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The Adair County news: July 14, 1920 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1920 ada1920071401_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: July 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. z, , jv&sttr ic dlscrlption of the condition of the Russian peasants, their manner of living and the hardships they a,re englowing during. He spoke in terms of Woodrow Wi'son and the League of Nations, and was particularly severe on Clemenceau, blaming him for much of the world's disturbance at this time. The lecture delivered by Dr. H. V Adams Sunday afternoon his subject being "Grapes of Gold," was well worth the price of a season ticket. It abounded in truths, and in our judgment if his advice is followed many aches and pains will disappear. The doctor is a scholarly gentleman, using the purest of English It is gratifying to state that the guarantors have been made safe by the patronage of the good people of Adair and the town of Columbia. BanKs Give Notice. We, Countu Sfeius COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY YOLUME XXIII July 14 1920. NUMBER 38 OIL NEWS. Resolutions. the teachers of Adair Co., appreciating the advances that have been made in recent years in education, in salaries arid in equipment es pecially, and realizing the tremendous responsibilities that rest upon us as by b t. kempeb. A. Huddleston and W. A. Coffey. There were quite a number of witnesses on both sides, and the case was not concluded until 4 o'clock, p. m., Sunday School Picnic. On Saturday afternoon, July 3rd, from three to six o'clock, Miss Julia Moore and Mrs Henry Moore entertained their Sunday School classes at their home, Cane Valley. The children were carried to the home by Mrs. Joe Callison In her car. Games were played and contests entered into in which Margaret Cundiff won the prize in a Scriptural contest and Ra chel Judd in a hunting contest. Refreshments were served, consisting of pink cream and cakes. Those present were Elsie Judd, Bedel ia Judd, Elizabeth McAllister, Willie Hancock, Margaret Cundiff, Virginia Page, Delia Burton and Mar- A goodly number of operators and others interested in the oil business generally have been visiting in our m idsc during the past few days, and the? have all expressed the msel ves as being well pleased with the outlook for production in this territor , Drilling operations at the Cif aaban well, Zton's Church, are tempCcarily suspended awaiting the arrival of a new drilling rope, the one which has been in use there being out of commission. The well is now down some 500 feet and the Intention is to go as much as 300 feet additional unless a good Sow of oil is found before reaching that depth. Upon completion of the well now drilling the rig will be moved to a location just outside Columbia where the pext well will be Thursday when the jury, after being out an hour and a half returned a verdict of not guilty. It is our information that on the first ballot eleven of the jurors voted for an acquittal. teachers and hoping in a better way In a short time the twelfth man tnan ever before to meet these rewent with the majority. sponsibilities, resolve the following: The case was argured for the First, we heartily andorse the laws by Mr. Gordon Montgomery and passed by the legislature in regard to for the State by Mr. A. A Huddles-to- n attendance and physical education I and earnestly solicit the influence of verdict! was not a surprise, as The all good citizens in assisting us to exthe general opinion upon the outside de-feu- meetings, being a very able divine. The Christian people of Columbia should keep this meeting In their minds and pray for a wonderful outpouring of the spirit of God. Members of all churches are expected to attend and lend their assistance la making this coming meeting a great success. A blessing that will be good for the Methodist, will be good for all other denominations. Sad Death at Lebanon. On Saturday, July 3, 1920, Mrs. Frances Howell Vaughan, wife of J. T. Vaughan, died at her late home, Vaughan Hotel, Lebanon, Ky. She was forthy-eigyears old, and was bora and reared in Greensburg. She was the oldest daughter of Judge W. G. Howell and wife and was a very in telligent lady, being a great reader. She took much interest in the commercial and political affairs of this nation, and in politics she was an ar dent Democrat. In conversation, she was entertaining; in religion she was a devout Presbyterian For some years she and her husband have conducted the Vaughan Hotel, Lebanon. Her remains were conveyed to her old home, Greensburg, where the funeral and burial took place on Monday following her death. Many attended the last sad rites. The News extends its condolence to the bereaved husband, father and mother, brother and sisters. ht se ecute them. Second, quiring professional training for teachers and pledge ourselves to make all reasonable efforts to meet the requirements. Third, We favor State Equalization We approve high school and the laws re- was, that Mr Neat would be acquitNO. ted. drilled. Mr. W. W. Strain, a special representative of the Wiser Oil Company, Sistersyiile, West Va., has been in this section during the past week for the purpose of securing any possible data on general oil conditions in this field, and before leaving he gave out the information that he found existing conditions very promising for the early opening up of some good produc- tion. Mr. W C. Leonard, who is drilling for the Kenvir Oil Company on West' Fork, near Breeding, is reported down 100 feet and with good prospects for a profitable strike there in the near future. the Roy Petroleum Company, and "Mr. E. F. Steinman, Cincinnati, another official of the Company, are here to meet Mr. Mr. G. A. Roy, president of Luclen Beckner, Winchester, Ky., noted oil geologist, who is coming to solve the problem of getting rid of the salt water on Damron's Creek, where the Boy people have had so much trouble recently drilling. Mr. J E. Carnahan, Canton, O , head of the Carnahan Oil Co., has beeu here since my last 'report for the purpose of getting a line on the local situation, sod while in this section he visited the Creelsboro field where the Company has four completed wells, and where they expect to do additional drilling at an early date. Mr. "Whitis, the field manager for the Company tells me he has made a location for their next drilling there on the old Jdckman farm near where a good well was drilled some twelve or fifteen years ago, and which gave promise of being a (rood producer, but like many others drilled then, was abandoned on account of the low price of crude oil and the lack of trAnsportation facilities. Dr. J. W. Goggin, vice president and general manager of the Beacon Oil Syndicate, Chicago, and who has large holdings in the McMead Oil Syndicate, Chicago, and who has large holdings in the McMead Oil Company, was here last week in company with some prominent oil men, who had been spending several days in the Creelsboro field inspecting the properties of the McMead Company. They seemed to have been well satisfied with what they saw and they are expected to return soon., Dr J. Watts Stovall, a prominent operator and capitalist from Grayson, Ky , was an interested visitor to this section during the past week, and he was so well satisfied ith the outlook geueraliy that it will not be long until he is among us again, and we look for him to become interested in a substantial manner in this territory at an early date. The Chautauqua. In order to give better service to the public and to conform to the rule adopted by banks throughout the' country, for the purpose of giving said service, we have agreed to fixing the the hours for opening and closing of business each day, at 8:30 o'clock A. M. and 3:30 o'clock P. M. respectively, to begin July 25, 1920. . We are compelled to take this step not so much in the' interest of ourselves as in the interest of our customers and the public generally. Our Books must be audited, mail answered, and manj important matters of banking looked after, which requires much time and undivided attention We respectfully ask the public to consider this matter from the point of efficient service and to stand transact its banking business between the hours above indicated. FIRST NATIONAL BANK BANK OF COLUMBIA Jubt Announced. Mr. J-- C. Stephenson, of Rowena, and Miss Opal Humble, same place, were secretly married in Cincinnati on May 19th. The couple - concluded garet Stansbury. Benjamin, J. W., and Marion HanKESEBVE DISTRICT NO 8. cock, Rachel and Mason Judd, Lawrence Burton, Wyneta Page, Louise OF TflE CONDITION OF Smith, Jce Miller and Cornelia Calliof salaries and therefore, favor as an son, William Cundiff, James Feese amendment, the recommendation of THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK. Lucy Davis Wilson, Winfield, C. D , cue State legislature to set. aside a AT COLUMBIA, IN THE STATE and Nathan Miller Moore, Joe Faulk fund to supplement the salaries of teachers in counties in which the OF KENTUCKY, AT THE CLOSE ner, James Lewis Moore. OF BUSINESS JUNE. 30, 1920. f uuds are not sufficient to meet the The law compels the Assessor to . RESOURCES. minimum salary. Loans and discounts,' including reto keep his office open everv day Don't Fourth, We shall use our influence discounts, (except those shown forget to give your list when in town 3200 890 99 inbandc) in helping to elect an smpartial Board Acceptances of 38-other banks disof Education. $69 455 53 counted Fifth, We indorse the course of DepositedTotal Loans circulation 52M346 52 Wilson Bridgwater Dead. to 'secure Study prepared by the State and urge 0. S. Bonds (par value)... $25 000 Owned and unpledged $ 24 050 its use in all our schools. Total U. S. Government securities.... f43 050 00 Last Wednesday morning Mr. Wil Sixth, We realize the need for more Securities other than U. S. bonds 6769. REPORT 2t attractive school houses and 'play (not including: stocks) owned unpledged 325 372 32 groundB and urge the cooperation of Total bonds, securities etc other than U.6 pupils and patrons in securing them. Stock of Federal Reserve Bank Seventh, We wish to express our ap(50 per cent of subscription) preciation to Supt. Loy lor the desks Value of Uanking house owned $1 000 00 and unincumbered and ciialrs purchased for the schools Furniture and fixtures Eighth, We express to Miss Huff-aKe-r, Lawful reserve with Federal Reserve Bank our very great appreciatiop for Cash in vault and net amount due from National Bank3 her services at the piano, to Revs. Checks on other banks in the sa me Murrell, Williams and Smith for concity OB town as reporting: bank other than item 16 ducting our opening exercises, to Total of items 13, 14. 15. 16. Prof. G. Graves for the Inspiring , andl7 512312 4 to the Institute and to all the Checks on bankslocated outside of city or town of reporting; bank visitors who took part in the program and other cash items Ninth, because of our appreciation Redemption fund with U, 3. Treasurer and due from U. S. fqr the ver efficient services of Prof. Treasurer Ireland and his courteous manners Interest .earned but not collected- approximate on Notes and Bills during this Iustitute, we request his Receivable not past due ad-dre- ss 25 37232 1 800 00 1 000 00 500 00 23 834 39 50 073 53 1 202 71 1 414 21 1 250 00 3 120 31 $423 968 99 return next year. to surprise their many Tenth, that a copy of these resolufriends and the announcement of their be sent to the Adair County union was nut made until last week. tions News, The Columbia-RepublicaThe groom is a prominent stock dealAlije Garuett er and is a young man who has many n. Total . friendsabout Columbia where he received his eduation The bride is a popular teacher, and her many friends will be glad to learn that she has been wedded to a young gentleman of her choice. Baptist Church, Sunday July 18 Mary Lucy Lowe R T. Hadley R. J, Bauy R. V, Bennett, Chmr. Committe. Residence for Sale. -- I desire to sell my residence, on street. It is in fair 9:30 a m , Sunnay School and contains seven rooms. 11 a. m , "God's Call for His People Splendid gardeu, and a supply of wood to Separate from an Ungodly World." and coal which can be included in the 8 p. m. "Water, Water, Everywhere, sale. but not a drop can Save," (Expoji-tio- n . J. N. Page, Columbia Ky. of John 3 ) A welcome is extended to all to be Mr. S. E Shively, who was recently present at tne3e services. in Chicago, III., in the interest of the Leslie J. B. Smith, Pastor. Panama Coal Company, an organization that a number of Adair county Farm Wanted. people have stock in. succeeded in bringing about the election of a new Wanted, to hear from 'owner of board of directors, as the management; farm or good land for sale. Send of the oid board was not satisfactory. price and description. Fall delivery. Mr. Snivel was chosen President of L. Jones, Box 551, Olney 111. the new board, and he is now in Manchester in the interest of the comProf. J. W Ireland, of Frankfort, pany. who conducted the institute, proved to the teachers of Adiir county that Mr. W. S. Knight," of Jamestown, he Is a very superior Instructor He came to Columbia mst Thursday to advanced many ideas that will be of have a growth on his right hand exlasting bene tit to the pedagogues. He Is amined He called at Che office or Dr highly educated aud speaks with W. J. Flowers, who decided to remove force. He has beeu in school work for it. It was successfully done, aud in a a number of years, and at present he short time the wound will be healed is superintendent, of the City Schools and Mr. Knight will have good use of ol Frankfort. Our county Superin- his hand. tendent made no mistake in securing his services. J. P. Neat Acquitted. cou-diiio- LIABILITIES. Capital stock paid in 25 Surplus fund.- 35 Undivided profits, $ 12 375 00 Less current expanses, interest and taxes paid 3 355 30 9 Interest and discount collected or credited, in advance of maturity and not earned approx1 imate Amount reserved for taxes accrued 1 Circulating: Notes outstanding.. 21 Individual deposits subject to check 332 Total of demand deposits (other than bank deposits) subject to Reserve. Items 34. 35, 36, 37. 33. and 39 5332 77190 Total son Bridgwater, who was born and reared near Cane Valley, this county, died at his home In Louisville. Ifwlil be remembered that he had been in wretched health for some months, and two weeks ago he attempted to end his existance by using a razor, from wound he inflicted he did not recover, though every effort was made to restore him. For a number of years he had been a Pullman car conductor., He possessed a genial disposition and had many friends. His father was P. n H Bridgewater, who was Adair county. in His wife, who died eight or ten years ago, was a Miss Collins, of New Market. The remains were conveyed from Louisville to Lebanon where the funeral and burial took place on Thursday. well-know- LOST. brownish handle which Is in the shape of the letter L., the handle mounted with .'gold. The finder will be liberally rewarded if returned to Mrs. W. W. Jones. Hip A silk umbrella, Broken. 000 00 000 00 019 76 036 38 940 95 200 00 J71 90 Last Monday afternoon week, Mr Geo. J. Hurt, of thi3 county, who now lives at the Soldiers' Home, Dayton, Ohio, but who wa3 visiting in this section, was returning from Rus sell Springs, In a wagon. Not far from Columbia the wagon was upset and Mr. Hurt left hip was broken. Dr. W. J Fiowera was called to the Lost. scene and he had the afflicted man brought to the Jeffries Hotel, this Three rings, one set with genuine place, and a little later he was conTopaz, one with on Opal, ana a plain veyed to Elizabeth Hospital, Lebanon. years old, gold band with initals, T. I. S. Fin He is perhaps seventy-si- x der win return to me and receive re but it is believed with care he will reMrs. T. I. Smith, Jr. cover Mr. Hurt is ward. in Adair county, and he has the sympathy of many friends. Miss Frances Garnett, daughter of For Sale. Gen. and Mrs. James Garnett, of well-know- n 38-t- f. u Statb op Kbntucky, Countv op Adair 1428 903 99 1 J I, E H. Hughe3. Cashier of the above named bank, do solemnly -- ear that the above statement Is true to the be- -t of my knowledge and belief E. H. Hugher, Cashier. Subscrined am sworn f before me this 10th day at JuiiY.. 1920. j Leonora Lowe. t Notary Public Commission expires Jan. . 20th. 1921. ;, Correct Attest: J. F. Montgomery. ..'' Henry N. Miller, , ' Z. T. Williams. Directors. for Sale? Two separators, a Red River and a Guy Scott, They are all right. E A.- McKlnley, OzarK, Ky - Au , oversight caused us to fail to mention itie picnic which was given to pupils aud teachers of the Columand the bia Baptist Suuday-schoo- l pupils and teachers, at Zion, Zion Friday of lest week. It was a very delightful day to the children aud very mucn enjoyed b the older members There was au abundance of ever thing good for the palate, and the auto ndeso aud from the grounds was recently was acclaimed champion of the Sargent athletic By The Kemper Company: School at Boston. Miss Garnett is a .Columbia homes and business proplormer student of Kentucky, College erty. for Women, graduating in lUld She Adair county farms, priced right, has been attending the Sargent Choice Oil leases near production. School for the past two years and it was in annual field meet there that Your patronage fs solicited. she carried off the honors in competiOffice; Jeffries Hbtet Building. tion with over four hundred girls Since receiving her diploma frjm the Its time to give your list. The Boston School, she has been offered Assessors office opened July 1st. several lucrative positions to teach t. t Adair pjjjsical culture. She is an county product, born and partly rearPaid List. ed In Columbia The following are new paid subscribMrs. C. L. Gore, who was a Miss ers and renewals since our issue of last Chewning before her marriage, now Tuesday. Rolliu Browning, G. T. Roberts, living near Hupkinsville, was operated J. T. Patterson, Clarence Edwards, on a few days ago for appendicitis. W Helm, G. A Clayton. W. H. She ia a granddaughter of Mr B F. J. Wade, Wiser On Uo ,Miss Polly Belk, Chewning, this place, with whom Mr. Lizzie Carter, N T. Jones, Walter A S Chewning makes his home. The McKinley. T. A. Baker, George T. operation was a success aud relatives Flowers, Edwin Hurt, Claud Beck, here ace informed that the patient is Miss Eva Bradshaw, John W. ones doing well. Louisville, 33-2- Protracted Meeting. A aeries of delightful. Burdette sold twenty-six John Wood, of Hiseville, Barren public outcry here, Monday, the The trial of John F. Neat, charged at county, and Le is Wright, a boy, at They day ' of circuit court. maliciously shooting and wound- first f ternoon and it will continue through Lecta, same county, were killed by with brought $85.00 to 8200 per head. They toda?, Wednesday. It has been un- lightning Monday night week while a ing Luclen ttrockman with intent to were yearlings and two years Olds. kiU, was called last Wednesday just usually well attended and the closest storm was raging. bef ore the nooff hour, both sides an Rev Hart will preach at the Pres- attention has been paid. Twenty-liv- e indictments were re. swering ready The defendant was by terlau church next Sundry forenoon The "World in Turmoil" by Morris Gershou Hindus, an educated Bus-ai- turned at ,thls 'term. Of court. They represented bygones &. Garnett and and evening. The people of Columbia '.are cordially Invited. da Saturday nlghfc, was a graph- - wero all fqr rfclqdr offensA GordonMontgQmerytth9State.by White & Myers Company Sam mules started their Chautauqua here last Friday af- - j .. i. -- A meetings will start at Church, this place, on the Methodist e Suuday, September 5, and will of the month until the 19th The pastor, Eev. E. V. Bennett, will by General Evangelist be assisted may, of the Southern branch of the Metnodist Church, who resides in .Mr. Sam F. Eubank, will soon hive Alabama.'' He has the' 'reputatfon of the new addition tb his shop readyA l in evangelistic for occupancy;" being: con-tiuu" very-successfu- Eleanor Hall, who was the forerunner of the .Chautauqua, is a young lady full of business, and takes a great interest in her work. She was, exceedingly busy from the time she arrived in Columbia until she left for the next appointment. The Chautau-qu- a Company made a correct hlkwhen secured her services. it Miss 2 ADAIR COUNTY NEWS EVERYTHING IN uv r. b m. m mb. k ' -- i. w - kii' - Q BIG STOCK OF CLOTHING c I am now ready to supply young men, old men and boys with clothing. I have an immense stock and receiving new supplies daily. I can interest you in prices. If you need any thing in this line-call 9 9 Asphalt, Gravel, Rubber, Galvanized and Painted. 9 Also Ellwood and American Fence. Stael Fence Posts 9 DEHLER BROS. CO9 ? tMatn! r; Louisville, Ky. 9 raBC AUTOMOBILE LINE 9 Goliiuiftiu and GamDtjellsvIlle TWO ROUND TRIPS DAILY. 9 BIG 9 TAKE THE0Egc RED CAR. Incornorated 11 ROOFING Slreei Betwren first and Brook - 6 I at once. 8 fi 9 SHOES! SHOES!! with care. I My stock of fine shoes for men and boys was selected bought them Your Support Solicited. B B 1 I I right, and they are being sold at the shortest profit. can also accommodate ladies and young girls with the latest styles in shoes. m Leaves Columbia 10 a. m. and 2:30 a. m. Leaves Campbellsville 9:30 p. m. and p. in. PHONE-S.- S5&f W. E. NOE. &l-4iir: 8 i-i- .-: BUGGIES AND WAGONS. Colun ba Barber $?- c Shop I0"W i I 1 Ridhave a large supply of the very best makes and am selling them at living prices. 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. A Sanitary Shop, where both Satisfactio;ad Gratification are Guaranteed. : :ji;jii-i-Residence Phone, 29. J. F. Give us a Trial and be Convinced. ! :iij: Office Phone, 168. Cotumbia, Ky UNDERTAKER. WOODSON LEWI GREENSBURG, KENTUCKY. w I keep on hands a full tock of coffins, caskets, and robes. I also keep Metallic Caskets, and Steel Soxes and two hearses. We keep extra large caskets. Prompt lervice night or day. TRIPLET., The Frankfort State Journal calls the Republican platform a chemistry and rubber, in so far "dud", a word borrowed from The Goodyear Tires. an alien to the instinct of her Bird. as these relate to the company's the lingo of aviators, and says it The CatJAndJhe petuity. products, and all information is does nothing but dodge. But poverty is the most relentRecognizing the extention of filed so as to be readily accessiTo call the Chicago-platforclaws brary servic among industrial A short time ago!a male and a less of all destroyers. Its ble. All current technical per- the declaration of a great party's female bird mated and built are sharp and its teeth vicious workers as a contributing factor iodicals are listed to employees principles would be an inBult to their nest in the forks of a tree. The underfed mother can not in allaying social and industrial who need them, while newspap- every American of average inIn time there were some little properly nourish a child, and to unrest, the American Library er clippings are collected and telligence, regardless of party," birds, just out of their shells. be undernourished in infancy is Association of New York has just filed so as to supply information says the Cincinnati post. In an incautious moment the to be undeveloped in mind and annouced plans for an intensive on any subject that may come "It is a politician's platform, . female bird became food for a body, lacking in intellect and campaign to encourage iiDrary up in the conduct of the rubber and so far as party attributes tocat, and the little birds were left drawn necessary to cope with facilities in all large manufactur industry. ward pressing national needs and motherless, with only the father the difficult problems of life. ing plants for an intensive camThe general office library con- ssues is concerned, the weakest bird to feed them and mother If a valuable prize mare is in paign to encourage library facil tains over 500 books and 275 "cu- promulgation ever put forth by a them through the perils of foal she receives every care, and ities in all large manufacturing rrent periodicals, while the girls' Republican convention." . so does the colt until after it plants Particular stress is to be recreational department main-- , Kentucky, the general It is so with the human species passes the danger line. But it is placed upon the introduction of tains a friction library of 300 in In press seems to be belief the that the there are too ma ny cats to prey so with every wife who is about books dealing with social and in volumes and twenty specials platform signally fails to offer upon the mothers of the race. to become a mother, or with dustrial problems, in an effort to girls magazines. anything constructive. These It is destroying the best of hum- every child that is brought into broaden the factory worker's outare voiced by the Louisville Hundreds of ambitious s, views anity, weakening the race of the the world. look industrial world, and also to anxious to read and Post and the Lexington Herald. future. bring1 about a proper attitude to The story of the mother bird study and get ahead, weekly The State Journal, continuing its Sometimes the cat is in the ward existing economic and pol and the cat is worthy of serious avail themselves of the library attack on the platform, says of form of a thoughtless or cruel thought, itical conditions. for the lesson it teachprivileges. Business and factory the Democrats' chances: "If they husband, driving his wife beMany large industrial concerns es is vital import to the future courses are particularly popular. can not meet it with a better yond the powers of endurance library facili- That the libraries are already have such of humanity. proving platfom we will be as much surduring her weakened state, sap ties, principal among them The especially beneficial in affording prised as distressed." ping her vitality, wrecking her There are too many cats Goodyear Tire & Rubber Cordp-an- industrial workers a broader outSays the New York Times: constitution, sending her to a abroad, ready to devour the ' 'Only one thing really matter which maintains two large look of the present day's econoearly grave, and leaving the lit- mother of man. libraries for the use of its 30,000 mic and political conditions, has ed in the Republidan platform tle ones to the indifferent care employes. been shown by the unusual par- this year. It was the plain deal.o a home without a mother. There is nothing in the whole list The Goodyear factory library ticipation of Goodyear employees ing with the Treaty and the remedies that can apAgain it is ambition, the desire of rap- contains over 1,600 books and in all civic betterment move- League of Nations. The other to excel socially, the insane proach Liquid Borozone in the to ments in AkronN Sold by Buch- planks might be excellent, it heals cuts, 8,000 catalogues in addition longing for excitement, or an idity with which medicore, or oyer eighty current periodicals. anan Lyon Go. or unwillingness to motherhood. wounds, sores burns and scalds. It is positively bad, and the country Its collections cover the fields of ' A child nursed in the cradle.of a marvelous discovery. Price, 30c, 60c, War is threathened in the would not greatly care. aeromatics, labor, mechanics, by Eiul Drug Qo' Adv States. fand n,2' Sold "The final compromise patch j difference becomes in itsel m I i tails 11 A "Dud." I A. F. SCOTT -- H H-'- i - DEALER IN GARFORD TRUCKS 1i. 2, 3, AND 5 TON For Low Co st per Ton, Mild SEE A. F. SCOTT, Casey Creek, Ky. HENRY W. DEPP, . . 3ris 3QC$ Am permanentlyHlocated Columbia. All Classes of Dental Work Done. Crownadge and Inlay Work a Specialty. All in Good-yearite- Office: Work Guaranteed net door to post office. y, flesh-healin- g -- non-commita- l, . ed is said to please everybody. That meant inevitably that it can please nobody who believes in honest thought and plain Bpeech. When a plank delights Hirar Johnson, on the one hand, and on the other is 'perfectly satisfac tory' to Murray Crane, somebody is being cheated, and the attempt to humbug the public is obvious. 1Ji' . -T .- f , ADAIR COLWY NEWS GOV. MORROW WRITES ELECT F TEACHES COUNH BOARD EMS PI bum Red-Bloode- H "MARSE HENRY" WATTERSON SAYS Thinking and Patriotic People Solution At Moment Is SelecIn Each County Are tion of County Boards Urged To Act of Education Problem of the Rural School Will Be Well on Its Way Toward Solution When Interest In School Matters Is Manifest. Every Real, Fine, True, Man and Woman in Kentucky Urc to Get Busy at Once and interct Themselves in School Matters. EDWIN P. MORROW The crisis in our schools Is nothing short of a national menace. Uni- versal education Is fundamental In a democracy. In the days of kings, if the sovereign had wisdom, the government was safe; but with us, the people are sovereign, what they think determ ines every issue of whatever nature. Unless they be well-trained, and well-Instructe- d, and well-inform- ; unless they know how to value and to appreciate American institutions and American ideals, democracy will have difficulty in enduring. The defenses of our Commonwealth, The editor realizes the crisis In educational matters which Kentucky and the whole country Is facing, so he has been giving the readers of this paper a series of articles, statements and cartoons to help put Kentucky on the educational map. The reader recalls, of course, that the last legislature passed some strong new school laws; but with the miltlpllclty of new laws on the statute books, he or she Is quite apt to have a rather hazy Idea of the law creating the new County Boards of Education to be elected next November. As the act creating these County Board of Education is too long to be printed in full, the editor Is giving an outline of It below. The new County Board of Education Is to be composed of five members elected from the county at large. The candidates for this ottice are secured by fifty voters signing a petition to have each name placed on the ballot. Any number of candidates may be placed on this separate ballot which shall carry no party emblem or device, save the words "School Ticket." The five candidates receiving the largest number of votes shall become members of the County Board of Education. This 'County Board of Education selects a county superintendent of schools and decides upon the salary which can not, under the law. be less than $1,200 a year. The board will also appoint in each school district a trustee who shall look after the school property; but shall have no voice In the County Board. This same County Board of Education shall fix the rate of taxation for school purposes in the county; but before doing so shall, with the help of the county superintendent, make an itemized and detailed budget of all school expenses. This act, also, - provides that the County Board of Education shall appoint at least one attendance officer whose duties shall be to compel the regular attendance of all pupil children at school as provided by law. It Is needless for the editor to say In conclusion that this new law will do much toward taking the county schools out of politics. If the thinking and patriotic people of the whole country will Interest themselves In the selection and election of a strong County Board of Education, the problem of the rural school In the county will be well on Its way toward solution. The fact that the editor Is giving this spa'ce to a discussion of the school problem when newsprint Is both scarce and expensive and the added fact that prominent men are Every county In Kentucky was short of rural teachers last year. Eei county In Kentucky will be short teachers again this season. This is a serious proposition especially as the number of men and women passing the examinations lately held for teacher's primary certificates was quite small. Of course, the new minimum salary of $75.00 per month for rural teachers will help the situation in the future; but the best possible solution of the problem right at this moment Is the selection and election of a strong County Board of Education at the November election. The reader should not think of this problem as a strictly Kentucky affair for it is nation wide and extrenielj serious. Dr. P. P. Claxton, Commissioner of Education of the United States, recently asserted before she Conference at National Citizens' Washington, D. C. : "The new conditions require that the schools shall be more efficient and more effective than they have been in the past and we are faced with the dair--ei that they may not be as effective as In the past. We are confronted with a great shortage of teachers, and there seems to be little chance of immediate relief. According to the most careful estimates that can he secured, between three hundred and four hundred thousand children were deprived of schooling this past year because of school closed as the result of shortage. "Even more serious is the rapidly growing number of teachers, More than half the teachare not ers of the natlo7?-5(5,- 00 prepared on any reasonable basis for the work of teaching, a reasonable basis being understood to mean the minimum standard that progressive communities have long Insisted upon two years of professional training beyond the four-yea-r course. "A conservative figure for the number of new teachers that will be required this fall Is 110,000. It is more likely to be 120,000, and It may reach 150,000. The graduates of normal schools this year will be 25 per cent fewer than in 1916; they will total about 16,000. If we add to these the largest possible number we can conceive of from other teacher-trainin- g Instructions, we shall have at the outside 30,000 prepared teachers to fill the vacancies, or a deficit of at least sub-standa- n' HENRY WATTERSON the defenses of our nation are not material, but mental Our first lines of defense are our public schools. Our fortifi- Hnry Wattenoa high-scho- ol and spiritual. cations and our soldiery can repel an invasion of armies from our shores; our greater menace, an Invasion of ideas, can be repelled alone In the school The form of reconstruction, of which our people are In most serious Is a reconstruction of their thoughts and of their Ideals. need, Kentucky Is experiencing a wonderful educational revival. We have come to understand that our schools must be preserved and improved at whatever cost. The opportunities of the child living In the country must be made equal to the opportunities of the child living In the city ; all the children of all the people in all the state must be given an equal chance. The teachers, whose unselfish devotion to duty has caused them to remain loyal to their task even at personal sacrflce, must be given adequate compensation. Better paid teachers will mean better prepared teachers ; better prepared teachers wiH mean better taughtchildren; better taught children will mean better citizenship. Our last General Assembly gave us a constructive and comprehensive program of school legislation. But laws do not enforce themselves; they are but lifeless things until public sentiment has breathed Into their nostrils the breath of life. In the name of Kentucky's childhood, Kentucky's surest hope; in the name of patriotism, whose shrineMs the public school, I urge the people of our Conmnmwealth to a generous support of," and a genuine Interest in, our public schools. Education is an in vestment; Kentucky's greatest tax is ignorance. room. 2hr (Bcntrfec-tfttnu- d Xmtisbiilc Juao 18, 1920, 80,000." Good County Boards of Education have always been needed In each and every county in the state; but they are today a vital and absolute neceswriting strong statements for the sity for the welfare of the county, the press urging the people to get state and the nation. Every rea.1, hind their schools, means that man and woman fine, true, must make our rural schools better If in Kentucky should get busy at onie we are to have a contented popula- and see to it that the new Board- - of tion In the country, and thus strength- Education are composed of citizens en the nation. who will do big and constructive work for the boys and girls on the farms. EDUCATION KILLS AGITATION THINK IT OVER Governor Alfred E. Smith of New Yoik, has the following to say the value of education,: "The best way to njeet the evils of agitation is with the reason which proper education .applies. I regard education as the best remedy for mistakes or false political conceptions." ultra-radical con-cenii- iu Parties my eeae and g0, politiolaaa say riae nO fall; but the edoes Hon of the youth of ihe country goa to forever. Our rural schools tore. in the past boen too often dragged into the ' cire of local politico, and L ia gratifying to Jcno that both partlea I Joined handa which at the laet oeBiicn of the legislature and paaaed laws will go a long way toward keeping our rural echoole out of the political gone. intoreeted in the Presidential next November, there ie $4 reason why tho election ofatrong nen to the new County Boards of Education t 1 qffiq be AsfifA. b0th A good, clean board will ssioct a Superi- n- VSffi A Jetter reaching the Bureau of Education at Waslfngton lately from an ordinary citizen contained the following pithy sentence: "In the city they won't give people and in the with children a ho::-e- ; country ihey won't give us a school." Think it over carefully. ? iSWNW hurt the children Vi,&pke ro W&teswswj-sejgys- v froa snrSntangleaont ItWiakfea MAKE THE FOUNDATION SECURE USE THIS CLUB IN NOVEMBER THE NEW STATUE OF LIBERTY v;ir; t M "RURAL SCHOOLS -- flit CS? 1 11 av '"". Ml " T & THE ADAIR COtfflTI JflEWS Adair Coarvty NeWs late Theodore Roosevelt, . Published Pn Wednesdays. be a man of wonderful ability, possessing as much vim as his Editor J E.MURRELL, wife's late uncle. VRS. DAISY HAMLETT. - - Man It is useless for this paper to concerning the con Democratic niwipaper derated to the lnterert write more the City of Columbia and tfca poopla of Adair vention and candidates, as the cd adjoining eonntlta. reading people take the daily papers and are already informed Entered at the Columba as second as to to the proceedings and K8 mall matter. have read the biographies of the h candidates. -Post-offi- fil Cokm6iai Kentucky- - and his as the question has been settled wife waB a Miss Roosevelt, a and it should not be dragged into niece of the former President of this campaign by either the the United States. He is said to "wets" or the "drys." An at- 44"fr"6NeMt$4 4 STORE M4tft44$4 OF QUALITY tempt to endorse the Irish Repub lic was overwhelmingly voted down, and the platform merely declares sympathy for Ireland. Taken in all, it is a platform which will satisfy all reasonable Democrats and will make votes for the party. Elizabethtown News. APPROPRIATIONS COMPARED. 4 4 4 fr WED. JULY. 14. 1920. There is one thing certain that Subscription Price let and.'2sd Postal Zone a newspaper man and a practical JSOperyer. printer will be elected President All Zones beyond 2nd $2.00 pexfye&r A. Subscription due an 8 Payable SnTAdrance of the United States. Both Governor Cox and Senator Harding are publishers of newspapers ANNOUNCEMENTS and both of them were taught FOR CONGRESS. the art of printing when they. were quite young. To this day We are authorized to announce they often visit their composing EALPH GILBERT, of Shelby county, a candidate for the Democratic nomi- rooms and spend a little time in nation for Congress In this, the Eighth social converse with their Congressional District of Kentucky. State PrimaryJ Election Saturday, Comparing the appropriations we must go back to the Demoappropriations during cratic peace times, or 1916, and herewith we give a comparison of the Democratic appropriations that year, the last year of peace, and the Republican appropriations for the present year: DEMOCRATIC APPROPRIATIONS, Men and Boys clothing Hats, Caps etc., Ladies Dress Qobds and No tions, shoes and Slippers for Everyone- - t 4 CARPETS, RUGS and FURNITURE 1916. August 7, 1920. We are authorized to announce PRANK L. RIPy, offAnderson County, a Democratic candidate for Congress, in the Eighth district, subject to the action of the State primary Auguit 7 1920. FOR UNITED STATES SENATOR. We are authorized to announce Hon. Richard P. Ernst, offlKenton county, a Republican candidatelfor U. S. Senator. Primary first Saturday in James Snowand James Smith They livwere brothers-in-laed at Liberty and were partners in business, and apparently were very friendly. Smith was spending a few hours at the home of Snow. Trouble came up and Snow shot and killed Smith. Their wiveB were present. The cause of the killing has not been reported. w. Military Service $164,100,000. Postal Service $313,364,667. $9,771,902. Indian Service Diplomatic Service $4,061,280. Fortification $6,060,216. Military Academy $1,069,813. District of Columbia $11,859,-54" Progress Range Stoves A. 4 4 4 8. ,. .. REPUBLICAN APPROPRIATIONS, 1920. PRESIDENTIAL TICKET. Gov. James M. Cox, of Ohio, and Assistant Secretary of the Navy, Franklin D. Roosevelt, of New York, were nominated by the Democratic National Convention at San Francisco, for President and Vice President of the United States. It was a hard fight for first place, and at one time it looked like Governor Cox would go down and that McAdoo would receive the prize. CoVs leaders however, would not surrender, and after votes had been switched from candidate to candidate for a week, the Ohio Governor was finally nominated amid the cheers of his valiant supporters. He received Kentucky's twenty-si- x votes on the last ballot, and throughout the balloting twenty of Kentucky's vote answered for him on every call. Mr. Roosevelt was nominated by acclammation. The convention adjourned every delegate ieaving for his respective home, feeling that a ticket had been selected that would win in Noyember. ' The nominee for the Presidency haa been three times elected Governor of Ohio, and is the Ex- ecutive,- of that State at this time. He is aggressive and the announcement has been made that he will make speeches in every State in the Union. Soon after the nomination was made messages of congratulations commenced pouring into the office of the Governor 4rom all sections of the country. Henry Watterson, known as the greatest writer of this age, sent cheering words to Governor Cox,-angave as his opinion that he would be elected! The candidate nominated for Vice President, has held a number of important, positions, and during the war he was appointed Assistant Secretary of the Navy. He is'a 'distant relative of the d The Democratic campaign for the Presidency will start soon after Gov, Cox and Secretary The above shows an increase Roosevelt have been officially of $310,827,375 for the Republinotified of their nomination and can Congress in 1920 oyer the their acceptance given to the Democratic Congress in the last people of the nation. year of peace. It will be noted The Democratic candidate for that this does not take into Vice President was a second consideration any special acts or emergencies, but only the usual cousin or Jfresiaent rneoaore items of the annual Roosevelt. 4, Military Service $279,000,000. $462,574,546. Postal Service $12,788,397. Indian Service Diplomatic Service $9,253,537. Fortification $ia833,442. Military Academy $2,142,212. District of Columbia $18,305,-48- 4 Albin Murray Columbia, Phone 12 Ke nt ucky Next Dooi to The Adair County New Office. 4 4 Q8e0Q6QC,8,0'C8QC'Q0"Q THE DEMOCRATIC PLATFORM. platform The Democratic adopted at the San Francisco Convention is so plain and dis tinct in all of its pronouncements that it is susceptible of but one construction. There is no ambiguity or straddling anywhere In it. In contradiction with the Republican platform it stands for something. Every section in it' rings clear and emphatic. On the League of Nations it declares for the ratification of the Versailles treaty and League without reservations which would impair its essential integrity. ThiB is not quite as strong as' the Administration wanted it,but when it is coupled with the denouncement of the Republican Senate for. defeating the treaty it it satisfies all those who stands Convicted of Manslaughter. Bryant Shearer, charged with killing Grover Cape, on Melson's Ridge, this county, about five years ago, was tried last Friday, the jury kxing his punishment at two years in the penitentiary. Soon I .e- of Series of JULY Auction - SW1NEBROADS' Sales after the filling, I Shearer left this county and became a wanderer. About four months ago the sheriff of Adair county was notified that he was in Kokomo, Ind. The authorities" there we're' notified to y make trie arrest and hold him until our Sheriff, Mr .Sanders, could get there. Shearer was brought to the Adair county jail where,., he, remained until his trial was called. He wil be conveyed to the penitentiary this week. Farms and City P roperty -v- iw--; t -- w Memorize the Datesr Then Follow your Memory Send for catlaogue giving full description of the different farms, also descriptive catalogue of farms for sale privately. We "Tufh Down" an auction sale proposition unless it appeals to us as something the buying wants. Therefore, we "ALWAYS SELL." We sold 1500 acres in June for over. $268,000,00. Exery auction was a sale and eveiy purchaser can now sell at a profit, NOW (SET THE DATES Saturday M. Arnold, July 17th, 10 o'clock, A. M.,456 acres, subdivided, the Adams Farm, right at Hustonville, Lincoln County. 1:30 o'clock, P. M. residence and business property" and garage in Danville, on Main and 2nd. Sts., the property of R. Fof'Saie. Agood combined mare gentle for women or children to ride or idrive. Will sell at a Bargain if if Ken at once. -- Monday July 19th, Tuesday1 July 20th' Mrs. Daisy Hamlett. st This section is in strong with the Republican plank Mr. M. L. Mitchell and Mr. Mr. B. which was "straddly" and was so F. Chewning, two staunch friends smothered with words so as to be of the Adair County News, will please accept the thanks of the entire almost incomprehensible. fruit-ApThe platform on labor is much force for some very excellent and plums. more conservative than was expected and is both fair and equit-- . For Sale. able. While not denying the right 1 touring car, especially to strike it puts above the right suited for this country, in fine runto strike, the rights of the public. ning order. Price reasonable. See S. F. Eubank, Columbia, Ky. The principle fight over the platform was on the question of Our readers are invited to a stateProhibition and the IriBh quesment, showing the prosperous contion. A big effort was made to indition ofthe First National Bank, sert a moist plank and an equally which appears In this issue of the determined effort to indorse Pro- News. hibition. Both failed by an overwhelming majority on the floor See A. Hunn for merical Motor Gas. engine of carbon and of the Convention and the plat- It cleans the saves from IS to 40 per cent, gasoform is left without any nlanlron t ' line. subject. This is exactly right' the con-traples - for the treaty. 4 9 10 o'clock, A. M. the splendid farm of 166 acres of Hampton Sisters. That good Garrard Countv land, nn FJliAr. Ford Pike, 2 milesfrom Lexington and Danville Pik 8 miles from Danville. Wednesday Julv 21st, Will be subdivided. -- 10 o'clock, A. M., theWiII Matheny farm of 300 acres in Lincoln County, on Ottenheim Pike, 5 c- ' milesfrom Stanford. Thursday July 22nd, acres and a farm of 240 acres. 10 o'clock, A. M., 2 farms for Forestus Reid, Lincoln Co., 2 miles from Stanford, on Hustonville Pike. A farm of 300 Both farms will be subdivided and soldjn tracts to suit the purchasers. -- Friday July 23rd, On any of these farms you 10 o'clock, A. M., 145 acres far J. M. McGraw, in Lincoln County, on Short Pike 8 mile from Danville and Hustonville Pike, 6 miles from Danville, 6 miles from Stanford. 1-- can get just the number of acres you want. It will be a pleasure' to show you over farms. Somebody will buy a bargain. Why not you? It will be a pleasure to send you these different a catalogue giviug full description of the farms and also description of lands in several counties for sale privately. We will also have sales on other dates than set out above. Be sure to get in touch with real estase headquarters, we will make you money. For further particulars send for catalogue, see the owners of the farms, or W. E. Moss or R. H. Dever at my Lancaster offices. SWINEBROAD I THE REAL ESTATE MAr i Twfc. . f I. . . j LANCASTER, KENTUCKY. - 3k .- . i ADAIR COUNTY N2WS io DAVIS BUY yfwrtsrwjweggwrgg HARDWARE COMPANY. OUR FRESH ROASTED COFFEE All Successors to Jeffries Hardware Store Dealer In PILGRIM 23c Pilgrim has that rich Rio flavor so much desired by those that desire a strong coffee. kinds of Hardware, Stoves, Ranges, Buggies, Harness and Farming Implements. A carefully selected stock of Hardware at Reasonable prices. t:, 7 -- MONARCH 35c Monarch large bean, throughly milled and cleaned, stoned and sifted. is an extra fancy santos, Tinware, Wagon, Paints . and Oils. ... iii A Full Line of Farm Impliments o V RUSSELL & CO. " O 4 ESI O $ i ;,f .We Also Handle Auto Supp ii - fy " - ' We invite you to call and see us when in he market for anything in pur ,r- I I " Fine '!t in hi f ' . u 'in hi in hi hi III - THE t VM-IVERSA- CAR the necessity 0f DAVIS HARDWARE At the Jeffries Old Stand ca m ' The Ford Model T, One Ton Truck is really in w in in w fa rmer, rxiannfacaturer, and contractor and merchant; It has all the strong features of the Ford car made bigger and stronger. It. has the poweful worm drive, extra large emergency brakes acting on both rear wheels and controlled by hand levwheelbase, yet turns in a 46 foot circle, and has er, been most thoroughly tested. We know it is absolately dependable. We advise giving your order without delay that you may be supplied as soon as possible. The demant is large and first to order first to receive delivery. Leave your order today Truck Chassis $582.05 f. o. b. Detroit. 124-in- ch Phone 171 v-- f Columbia, Kentucky, SleLmk Come In and See The Average Man'S Property it I ic IB i I THE BUCHANAN-LYO- N If till y COMPANY. INCORPORATED. Columbia, Ky. ?S'JSMM""' ' i- the $7,000,000 3Vfe-inc- h Tire Has practically doubled in value in the past few years. Material and labor costs have advanced 20 to 25 per cent more. in the last year and are , still going up. ca'. Have you increasgd your insurancevto cover the increase in values? '&$ "Are you fully , protected ; if tljeire should occiirtoay? ?' . Campbellsville, Ky. -' ilif' L jj - " "-- - . .. af?t&m "- - m. " " - -- . spending this week with relatives at Russellsville. Truck, Bran New. One Ford Strong Hill is a very husy man Alvin Lewis, Columbia, Ky. with his new building, near: is leas than one month until the town, at this time. It Ahigust primary. The election comes W. C. Hill, of Edmonton, on Saturday, August 7. spent a week with his old friends revived vege- in our city recently. AThe rains last week For Sale. on Mrs: L. C. Nell and her soji molded 3J4 inch tire that has its own plant, its own .special machinery, special methods, special organiza- ition. " hus Firestone serves car owners with quantity proi tThls Is the famous Firestone daughter returned front fr value iri tires never before l accomplished at the price. vwcutun tuia weeK, wnere il 3S tne$ these had spent a week or so with ref t Cet your share of equip Savings bybayjog us A; a'tivesA: you. Mrs. E. R. Baker spent sever!1 al days with her aged father anrf mother, Mr.and Mrs. Gaitber and everything is now growing tation Mrs- - W. P. Flowers and Mrs. Bryant, in the Pettitafprk comnicely. Cumberland Grocery. Co Thomas Moss spent a day in Co- munity this week. r in 3 A great many tobacco plants. Mr. Ed Hill,Vdf Eussellsville, lumbia last week. county died alter they were sel Adair Uncle Robert" 0. 'KeTtner has dropped down jto see us for A: Which cuts the crop considerably. Been on the sick list for the past few hours one day last week. CORBlN T. Atthfe.-tiine- . the tmtlook for an He reports a fine business and is : week or so. . and r-rl. duction.' This permits a .!- -. 1 'The Service Agency" Insurance in all Columbia; BROS lb Branches. Kentucky. . , v fofatt ,..fWtW t- I" if- - . Special- - Sale ha ye Just, received a gopd; supply ,6f; barb. Wire, wire fencing Double shov-- el I R abundant corn crop is good. Gradyville. . - -We are needing rain.Mias Ruth Hill is visiting; Ray Flowers called in to see well pleased with RuBsellBville. Miss Lillian Willis, of Colum us on his return from Columbia to Edmonton, the first of the bia, visited Miss Daisy Keltner, good. Mr. Porter Wheeler, -- 4- last week. at week. He reports' his. business CANE VALLEY, KY. 5--- Rusaellsville this week. Mr. L. B. Cain delivered a nice G. E. Nell is having a well bunch of cattle at Columbia the drilled at his residence, first of the week preparatory for Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Hill, of the Louisville market. Milltown community, . were in Dr. L. C. Nell returtied from our midst laBt Friday, shopping. Louisville this week, where he tvur, rtiMfc in this section. sold several hogsdeads of tobacall been harvested. The co. The Dr. reports that the has crop is very short. market is not very good on low spent last Mon- grade of tobacco. W. L. Grady day a.t Edmonton. Warren Moore, Clarence Coom-e- r, crop is cut one-ha- lf The tobacco and J. H. Burria, our produce usually- trans of what is men, make our town weekly, and '.f'" planted in this section, they all pay the highest price for ' Rev.PUiow and family are ;.. VI. v one of our promising young men, who left us a month ago for Moody Texas, writes his father that he has joined the navy. We are satisfied that he will make a good soldier, because he has been very successful in all of his undertakings. Our friend, Finis Wilson, and young Mr. Taylor, of Greens-burwere in our midst one day last week, and while here ' they bought a well machine from Mr. Sam Dudley and employed Mr. Dudley to run the machine. g, Auctioneer and D ealer In plowsi Orchard harrows, Rastus plows. A new supply of stationery, Queensware and Men's shirts. . Real Estate. Your Business, : L. M. Smith, Cane Valley, Ky. saw-mil- l, For Sale, Swelling caused by insect bites an by using Bollards Snow be reduced Hot weather is hard on teething LinimentIt counteracts the poison A good ali machinery ,fe ; babies. They suffer the combined mis and relieves the irritation. Three splendid condition. ery of heat, pain and stomach disor sizes, 3oc, 60c and $1 20 per bottle. Homer Tucker, Enifiey,?Ey. Baby Elixir helps the Sold by Paul Drug Co. Ad?. der. McGee's 1 . 36rlf!-. ' little sufferer through the .tryjng T1,e ?hautauqna is The Jast, number, of the Chautauqua now on MMMwIm? rr nrxTranAnrr tVta flfnmnli mm3 POUVU UJ WViiUUlUg UIO ObUiXICfrUll dlili, enjoyable entertainments'.' jit "kiPrice, 35c and 60c. Sold given afternoon, midnights. throughout. Adv It was well Paul Drug Co. " . . v Wis. lJfr?fP:$ ftT1 - -- A "JP" -- vs HWW 1 .A ; fiA . ADAIR COUNTY NEWS It's dollars to doughnuts no man ever smoked a bettef cigarette at any price! quality, and their expert blend 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! fr 9"99"&8$$$$$MSMfrfr 3 4 STORE OF QUALITY CAMELS Turkish and 3v HhHI will certainly Camels mellow-mildnes- s "body" is all there, and appeal to you. The that smoothness! It's a delightl Go the limit with Camels! TURKISH Men and Boy's clothing Hats, Caps etc., Ladies Dress Goods and No- They will not BLEND OIOMESTlcm'WEEB' tire your taste. And, they leave no unpleasant cigaretty aftertaste nor unpleasant ciga7 4 4 8 tions, shoes and Slippers for Everyone. $2PtfIIff retty odor! us compare Camels with any ciga- , rerre in riie world at any price! Camels are sold everywhere in scientifically sealed packages of 20 cigarettes; or ten packages (.200 carton. ctfareMes) in a We strongly recommend this carton for the home ce supply or when you travel. or N. TOBACCO CO.. Winston-Salem- , R- J- REYNOLDS glassme-paper-covere- SHHHPllPi THBSS5B6 . jf M dkLK jHl "SlMiS JJB IBKff jffif ffi fjPj nTJTRiWtn 551 cJSsSHSfelBii BSSSS iBNhF Mge yH 18&1 gW " 91 J3p&m CARPETS, RUGS and FURNITURE Jfltfflfet HIHL uPE? IE TF - - C.V til 8 aSBH til If fp 'v"rP eg Progress Range Stoves Albin Columbia, Always 4 - Kentucky Some One Phone 12 Next Doot to The Adair County New Office. p tj Jj ra There is always some one in th world in whose heart there is a bell tolling, and through the C" iders of vhose soul there n aid scacc.7 and somber mua sk. There ia always so nc: one 13 fighting down loneliness as he tie dark 4 4 I 4400QO44MQ'Q'Q'46fr4e 13-- B. dii. . Res. Phone Business Phone 13-- a sod ovei ...j fresh-turne- d oi h new graze. Every man i son ; time that one. For death si . ct. abroad in onr little sphere bcids Dr. J. N Murrell -- STOMACH TROUBLE I suffered with stomach trouble. I would have pains and a heavy feeling after my meals, a most disagreeable taste in my mouth. If I ate anything with butter, oil or grease, I would spit it up. I began to have regular sick headache. I had used pills and tablets, but after a course of these, I would be constipated. It just seemed to tear my stomach all up. I found they were no good at all for my trouble. I heard a long while Mr. Marion Holcomb, of Nancy, Ky., says: "For quite DENTIST- ana p. c forms his missions of sorrow ich a terrible impartial-it;- . As iong che trail of years we Office, Front Rooms Jeffries BTd. move, . .e atcer another of tho3e who ar - d 'a: to our hearts and necessary co our happini33 prod ouc of ;ne pilgrimage to be seen among as no more, The man who longest evad ia the end comes at last lahi- - sunset years to discover a t thi: ais worth while lies beyond he rim of his earthly horhon. A new generation, in the lullness and strength and the glory of achievement, presses on and by time, while he lingers wrn memory over the dry Kvend r an 1 faded rose petals ANTONIO MOFLENO gr" the Uas chat have been, then Antonio Moreno was a small boy when his father died. Eager to assist the unavoidable wind of death his mother by sharing part of the family burden he obtained a position as sum of two dollars this service he received al ikes from the limb of the old baker's clerk. For he liked his position, this the princely had dreams of makSpanish lad a week. Although ners-iothe last leaf. So we ing a fortune. He had seen wealthy American tourists in his native town and they awakened ambition in his breast. He resolved to save his money and go iv the end of the chapter to the land of promise. ,a The Americans who visited Campamento were all supposed to be millionta'e t.at is told. -- UP STAIRS.' THEDFORD'S COLUMBIA, KY fifl On jugt is L. HL Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist Jones Special attentJon'giveu Diseases of a Domestic Animals Office at Residence, 1 mile of town, oo Jamestown road Phone 114 G. Columbia, Kv. age in one if ocean liners should be tied up for any reason. A child can't get stron g and robust while worms eat away its strength and recommended very highly, so began to use it It cured me. I keep it in the house all the time. It i? the best liver medicine made. I do not have sick reJache or stomach trouble any more." Biack-Draug- nt 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 feel sluggish, take a dose tonight. You will feel fresh tomorrow. Price 25c a package. All druggists. ONE CENT A DOSE 0 73) a mi!iu.a Willi H 1 I 7e Goodyear. Toe ravens of Biblical fam tl. c fed Elijah had nothing on a tvo ton motor truck owned by Shd Armstrong Transfer & Stor age Company of Amarillo, Tex , which rfavei 1,300 steers icom s'.rvauon when they were mar Otaed without deed by a four-t- t on inch snowfall. Unable to reach the valuable stik with fodder, W.W Ellison, manager of the company, truck at pi teed his Good year-ho-d thi head of a string of wagons loaded with cotten heed cake.Al-thoug- h without chauui, toe truck vitality. A dose or two of White's aires. Into the mind of Antonio Moreno came dreams, dreams of Wealth that Cream Vermifuge puts the little one lay across the great ocean. He became determined to go to the United States on its feet again. Price, 35c. Sold by and make a fortune. Adv. When Antonio Moreno, at the age of fifteen, walked up the gangplank Paull Drug Co from the Gibraltar docks to an American steamship, he was In reality crossing the bridge froai nonentity to fame. Aboard the boat was one of America's most distinguished aetresos, Miss Helen Ware. Her attention was attracted to the handsome Ltd with the fiery eyes, and she became Interested in him. "What do you Intend ro do when you reach America?" Inquired Miss Ware. "Make a fortune," promptly replied young Antonio. Miss Ware smiled at his confidence and replle, "I think you wlU find both fame and fortune In the theater If you chose to become an actor." The prophecy is now being realized. Antonio MoFeno as the star of such Vltagraph serials as "The Iron Test" and "Perils of Thunder Mountain," Is earning International fame and a considerable fortune. While In New York recently he sfgned a two year contract with the Vltagraph Company and recently finished a serial production dealing with secret service, entitled "The Your soiled or last year's suit, SWISS Cleaned or Dyed, saves you $50.00. Srad Via Parol Pjrt "MAKE JEr ST DO" -- Invisible Hand." plcughed its way through the drifts and brought succor to the hungry cattle. Not content with the exhibition of utility, Elliso also used his truck to haul loaded freight cars to his warehouse during a shortage of freight engines. People who know Ellison's confidence in pneumatically-sho- d trucks would be surprised to see voy- him start a trana-Atlantic i V .rAaaarigflfffegSBi, The hot sun of the last few days, disagreeable as it is to some, is having a fine effect on trelliswork, and in the evening Change of Job For Crabs. the crops in Kentucky, which the crabs, being freed, quickly had been somewhat handicapped k Land crabs have been at one devour the garbage, their by the late spring. Some of our ura, g disposition, for many years, and Sene- crops will be below previous standards, but a great deal of galese soldier, still serving in makng them quickly return to wealth will come out of the Prance, thinks that the time hasthair domicile. Thu3, not only ground in Kentucky this year. arrived to relieve them of the clean street0, but a considerable monotony of their pr esent call- saving of money would be effect Charles A. Lawrence and Miss ing. He has planned out a new ed by the employment of these Lucy Brown, both of Stithton, home and a new situation for unpaid street cleaners ; but what were married at the Court-hous- e Elizabethtowh by Judge Rider. them by setting them to work as if they struck against the The bride is' fifteen years old. scavengers. The cages of wired ( , SWISS CLEANERS & DYERS KY. Isfiorpqn&g. LOUISVILLE; ., nat-tas- home-lovin- ADAIR COUNTY NEWS aa ar. MMh. ideas n mm De- URAL SURVEY OF VITAL -- I Pannier Model Among Latest, London Writer Says. Style Is Declared to Be Decided parture From Slim Outline of Chemise Dress. Among the new Ideas In dress, which are now appearing, is the pannier frock, writes a London fashion correspondent In the Christian Science Monitor. It Is a decided departure from the slim outline of the chemise dress, which has been our great standby for so long. Of course, we are not going to wear panniers In any literal sense of the word, but this new mode demands that we shall be draped or frilled or bunched at the hips In to obtain .the new silhouette. Some of the stlffer silks, printed or woven with little bunches of flowers design, are adof charming old-worl- IPORTAf I! : j Religious Statistics Are Secured From County To Be Used By Local Churches HEARTY ASKED True Goodyear Economy in ' j j j Tires, for Small Cars' n Information To Be Gathered In Every Part Of The County According To Communities Will Have Large Significance or-Vd- er d ville, Ky. The rural survey department of the Interchurch World Movement has been organized to assemble information and analyze conditions from a religious standpoint in every county in the state, according to Arthur O. Stockbridge, Rural Survey Supervisor for the state of Kentucky, with headquarters at 102 Todd Building, Louis- l! n Built into Goodyear Tires for small cars is a high relative value not : tr.cM'?c iz Ucocvear Cords on the worLJpriced ex-cctzut-w- 0 fcl I 1 'A if - h-g.he- st ill .F I actGiiiobiU -- -- mirably suited to express this fashion ; and shot taffeta, which has been little used of late and which was In no way suitable for the long lines of the chemise dress, will again come into Its own. Little kilted frills and ruches with frayed edges will take the place of fringe in the way of trimming, and this should be pleasing news, as most persons will agree that the fringe has Quite tiny been terribly overdone. fringe may still be used for edging frills, but the long shaggy kind, so strangely reminiscent of the which used to hang the entire length of a skirt, has gone, let us hope, forever. A dress which showed one way of expressing the pannier style, was made of taffeta, changing from peacock blue cave-woma- n, MMHMHMMMMHMMMMMHmaHiMM In order for the churches of a community to carry on their work of evangelizing the territory in which they are situated and to contribute their share towards the complete evangelization of the world, which is the ideal in every Christian heart, it Is necessary that the actual conditions which exist in each county be discovered. Because of the vital Importance of this work, the movement is calling upon the pastors of all denominations and others who are Informed relative to religious conditions to render all the assistance possible towards the completion of the work. This information, after being tabulated by experts, is taken back to the counties, where the several Protestant denominations with churches in the county study it and decide on the county's church needs. Recommendations are made by the county churches of each denomination that so desires, to the denominational home mission, Sunday school and other boards so that these boards can intelligently and effectively with the local county church organizations. The Interchurch World Movement Is attempting to do its work on a democratic basis. It is neither dictating nor attempting to dictate to any church or denomination what shall be done. The denominations in each county must decide unanimously among themselves on any joint county program for church betterment before it is adopted or undertaken with the of the Interchurch' World Movement.. The survey department is designed to help build up and meet the needs of the local churches through the local and county denominational interests. An Interchurch World Movement survey of a county develops facts as to the county's geographical location and the general character of its agricultural, commercial and industrial life, its road system and means of intercommunication, public school system and other educational institutions, welfare and benevolent institutions, other organizations and individuals engaged in public service for the entire county. Accompanying a general survey ol a county is a more detailed survey of each community, a community being regarded as a unit of territory and population characterized by common economic and social experiences and KXy IPCi Manufac Cured in 30xi-- , d0i3'y and :xi-;ncj .".-? bc: u.w Wvi o. t, largest tire acury devoted tv these sizes, every detail ct tl v: l.o:v: on them is marked !?v skill aiSd care. If you own z Ford, Chevrolet, Oort, Caxwc; cr etaer t - t7.li; :iose siies, assure yourself true Goodyear mileage and economv on your car by visiting the nearesr Goodyear Service Station Dealer. Go to him for Gcodyear Tires and for Goodyear Heavy Tourist Tubes; there is no surer means to genuine tire - u 3-- . - cxlr-eiordmar- v 'xft 30x3Vi Goodyear Fabric, All-Weath- er Double-Cur- e jfe" Tread. Single-Cure "250 JO Fabric, 30x3J2 Goodyear Anti-Ski- d Tread 50 J L" --- ' i Goodyear Heavy Tourist Tubes cost no more than the pric you are sked to pay for tubes of less merjt why risk cost' casings when such sure protection is available: $ 30 x 3Y2 sue m waterprooj frag 4i. H, ' i i Variation of Pannier Frock. to old gold. The top layer of the three-deckskirt flared more than the others and was bunched up at the sides. The bodice crossed over in front and fastened at one side, showing a little vest of peacock blue nlnon, embroidered with a fine gold thread. Now, it Is obvious that this style of dress will not suit every one though Its "bunchlness" can be reduced to a minimum. Also, it must not be imagined e dress is going to that the disappear or hecome demode ; it is far too useful and convenient a garment for that, and it can be made with just an indication of the new outline In the way of a tendency to drape slightly at the sides. The coat and skirt of the more dressy or "dressmakery" order is being cut rather on Louis XV Unes The coats have a decided fullness over the hips, flaring over the narrow skirts, which, by the way, are not Quite so narrow, or quite sd short as recently. suits, however, The real tailor-mad- e pay no attention whatever to this change of outline, but continue to be built on straight and narrow lines. er one-piec- They used to open a convention with a cork screw, but now they open it with a bankroll. An American haa been arrested for smuggling arms to Villa Flour prices dropped 40 cents in the new crop at the Minnapolis mills. 'Senator Cummins, author of the railroad bill, renominated in Iowa. A dynamite blast in a coal mine killed 194 in Hungary. Mark Sullivan says that Gov. Lowden was betrayed by his professed friends. interests. The community survey designates the outline and location of the community on information acquired from storekeepers, bankers and other informed persons. Territory not definitely included within the limits ol any trade community is considered in connection with the communities to which it Is contiguous and to which it is most closely related. Thus no area Is omitted in the enumeration ol population and other statistical information. The survey takes account of the community's economic conditions, such as natural resources, chiel sources of income, soil, climate and market conditions, relations of farmers and business men. Industrial data, etc. The social life and organizations of the community are covered in detail, together with other information to throw light on the state of the social mind. The third link in the survey chain Is the survey of each church in each community. This sets out the location, denomination, minister, date of organization, descriptive data as to buildings and equipment, membership, regular and special meetings and tabulated results therefrom, statistics as to area covered by the parish, number of families reached, parish problems and other data to give a comprehensive vision of the narish. and sunnlo. mented by information as to the pro gram of work outlined for the church by the pastor and the official boards. The triple surveys county, community and church assemble all information that may be needed to aid the individual churches and denominations in working out their present problems and future programs of development, so that wasted effort may be eliminated and unproductive activities of each denomination may be transferred to productive fields. The need of such a systematic study of church conditions is apparent by the results of investigation already made in some sections of the South, if the churches are to accomplish the greatest possible amount of good. The conditions found to exist in some quarters are rather startling. In one county in the South, for instance, ftiere are 44 churches, of which 14 are dead and only 16 of which maintain. Sunday schools. Over Half the Cars in America Use Clincher TiresSizes 30x3, 30x3 31x4. 1-- 2, this tremendous market. We think the great army of owners who oper-af- e these light cars should be able to purchase as good a tire for their car as it is possible to manufacture. The Goodyear Tire & Subber Company, hasspecializecf on the construction ofjthesef tires.S We have a compIelestockof these famous tires they cost no more than many ordinaiy tires. We have done some serious thinking about HiI W T Expert Tire Service Will positively crease Your Mileage. Our There is No Extra Charge sr LET US SHOW YOU In- Former President Taft puts the blame for the Peace treaty upon President Wilson, and says it is due to the President's determination "to rule or ruin'" This is nonsense.The President has made it clear that the he will not accept the Lodge reservations, but he has also made clear many times(most in his letter on. the Virginia platform) that he would accept reservations that do not undermine the meaning of the treaty. Taft, when President, sent to the Senate arbitration treaties. They were good treaties and should have been ratified. But a Senate of his own party ruined them by alterations. Did Taft accept them in their new form? He did not. He pocketed them, and they have never been heard of since. Louisville Post re-ceu- tly without question If Hunt's fails in the treatment of Eucma. become discouraged becaose o ? treatments failed. Hunt'S has relieved bundrtds of tcb cases. You can't lose on ear MONEY BACK Sl Tetter .Rlniworm.Itch, etc Ptu Monty Bach Caaranfsa. Trr It at our risk TODAY. Pric7lL For sale locally by Sold by Paull Drug Company. Would Jail Bachelors, jf if ill Bf THE BUCHANAN-LYO- N IV mA b 111 COMPANY. L gg- - Bg) I the last size months wool has has settled the prohibition quesand tion it is useless to iry and dig declined fifteen per cent gone up fif up the rotten remains of John woolen clothing has Tn Barleycorn ty per cent. Hitting the farmer the again without benefitting Senator Hiram Johnson has public! returned to Washington and re that the Supreme Court fuses to talk politics, Now Represetative Bolgiano, who introduced the bill in the Legislature whichrwould force every man in Louisiana to marry at the age of 25 or go to jail, has given notice in the Honse that if no standing committe of the House could be found to act favorably on his bill, he would ask that a special committee of six old maids be created, and that the bill be referred to tljem for favorable action. Bolgiano's bill It is estimated that 1,200 wom- has created a sensation all over en will attend the San Francis- Louisiana as it would afffct co Convention. men in every walk of life. Not only was Mr. Samuel Gompers president of the American Federation of Labor, he comes ont of the labor Years Used convention far stronger than when he entered it. On one or two propositions the federations Jhe federation voted contrary to, the recommendation of its veteran president, but was made sufficiently plain that in the The Woman's TonlG majority of matters he is conr sidered by American trade Sold Evtfywhwe unions as by far their' safes, re-elect- ed 40 CARDUi ... S leader. 'w - 8 ADAIR COUNTY NEWS. )K$K$K5K)K)K5K)K5K$K5K5K$K5K5K5K X HAIL M FIRE In Barn & : A fou? big-sca-le n Field One- S- - -'- Insurance Policy Protects every Minute "i t ..-- . . X & to 3,200 tubes WV '5 "' v '.I'. "SJ Insured ONLY by Henry Clay Agents SEE as' Firestone puts the miles in and then proves it not pense W. T. PRICE, Agent fPV at YOUR ex- - Columbia, Kentucky. AH 5fe Kinds of Insurance ii MK " -- m m- - J MMTftne i MT j StfESM SK 'ntst xax:JKfii.:r-tirwci:- J foUR 'c C-- NEW STORE 1 ? K'f 7" Jo i SI 619 South Fourth, Near Chestnut St is easily accessible, right in the shopping district of Louisville, and we would be glad to see our many friends and patrons &f A Jair county at our new quarters. ra No other tubes in the world are road tested on so, big a scale as;Firestones. The Yellow Cab Company of Chicago uses Firestone Tubes exclusively on its 800 taxi cabs. The service of theseubes is checked constantly improvements and developments are arrived at. By close watching of a large number of tubes in service not confined to isolated instances, the conclusions are accurate and definite. Fires torn jia'cz ih.z best in tnah-ii- s tubes by establishing pjrdiasix: ipcr ts --ci-iaii;:r- s.fc -- Singapoir, center .?f tut: vr.rlil' nz'ijc? rr.arkit. Fix color..; p'.L' clfcr fsi: in workmanship into tubes by the crck industry manufacturing g hesis. on a And then subjects 'lie Fi,.rh-- d pndnc: to ge1: you. tins roaci hest i;i 01 "ie: more tor your tube money and more rallies out of your tires'. And yet Firestone Tiih.5) cost no more than the ordinary kind. profit-sharinbig-scale ST T same integrity, painstaking service and rock bottom facilities, 5 ,. prices prevail here with greatly improved we can verve you better than never in your need for K J' r. WaS v- - ' l paper, LINOLEU.H RUGS, DRAPERIES CARPETS T PERSONALS. . JL -- , - -- I and & m Hubbuch Bros. Weliendorff INCORPORATED For More Than 40 Years on Market Street fyri&pt ,v- - the Best Stores of Louisville, Ky. & r!Sf&-j88S$88- "T.4LKWG With a Tone as rich as Gold Tii2 "PRIMA DONNA" mavhin.e plays sii L - BS llgi & MACHINES" 4 alt disc records. No extra attach' ' ments are necessary. Examine any "PRIMA DONNA" cabins: and compare it with other machines selling at the .ame price and you will readiSy by convinced relative t the superi ri ty of our workmanship and construction. " ' K. YOUNG-- , "JEWELER" --,- 0$m&&$&& Columbia, -.- Kentucky. with her husband, in Middles bo ro, for companied by her sister, Miss Allene the last six or eight months, returned RUchey. ... home last Tuesday She came direct Mr. Press Sandidge,' of theBurkes-villeba- r, from St. Louis and brought Mary Nell had business in the. Adair Mr. L M. Wilmore, wife an. two Barnett her little granddaughter,' .circuit court last Friday. children, Bogard. Mo , arrived last with her; jMr. T. A. Baker, of Clebtlne, Tex-'- a Wednestay and will spend a month J, Press Miller left last week,,; Mrs. arrived .Esb. Thursday" night, acwith, relatives and friends in the couu-ty- . to spend ten days with her sister, Mrs. companied .6y his oldest son, about Mr. Wilmore and family left the Paul Hamilton, Cincinnati, Ohio. twelve years of age. Mr. Baker is a Graayville commuuity some years ago Hon. G. L Ferryman, of Pellyton, son of Judge H. C. Baker, and he has for Missouri. He is an excellent gentleman and his Adair county was here, meeting his friends several been successfully practicing law in Cleburne f ot;a number of years. He friends gave him a cordial greeting. days of last week. Miss Edna Lewis, who has ' been will be with his folks and the. friends His wife also is a very popular lady and we feel sure she will have a de- visiting in Louisville, Glasgow and of his' old- home town a couple of "" V1 lightful time with old friends. other points in Kentucky, 'returned weeks. Mr. Wm. Vaughanj of Rowena, was Hon. W F Neat, of Neatsburg.waa home last week. in Columbia several days;of last week, Miss Sallie Baker was quite sick in Columbia two days of la$t week and was a guest at the home of Mr. meeting his many friends. Senator several days of last week. Neat has reached a ripe,o,ld age? but ., Attorney Wm. Hobson spent several W. T. McFarland. Miss Virginia Salmon, an accomhe is active in mind and body, more days in court last week plished young lady of the Bliss neigh so than many men 4f teen. years his . Mrs.: Cecil Ramsey of MonticelIo ,.,., , junior. arrived last Friday,., to spend a week borhood, thisvcounty, returned last week, after being absent eighteen Miss Linden Nevell, of Lexington, with Miss Susan Miller. months She has been located at St. who is engaged in Red Cross work Mr. Henry Moss andjitileson, Be-- Tute J - as with three daughters, were here, visiting, Saturday and will be here a few days of this week. Mr. Flowers is a.native of the county and he has -- u-:- DRINK aiK jdB : i i OERJELS ; WtDrintthat Leav&a Pleasant Memom Have it in your home at all tunes p- - i The OERTEL Co., LouisviUe, Kyi t.Bucfiaii9n Lyon 1$ Co. Distributor, Gampbellsville, Kentucky. nard, Louisville, werenjsre last Weddressed the institute. She is a. most nesday. t-end-oher visit to home people. excellent, ladjr and ii engagedfff-Mrs. Herman?BSrnetfrand her Utile . f:,Mr- Ecf Diddle, who is' connected nobie ckusti. daughter. Nancy, St. Lqols, ,are at'thlB, with. White & Myers Chautauqua, Mr. and Mrs Louie Hoffmaster, of BarneCfis'psrents, Mr. home,of -' : ' T Vie. j was here, making arrangement for Fore Worth, lexasrare-visidin- g reia-- ; and Mrs. W. R. Myefsgss theiopening Thursday and Friday tives in Columbia. Mrs. Hoffmaster Mr. John Q. Alexander was here raornlngi-,was Miss Mollie Flowers before her Thursday, taking orders. marriage. iix. Waiter McKinuey, Cashier of Mrs. C. M. Russell and her twor tbeZBarifc of Jamestown, was hereon; Gen. Jas, .Garnett arrived- - from ,. .. . . daughters; Frances and Catherine, ' Louisville last Tuesday night and spepianusiness.Jsp oaturaay. from Bowling Green. spent several days in court during the have rurnel Judge T.. A- - Murrell, his wife and Her sister, Miss Nettie Clark, went week. two children, Marjorier and Thomas from Bowling Green to Dallas, Texas, A. Jr., arrived last week, for the 'reMr. Fayette Simpson, of the Burks.-- , Mr. Thos. Roe, wife and. son, of mainder otthe summer. They'are 6c ville nar, was here in courr, several Biair, Oklahoma, are visitidg'-rela- copying Mr. J.'M. Russell's xesidedce days of last week. tives in the county. They formerly on Jamestown street. Mr. Albia Eubank accompanied his lived in Adair couuty Mr. Edwin Hurt,of Montfcello, and wife as far as Campbellsville, on her Mr. Sam Bridgewater was taken two daughters, Irene and Mary Lena, trip to Boston, Mass., her former ' has ,vislted nq&I&sfe week.- ;", quite ill several days home. i Clayton, who is employed Mr. Garnett Graves, of Campbells- been confined to his bed strice. Miss Mary Williams, Cave City, is at Akron, Oh'io. was at home a few ville, and Prof. Jack Sanders, of days of last week. Shepherdsville, were here lasb'week, here, attending the Chautauqua- Mr. George T. Flowers, who 'iy the attending the institute. Lee Walker returned Mru. John sheriff, of Wayne County, in company Mrs. Jo Rosenfield, who has from Burkesvilfe last Thursday, ar d . was in Columbia las.t Tttesday-an- ad- ;; Joseph,-f Mo-- , many Adair County friends. Mr. T. W, Buchanan and wife Campbellsville. were, here the first day of the' Chautauqua. Mr. W. H. Eubank arrived from Louisville Sunday night, and will be here several days. Mr. E. E. Cole, of Bakerton, was in Columbsa Sunday and Monday. Mr. Jacob O. My res who sjent a few days of last week at the home of Mr D. E Phelps, returned home Friday! Mr and Mrs. Ray Montgomery, of Louisville, came in Sunday night, to take in the last three days. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Cravens and daughters came down from Humble Monday, to see Dr. W. J Flowers. Mr. and Mrs Clay Smith, Van Lear Ky., are spending a week in Columbia Mr .Leol. Wright arrived Saturday, and. has been engaged as wife and child having proceeded him. She will return at the : - - - Alva Qrider B.-(- X " . OPTOMETRIST JAMESTQWN. KY. a- - - .- - -- OFFICEpHRoom 19. :J?atterson Building M ONDAY, THURSDAY ... SATURDAY, ANDiPUBUC DAYS. agq-'anrf- , . . . Mr.-Gjf,-- . bee A.teaspoonf.aHof Herbine will produce a copeous and purifying bowel movement, improve appetite, restore mental activity and a fine feeling of vigor and cheerfulness. Price, 60c. Sold by Paul drug Co. Adv.