inTAdvance violence in Kentucky is a matter forts of Republican officials at of grave concern, and every Frankfort and Louisville to codthing possible should be done to dle the negro vote will promptly ANNOUNCEMENTS discourage it, but that is not all. be abandoned. FORSCONGRESS. Never in the history of the REDUCED State were so many white girls HOW REPUBLICANS We are authorized to announce TAXES and women the victims of brutal EALPH GILBERT, of Shelby county, Some Interesting Facts of a candidate for the Democratic nomi attacks by negroes, and the best nation for Congress in this, the Eighth way t? avoid lynchings which Special Taxation Levied by Last Congressional District of Kentucky. follow as the consequence of Legislature: Governor Morrow State Primary Election Saturday, assaults is for our citizens went into office chiefly upon the these August 7, 1920. and our public officials especially ground that it was his purpose v We are authorized to announce to do nothing to embolden ne- to reduce taxation. There was FRANK L. BIPY, off Anderson Coun groes to make them. no change made by his Legislaty, afDemocratic candidate for Con We have a Republican Admin- - ture in the tax law, so that all gress, in the Eighth district, subject to the action ofjlthe State primary stration in Louisville giving jobs the taxes which were levied unAuguit 7, 1920. v to negroes formerly held by der the, Stanley Administration r white men, and we have a Re willjcontinue tojbe levied under in the Morrow Administration. And Administration After a man is elected Gov- nubhcan ernor how quickly his mind Frankfort doing the same thing addition to this, the following is changes on the subject of par- in multiplied instances. We a list of special taxes imposed: On whisky in bond 50 cents a dons. Only five or six pardoned find a Governor calling forty or and sentences commuted last fiity negroes to his office to wit- gallon. On tobacco held for the purweek. What the present Gov ness the signing of a bill, which ernor said upon that subject in provides that an officer permit pose of manufacture, 40 cents the last campaign is familiar to ting a mob to handle a prisoner on the hundred dollars. County school tax increased the reading public, his speeches forfeits his office, and we have having been printed, besides the spectacle of this Governor from 30 cents to 50 cents for the many voters heard him from the presenting the gold pen with maximum and from 15 to 25 which he signed the bill to one cents for the minimum. rostrum. Tax on gasoline one cent per or the negroes present. We Gov. Morrow pardoned a man have a Governor who was un- gallon. laBt week, convicted for wreck- willing to attach his signature to Tax on automobiles sixty cents ing a bank at Paris, Ky., and the law providing hr cases of per horse power. two other men who were sent up criminal assualt for public hangEach hotel or tavern 50 cents of the per room, and the minimum not for murder. The same week he ings in the county-sea- t commuted the sentences of two county where the assault occur- to be less than $10. stamp Trading companies men for manslaughter, Boyd red. Cruch and Ben Isabell. Dan These are some matters of $300 each. Clark was also pardoned for current political history in. Wholesale and jobbers in cigmurder. arettes $50.00. Billiard and pool tables $30 for the first table and $5.00 for each SPRING IS HERE BUT ARE other table. YOU READY TO PARTAKESoft drink bottling works $50. Post-offi- II I i THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS We do not believe for an I " - m ft in- stant that a Republican Mayor or a Republican Governor, would willfully do anything to incite negroes to crime, We respect Sanders & Hendrickson's Music Store We now have a complete line of PIANOS and PLAYER PIANOS of the following excellent makes, HOLLAND, ROYAL, AUTO, KIMBALL, and others. Also a full .line of PHONOGRAPHS and TALKING MACHINES of the following makes: EDISON, COLUMBIA, Today's MusicToday Columbia Records give you ' today's music today. The Columbia Grafonola plays it to perfection. The Columbia catalog contains everything METEOR,. STAR, over-zealo- us and CARDINAL which plays all records We carry 9irom symphony orchestra music to grand opera, from vaudeville to musical comedy. All the music of all the world is yours on at all times a Complete Line of SHEET and ROLL MUSIC : of' the jAiii H ' H Columb ia Grafonolas . most popular se- and Records Come in any time and hear lections, also EDISON COLUMBIA and GEN-- w our latest Records on our You'll newest Grafonolas. find it worth while. NETTE RECORDS, also a complete line of String 4 v, DEALER'S NAME Instruments of all kinds. See our complete Instrument Display in the NEW MERCHANT HOTEL BLOCK NSSr n 1 on Corner Columbia and Main Streets. Phone or write us your wants. SANDERS & HENDRICKS0N" MUSIC STORE r Quarterly Round Campbellsville, Kentucky. gfisijafeyii'vuisi Meetings, Third Columbia EfcSHKrra District. WATUi SALJi 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 , 5 You know how boys ' OFFERED?!rrll?!i0; 12 tear up watches. I have the thing for them. Father knows from own experience the real value of . anINGERSOLL. L. E. YOUNG, "JEWELER" Columbia, 'No-Accou- 4&$sj$ Kentucky. 26-3- 0. oub-of-fi- 12-1- 3. SPRING GOODS COME My Spring Goods have 19-2- 0. arrivedail kinds. Before buying see my line I will save you money. Have Ladies Ready-to-WeHatsl Slippers, Shoes, different shades Silk and Lisle Hose. I pay Top Price for ar Eggs and Poultry. Have 14, 16, 18 FERTILIZER HAS ARRIVED and 20 per cent acid. Have several grades of Mixed Fertilizer. Call me for prices. L. M. SMITH DEPARTMENT STORE, AT CANE VALLEY. am assim-imllati- on y -- -- -- 3 accomplish nothing. Why do it, when It is easy to clear up your blood by for a while? taking Pepto-MangFor thirty years, doctors have been recommending this effective and agreeable tonic to purify and build up listless people. the blood-o- f Feel your best. Have a fine color, and spring in your step.. Be vigorous, Get a bottle of happy, an run-dow- n, red-bloode- d. today. The nearest druggist has it, and in either liquid or tablet form, just as you prefer, There's no difference in medicinal value. But be sure you get the genuine Gudd'a Ask for it by that name "Gude's and be sure the- - full name is on the package. Advertisement. Pepto-Munga- n Pepto-Manga- n. Pepto-Manga- n, "" ; 4 ADAIR COUNTY NEWS I Mm IOC30I m o ? NEW SPRINU GOODS s IN ALL DEPARTMENTS . AT O K w 2? E RUSSELL & CO i 0 V O Mrd. A. M. Petty, who lives near Inroad, and who fs known to quite a number of Columbians, was here last Thursday, en route to Louisville, to consult a specialist. She was accom CANE VALLEY, KY. panied to this place by her husband. Shorthorn Cattle Mrs. O. E. Wilkinson and Miss Elra . . Thoroughbred and Grades. Willis, Glensfork, called at the News Chester White Hogs . . Thoroughbred and Grades. Office last Thursday, their first visit. Hampshire Sheep - . . . Thoroughbred and Grades. Mr. W. L. Grady was in Louisville last week, selling tobacco Inquiry and Inspection Solicited. Dr. H. W. Depp and wife scent several days of last weekjin Louisville S. N. B. HANCOCK, Business Manager, Mr. W. W. Owens, of Loncrstraet. a n stock kealer, was here a Cane Valley, Kentucky. few days ago. He was riding a saddle horse that was very much admired here by judges of horse flesh. Mr. J. T. Mercer andTotfcer repreMrs. C. E. Smith, wife of the Pro Dr. L C Nell, R L. Caldwell, Mr. sentative men of Milltown, v ere hexe-lasfessor of the Normal deDartment,. Luther Grady, Mr. Elbert Nell, Friday. Lindsey. Wilson, left last Friday Gradyville, attended the road meetmorning, to visit relatives, who live ing last Friday. Mr. Jas C. Feese is vis'slnir his. at French Lick, neaV Cincinnati. Mr. S. B. T homas,, Dr. H. B. Simpson and wife, Mr. brother-in-laMr. W. M. :Wllmore, Gradyville, James Simpson and wife, Breeding, and other relatives at Milltown. , who has furnished the yews with a were here last Friday, the ladies to Mr J. C. Winfrey and wife left very readable letter for more than shop and the men to talk road morning for Burksville-whertwenty years, was here last Friday. they will visit for several weeks X VALLEY VIEW STOCK FARM well-know- t w, last-Saturda- e a If o OX I I Ikon 1 T XOE o TO THE FARMERS PERSONALS Mr. C. M. Herriford and his daug-te- r, Miss Lucille, visited here a day or two of last week. Judge Rollin Hurt left, to resume his duties at JFrankfort, last Sunday. Mrs. M. Cravens returned from a visft to Louisville last Thursday afternoon. Mr. Charles Fisher, of Glasgow, was here last Wednesday;- Mr'E. B. Wilson, Campbellsville, called upon his trade here recently. Mr. T. W. Taylor, insurance man, waslhere, making collections, laBt Wednesday. Mr. Hugh Noe, Stanford, was here a few days ago. C. W. Faulkenburg, Jamestown, was here a few days ago. Mr. Wm. Hobson, Louisville, was Mr. sDELCO-LIGH' ELECTRICITTFOR EVERY FARM Now is the time you need work tools. i t l ft And1 we are ready to supply you with Cultivators, ' Disc w & Plows, TDELCO-LIG- m Harrows, It t here a few days since, enroute home, from Jamestown. Mr. L. CLawrence, Rowena, passed through Columbia a few days ago, enroute to Bowling Green. Mr. B. L. Durham, Greensburg, was at the Jeffries Hotel a few days ago. Mr. H. L. Meredeth, Elizabethtown, was at the Jeffries Hotel a few days ago. light .used for light and power, air cooled, no water to freeze in winter, no water to boil oyer 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 Delco Corn Planters, Corn Drills, if h F valves. And all other kinds of Implements, Automatic start andstop. 40 lights, 2 volts--, 20 candle power. - If you need more power and want more lights we have them from $395.00 on up. Wagons, Field Buggies, Harness, Fertilizers. Hon. LUburn Phelps, Jamestown, was here Tuesday night, enroute to If interested write for catalogue.for call on . Frankfort. He was accompanied to Campbellsville by Mr. J. W. Voils. Mr. E. L. Clark, Lexington, was at the Jefiries Hotel a few days since. Mr. Fred McLean has returned from a businessltrip to Campbellsville. Mr. Logan Cravens, of Sano, was Dr. O. S. Dunbar, wife, and daughMr. H. A. Cook, of Horse Cave, here last Thursday. He renewed for ter, and Dr. Dunbar's mother came was here last Saturday. The News and also subscribed for the over from Lebanon last Saturday. Louisville Post. Rev. J. S. Ray, of Taylor county, Mr. J. F. Cabell, Miami, was here a was here last Saturday. in Columbia last Saturday. few days ago. Seed, and HENRY MILLER, Columbia, Ky or W. T. STRONG, Campbellsville. Ky. JEFFRIES HARDWARE STORE. Calumbia, Kentucky. 'fflrasaawf-oTy'Tlf - TTf" "'''r FS 1 .imawnnj- - rcr7J-r- f i'.w.f-ii- . htsctm Sav',P.i 11 J "- A Va- J t jSF fS3 a.JV --s- AT lMUHMiaff!Uae'iiv W l ..' AV AW T. F. C0RB1N J -- Mrs. Bettie W. Butler, who spent Rev. Leslie J. B. Smith left for the winter in Louisville, reached her Somerset the first of the week On home in this city last Thursday. She his return he will be accompanied by was accompanied by Mrs. W. E. Brad- shaw and her son, Edward. Mr. S. E. Shively was in Louisville the latter part of last week. His mission was to bring home a Maxwell automobile he recently purchased through Mr. Albia Eubank. Mr. Ward Dentcn returned from Someset last Friday. Mrs. Mary Philips, who will be ia Columbia some time. M r. W. I Ingram, who has been im Louisville hospital for several weeks,-havinsubmitted to an opdratiorv reached home last Saturday. He be able to be ab his place of business. His many friends will be' glad to see him again on the square. g i' A- -' j -- . v, 4 - ' ' SiA?i. JVWLA v ."vzry: .tj-.- 'a ! jr J? rt z- V - -.- - CAR' CANE VALLEY, KY., will-soo- The Ford Motor Company have instructed us to sell genuine Ford Parts to any and every reliable Garage who will pledge their use in the repair of Ford Cars The genuine Ford Parts are absolutely necessary to the owner of Ford cars that he may get full service from his car. We carry them and so, we hope, in a short time will every reliable Garage. We solicit your service business because we have the Ford Methods, the Ford Parts, the Ford Mechanics, and the Ford prices. Incidentally would be glad to get your order for one or more Ford cars. Auctioneer and Dealer In Real Estate. Your Business licited. V i LIFE INSURANCE FIRE INSURANCE Are So- - twin conservators of the HOME Alva Grider B. 0. OPTOMETRIST I ' Ljfe Insurance LOSS of the protects from MAN-POWE- R THE BUCHANAN-LYO- N That earns the daily bread. Fire Insurance protects from LOSS of COMPAYN. INCORPORATED. CoIumbia,sKy. JAMESTOWN, KY. OFFICE: Room 1.9, Patterson Building fcMONDAY, That shelter and comfort. Campbellsville, Ky. 11 k .ictsr rj.zmar.. rKJST ... 5p . i. T,H- - THURSDAY: 55? SATURDAYS AND PUBUC DAYS. 3t. R. - "The Service Agency" REED. Kentucky; J I W Insurance in all Its Branches. Columbia;, Ht trt .. i: Vt.' 1 - 9 9 I Jf" A :.v - .v a fir ADAIR COUNTY NEWS 0"fr 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. 1920, will deal with a 0444"& -- M6"9" r MQHfr 44 $ if 4 4 4 CLOTHING O: v 'xi $. SHOES 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 flame of fratricidal war. ': ' .' V 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. It is a critical period through which this world is passing, and one that demands the wholcsouled interest of every thinking man and woman in this world. 4 - r 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. 4 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 cost is the same as the others, The Louisville Herald has the iargest 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 Albin Murray Columbia, 4 4 Kentucky Next Door" to fhe "Adair County New Office. V 1 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. , .. 4 4 4 GENERAL MERCHANDISE 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 of 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. 4 4 440444444$$3fiQ"QQ6'6"fr6669"fr 4 as its sale for medicinal uses, and from this latter tax the state will derive a considerable revenue. Party lines were disregarded in the vote on these bills. Few of the members of either house opppsed prohibition enforcement only six senators voting against THE MAIL. DAILY-- BY To any postoffice in Kentucky, diana and Tennessee. 1 LOUISVILLE HERALD STOMACH TROUBLE 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 pHls and tablets, but after a course of these, I would be constipated. It just seemed to tear my stomach all up. I found they were no good at all for my trouble. I heard Kentucky's Greatest Newspaper. In- a long while Mr. Marion Holcomb, of Nancy, Ky., says: "For quite I suffered with stomach trouble. I would 3 Mos. $00 Year. 6 Months. MAIL DAILY HERALD TO NAME AND ADDRESS GIVEN, FOR TERM SHOWN. ,... NAME '. the law-enforcem- bill on final While the vote in the $2.60 1 Mo. Address passage. State Terms Here 1 Year 3 Mos... 6 Mos 1 Mo R. F. D. No... Enclosed Find Check For Postoffice Order Express Order $ THEDFORD'S $1:40 50c House against it was larger, some of it was on account of cer- Mail the following coupon with remittance at once. Don't be without - The Herald for a simgle day: $ $ tain provisions rather than to ex- . THE LOUISVILLE HERALD PER YEAR $5.00. u 1.50. ADAIR COUNTY NEWS TOTAL - $6.50. BOTH ONE YEAR FOR You Will Never Be $6.00. HENRY W. DEPP, Am permanently located in Columbia. All Classes of Dental Work Done. Crownadge and Inlay Work a Specialty. AH Sorry. For bridling tongue. a slanderous For telling the truth. For living a pure life. For doing your best. For confessing your sins. JFor thinking before acting. For being kind to the poor. Both Parties Agreed. For hearing before judging. For forgiving your enemies. The Kentucky legislature kept For helping a fallen brother. the pledges made by both politiFor being candid and frank. cal parties in the matter of 'legislation to back For thinking before speaking. prohibi For standing by your principle. up the state and federal tion amendments. Not only was .For being honest in business. law a drastic For stopping your ears to gos- - enacted, modeled on the Volsted fip; national prohibition act, but a harboring only pure statute which will make For -thoughti. a risky, as well as un- law-enforcemlaw-enforcem- ent For putting the best construction upon the doings of others. For the dollar you give for the cause of Christ. For living the Christian life. Ex. Work Guaranteed Office: next door to post office. moon-shini- ng profitable business also was put on the statute books, and still another law levies a tax of 50 cents a gallon on whisky in bonded warehouse, to be paid on its removal for any purpose, feuch press opposition to the enforcement of the prohibition law. The bill was offered in the House by Representative Homer C. McLellan, of Louisville, a Republican. The S e n a te bill, which provides heavy penalties for moonshining, was introduced by J. D. Whiteaker, Democrat, and J. Wood Vance of Barren, another Democrat, was the author of the bill to tax whisky removed from warehouses for use 50 cents a gallon. The great danger of bootlegged whisky, 'or alledged whisky, and the many frauds perpetrated on the buyers of such booze have operated to reduce that business greatly. Those who in former years wanted their drink and would have it, one way, or another, will not now buy from bootleggers, even if that gentry had real whisky to bootleg, on account of the scare and the bogus substitutes that have been palmed off as whisky on deluded worshippers of Bacchus. wood-alcohol 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 for use in time of need. Get a package today. If you-fee- l sluggish, take a dose tonight You will feel fresh tomorrow. Price 25c a package. All druggists. ONE CENT A DOSE Q73) on it by its devotees. Many a moonshiners, but in the cities of -- Robberies, however, continue in different parts of the State in which whisky is stolen on account of its great value, or rather the great value placed up- - private stock, laid away against the state and national drought, has been invaded by night intruders and either' completely wiped out or greatly reduced. Distilleries in Kentucky, thru the connivance of employes, have been "robbed" and a number of prominent men in the business now are being prosecuted for having a part in some of these "robberies." The law enforcement of the law the first prohibisix months of war-tim-e tion by local authorities has given way to vigorous and watchful enforcement on the part of federal officials under the direction of the office of Prohibition Director, James H. Combs, not only in the mountains among the the State. The decision of the Supreme Court of the United States in cases in which the liquor people have resisted the new prohibition laws uniformly have upheld these laws, and the decisions in the cases involving the validity of the national amendment now pending are awaited with considerable interest, but with confidence, by the prohibition advocates. First violations of. the provisions of the bill are punishable by a fine of SoO to $300 and imprisonment in Jail for not les3 than 30 days nor more than 60 days. Second violations are punishable bv con finement in the penitentiary for not less than one nor more than three years, and for the third violation the penal ty is not less law-enforcem- than five nor more than ten years in the penitentiary. ADAIR COUNTY NEWS visiting months preaching, from house to house, planning his work for the year, and so fourth. His last message from the pulpit was on the third Sun day in January fro n the text: "Ask of me, and I shall give thee the heathen for thine inheritance, and the uttermost parts of the earth for thy JJpos- sessions." (Ps. ii. 6.) What a fitting message he must have given his people from these gracious words of promise. I have been told it was one of his best sermons. He was taken ill late that afternoon and was not able to preach at night, and during his sickness expressed himself as being submissive to God's will. He regretted to leave his wife and bade her be faithful in the 9 a pretty, Can be so changed by having it SWISS year. new Spring Shade. It will last another . ST YEAR'S PycdSUIT Qhre Our Dry Cleanin RETURN OF ROADS PLEASES FARMERS Urge Policy to Insure Best Service at Lowest Cost Consist- Trll , KY. 1 SBd Via SWISS CLEANERS & DYERS LOUISVILLE, Panatgett IKCOBPOBATID ent With Fair Returns. OPPOSE NATIONALIZATION. you could buy a friend for $5.00 a year and locol problems, one whose i A purpose in living and directed his energies along right and Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist proper lines, so as to glorify God Special attention given Diseases of a and make the world better by Domestic Animals living m it. Office at Residence, 1 mile of town, on He was most happily married SeDtember 15. 1886. to Miss James townfroad. Georgia Dowell, of Breckenridge PhoneJlU G. ever Columbia, Ky. County, Ky. Her heart was with him in all of his work as a preacher of the gospel, and no doubt his usefulness was greatly Master's work- A. F. SCOTT augmented by the prayers, He leaves two brothers Rev. sympathies, and labors of his C. L. Shelley, of Brown's Cross godly, consecrated wife, who still Roads, Ky,, and Dr. R. A. J. IN DEALER lives to mourn her great loss. Shelley, Waldron, Kans. He GARFORD TRUCKS She has the deepest sympathy of died January 25, Sunday, and at many friends. morning preaching hour. The h 2, 3i, AND 5 TON Brother Shelley joined the funeral was held from the For Low Cost per Ton, j Mile Campbells-villLouisville Conference --in 1879 Methodist church in and was conducted by the SEE and spent forty years and four fl months in the itinerant ministry presiding elder, Rev. T. J. Wade A. P. SCOTT, without break, though he had assisted by a number lot others. Casey Creek, Ky. some afflictions which hindered By his request he was buried at him in his work for a while. He his wife's old home, Breckinridge traveled a number of circuits, County, Ky., to await the Rev. S. G. Shelley. served several stations, and was resurrection morn. Peace to his presiding elder for ten years on precious memory. "Par well, dear brother, for a Rev. Schuyler Goodson Shelley, the Columbia, Lebanon, and while; son of Lewis S. and Deborah J. Elizabethtown Districts, eight We'll meet again some day Shelley, was born in Clinton years which were spent on the In the landJothat's undented, County, Ky., December, 11, 1859. Columbia District, in whose Where sorrows glide away." He was the oldest of six children, bounds he was ' born, doing a Jesse L. Murrell.- all of whom were boys. His fath- most excellent work both terms p. er was a local preacher, and his and was highly honored by them mother was a sister of Rev. T. for his clean, pure life and for Democracy in Battle Array. C. Frogge, who for more than his laborious and faithfnl service fifty years was a member of the among them and for them. He The Big Democratic gathering Louisville Conference and was had but recently closed his in Louisville was more tnan a one of our best and most efficient second quadrennium on the Conference, although party men men. So we see the subject of Columbia District, which had from every section of the State He been so well done in spite of his this memior was took counsel of each other ; it was taught both by precept and age that he endeared himself was more than a banquet, and example to fear God and keep not only to the Methodists, but yet this feature was perfect in his commandments from his to other Christian people and to every appointment and detail; it early childhood; and while yet those who were not members of was more than the mere listenin his teens he sought God and any' Church. ing to addresses, albeit what was consciously found him. His edBrother Shelley, was an ardent said was forceful and inspiring. ucational advantages were meaMethodistsjand believed unquest-ioningl- y ger, but he made good use of It was a mingling of the great the doctorines of his such as he had and thus acquired, heart and purpose of Kentucky Church and understood them Democracy, dedicated to sera real thirst for knowledge of well, and was always ready to books in his early years, which vice. It was the formation in stand for their defense in a mancontinued with him to the end battle array of a host defeated, ly, Christian way. While pastor of life's journey; for he was a but triumphant in spirit. It at Cloverport he professed to reading man and acquired a was the beginning of a march to have entered the experience of good knowledge of books and victory. perfect love, and I believe had his mind well trained so More than this, it was the end he demonstrated the genuiness that it served him well in all of of his profession in his daily life of factionalism among Kentucky his work as a preacher of the goswere no showing that he loved God with Democrats. There pel. He was a all his heart and his fellow men Beckham Democrats or Stanley man and did faithful work from as he loved himself. But while Democrats there. There were the beginning of his ministry un he was a Methodist, he loved not "wet" Democrats or "dry" til its Close. He was indeed a all who loved their Lord and was Democrats there. They were gentlemanhe was modest and all just plain Democrats, without polite, a man of clean lips andi ready to rejoice with them in any useless appendage. pure heart. He was truly a their sucesses. They were fired by zeal for friendly man not simple to Brother Shelley's last charge party service and for State serCampbellsville Station, those who pleased him best, but was vice. As Judge Hardin said, to all with whom he came in where he served only four contact as a man and as a preach months; but they were busy men were placed to the forefront in party affairs for what they expected to put into it, and not what they expected to get out of it. well-born. well-balanced lv. H. Jories er nf the gospel. He had a mighty Representative Agricultural Organizations and Rural Press State' Farm-- , t ers' Attitude Toward Railroads. Want Private Operation. vies would command as much respect, for Instance, as that received by the editorial page of the Louisville Courier-Journa- l: and tell you in a concise, authoritative way aobuc every important world event during the preceding twenty-fou-r hours, quoting what the New York Times wa3 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 with stimulating ideas on national a friend who would meet you early in the day The Democratic party er lost a fight in the State when it is united, and it has never been more united than it is today. Defeat has roused it from its lethargy. Determination is in every Democrat's soul. There are no more party knockers. They are all turned to boosters. "United we stand, divided we whatever stock you have with us, It isn't the money:; it's the fall" is not only Kentucky Demstating lowest flat prices on large principle of the thing'' ' Seven people are ill in Louisocracy's lesson. Divided, the Address shipments. N. P. j use finished the last quart party has fallen; united, as it is ville with the mysterious disease "Ave"., Fargo, N. D. 23 4t , I had, old man!" J, today, it will stand and .succeed. known' as"sleepinfr sickness. fur-bearifur-beari- ng Private ownership of the railroads under a policy of government regulation which will insure the best possible service at the lowest cost consistent with fair returns on money Invested In them Is favored by representative farmer organizations throughout the country. This policy also is supported generally by agricultural newspapers, which state emphatically that the farmers a're opposed not only to government ownership of railroads, but also to all nationalization plans. In a letter to the members of the United States Senate T. C. Atkeson, Washington representative of the National Grange, which is said to be the largest organization of Its kind In the world, representing more than 1,000,-00- 0 farm owners In the United States, of states that the agricultural-interest- s e, the, country approve of private ownership of the railroads and further declares that persons purporting to speak for the farmers in support of government ownership are neither farmers nor representatives of any considerable number of farmers. Favor Private Operation. "The Grange," says Mr. Atkeson, quoting the official action of his organization, "approves of the general principles of railroad legislation now pending in Congress to return the railroads to their owners, to bring about the reorganization of the railroad companies Into strong systems with capitalization based on actual value, and to create a control commission which may enforce the superior Interest of the public to that of any other Interest In the operation of railroads as common carriers and effectively protect the public against exploitation or Injustice." Many state and sectional agrlcul--, tural organizations take a similar stand. Immediately after the National Grange expressed Its attitude toward the railroad question the American Farm Bureau, meeting In Chicago, voted for private 'operation, and the National Farmers' Congress, in session at Hagerstown, Md., voiced like The New York State Federation of County Farm Bureau Organi zations and the Indiana Federation of Farmers went beyond that and joined the Grange In repudiating the alleged farmer representatives In "Washington, who said they spoke for an "overwhelming majority of the farmers." Urge Reasonable Returns. The railroad policy favored by the New York State Federation of County Farm Bureau Organizations was stated In the following resolution : "Whereas, There have been conflicting statements published regarding the attitude of farmers upon the question of the future ownership of railways; therefore be It "Resolved, That the New York State Federation of County Farm Bureau Associations, representing 70,000 members, in annual session at Syracuse, N. Y., December 19, 1919, hereby Indorses the action of the American Farm Bureau Federation in urging Congress to promptly return the railways to their owners under such conditions as will insure reasonable returns on the value of the property and reasonable rates of transportation throughout the country." Views of Farmer Papers. The American Agriculturist states editorially that the farmers are "dead set against" the "scheme to enmesh the farmers in the web of radicalism." The Pennsylvania Farmer, discussing the general demand for private operation of the railroads, says : "It Is especially true of farmers, In spite of the declaration of a few would be leaders to the contrary." The Stockman-Farmadds : "Farmers almost unanimously approve the return of the railroads and the express companies to their owners. The reason is that farmers, as well as other business men, want service of these Institutions, and they cannot get such service under public operation as they can get under the operation of corporations, which have a direct finanhas nev- cial interest In performinglt" sentl-mept- s. er 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 stocks are selling on the metropolitan markets. If you only COULD buy a friend like that, and for $5.00 a year. a friend versatile enough to give your wife just what she wants to know about cooking, shopping You Couldn't Spend the Money Too Quickly, Yet The daily Courier-Journ- al 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. is ready to do all that l?ut Best of All We Are To Offer JSTow Able THE DAILY COURIER JOURNAL And The ADAIR COUNTY NEWS BOTH I YEAR, BY MAIL, FOR ONLY $6.00 This pfferjappiies 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-JournaSend or bring your orders to the office of the l. ADAIR COUNTYNEWS, Columbia, Ky. For iale. acres of land on upper Greensburg 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. Apply to T. F. Corbin, Cane Valley, Ky. 50 22-t- INCOME TAX IS DUE MARCH I have K 15 Penalties for Delay and Failure; to Make Returns Early Compliance Urged. AU income tax returns coverinthe year 1919 must be filed by Monc March 15. Each taxable return be accompanied by check or money?c der for the fulkamount or at least one- quarter of the amount of. tax due. Cash payments are accepted onl&t; the collector's main office; if sent bjj(( mall, they are at the sender's risk. Residents of Kentucky should flla their returns with, and of Income Tax to, Elwood HamllttEfi Collector of Internal Revenue, Loal me. Those who most file returns have not done so are warned thatl revenue law Imposes heavy penalfla for failure to get returns in on time-ti- g to make paymests on time. Early filing and early payments ax urged, In order to relieve the Internal! revenue offices as much as possible oC an overload on the final day, March 18 maks-paymenl- f I Res. Phone 13-- B. Business Phone 13-- Dr. J. N. Murrell -- DENTIST"MX Office, Front Rooms Jeffries BTd. UP STAIRS. i COLUMBIA, KY Current Fiction. Gov. Edwin P. "Excuse me I" 'I beg your pardon!" Be sure and come to see us!' negro National Convention. "I've had a lovely time.''. ., "We've never had a cross wordr In a joint discussion at Pierre, since we've been married." A quart of liquor was discover- S. D. Gen. Wood got the better I'll pay you thi3 tomorrow, ed in a large, china doll which of Senator Poindexter. ' sure!" was brought over from Italy. "I'd rather have my Ford than your big car.'' The railroad brotherhoods are WE BUY, jalse and sell "I,d trust my husbnnd any-rabbits and other animals. to ask another raise which is where.' Place your order with us, andjist "Oh, it's no trouble; afc ail!' estimated $1,100,000,000. been invited to address Morrow has the 515-51- 7 'I v jS V SsftF"-:v V " , 37 T ? .ift-- r 0 8 ADAIR COUNTY NEWS. - .... - - "" " l w BALL CHIEF, 3806, A. S. H. R. Lawrence Rouseau 2744, A. S. H. R. 'a U $12.50 TO INSURE EDESCRIPTIOjN": 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, has fine head and beautiful long slender tapering 'ears, has an extremely long thin blady neck, that conies 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 been 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 gat, 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, 1361, by Bourbon Chief, 976, by Harrison Chief, 1606, he by Clark Chief. 1st. dam Louis Abdella, 5000, by Red Spuirrel, 53. 2nd. dam Juella C., by Jewell Denmark, 70, he by Washington Denmark, 64, 3rd. dam Dew Drop, by Artist, 15r 4th, dam by Cabell's Lexington. He has proven himself a, breeder of high class and is in every way worthy of your careful consideration. LAWRENCE ROUSEAU, NO 2744, A. S. H. R. ? ' . - Lawrence Rouseau is the greatest horse sired by old Red Bird. It is now conceded by all good horse judges that old Red Bird 13 one of the 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 hia matchless record as a show horse. Our last is the faultless pedigree which proves him to be the best bred horse in Southern Kentucky. LawreDce Rouseau is a chestnut sorrel, 13 years old. 16 hands high, with white hind feet, a blaze and snip. As an individual he stands an equal. He has the sizs, the color, the form, the style, and the biggest ways of any horse n Kentucky. He was sold by R. F. Paull, of Columbia, when one year old for $350, that being the highest price ever paid 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 a yearling and as a 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 for all ages, but who won the premium in 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 fines t horses in the country.. This proves that as a shotv 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 sought by the dealers, as weU 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 you want the best breed to the best. I respectfully invite you to inspect this horse, and his colts in this and adjoining counties before booking your mares. Lawrence Rouseau, No. 2744, A. S. H. R., sired by Red Bird. No. 1956, grand sire of Joe Brown, 1952, he by Cabell's Lexington, No. 323, he by Gist's Black Hawk. Red Bird's dam by3ailey'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 by 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. greatest sires ever produced in Southern Kentucky. DESCRIPTION AND PEDIGREE: almost-withou- t two-year-o- ld two-year-o- ld I have v. f. two gopd black Jacks, 7 and 8 years old, 15 1-- 2 to 16 hands high. -- 'I GOV. WOOD, fee J8.0O:. sk'-'' "- - V.Jw ?- - ' '' BRADY, fee $8 .'00. - " . ' . " .. In all the above cases LIVMG COLTS, INSURED - ' ' r . 'v ' f The above described stock will make the season of 1920 r , --- , -- ."' . . . - .tz..i .. mmmim i i i -. rcs r I cr - - . f"Mj....Tijc--:7--.jags-i , t& m ? gtv;i"-amrrrjgn-- M at my farm, known a "the, Jordan : .- Page farm, one ajid ' a S.35D half K- ?,' ..b ii. r jjv tj i t. w "ii i r ISlfc "....... ' miles East of Cane Valley Ky.: i I am prepared to take care of mares sent to me, from a distance, at actual cost of feed. In'all cases money is due and must.be paid when mares are bred to. other parted with, or removed from neighborhood without'my consent. be responsible should they occur. '' v ;Stpck;v traded, All stock will receive our personal attention, and due care will be taken to prevent accidents or escapes, ' ' ' bat wilino - ' , W. C. VANHOY, .. rf Gane ValieY, Ky.