You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
The Adair County news: August 18, 1920 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1920 ada1920081801_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: August 18, 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. A&air (tatftttt feut0 -. VOLUME XXIll COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY field as soon as satisfactory contracts can be made with the producers in that section. With some six or seven good wells already completed, and others to be drilled as soon as the machinery arrives, refiners are beginning to sit up and take notice that a new field is being opened up very rapidly, and more than one concern is casting longing eyes in that direction. It will not be a great while until a pipe line is in operation in that field. Mr Frank Sweet, in charge of the drilling operations of the McMead Oil Company at Creelsboro, was in town Saturday, and to him I am indebted for a complete and first hand statement of the situation as it applies to well No. 4, reported in this column last week. Both oil .and gas were struck in such quantities that the flow became ignited from the boiler fire, and it was with difficulty that the drilling crew could either save the machinery or themselves from being seriously burned. The burning of the drill rope caused the tools to drop to bottom of hole, ana the completion of the well is held up pending the of a "fishing" job. Mr. Sweet Is of the opinion that the new well will, when completed, be one of the very best brought in on that lease. Several drilling rigs are reported to be headed for the Creelsboro section, and it begins to look as if some very active additional operations Will be under way there in the very near fu- re-su- August 18 1920. The Ball Game. NUMBER 43. It has OIL NEWS. CAMPBELLSVILLE LOSES Mr. A. convencied that it was their duty to so do. by e. t. kesiper every possible w-t- I. Gowdy, a Native of the been said that necessity of a man's life, save the lie drinks, may be supplied either directly or indirectly, through the use of petroleum products, and even the water may be pumped by a gasoline Place, Dies in St.. Joseph Hospital, Louisville. WAS WELL-KNOW- er N IN COLUMIIA. engine. Reliable information Is ah band to the effect that certain parties are figuring on buying the property and production otfthe McMead Oil Company, Greelsboro, and the indications are that should the Company decide to sell even a portion of their holdings it would yield a handsome return ro the stockholders on their Investment. A number of oil men from different sections, some of them here for the first time, have been in this territory during the past few days making diligent inquiry into the local situation, and at the same time making a lot of Considerable personal investigation. interest is being manifested in the securing of leases, but not very many in this immediate locality are changing hands at present, owing to the fact that so many land owners are holding out for ''bonuses," when they should be satisfied to turn their acreage over free to reputable concerns who will develop the territory. Wells of small capacity even would prove much more profitable to the land owners than anything they might receive in the way of a bonus or in rentals, and op erators are more inclined to spend money in drilling for oil than in the payment of privileges. Mr. Geo. H. Palmer, president of the Palmer Oil Company, is greatly worried at present over the norfarnval of his drilling rig which was shipped here from West Virginia, several wee&s ago, and he sajs that unless it arrives within the next day or two he will leave to trace the shipment in person. Richardson & Goff, this city, drilling for the Southern Oil & Refining Company, Denver, Colo , of which Dr. Frank D Hines, so well and favorably known here, is president, have just drilled in a real oil well on the Russ Gilbert farm, located on Brush Creek, Cumberland county, near Bakerton. The depth is 165 feet,' the quality of oil is of a superior grade, and the 11:30 Last Wednesday forenoon, about o'clock, the subject of this writing breathed his last in St. Joseph Louisville, where he submitted to an operation, the end com-in- g about one week after going under Hospital, the knife He was close to 73 years old, a son of A. F. Gowdy. who was prominent in the affairs of Campbellsville and Taylor county during his life time. The deceased was educated in Campbellsville and in Columbia. While attending the Presbyterian High School here, he became acquainted with Miss Lora Triplett, daughter of Lewis and and Frances Triplett, and they were subsequently married, and in a short time commenced housekeeping in the deceased home town. They lived happily together until about twenty years Address "Owner", P. 0, Box 233, ago at which time the wife died. Columbia, Ky. She left no children, and since her demise, Mr. Gowdy has made his home W. ti. Shipp Goes to Bowling with his surviving brothers and at Mr. the hotel in Campbellsville. Green. For a number of years he was a conWe have just learned that we are sistent member of the Christian ture. LChurch, and gave liberally of his 800Q to lose Mr. W. H. Shipp, who has means for its support. been the manager uf the Grinstead Pubiic Sale. In disposition he was very quiet, Poultry House, this city, 'for about but aeterminea m his purposes, a two years, giving perfect satisfaction. Davidson Bros., of Bowling Green, On Thursday, Aug. 26th, 1920, two man who will be greatly missed iu his have secured his'service at an advance miles east of Columbia7on the R. A. home town. He was the oldest of a Waggener farm, I will offer to the family of brothers and one sister, the of fifty doliara per month more than highest bidder the following; All my sister being Mrs. Emma Collins, who his present salary. There was no household and kitchen furniture, 1 spent her married life in Frankfort. friction between him and the Grin-stea- d Co. The present high cost of milk cow, 3 head hogs, will weigh" 125 The surviving brothers are D. W., J. lbs each. 1 good buggy mare, 4 years E., J. T., George H., and Robert Gow- living and a growing family was the old; 2 good two year old mare mules, 1 dy. He also leaves one half sister, inducement that caused Mr. Shipp to buggy and harness, good as new; 1 Mrs. Henry Hoid, who lives in Camp accept' Davidson Bros, proposition. He will leave with his family for man's saddle good as new, a nice lot bellsville. They are all in business in of garden truck, some hay and a lot Campbellsville. Mr. Geo. H. Gowdy, Bowling Green from the 1st to the 15th of other tnings too numerous to menbeing the principal owner of the Tay- of September, carrying the best wisn-e-s of this town. Sale will begin at 10 o'clock. tion. lor County National Bank. Mr. Shipp will be succeeded by Mr. L. B. Hurt, Auctioneer. The remains left Louisville on the Edgar Royse. 5 o'clock train Wednesday afternoon, B. E. Wilson, of Greensburg, who has and the burial took place in Camp- a family, and who will occupy the Visit Mammoth lave. bellsville, after funeral services, dwelling, on Greensburg street, vaThursday afternoon, a large circle of cated by Mr. Shipp7 He and his. flock A jolly automobile party given in. relatives and friends following the re- will be given a cordial welcome. honor of Mr. W. L. Welch, of Jack- mains to Brookside Cemetery where Notice. . . quantity is so great that a strong son, Ky., was composed of the follow- they were deposited by the side of his ing: Dr. and Mrs S. P. Miller, Mr, companion, his mound being covered stream of oil has been flowing from I have sold my interest In the Cothe well to Cumberland River, one and Mrs. A. D. Patteson, Mr. and with beautiful .flowers Mrs. J. F. Patteson, Mr. and Mrs. J. lumbia Amusement Company, to G. half mile away. Parties from here The discourse was' preached by C. Cheatham and I am not. now and " have seen the well, and they report Preston Miller, Dr. and Mrs. O, P. Rev. Z. T. Willlams'.his place' will not In the future in any way be Miller, Misses Mary and Julia Miller, it to be a wonder. Thenew well is This town, where the deceased ' was interested in the Moving Picture located only a short 'distance from the Margaret Patteson. Mr. O. B. Miller sends its sympathy' to Show in Columbia or Cane Valley or Master Russell Miller. The "Old English" well drilled in 1866, and those who have been most deeply afand which was credited with, a jdaily crowd left Columbia, Wednesday,' of fected by this death. God1 alone can in any show exhibition or entertainproduction of twelve hundred barrels. last week, at 8 a. m.t en route to Mam- bring succor to those who have ach- ment, given in the Halls of said Co. Mr. Cheatham has moth Cave. On their .way they visit- ing This well was 190 feet depth. hearts Intercede with Him for Amusement Monastery at Gethsemane and purchased the entire assets of said Co. Mr Elmo Pearce, the "live wire" ed the comfort, and be prepared to meet the Lincoln Farm, reaching Cave City and assumes all outstanding indebtedfrom Blackwell, Okla., who has been departed when called to leave this ness, and liabilities of said Co. here for several days past, and who is that night, where they were enter- world of sin and sorrow. tained by Mr and Mrs. Luther WillThis Aug. 11th, 1920. to the oil fraternity in G. H. Nell. Kentucky and Oklahoma, reports that iams and Mr. and Mrs. Kirby Smith. Every Adair county farmer who can The following morning the party ac- leave his home on Friday, he is daily expecting parties here the 27th of Notice. from Texas and Oklahoma, who are companied by Mr. Williams proceed August, should be in Columbia and turning longing eyes towards this ter- ed to Mammouth Cave. After taking be ready to visit the Demonstration ritory. Mr. Pearce also gives out the a most entertaining route, heartily Field, and see the Fordson Tractor in The Tax Books are now in my hands, information that he has secured living enjoyed a delightful lunch. After action. This demonstration will be and the taxes are due, come in and quarters here and will bring his fam- lunch they went to the Great Onyx put on by Buchanan Lyon Co. A settle same at once, the sooner paid, Cave, which they declared to be more ily to Columbia at an early date. man will be with the Tractor to ex- the better for both you and the Sherbeautiful than Mammouth. On re- plain every feature of its action, and iff. The J. E Carnahan OH Company, Cave City that night, they turning to Cortez Sanders, SheriC, drilling on the Henry Ingram farm, it will be one of the most interesting heartily enjoyed a bountiful dinner sights ever pulled off 43-- tf Adair County, Ky. near town, have bad a serious breakin this locality.' at the Dixie Hotel. The following Do not remain at home on this day, down of their machinery - and operamorning the party started on their but come and see something that will We hope Mr. Smith wiiL be able to tions are held up pending repairs. homeward journey via Greensburg, be of lasting benefit to you. The work of repairing is being rushed For light the town in a very short time. where they visited the historical further partsculars read as fast as possible and they hope to be the back Some parts to his engine are to arrive scenes and had lunch. From there page of before he can again commence to furable to resume drilling operations this paper. they went to Campbellsville, and afnish satisfactory lights, but we unagain within the next few days. Manter havjng dinner at the Wilson derstand they are expected soon. In ager Whitis, who was here last week The Bible Institute. House, the party started for home, this day a town the size of Columbia reports that they (are shipping a rig reaching there about 9:30. without lights is liua fish out of the from Monroe county to Creelsboro Interesting meetings were held at water. After supper business is killwhere they will again begin drilling Wanted. A boy about 17 or 18 on some of their extensive holdings years old, with a fair educatian, to the Baptist church, this city, last ed, and in order to keep from being in that section just as soon as the accept a position in this office. He week beginning on Tuesday and clos- extremely lonesome, the citizens of the town must retire soon after sunmachinery can be gotten on the will be paid a small salary at the ing Sunday of this week ground. The shipment is being, made start, and his wages will be increased Four or five visiting ministers were down. by river and no unusual delay is an- as he progresses. here and a number of splendid addressWanted. ticipated. es were made, talks that will prove very beneficial, binding the members For Sale. A certain Refining Company is so A white woman co cook at Lindsey-Wilso- n to secure the output of oil in Five Ford touring oars. Price from to closer duties to the church and its Training School. Good Salanxious ,. the Creelsboro territory that they'are 8200 to 500 , w ordinances. Tithing was discussed, ary and .board. R. Y. Benattt, Columbia, Ky. willing to construct a pipe line to that Stanley Bppeison ' and members vbotianot tithe, were it -well-known, The addresses made by Dr. Stephens, of Louisville Revs. L. C Kelley, Martin, Scruggs, Bush, and Layman Geo E Hayes, of Louisville, and others were of special interest and were highly- appreciated Each day dinner was served in Mrs. Butler's yard, and the delightful good things the country affords were spread before the participants. Tasting It all together it was a very profitable meeting, and good results will follow. This institute coming on the eve before a series of meetings, will be a reminder of the duties ol the members, better preparing them for the enjoyment of a series of religious - The engagement at this place last Thursday afternoon, between the News-Journal and the pointment, as neither club seemed to be in proper trim for the contest. In the first inning the visitors run in five scores. Will Young was in the box for Columbia and Alvin Lewis was behind the bat. The visitors continued to gain until the seventh inning when the home boys showed evidence of playing, gained a few scores, and when the contest ended the visiters had twelve scores to their credit and the home team eight. After the second inning Will Young surrendered to Simon Finn, who did some splendid pitching, and it looked to the onlookers like the result might have been different had he been in For Sale. the box at the start. Young is a good pitcher, but the best often have off ISO shares Capital Stock of McMead days. When the game closed the Oil Company. If taken AT ONCE will players were in good humor, and an1.00 per share. sell for PAR, Issued other meet will be called soon. in two blocks, 100 shares and 50 Place your order now fotyour shares. Will sell separately or to The prices advance Sept. 1st. gether. Spi-rell- Club, Campbellsville, Columbia Club was a disap- Adair County citizens, recently purchased stock in a coal company, but after they entered the organization, it cropped out that the affairs of tho company were not.properly managed. The local men here put their heads together and Mr. Shively was sent tc Chicago, 111., at that time headquarters for the company. He did not find things to his liking and there wa3 a and Mr. Shively was elected temporary President. Headquarters were then removed to Manchester, Ky. On this last trip Mr. Shively was elected permanent President, and a large amount of watered stock was set aside, and the company was put upon a firmer foundation, and there 13 no doubt but the investments here are in much better condition and may yet prove very valuable. It has an inexhaustible mine of the finest of coal, and it i3 now being gotten out and marketed. Former Attorney General Jas. Gar-ne- tt is the company's Jlegal advisor, and he has already rendered valuable assistance. Public Sale. a. I will sell to the highest and beat bidder, the Fir3t Monday in SeptemPhone 142. t ber, the property known as the Ed Services At the Presbyterian Church Murray property, one and a half miles from Columbia, on Campbellsville pike. The residence contains 7 room3, Last Sunday a large audience greet outbuildings and barn and good water. ed Dr. J. R. Crawford, of Pducah, at 7 acres of land. the Presbyterian church. He preach- 43 2t Golan Butler, Admr. es in the same forceful manner as in years past, when he was the pastor of Paid .List. the Church, this placer-T-he appointment gave him an opportunity to The following are new paid subscribmeet many of his old friends and it is needless to say that he was warmly ers and renewa's since our issue of las greeted. While here he was a guest Tuesday. S. E. Shively, Mrs. W. Keitner, E. of Dr. W. J. Flowers and wife. Dr. Q Walker, Mrs. Walter IT. Flee3on, Crawford was here in the incerest of the Centenary drive, and he was) ac- W. G. Leach, T. C. Taylor, W. G. companied by Dr. Frank Cheek, of Cundiff, J. C. Tarter, J. H. Grissom, Danville, and Rev. Hart, of Greens- M. M. Traylor, Mrs. M. E.3JDahpney, burg. On Saturday night Dr. Cheek Rev. S. P. S&app, L. C. R'jeceW. E.. delivered a very dis43-2- Mrs. Geo. E. Wilson, Corsetierre. course, a large aueience being present Morgan. The two latter were entertained at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Allen Walker. entertaining Public Sale. well-know- n Quite a delegation from Columbia I will on Monday, August 23rd., at and out in Adair attended the circus my home, Amandaville, sell the at Campbellsville last Friday. following to the highest bidder: Seven work mules in 'good condiCatting Affray. tion, two wagon3, farming tools of every description many other articles Last Friday night an ice cream supper at Cane Valley drew quite a too numerous to mention. Terms.-mad.known on day of sale. crowd. During the evening Elver East andUrack Grant got into a play-fW. E. MorgoD, scuffle, which was turned into Amandaville, Ky,v madness, and Grant was stabbed three times about the back. After Bicycles. the trouble East left, going to Campbellsville where ne was arrested by Town Marshal Clyde Crenshaw, who We have twojmorejsecond hand biturned him over to the authorities cycles at a bargain. We also have a here Saturday morning. As we write, new 17 inch frame.glrl's model bicycle Saturday forenoon, Grant is said to that we will sacrifice at a bargain. If be in a serious condition. All the yon intend to buy a new wheel this facts will be brought out at the size and m6del, be sure to get our trial which will be called as price. sorn as the wounded man is able to T. G. Rasner & Son. appear before court. I kindly, ask all the taxpayers in Wanted. the three Columbia voting precints to appear at my office and give their list Damson Plums. Call before Sept, 1st. Mrs. Hamlett, Colombia, Ky. L. H. Jones; e ui ex-ami- Notice. We learn from J Mr. Collins Bridge w. -- ,- Notice is hereby given that the undersigned will, on the 6th day of September, 1920, it being the first day of the regular term of the Adair County Court present to the said court a pe tition asking said court to make all necessary orders to change and alter the Casey ?reek and Clemeotsville Strayed. road in Adair county in the following manner: So change and .alter said A young sow pig. Would have road at the farm of George Wolford, leaving the old road' at said point and weighed about 35 pounds when left. run then in a southeasterly direction She is a Hampshire. Will pay a reward over the land of J A. Williams, C C. McKlnly thence over the lands of Irvin Abel, thence an easterly direction over the For Sale. lands of Ed Morgan, thence over the hinds of A. J. Ward, thence over the land now occupied byDelphena Ward A Folding bed, -- Davenport and thence over the land of Claud South-erlan- Dresser at interesting prides. thence over the lands of J. I. T. G. Rasner & Son. Hendrickson, to a point in the same Casey. Creek and Ciementsville road. Mr. Lewis Young, the Jeweler, has 43-- t J. I. Hendrickson &c. installed an engine and is now makCoal Strike. ing hi3 own lights. d, water, that his mother-in-lamrs. Sam Breeding, who is in a Louisville Hospital, is doing very well under the circumstances. He also stated that he thought in ten days she would be strong enough to be brought home. N night, turned- home .r. Shiveiytand a number of other etudaats. T - In two weeks Columbia will have a 'Mr. S. E. Shively, who ha3 been in lively appearance. The schools Manchester, Kv., for two weeks, re- more opM-aa- d the town will be fall oC will laat Saturday ' . 1K . rf.t r -- 1 fJ. t 42 ADAIR COUNTY NEWS ' I "" EVERYTHING IN BIG STOCK OF CLOTHING Asphalt, Gravel, Rubber, Galvanized and Painted. Also Ellwood and American Fence. ROOFING Steel Fence Posts DEHLER BROS. .Incorporated I am now ready to supply young men, old men and boys with clothing. I have an immense stock and receiving new supplies daily. CO- - 1 16 Caatrnatket Street Between rirst and Brook I can interest you in prices. If you need any Louisville, Ky. thing in this line, call at once. & sr 8 AUTOMOBILE LINE s 8 :4 9. Golumtila and GampDeiisville TWO ROUND TRIPS DAILY. 8 8 8 8 SHOES! SHOES!! I 6 8 8 TAKE THE BIG RED CAR. -- 8 8 My stock of fine shoes for men and boys was selected with care. bought them 8 02 8 1 Your Support Solicited. Leaves Columbia 10 a. m. and 2:30 a. m. I right, and thej are being sold at the shortest profit. can also accommodate ladies and young girls with the latest styles in shoes. LeavesCampbellsville 9:30 p. m. and p. m PHONE-S.- g3a&3 W. E. NOE. 8 8 5K BUGCIES AND WACONS. KK$Kg;i9gKx; 3eKaSKaegaeae Colun bia Barber Shop LOY & LOWE A 3K as i i i t 3& have a large supply of the very best makes and I am selling them at living prices. ing and walking plows, all kinds at LIBERAL DISCOUNT for CASH. Rid- - Sanitary Shop, when, both Satisfactionand Gratification are Guaranteed. Give us a Trial and be Convinced. It matters not what you need on the farm, I can please you in the article andprice. Goodyear Silent colony of about 1,000 deaf mutes. Akron, O. will be well represented at the second annual state convention of Ohio's American legion to be 25-27 A. P. SCOTT -- J 3-H- - a WOODSON LEWIS GRJEENSBURG, ent level. But if a general determination to "hold out" should it is spread among more than probable than such an attitude would tend to create a reverse effect to the one desired and send tire prices car-owne- rs DEALER IN KENTUCKY. is higher and the purchaser gets more value for his money than ever before. When one considCar owners who are holding ers that prices of raw materials, back on the purchase of tire labor and transportation have equipment in the hope of a remade more tremendous leaps in duction in prices are likely to be the last five years than during disappointed. There is nothing any period in manufacturing in the tire manufacturing situa- history the natural query contion to indicate a downward cerning the manufacturers is, trend of tire costs. On the con "How do they hold down the trary, a "break" that will necprices?" And from this quesessarily mean the advancing of tion comes the answer to anothprices seems inevitable. A reer, "Will the prices go down?" sume of the tire industry and It does not appear that a dethe conditions under which it crease is likely. Manufacturing has developed in the last decade, genius, which has about reached causes the casual observer to its limit has kept down the cost wonder, in fact, that tire prices to the tire user. The standard have not already begun to climb manufacturer has combated steadily. Unless one studies price increases oy developing carefully the underlying reasons his processes. He has expendfor the successful checking of ed millions of dollars in the intire prices in the face of over- stallation of new machinery, betwhelming advances in virtually ter machinery and new methods. every other commodity, it is He has brought his output up to rather amazing to note that maximum and has made his prices now are much lower than profits on a quantity margin. they were ten years ago. It is He has smashed overhead exstill more interesting to compare penses by use of these weapons prices of standard manufacture and by putting his distribution tires today with prices of the on such a broad basis as to make same product at the beginning Output has it economical. of the war. Good tires now about reached its zenith. So cost no more than in 1914. long as demand continues strong There has not even been an appreciable advance in the last there is a possibility that tire two years. And yet the quality priceB will remain on their .pres May Go Higher. held at Youngstown August GARFORD TRUCKS by the largest delegation U, 2, 35, AND 5 TON from Submit County, Twelve delegates and as many alterFor Low Co st per Ton, Mile! nates will be in attendance, as .i- SEE well as more than 00 members .. A. F. SCOTT, of Akron Post 209, composed Casey Creek, Ky. mostly of employes of The Goodyear Tire & Rubber Company. night, Aug. 14, to be given for Akron Post is also making arthe benefit of the new church rangements to be strongly repat Sulphur Springs. Everybody resented at the national convenVeterinary Surg eon and Dentist s of a invited. tion to be held at Cleveland in John Burress is visiting rela- September. Sold by Buchanan Special attention fj ivenDlseasa Domestic Animals Lyon Co. tives at New Hope, Ky. 1 aaaar L,. H. Jones 1 Office Miltown. The crops are looking fine. MiBS Annie and May Leek, Gay Piles and Ethel Piies of for several weeks visit to see Campbellsville, are visiting at her people. There i3 talk of building a F. D. Cobb this week, pike from this place and interMrs. Ed Wheeler has returnsecting with the Gradyville pike ed to Illinois. at Union church. Noel Thomas and wife, Mr. Cincinnatti, Ohio, are visiting The largest deaf mute colonyt relatives at'this place. I in the United States, located at Mrs. J. R. Tutt have Akron, 0., will be represented Dr. and returned home from Sulphur at the annual convention of the National Association of the Deaf Well, Ky. in Detroit Mr. Rollin Caldwell and Mrs. to be held August Montra Beard were visiting on by a delegation of 200, Approximately 5,000 "silents" will atGreen River, last week. tend the convention from all T. I. Smith, game warden, parts of the country. The entire was here last week. Akron delegation will be comBeard who served in the posed of workers in the GoodCaBh world's war returned home last year Tire & Rubber Company, Sunday, after an absence of which has gathered deaf mutes three years. from all parts of the country. will be an ice cream Eastern delegates will stop at There supper at the home of Mr. and Akron enroute to the convention Mrs, Ed "Hancock, on Saturday and will be entertained by the 9-14 A. M. Mercer is keeping the When you feel lazy out of sorts and own supplied with mutton at yawn a good deal in the day time, Phone present. you need Heroine to stimulate your Mrs. J. R. Tutt Jr., and sons, liver, tone up your stomach and purThomas, Edwin and Garnett will your bowels. Price, 60c. Sold by leave for Illinois in a few days ify Paul Drug Co. at Residence, 114 mile of town, on Jamestown road. G. Columbia ,'kKy BflBBBBBBBBB&ifi Accept Adv. q Og No Substitutes for Holstein bull Q calves sold for an average of $201 at the second annual sale of the Ohio Board of Administration at Columbus. This was considered a very good average as B very few calves were out of tested rams. Twenty-thre- e S Thedtord's M-DRAU6H- g B g B T g liver Medicine g Vegetable f.9 Purely HENRY W. DEPP, BB BBBBBBBBBBBBB flB IJEINTIST Am permanentlyIocated in Columbia. All Classes of Dental Work Done. Crownadge and Inlay Work a Specialty. f the baby suffers from wind colic, i diarrhoea or summer complaint, give itMcGaa's Baby elixir. It is a pare harmless and effective r. .nedy. Price, 35c and 60c. Sold by Paul Drug Co. Adv. Work Guaranteed Office: next door to postvQffice. All The civilized world of today and the donkeys within it Both are experts at progressing backward. are-surelyaki- - WEST IS MAGNET FOR IMMIGRANTS Majority of Ellis Island Arrivals Drawn to Industrial Centers by Higher Wages. IRISH G9 TO PiPE SNOW TO s DESERT TOHKISH WOMEN ADAIR COUNTY NEWS PLAYED FEW "SAFETY SHOTS'' Men Who Have Won Success in Life's 3 LOOKING TO SOUTH PACIFIC l GET RESULTS Vacation FROM HOLIDAY Arid Wastes of Arizona Transformed by Engineer. Charles H. Spencer Found Hidden ter Supply From San Fran-ciscPeaks. Phoenix, Ariz. Solving a problem great- BREAK CUSTOMS No Game Satisfied With ing but Victory. . Noth- White Men Planning Complete Possession of Fertile Islands of That Ocean. Far-Awa- y Days Should Be as Carefully Planned as Is the Work ' . of the Year. Wa- o Longer Shy, Veiled Creatures, but Work With Men in Many Lines. SEATS FOR WOMEN Walter Hagen, the golfer, says: With Europe a seething mass of un"Neer play for a safety, but always rest and discontent and uncertainty, try for the cup." " Kings in other trades as well as in golf have found that it pays to "try for the cup," remarks "Girard" in the Philadelphia Press. Safety shots are often careless shots' in business as in play. Rockefeller played six hole ont in the oil world and he made a par nn; then some. Morgan hammered the ball strain' for the flag and it flew above ee . bunker and sand pit in tho financial Col. "Tom". Scott had no safetj shots in his bag when dreaming out the Pennsyhanin road system, nor dll rrai.klin K. Gowen when he made li' mast."- stroke in buying the Reading'-coa- l l.nds. Theodore N. Vail, the telephone giant, never minced his game nor re. sorted to a half shot to sae his wi(n the long stroke and He went out fiime home to the final shot with a nvord card tn .lis credit. teams play to win The game, not to win a compromise or the tie the other team. The great merchant nails his flag to the mast, sns "damn the torpedoes." and shoots straight at his target. as on the links tin So in adage should lie: "Hold your head still and play for the cup." - NORTHWEST Women and Children Predominate Work Increased by New Laws Gov- erning Aliens Europe Loath to Let Them Go. York. The btreaai of immigra-ti.-- ii flowing through Ellis island has Vou noticeal? deflected from New loik city to i i!and eente. luring the twelve months, and ortuiali give tl - .1 one eplatiytion for the "fact tli t the citx's 1920 census was only No 1 it m o.fi-n.- instead of the G.100,000 ex- - Uncial statistics regarding the destination of arriving aliens are sent to to he tabulated and digested. For this reason destination figures for the last twelve months were not aailable. One who most closefy watches alien arrivals is J. F. Howe, official money changer. He is quick to notice any unusual movement in the flow of Immigration. To the Manufacturing Centers. Mr. Rowe asserted that money exchanged for immigrants whose destination is New York city does not amount to 1 per cent of the amount exchanged for those giving other parts as their destination. "In former years," said Mr. Rowe, "immigrants poured into New York city by the hundreds of thousands. They are now going to manufacturing centers such as Pittsburgh, Detroit and Akron. Ohio, or to the coal and iron mining" regions. "For the most part those arriving here now were in, America before the war, and are acquainted with the country and attracted to sections where the best wages are paid. Before the war a majority of the arrivals had only hazy Ideas as to where they were going or what wages they were to receive. est engineers of the country, Charles H. Spencer has brought billions of gallons of water to the arid lands of Arizona. The, water comes from an underground flow on the San Francisco mountains. The mountains, 12,011 feet above sea level, are of volcanic origin, and the total precipitation is equal to nine and one-habillion gallons a year. Irrigation experts had sought for years to solve (he problem of saving this water, which was going to waste, and which, when turned on Arizona's deserts, would mean millions of a res available for use. Mr. Spencer spent four years searching through the mountains, making careful tests and examining the rock formations. Ills tireless labors were rewarded when lie discovered a rim of dacite cement, which carried the water to the stratunis below. He found that by piercing these lower stratums he could reach the underground flow, and in the spring of 191S he filled the first of his reservoirs. Crater lake, with gallons of water of true underground flow. Mr. Spencer used seven extinct craters for reservoirs, with a combined capacity of 2,000,000,000 gallons. There will be no such thing as pumping costs. There Is not an ounce of power required anywhere, for it is entirely gravity flow. By solving the secret of the hidden water supplies he has made it possible for arid lands to be transferred into beautiful gardens, rich farming lands and verdant grazing grounds. snow-cappe- d lf 130,-000,0- that for years had puzzled the SPECIAL Only the Very Old Men Rash Enough to Sit Down in the Same Car Seat With a Turkish Woman Leaders Educated. Constantinople. Turkish women are no longer the shy, veiled creatures who pas.ved their time In the seclusion of the harem and were never seen by foreign men. They still cling to the veil. Hut the streets in Constantinople world. and other larger Turkish cities are tilled with women who have their veils thrown back from their faces. They are highly ornamental and becoming. Most Turkish women don't want to abandon them In favor of hats. But there are many sorts of veils and the smart, black silk veils which some of the women , wear are very fetching when draped artistically over their hair. Car Seats for Women. In the railway and street cars there are special seats for women, but the flimsy curtains which are supposed to screen them from the gaze of men are usually drawn back and it is not see men standing in the compartments for women. Only very old men, however, are rash enough to sit down in the same seat with a Turkish woman. Turkish women seldom go to a theater where there are men. Special matinees and evening performances are arranged for women only. The war has done much to break down the barrier between Turkish men and women. The women were needed so badly as nurses and relief workers that the government had to avail itself of their services. And now it is regarded as quite proper for men and wpmen to be associated in all sorts of charitable and educational works. Consequently many women who were formerly forced to content themgjjes with seclusion in a home where fancy work and French novels were the only 'Hversions are devoting their time to hospitals, orphanages and other phil- fa-e- big-leag- Im-Ine- s-, PICK EMPLOYEES WITH CARE Modern Business Men No Longer Rely Method of on the Selection. "Hit-or-Mis- your Britisher is looking to the islands of the South Pacific, already owned by the empire, as the next" place to go and to exploit, to use the expression of a lot of people who do not know the meaning of the word. Already corporations are being formed to colonize the islands, and beautiful word pictures of the advantages of a residence upon them are being painted. The truth is, for some years the white man has been gradually getting a foothold in the region. The delightful pictures which one sees of the natives, gives a little idea of what Is really to be seen in the country. They are not the wild, naked people roaming at large, e:iting each other and the missionaries. Rubber plantations coconut groves, phosphate mines and other industries are operated by Europeans. And schools and churches are encountered on every hand, with the honk of the horn of the automobile heard in the shade of the palms The white man will not reach the end of his road until there Is no more country to be settled up. and there are still vast areas to be brought under his domain. In Africa, and upon the islands of the sea, he is setting his foot and clearing up the jungles and conquering the pests and becoming acclimated. But the end is not yet; there is still much to be done, ands the chances are that the next will see an exodus to these faraway places where a beginning has already been made. Columbus Dispatch. few-year- To the question. "What will you do on your holiday?" some mih reply, discerning a possible tilt acali.st the strenuous holiday, "Nothin.!" That would be as wrong as doing too much. The perfect holiday, for the aerage worker, should be on crescent aad diminuendo lines, observes a writer in London Answers. You pass into your fortnight or three weeks quietly. Your body Is, literally, a machine. It has heeu doing work hard, monotonous work for a year. To switch It on suddenly to somethini: quite different Is to ask fT trouble. The walker to Brldgton don't plunge at th walk. They begin with short waits to u'et themselves in trim. So whatever are going to "do" on yonr holI1ay do It slowly and quietly at first, so that the machine of your body ina "change gear" without jar, bre-ir mishap. Then bv the middle of yo?jr holiday yon will le in good trim and the best of health. And it is nerval r& f yonr holiday is to do yon real u'.mmI, and build yon up for anntln r year's work, that yos should gradually slow down with yocr holiday activities, resume yonr work without, as it were, having to make yourself do it. Who has not known that feeling of not being able to settle down? It is the result of livimt a holiday at high pressure and ending at high pressure. Let the steam off gradually, so that you may pass from your holiday back to your work without effort. jo k post-holid- ay PREDICTS SUPER-RAC- E "Another interesting fact is th.e change of location of some of the races. Not so many years ago most of the Irish arrivals flowed into Massachusetts or scattered along the North Atlantic seaboard. Now they are going into Oregon. It is noticeable, too, that more aliens are going to California than ever before." In January 24.900 aliens arrived . here: February. 22,000; March, 3G.OO0; May, 40.000, and in June up to and including the 19th, 31,00 Superintendent Baker of Ellis island said this immigration was made up mostly of women, children and return ins reservists. These latter are most ly Italians, and the figures for will show that most of those who left America to fight for Italy have returned. Passports Hard to Get. The fact that no great number oi male aliens is arriving here does not mean a lack of desire to come to America, the Immigration officials say. Rather it means that European governments are not willing to further deplete the male adult population by allowing it to emigrate. The intending emigrant is finding it difficult to get passports under the new immigration laws. Also ship accommodations are harder to obtain. Before the war from four to five thousand aliens arrived at this port each day, or about 150,000 a month. Notwithstanding the falling off in arrivals, however, Superintendent Baker said the work probably increased. This Is because of the changes in the lav. Not only do arriving aliens have to pass examinations as to moral and physical fitness, but they must pass a literacy test and be armed with passports vised by the American consular agent nearest their home and indorsed by the American authority at the port of embarkation. Under amendments to the law certain persons are now exempt from the literacy test and all of these must be detained to prove that they are entitled to exemption. Again, many women and children are coming to relatives here, and these must be detained until such relationship Is proved. 29,000-Apriltin-mon- anthropic institutions. Educated Women Leaders. Women who have been educated abroad or in the foreign schools in Turkey are the leaders in this move-ient for greater freedom for their Their broad experience in war ork has interested many women in mlitlcs, and they have openly played great part in the nationalist move- lent. In the Constantinople American 'oman's college the Turkish girls .ike great interest in basketball and irher athletic game-.- , and the effect pon women who have come under for- ign influence is making the old life t seclusion and inactivity unattrac- ve to you ger Turkish women. .. I wwwwiimh inm nim 11111 th There was a time when picking emjob, a ployees was a matter which few employers believed could be corrected. This is the day of doing things right and the modern employer Is now selecting his associates, from the office boy to the man highest up, with as much care as he would launch on an entirely venture. William Marvin Jackson, director of the Personnel Development service, writes: "If employees are carefully selected, with. an ere to their real adaptability and fifness for the work to be done, it goes without question that they are much more likely to take an Interest in their work, and hence, the business 'tself. If they are interested, they will get along well with their fellows and with their superiors. All of which means that they will grow, and there is no satisfaction for the employee greater than that which accompanies the knowledge that he is getting somewhere. Pattinu him on the ack may make him feel good, and paying him a good salary may make him work harder. But giving him a mw job and bigger job will alone alone r :ike him supremely happy, will al.an-dop- . work with complete make him enthusiasm." with thorough-goinForbes Magazine. ss trial-and-error new-busine- MADE HIT WITH RECITATION REFUSED TO ABANDON GAME Prince's Speech Consisted of Verses From the Koran, but Audience Didn't Know It. Interesting to recall that during the recent European tour of Prince Felsal of the new kingdom of Syria, his memory of the Koranic verses stood him In good stead. In London, at a dinner In the Guildhall, the prince, who was the guest of honor, and who Plucky Terrier Died With Fox It Had Run to Earth and Killed in Combat. It Is g The population of America today is evolving Into a super-raca nation of that high intellectual and moral supremacy to all others of history not attained since the passing of the ancient Greeks and in America will be reached the culmination of cycles of e, BERLIN NO LONGER MAGNET age-lon- g reincarnation thus a Hindu philosopher. Bahman PestjonI Wadia of India predicted In an address delivered in Philadelphia. He says the wear-- , Ing of narrow and abbreviated garments by women indicates they are merry hearted and are rejoicing In their liberty. MARINE HAS NEVER SEEN U. City's Travel Bureau Urges Need of Desirable Visitors at German Capital. As a center of attraction for visitors from outside, Berlin is on the wane, said Chairman Landau of the city's foreign travel bureau, which held its annual meeting here recently. Landau stated that although in the year under review 1,389,000 strangers visited the capital, they were on the whole not the class of visitors that were desired. Berlin, he added, had become hated In the provinces and no traveler came to Berlin for pleasure. Moreover, there was an alarming exodus of Industrial undertakings from Berlin. The authorities, he said, must wake up and offer fairs and such like as an inducement for the desirable class of visitors to come to Berlin. Berlin, Germany. - S. Born of American Parents in China He Enlists at the Legation. Peking, China. The only United States marine In the world who has never seen the United States is on duty at the American legation here. He Is private C. W. F. Childress, who was born of American parents In China. When he became of age a few weeks ago lie decided to join the marines and enlisted at the legation. Childress is a tall, good looking lad who can speak the Chinese language like a native. His services as an interpreter are especially valuable to the marines. Through association with his parents and other American residents of China he Is thoroughly familiar with the traditions and customs of the United States. He Is looking forward to the day when he will see the country whose flag he serves. No Doubt Who Was Boss. Sometimes it is easy to see. even before a couple is married, just which one is going to be the boss of the Recently a big. robust household. woman stepped into the office of Register of Deeds Adler Johnson. "Is this where I get a license?" she asked. "What kind of a license?" asked Adler. "A marriage license." said the woman. "'o, we don't handle them," said Adler. "Go to the first door down the hall on your right." "I knew at first that this wasn't the place," said the big woman, with an air of disgust; "that's what I told him." Thereupon she stepped Into the hall, and when the door opened Adler could see a little man waiting outside. If was evident, that the woman had usurped command and was going to take charge of the marriage license business, not to mention, of course, the honeymoon and all the rest of the alliance. Fort Scott (Kan.) Tribune. was called upon to reply to the toast of his health. Beside him sat his friend and mentor, Colonel Lawrence, Oxford professor and oriental scholar, to whom he whispered as he rose to acknowledge the lord mayor's speech. Colonel Lawrence nodded his assent, and the prince addressed his audience in flowing Arabic periods, winning appreciation and applause. When the guest of honor had resumed his seat. Colonel Lawrence, as his interpreter, rose to express in English the prince's sentiments of gratitude for his reception, and to voice his devotion to the principles of democracy and allied solidarity. It was not until many days had gone by that Colonel Lawrence allowed It to be known among his 'friends that what the prince had whispered to him was: "I'll recite the verses from the Koran about the cow." Thus did the diplomatic professor deceive the unwitting ears of his Guildhall friends. Munsey's Magazine. What Is believed to be an unprecedented end to a combat between a fox and a terrier is reported from the Lake country. A stout hill fox hunted by the hounds for three and a half hours on the mountain heights above St. sought sanctuary; in a fissure of rock in a crack near the! skyline of Wanthwaite. Here he faced one of the gamest terriers belonging to the pack and, scrambling to a shelf !n the rocks. ,va.5 able for some time to give as fierce punishment as he got. The feerrier killed the fox, but refused to leave It and followers and hounds had at last to quit the crags so that they might make the descent of one of the most dangerous ravines of the mountain range before darkness. When huntsman and whip returned next morning to the crag they found terrier as well as fox lying dead outside the borran. An examination of the terrier showed that the fox had InflicCed no mortal wound upon him. The terrier had dragged the fox out and then, loth to leave It, had laid down beside It. It was clear tfiat he had died from exposure during a bitterly cold night. Xo similar case has. so far as is Blen-cath- ra Johns-In-the-Yale known, Times. occurred before. London Country's Motive Energy. The gauge of a nation's industrial might is the amount of motive energy wilich it can command for the manifold fields of production and the essential contributory activities. We have maintained our supremacy in manufactured output very largely because of the vast amount of power which we could call Into service, Rob- When in Doubt, Add 10 Per Cent. A Wall street man was negotiating - t J J Mother-Foun- d Two Children Playing With Blacksnake t t t J t J with a switch. t ; The youngsters were laughing, J and the woman said the snake t J seemed to be contented. The reptile gilded away at sight of J t the mother. t J.-m.knt, Missing her two children, Mrs. George Mead of Susquehanna, Pa., located them In a field near- by. Her son was astride a blacksnake more than t three feet In length, and his sis- - J ter, Gladys, three years old, was t striking the snake on the head four-year-old '' RAISES STATUS OF SEAMEN International Congress Would Put Them on Same Legal Level as Ship Owners. Bridegroom, Only 105, t on Belated Honeymoon t t t San Jose, Cal. Charles H. Diamond, i t bridegroom, and his bride of t i Stevens county, Washington, are t spending a belated honeymoon t here. They married thirty-on- e t t years ago, but the marriage was t Because he's t never recorded. "getting a little old." Diamond t decided to go through a second t t marriage ceremony in order that t his estate might go to his wife. t t seventy-four-year-o- ld i t t t t t t t t t t t t t t . have just celebrated their sixty- ninth wedding anniversary. Jones don't give tobacco credit for his long life, but admits that he has insed it all his life. "Work and regular habits have keyt (me young,'.' he says. five, Long Wedded Life. Eaton, O., George Jones, ninety-three, and his wife, Hannah, eighty- - Genoa. The International Congress of Seamen adopted a resolution stating that the congress should recommend to each nation that seamen be placed on the same legal level with ship owners. The resolution declares this could be accomplished through the repeal of all laws and the abrogation of all treaties compelling seamen to labor against their will when a vessel is In safety, and those providing incarceration for seamen falling to fulfil labor contracts. The committee on working hoars adopted the principle of the eight-hoday. The delegates from Japan, Spain, France, Holland and Germany voted for the eight-hou- r day, while those from England, Sweden, Norway and India" voted, against It ur One the Movies Missed. Columbus, Ind. The rescue of Mrs. John Sprague f.'om death in a runaway would have done credit to a movie thriller. When her horse ran Australian Rabbits Selling Fast. Rabbits have been doing great damage In the grazing districts of Australia, and strenuous efforts to eradicate them has resulted in the killing of a vast number of these aniSome 100,000 bodies are now mals. In cold storage awaiting shipment to England. The embargo on the export of rabbit skins was removed In December last, and the boom In rabbit-ski- n prices has produced remarkable competition In slaughtering the pest. The ruling average price paid to trappers for skins is now $1.82 per pound, and the demand for skins by the United States and European markets is so great that It cannot be satisfied, and it Is thought that prices will go still higher. Experienced trappers are making up to $97 per week for the skins alone. Wanted a Quantity. Helen's mother came from a large family and Helen loved to visit her grandma's house, as there were always so many young uncles and aunts to play with. One day, after returning from one of her visits, Helen was taken to the bedroom and was shown a tiny new baby sister. Helen did not seem to be. at all enthusiastic, and her father, surprised at her lack of Interest, asked: "Well, what do you think of your new baby sister?" Helen replied: "Hml Only one? Why didn't you get a real many, like grandma has?" ert G. Skerrett wrote In the Scientific Modern nations expend American. far more energy than the combined muscular ability of their population and beasts of burden. The margin is covered by the employment of mechanical energy in the form of power. To accomplish the work done annually in the United States, would require g the labor of 3,000,000,000 slaves. The use of power gives to each man, woman and child in this country the service equivalent of thirty servant's. hard-workin- Why Orchids Were Caged. Visitors to the flower show held recently in the Royal Horticultural hall at Westminster, England, were surprised to find a number of rare orchids confined, like so many wild animals In the zoo, within a heavy wire cage. It was explained that as the flowers represented a new addition to the orchid family, the grower was naturally anxious that his fellow dealers should not share his triumph. Had it not been for the cage, an unscrupulous competitor might have stolen some of the powdery pollen from the blooms, and used it to fertilize plants of his own. Normally adhering to the bodies of visiting Insects, the pollen might easily have adhered to the tip of the thief's finger. Popular Mechanics Magazine. United in Bonds of Peace In the presence of the chief executives of Ecuador and Colombia, the corner stone of a monument commemorative of the happy termination of the boundary dispute between the two cautiously about the cost of copper gutters, he was surprised to find that they would cost him at the rate of more than o0 cents a pound, though the metal sells In Ingots around 19 cents. "Well," said the smith, "you see the men that work the metal up in the shop get $9 a day. The shop adds 10 per cent for the workmen's Insurance and alms to make at least $1 a day on every man. When it comes to me, I figure the cost of the materials and labor, and I have to add 10 per cent to the wages to cover insurance cost, too. Then I have to add 10 per cent to the whole thing for overhead, 5 per cent for the use of the car and 13 per cent for being a boss. So I really don't get any profit on the job at all. All I get out of It Is my living, you might say." Wall Street Journal. Making a Lion Love a Lamb. Mr. Bostock has told how he succeeded in making a lion and lamb firm newal of the rain gutters on his with a country tinsmith for the reng house-Inquiri- friends. MI placed in the lion's cage all sorts of toys of the animal variety cotton sheep, horses, rabbits In fact, a regular Noah's ark," said Mr. Bostock. "Then I specialized on manufactured sheep, but it took a long time for the Hon to find out that they were not good to eat. Finally a live lamb wa away Charles Hlatt cranked up his flivver and with David Marr on the running board, gave chase. As the auto passed the horee Marr made a flying leap, grabbed the reins and brought the animal to a standstill on the brink of a high embankment. How He Saved His Cherry Crop. Bedford, Ind. Dr. J. L. Freeland saved his cherry crop by putting an old rubber hose Icf the trees. Birds fight shy of a tree which holds a snake. The hose fooled them. introduced. At first the Hon looked surprised, and then lay down and gently pawed the stranger. The lamb did not like this, and drawing back a pace or two butted the Hon in the mane. This appeared to amuse the lion greatly; he playfully rolled over on his back, while the lamb butted again. Now they are fast friends, and an Insurance company would be Justified in s taking the lamb as a risk. F. H. Cheley In "Stories for Talks first-clas- . to Boys." World's Glass Industry. Glass factories of Bohemia are filled, countries, was recently laid at the bridge of RumicJiaca on the frontier. President Alfredo Maquerizo Moreno of Ecuador and President Fidel Suarez met half way on the bridge and greeted each other amid a salute of artillery and cheers of. spectators of both nationalities. The presidents delivered addresses referring to the monument' as a symbol of peace and friendship between their respective countries. with orders and working at full capacity, but are likely to suffer In the future because of the competition that arose in this trade during the war. Japan is one of the largest competitors. New glass factories also havo been founded in Belgium, the Ukraine Roumanla and Poland. .4 4" . THE ADAIR COUnr I JNKWS been told of a number who will A6air Goaaty Nevds offer for positions, bat no public Published On Wednesdays. declaration has been made. All the offices in the county are to fll Cokm6ia, Kentucky be filled, and a Circuit Judge Editor and Commonwealth's Attorney e.murrbll, hamlett. - - MCR in this Judicial district are also vitS. to be elected. j coles to a beech corner to R. H. Mc Kinney, thence with his line S 37 "Vv 34$ poles to a beech, thence with his line S 76 W 22 polts to a Sugar tree and Sassarafras. thence with his line s 29 w 22 poleg t0 a hJckorVi thence with his line S 63 E 5 poles to a Mulberry, tuence S 60 E 30 poles to the beginning, and containing 23 acres more or less. newspaper devoted to the Interest Demecrstlo tfceCttyofColBaibisind the jwosia of Adair For the purchase price, the purchas,Col. Frank L. Ripy, shows wIJgIbIok cooatlM. md er, with approved surety or securities, that he is not only a manly man, most execute Bond, bearing legal inas secon-fatered at the Columba' but 'a Democrat in whom there terest from the day of sale until paid, matter. mil is no uile. In' congratulating and having the force and effect of a Judge Ralph Gilbert, on his nom Judgment. Bidders will be prepared 1920. ination for Congress, he says: to comply promptly with these term, WED. AUG,. W,' A. Coffey Master Commissioner show your , $6"9"694 444h3,$4m44 dsv 1 Post-offi- ce 1. J&en and Boys clothing Hats, Caps No- m . Sub.' r. pe- . Pr'cc let Erd 2nd ; I ostsl &onj ?I '. A :d Znd $'2.C0 per'year .en due ai il I'a able in Advance A "Official returns COMM155iO.fcR, I congratulate ou most SALE my heartily and assure you of most loyal support. It will be a ADAIR CIRCUIT CO CRT nonz-ination. etc. Ladies Dress Goods and tiotis, shoes Everyone. and-Slippe- rs for 1 F-- . genuine refreshment to the emorratic Ticket splendid citizenship of the Eighth District to see the retirement of FOR PRESIDENT the present Congressman and .1 A LIES M. COX. of Ohio. want you and the Democracy of the district to know that I want roil it done and I'm going to help KAXKLIN D. ROOSEVELT, of New'York. you do it. My services are always at the- - command, of my ."SITED STATES SENATE party and country." J. CW. BECKHAM. P. VICE-PRESIDEN- OF KENTUCKY Winston Coomer&c PJ.t Finis Cooaier &c Daft ) By virtue of a Judgment and Oidr of Sale of Adair Circuit Court, recdei-e- d vs at th3 July Term, thereof, 1920, :u T the above cause, I shall proceed tu offer for sale at the Courthouse door in Columbia, K to the highest bidder, at Public Auction, on Monday the 6th. . CARPETS, RUGS and FURNITURE r FOR CONGRESS RALPH GILBERT of Shelby County, The official count in Adair county gave Gilbert 313; Davis, 188; Ripy, 183. Over the Fourth Congressional district, it is said that Ben Johnson can. remain at home and defeat his Republican opponent. The official count in the Eighth Congressional district, gives Gil bert's plurality over Ripy, the second man in the race, 490. Franklin D. Roosevelt's speech of acceptance, like the one delivered by Gov. Cox a few days before, had the proper ring, and the newspaper comments are one long line of praise. Mr. Roosevelt is a game citizen and a vote getter. Gov. Cox and his running mate are now, on a, speaking tour. They will be constantly on the go until the November election. They are both confident that the Democratic National ticket" will win. Judge Ralph Gilbert, who has been nominated by he Democrats in'the Eighth district, to succeed Hon. King Swope, for Congress, was born in Spencer county, but has been a citizen of Shelbyville, Shelby county, for a nunaber of years. He has been a Democrat ever since he was old enough to choose between parties, and invariably has taken an active part in elections. He is a lawyer by profession and has a large clientage, and has been a success in life. In religion, he is identified with the Methodist Church. He stands by President Wilson's administration, and believes that the League Nations, when of adopted by the United States, seals all efforts for another world war. Judge Gilbert is a good speaker and during the campaign every county in the district will be giyen an opportunity to hear him. His former opponents, Col. Frank Ripy and Hon. Geo. T. Davis, will also speak in his interest. day of Sept. 1920, at one o'clock, p. ni , or thereabout (being Counry Court.) upon a credit of six monrhs, the following described property A certain tract of tlaud ling in Adair county, Kentucky, and bounded and described as follows: Beginning at a Chestnut stump near the Tompkinsville road, thence to John A. Coffey's line where my fenca joins said Coffey's fence, thence with Coffey's line to James Roberts line, thence with Roberts line to the Tompkinsville road, thence with said road to the beginning, containing 15 acres more or less. For the purchase price, the purchas er, with approved surety or securities, must execute Bond, bearing legal interest from the day of sale until paid and having the force and effect of a Judgment. Bidders will be prepared to comply promptly with these terms. W. A. Coffey Master Commissioner to-wi- t; rogress Kange oves Albin Murray Columbia, Phone 12 Ke ntucky Next Door to The Adair County Nev Office. Notice All persons who subscribed to the building of the road between Ben E. Rowe's and Grady ville, Kentucky are hereby notified to at once pay to the treasurer of Adair county, Bert Ep, person, one fourth of the amount sudscribed. W, S. Sinclair, Judge Adair Co. Court. -- 3Hfr44fr0440fr$fi464$444444$4' mwmMwmmwMMMmmwmmmmmmmwmm FARM FENCING HELENA RANGE STOVES GLOBE TIRES and TUBES J. F, KURFEES PAINT Oliver Chilled Plows and Repairs General Line Hardware and Groceries TaRen Up. Res. Phone 13-- B. Business Phone 13-- A There are four yearling calves at my place, two black, one Jersey, one It is given out that a syndicate is being formed by Louisville financiers to purchase the Camp Taylor site when the government offers it for sale. If it should be purchased by a local company, plants will be established and it will be the manufacturingcenter Dr. J. N Murreli DENTIST- - light Jersey. The owner can have same by paying expenses. C. D. Cheatham, Bliss, Ky Office, Front! Rooms Jeffries BTd. ECZEMA without HONEy BACK m m saw-mil- BARGER Bros. of Louisville. Let every Democrat in the county become busy and talk for Judge Gilbert from now until the election. He is the man that the Democrats must elect to Congress at the coming election. The district is Democratic, but .the party wants every vote polled on the day of the November election. Sergeant Private Davis has done the right thing, showing that there are no sore sppts on him. He has wired Judge Gilbert? who was the winner for the. Congressional nomination,. that he will stump the district for him. Col. Ripy has taken the same action. The dissatisfaction that Congressman Swope for will not mater-iifc'waa-looking ;up COLUMBIA, KY Deal tecm dlacsoraxed b ccum otfter treit seats faDtf. Hunt'aSJUraluu rcUereiBM WetTSSUM, fa Ta ountloalf HiMt'a Sal? la the treatment oIBcxena. ... : mi Columbia, Ky. Sold COMMISSIONER'S SALE. by Paull Drug Company. liiiiiliie - wmwmwmwim mmwmmwimimwm i . e. The Republican candidates for county offices will make their announcements soon. The woods will be fullof them. We have There are a fow people In Columbia For Sale. and out in Adair County w"ho remember Milton K. Harris, and who l, all machinery in A good ADAIR CIRCUIT COURT was reared in Columbia. He is OF KENTUCKY. s plend id condition. now a resident of Brooklyn, New Homer Tucker, Knifley, Ky. Mary Cordle Grant & others, Plf York, but at this time he is visiting vs A Table Shewing Yields of Your Liberty 36 tf Delia Murphy & others, Deft his brothers, Overton and El wood and Bonds At Various Prices By virtue of a Judgment and Order sister, Ellen, at Franklin, Ky. He is Mules For Sales. of Sale of Adair Qircuit Court, ren- now 83 years old, but is MAH.EO ON REQUEST and looks much youngJuly Term, thereof, 19E0, dered at the PriTato.Wire to Principal 'iricets. Our Statistical File Are at Your Service. I have two good work mules for sale in the above cause, I shall proceed ' to er than he is, so the Franklin FavorUSE LONG D1STAN8E PHONESj MAIN 1932. CTTY 2198 lgood in log- door ite states. He left Adair County for atabargata. They are offer for sale at the Court-housin Columbia, Ky., to the highest bid- Louisville with his parents about Ring. G. A. Atkins, Milltowa, Ky. der, at Public Auction, on Monday, sixty years ago. Be has several half the 6th day of Sept., 1920, at one nephews and nieces in this county, Rev. Hart, pastor of the Presbj terin INVESTMENT SECURITIES o'clock, p. m., or thereabout, (being sons and daughters of the late Mr. Church, Greensburg, will preaeh for County Court) upon a credit of six and Mrs. Simon P. Taylor. 417 W. Main Street , the' fifth Sun- Louisville, Ky. the Churflb, monthB, the following described prop4 day, morning and evening. Every For Sale. erty t: body is Invited. Lot good corn at my barn in ColumA certain tract of land lying in far ale. Adair county, Ky. Beginning at a bia, Ky. Cdll First National Bank. At Dr J. N. Page's sale every thing Wheat; 41-G. W. Dillon. sold well. J. have 50 bushels of seed, wheat for walnut now down, corner to R. white Two separators, a Red River and a 84.00. It is known as the Sam BanbB Guy Scott They are all right. C. Stotts, thence with his line N 10 E We do not know whether Friday, wheat. White, smooth head. Will Born, to the wife f Jesse Murreli, white walnut, thence 10 poles to a E. A.. McKinley, Ozarvr, Ky. always yield. I made 10 bushel per the 13th, will prove lucky or unlucky August 19, a daughter. with his line IN" 68 E 66 poles to a blue for Sam Merritt and wife, Eunice. acre, while the average is a bushel. Prospects good for large openings Phone 113 1. on a branch, thence N 44 E 20 On ash that day Mrs. Merrjttbresented The. Columbia.schools. will open in of theTiindsey-Wilsonan- d A;-B- . Corbin, Columbia, Ky. the Gradpoles to a beech corner to said Stotts, husband with twill boys. 6 ed School. her two weeks. thence with Wooten's line N 66 W 63 1' June Bond Circular active quite e George T. Wood & Son this-place- to-wi- " 3t 41-2- f ADAIR COUNTY NEWS IOE a 0 N K? " :e coi x O . SH3 Successors to Jeffries Hardware Store li 1 , Dealer In AH kinds jf Hardware, Stoves, Ranges, Buggies, Harness A 17 1- -2 cts. -2 and Farming implements. carefully selected stoc- -- " Hardware at Reasonable prices. Tinware, Wagon, Pr ' Monarch 27 1- cfc. A and Otis Full Line of Farm Impliments RUSSELL & C SO -- We Also Handle iuto Supplies ac ;t v -- w- .. sasitjnsmi THE UNIVERSAL CAR 5M e We Invite you to call and see us whei the market for anything- in our line - ; &! 1 i !1 DAVIS HARDWARE CO At the Jeffries Old Stand The Ford Motor Company have instructed usto-seIlthgenuine Ford Parts to any and every reliable 'Garage who will pledge their use in the repair of Ford cars. The genuine Ford Parts1 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 re liable Garage. We solicit your service business because we have the Ford Methods, the Ford Parts,, the Ford Mechanics and the Ford Prices. III I Phone 171 t Columbia, Kentucky, Incident b III I B tally would be glad to get your order for one or more Ford cars. Average Man'S Property i Come In and See tat II iii I III I B THE BUCHANAN-LYO- N COMPANY. INCORPORATED. Columbia Ky. the $7,000,900' S-inch x Tire Has practically doubled in value in the past few years. Material and la bor costs havedvanced 20 to 25 per cent more in the last year and are still going up. Have you increasgd your insurance to cover the increase in values? protected if the fire should occur today? Are you fully CampbellsvilleKy. ' III ff MWg Bp - -- n-r - - "' ja.jwmi ""mi M WM i",L) jiaTSy - L JJ .special machinery, special methods, special organiza- This is the famous Firestone folded Zyk inch tire that H&S its own plant, its own visiting relatives in town and out in Sunday in their auto, to spend two weeks in Glasgow. the country. Rev. S. P. Stapp and wife, Wellston Mr. W. H. Franks, Mr. and Mrs Mr. D. T. Curd, Cave City, called Martin L. Adams, Mrs. Reese Baker Ohio, were in the county last week, to see Columbia merchants last Fri- and Miss Byrd Franks, all of Louis- visiting relatives and friends. Rev day and Saturday. ville, were here last Saturday, in an Stapp is pastor of the First Baptist Mr. and Mre. John McFarland of auto, enroute for their old home, Church, Wellston, and has been for several years. Jamestown, visited at the home of Burkesville. Mr. W. T. McFarland last Thursday Miss Mary Hughes is vfs iting the Mr. and Mrs. Press Sandidge, Burand Friday. kesville, were in Columbia last Sat- family of T. A. Murrell, Louisville, urday. for a few days. Mr. W. T. McFarland left for Saturday morning-MisMich., last Mr. Guy Stevenson, who has been Milton Murrell went to Louisville Gladys Smith his grandaughter, in Oklahoma for several months, re 4fcis week to have glasses fitted to his visiting at his home for turned home last Friday night eyes. He will be with his uncle, Judge who has past six weeks' accompanied him $he Messrs. Wilbur Smith and Omer T. A. Murrell, while there. Indianapolis, Ind. her as far as Hutchison accompanied Master Wyatt Pastor Leslie J. B. Smith of Baptist home, ' Smith to his home, Dunville, last Church, will be absent two weeks in Mr. and Mrs. W. A Stevenson, a meeting at Stewards Creek Church Commerce, Ga,, Who have spent the spent two near Lebanon, Ky. Katie Murrell. who last three months in Chicago, will be weeks in the East, returned last SatMr. Edward Hamlett has returnad at the home of their grandmother, urday nlghjj. Mrs. Nina Denver, who from Frankfort. Lexington and other Mrs. Sallie Butler, on the fourteenth, accompanied her, from Louisville, repoints in Central Kentucky. for a few weeks. turned to Columbia with her an Dr J. N. Page and wife will leave Mr. W. H. Wilson Campbellsville, spent a day or two with her sister, Thursday for Monticello, their future came over to the ball game. Mrs. Lena Paull. home. Both the doctor and his wife Mr. E. J. Page, Cane Valley, and Mrs Kena Paull viBited friends in will be greatly missed here where Kev. H. N. Phillips, of this plaoe, Bnrkesville recently. they have resided the major portion went to Louisville last wek and were Mr. J. S Breeding and daughter, of their lives. They are entitled to ither of esamined by specialists Miss Corinne, returned fain Louisthe best in Wayne county, and will them were given any ncouragement. ville last Saturday. They report that be valuable acquisitions to Momtioello Eev. O. P. Bh, wife an chilnren, Mrs. Breeding was doing asf well as Mr. J. B. Horton, editor of the Gdoagetown, aived Friday night, to could be xpecfctd, under the circumHazardtHerald is spending a few days the Institute aqfe Tisit old stances. attend in Columbia., friends. Mr. Bush watlormerly pastor Judge T. A. Murrell and family reBaptist Ghurch, this place and of the turned to Louisville last Monday. Mrs. Catherine McFarland, of "Row-enwhile here he ?md Mrs. Bush made Mr. Henry Morgan is a victim of is spending a few weeks with her many friends in Columbia. ' and has been quite sick. daughter, Mrs. J. T. Goodman. typhoid fever Mr. Lincoln Denton, '.Somerset, was Dr. H. W. Depp, wife, and dtught Mr. S. E. Shively, of this place, here the latter part 'of last weekT era, Miss Pauline and Margaret, left left for Pleasant Lake, 2?.- Dakl, last Mr. Welby Cundiff, Allen, Texas, is tion. 5jius Firestone serves car PERSONAL i. C$5ers with quantity production. This permits a CaIun tfres never before accomplished at the priced S3 REED BROS. "The Service Agency" Insurance in all lis Branches. Get youc "share of these! . livings by Having ds equips 3KK 2 Columbia; . KetucIcy. &i Pe-toske- y, ymttom Cumberland Grocery Cog Wednesday morning to look after his interest in tlut scate. He will be gone several months. Mrs. W. E. Mors' in, AaiaiidAVille, who has been alarmingly ill, is repor- s Special 10 days Sale On bn Slippers and White Shoes ted better. Miss Iva Dahone. of BKidfordsville K perCent Discount a, - Is visiting her cousin, Miss Catherine 12, Page, Cane Valley. Miss Minnie Triplets went to SUGAR 26 cents per pound Louisville iis-r- week and was in St. Joseph Hoslital when her brother- Mr. A. B. Gowdy, died. . Mis. Walker Bryant, of Seilersburg, lnd. and her two youngest ehildren, James aud 'Ilattie, visited friends here last! w eek. Mr. John Q. Alexander and bis visited Mrs A. Hunn and-MrMr. W. W. Dickersou, who has been Jl & son J. W. Alexander, were here a few Coffey last week. employed at Wardswovth, Ohio, has daysjago. Mrs. Lucy Carter.of Lincoln returned home. Mr. J. F. Triplett, Miss Minhle is spending a few weeks Mr. G. A. Ulaj ton, who has been Cravens, tiM fcfchocaHty.. She at AkroQ) Ohio, for some time return-ed'hom- e Triplets, Mrs. Edwia is a-- sister I ad little son, James Montgomery, of Eld. Z. T. Williams. last Thursday. ' Mr. Chas. W. Shaw, .Bloomington and Dr. Jas. Triplets attended the Miss Sarah Hardin,, a lonoair resilnd., was atthe Jeffries Hotel, a few funeral of Mr. A. B. Gowdy dent, now of Louisville spent laa days ago. Miss Rose Alcorn, of Stanford, CaatsatJ to. Pit ft Sale Begins Thursday August , in-la- L. M. Smith, Cane Valley, Ky. s. - 6 8ICE EXPORTS GROW! WAR HEROES ROBBED In- Association at Glensfork. The teichers ass ociation for the 3r ereal Shipped to Japan in Quantities. ((Unlimited Conspiracy in the War Risk surance Bureau Unearthed. Opportunities for Future Development of Industry, Says Agricultural Department. ITasliinstoa. The United States ex- otitnl tpniv than 300,000 pounds of jrieo to Japan .during the first three SEPhs of this year, according to fig- - oC tiie ! 'eau of markets, United Jf s department of agriculture. In a "sst, less tlian a thousand pounds us tfoair. )dity uere exported to m Aurin- - the entire year of 1919. J' mer.i c rice exports of the '' nl Stan-- , to all countries during were less than Iteriod 110-191- 4 OQO i tuuds a 5 ear. Today the its rs.iige fror 30.000.OUO to G0,- i )0ti.uin on-. 'tf 'eparri 'lit of nriculture scientists .wring lice in communities where us sain to be Impossible to grow commodity. The t commercial of rice in California was planted ' i. ttie Sacramento valley in 1912. " aw now a. dozen rice mills in Hon In the Golden state, which worth of rice last t' A SVT n - Is an almost unlimited it y for future development of ivlr.stry in the United States, say :1rtment's specialists. The rice are most enthusiastic over the ST" ourl .. and declare that they are "to teach the American people rfiint rlco is one of the finest foods in fii-s'. " m. i of the rice Industry In Call-i- n !r '(', upon experiments made . ith. ious expert. ! airiness has tosslble by the deelop-- t op-it- go-fi- n- ell world. (GERMAN MADE WRONG GUESS Thought "Pedestal at Metz Was Being Prepared for Return of the Kaiser's Statue. A letter from Dr. Marcel Knecht of stbe Freiieu 'high commission to I1, l.arkia, of New York, supreme tdlrectoi of the Knights of Columbus, (narrates, how one of the first German tourist to visit Metz since the city was recently opened up to visitation from its late owners, walked around the site .here formerly stood the statue He Friedrich Wilhelm. of Emin-roknew tl c the statue had been overturned .i.id dismantled shortly after the ar tice. But he saw workmen ImSly . arranging the Ae he remarked, with pompous joy. " " tey cannot long deny thein-lve- s tti'rman art. They will put back ' ta' nj of the great kaiser. That is Wil-Hiani Educational Division will be held at Glensfork, Aug. 20. Let each teacher Men Involved Were Handling Claims report promptly at 8:00 o'clock a. ra., of Crippled Soldiers for well prepared on the subject assigned Compensation. him or her and with a determination Washington. A conspiracy of em- to make this association the best evonly. ployees in the war risk insurance bu- er held in the country. We urge the men reau to defraud veterans of compenShows how Democrats offer "a sation due them for disabilities sus- patrons of the entire Division to attained during the war has been un- tend in order that they may better larger life for our country and a earthed by the United States secret understand the New School Law. richer destiny for our people" service, according to announcement by The following program will be renderthe treasury department. with a iorward program for conThree arrc-t- have been made. The ed: duct of both domestic and inter names of the men arrested were not 1. Devotional exercises Mr. J. W ' public. made national affairs. "All those concerned In this out- Jones. Expresses faith which makes rage will be prosecuted to the limit of 2. Welcome Address Mr. J. E. the law," said Secretary of the Treas-u- r Benuett. him "very certain that America Houston, in a ratenio'it issued here. will choose the path of progress 3. Response. J. R. Hayes. The men invohed In these crimes and set aside the doctrine of dei. Course of Study were engaged in the task of handling (a) Why have toe course of spair, the whisperings of cowclaims of for compensation. The method employed, as n p rtetl by Study Cora Kelsay, F E. Webb. ardice, the narrow road to yesthe secret service, was substantially (b) What is the course of as follows: terday." A soldier, presenting hi claim in per- stud j Ella Antle, Azro Hadley. (c) How can the course of son, was advised by one of the conUs All In How You Feel. spirators who handled it that he was study be applied Margie Antle, J. B. entitled to 5200 or $300. At the same Morgan. time the employee denounced the fact To say that "To smile and the 5 The 2Sew School law-Suthat the award was so small. Noah Taking the matter under further Loy. world smiles with you" is but consideration, he told the claimant 6. Compulsory Attendance Law-Fr- ank another way of saying that the that he thought he would be able to Winfrey, Truant Officer. put through an award for a greater world always seems to you, just amount, but that, of course, he would 7. Domestic Science Mrs. Nell want to share in the excess payment. Petty, Bertha Young as you feel and not as the world The claimant agreeing, a check for really is. NOON. the larger amount was made out. The 8. Physical Training and Playtruth was that the soldier was entiMany strong points based on tled to the larger amount and to the grounds Malcus Johnson, Albert psychology are found in the full proceeds of the check. Bryant. Christian Science catechism. 9. Agriculture Lettie Dunbar, GIVES UP TITLE TO MARRY Lander Bryant, Stella Richards, Bay- Much use might be made of these scientific facts if they re ard Antle, J. R. Hayes. 10. How do you teach Reading-M- ay spected the limit to which they Pierce. can be carried. 11. How do you teach arithmetic-Ste- lla That the world is kind, or Keltner. 12 How can the School aid in Re- cold, gay or sad, better or worse ducing the High cost of Living Mrs must be determined by the mind Page, Katherine Willis. of man for so far as immediate s Assorts that Governor Cox is g business man" a who can eliminate "archaic shortcomings of our governmental machinery" by reorganization of. departments. Advocates handling of government expenditures by trained "clear-thinkin- RUGS and CA Artistically y.?SS Why Use Faded or Old Tiresome Colors? Have Them Renewed By a New Color. DYE To Match Color Schemes "SSSr"'? gLEANERS & DYERS hcqhtoumd LditlUeia n cyrvr,avti..; - DRINK The Drink that Leaves a Pleasant Memory Have it in your home - i at all times The OERTEL Co., Louisville. Kv. g I I Incorj o'ated "Makers of Oertel's Light, or Dark or Double Dark," pt- Buchanan Lyon K.Vi,tf,t'igfjl Campbellsville, Co. Distributor, 'l Kentucky. loUR NEW STORE! m r -- turf-settin- g. information is concerned. The city to the country lad is a place of wonderous beauty and How Roosevelt Points to Path for magnificent entertainment, if Progress and Peace of Country. they are to be the judge, the oldest inhabitant of the city , J R. Hayes, Chairman, Azro Hadley, Secretary. 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 of Adair county at our new quarters. The same integrity, painstaking service and rock bottom prices prevail here with greatly improved facilities, we can serve you better than never in your need for 2 liV it contrary," a native Metzian "We are going to install $ 'itfrii.i nrt. An American sculptor's will replace the i ie f ' k. ser. That is better'" Dr. Kneel' i ays nothing of the Teu-- r n's .. fusion but adds that the citi-S- J ns of Metz are plhnning a gala day tfir the unveiling of the K. of C. statue ' jette next August. n Mie ud"l. -- Tur .ey's "Tree of Fate" Destroyed by Storm vr ? e .1 i . i as A storm ."Jerusalem. Iced a tree known recently as "bul-ttii- - (treo of fate), which stood city walls and for-a- s n y us used as a gallows. f t Tr. Iition has it that the end of out 'tie tii if f Tin scy would come when "bul-ml- " ompelled to reimunto all his rojal prerogatives, as well as his place in the line of succession to the Danish throne and to descend to the ordinary nobility with the title of Count Rosenheim because of hN marriage to the daughter of Count Calvi de Bergollo, Italian ambassador to Copenhagen. Describes Democratic platform as definite document and solemn pledge that, given the authority the Democratic party will accomplish clear aims. Takes determined stand for the League of Nations and terms it "a practical solution of a practical situation." Declares that "the Constitution is in every way supreme" to the League of Nations; that the Democratic peace plan "is not but "anti. anti-nationa- l," may think it cold, monotonous WALL PAPER, LINOLEUM RUGS, DRAPERIES CARPETS heartless, cynical, corrupt and demoralizing. and & It is apparent at once that it is Hubbuch Bros. Weliendorff t 4 .i ft 3 if T a if J f c 'perished. To prevent r of the Ottoman 'iron hoops were placed yro-m- d the withered trunk and tbe branches were supported by strong iposts. All efforts to save the tree were in vain. Orthodox Tuiiss are convinced that the empire of the Caliphs Is doomed since "bulmi" went to pieces. em-pl- war." States conviction that "the league will not die," adding that "an ideal does not die which meets the call of our mothers." Holds that, from the practical point of view alone7 peace by resolution of Congress is unworkable; that, from that, from the point of view of millions of Americans who served in the war, and millions "who had the splendid hope of peace for future generation it is an insult and a denial of our national pur- CHEROKEE BILL'S AGE Enlisted 123 Fought With Bow and Arrow Against British in 1812 at Fifteen. Grand Col. Cherokee Junction, Bill, veteran of the plains and soldier in the war of 1812, has just celebrated his one hundred and twenty-thir- d birthday at the county home here. Cherokee Bill is the only name he knows. In the early days he fought with bow and arrow with the aborigines and even used that primitive weapon, he says, when he fought the British in 1812. He enlisted in the army when he was fifteen years old.' He was born June 6, 1797, and was twice listed In the United States census as the oldest native of America. The aged Indian recently made a cap for himself out of the down of cattails, and wears this proudly when he hobbles along the streets with the aid of a cane he has owned since the Civil war. He is getting feeble, though he still has a good appetite. CANADA'S EXPORTS DECREASE -- op $19,717,349 Imports Increase .Heavfly, Says Dominion tReport. Ottawa. The United States now Is Canada's largest customer, according - D export figures "May 31. for the year ending . ugregating $472,449,294, showed an fe:crc5iS9 of 22,015,228 over the previ- s n':alyear, while exports to the t' The 'total exports to that country, pose." Voices faith in his fellow coun- - itefi 'Kingdom, amounting to ' 143, showed a decrease of -- $450,- $101,- -: trymen faith that they are not afraid to enter the League of impossible to tell from the mind of man what the conditions are of any particular place or of the present status of the world in general. The mountains or the plains to the resident thereof are known to be a thing of beauty and joy forever. Then what is the real condition of any city or section? Good to those who like it, and bad to those who do not? No one man or class of men are ca pable of judging conditions and are unqualified to pass judgment except to indicate their viewpoint so far as it goes in making up the judgment of the world. The sailors in the hammocks on the vessel were thankful while the storm raged and toss ed their vessel about, because they were not in the city and if) subjtct to the danger of falling roof etc., while the city dweller .felt his superior security over the sailor's condition. Pilgrim Has lett. A story INCORPORATED For More Than 40 Years on Market Street One of the Best Stores of Louisville, Ky. (U EVER BILIOUS? Charleston, Miss. Mrs. R. V. Heins, of this place, says: "I have never had to use very much medicine, because if I felt headache, dizziness, or colds, bad taste in the mouth, which comes from torpid liver, I would and it would take a dose or more of Black-Draugstraighten me out and make me feel as good as new. We have used in our family for years ht, THEDFORD'S Black-Draug- ht and it certainly is the best liver medicine I ever saw. It has not only saved me money, it has helped keep my many physics do. I recommend it to my friends and am glad to do so." Black-Draug- ht is the old, reliable liver medicine which you have doubtless heard much about When you feel badly all over, stomach not right, bad taste in your mouth, bilious, or have a headache, try At all Druggists. Thedford's Black-Draug- ht 35. ffotal exports were $1,259,208,294, a .increase of S19J17.349, and which was counted for by the cessation of mu- r.ltion shfpments aggregating $229,694,- Total-imports Nations, to do part to lift the burden of war from the world. their Always Insist on the Genuine! 1.77 m Hj that has running of dutiable goods were RAIDS NET FORTUNE IN BOOZE 752,07797, an Increase of $236,770,-'anfi-o- f Worth Gallons, rfree goods $398,577,061, an 35,000 $1,000,000, Seized in New England Since icreaseiof $37,138,564. The heavy in-- January 1. rease in imports wasprlncipally from the United Kingdom, the United Boston. Federal prohibition agents f ;t;ite5, Jkiti&h West Indies and Cuba. In New England have seized more rHas.-athan 35,000 gallons of liquor and alco.'Artistic Hen. Cottage 'Grove, Ore. J. W. Eddy hol, valued at $1,000,000, in raids conis discovered to 'hie entire satisfae-fo- n ducted since January 1, according to that'tneirations fed to hens 'have William J. McCarthy, federal prohibif grevit deal to do with the kind of tion enforcement agent for this secigs which 'the hens produce. A few tion. s hens a ration In addition, thousands of gallons of fJays ago the ;gave jnart of which w&3 eunflower seeds, beer containing more than half of 1 per cent alcohol have been confisiince then one rtrf ffnefHeUs 'las gg nvlth-a- ' perfect sunflower cated. The liquor Is stored in eight jticttJred in the .hell. CBCeihas decided awaiting removal to asme his "j place tiSjfi ''ISiwOaviar to Washington. : T, n t"---an ware-housesjhe- re Sees in James M. Cox a strong through it a vein of humor is to leader for the people who has the effect that in the old days of IKZI house, you can sleep in the lounge, and office on the I'll take care of your laundry. Then if you need tobacco, get it across the street at the grocery they run an account with us, and,up at the brewery you can get a can of beer whenever you like. Besides. I will pay you fou dollars a week." "Gosh," said Pilgrim, after repeating the offer, "If I get all of that what do I want with the four,dollars?" During the past quarter 114 Ayrshire cows qualified for the Advanced Registry with an avof 10731 erage production pounds milk, 429.92 pounds fat, notably demonstrated his executive ability and constructive statesmanship as Governor- of Ohio a leader who has "clear vision of things as they are and courage, and independence, skill to guide us along tp.e road to things as they should be without swerving one footstep at the dictation of narrow partisans who whisper 'party' ' or gelfish - interests that murmur profits.' " hand composition, a printer from Pennsylvania, known as Pilgrim Haslett, on a migration southward, wandered into Ky., and asked the editor of the Mountain Advocate for a job. "Well," said the editor, "I can put you to work, but I'm afraid I can't pay you much money," "Make mean offer," said Pilgrim. "All right. I can give you two meals a day at my Bar-bourville, testing 3.98 per cent fat. An average of $505 was sehead of cured on ninety-seve- n hoist e'r s at the sale held by the Niagara Maid Farms dispersing their great herd. s J' f A-'- , JM ifrvfJ &. '' jSK 1 ADAIR COUNTY Nfi VS ! WAR "MYSTERY" Men MADE CLEAR HONEYMOONS' ITT aDU -- on the Leviathan Now Understand How Their Officers Detected Save Money Put Goodyear Tires on Your Small Car i? Avoid disappointment with tires made to be sold at sensationally cheap prices by using Goodyear Tires built to deliver maximum mileage at minimum cost Them in Smoking. I Persons of Adventurous Dispc: son Have Spent Th'm Amid Arcr and Savage Dangers-Mr. The high relative value built into Goodyear Tires, of the 30 x 3, 30 x 3Vfc- - and 31 x sizes, results from the application of Goodyear experience and care to their manufacture in the world's largest tire factory devoted to 4-in- ch these sizes. Such facts explain why more cars, using these sizes, were last year with Goodyear Tires than with any other kind. factory-equippe- d TVfon TrVirt callol nn tho T.fvtnth:in when she was being used 'as a trans port will learn with interest the explanation of a "mystery" of the giant liner in those war days, a mystery which has been the subject of many a midnight conference in the lee of the deckhouse. Only recently a former officer of the Leviathan told the story. It appears that several of the crew sought a lower hold far from he haunts of the officers on duty and there, believing themselves carefully concealed, they smoked to their hearts' content. But the ship had a fire detection system consisting of a series of pipes to the holds, through which a suction fan is continually drawing air samples to the wheelhouse. Thus the officer on duty there noticed the curling wisps of smoke coming out of the pipe from one of the lower holds. Sniffing the smoke he detected the old familiar odor of tobacco. It was an easy matter to hurry down and catch the men in the act and start them on a round of extra duty, which cured them of smoking aboard ship. They were puzzled to know how the officer had traced them. The hold was way down near the keel, far from the wheelhouse and there had not been another man within many yards of their position. They knew no officer had followed them and they took it for granted that there was no direct connection between the hold and the wheelhouse. And no one enlightened them during many trips to France. New York Evening Post. Elkins, American who recently teek his hrlder for a honeymoon Vs near the Nortlw pole as he can eoiMortably get is by no means the first bridegroora "nrhc has spent his "month of honey" In this chilly environment, says London Answers. the wealthy ynng; few years ago Mr. Max Fleisch-man- n, a Chicago millionaire', at titer bride's request, took her strairfu' frsmii the altar to the Arctic waster they spent, on their own orirf.'we "delightful" months, hunting seals?. reindeer and polar hears, two r fell to the bride's own. gn. "ss. Fleischmann's horeymoon wrrrtr"b3 we re told, consisted of an assortment of sheepskin dresses, Mb. il witiii leather. . Less chilly, but no less adTrnmroiis was the honeymoon journey of ';i;n;r Powell-Cottowho took his hr ' va a long and hazardous journey r' roujtfb Africa, spending many montl.? ;i l"e. hunf-jthe heart of the Ituri fon-sf- . of :.,e sausokapi and making fr.r-:!age pigmies, who hail never bcfore A b"-- la n, s even seen a whiv woman. But the most daring and turous of all tc hrIp? hon was that of Cs; tain Anch American sailor, ;snd his br started to cros. In Allan:. :.:ijs. "cockleshell." 12 never seen again. nd-- w na w . i- t.t &i -. " l ft rs a-- ec INDIAN IDEA OF RECX2H1H9I If you drive a Ford, Chevrolet, Maxwell or I PiJ i im . Dort, take advantage of the opportunity to enjoy true Goodyear mileage and economy; equip your car with Goodyear Tires and Heavy Tourist Tubes at our nearest Service Station. SERVED IN ORIENTAL STYLE Time Designatei! in Simple Fr 'rfon Journeys and D'stances To! . Qif by "Steeps." Magnificent Banquet Given by King Hussein of the Hedjaz to Lord Allenby. A banquet given by King Hussein of the Hedjaz to Lord Allenby, the British high commissioner, as described by an Arab correspondent of the London Times on March 2, was a striking example of oriental magnificence. After preliminary visits and military reviews, in which the Bedouin cavalry dashed by at full speed, firing their rifles, the banquet was held in true Arab style in the r r sf A- Sfc. T5.Tf 4 -: -j "w N?r - r J'HS -. ? W :W; ' Vc w - -- . -- X " A.r-:.-i- r . - ftlj L t 30 ifa Rii tic. x. 'vrDt-utble-Cui -- V .- - .ct l ea " C "" i $"11 G&odv??r Heavy Tourist "Rsfies ro tuv you :irc at,'ced to pay for tuK---. oc Iss casi- -. -- s when such su-- e is avail: ilzc &. tscli?: riii.? J2 mt-Mt c;l tr h . ti - n A i risU price os:ly jj.. ptction $4 "O I r m WLfi im m E " wwcm: wnom A. J 1 i f. 3 ,.. . VkmnrsruJxiriafVG nuccityxaaA.' 'M ter, Miss Ella, spent Tuesday Fountain Run, F. Run, Aug. I 18 21-2- Goodyea rs. We've got them in the clincher sizes for Fords, Maxwells and Chevr olets. And we're specializing on tire service to the owners of these lighter cars'. We're maintaining complete stocks skid and treads. of Goodyears in the smooth, anti- We've got your size at just about to 9QSa)A iVxOnlUtl II the price you've been accustomed paying for ordinary tires. I I I 1 with Mrs. Ella Pulliam. Messrs. W. L. Bennett and AmoB Loy sold to Chrisman Powell, of Glensfork, 13 head of hogs at 12c and 14c per lb. Mr. J. L. Darnell and family weie visiting the family of Mr. Finis Harvey, Sunday. The death ange! visited the home of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Gadberry, the 16th inst, and claimed their infant daughter, Mary Flowers, who was barely 4 months of age. We extend our sympathy to the bereaved family. The burial took place at the Stone cemetery. Quarterly Meetings, Columbia trict, Fourth Round. Dis- Temple Hill, New Salem, Aug. 2 Mill Springs, Meadow Creek, Aug. 28-2- 9 municipality buildings at'Jeddah. On the table, which was eighteen feet broad by thirty feet in length, barefooted waiters dressed in rich Arab costume walked about helping the guests, 70 in number, to slices of the Joints of roasted half sheep stuffed with almonds, rice and spices. Each guest had three or four plates, and was surrounded by some 20 or 30 dishes of salads, fish, roasted chickens, pilaff of mutton and sweets of all descriptions. The king's band of musicians played throughout the banquet. At the end of the feast the king's servants handed round silver basins with ewers of scented water for the guests to wash their hands in. Coffee was served in another room while guests of a lower degree sat down at the banqueting table. The remnants of the feast, which were considerable, were distributed among the Inhabitants of Jeddah and the crews of the British ships at anchor In the harboi. Current History. The House Famine. Morris Hillquit was discussing Albany the( heinous profiteering rents which so many New York have been practicing. "And despite this profiteering," said, "houses and apartments are greater demand than ever. In on s The American Indians of early 2;.v-tS reckoned time !y what tlioy ' ' ,'9 "sleeps" and "nitons." The Jr "sleep" referred to a sun-to- -: of 24 hours an? hi "moon'' to the white man r nsrhly and ta!iirr fy calls a month. Th: Iaillans in: at '5T noon hour by iointinjr vr the upward. To Indicate the midlife first half of tN daylight cr o'clock he pointed upward r.:1 between the horizon and the and to indicate o'clock he pointed toward the or oti site quarten. Ho poke of the ea and of the w horizon as "sunrise" horizon as "sunset." Journeys and distances between dlC ferent points were measured In "sleeps." Thu. when he underte k: to tell how far he lr.ul traveled or Kj tell how far one point was from anIndian would fn?" other, the , a certain number of "sleeps." "sleep" in this snse correspon: lia ed to something like 35 miles the disg tance a man could cover in a day, an ordinary pace on at it was not unusual for mem carrying important messages to nutktt twice 35 miles or more in a single ur period. -mld-aftemw- tj - - old-tiin- o Ordl;--rily- trav-elin- fjxtU-Howeve- r, 24-ho- Monticello, Monticello, Aug. 29, 8 p. m., Central Union, Aug. 30. West Monticello, Bethesday, Aug. 31 ct , Millers, Sept. Elkhorn, Wesley's Sept. 5 8 p. m.-Sept. 3 Mannsville, Merrimac, 12 3 p. m. 13 Sparksville, Hogards, Sept. 8. Columbia, Tabor, Sept. T. J Wade, P. E. le 4-- 5. 6 le, land-Jord- 12-1- 18-1- 9 When you feel dull, achey and sleepy aud wauo to stretch frequently, you are ripe for an attack of .malaria Take Herbine at once. It cures ma aria and chills and puts the system in order. Price, 60c. Sold by. Paul Drug Co. Adv M Co me in and look them over. 00 I THF RIlfHANANJYnN fAMDAMV I I is. b:h w m 1 He heard only a word now and then, saw the cheering and felt the. enthusiasm of the crowd Rowena, July and came home greatly revived Renox, Terry's July 4, 3 p. m.,-patriotically, his good intentions Bear Creek, Goose Creek, July 6. and imagination supplying the Pejtonsburg, Chestnut Grove, July program which he could not 3-- 4. 5 VfUiTirmii. hear. Albany, Albany, July 10 11. Clinton, Pine Grove, July 13." was forty years ago? It depends Coney's Chapel, Bussell SpringB, much on your condition of mind 17-1- 8. Is your town better than it July Cane Valley, Milltown, July 22, Picketts, Maple Hill, July 23. 24-2- and health to determine your swer, an- Fairplay. and children were visiting the family of Mr, S. T. .Bennett, m.,-- 2 Oar schools are progressing Casey Creek, Old Providence, Aug. 5 Each-- I Sunday. nicely at this place. Miss Gradyville, Prices, Aug. W. L. Bennett and family el Johnson is in the xeuowuaui Burkegville, Marrow Bone, Aug. 14- v school and Mrs. Noah Page, spent Sunday at the home of 15. mer teach Amos Loy's. Tompkmsville, Wesleys, Aug. 15, 3 the Walnut Grove. Both ' attendance. Mrs. Julia Spoon and daugh- - p. m.,-1ers report a good .7-- Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Gifford Mans viewpoint on current Pierce, Sulphur Well, July 5 Greonsburg, Earley'sj 31 topics is as changeable as the July Aug. 1. seasons of his life give him a Summersvllle, Hodges, Aug. 1, 3 p. different mind and body to pe fed and entertained. In 1822, when ir was constructed, cargoes of supplies were frequently shipped from New York to South) tenants have their bells rung two American ports, and when a returns or three times a day by total strangers cargo could not be secured mahogany who anxiously inquire if by any chance was brought back, serving the purpose? they think of leaving soon. of both cargo and ballast. These car"I heard of a chap who entered a goes were sold cheaply, and were of tcm newspaper office recently and said to used in the construction of Xew York: buildings of that period. the girl behind the counter: " 'I want to advertise in your paper for a house !' A Heavy Exit. " 'Yes. How many Insertions?" said I had IkmI a misunderstanding- - ftS the girl briskly. 'We make a reducmy employer, and when I handeif fa tion for space taken by the year, and my resignation I told him in very we have also a very reasonable three-yea- r plain English what I thought of him? contract that would probably suit he, also, pointing out a few faults hf you better still.' " thought 1 had. A few months latsr-aftanswering a blind ad for a posiWindmill Generates Efectricity. tion, I received a reply naming a ,rmV The windmill has not been generalfor an appointment. My name at haf ly found available for the generation time being an exceedingly comica one, it v?as not recognized ; neither ch"3 of electricity because of the Irregularity of the air currents, but this, has I recognize him, as' he had moved his been overcome by a Swedish inventor. office . and changed the firm name-Upo- n being ushered into, the office' 1 Instead of being directly connected to the dynamo in the usual manner, met my former employer face- - to face shaft is geared to a We were both speechless, and 1 (35 the hoisting device, which serves to ele- not catch my breath until' I had buckweight to the top of a ed out end was in an elevator gofag vate a two-tosteel and wood tower. When down. Chicago Tribune. weight reaches the maximum the height, it is released, and, as It falls, City Minus Cafeterias!" actuates the dynamo, which is mountBuenos Aires has no cafeterias for ed on a bracket at the apex of the women and only one in a modified", tower with the mill wheel. A storage form for men. Tile first one for gida-Ibattery and switchboard are housed in the city is .soon to be opened by tiStr the lower portion of the tower. Y. W. C. A- - The Only steam table iir Buenos Aires was discovered by Y. "Wv C. A. secretaries in the storeroom of s Just Like an Apple to Marjorie. Marjorie, who is three, told gas company. It" had been sent from Little her mother, the wife of a Muncie man- England for a food exposition an8 ufacturer, the other evening, that never used after that. It is nowin the Y. W. C. A. The cafewhile the mother was uptown shopping she had been taken by a serv- teria when opened promises to- draw at ant to call on her father in the latter's crowd for more than the usual reasono- he in Well-locate- d er mill-whee- New York Landmarks Going. The "downtown" section of Nov York is losing one of its landmarks by the demolition of the Eastern noteA to make room for an office buil'dlttg!. For nearly a hundred years if has? been the favorite hostelry of Americarj seafaring foil". "Dynamite Johnny3'' for his practice- - oof O'Brien, shipping arms to the"countries, concocted many of his filibustering schemes In this hotel, whicfi he made his headquarters. One of the features of this bntltT-iwas Its beams of solid mahoany well-know- n - Eatin-America- ng l, n 53-fo- ot - its-Stall- ed - office. 8 6. "What time did you go?" asked the mother. "Oh, In the core of the afternoon," Forty years of constant use is the replied the little girl. proof of the effectiveness of White's "Mother doesn't understand what you mean by the 'core' of the afterVermifuge for expelling Cream noon." It was explained to Marjorie. worms in children or abults. Price, 35c "Why, I mean the middle," she said Adv Sold'by Paul Drug Co. simply, as wondering at the ignorance of erown folks. Indianapolis News. , It Did: "My dear sir" salty the salesman, courteously, as he handed' His custnra-e- r his package and) no change; "yoxa will find that jour suit! will wean liker Iron." And sure enough its did: The- - mans, hadn't' worn it; iw months when began to look rosty New loxk- - Gear traL Magazine- - it 8 ADAIR COUNTY NEWS. ....v ' .,- - '" t 'Ktvi ?' "- - . SPECIAL DEMONSTRATION FordsM Tractor Plowing and field Demonstration, Friday 27th. All Day s -- J. On above date we will have a Special Tractor and Plow Demonstrator with;us direct from the Ford Motor Co. be worth while to see this wonderful Tractor in operation. We will arrange ,to have cars to run 'between the demonstration field and town for all that want to see the demonstration. Absolutely nothing ever pulled off in this section before to equal the demonstration to be given. . . It will certainly Every farmer should see it regardless, of whether he is interested in Tractor purchase or not. Special talks and lecture will be 'giveh cfti.tke nlost.practical way of farming, they .alone will M FortHjihe 6' time you win spena. rt ids - . Come and Meet Ywir Friends for ) IX ! Jfey ', Wil) be There - 1 ' ''J n '. SJ, i: r. The farm that the demohstra,iqjn will vjoiyu.j vxcunjiic ui aitiuii v HI be'-heldp- will; be announced --at our;ppace before the 27 th.. vujc .': ';- - ij.1 i j c uciu ai ua'UijuciioviiiC uyu.. & BuchananLyon Co. Incorporated, y.TliVWJi!.UiiWJggl!tt i IN. 3K 3fc ! BflTltffi3lftWEWBM9KBffllWt'ftfwL 'Ti ' y JHBnruLiw-- - T T A TT f IIJ - TTT J 1J I- TC J- Campbellsville, attended the Bible Institute here last Thursday, They stop$j$! week in Columbia and stopped with ped with Mrs. G. H. Nell. Continued from Page 5 I Personals. Mrs. W. R. Lyon and a Mrs. Wade, LINDSEY WILSON TRAINING SCHOOL COLUMBIA KENTUCKY. Offers strong courses in Grades. High School, Normal, i -i 3 9k as .ffTv In Field in Lai n Rii c:i home, Jamestown, Bettie W. Butler. Master Robt. Garnett, son of Mr. Mr. W. S. Knight and wife were and Mrs. J. R. Garnett, s recovering 'here last week, enroute to their Mrs I 3 One Insurance Policy Protects every Minute insured ONLY by Henry Clay Agents SEE W. 9 T. PRICE, Agent Columbia, Kentucky. All Kinds of Insurance 3 aS i "Mr. 146 ACRES Mr. F. W. Courtner joint administrators us to sell the of the Issac Koons farm Issac Koons Estate have instructed coated in Uhca township, Clark County, Indiana, being 8 miles East mile of . of TefTersonville, and 4 miles West of Charlestown and within This farm station" on a ration line having 6 cars daily to Louisville. a $as been in .the Koons family for nearly a century and considered to be the very best farm in Southern Indiana. It lays well is watered by , is fenced and cross fenced with hog fencing and is .never vioprovedlwith s. 9 room two story brick house in good condition, three large barns and all jther jvecessary out buildings. The price on nhis farm is $200 per acre and considering the 1 failing-spring- from a slow fever. He' has been sick having been to see two weeks. their daughter, Mrs. W. .M. Diddle, Mr. A. E. Splller, Brady, Texas, Adairville. who visited here, has returned home. Miss Ruth McCormick, of Auburn, His wife will not leave for several Ky., is visiting the Misses Lowe. weeks. Prof. A. H. Ballard reached horns Mr W. T Grant and wife, of HarSaturday night. din county, attended the funeral of Mrs. Piner Harvey, Krum, Texas, was reported dangerously ill last week. Mr. A. B Gowdy, at Campbellsville, and from there they came to ColumMr. S. G. Whitlock, Lebanon, was bia, to spend a few days with rela-tivs- s. in Columbia a few days ago, Mrs. Grant is a sister of Miss Mr. E. S. Whitlock, of near Lebanon, paid his many Adair County Minnie, J. F. and Dr. Jas. Triplett. friends a visit last week. Mr. F. A. Bradshaw, cashier of the bank at Burnside, his wife and son Mr W. H. Goode, Casey Creek, made a business trip to Columbia a were here last Friday, enroute to f eV days ago Montpelier, where Mr. Bradshaw's Hon. Lilburn Phelps, Secret ary of parents reside OT Republican State Campaign Committee, was in Columbia ' a few days Farm For Sale. since. Mr. P. H. Waggener and wife, Louisville, visited relatives in the My farm of 385 acres, lying on the county last week. Columbia and Greensburg road. This Mr. J. E. Miller who is imployed at is a splendid farm, all in grass except Akron' Ohio, spent last week with a few acres in cultivation this year. his home people. I will sell the boundary as a whole or Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Callison and will cut it into several farms. All two grandaughters, of MIddlesboro, I the land well watered. It is near two are visiting in Columbia and out in the country.' Mr. and Mrs. Callison pikes. My address is formerly resided in this place and W. C. Smith, Cane Valley, Ky. their many friends were glad to see 41-. Voice. Athletics under a trained athlets. ftano and! Wholesome Mvi'mnmr QhL ent body of high moral character. Rates $ 8C.0O a year. Catagogue upon request. 1 R.V. Bennett, B. A. Principal. "TALKINGJACH1NES" With a Tone as rich as Gold $ 2 The "PRIMA DONNA" machine plays all disc records. No extra attach - Snet Y ments are necessary. Examine any "PRIMA DONNA" cabi- and compare it with other selling at the same price and you will readily by convinced relative to the superiority of our workman- ship and construction. L. Columbia, EL YOTJiSTG-- , "JEWELER" Kentucky. them. Mr. J. 0. Russell spent last Friday excep-.tiosaL.qual- ity of the land and the condition that it lit the' best buy.lhat we have to offer. ! is now in we consider Yoigt Iusurance & Realty Co., Building, Jeffersonville, Indiana. and Saturday in Louisville. Mr. Fred Chapman came out from Louisville last Wednesday. On his return, the latter part of the' week, his wife and little daughter, who were here several weeks, accompanied him. Mr, J. P. Gozder, editor of Mews Journal, cameupver with the the The faculty for the Graded arid club named in honor of his paper. High School has not as yet been come, Mr Henry Turner and wife. interesting .meeting at .Tay.bor Jast Besides Prof. Prather all pleted. came over and witnessed, week, There were.5tsoovaislons, -- of hom will tirrlfee with the Metho- - and wife, it is known that Mrs. the game. fij Woodruff Flowers and Mrs. Frances -- iis5 Church. They have elected to Mr. Jasj Ward,, Olementavllle, was M ontgomery will teach. jbibtfefld by.inunetsioa. here recently. Rev. E. ."vVBerinett closed a very Camp-bellsvill- ' The Louisville Herald of last Tues- day published a very good picture, W. T. Goodman, cousin of J. T. (that is you could tell for whom it Goodman, this place, was accidentally I was intended) of Gen. James Garnett, killed at Cecilian, Ky., a few days ago. on his return from the Pandennis Club to his office. He was smoking a Purity and healing- power are the cigar, and looked as happy as Turtle chief characteristics of Liquid Boro Nell appeared the night he asked Mr. zone. It mends torn, cut, burned or Henry JT. Smythe a favor in hog scalded flesh with wonderfiiT prompt- killing time. ness. Price, 30c, 60c and $1.20. Sold Sam Burdette bought, last week, 55 by Paul Drug Co. Adv. head of good mules in Washington One milk cow, one. bay mare and and Anderson counties. He paid one work mule for sale. Call S23Q per head. $75. 00 to Ky. irom L. M. Smith, 3t - 4l4 - There will be a Home Coming Ser- the 5th Sunday in this month, at II o'clock, at the Mt. Pleasant church. It is hoped to have all the old members of the church present. Z. T. Williams will preach the sermon. Thej hope to have other minister vice, present. Cheatham is proprietor of the Paramount having purchased Mr. Nell's He expects to contract for of pictures and to give flrst-cias-s vice in other respects. Mr. Gordon the sole Thealer, interest. the best ser- Cana-Valle- r. 11 . . f ,' )- ,'- - 1 V y.-H'- 4