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The Adair County news: September 8, 1920 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1920 ada1920090801_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: September 8, 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. - T" jr' ''- - e?" t j ); - JvJtatr Cmmta SfeniB COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY VOLUME XXIII September 8 1920. AutomobSIeBurns. Last Wednesday morning, about 4 NUMBER OIL NEWS. r LBY : p ".?-- 'm 0 46. E.'T KEMPEE j .'..' ,'. :; '.Vi V Mr. Al Rodgers, a and experienced oilman from Oklahoma, representing large interests from-tha- t section, has been spending several days here looking over the local terri tory with a view to the purchasing of an extensive lease holding, and before leaving he did nob hesitate to state that in all his travels he had never seen mora promising structure than he found here, and he predicted the time would come when this would be a "real oil field." op Mr.I. E. Gosney, a erator from Lexington, Ky , was here f&e latter part of the week on his the Creelsboro field f vtiere he is arranging Jto begin drill-- j ng operations as soon as machinery can be gotten on Mr. XJosney believes fine results will be obtained by deep drilling in this terriwell-poste- d well-know- n the-groun- such a nature that It Is causing "old timers" in the business to "sit up and take notice." Until this formation is penetrated here Adair county will not come into its own as one of the great producing counties of the State, and it is to be hoped the time is not far distant when deep drilling here will be the rule rather than the exception. When this time comes just watch us "get on the map" along with the best fields of the country. Dr. J. W. Goggln, vice president and general manager of the Beacon Oil Syndicate, arrived from Chicago on Saturday last, and. went from here to the Creelsboro field to spend a few days. The Company's well No. 1, on tory. Dr. R. M. Armstrong, Augusta, 6a , who is one of a syndicate formed for the purpose of developing certain acreage in Russell county, was here Thursday last ea route Creelsboro Trhere he expects to spend sefe'ral days looking after his interest in that .locality. The doctor is a man who be-- ,f lieves in this field, and he proposes to stum his faith by works, and the investing of some of his jnoney. $ , Campbell's Bros., farm, offsetting the McMead Company wells, is now down about 200 feet, and wor is progressing nicely. This is the first of a large number of wells these people expect to drill In that section. Dr. Gbggin is also an official of the Bagdad Oil Company, composed of New York and Chicago people, with plenty of money back of them, who will immediately drill their first well at Creelsboro a short distance up the river from CarnahanOjl Company's wells,- and near the McMead wells on the: opposite of the Cumberland River. Machinery ,1s already on the .ground anji work wjll.be pushed as fast a3 possi-- . ble. tlhe-ftrcsonag- e. ed elsewhere. The home schools Stults. should be liberally patronized when For Sale. the service rendered is as good as you get in schools at a distance. The Nice seed Rye and ten or twelve Lindsey-Wilso- n is largely made up good ewes. with boarding students, and board at Chas. R. Cabell, the dormitory cost about one-haas 46-Gresham, Ky, much as it can be secured elsewhere. Both schools at tnis place have splenDON'T. did faculties and the .closest attention is Patronize home lnr Don't hunt off your own land rith- stitutlons and. see your town and' out'a license. county grow. lf 4t was kicked in the face by a mule and badly hurt- His teeth were knocked out and his faqa cut in several places. The people of Columbia and Adair Dr. W JV Fowers was called with county justly feel proud of our schools. the statement that the boy was and the Public The Lindsey-Wilso- n Schools are educating the young of seriously hurt. He will likely rethis section of the State, at much cover, but his face will have ugly less expense than education is secur- scars He Is a nephew of Mr. T. R Our Schools. o'clock, a Sedan touring car, the prop erty of the Columbia Motor Company, the firm being Tarier Bros,, Morgan and Epperson, was destroyed by fire on the eve of leaving for Campbellsville. It stopped In front of the given-"pupils.- . V I- - Richardson & 60S, of this city, drilling for the Southern Oil & Refining Company, DanveT,,. report well d No. 2 on the Suss GUbert.farirf, county, as. having come in the latter part of the week.'-anit promises to be equally asgood as well No. 1, reported In tbe.iNews;'a few days since They have moved" rig to . anouier location on cne same lease where well No. 3 will be drilled without delay. This $ but the beginning Cam-berland - olthejB-opsaingu- p of;, that section where so many fine wells were drilled many years ago when the demand for crude oil was so limited and the price was so low it did not pay to.gefr it on th9 market; but no such conditions prevail now, for the demand far exceeds the supply, and It Is still growing', and the price is satisfactory: that it pays to operate even the smallest wells. ..., . , The bis drilling xig of, the Palmer Oil & Gas Company is now on the J. S. Royse farm on the Stanford pike, where the first well will be drilled, and good results are being freely pre dicted to follow the work there, not only on account of a favorable loca tlonbut principally in view of the fact that the rig hes the capacity to penetrate the lower formations where the big pools of oil are believed to He in this section. Mr. John O'Brlan, secretary of the Company, is now in Columbia to remain indefinitely, and he will be active, in connection with H Palmer, president, in pushing development as fast as condi Mr. Geo. Married in Indiana. We learn from relatives who reside Last Wednesday, about the noon 1st nor after December 15th. here, that Claud Young, about eighDon't kill more Chan fifteen doves Columbia Chapter, No. 7, Royal hour, Mrs. Matilda Petty,, who was in one day. seventy-fou- r years old, died suddenly Arch Masons, elected the following teen years old, a son of Mr. Robert at her late home, on Pettisfork, in Don't shoot quail before November officers for the ensuing year last Fri- Young, and a grandson of Mr. J. HV day night. They were all installed Young, this place, and Misa Virginia the Fairplay country. She was a sis- X5th nor after January 1st. f Gowdy, of Campballsville, daughter ter of Mrs. Jesse White, this" place, Don't kil more than twelve quails who were changed positions, but two which will be done at the next, meet- of Mr. and Mrs. V. M. Gowdy, were and Mr. Austin Loy, who lives near in one day. married in Indiana a few days ago. Zion church. .The deceased had been Don't kill woodcock before Novem-be- ing: The parents of the groom reside in. iixjt. feeble condition for nearly a year. Horace Jeffries, High Priest. '" 15th norafter January 1st. Indiana. The groom is an industri J. E, Murrell. King. She was a good, religious woman, Don't kill more than six woodcock ous young man and his people ara Albin Murray, Scribe. having been a member of the Chrisin one day. able to assist him In getting a start J. R. Garnett, Treas. tian Church for quite a number of In the world. The bride is an accom.years. The remains were interred in Don't shoot, buy or sell rabbits J T. Goodman, 5ec'y. plished young girl, and she, too, Ij a. November 15th nor after JanuHarried W. R. Myers, C of Host the Morrison Graveyard, near her member of an influential family. If ." Sam Lewis, R A. Captain. old home A great many friends at- ary 1st. there were objections they should b Don't snare rabbits at any time. Last .Wednesday night Just, after tended Xha last sad rites. Jas. Holladay, B Sojourner., .rdispelled, and blessings given tha prayer meaUpg,; McWv.E. Willis, and Lucjen Btifc'BLjfd Veil. Her husband, 'Squire S. W.. EL Pet- - Don't kill any wild duck, wild geese young couple as they travel the hapDohoney, both of this! typpraeeded her to the grave some or jack snipe before September 15th F. Missalli&: DurhamM. 2nd Veil. py road to prosperity." the Baptist parsonage jears ago E. W. Reed, M. 1st Veil. nor after January 1st. and in a few minutes were .united in J. N Murrell. Sentinel. Don't, kiliany Wood ducks, Elder Paid List. We have the Owensboro Wagons Smith.-After marriage by Rev. L. J. B. duo'ksot swana at any time. To buy coal at retail this winter, iorsaje, Yvide gage. ceremony the coupla went the ' Don't kill, trap, nor have in your four or foe hundred pounds a V Davis Hdwr. Co. t . at time, The following are new.paid subscribto the, home of the groom's parent, possession at any time any song or will cost you 920 00 per ton. Peo- ers and renewals since our issue of last it Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Willis, where they Mr. VG. R. Reedi has, beenl selected insectivorous birds. Tuesday. ple whf woo4 altogether? will reside for the present. Chairman of the Democratic CamW. J. Brlggs, Rose Humphries 6-Don't wait until November 15th to had better be filling their s. The couple have been going to paign Committee for Adair county. buy your Jiunter?s license. Do it now. It will bemuch higher hen Streevail,, T. E. Williams, H. K gether for somejtlme and their marri- .Np.better selection could have been' Pickett, Chas. Paataze, Dixie Coffa , ..,., Dqnicklll.all the quail in a covey extreme cold weather comes. age was not a surprise to those who made, as he has been a worker in leave some for seed. 0.4 Charles J.. Pogue, S. R. Wheat, were acquainted ith their Eld. W T. May and family, who Nolen Montgomery, T. A. Holladay elections for several years. Mr. Redd Don't forget to feed the birds dur- have been living here for is acquainted with the voters of Adair the past C E- - Keena. Mary C. Turner, Mrs. The bride is a daughter of Mr; and county, which qualifies him as a suit- ing the winter. seven months, removed to. Danville Hattie A. Paxton, Thelma Burton Mrs. S. W. Dohoney:: Don't failto notify your warden or last week,-- It s an Interesting family Geo Aaron,. Geo. MoMaham, Elbert able man for the place. He is diligent The couple have the: best wishes 'of and will leave nothing undone to this department of those who violate of parents and one grown daughter, Wooten, J. B. Keltnerr Mrs. C. Col''-their many friends " Miss Aim,, who made many friends lins. bring out the full vote The Lieuten- the law. A fellow who hunts without, a li- in Columbia. Harry Shearer sold 21 acres-- off his ants who will work with him are encense is a cheater see that he obeys men, and there is no doubt, Died in Louisville: i'.C farm, last week, to Mr. Gr. W. Dillon.' thusiastic, A'soiT'bf OthQHelm, Montpelier, in our judgment, but the full Demo the law. Consideration, $1050.- got hTs" food ((aught by a gasoline :On August 23th, it Deaconess hoscratic vote will be polled ;in Movem- For Sale. one day last week, and at first bar. The ladies will have great InMrs. Margaret Wright, tha I want to correct a mistake. I read it was believed that he was: badly pital, fluence and they should at once wheel beloved wife of Ernest Wright, who in the news that Duncan Simmon's One black horse, 7 jears old. Will hurt. Later ' developments proved mental trouble was caused by torpid Into line. work anywhere. Call at Mrs. Sallie T. that the engine only wrenched his is a buyer for Carter Dry Goods Conz-pauSome months ago she was opliver and constipation.. Jit is nothing Butler's. Phone 83 R. shoe from his foot, and damaged the Prof. George Aaron, a upon in John Hopkins Hospiof the kind. Trouble has brought it erated teacher of Adair county, is employed The Columbia Eastern Star Chap- flesh but little. on. I had a letter from his doctor at tal, Baltimore. Unfavorable systems in a High School near Hickman, Ky., ter will have Mr. Frank C. Leeming, Lakeland. He says Duncan is in good Mr. C M. Herriford sold his gro- set up and she went to a home hospiand left, with his family, for that of Pittsburg, Pa., to put on a Musical health physically. So the one that cery store at Russell Springs, last tal, as above stated. She was a very point last Saturday. He is recogniz- Concert at the Paramount Theater, wrote it to the News was mistaken. week, to Rexroat & Fost. Vhile excellent lady, a daughter of Mr. M. ed wherever he has taught as a splen- Sept. 17th. Don't miss .It. A treat One of the doctors that examined here, last Thursday, Mr. Herriford L. Mitchell, this place. She had fredid instructor, one who devotes his for all. Duncan said trouble caused his menstated that there was a great deal of quently visited here, and the anHe is also time to the school-rootal trouble. enterprise going on at the Springs. nouncement of her death will bring a gentleman of excellent character, Notice to Disabled Soldiers. Duncan's Mother, The mills and spoke factories are sorrow to mauy homes Besides her and we cheerfully commend him to Laura Simmons. husband and father she leaves two busy and road working lively. newly-madR. A. C. Death of an Old Lady. Don't shoot hunting license Don't shoot dovea before September members of Eld. T. May's family to take passage. While waiting for the passengers the car was discovered to be on fire. It is supposed to have caught from the exhaust or a wire that had become displaced. The car was in good condition and valued at about 81,700. We are told that it was insured for $1,200. All the wood part was consumed, and everything about it damaged to such an extent that ft can without this year's not be used. W. Christian church, To themlseveral son3 and daughters were born, C. R and Sam a Royse and ft Mrs. J, Frank Reynolds be- ing three cf the number. She was a consistent member of the Baptist Church, but the funeral ser vices, which were held at the home of C R. Royse, were conducted by Rev. Jesse L Murrell, of the Methodist Church. In testimony of her Christian character and her neighborly disposition, a large circle of friends gathered to pay their last repects td neighbor and friend. After services the remains were conveyed to the family graveyard, on the farm of Sam Royse where they were deposited by the side of her husA band. The News extends condolence to the surviving children In this the hour of their great sorrow. years ago. Elects Officers. -- r ''..'- before- v place,-entere- d -- 46-2- " wifl-twrif- c wood-house- D. . -- move-movement- s. . - en-gi- ne y. well-know- n m Farm for Sale. 50 tions will permit. Some of the best posted men in the oil busidess who have made a close study of this territory, are strong in their belief that when deep tests are made here there will be opened up one of the finest fields not only in the State, but of the country at large. In support of this theory comes words from Clinton county of a well drilled in there a few days since which is producing a wonderful flow at a depth of 1785 feet, having penetrated even below the Trenton formation, which Is the big pay formation found in the states of Pennsylvania, Qhio and West Virginia. The Trenton has been considered by geologists and others to be the lowest formation in which "pay" would be found, but the Clinton county well disproves this theory and at the same time it acres. 7 miles from Campbells-ville- . Good land and good house, 2 barns. Price and terms right. Call on or write R. M. Rice, Campbellsville, Ky. Deaths. Last Thursday morning Mrs. Dollie Powell, who was the wife of L. P. Powell, died at her home, above Glen-sillShe was about 30 years old1, and a lady who had many1 friends in the neighborhood. e. he fact that there Is untold wealth deposited in the earth right under our feet where it was not believed to exist. This lower formation, referred to above, 13 what is termed the "Kuotvllle Dolomite," something new in the experience of drillers in this sectleta, arid it. is of On last Saturday week Mrs. Wyatt Akin, an estimable lady of Sparksville, succumbed to the ' inevitable and crossed the river of death. Quite a large number of friends attended the burial. The greatest enemy of child life is the tape worm. It destroys health and vitality. The greatest enemy of the tape worm Is White's Cx.eam Verml-- . fuge. One or two doses does the work. Priee, 35c, Sold by Paiill Drug Co. . Adv. Disabled Soldiers ordered to my ofnot be examA series of meetings started at the Born to the wife of U lysses Har fice for examination will ined on Mondays or Saturdays, but Methodist church, this place, last moo, September 1. 1920, a son. any other day during week. Sunday. The evangelist is a strong Farm for Sale. Dr. O. P. Miller. speaker and doubtless large crowds will be in attendance all during the Farm, consisting of 160 acres li Rev. J. M. May,' of Alabama, who continuance of the meeting. The miles from town. 9 acres of bottom Is a general evangelist for the South- song service is also an interesting land, rest is gently rolling. The im- ern Methodist Church, is doiag the feature. The whole religious element provements are extra good, consist- preaching for the meeting which of the community is invited to ating of a dwelling of 7 rooms, 3 tenant started last Sunday.- He is an able tend and take an interest. houses, extra large tobacco barn, feed speaker, and the indications point to Lost in Columbia. barn, and all necessary outbuildings,1 a successful revival. The song ser-viby Rev. R. is being conducted well fenced and watered. The improvements are worth f the price of Smith, of the Missouri- - Conference. An old Rose colored silk Kimona, the farm. For price and terms see All singers of Columbia are invited to with blue Polka, dots. The finder will W. E. Harris. come ano take part. return to this office and receive a Mr. J. T. Goodman is the first to reward. WANTED, to hear from owner of present us with a bunch .of mice paw farm or good rland. for ' sale. Send paws. An Estimable Woman Passes. price and description. Fall delivery, . Lv Jones, Box 551, Olney, III. Miss Mary Lucy Lowe, who exLast Friday afternoon, Mrs. Nannie pected to return to Auburn to teach, Notice. Royse, who was in her eightieth year," yielded to the request of che Board died at the home of her daughter, here, and is teaching in the High ' The Tax Books are now in my hands, Mrs. J. Frank Reynolds. She had School department. She is a very in declining health for several and the taxes are due, come in and been competent young teacher. settle same at once, the sooner paid, months, with diseases Incident to old Badly Hurt. age. She was born and reared in the better for both you and, the SherAdair county, and was a daughter of iff. "Uncle" Johnny Cbnover. When Last Wednesday afternoon, about Cortez Sandersi Sheri2, quite a young woman she 'was married dark! near Piskett's Mill, .this county, 43-tf :t fTiAdalr.Cwaty, Ky; to Felix G. Roys, who died ntany ft'jourig son of .Mr. Charley :3ca,c e te . -- his acquaintances. daughters, 15 and IS years old. Columbia Defeated - The ball game, last Saturday, againrt Columbia, was played on the Lindsay Wilson campus. The contest drew quite a crowd to the hill and was fast from start to finish. The result was 7 to 2 in favor ot the visitors. The winning of this game gives the visitors two contest over our Tomp-kinsville boys, having defeated them at Tomp-kinsvil- le a few days ago. Dead at Neatsburg Last Sunday-afternoo- at 2 o'clock, lady-,- , Miss Mollie White, - a maiden died at her late home on Green River. Shs was a- an aunt of Mr. Nolon White and was 70 years old. The funeral was held Monday afternoon, many relatives and friends attending. The deceased was a lady of excellent char acter and will be greatly missed by rel" atlves and friends. Remember the jnusical ooncertv Sept,, 17th, byMr. Leeniing, of Pitts' ' V '"'.;-- . burg, Pjl j 2 ADAIR COUNTY NEWS .pps Hnflplrfii b B tfKfew "sibi. iQk .fck . .Bfi" BTMiiBfc BtHBf-f- r EVERYTHING IN ? BIG STOCK OF CLOTHING , am now ready to supply young men, old men and boys I have an immense stock and receiving new supplies daily. I can interest you in prices. If you need any thing in this line, call at once. Vf:i with clothing. 1 9 9 Asphalt, Gravel, Rubber, Galvanized and Painted. 9 Also Ellwood and American Fence. 9 Steel Fence Posts DEHLEP BROS. CO. 9 ? Louisville, Ky. 9T .Incorporated Brook 1 ROOFING Street Between rirst and 18 Cast Matket AUTOMOBILE LINE I B 61 a H ' Columbia and GamDDelisvllle TWO ROUND TRIPS DAILY. !l !-- W- - - SHOES! SHOES!! with care. I TAKE THE BIG RED CAR. bought them I My stock of fine shoes for men and boys was selected right,, and they are being sold at the shortest profit. I 2 ' Your Support Solicited. Leaves Columbia 10 a. m. and 2:30 a. m. Leaves Campbellsville 9:30 p. m. and I can also accommodate ladies and young girls with the latest styles in shoes. p. m. PHONESr- ) - ) Columbia, 123 Campbellsville, W. E. NOE. 306060( t 7J57f7rK)rr$rx)K)r?r$rN$rsi )K)K)Ktr$K)iN)K)K7rx BUGGIES AND WAGONS. have a large supply of the very best makes and I am selling them at living prices. Rid- -. j X X Colun bfa Barber Shop I.OY & LOWE A f Sanitary Shop, where both Satisfactionand Gratification are Guaranteed. ing and walking plows, all kinds at LIBERAL DISCOUNT for CASH. It matters notVhat you need on the farm, I can please you in the article andjprice. V X Give us a Trial and be Convinced. 9 t HENRY W. DEPP, A. -- F. SCOTT i"r54S DEALER IN ; t WOODSON LEWIS GREENSBURG, - DENTIST KENTUCKY, .. . $ Am permanently located in Columbia. All Classes of Dental Work Done. Crownadge and Inlay Work a Specialty. GARFORD TRUCKS li. 2, 3J, AND 5 TON, For Low Co st per Ton, Mild SEE Work Guaranteed Office: next door to post office. All A. F. SCOTT, Casey Creek, Ky. cause as uuder a Democratic ad- Was great corruption in the exministration the dinner pail was penditure of nominees during Governor Morrow in a speech the war because they spent never so full. last week frankly stated that in investigation commitRepublican party can't "the principal question is to get The find a dollar oi low wag s under the tees and did not Democrats out." The Gov- talk about the Administration, as graft. ernor could with truth gone a Democratic they were They can't complain of the step further and said it was the wages are higher than great amount of the money under Republican rule. only question. The Republican party can't spent to win the war, for the The glorious achievements of avow that the manufacturers Administration went upon the our armies in France can't be protection because they are idea that we could be prodigal in a question because a Democratic need money making more money under low the expenditure of our Administration directed them. rather than in the expenditure The income tax can't be made tariff. They can't complain that the of the blood of our soldiers. a question because the Democratsuffering from the This about ends the list and ic party passed it to make the farmers are they Gov. Morrow is right for once in a just part of the ex- rule of democracy because richspay admoney under his life when he is forced to penses of the government and have made more mit that the principal issue the Republican party is afraid to the seven years of Wilson than Republican party has is to get the they ever made in twenty years oppose it. DemoRepublican Administra- the offices and get the The Deace of the world, to be under n crats out of tnera. The Na- tions. secured by the League of News. They can't claim that money tions, can't be claimed by the per capita is Republican party, and it has not is scarce, as the greater than it ever was under A cloudburst at Carlisle, Ky., the courage to come squarely last Friday night, destroyed Republicans. out against it. rhey dare not claim that the property valued at $300,000. It is The Federal Reserve Act, believed four or five persons which the Republicans opposed Democrats were responsible for also in Congress and which has pre-- 4 going to war as as many Repub- were drowned, as they are missvented a panic, can't be made licans in Congress voted for it as ing. an issue because the Republicans Democrats. feeling with They can't claim that the DemA lazy dare not oppose it. sleepiness in the day The Farm Loan Act can't be ocrats were responsible for the yawning and is caused by a torpid liver and time made an issue because it has se- draft, even if it should be con- disordered bowels. Herbine is a splencured for rthe. farmers of the sidered wrong, because aB many did remedy for such ailments. It United States low interest rates. Republicans as Democrats voted cleanses the system and restores vim and activity. Price, 60o Sold by The Republicans can't talk for it in Congress. Ad?. They can't claim that there1 DruBCo' about empty dinner pail, be THE PRINCIPAL QUESTION. -$2,-000,000 STATE NEWS. The Kentucky State Fair opens September 136 days. In the Lincoln circuit court Mrs. i Elizabeth Dillon was given a verdict for $2,000 pgainst her mother, Mrs. Bettie Broaddus. She sued for $20,- 000, charging that her mother had slandered her. The mother is an ger and freight. The movement in the State to cut Veterinary Surg ccn and Dentist s of a, out the growing ofiBurleyltobaccofor Special attention g ivenDiseasa the year 1921, failed. Domestic Animals The next meeting of the Confederate Orphan Brigade will be held at Office at Residence, l mile of town, od Paris September 30th. Jamestown road September 6thSwili;beiLabor Day. PhoneJlH G. L. H. Jones , aunt of Hon. King Swope. Lebanon is dark and the city council is having a time in arranging for lights. E Morrisev, of 114 West Chestnut Street, Louisville, was gagged by a negro man last Tuesday night about 8:30 o'clock and her room robbed of 325.00 in cash. The robber Mrs. R. Eliza-bethtow- nt sold his growing crop of tobacco at 870 per hundred lbs., all round. This does not look like the price of the weed is going to drop. It is reported that Thos. J. Hill, County Attorney of Lincoln county, sought to have his wife renounce Catholocism, and a suit for divorce Frank Hagan, son of Judge E. L. followed. Hagan, Elizabethtown, broke his The State Democratic campaign right arm Tuesday of last week while will be opened with seventy speeches cranking an automobile. on the 11th of September. The new railroad rates went into efHarding, if elected, will be fect last Wednesday morning. Every railroad in the United States have able to make the Senate ring do been allowed increased rates, passen- - anything it wants to. Inter-Souther- overlooked a lot of valuable jewelry. A new 8100,000 hotel has been opened at Scottsville, Allen county. Allen is a great oil county. A large number of Jewelers were in sflssion at Louisville last week. They exhibited 52,000,000 worth of gems. An addition to then building, LoulsviMe, will soon be completed. When finished the structure will rent for $320,000 a year. Congressman Barkley was cheered ten minutes at Lancaster when he paid tribute to President Wilson. - The annual meating of the Kentucky Bankers Association will be held in Louisville September 7th and 8th. Miss Martha Dudgeonfand Mr. Lee Buchanan, both of Campbellsville, were married in Lebanon on Monday, August 22 A band of ten masked men covered the guard at the D. L. Moore distillery' in Mercer county, last Tuesday night and carried off ten barrels of whiskey. The robbers reached the dis tillery in touring cars. They also brought a truck in which the liquor was hauled away. W. C. Weaver, of Boone county, has Columbia Ky BflflflBBBBBflB&jfi Accept B5 No Substitutes for Thedford's LACK-DRAUGHT g B g B Purely Vegetable Liver Medicine F.9 flB BflflflflBflflflBBBB I Goodyear post of the American Legion is the fourth largest in Ohio. Figures announced by Adjutant Hugh K. Martin State show that it is the largest in Summit county, with 1,099 members. In the recent nation-wid- e membership drive the po3t made big strides and is now only surpassed by Bently post of Cincinnati, Franklin post of Columbus and Cultice of Springfield. a jc WORLD ABOUT THE SAME-- AIR COUNTY NEWS -- GIVE IT TO MOLE Little Animal Hereby Qualifies as SROUGHTBACK-ffl- lN . CRIER Today,as Jn "Agesa Past .There. Are.v "Old-Fashione- Girl. ?& A -- m. - AncienLOfficlal of rGiorT5en filyDatlyNes- paper Was Burned Out tHadtt'-BrjefjDay- A HERO OF LEGEND STRANGE'TO WESTERN EYES CARNIVAL OF j. M - A London correspondent, remarks the Montgomery (Ala.) Advertiser, discovers a rollicking satire upon people of the day, that Is of those of us who gravely shake our heads as we a Samson. contemplate the manners and dress of many young folk of the day. finds that In the Satur"Do you want to know the most day Review of fifty years ago the folpowerful animal for Its size in the lowing article was printed. "The girl of the period is a creature world?" who dyes her hair and paints her face The .question was asked Just after as the first articles of her personal a venerable fisherman had landed a religion a creature whose sole Idea fine eastern brook trout says Howard M. Wright in the Portland Orego-nia- n. of life Is fun, whose sole aim is unWe were standing on the shore bounded luxury, and whose dress Is the chief object of such thought and of one of the lakes well back In the Her main Cascades. Intellect as she posst-.es- . I had only a few moments before endeavor Is to outlive her neighbors In the extravagance of fashioruf If a unslung my pack at his cabin, and, sensible fashion lifts the gown out of "taking a trail that led to the lake, had found him right In his glory. I, of the mud she raises hers. "All men whose opinion Is worth course, was interested In getting all having prefer the simple and genuine the data the old fellow had to offer girl of the past, with her tender little and we sat down on a log and as he ways and pretty bashful modesties, to produced a Missouri meerschaum I this loud and rampant modernization, handed out a box of tobacco. He prowith her false red- hair and painted ceeded to fill up with what he called skin, talking slang as glibly as a man his favorite brand next to H. O. and by preference leading the conThat gave me a clew and I knew versation to doubtful subjects at once the ancient angler could tell All we can do Is to wait patiently some big ones. He fired up deliberuntil the national madness has passed ately and crossed his legs In a leisout and women have come back again urely manner. to the old English idea." "Well, sir," he started out "I reckNot a few writers and private talkon, according to what one of them ers have said things to the same effect scientists told me that happened in as the foregoing. We hear It every here a while back that the mole has day and hearing It we may accept it got 'em all stopped. I had been tellas a scathing indictment of the new ing some stories about being towed girl. Just as our forbears accepted the around In a boat by a big fish off'n foregoing article as a Just indictment the Newfoundland banks and after I of the girls of a half century ago. got through he waited a little while Headstrong, forward and disobedi, and then said: ent young people were known long " 'Well, captain, I have never had a before the time of the Review's edi- lot of experience with big fish, but I torial. Readers of the "Last Davg of certainly had my eyes opened one Pompeii," may recall the lamentations day. I had accidentally caught a live of a chief character that young peomole, and for no particular reason I ple of his time were not as reverent brought It Into the house and put It and respectful In the presence of their on the floor. It began to wander elders as they had been In a former about the room and finally came up generation. Neither were they as re- against the leg of a chair which d ligious. to be up close to the wall. The Certain it Is that the Apostle Paul, mole smelled It over a little, backed in writing those epistolary messages up a little, sniffed some and put his thought it pertinent and timely to re- nose in between that chair and the mind women not to be too forward In wall and pushed her aside as if she church. As It appeared to him It was had been a puff ball. necessary for him, as an authority, to "That certainly got my Interest repress women, warning them specific"Looka here, so I said to myself. ally against bobbing their hair. Mr. Mole, we'll try you out and see It seems that the race has always what your limits are." I hunted stopped to ask now and then: "What around until I found a Webster's dicgirl tionary and a big family Bible. I has become of the who," etc placed these on the chair and piled other books on top of them until that De Soto's Route. chair would hold no more and waitCouncil Bend, Miss., has taken from ed for him to try It out Memphis, Tenn., the honor of being " 'Pretty soon he came, keeping the point at which De Soto first saw close to the wall. This time he never the mighty Mississippi. Dr. J. C. Rowstopped to (sniff, but walked right land of Jackson, Miss., who has through. traced De Soto's route clear across "That got me, but I scratched my Mississippi, guided by the narratives head a little and when I saw Mr. Mole of De Soto's companions, In which th& coming up for the third time I Jumped topography of the country was fully on top of the pile of books. But described, has located the great InIt was no use; he kept right on godian mound at which the adventurous ing and slid the whole business of us explorer and his followers camped right to one side. the night before they saw the Fa" 'Well, I was somewhat amazed, but ther of Waters. On this, the highest suddenly a thought came to me and I Indian mound in Mississippi, a monuwent out and called in my neighbor, ment will be erected to De Soto. a big, fat man, weighing a few pounds Doctor Rowland is convinced that under 300. He straddled aboard. De Soto first beheld the great river "'On came the mole, this time his at Council Bend. The explorer's fa- muscles fairly standing out to get into mous trip from the point where the fray. But he was no foolhardy Tampa, Fhu Is now located, was young mole. He took time to size made In 1541, 24 years before St up the situation, sort of shrugged his Augustine was founded, and 75 beshoulders and acted as If he was spitfore the Mayflower completed Its first ting on his hands. Finally he poked voyage. his nose In between the legs of that chair and the wall and raised those Trying to Economize. mighty shoulders. The chair creaked grocery. I visited a a little, moved slowly to one side and Their leader for the day, was rice, I the mole passed but the chair broke bought fire pounds and several other and the fat man came down with a articles and asked to have extra pathud on the mole's back. And, do you per on the rice, but It was refused. know, that mole hesitated only a moStruggling up the high steps of a ment and then started for the corner street car with my many bundles, I of the room, carrying the fat man on stumbled; something pierced the bag his back.'" of rice, and It began to ooze and fall. Of course the car was crowded, and Not All Flattery. as I squeezed In It suddenly lurched The wife of an Indianapolis travelahead. I made a frantic effort to ing man is a poor correspondent Her save my rice, letting everything else letters are short and sometimes do go. not arrive within a week of each Kindly fellow passengers tried other. Naturally before they reach hiding their laughter as best him he Is often rather worried over they could. I had the misery of being home affairs as to family health and commiserated and laughed at, besides such things. So on his iast trip home losing all my rice, and this has finhe said: "No matter how far away I ished my efforts at trying to beat" the am from Indianapolis the first day I old high cost of living. Chicago fail to receive a letter I shall come Tribune. straight home." Since then his dally letters have The Sun Volcano. come regularly and are also newsy Not long ago at the Terkes Observaand long. At first he was much gratitory an eruption was observed (and fied, but now, since he has more time photographed) on the rim of the sun to reflect he Is beginning to wonder which threw up material to a height whether or not he should feel flatof !500.000 miles. One cloud of It tered. which appeared as If floating detached, was reckoned to have some thousands Had Their Tribulations. of times the volume of the earth. Ten years ago George L. Verity and We are accustomed to regard great Jennie S. Turney, Chicago, first cousvolcanic explosions on the earth as the ins, were pronounced man and wife most appalling of natural phenomena, by a minister in a Gretna Green marbut they are feeble and trifling dis- riage at St Joseph, Mich. Both beturbances compared with the outbursts ing Catholics they were married again which are continually taking place by a priest when they returned to all over the body of the sun. Kansas Chicago. Two years later they were City Star. separated, because the statutes of Illi- Venerable Fisherman Tells Story That Should Remove All, Doubt Concerning the Strength of the Small Earth Disturber. strated recently when the plant of the -- crieriand the newspaper was The connection between the town demon- Macon (Mo.) Dally Chronlcle-Heralc- i; the only dally, newspaper In the coun-ty- ', was so badly damaged by fireit was put out of commission for several weeks, according to the Fourth Es- tate. announcements important Some were waiting a big stock sale, a public meeting, features at the movie shows and special sales by the merchants. There were weekly papers, but these would not be out In time. Then someone thought of Dick the old town crier, who had been off the Job for a decade, and whose retirement had been the cause of much storied sentiment as Indicative of the passage of the old to the modern method which came with the y, dally newspaper. Dick said he was old and rheumaticky, and that his voice was not what It used to be, but they dug him up a bell, gave him a megaphone and told him to go out and tell the people what was coming. The old town crier did the best he could, but It was evident that years had weakened his vocal organs, so that the bell was the most valuable feature of his service. While the dally paper was out of commission the town slipped back a decade or more. No market reports, nothing about the weather, nothing from the conventions, no announcements of choir practice and socials. The town crier was all In when the paper resumed publication and .took his place. But, while his resurrection was brief, the town crier came into such fame as he had never known In his previous humble history. Protecting Australian Animals. At the present rate of extermination Australia's marsupials will have practically disappeared within 20 years, shys Dr. Colin Mackenzie, In an article in the Melbourne Argus. The revival of shipping after the war with Its opportunities for exporters. Is giving point to his warning, and It Is probable that some steps will be taken to control the export of live specimens of Australian fauna or of skins. At present the protection of Australian animals is purely a state matter, though the commonwealth has customs regulations prohibiting the export of certain skins and of the The feathers of specified birds. unique character of Australian marsupials has long been recognized by the zoological gardens of the world, had-pene- not 'likely that legitimate and it-- Is exchanges between zoos will be prohibited by any Australian protective regulations. Utilising Solar Heat The scarcity of fuel has naturally turned attention to solar heat In sunny regions. In a late paper, C. Melslnger states that In Egypt, d the Punjab and South Africa, glass-toppe- Le-R- oy cash-and-car- mirror having the form oi a half cylinder. The unequal heating causes the oil to circulate throughout the tube. Heat Is thus conveyed to the oven and cooking Is done without fuel. Not Altogether Birdlike. At a social evening one very musical young lady sang a song entitled "Sylvan Sounds." It was very fine, Indeed, and all the old ladies and gentlemen waxed quite enthusiastic. "Most delightful!" gushed one dear old lady to a young man who chanced tobe near her. "Isn't she a lovely singer?" "Yes, quite good I" replied the young fellow coolly. "And didn't It remind you of the singing of birds? In fact" went on the good lady enthusiastically, "one might almost believe It really was a bird singing." "Well, I don't know," remarked the man ; "I never saw a bird sit down at a table and drink three cups of tea and eat two helpings of pie and enough cake and sweets to stock a school treat" veal-and-ham teakwood boxes, blackened inside and Insulated, serve as ovens for cooking, and find many other uses. The midday temperature Inside has been found to range from 240 degrees to 275 degrees F., while an auxiliary mirror may raise It as high as 320 degrees. The "solar cooker" devised at the Smithsonian Institution comprises a loop of pipe containing oil, a portion of the loop passing through a box containing an oven, while another portion receives the solar rays concend glass trated upon It by an Iron-backe- to-hi-l-p. Wyandotte rooster that he encourages him to roost nights on the footboard Seeking a Rare Plant of his bed and feeds htm every little la 1803 a scientific man named while. This is because Mr. Collins Drummond discovered one solitary was awakened one night by the exaronla plant in the woods of St Tamcited crowing of the rooster which many Parish, Louisiana, and It is cherhad somehow got into the house, and ished today at the Arnold Arboretum. found when he got up to Investigate Now Harvard has written to NewOr-that the house was on fire, Anything ! leans asking to have Louisiana that that rooster., wants hereafter be . searched again for the J rare' growBi.tf mast Bare, l ;; Has Proper Regard for Rooster. Charles Collins of Oak Hill, Litchfield, Mo., thinks so much of a White nois and Michigan forbid first cousins to marry. Now they have just been married again in Kentucky, where the marriage of first cousins Is legal. Famous Men Look Alike. Houghton Mifflin company recently received a request from a distinguished member of the British parliament for an engraving of Hawthorne such as appears us a frontispiece in the standard edition of his works. It was, said the correspondent, for a purpose." "special Another letter told the purpose of the picture. It was framed and presented to Lloyd George, who has been, writes the M. P., "much Impressed by the resemblance as shown by the portrait between Mr. Hawthorne and the prime Habits and Customs of "Hermit Kingdom" of Korea Hard" for TravelKing Arthur Never Proved to Be, ers to Understand. Real Personage. Out Into the Yellow sea and the Eastern sea juts a peninsula .of more than 84,000 square' miles. It is an exEarly .Saxon Chronicles Shed tension of Manchuria, and for cenon His Personality His Burial turies was under the suzerainty of Place Found by the Abbot of China. Glastonbury. In old atlases the peninsula is called Korea. For years It was known as The" story of King Arthur, rich in "The Hermit Kingdom." 'For after e the poetic element, Is weak on the the war the land beancame an independent kingdom, alhistorical side. That a hero-kinswering in some respects to the de- though even then Japan claimed jurisscriptions in British ballads, had ex- diction over the country. But Korea istence, Is possible, for it seems un- enjoyed her freedom only a short likely that so many associations should time as an independent nation. cling around an utterly mythical perIt was on August 29, 1918, that sonage. Yet he has no mention what- Japan formally annexed Korea, as an ever In the Saxon Chronicle, whose integral part of the kingdom. The pages are rich In allusions to British old name was changed to Chosen. In kings struggling for freedom against Japanese this name is divided Into two the Anglo-Saxo- n invaders; and our syllables Cho Sen. This means "The main authority on the subject is the Land of the Morning Calm." account written, six centuries later Perhaps no other name would better than the reputed period of King Ar- suit the land which was once called thur, by Geoffry of Monmouth, whose the Hermit kingdom, for its people narratives no one can accept seriously are Indeed very calm. So calm have as truth. The legends, collected and they been considered by Japan that It handed down to us by Sir Thomas Isn't generally known there was some Malory, a writer of Edward IVs opposition to the annexation of the reign, were printed by Caxton under kingdom, and that a republic was formed and a president elected. The the title of "Morte d'Arthur." When Henry II, In 1177, was In president, it Is said, was compelled to Wales, receiving the submission of the flee the country. Many are the strange customs of princes, he chanced to hear the deeds of King Arthur sung by the Welsh, this old little land. At one time the and was told the exact place of the king ordered all men to wear hero's burial at Glastonbury. Some hats made of a material so years afterward the abbot of Gla?ton-bur- j brittle the men couldn't "get their the king's nephew, searched for heads together" without nicking their the body, with what result let GIrardus hats. And so, the story runs conCambrensls, described in Camden's spiracy was prevented. But the mileposts of Chosen are not "Britannia" as "an eye witness," tell made of brittle material. They are us: "At the depth of seven feet a huge, painstakingly hewn out of wood, and broad stone, whereon a leaden cross are set up along the highways, carved was fastened on the part that lay with Chosen characters, which give the traveler the information he redownward, In rude and barbarous letters, this Inscription In Latin was quires for a safe journey. To the eyes of many a western written upon that side of the lead that was toward the stone, "Here lies traveler these mileposts look more like buried King Arthur in Avalon Isle. Images Intended to frighten than Digging deeper they discovered his soothingly to Inform. Of course, the body in the trunk of a tree, the bones particular demon that should be placated In each spot Is properly plaof great bigness. His Queen Gulnl-vera lady of passing beauty, lay by cated by the posts. And so these him, whose tresses of hair, in color Chosen mileposts serve the double like gold, seemed perfect and whole purpose of informing human travelers until it was touched, but then showed and warning off those demons who might trouble the highway. Temple Itself to be dust." When Glastonbury abbey was made Manning in Columbus Dispatch. a ruin In Henry VTH's time the reChina's Needs Are Great mains of King Arthur and his queen Sydney Greenbie writes In the were ruthlessly swept away. It was on Cadbury hill, In Somerset the World's Work: China needs assistance. Railroads famed Camelot of the Arthurian romance, that the British king preare the world's salvation and China's pared for his great stand against the sorrow. But for the lack of railroads, n foe; and the name of China would today be the most powArthur still clings to the locality In erful nation on earth financially and "Arthur's Lane" and "Arthur's Well." politically. And the fact that her railIn the battle, almost the only event roads are short while those of other of his life to be regarded as historical countries are long makes her a prey fact, Arthur seems to have come out to those tentacles of trade against of the darkness by which he Is sur- which she Is helpless. China has torounded. The Welsh songs are full of day only about 6,500' miles of railroad; praises to his valor in the fight with she needs 100,000. She who built the Cedric, the Saxon king; 'The Saxon rambling walls has still only foot unwilling, Chronicle," perhaps, to paths. She needs 100,000 miles of record a severe defeat, is silent upon highway. Her canals, which a thouthe subject, but the result for a time, sand years ago kept the country open was a crushing blow to the Invaders, to trade and partially free from famine and Cedric was never able to push his have fallen Into disrepair. She needs telegraphs, telephones, wireless. If way. into Somerset London Teleonly the money she borrowed went graph. into such enterprises China would repay the world a thousand fold. Newspapers in Spain. The Spanish newspaper presents a Poison Gas for Whales. problem to the American citizen who A campaign against the Beluga or contemplates an advertising campaign in the Spanish press. There are 22 white whale was recently Inaugurated newspapers printed in Madrid, but as from Dougarnenez to Concarneau, In a rule these newspapers are supported Brittany, by the French Oceanograph by political, religious or Industrial society, In which nets and poison groups, and the advertiser is neither tubes were used. The Beluga, pest of the fisherman, the source of income nor, as sometimes happens In consequence, the ob- Is generally cream white In color, ject of deferential admiration that he feeds mainly on marine fish and commits ravages among the shoals. The is In the United States. The editor edits for a public more average length of the adult male la Interesting in local news than any about 18 or 20 feet To hunt down the white whale a net other. One must remember also that 1,100 yards long, was set up at Douar-nene22,000,000 people of the approximate while another was placed In a In Spain, more than half are illiterate and read no newspapers at all. suitable position by the fishermen at Concarneau. Furthermore, the skipNo evening paper Issues a Sunday edition, and no morning paper comes pers of the sardine boats used 4,000 out on Monday, for Sunday work of Yves Delage poison tubes against the any kind In newspaper plants Is for- Belugas. bidden by the government Reveals Sea's Bottom. h A section of sea bottom, , Statue to Balboa. with Its tiny animal and plant life, Panama Is to have a statue of Balboa, the discoverer of the Pacific ocean. magnified 15,000 times, has been reThe contract for the work has already produced In glass and wax at the American Museum of Natural History been signed at Madrid, and the monument has been intrusted to the sculp- at New York. It is called the Bryozoan grouQ, tor Benllllure. That there Is to be taking its name from the minute sea no undue haste In the matter is signified by the fact that the contract does animals popularly called sea mat3 not call for the delivery of the monu- and sea mosses, that It depicts. Their shells are Incrusted on seament until two years after the signing agreement. The opportunities weeds, pebbles and the shells of largof the for a most effective piece of work are er animals, and are said to be exmany, with the likeness of the man tremely beautiful in their Intricate form and coloring. The "plumed overlooking the ocean of his discovery. The grandiose setting would seem to worm," with Its gay colors and other creatures, of call for a grandiose actor to dominate strange mlscroscoplc scene, says the Christian Science which the average person seldom the dreams, complete the group. Monitor. No-Lig- Turkish Capital the Most "Wide Open" of Cities. Nominally Under Allied Control, Thera Is No Interference With Any Form of Revelry That Could Bs ' Thought Of. China-Japanes- g, broad-brimm- ed Constantinople now combines all the frenzy of a new mining camp and a world seaport. It's "the end of the trail" for all the Balkan states and everything west of Suez on the Mediterranean. Caucasian oil men, Donetz Basin miners, Anatolian sheep and cattle kings, Greek war millionaires and Syrian merchants rush to Constantinople to pop champagne in proof of their success. Soldiers and sailors of half a dozen nations swell the population and add to the cosmopolitan aspect of the streets and pleasure resorts. Under allied occupation the city ha3 become a wilder place than It was under the Turks. There are no civil courts. None of the allies desire to assume responsibility for reforms other than are necessary to safeguard life. Italian, French and British troops with the Turkish gendarmerie In keeping order. But everybody's job Is nobody's Job. Consequently Constantinople Is a very wide-ope- n town. Midnight closing is enforced pretty generally, but until that hour there Is llttfe Interference with dance halls, gambling dives and redlight districts unless murder Is committed. e, Leadvllle and Goldfield In their dizziest days never offered anything wilder than certain sections of Constantinople, where jazz bands vie with Neapolitan orchestras and tslgane singers in their efforts to attract wayfarers Into the beer tunnels and dance halls filled to overflowing with the painted women of many nationalities. Half a dozen summer gardens offer vaudeville programs which attract thousands of persons every night who seem to have far more interest in the drinks and restless crowds than In the Russian prima donnas and barelegged dancers whose art Is usually as meager as their attire. Turks, Arabs, Bedouins, Egyptians and Assyrians, gorgeously clad In native costumes, elbow their way among Cossacks and Georgians whose uniforms are far more brilliant than their recent military achievements. k French colonials, resplendent In red fezzes and green khaki, mingle with Sikhs and Punjabi, Coal-blac- whose long Anglo-Saxo- z, headdresses are wrapped In somber brown. Civilians, soldiers and sailors from all parts of the world are hopelessly Jumbled together In Constantinople crowds and are so busy looking at each other that tenors from the Petrograd opera, naughty French singers from Montmartre and Austrian strong-jawe- d ladies claim but slight attention. Constantinople itself Is a grand pageant every day. Its main thoroughfare. Rue Grand Pera, is more fascinating than any scene which producers ever can hope to stage. Camel-drive- rs lead their patient trains, burdened with charcoal, through the maze of street cars, shrieking army motorcars and carriages, piloted over the rough paving at breakneck speed by Turkish hostlers who crack their whips and shout constantly at high pitch to pedestrians who venture off the narrow sidewalks. Turks mounted on tiny donkeys move Indifferently through this maelstrom. Occasionally Turkish peasants drive a flock of sheep or turkeys Into this swirl of traffic and serene oxen draw heavy carts along at a pace so slow that drivers of military camions curse them In 10 languages. The. narrow crooked streets of Con- to motor trafstantlnople are g fatalistic Turk fic and the Is little Inclined to change his pace. Consequently there are many accidents and the Indifference foreign military cars are driven has done much to Intensify Turkish hatred of foreigners. j slow-goinwith-whic- hair and many-colore- d two-Inc- Few American Linguists. According to the Interchurch World guages besides English are spoken In New York city by some 1,700,000 peo- pie; but In spite of our polyglot city populations, native Americans are sel- dom gifted as linguists. The lines of class distinction in America, although elastic, are more of a handicap in that respect than they are In Europe. The European who lives near an international boundary comes frequently Into contact with foreigners of his own social and Intellectual Interests- but most Americans see little of the foreigners among our people and neither inherit nor get by constant practice a facility-- in using other tongues. i Youth's Companion. - movement thirty-tw- o different lan, f . minister." Immense Coal Dump. The coal diunp of the Snowden Coke company at Linn, Pa., la said to be the largest In the world. It takes care of twenty-eigh-t, coal i cars, at; one Mme, dumping them simultaneously at on -l operation In' eight seconds.' Aviation In the Sahara. The French do not regard airplanes as profitable for use In commerce over the Sahara desert; It costs too much to move the mineral wealth of the territory by airplane when pack mules and camels can be used Instead. But tn onnnliMTiiMif tho ilocorf nnltna nnd .,,zz: : i:::,-- :: iv.ii-T- i rteucu yieougo limitary co nituuuuu aviators are well worth while. The Arab tribes have deep respect for them and take to their heels whenever an airplane arrives. Navy Never Supplied President No. naval man has ever held the presidency, whlle 14. of the presidents ifl. u with the .army. , - ,' I panic. Possibilities Here. An officer of the British army, MaJ. Frederick de T. Craven, would not oply increase the kinds and quality of game animals in the United States, but would add humor to sport. He suggests that the yak be transplanted from the Himalayas to the Rocky mountains, and that river buck, wart hogs and swamp hogs be brought from Africa and released In the swamps of Mississippi and Louisiana. The water buffalo of the Orient he thinks, would also thrive there. He would stock- - regions that are now useless with game animals of considerable value. But think, 'that the newspapers would have with the yak and the wart hog; I Youth's Ocm- -' -, f Gathering Up the Wreckage. wrecking companies; The uprising of since the war Is one of the curiosities) of the time. These concerns buy anything that is discarded for the purposes for which It was constructed, from a small shack to a battleship oc a locomotive or even an entire railroad. Companies which conduct such business on a large scale are said to make immense profits and there Is Just sufficient element of chance to make It more or less exciting. It the business of the old jank man glorified and enlarged. In ja way to produce fortunes In the reclalmlaff the salvaging of "waste material-an, what Is considered valueless. i ly i m d ot , m 4- -- M ii ii ii .i - THE ADAiR COUHTX i Nfcfc . lw . PablUhed Pn Wednesday. fit Gokm6i&, Kentucky. J E.MURRELL, V . ;VIRS. DAISY HAMLJfrfygjfr.0emmL)& . - -- wsacner, anajusfiame is UMi Editor Wilsonv ; if jj. - Ci. : i. tt jr;Xi'rPWW" "T !!"". ". pulling the reins of goyerameht?, lected.: IntheritfpJace I can't . i. Jersey school .keep ILvis thesw. 7 .. 2&r "- . wooq-o- w fiJreia.iiippre- - V jbV tan. w & w w ay as av aa avj aa. jtaKv? M BOSEea sntJL expressions u inena-shi- p iljW WfLtTWHUEITOMENVOTE. This 'is 'a question which is now being asked every day. It is asked because the fate of the "3T as second Entered t the ColumW Democratic party m Kentucky mail milter. depends upon the white women 1J3 ' voting, WEI&jSEFT,. 8. 1920. We believe, we can answer spend a week or so with those Nothis question by saying that left bebindbut it is not in sight Subscription Price, let and 2nd PoEtsl Zone they will. It is a reflection on at thisjtime. Since then several .50 per rer.;' All Zonesteroiid 2nd $2.00 pedyear women's intelligence to think friends from Adair have been and Payable InTAdvanca A Subscription-duthey will not vote. here to see 'this part of the coun-trThey realize, as well as the Rev. Moxley, from "Casey Democratic TicRet r men, the importance of their Creef,pent a few day? and left voting. They know that the ne witjr$rfair idea of this Dart of FQUERESIDENT gro women will vote, ana" 'that the country ,and from what he JAMESES? COX, of Ohio. si. all the criminal classes will vote, said .X:fuld4iotgb'e surprised and therefore they realize the thiat hefljreturii" in the near FOE D. ROOSEVELT, importance of going to the polls future and buy.&'farm. He was FKANKLIF . ofewTork. and casting their ballot well pleased, pater, Mr. B. O Women are as patriotic as Hurt and EfA; McKinley, TOR UNITED STAGES SENATE men. This was manifested in friends of longstanding, togeth-efj?itl- r. J; Ct W, BECKHAM. !. ,Cl' , .SMtwy iliegreat war in lEurope. It myBph, Ernest, and :EK2fc ..FOk, CONGRESS was 'manifested again last week, grandson, WTE.1 made us a vis 'BALEH GILBERT " when the,.,. Polish "women were it and altogether it was a treat of Shelbv Connr.v.. armed side by side; to us. They left with a fair dea " You .ye heard of afcandidate with the men to save Poland, of ,this section, of its advantages, Odefeating iis opponent a mile. andtherdid it. In the Civil its possibilities and attractiveGov. Copill defeat Harding a War thesacrifices and the suffer ness and time only will tell what leacrue. "Jlf 3k ings the women, endured for the they may do in regard to locat-in- g w JFW iJ cause they espoused, was as. Jie in this section. .A few days Theresa drop in shipping; of troic afewas the men who iought ago Mr. R. A. and if! T. Sublett, freight on account of the in of QlilfnTi on7 rAfftrnlnra hSUAaVWU SUAU V Gblyjr DU Ui of the Cane Valley section, dropcreased rates Women have an intense sene ped in a few days, on their reof loyalty. Look, for instance, turn from a visit to Geo. It was The labor element of the Unitat their attendance at church, a pleasure to show them some of Phone 12 Next Door to The Adair County New Office. ed States, headed by Samuel compared with the men. It is a our best lands and I feel safe in Gompers, is supporting Gov. sense of duty which takes them saying that they will tell you Cox. to church when they have more that they saw some of as fine Senator J. C. W. Beckham to keep them at home than the land, location and improvements in their short stay, here as.ican makes his first speech in the men. present Democratic campaign at The same thing which makes be found in any part of the a woman faithful to her church, boasted blue grass of your state. Lebanon next Saturday and in time of war makes her Later still, Mr. M. A. Traylor, put upon the market. We have faithful to her country, is the of Chicago, his mother, two sisthousands of acres that alfalfa, Samuel Gompers, who is head same sense of duty which will ters, one of Texas, the other when properly handled, will reof the labor oranizations, freely take her to the polls in Novem- from Oklahoma, and a brother-in-laturn a full plump $100 per acre, expresses, himself in favor of Cox ber. from Texas, spent a iew season after season. Thousands and Roosevelt. On account of We believe her intelligence days with Mr. Marvin Traylcr. the positive position he has taken will teach her the obligation to They all enjoyed their visit and of other acres that will double the Republican leaders are kick vote and her sense of duty will were well pleased with this coun- this in cotton where alfalfa will ing. No use to kick. The labor find her at her post on election try. At present Eld. Marion not grow. Still other thousands element has made up its mind to day. We know that women are Harmon, now located in Mobile, suited to corn, vegetables and grazing that only need the touch vote democratic. as smart as men, and, therefore, in charge of a great congregaindustry to give big returns. we believe that the same thing tion, in one of our best southern of Gov. Cox is now on his west part of the country has nev which takes the men to the polls cities, together with his wife This ern speaking tour and will make will acquired the habit Iof using take them. We know that and one son are visiting a mar- er addresses each day until October. SEE my Linw in the discharge of any obliga-gatio- n ried daughter who lives here. commercial fertilizers nor diver Mr. Roosevnlt has just returned sified its crops. It is in its in women are more con- Mr. Harmon is not a stranger in from the West, sayiug that he fancy on this score, and a few scientious than men, and there- this part .of the country and sees found the situation as good as he fore every intelligent woman a wonderful future for it. We more seasons will reveal diversi could wish it. Gov. Cox and his key that will unlock would regard herself a shirker enjoy our old friends and ac- fication the running mate are moving things if she stayed away from the quaintances visits and glad to wonderful production. It takes and feel confident that the Dem polls. men.men from your country and meet them at the station and 'ocratic ticket will de elected in As good government follows give them the best we have other places who will change November . good men controlling the elec- while here. I look forward to methods here and when this happens this country will be tion, so bad government follows the day when many of them will ARE YOU READY FOR FALL i. J TJ TT XT PLANTING. -Jo Bailey, of . Texas, will not bad men oun controlling elections. be pleasantly and profitably " become the Governor of his With women given the right cated in this section and helD nas taken unto himself another State. In the first - primary he to vote, they realize farm just outside the corporation Best on the Market that if they bring this country to its most managed to lead four other. can- stay away line of this'city and will move to RIGHT PRICES from the polls and attractive state. We have had didates, but the Texas law re- permit it the first of the year. His city 83 12-lO's the 80,000 negro women the worst season, so old iff-nS. F. EUBANK, quires the second primary in Kentucky to control the elec people say, that was ever ex- property is for sale and it is a Columbia, Ky., splendid home, Already he has candidate receives a .clear ma-- ; tion in this State, that they are perienced in this country iiB-i--1-I..-.I jority in the first race. The responsible for the ills which and consequently our crops been offered a neat profit for second primary was pulled off may follow. this last buy but he stands pat are not what they ought to be. point agreed with me. It is also could not be Monday of last week and Bailey better and in fact This country must be ruled by Too much rain for cotton or corn and I fear he will carry out his gratifying to know that the Co this part of the purpose of disturbing the earth was beaten 100,000 votes. He its intelligence and world suits me its integrity, either, for the corn did not get got what was coming to him. next year. Marvin Traybr has lumbia and Gradyville road is better than any other place I and not by the ignorant and il- the work. As it is only a modsoon to be completed. Both have ever been. This climate literate classes, if the Republic erate corn crop and not a full yielded to temptation and accept- these roads should be extended suits me and I am feeliDg ed, $155 per acre for his farm .The National Democratic party survives, better There is not an in cotton production. Our hay is which nets him $50 a profit not and give the county an outlet to than for several years. It may has been in power since 1914. At telligent woman in Hardin coun not as good as last year, but to be raked off every day. He is the two rich sections on each be that it would not suit every that time the United StateB owed ty who does not understand this, thousands of tons of it have been pleased England so much money that the and if she does not with this country and side of it. What will become of one but I know of no one from vote it will uiypcu ttuu awn i&:goes. jno. 1 will reinvest. Land sales are the other leading roads? When Ky., who sneezes as much as annual interest was three hun- be because she is locked up at Johnson,is only bringing $18 per not booming dred millions of dollars. At this home and can't get to but a few have sold will they be lifted from the mud? they did in the clime further the polls. ton, f. o. b. but even at this time England is paying us one Elizabethtown recently. One at $150 and one Good , roads are being built in north. I dose to keep from News. price, good land will net the hundred and fifty million dollars sold to day several miles out, nearly every county in this state writing more. owners from $30 to ,$60 per acre, a year interest. Before the war Yours truly, From Mississippi. around the $100 mark and it con- - and between three and four milthe United States owed four billand that is not bad as I see it. C. S. Harris,. tained 650 acres and not with its lion dollars will be spent this ion dollars. Today the net inWest Point, Sept., 1; '20." Alfalfa is selling for .a much Sunday clothes on. I am glad to year and more than this amount Monday-wa- a county court day ha debtedness of Europe to America higher price. It iaihe croplthat very fair crowjjri towrj, and know that, the Burton Ridge staked for 1921. business if ten billion dollars. Today' we Editor News: r,fc brings the coin at any time'it is J fairly good,1 have intended writing for The health of tmX community are the ricbestnation and finan- - I road has been completed to thA . Dt MOJ!M jic oawtpapti drrotad to tla Interact tfceCitr of Colombia aad tha 'pacpl cf Adair ' ... i ;. cad aaJdidxutcetoatUc. Poet-office - from bo many qutthg. my short stay in Columbia, ih June. It seemed that I had more friends than I ever had in that part of the country. A business and pleasure trip combined is not generally satisfactory'and so it was with me. I wish I could S STORE OF QUALITY - Men and Boy's clothing Hats, Caps etc., Ladies Dress Goods and - . . e y. 0 t tipn$. shoes and Slippers for Everyone. f IGE-PEESIDE- CARPETS, RUGS and FURNITURE , rj- i """' -- 3 -- Progress Range Stoves ) .. r it--i and-foug- ht ' u,- " -- BIW -- - 4 4 Albin Murray "it, Columbia, i Kc nHicRy 4QV400O"Qiiaa FALL GOODS I w Before Buying Your Fall Shoes and Underwear and Sweater Coats, L. M. Smith, Cane Valley, Ky. lo-!- . I f . DISC HARROWS - - S o ' -- I ?. - -'. v1? ; . :: OOUffift-NEW- ADAIR S r "9 i.i"-i-.- - .VI JT ' ?'.''.-- '. -5 - . v ? s OK aoc .. I'-. IS .. 'rL' : - x' l &J this right now ! ,K.t, Coffee : 1 A 17 1- -2 No man better cigarette than Camel! any cigarette in the world at any price because Camels combine every feature that can make a cigarette supreme You'll find Camels unequalled by erer smoked a Pilgrim Monarch cts. -2 27 1- cts. Turkish and choice Domestic will appeal to you, and permit you to smoke liberally without tir- Camels expert blend of choice Effil M themselves. Their smoothness e tobaccos puts Camels in a class by Vs RUSSELL & CO. aOEZIOE L-Ag- ing your taste f c Camels leave no unpleasant ciga-ret- ty cigaretty odor ! You'll prefer Camels blend to either kind of tobacco smoked straight ! ?? Ccmtlt'u b ofSem aftertaste nor unpleasant oUtrwywhn in ecieotUictltrnMUd - fdtntt)iMeawMnd thim ejutea or (he homoW muiUftnptfiforvd carton. or "r or irhi jou trrnL tapptx RJ. , Winston-Salf- -- 1 ,t , Reynolds TobacctfCo. N. C.' ; ,. . - . & THE PhIvESAL CAR It's no longer necessary to go into the details describing the pragtic'af merits of the Ford car everybody knows all about "The Universal Car." How it goes and comes day after day and year after year at an operating expense so small that it's wonderful. This advertisement is to urge prospective buyers to place orders without delay. Buy a Ford car when you can get one. "We'll take good care of your order get your Ford to you as soon as possible and give the best in when "after-servic- e" required. c THE BUCHANAN-LYOINCORPORATED. N in Columbia last Thursday. Mr. W W. Brockman, Joppa, made a business trip to this place last I Columbia, Ky. Campbellsville, Ky. Thursday. He stated that he had a fine crop of corn. Mr. W. E. Morgan, who has teen a'fflicted with rheumatism for some time, has gone to try baths at Hot have charge of the primary departMillard Young has present Springs, Ark. ment in Lindsey-Wilsoarrived Sat- this office with a very at Campbellsville by Dr. S. Simmons business trip to Columbia, a few days fine Mr. W. H. Hamilton, Red Lick, vis urday night. and wife, Greensburg, who went the ago. wehjhingcne pound, It was ited his son, Mr. O. C. Hamilton, here rounds with them. :' ! Prof. F. M. Green, who will teach by his father. Mr. H. M. Black, Glasgow, was at last Thursday. Mr. E. W. Reed represented . the Prof. Edgar Rojse, who will be the the Jeffries Hotel last Thursday. in ttie High School department. LindsAdair Post in the State convention Prof. J. L. Creech, of WilliamsBennett & Loy received aboi.fc 38 Misa Ruth Miller of Crocus, daugh- burg, visited several days in this ey- Wilson, arrived Sunday night. He cattle and 50 hogs which convened in Louisville last Fri. principal of the Boston, Nelson counhere last Thursday,, ty, Graded School and two of his as ter of Mr. and will also have charge of the athletic day morning. Mrst Bryan Miller.has county last week. They paid froai 3 te 8" cents for . Mw sistants, Misses Thomasine Garnett entered school at Versailles. exercises. Campbellsville, Mr. Oma Goode, cattle, 814 50 for top hog. , Mr Cortez'Colllns and wife, of .Dal and Alberta Farris left the latter Mr. Tim B. Cravens.Tompkinsviile, Miss Frances Reed will enter jthe las, Texas, who are visiting Kentucky who travels for hardware was in Copart of last week, to take up books Miss Susan Millervwho accompanied the base ball team from school for women at Danville. lumbia a few days ago. , fihed. relatives and friends, arrived hero Monday morning of this week. They Place on the faculty 'olU 'his town to Columbia the Omfed Mr. J, L. Purdy, was here a few are alL experienced teachers, and of Mr. and Mrs. 0. M. Herriford and last Thursday, to spend a few days. School so acceptably last y.ear, is via, days ago, their daughter, Miss Lucile, visited Mr. Chelcie Barger and wife reMr. A. C. Wilcoxson, of Fry, Green excellent standing. tne school again thisyear here last Thursday. Mr. J.W. Kerr and Mr. R A. Kerr' county, spent several days of last turned from Detroit Sunday night. ' Mrs. Mallssa Kemp, many years ago Mrs. Pruda Phelps, Mr.. Bryan Long, of Jamestown, week with. relatives in Columbia. insurance agents, Campbellsville, were a resident of mctheroiplafc-, Mr. C. C Jones, brother of Judge this place, her son, Osv' Lilfiurn Phelps, was,reporCe"dT was here last Thursday. here last Wednesday. Mr. .and Mrs. AlmaReece, of James-town,- . W. W. Jones, and Mrs.7as. Fogle, of car, and daughter, Mrs Nell Harmon, Mr. John O'Brien, Cleveland, Ohio, and two children, of Bradfordsville, ReraJn,Co',umbia last Friday, Yosetnitejand.Mrs Wm. "Sweeney, of week, to be seriously 'ill at" Gen. Jas. Garnett, Mrs. Garnett Jampc;rriwn VJ'V .t v Jlp was at Jeffries Hotel a few days since. visited at the home of Mr. G. A. and son, James, of Louisville, arrived Mr. Eugene Rice, wife and daughter, Liberty, visited Judge Jones and fam.? last Wednesday evening, " to spend a Miss Major ie, and cousin, Miss Dor ily last Monday. Mrs. Charles Pyle, Hustonville, who Kemp a few days since. Prof. John A. Jones and his- ass?si days with relatives and friends. othy Rice, all,ofCampbelsvilIei visitvisited her mother, Mrs. J. S. Breedants, Prof. Harmon and MIss.Lai-Hia- ; Mr. T. E. Williams, Burkesville, few ing, returned home last week, accom- made a business trip to Columbia a They stopped with General Garnett 's ed at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Brack-sto- n Pauil, of this place, are taught in West Virginia. teach.nga sister, Miss Jennie Garnett. panied by Miss Corinne Breeding. Massie, last Friday. fineBchool at Jamestown. few days ago. Thv patrons are delighted with their Mr. Theodore Powell and his son Mies Liliie Judd, who teaches in Mr. N. T. Mercer, postmaster, this Miss Anna Eubank left for Glasgow Roby Johnson, whose parents live Louisianna, left for her school last Junction last week where she will and Miss Estelie Willis, who is an place, recently made a business trip On our editorial page can- in the eastern yortion of Adair counbe foime aunt of Mr. Powell's son, went to co Louisville Thursday morning. teach during this school year. ty, and who stands indicted in our an article, from the Blizabethiam Louisville last week to have the son Prof. Tobias Huffaker left for ArMarvin and Wm. O. Murrell, sons News, giving reasons why Mr. J. O. Russell. Mrs. G. W. Democratic examined by a specialist, he having of Mr. and Mrs. S H. Murrell, Cray- - circuit court for forgery, was arrested kansas, where he will teach, Friday Staples and Mrs Daisy Hamlett left in Welch, West Va., and our sheriff no- women should vote. It Is commercbeen afflicted for Borne time. morniag. craft, who have been employed in Il- tified. Mr. Sanders returned for Cincinnati Monday morning. with him ed to all the Democratic ladies o Mr. "W. J. Biggs, son of Mr. Wm linois for some time, arrived lastJFri-da- y Adair oounty. Elmer Aaron, who lives near Mont-pelie- Two former went to purchase goods, Saturday night, lodging him In jail. Biggs, who has been engaged in busifor a, visit. Marvin was married pulis reported very low with for this market, the latter to make Charley Tarter, years, a few days before leaving Illinois, and son...MK A. V&. ' monary trouble some special purchases for herself. ness at Louisville for several Parents should start their children Tarter, met witria'seriQUsaccideot was here last week, visiting relatives. he brought his wife with him. to school at the beginning of the ses- few days Mr. Sam R Wheat, of Savannah, Margaret, the little daughter of Mrs ago. His hwsft.fell He is a fine business man and is comMiss Ruth Stapp will leave for her sion. It aids the teachers in classifywith, 111., son of Mrs Ellen Wheat, is visit- Hamlett, left with her mother, but him, mashing one ,pf his ing to the front. school, at Falmouth, this week. feet tbjt ing and it is much better for the pu- badly. ing his mother and other relatives in she went to Elizabethtown to visit He Is laid up and wilt k Mrs. John Sandusky, of Harrods-burMr. J. R Wilson and his daughter, pils. Columbia. He appears to be in the her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. E. S. .work for a week or two, has been here about ten days Miss Sallfe Ray, spent a day in LouisCrume. finest of health. A great deal of .the, Adair attending upon her mother, Mrs. ville last week. Mrs. Jo Rosenfield accompanied her News has reached here that a gushMr. and Mrs. Elmer Keene atd litcounty crop of tobacco has $een Collins, who has been quite '. Mr. W. W. Dickerson Is sojourning er has been brought in on R. K cui. Allene, have returned husband on his return trip to Middles-bor- Grant tle daughter, are many very fine crops Sa6 2Z improving. and will remain there during sick, but is Young's larm, near West Point, Mis?., at Russell' Springs. from a visit to Louisville, several rry On PvY-ndSf-e rather the coming winter. Kentucky and also Mrs Lucy Foil is, of CampbellsvJIlle gMiss.&iary ..Murrell, daughter of and that hehas- been ofiered' 30,000 farm, near tbwri, an extra" good cro points in Centrrl Mr. J. J. Snow,ABuffees(ville,"made a of Burley was cut. is here to spend 'sometime with her sis- - Rev. Jessie L. Murrell, "who holds a for a lease on his plantation. the Mammoth Oave. They were met COMPANY.! ter.Mrs Frank Staples. She recently paid another sister a visit, who resides at Paducah. On leaving the latter place for Columbia, she stopped a few dajs with Mrs. J. A Diddle, Adairville. Dr. Ed Sallee, who had the misfor tune to gel one of his hips broken two weeks ago is getting along fairly well At times he suffers much pain. Dr. R. M. Arinstr ng and wife, and Mrs Lula C. Maxwell, of Augusta, Ga., arrived in Columbia last Thursday. Thedoctor went to Creelsboro, the ladies engaged apartments at the Hotel. Mr Granville Morgan, Crocus, was . clerical position at Washington, D. C , Don't fail to hear Mr. Leemiog and who visited here several weeks Sept. 17. You will enjoy it-has returned to her post of duty There will be no negro singing afr Miss Ma'y Todd, returned to Cincinnati last Monday after a two weeks Bearwallow next Sunday. . E M Bi2:lon, with her mother, Mrs. R. S. Todd. She was acompanied by her sister Mrs The Ozark public school will give a J R. Conover. pie supper Friday night, Sept lotb-Eve- ry Mrs Elizabeth Grissom, and her body inv.ted. daughter, Miss Mary, will leave for Dr O. P. Miller, assisted by Or W"--J Hopkinsville next Friday. Fowers, removed Miss Luc. KeJ. Mr. Jo Patteson and wife, Mrs A sey's tonsils last Thursday. D. Patteson, Mr. Geo R McMahan and B. H. Kimbie were in Lebanon A child of Mr. and Mrs. Gal atlii Friday. Bradshaw died one day last weeka two its birth. Misses Margaret and Elizabeth Car- hours-afteson. Louisville, who visited relatives Prof. Tobias Huffaker sold bis fta In town and out in he country fcr ten Ground lot to Rev. J. t.. lay? days, returned home Monday. week Price, not given. Mrs. J. J. Booker, Greensburg, is The colored people are fiavf& visiting at the home of Mr. R. L. harditime securing a teacher for ihelx Davis school, in the suburbs of Columbia-Mr. Miss Helen Beauchamp, who will r Lt w -- PERSONALS. n, twm sp, , a ', . her-hotn- aut r, g, o, ' . V. RUGS and n DAVIS HARDWARE CO PANY . T Artistically dy8ra8kiBp Successors to Jeffries Hardware Store Dealer In . - Why Use Faded or Old Tiresome Colors? Have Them Renewed By a New Color. DYED DRINK To Match Color Schemes jWISS CLE4JNER Come In and See & DYERS C0R?0RATP JLouisviile, Ky. aii .rvuius yi uaiuwiuc, oiuvcs, Kanges, ouggies, narness A carefully the $7,000,000 S-in- ch Tire JpSand Farming Implements. selected stock of J?3hiardware at Reasonable prices. Tinware, Wagon, Paints and Oils A ,. .special machinery, special 'methods, special organiza-.tio- n. This is the famous Firestone molded ZXA inch tire that has its own plant, its own I IERTELN DOUBLE-DAR-K The Drink that Leaves a Pleasant Memory Have it in your home at all times f MAmb. - r H w Full Line of Farm Impliments :.-- We Also J) . Handle Auto Supplies i Thus Firestone serves car owners with quantity production. This permits a value in tires never before accomplished at the price. Get your share of these savings by having us equip you. The OERTEL Co., Louisville, Ky. incorporated "Makers of Oertel's Light, or Dark or Double Dark," We invite you to call and ee us when in the market for anything in pur. ?Smtotte Cumberland Grocery Co Buchanan Lyon Campbellsville, Co. Distributor, Kentucky. line &w FsaatEfiZ rm Tin . 125 DAVIS HARDWARE At the Jeffries Old Stand C. Sour new store 1 K4 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, Phone 171 'f- - : -- CDlumBia, Kentucky. l!MOVMWv.vvvvo a M 5n) FARM FENCING HELENA RANGE STOVES GLOBE TIRES and TUBES J. F, KURFEES PAINT Oliver Chilled Plows and Repairs General Line Hardware and Groceries uj , ianr S 3 a Wonders for Me," - 2 Suffer? & & "I suffered for a lone time with womanly weakness," says Mrs. J. R bimpson, ox 0 spruce &S 3 St.,Asheville,N.C. - finally got to the place where it was an effort for me to go. I would have bearing-dow- n pains in es- my side and back back, and down in my "I 3 WfA we m can serve you better than never in your need for K S WALL PAPER, LINOLEUM RUGS, DRAPERIES CARPETS side there was a great deal of soreness. I was nervous and easily upset. S and & TAKE H Hubbiich Bros. Weliendorff INCORPORATED For More Than 40 Years on Market Street CARDUI lie Woman's Tonic tinues Mrs. Simpson. "I saw shortly it was bene- filing me, so I kept it up and it did wonders for me. And since then I have been glad to praise Cardui. It is the best woman's tonic made" Weak women need a tonic Thousands and One of the BestStores of Louisville, Ky. "I heard of Cardul and decided to use it," con- - Wi fj BARGER Bros. Columbia, Ky. ' hi SiMiSiSlMiiiSiSiSitiSgiifiiigiSgiSiW i?fcl gel Tioga Texas, Aug. 22, 1920. J Vj V T fej X X 4X X )K)K)K FIRE HAIL In Field One fc I In Barn Insurance Policy Protects every Minute fc4l ml thousands, like Mrs. Simpson, have found h taiuui ui uciieiu iviuciu. fcvl Try Cardui for your trou- W1C B - Wn Kentucky, J. R. and Adair write Co. News: After some delay I will J. F. a silvery lining to every dark ) Leftwich, three in Texas, J. A. cloud in my life. I can fully and A. Bf. and myself and one trust my savior that he doeth all in.New Mexico, Mrs. B. EL Hol-lada- ALL DRUGGISTS 1.80 a Insured ONLY by Henry Clay Agents SEE a few lines to your paper. It was sad indeed to 1 arrived back in Texas the 24th there and to recall the past tears of June, making my stay six of sorrow and joy. Both flowed Vtseka in Ahat dear old native at the same time. I went to the state. I felt at home as soon as old chnrch where I was converI icnew I was on .Kentucky soil. ted forty one years ago the 17th met so many of my kin and day of August. Also went to old o d friends, in fact every one Mosby Ridge church where I .seemed like kin to me they treat- belonged to the 'Cumberland ed me with such kind hospitality Presbyterian church, went to aud finiendahip. Oh how I love Old Lucky where I attetded tftat old .country, those stately church. trees .and classic streams of Many times it u."ade me feel Plater. After being away thirty so good to think God had spared x 70 years, rt seemed but a short me to wonder back again to my was there a few cays. When I went to my child- - native land, the garden spot of !hcofiliome,'Oh liow sad Iwas.l this world to me, I also met with foiir of my teachers, Mrs. Pul-laWhen I left .there .my father 5. Mrs. C. C. Kinnard, Miss IS. Lef twlch. :an9 another and Sallie Diddle and W. H. Hamilnine children .ware .all living. Motherland Jfather both gone, ton. There has been .many , sori&d only six lAilrirea Jiving, two rows in my pathway but always things well. On my return be home I went to see my son, Guy y. I m, Estis at Stocton, Kansas, a few Columbia, Kentucky. miles from the Colorado line, had a nice visit there, but the time All Kinds of Insurance was too short. Ever since I left in this locality, Marvin Petty, Post Master Kentucky, I have been thirsting for some of that good spring here, made a business trip to MeieK Columbia this week. water. Crops are looking fine in Texas, having nice weather, I James England and family Mrs. Laura Butler who is in lahoma for an inde finite stay. found Mr. Kemp and the fc.hild. went to Columbia last week. from Oktaha. Oklahoma, is visMrs. W. E. Morgan, who has ren anxiously awaiting my reStapp, iting at the home of her sister, turn. I fear I have made this too We learn that Rolland been quite sick is reported as time ago, Mrs. J. D. Patteson. long, hope airmy friends " will who left here a short convalescing. a government job at read it for it is too much to has secured of this week, Mr. On Wed. Jeffersonville, Indiana. write to all seperately. Thankand Mrs. J. D. Patteson, in their A cross, sickly baby suffering from Slight decrease in the price of ing Mr. Murrell and force, I am usual hospitable way entertained digestive chickens. Mr. Claywell paid only sincerly, troubles and looseness of the at their home, Mrs. Ed Ross, bowels, needs McGee's Baby 26c last week. Mrs. L. f. Kemp. Elixir. Morrison, of Pet- who is in from ( California, also It checks the bowels, eases the Mr. Arthur Picalc. ty 's Fork, who was an aged and Mrs. Jim Petty, Mi. and Mrs. stomach and restores healthy conpassed W. L. Strange, Mrs. Butler and ditions. Price, 35c and respected gentleman, 60c Sold by The recent rainhas, been-quitaway on the 19th Complication son. , Paull Drug Co. Ad? an advantage to the corn cropa "Mrs. Sallit Chwiihaai is in,0k- of diseases. I . e -- KSgttHgS W. T. PRICE, Agent -- r-t- I XDA.IRv.COUNT """ "- T NEWS yi .w Stti CTCm Hi' 1 i'iTj ",2P "" r' Vr WwT "SC i. je" f LINDSEY WILSON TRAINING SCHOOL COLUMBIA KENTUCKY. Offers strong courses in Grades. High School, Normal, Piano- and! I Voice. Athletics under a trained athlels. Wholesome environment, Stud - The Economy of Using Goodyear Small Car Tires --- ent body of high moral character. Rates $1 8C.00 a year. Catagogue upon request. R. V Bennett, B. A. Principal; 1 1 f ?, t c " . ft I? hHCSLUKi H OSS All-Weath- er bargain tires, made up for sensational sales and offered atridicu lously low prices, do not attract careful buyers They are far more concerned with what theyget than with what they pay because they know that in the end it is performance and not price that delivers actual tire economy The popularity of Goodyear Tires, of the 30 x3s 30'x3- - and 31 x sizes, is based on the fact that they deliverexceptionalmileage at exceed-ingl- y low cost If you own a Ford, Chevrolet, Dort, Maxwell or other car taking these sizes, go to your nearest Service Goodyear Tires and Goodyear Heavy Tourist Tubes So-called 4-in- "TALKING MaCHINES' With a Tone as rich as Gold . The "PRIMA DONNA" machine plays all disc records. No extra attach- ch ments are necessary. Examine any "PRIMA DONNA" cabinet and compare it with other machines selling at the same price and you will readily by convinced relative to the superiority of our workmanship and construction. "JEWELER" Columbia, Knhirtv 8 Sta-tionf- or The Average Man'S Property i Fabric, Fabric, 30x3 Goodyear Double-Cur- e Tread Goodyear Single-Curd Tread e $23 50 T5Q 30x3 Anti-Ski- Goodyear Heavy Tourist Tubes cost no more than the price you are asked to pay for tubes of less merit why risk costly casings when such sure protection is available? $yf 50 30x3 size in 'waterproof bag Has practically doubled in value in the past few years. Material and labor costs havejadvanced 20 to 25 per cent more in the last year and are still going up. Have you increasgd yo ur insurance to cover the increase in values? flfi iS ygSki zr -a ? I ,"ix s . '- G -.- " Are you fully A protected if the fire I i L f you ? S C should occur today? 4 Zr S t&C' f it,'g;tes'-M.r!j"'.i"L-yTr- arooi a, 33Qni ' . -- v ?- rti n n i REED BROS. "The Service Agency" Insurance in a'l Its Branches. Columbia; Kentucky. J Quarterly MeetingsColumbia Tires for Smaller Cars. have a Ford, Chevrolet, Dort, Maxwell or any other of the smaller cars, see us for your Goodyear Fabric Clincher Tires We have them in the Double Cure AlKWeath-e- r Tread und the Single Cure Ant i -- Sid Tread types, in sizes 30 x 3, 30 x 3 Goodyear Tires 1- -2 and 31 x 4. quality of You are confident of the superior while only one contact with our Service will likewise convince yov of its su" perior quality., Other sizes and types m stock. THE BUCHANAN-LYO- N The sermon may help you. Daniel Webster said, "It is a trict, Fourth Round, mighty poor sermon that doesn't hit me somewhere." iJowena, July 3. It helps us keep in touch Eenox, Torry'd July 4, 3 p. ru.,-with the Eternal Varities. There Bear Creek, Goose Creek, July 6. is a danger that God will be Peytonsburg, Chestnut Grove, July crowded out of our thoughts. 8. 4. It helps to keep our ideals Albany, Albany, July 1011. fresh and high and stimulates us Clinton, Pine Grove, July 13. to live up to thm. Russell Springs, Cofley's Chapel, . 5. It o i ? 3 an institu' July tion that stands far the best Cane Valley, Milltown, July 22, things, and that cannot live Maple Hill, July 23. Picketts, without fri rids a i 1 suy:) r 3. Pierce, Sulphur Well, July 6. The reflex action of worGreensburg, Earley's, 31 July ship is as inevitable as it is Aug. 1. One cannot help but Summersville, Hodges, Aug. 1, 3 p. grow like that which he revm.,-Casey Creek, Old Providence, Aug. 5 erences, loves and adores. Gradyville, Prices, Aug. 7. Its service appeals to the Burkesville, Marrow Bone, Aug. best sides of our natures: the music to the aesthetic, our Tompkinsville, Weslejs, Aug. 15, 3 friends to the social, the worship . p. to our oldest and deepest 2. 3-- Dis- 4. 5 s 17-1- 8. r. -- 24-2- 5 en-nobli- -- 2 7-- 8 Goodyear Tire & Rubber company, recently completed 20 years of service with the company and was presented with the gold service pin given to all Goodyearites at the expiration of that period of service. The company's Service Pin association was founded by Mr. Litchfield who conceived the idea of awarding beautiful emblema for service ranging from 5 to 20 years. Five years ago he- - gave $100,000 to the association which has been used to help build homes for the members. About $50,000 is saved annually by them on the purchase of necessities at lower prices than can be obtained from merchants. Motorcycle tires get as much 14-1- 5. m.,-16- Fountain Run, F. Run, Aug. 18 21-2- mi I Kftlli COMPANY. Temple.Hill, New Salem, Aug. 2 Mill Springs, Meadow Creek, Aug. 28-2- 9 igV' tU AW I la&Si ?5$?Sf hjE 'II If Monticello, Montlcello, Aug. 29, 8 p. m., Central Union, Aug. 30. West; Monticello, Bethesday, Aug. 31 C ville ct , Millers, Sept. Elkhorn, Wesley's Sept. 5 8 p. m.-3 Sept. 4-- 5. 6 12-1- A Profound Truth. There was more hopeful world leader ship in Mr. Wilson's little We doubt if a great and pressing political truth has ever been more felicitously expressed than in this sentence from the editorial columns of Life: finger than there is in the whole collection of n Senators. Reasons for Going to Church. The sooner the American people "come to understand it, the better it will be for them and r 1. You have-n- ot , a worthy their children and -- their child- friend who would nofcbeupleased F. W. Litchfield vice president Anewwestr-bound-recor- d was ren's children. to have yon go to church. manager of The hung up by the second Essex, and factory self-government Mannsville, Merrlrcac, 12 3 p. m. 13 Sparksville, Hogards, Sept. 8. Columbia, Tabor, Sept. T. J. Wade, P. E. 18-1- 9 Lodge-Republica- The thought and speech on high themes, the noble hyms and dignified music, are needed to offset the slang, profanity and ragtime with which we are daily assaulted. 9. George F. Hoar said; "There is no more commanding public duty than attendance at church on Sunday. It would be impossible to maintain liberality or if our church ea were closed, and public worship of God is to be maintained only by attendaece uponit." 8. abuse as any other type of casing manufactured. Because of the fact that a motorcycle is compact and light, the rider drives along country roads and where an automobile could not pcssibU travel. These roads are sandy, rutty and covered with sharp stones that give casings severe punishment. To show how well motorcycle tires are built, statisticians of The Goodyear Tire & Rubber Company report that in 1919 the percentage of replacements to sales on Goodyear motorcycle of one caBing was but per cent. cross-country which arrived in San Francisco in four days, 19 hours and 17 minutes after covering 3347 miles of all kind of roads lying between the Pacific coast city and New York. Both record-breakicars were driven exclusively by men within the Hudson and Essex distributor organization instead of by some single famous race driver, as has been the custom. Car No. 1 left San Francisco at 12:01 a. m., and arrived in New York at 5:44 p. m. four days later. All kinds of weather conditions were enc.un--tere- d, out despite this, a new record was established by sensa tional driviDg. Car No. 2. left New York simultaneously axs& made almost as fast time. Drivers report that car and tire performance were exceptional, po- -' sitive traction being afforded ors all sorts of roads over mountain, plain and desert. Transcontinental marks have been browett three times in the last three months and experts are wondering how much lower it can be made. Both Essex cars cauied mail with the idea of comparing time with tint of the proposed transcontinental aerial maiL Is the motor maiS service a thing of the near future? Goodyear Tires are soldi by Buchanan Lyon Company ng coast-to-coa- st B one-ha- lf For Sale. Five Ford tourlagcan. 2Q0to6Q0;' Price from Stanley Eppeason 8 f 4DA1R TV ! V 0 COUNTY NEWS. H V-"- "! Reduced Railroad Rate to Louisville and Return State Fair Week "fSr MmvMh.f 4.x.'307;iJ'3ri.rar'srrTi Your Town My Will Save You Cost Of To Louisville. i i m CflftE TO LOUISVILLE n i SEPTEMBER IZto 18920 DRINK I Furniture I In I I I THE FREIGHT 1 I The Prices The Trip I B g I Hands Across the State The Louisville Board of Trade extends to you an invitation and a welcome Come to Louisville-rcoto the State Fair the one big evenrofjkkind during the year. me J2ffi& Ttesst fSaf .FEHOS . Light or Dark Served at the State Fair 100 Holstein Calves With Great Futures Sired by the world famous bull, King Pontiac Hengerveld F.ayae, a son of the King of the Pontiacs, who., has 268 daughters ,in the. accredited Jist. We also have older sons.-andaughters of this famous d o::;; to the metropolis of your during" AlVISIT Week will do you good. State be a It wili profitable vacation for you. Louisville is ;"your metropolises well as ours. You should feel proudtof its progress as we, of Louisville, feel proud of the" development of your County. The State Fair is YOUR, Fair. The best-peverything pertaining to agricultural development is assembled here annually for your benefit. ""CSrrieimd-ioo- k over the displays. See the newest equipment and methods for making your farm more prof- f itable, your homernore comfortable, and see the progress which Louisville'has made since your last vfsit it will pay you. 'Wte See It AT THE FAIR er bears - bull. - 'King Pontiac Hengerveld - iteyne, at the Coldstream. Parma exhibit, Kentucky-State Sib the World's Recird Cm Ttolo Mercena de JKoLaqdt the world's greatest !buij ' t Fair. Bring your problemswith you.and exchange ideas with your neighbors. If you:have itodevelopedpspurcci in your town or county, tell us about them ancLe mil help you secure capital for their development. 'The le Board of Trade offerSj you its hearties'feo-opera-tio-n in every project .th.afcjyiiLadd to the greateiLdevelojK ment of our State. Let us pull together. V:- or ON displayDixieinFlythe the scrutiny. closest low-hangi- ng Its clean lines, Xou-isvil- finish satisfy the criti- body and fine Coldstream Farms Holstein Frie-sia- n ;cattie will pay you larger returns than any other Investment you couhl make. Write us today and;Iet via show you how easily you s can acquire some of these animals. . We want to place a . world-famou- 1111- - y'- - LOUISVILLE' BOARD OF TRADE t a '? cal eye- - There's an appeal to pride of ownership in. the- unquestion-ableablllt- y of the car tc?ftake.?ou thre and Attendants at the State Fair are requested? to visit" the Dixie . bring you' bacfc JOSEPH BURGE, President ; W. E. MORROW, Secretary flyer booth. We join the Louisville Board of Trade in extending this invitation The Louisville. Trust Co. The Beverly Co. Commonwealth Life Insurance Co. Federal Chemical Co Lamptpn,-- Crane. & amey Co. Belknap Hardware & Mfg. Co. D. H. Swing's Sons. Louisville Cement Co. , Carter Dry Goods Co. Qo. North Jellico Coal Co. Goodwin Preserving Co. Robinsou-Pett- et -- CHOICE DUROC SOW ";&H YOUR FARM , No money necessary. Don't wait to seft us at the Fair. They may all be gone by that time. If you want one write today for partic- Louisville. Railway Col Louisvillg Bedding Co. Southern,' Optical Co. "' Myer-ndgT-- The National Hame &' Chain Co. Swann Abram Hat Co. Rbdes-Rapier I 0f B Dixig Motor ratJ.544S.-riUrdSL.Loutt. foAQon 1 H es Co. ' Otis gjgften.jCo. Todd.,D,oriigant Iron Co. LouisvUJe Tin. Stove Co. jojin C, 'Lewis Cp. ulars. .'! 4ttk ".fl fl. Henry Heick Hdw, Co. -- ' Harbisbn & Gathright H. A; Brinkhaus &Sons, Trunks. Amos Yeager, Hay and Grain, PeasTee-Gaulbe- Co. Saht C- o- Incur. vtt.Ku..StaiaDUtrtbattn. - v rt Ad&rptM, F. O. BIBLE, Gen'l Mer. Louisville National Banking Co. Jetiriie G. Benedict & .Co. Oscar Farmer & Sons. . Falls City Clothing Co., Bayless Bros. & Co. Strattoh 8: Terstegge Co. Office Equipment Co. ' bUUMIHdlll Farms of, Home il. World Report HpWeip .Uifr Lbuisville Home Telephone Co. Jno. P. Morton & Co. E. D. Morton & Co. Jas. H; Button & Co. Co. & Co. ' S fl ' .. u ... f -.- .- Jersey Swne -- . " LEINGTq, " KY. The Ouerbacker Coffee Louisville Paper Co. Robinson Bros. & Co. to. : - ' M&dJW Keisker v .: j.fp Trnr-- r StewartDry Goods ' Son. !'' it '.i ,. . . t Special Features At the Fair, " .iJO;000 Steer Chamnlonshin, kjro$UXH) Kentucky tn lanunues , mci-- f f If 51,000 Jersey Cattle. Exhibit . -Beef-Cattle- At the Genco Tent wW,000 Saddle Horse Stak Motion Pictures FOR YOUR- HOME, SCHOOL. OR CHURCH, USING THE DEVRY PORTABLE PROJECT TOR TOGETHER WITH THE NEW FORD GENERATOR". - FREE nwTjiTn dni f M 1 r .r y- - j GIRAGE In Louisville Fair See Us When You Come to the-Stat- e Handsomest, Best Equipped Distributors of Maxwell and Jordan $5,000 Swine Show ..,.. - RACING DAILY" '.?- - LET US SHOW' "YOU THE SEVENTH WONDER OP THE WORLD? MOTION PICTURES ri aC'i ' ! rM 1 , Moi-fe- ; MfjWes f Embry - Weir Motors Co., Inc. 845 S. ,;4 AL WILSON ACROBAT ",- in a gallon of in any other motor fuel. gives U. S. lene. than Gov- Third St. HIPPODROME BIG" ACTS NIGHTLY TO BRING ALL GOVERNMENT PICTURES INTO YOUR HOME. SEE IT WORK. WITH THIS IT IS P0SSD3LE FOR YOUR COUNTY AGENT ernment 46 more mileage than high test airplane gaso; Hudson and Essex Finest of Their Class in the World FtJHsg THE HQUSE OF GOOD FURNITURE Excellent,. Service, Wonderful Values 226 W, Market, Louisville, Ky. INALSO A COMPLETE STALLATION SHOWING THE GENCO ELECTRIC LIGHT AND POWER PLANT WITH ALL ACCESSORIES IN OPERATION. BRINGS THE CITY TO THE COUNTRY. A Stations In Tank at the Auto gate, at the Fair for your LouisvJlle. Wagon will be stationed Tri-Oxyale- ne Twenty Pilling TRIANGLE MOTORS CO. Incorporated Distributors for Kentucky and Southern Indiana GREAT SOUTHERN DISPLAY ROOMS 630-32-3- 4 r Everybody Welcome. Free Prizes to the Ladles. Fourth Ave. Bourbon Stackjrci Company FEEDER MARKET BEST 3T0CKER setters meet. Market all yourf The place wnero buyera lire ,AND "and' . convenience. Chemical Fuel Co. ' of America INCORPORATED stock ere. .Write us today of ypnr nsedar -- Bee our repre? " toWInjt tixe Pair - - Louisville - Kantucky mm LOUISVILLE. KY. MCO0ATC9 ' Res. ho is 13-- J, ...,.. ; f Baslnjs'5 Phone i 13-- A Dr. J.N r Murrell -. Massie, son of Mr. Brack Massie, this place, and Mr. Ira r Vaughan, formerly of Cane Valley, have purchased the Taylor, Pruett & Jarvls stock, Campbellsvillo, and will continue the business 1 Mr. Horace OSceFronVlRbomJeffriesjBTd. COLUMBIA, KY -- rash, chafed skin, prickly heat, cliiggar bites and stings of poisonous insects, Ballard's. Snow Liniment is an affective application. It healB quickly. Three sizes, 30c, 90c and $1.20 per bottle. Sold by Paul! Drug- Co. Adv - For skin eruptions, - t i High-grade For Sale. A oung matf nalned'Lester, whose borne died-in l, Typewriter, A I Condi lion. Bargain. Call or see Bsaell county, Edwart Bapktt,. News Office. the Elizabeth IPospiUl, lAy a, casts his vote, either in indorse- has the American banker and Wanted. ment or repudiation of the Wil the American stockholder in other corporations received their A white woman to cook son Administration. Wilson Training School. Good SaU largest dividends? ary and board. 5. During whose administration 1. During whose administraE. V. Bennett, Columbia Ky. enjoyed" her greattion has the American farmer re- has America est prosperity? 0 iiiti of horsas ani bloodei scoak ceived the greatest returns for ,. ... 6. During whose administra (. large users oi. liquid !.. are iJorozone his toil? It heals wounds, festring sbrf jj, bar- 2. During whose aministration tion has the greatest merchant bed wire cuts by a mild poyer Xhaf has the American Uborer had his marine ever owned by America leavef no.dia6guring sc4rs. '" ,, 60c, and $1.20old by Paull;Drug Co. fullest dinner pail and jreceieyed ben built. his greatest pay? 7. Darin wka administra . His remain's, en QUESTIONS FOR THE VOTER 3. During who3e administration tion has the greatest banking route for his 'ate home passed through has the American business man system ever known been creathere last Tuesday' afternoon. He ed? was conveyed to Lebanon for an operEvery voter should answer the made his largest profits? ation about sis weeks ago 8. During whose administrafollowing questions before he 4. During whose administration anon, lest week. tion did America become the great fioagcial center of the world? Duriner whose adminiaf, tion did America achieve for herself, and aid in achieving for 9 . rice,.-30- allies, the greatest victory of all the ages? 10. During whose administration was America changed from the greateatdabtor nation to the greatest creditor nation in the world?