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The Adair County news: September 22, 1920 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1920 ada1920092201_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 22, 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. 1 . Jkimtt Cmmttj Stems COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY - tiir NUMBER YOLUME XXIII A TRIBUTE TO A LONG September 22 1920. A 48. OIL NEWS. BY E. T. KE31PER. LIFE. by h. c. baker. Mrs. According to Mr. E. E Loomis, secretary or the Kentucky Oil Men's Association, the value of the oil production in the State for the year 1920, Will reach $4O,0C0,O00 as against $25,-000,0- o Esther Dohoney, who died at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Nannie Flowers, in this plaoa, on Monday evening, the 13th inat., was the oldeBt person in the county, and we presume one of the oldest women in the State. in 1919. She was born in this county the 2nd Mr. Frank Sweet, head of the drillMay, 1818, and at the time of ing operations for the Beacon Oil Syn- day of her death was one hundred and two dicate and others at Creelsboro. was years, four months and eleven days in town Friday last and reported depiovelopment work being pushed, there old. She belonged to one of the of the State Her as fast as conditions will permit. Mr. neer families grandfather, Alexander Gilmer, ownSweet has great faith in thisterritory ed at an early day a large boundary of developing into a big field. land, which embraced in part the The Carnahan Oil Company report farms now owned by his lineal de their well No. 1 in Rock House Botscendants, Thomas and John C. Do tom, Russell county, is nearing comhoney, and he built a three story brick pletion and they are expecting to house now gone, on the Jno. C. Do"drill in" early this week. Another honey land. His son, James Gilmer, break in machinery has again delayed father of Mrs. Dohoney, was one of their drilling operations on the Inthe organizers of Adair county, and county was awarded more premiums gram farm near Colnmbia. who is prospering in his home city. acquaintance. one of the founders of the town of Con All Columbia joins the News in ex- onBurley tobacco than Shelby and Mr. T. A. Sheridan, a lumbia. He was a member of the An Acknowledgement. Fayette counties combined. T. I. tending best wishes. contractor and capitalist' from Cincin- first county court of the county, renati, and Mr G A. Roy president ceiving his commission as a justice Call and get the prices of all the late Smith, of Cane Valley, won first and style hats at the store of Miss Julia second on bright leaf, cigarette wrapMonticello, Sept. 17. '20. and general manager of the Roy Pe- from Governor James Garrard. This pers and bright trash; and for the Eubank. Editor News: troleum Company, were here the lat- court held its first session in June, best four samples of the 1920 crop he We are now comfortably settled in ter part of the week on a general Approaching Marriage. 1302 Many of the records of the won nrst on bright tra3h and second our new home and take this method trip of this territory, taking court for years afterwards are attestof thanking our dear friends for the On Tuesday the 23th of September on red leaf. The dark entries sent by in portions of Adair, Russell and ed by his signature as presiding officer lovely gift of remembrance presented Mr. Chester Earl Scalf, who was part- Adair county farmera were lost. If Clinton counties This was the first The Gilmera came to Kentucky to us while inour old home. We had ly reared in this place, a son of Mrs. they could have been presented they know, visit of Mr. Sheridan to this section, from the Old Dominion, Virginia, Eara that grow dull to the world and expected to meet them on Wednesday Nannie Scalf and a nephew of Mr. R. too "ould have won. and he expressed himself as being and were representatives of that no evening before we left home and H. Price, who lives just out of town, wall nlaased with whatf he saw and its story, Adair County Gains 786 in Ten ble type of men who at that early day Drink in the songs that from paradise thank them personally, but circum will be married to Miss Naomi Calan-de- r, learned while here. sought homes in the wilderness of Years. of Louisville, where both the instances prevented. It came td us as a flow, The Columbia Development Com-pan- Kentucky and wtio assisted in opening complete surprise, and we shall al- tended bride and groom reside. Growing old graciously. coma limited up cha cane breaks and forests into ways consider it one of our most valMrs R H.Price left Friday mornWashington, Sept. 17. Population posed of some of the most prominent farms, and laying the foundation of Purer than snow." ued gifts, not on account of its in- ing to be present at the nuptials. The of Adair County, Kentucky, increased: people of this vicinity, has just been the organized socity, the benefits of Democratic Campaign Committee. trinsic worth, but for the kindly couple will spend their honeymoon in 786, or 4 8 per cent, during the last organized for the purpose of exploring which we are the recipients today. decade, the Census Bureau announco. thought which it expressed, and to the East. for oil and ga3, particularly the latter, Mrs. Dohoney received the advanThe intended groom's Columbia The present population is 17,289. The following make up the Women each of the dear friends we extend our In this immediate vicinity. The tages of such schools of the county as From 1900 to 1910 the county Increasloving gift. friends extend best wishes. officers of the Women's Division of heartfelt thanks for their amount necessary for the prosecution were accessible at that day. In 1836 ed 1,615, or 10.8 per cent. the Democratic Committee for Adair Each Sunday morning at the hour of development work has, already been CWnaare. she was in attendance at a school Columbia increased from 1,022 to for Sunday school and preaching sercounty: subscribed, a contract hasten let taught in Columbia by Rev. John vice-, our hearts turn to the dear old Mrs. A. H. Ballard, Chairman. An excellent opportunity to secure 1,076 and Cane Valley decreased from for drilling, one of thMolP-to-datPage, a Presbyterian preacher, and it Columbia Church, and in fancy we a supply of cheap dishes-fo- r Mrs. "R. F Rowe, Vice Chairman every day 163 to 126. rigs in the country ls.on the way was probably under his ministry .that can see the familiar faces of those use at a bargain price. A mixed bar-rel- s Miss Jennie Garnett, Secretary here, and the wont will be pushed as Notice. she became a member of the Presby- with whom we have been so long and Eexecutive Committee. of cups, saucers, plates, etc., fast as conditions will rJMimfc It is terian church with which she was so pleasantly associated, both in the (140 pieces) for $7.25 "Lump Grade." Mesdames W. J. Flowers, believed by some of the best posted TheTaxBooksare now in my hands, connected for more than eighty years. Church and social life, but we have Send money order to The Salem China Bettie Butler, men In the business that gas oan be and the taxes are due, come in and This was the faith of her fathers, and come to know that nothing happens Company, Salem, Ohio. Wi Ri Myers, found in such quantities in this vicinit was in this faith that she lived and Irwin Fraser, settle same at once, the sooner paid, to us that does not make for better ity that it will soon be possible to supBear in mind that a series of meetdied. She united with the church the Better for both you and the Sherthings and this separation will only, Gordon Montgomery, ply our people with all they will need ings will commence at the x Baptist iff. when she was about fifteen years old. strengthen the tie that binds us to Josephine Rowe, lor heating and manufacturing purchurcd,' this place, the 27thi of this In the said school, in addition to its Willie-HineCortez Sanders, Sheriu, our dear Columbia friends, whom we poses. month. Make preparations to be. in 43-- tf other advantages,sbe was brought inrv. Adair County, Ky. hope to see in the not distant future J. R. JTutt, The Roy Petroleum Company report to association with many bright boys attendance. t We are.very pleasantly situated here, W. M. Wilmore, they have been successful in their and girls who were afterwards promLost, a man's gray glove for the left Dam-ron- 's B. Simpson, but no place can ever be as dear co us Notice. H. "fiishing job'' in well Nol on inent in their several spheres in the hand. Will pay a reward if left at the as the home in which we have spent B. E. Rowe, have Creelr, drilling operation home and in the State. In this school! The Bondsmen for the subscription News office. our entire past lives. almost H. A. Walker, been resumed, and the work will now were the Caldwell boyd,1 Ge6rge Roilin Hurt, Chester Reynolds With best wishes for all of our money on the Columbia and,, Edmonbe pushed to the limit. ton Road are requested to pay the and Isaac, afterwards' "prominent T prosperity for the News. friends, and Daisy Hamlett,Treasurer of Adair County at least 50 Askel Bibee and Frank Bennett are In the forthcoming report on the lawyers of Louisville, Preston H.Xes-- , W. F. Cartwright, Yours etc., per cent, of this fund by 6ct. I, 1920. brothers-in-law- , resources of the State Hon. lie, Governor of the State, Samuel B mineral and they had trouble Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Page. W. S. Sinclair, J. A. CO. Miss Estelle Willis says Maxey, at Bennett's home last Friday about W.R Jillison, State Geologist, United States Senator from A gfandchild of Mr. Hardin Smith the noon hour. The cause of the that substances that were formerly Texas, Timoleou Cravens, State ElecDo not fall to be in Columbia Wed- died An Aged and Honorable Couple. last Saturday night. supposed to be of no value are now tor, Gen. S. G. Suddarth, and others trouble, as told by Bibee i3 as fallows: nesday September 29th and hear commercial quantiknown to exist in n and influential in their Prof. F. M. Green has organized Bennett and his wife had quarreled He will be introduced by counI recently spent a night with my in the morning, and while at the dinties in not less than thirty-thre- e day. It was in this school that Judge a football team at the Lindsey-Wilsoold friend, Henry J. Henson, and en- Mrs. R. F Rowe. he refers par- Zach Wheat, Timoleon Cravens, ties. In this statement and other athletic exercises will soon ner tab'e Bibee was shaming them for Gen ticularly to the Black or Devonian Suddarth and others found wives to joyed the privilege very much. I Duvetyne and Metallic materials be in full blast. their conduct' Bennett became fulearned the following from him conShale, which is called the last resort grace their homes in after years. rious, jumped up from the table and and hats of same. Call and see them. cerning himself and family which I Notice. for the world's lubricants, and it is knocked Bibee in the head with a You will be pleased with them and December 19th, 1844, Esther Gilmer feel should have a place in 'the Adair interesting to note that Adair county was stick of stove wond, cutting two ugly married to Wm. Rnodes Dohoney, County News, as is so much out of also with the prices. Pay your Graded School Tax. Five it is named as one of the prominent lo- who during gashes. Dr. O, P. Miller closed up ' Miss Julia Eubank. his life was a prominent Percent Penalty added after October the ordinary. calities where the outcroppings are" citizen and prosperous the woundi. farmers of the First. visible. Reference was made recently county. He was born in Casey, Co , Ky , Nov. Mr. G. B. Swinebroad, the successThere were born to them Bruce Montgomery. Treasurer. Paid List. in this column to the possibilities for 2, 1836. Was married first to a Miss ful real estate man of Lancaster, sold three sons and two daughters, one of production of oil from shale, and Holladay, daughter of William Holla-day- , the Vv. C. Cowherd farm In Taylor the Arm Broken. the daughters died in infancj. The experiments along this line are now of Adair Co. She did not live county last week. The other children are all living, and beIt was sold in two Last Thursday about the noon hour, ers andfollowing are new paid subscribrenewals since our issue of being conducted on a large scale in was married the second time long and tracts and the whole brought $8,633. Thomas, a six year old son of Mr. and sides these she leaves surviving her Utah and Colorado. to Miss Mary Tupman, daughter of Swinebroad never fails to sell and he 19 grandchildren and ten great grandDavid Bryant, M. W Cooper, J. C. Mrs. John Conover, who is in the Tupman, May 23, 1866. gets big money for the owner. children. AH of her sons are officers Hon. John Graded school, happened to a serious Hale, F. F. Rexroat, Judge Roilin. Miss Julia Eubank, after spending This union was blessed with 11 chilis now at in the church, two of them elders and accident. He wa3 playing with other Hurt, F. V. Wilkerson, J. R. BeardM three weeks in the market, dren, 9 of whom are still living. The Mr. Jas. Flowers, of Illinois, is visher place of business. She lias all the one a deacon,' and of her grandsons, parents are now alone at their home in iting relatives in the city and county. children and was accidentally pushed M. Aaron, Miss Thomasine Garnett. latest creations in hats for ladies and one an elder and two deacons, and all the Carmel community, and are busy He is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Columbus off the stiles, breaking his right arm Drs. Russell and Notice. children. of them prosperous and" influential in about their work daily. He is nearly Flowers, who live in New Mexico. above the wrist. Hindman reduced the fracture. It is 84 years old and she is about 8 years Mrs. W. R. Myers, this place is his the communities in which they live. hoped that it will soon be well. Pey Graded School Tax. Five In this can be seen the impress of his junior. He made a constant hand aunt. Senator J C. W. Beckham will adA band of rovers landed here the Percent Penalty added after October. dress the voters of Adair County, at her life and Christian character.for it on the farm this year, plowing much Wednesday Septem- is in the home at last that woman's and did a great deal in harvest time, At Knifley, this county, Monday first of last week and camped near the First. the court-housBruce Montgomery. Treasurer. ber 29, at 2 m He wilfbe .Introduc- influence is best exerted and felt. cutting a large amount of grass him- night of iast week, Mrs. D. Knifley, a Harris Bridge. There were a number ed by Mrs. R F. Rowe. , All ladies Reared in a christian atmosphere that self, looked after licensed stock, etc. highly, respected lady, died after a of men, women and children in the Mr. Miley Polly, a native of this gave tone and strength to her own They have 53 grandchildren living and long illness. She will be sadlyjmissed, aggregation and six wagons ana teams are requested to be present. . county, and who has been totally' life with length of days, she saw to it 10 that are dead. They have 26 great not only by those who were" near and and some led horses. They claimed blind for several years, has been in 2 that are dear to her, but bv (the entire com- to be traders and fortune tellers. Mr. W. I. Ingram and Mrs- - Jo Knif-le- y that the same influences were about grandchildren living and Columbia for several days. He ha3 jthem many more munity. The last sad rites were large-laccompanied Mrs. Ingram as far her children and her children's chil- dead. I wish for Mr. W. H. Shipp removed his fam- relatives In the Mllltown section. years of useful living here, and then attended. i ily from Columbia to Bowling Green as Lebanon, on her trip to Cincinnati, dren. They became to her the crownlast week. He bad some trouble in to see her daughter, Mrs. Paul Ham- ing joy of her old age. Sl)e ruled a happy death and an abundant en Young Jersey cow, second calf, fresh Be in Columbia next Wednesday, the well in her household, and' in contem-"platin- g trance into the city beyond the skies. securing a residence but finally suc- for sale, on my farm N. F, of Colum ilton. Mr. Knlfley was also-JSeptember 29th and hear Senator J. f company, but he was en route to ceeded.. Wespokeofthe good qual- - bla. - Sincerely, j. l.er life, it could truly be said u. w. uecicnam. tie nas a message j . '. ities of. this family in a former Issue. Montana. ' JJMoutgomarj. jeasa L. Murrell. of her, that will entertain you.00 w well-know- "Happy shalt thou be, and it shall be well, with thee!" "Her children rise up to bless her." She was a woman of excellent mind, and she had a remarkable memory, not only of past events and persons, but also of more recent occurrences. This continued witli her to the day of her death. A few years ago she accidentally fell, and one of her hips was fractured, which left her an invalid. With the passing years also came blindness and partial deafness, yet, none of these things seemed to disturb the serenity of her life. She lived on, peacefully, happily, "Rich in experience that angels might covet, Rich in faith that had grown with her years,' taking a lively interest and p'easure in her family and friends. As the end of her life drew near, the veil that separated her from the loved ones who had gone before seemed at times to be removed. They sat beside her and conversed with her she sa their faces, and at times sweet music was wafted to her that other's did not hear. Who knows how thin that,veil may be to one who has lived for God and is close to heaven. "Eyes th,at grow dim to the earth and its glory Have sweet recompense ea'rth can not Prominent Couple Wed. v Quiet Wedding. Died atJEsto. 0 and o'clock, Mr. J. O. Russell, prominent merchant and financier, of this place, was marrie'd' to Mrs Ruby Turney, formerly of Chattanooga, Tenn. The ceremoney took place in the dormitory of the Lindsay-Wilso- n and was performed by Rev. R. V. Bennett, brother-in-laof the bride. There were only a few witnesses present. Immediately after the ceremony the couple were motored to the groom's handsome home on Jamestown street. The bride is an accomplished lady, and was the widow of Dr. Frank Turney, of Chattanooga, who died about two years ago. Tor the past year she has had charge of the music 8 n, Last Wednesday forenoon Miss Ver-l- y Last Thursday atEsto, Russell courT Phelps, the popular daughter of Mr. ty, Mr. Wesley Grider, who was about" and Mrs. D E. Bhalps, this place, and 78 years old, succumbed to the inevi- Mr. Jacob Myers, of Canton, Ohio, table and crossed ever to the othetlL were quietly married at the home of side. He was a soldier in the Federal the bride's parents, Rev, T. J. Wade, army during the war of the rebellion Presiding Elder of the Columbia Dis- He was a most exemplary citizen,? man who had the respect of all whe trict, officiating. Immediately after the ceremony the knew him. His funeral was attended couple left for Louisville, Cincinnati by a large circle of relatives and and other points, accompanied by Mr. friends. William Hurt Browing and Miss JewThere is no let up in the attendance el Phelps, sister of the bride. of the meeting at the Methodist We have not been informed, but we church. Rev. May Is delivering soul take it that the home of the contract- stirring sermons, and a large numbar ing parties will be Canton, Ohio. have confessed their Savior. Misses The bride has been in school here Frances Russell and Louise Rowe, for a number of years and is popular violinists, are adding to the music. department of the Lindsey-Wilsowith all ger schoolmates, and she will Later, the meeting closed Sunday and has made a large circle of f riend3 be greatly missed by the young so- night 30 addition to th3 Church. ciety people, and who wish her much in Columbia. Adair Awarded Piemiums. The groom is one of the best known happiness as she and her companion men in Adair county, and is prom- travel down the stream of Time. At the State Fair, last week, Adair The groom is a young business man, inent over the State, having a large Last Friday evening, between y, e s, f- - M-fr- ed ( -- ; Sen-Beckha- m well-know- n, last-Tuesday- . e, y n J 2 ADAIR COUNTY NEWS V H w CfMESV VKZ w Bi HRB flHttttf ' w w HBlr jCTOv .dflH' vF . v2iy .HKT7 F F' . MSj r' J'" ata9 - "Ma'-'4wTflHc- ' wvn, I F B JP v wNyl EVERYTHING IN BIG am u STOCK 9 OF CLOTHING Asphalt, Gravel, Rubber, Galvanized and Painted. Also Ellwood and American Fence. R now ready to supply young men, old men and boys Steel Fence Posts DEHLER BROS. CO. .Jncotnoraled 118 Caat Matkci Slreei Between with clothing. supplies daily. I have an immense, stock and receiving new rirsl and Brook I can interest you in prices. If you need any SOBOKOSOHOBOr ; Louisville, Ky. thing in this line, call at once. LJ3C8O8Q808og30Qr AUTOMOBILE LINE Columbia and GampDellsville TWO ROUND TRIPS DAILY. f B SHOES! SHOES!! , I TAKE THE BIG RED CAR. bought them Your Support Solicited. Leaves Columbia My stock of fine shoes for men and boys was selected with care. right, and they are being sold at the shortest profit. I 10 a. m. and 2:30 a. ro. 1 can also accommodate ladies and young girls with the latest styles in shoes. PHONES. ) Leaves Campbellsville 9:30 p. m. and p. m. i CoImnbM. 123 Campbellsville, W. E. NOE. 3SJC2iJC3SSe2J3$ 3308Q8QJJQ808e38CSi BUGGIES AND WAGONS. have a large supply of the very best makes and I am selling them ing and walking plows, all kinds Colun bia Barber Shop 2 Rid- - at living prices. LOY & LOWE A at I LIBERAL DISCOUNT for CASH. It matters not what you need on the farm, can please you in the article andfprice. &! Give us Sanitary Shop, when, both Satisfactionland Gratification are Guaranteed. a THa! and be Convinced. HENRY W. DEPP, DENTIST WOODSON LEWI GREENSBURG, Am permanently located in Columbia. All Classes of Dental Work Done. Crownadge and Inlay Work a Specialty. - K S Pains wasi KENTUCKY. Were Terrific ... '4tsAi' "Untold Miseries.' n vQU'Jv fered dreadfully during the laBt M syjis great-great-great J Work Guaranteed Office: next door to post office All awfully weak . . . My pains were terrific. 1 thought I woulddie, The bearing-dow- n Read how Mrs. Albert Gregory, of R. F. D. No. 1, Bluford, 111., got rid of her ills. "During I u . andahould be sent to an asylum tions of our grandfathers. John, the miller, seven years. Thousands of them or a penitentiary, and many many more of the Our laws are too linient and and after that his descendants have been compelled to earn Young Mr. Will Hays went up were known as Miller, says Clif- same kind. their own living, without their enforcement is too lax. to Maine the other day and exWe consider it a justifiable act ford Howard in an article on the public payMillions For Road Building. horted the Republicans of that assistance from the Nobody can overestimate to kill a man who attacks us meaning of names in the SepState to help save the country roll. tember number of Boys' Life without provacation. Washington. Combined Fed from the wicked Wilsonism that the anguish of a Republican speed maniac, without "And Robert, the baker, started eral and State expenditures for under a Democratic Yet the has "brought untold miseries excuse, kills and the family name of baker. And road building may reach a tota upon a people who have every Administration, and that is what provocation or off with a nor- thus we have many other famil$220,000,000 during the cur-reright to be prosperous and con- Mr Hays meant when he talked maims and is let iar family names Carpenter, of about "untold miseries." New mal fine or escapes entirely. fiscal year, according to tented." Taylor, York World. Shoemaker, whether it Mason, A snake is a snake,, Thomas &-- . MacDonald, Chief cf These "untold miseries" are Brewer, Draper, Shepherd, Fishcrawls in the grass or races at Bureau of Public Roads Depart evidently confidential on the part er, Hunter, Clark (clerk), Page, A Modern Menace. the wheel of an automobile. ment of Agriculture. of young Mr. Hays, but it is easy Harper, Singer and a whole lot It is time for the public to be- more. But chief among them The last installment of Federal to enumerate them. We believe the average man gin a campaign of extermina- all is Smith. The reason 'there aid funds', totaling $100,000,000, They do not apply to the workbecame available last July ing population of the country, of who owns an automobile is rea- tion. are so many Smiths today is beof this apportioncourse, for wages were never be- sonably considerate of the rights cause there used to be so many ment was derived from 1919 ap fore so high, the demand for la- of oter people. Were it other1 different kinds of smiths black- propriations, while 25,000,000 A. F. SCOTT bor was never before so great wise the fatality, list would be j smiths, goldsmiths, silversmith, was provided from original apun- appalling. and there was never so ilttle coppersmiths, tinsmith, lock- propriation in 1916. employment. They do not apBut there is a limited class who I smicn, arrowsmitn, ana so on. "If the States cotinue to pay DEALER IN ply to the farmers, who never respect neither person nor thing. Each, for short, was known simmore than 50 per cent of the cost before received such prices for Ihey tear through the country InARFORD T.RTTf.Ks! ply as a smith; and each differj ent kind of smith started his as they have in the past," Mr. their crops and were never so at forty and fifty miles an hour, IT"" . 2. i li own family oJt Smiths, V. AND 5 TON MacDonald, said, "it will be nec A rl prosperous. They do not apply seldom slacking speed as they essary to plan for construction at P the average business man, pass other cars on the road, and IforLow cost per ion, lyme in many cases n cnere was ' who has been making profits that rendering the highways of trav- B 1 something very striking about the rate of at leaBt 00,000,000, SEE and probably more,Tit3h year." a man-- if he was very short or he never dreamed of in former el more dangerous than a modA. T. SCOTT, days. had some peculiar trait or habit A lazy ern battlefield. feeling with H Casey Creek, Ky. whole the American peo As a These men are a menace to ev- rffl it was used for starting a fam- yawning and sleepiness In the day B ily name, and that's how we time Is caused by a torpid liver and ple are the richest, the best fed ery community through which the best housed, best clothed they pass. have such names as Little, Small, disordered bowels. Herbine is a splenramuy names. Ross (which means red) Black, did remedy for such atlments. It and the best provided for of all If they possessed either brains the peoples in the world. But or decency they would be other Gray, White, Strong, Long cleanses the system and restores vim the Republican politicians, whom wise but possessing neither, "A great many family mimes Longfellow, Whistler, Noble and activity. Price, 60c Sold "by Mr. Hays represents, have suf they become a public nuisance represent the trade or occupa Swift, Doolittle, Savage, wise Paul Drag Cor Adv. office-s- f actually Sn SPVPfA I rniiTH pains We're my nanus on tne lower Fart of my stomach . . . felt as if life was for but a short time. My uusuduu was women . . . One evening, while read ing the Birthday Almanac, he came across a case similar to mine, and went straight for some Cardui for me to try. notsmnd the pressure of eeker TAKE nt The Woman's Tonic "Hook it faithfully and the results were immediate," adds Mrs. Gregory. "I continued to get better, all mv ills left me. S3 and I went through . . . with no further trouble. My baby was fat and strong, and myself thank God am once more hale -- and hearty, can walk I H 14-- M ta miles, do my work, though 44 years old, feel like a new person. All I owe to Cardui." ' i nt many years Cardui has b'een found helpful in building up the system when run down by dis orders peculiar to women.! For mm Take Cardui 1.82 CI TT i AIR COUNTY NEWS BARTER r IN AUSTRIA . PARADISE :vasw&r .Medium of Exchange as Paper EOH LAZY IH CLOTHES Peasant Demands Something More Valuable Than Paper Currency for His Products. Women Do All Work, Even to Feeding the Indolent Male of the Species. NOT WORRIED BY i .1920 5 4 Look at the roads for twenty miles around on a Sunday (1 f HHHERE isn't any "country" The automo-bfl- e has brought the most remote settlement almost as close to the center of things as the next county was in the old days. To hear some tire dealers talk you might think that nobody knew anything about tires except the fellow from Broadway. ' 1? any more. 1 They make no distinction between the small car owner and the owner of the biggest car in the country. It's all the same to them. So long as a man owns an ;1 large or small he's entitled to the very best tire they can give him. automobile Quality has always been they have to travel: In sandy or hilly country, wherever the going is apt to be heavy The U. S. Nobby. For ordinary country roadsThe U. S. Chain Seeccyour fires to the roads ao-oard- That's not the basis we go on. orUsco. For front wheels The U.S. Plain. the outstanding feature of U. S. Tires. There's no limit on the U. S. guarantee. All U. S. Tires are guaranteed for the life of the tire. IV of thought to this tire proposition. There is some advan- everywhere Royal Cords. For best results U. 3. We give every man credit for knowing what he is We have given a lot Vienna. Only Americans of a generation ago who traded farm products nt the crossroads store for everything from shoes to sugar can realize the extent of barter in Austria today. With the country flooded with cheap money, the peasants' stockings and bank accounts fat with currency and legislation impending for a compulsory levy on fortunes, the paper crown virtually is spurned by those who produce the necessities of life. For eggs or butter, cheese or white flour, fat geese and ducks, pork products and all the things that the Austrian city dweller must do without, the peasant wants something more vnluable than the paper constantly n turned out by the banks. Prodigious offers of crowns fall where a linen shirt, silk stockings (even much darned), rugs, musical Instruments, shoes and such things bring results. The story of how the bourgeoisie and poor nobility of Vienna have parted with their wardrobes and furniture, their pianos and carpets, for food, has been often told. Now everyone Is getting back to first principles In trade. ..v..-- . Visiting a retired officer in his little country place the correspondent saw It work. The officer could not pay 500 crowns a pair for gloves for a wife and three daughters. But he had three roebuck hides from the animals he had shot this season. He exchanged them for two dressed hides. The village glover made them Into gloves, taking In payment elder, mutton and some veal from the little -- tuttxi&ttg2BSlSiS farm. Then came the problem of stockings, almost unpurchasable In Austria. There were 11 sheep grazing .on the place. Sheared they yielded enough wool to exchange for yam sufficient to knit the family hosiery for the coming winter. The apple crop of this tiny estate has been mortgaged for grain to a neighbor who has no fruit and the miller will take his pay in toll. The host who entertained In the little cottage now his home, filled with American and English periodicals, once trod the quarter deck of his own cruiser. A uniform stripped of ornaments and recut In civilian style Is his best suit. Austro-Hungarla- Natives Went Naked Until Scandalized White Missionary Hailing From Tahiti Gathered Old Garments for Them. Itapa, Dangerous Archipelago, South Pacific. They toil not, neither do they spin, and In all the reaches of the seven seas It would take a long voyage to find a more lazy population of men than Rapa's. In Hapa the women are the hewers of wood and the drawers of water. In other happy climes of Micronesia and Polynesia the "lord of creation" will deign to raise his hand aloft and pluck for himself the fruit of the banana and orange tree. In Rapa, however, he will not even feed himself. When mealtime comes the woman of the family, after foraging for food 'and cooking It, must also put It Into the mouth of her lord and master. They roll the taro "pol" Into little balls and toss them Into the open mouths of the men folks. j Not Worried by Clothes, The people of Rapa wear no" clothes or did not until a scandalized white missionary from Tahiti Insisted on gathering some old garments from his more favored parishioners in Papeete and hurried them to Rapa. Rapa. known also as Oparo, Is one of the most isolated and most interesting islands in the South Pacific. It lies south of JalUjjtarjjut In thetropIcs. Included" in "the French settlements In Qceanla and inhabited by Polynesians of the same type as the Tahltians. i It Is one of the few spots most lightly touched by the finger of civilization. Seldom does a schooner touch here not more than once a year and once In a great while a French gunboat from Papeete will voyage Into the Dangerous archipelago. self-appoint- spending his money on, whether he drives up here in his small car from ten miles out in the country or is passing through from the capital in his limousine. , 4 isnuL eotta momt oum uko PUUK tage in being the representatives of the oldest and largest rubber concern in the world. Farmer, 17 Children, t Has Funds in 8 Banks 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 Drop in the next time you're down this way and let us tell you some interesting facts about tires. . 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 That's one thing we like about U. S. Tires. & As" .. . TV w A. wm&m&s& v9!wNsvciy.Yfls?T:;i. rk - .iHiWffi. r""-- "' m United States Tires 4 vr 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 t 4 4 4 t t . f W. E. Noe, Columbia, Ky. Veston Holt, Jamestown, Ky. Johnson & Heskamp, Coburg, Ky. ri Sunbury, Pa. With seventeen children In his family, Delmar P. Campbell, a farmer In Lower Augusta township, Northumberland county, has money tn eight banks. He testified to that amazing fact before Judge Cummlngs In defense of a suit his wife brought for an accounting of farm Income during the last twelve years. He declared under oath that he paid all the taxes on the place, clothed and fed the family and paid for Lawproperty improvements. yers say the bank deposits total wvmore than S16.000. The Campbells have been mar- riea more "thin" thlrtyyears. For several years they have lived in the same house and eaten at the same table, but do not speak, gusbajid and wife have each employed lawyers, and, inasmuch as both sides will have to take their expenses out of the family fund, no matter who wins, both must lose, one of the lawyers said. 'd f peaks rising with strange castle-lik- e In the Interior. It possesses a good harbor, and, what Is most unique In the South Sea Islands, has deposits of coal, not of very good quality, though. When the Panama canal was nearing completion there was much talk In Tahiti of establishing a coaling station here, Rapa being close to the southern great circle route and admirably adapted to such a purpose, but no such thing had come to rudely shock the serene existence of Rapa men. LOYALTY TO MIKADO TAUGHT. , , Has Coal Deposits. Island Itself ft mountainous The V t 4 t 4 4 4 4 4 4 Japanese Children In Hawaii Under, Allen Influence, Mission J 14 t 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 J 4 Honolulu.- Certain priests and Ian-- 1 guage school instructors In Hawaii are teaching young Japanese children' their first loyalty Is to the emperor 0 Japan, even if they become American.! citizens, the Japanese committee of the Hawaiian board of missions re- -j norted In submitting the followinz aagggaagagg resolution "Be it resolved, that It Is the poIntS-ojt view of the Hawaiian board at the - s2Z& '" 1 v T religions, assist the organizations Is detrimental to the welfare of Hawaii, and Is a hindrance to the Chrlstlanization and American-Izatlpn of the alien neopTes In the Ha-- , wailan Islands, and we urge the memyi bers of the board financially Interested In the plantations to present this vlewj to the boards of directors." pv, non-Christi- mission work that for pjantatlons tBi connnuKas"m the past; to "financially I berinnthg ot tM secoSS" century of K Notice. Notice is hereby given that a poll will be opened and an election held in Grady ville voting precinct No. 13 on the Regular election day in November 1920, to ascertain the will of the voters on the question as to whether or not they wish cattle or atock of any kind to run at large on the Public Highways and uninclosed lands of said precinct. Witness my hand this Sept. 1st 1920. Attest. S. C. Neat Clerk A. C. C. Knlfley, Mrs. A. C. Wheeler, and other Mr. Owen Arnold's new house NOTICE. relatives at this place, for the which is being erected by past two weeks. Messrs. Jim Christie and Tom Notice is hereby given that a poll Mrs. Loretta Garner and Weatherford is nearing comple- win be opened and an election held in Glensfork voting precinct No 17 on daughter, Mrs. John Ayers, vis- tion. "'" the regular election day in November ited the former's sister, Mrs. W. Mr. Alvin Beams and family, 1920, to ascertain the will of the votS. Bault from Saturday till Mon- of Russell Co., visited Charlie ers on the question aa to whether or day. Bault from Saturday until Mon- not they wish cattle or stock of any kind to run at large on the PubMr. and Mrs. Mont Williams, day. lic Highways and uninclosed lands of of Duanville, visited the latter's Mr. W. E. Bryant, who pursaid precinct. father, Dr. J. C. Gose, at this chased the Monday farm, moved Witness my hana this Sept. 1st, place, a few days of last week. to it a few weeks ago. 1920. Attest. S. O' Neat, Clerk A. C. C. Misses Lois and Ollie Parnell Mr. C. Gr. Jeffries and Mr. ZULUS HONOR LORD al BUXTON f ' J Fare. Give British Governor-Generwell Ovation Express Affection and Esteem. Durban, South Africa. The chief of the Zulu nation, his ringed headmen and many minor chiefs, recently assembled in the courthouse at Marltz-bur- g and delivered speeches of affection and esteem for Lord Sidney Charles Buxton, retiring governor general of South Africa, and Lady Buxton, who accompanied him on the farewell visit. There was an enthusiastic demonstration. The courthouse was packed with Zulus, some of them In frock coats and wearing medals received for bravery in the war, but others, also wearing medals, were clad only In the primitive Zulu fashion.''' The governor general thanked the Zulus for their excellent behavior during the war. Aged 72, Cycles Long Way. Neb. John Warner, seventy-tw- o years old, of San Diego, Cal., who is visiting friends here, has just completed a bicycle trip from California. BTafir, Quotes Bible, but Goes to Jail for Contempt fJ J - J ' 0 f ' f ' t t J t 4 ' J 4 The ice cream supper given at Mr. Charles Campbells Friday night for the benefit of the Christian Church, at this place, was largely attended and all reported a nice time. Lettie Feese and Virgie Par-ne- ll spent last Sunday night with the family of A. C. Wheeler Mr. T. R. Stults, the insurMr. Jerry Beard, of Tyro Kan- ance man of Columbia, was in GIVE US THAT NEXT" JOB sas, has been visiting his sister, our midst one day last week. OUR WORK IS UP-TO-DA- Kemper, the oil man, of Colum visited their aunt, Miss Reedie bia, were at this place Saturday. Tucker, last Friday night. Several from this neighborMaster Chester Walker visited his grandfather, Mr. Geo. Walk- hood have been attending the meeting at Mt, Zion and report er, of Roley, last week. large crowds and fine sermons Mr. Ed Callahan and wife, of A. Hunnr of Columbia,, was Feathersburg. visited the latter's parents, Mr. Jule Kobinson through this section,, one day and wife Saturday and Sunday! last week, bvying veal calves. Notice. Notice is hereby given that a poll1 will ,be opened and n election held in Nell voting precinct' No. 11 on the Regular election day in November, 1920, to ascertain the will of the voters on the question as to whether or not they wish oattle or stock of any kind to ran at large on the Publio Highways and uninclosed lands of said precinct. Witness my hand this Sept. 1st 1920. Attest. S. C. Neat Clerk A. C. C. J Pittsburgh. Appearing In court with a Bible under his '! arm, from which he quoted pas- sages which prohibited divorce, Charles B. llcCormlck an- - t 4 ' nounced that he would rather go to Jail than pay his wife, Eva 4 M. McCormick, counsel fees and J alimony In her divorce suit 4 against hira. A few minutes later he was In a cell in the county Jail, having t been declared in contempt of court by Judge Drew after Mc-Cormick declared that, although 4 he had plenty of money, he J would rather go to Jail than stl- fie his conscience and disobey the Bible. Later he changed his ' 0-- r uilliu, 1JUIU Ult Ulliuuu i released. ( 4 UUU WUS f When he found himself near the -year-old mark, and In poor health, he1 took up bicycling as a recreation and as-- a restorative of health, and has ridden more than 30,000 miles on the bicycle on which he made the Journey to1 Blair. He says he- feels ten years younger than he did: ten- years before he be-g- u tiw practice seventy- Berlin Claims Most Area. Berlin. Greater Berlin, with addition, claims to be the big'--' gest metropolis on earth. Its area is officially given as 877.66 lts-late- st square kilometers, about 337.T7' square miles), compared with Greater New York's 840 square kilometers (3073 square miles), Paris' 480, London's 303, and Vienna's 275 square kilometers. tates. Greater Berlin now embraces eight townships, 50 villages and 27 rural 1k . 4VMMlfc TBE ADAIR COOflTI NBW8 of the campaign as expressed by the campaign slogan: "Peace, fU Golan6i&, Kentucky-- . Progress and Prosperity." That - t Cpjro is to say, they stress the League 1 E.MURREU- -. - Me HAM LETT. M?S. of Nations, the progressive ideals of government and the DeaocntlencwiptpczdiTOted to the Interert economic and industrial features lie City of Columbia and tb paod of Adair of the platform and the reductsd sdjclnlns conatlci. tion of taxation. These are the as second Inlered at the Columba' real issues that appeal to men mail matter. and women alike, as demonstrated by Governor Cox in West WED. SEJPT,. 22. 1920. Virginia and Indiana and by Mr, Roosevelt on his Western trip, Subscription Prjce 1st and 2nd Postal Zone where he found Ihe- - people .50 per yer. AH Zones beyond 2nd $2.00 perlyear progressive, strong for the A Subscription due and Payable in! Advance league and against Mr. Harding's plan'to make the high cost Democratic Ticket of living a little higher. Published Pn Wednesdays. feGP4ASSS 0Sy What's DolngJn Russel Springs. ... Port-offi- FOR PRESIDENT JAMES M. COX, of Ohio. T FOR "TFRAHKLIN d.srooseyelt, of NewIYork. VICE-PRESIDEN- FOR UNITED STATES SENATE J. C. W. BECKHAM. FOR CONGRESS RALPH GILBERT of Shelby County, HON. KING SWOPEJSPEAKS. According to appointment Hon. King Swope met many of his supporters in the court-hous-e last Monday afternoon. He spoke for about one and a half hours, reviewing his course in Congress, asking for an endorsement of his record, at the polls in November. He denounced the Democratic party; especially was he severe on President Wilson and the League of Nations. He stood by the reactionary United States Senators in their action in refusing to endorse Mr. Wilson's policy for a united peace. He was frequently cheered during his discourse. He made a plea for the soldier vote, and felt sure of his and the National ticket. He featured Harding as the coming man, and made little of Gov. Cox's charges of $15,000,000 corruption fund. Mr. Swope is quite a young man and has much to learn, but he is a favorite of his party in this counre-electi- on Mr. M. W. Cooper, who is in the milling business at Russel Springs, was in Columbia lat Thursday. He stated that all in his town classes were fairly good, and there were no cases of serious illness in the community. He has at this time over three hundred thousand feet of lumber stacked, which is ready for the market. The pike thru the town is progressing finely and will be completed before cold weather. He further stated that there was out little interest in in politics in his locality. He was in Jamestown recently and was informed that Mrs. Phelps, .mother of . Hon. Lilburn nas oeen in a rneips, An explosion of dynamite on critical condition had been sent to Wall Street last Thursday, killed thhospital at Somerset. She has over. twenty persons, wounded many friends who would be glad 200. There are different opinions to hear a favoable report of her as to how it occurred. Some condition. He further stated think that it was a set bomb, that the Graded School, in his while others believe that two town under the management of trucks collided, one loaded with Ad Tarter, was progressing finedynamite. Great excitement ly. Prof. Tarter is assisted by reigned throughout New York, Prof. Seth White, and wife. Fay and business on Wall Street was Grider and Mrs. Martha Powell, suspended. all competent0 instructors. Cox hits' straight from the Mr. Cooper is a Republican in shoulder and talks to the hearts politics, but he has been a sup as well as the minds of his heart porter of the Adair County News ers. Roosevelt puts himself on for eleven years. He says he friendly terms with his audi- takes it for the news it contains ences and talks a language they and considers it one of the best can understand as easily as they county papers that comes into can understand Governor Cox. his town. He notices nothing Senator Harding shifts from unfair in the News in presenting one foot to the other and politically, and the exchanges his mind as often as he its side changes his shirt. What he pressions it makes editorially is ss OHDaa4446frfr4&aAaaAH&&AA '.i m. V ' ithhfi' 7A& ...m.'. ' ri Mt . t 4 STORE OF QUALITY Men and Boy's clothing Hats, Capsf etc., Ladies Dress Qoods and No -- tions, shoes and Slippers for Everyone. . ana-wn- o - w m m 4 :A 6 M CARPETS, RUGS and FURNITURE .' tux- - & ' Em ress Ran ge "x5f.sK-:-IK m M -. JS2x. '&? :. A Aujsaurray 4. A- . ,.& . s $ . Columbia, Phone 12 Ke n Next Doci to The Adair County New Office. finicky tote: .if' -- says is less like a speech than a not offensive to him nor to the political shimmy. other Republicans of his town, so The Republicans are making a far as he knows. 4 0 00-- i great deal of noise because their party carried Maine. It never goes any other way. Now, if there had been an election in Texas there is not a doubt as to how it would have voted, and the Democrats would not have torn their shirts off over the result, because they would have known how the State was going before the election. Tom Watson FALL GOODS Before Buying Your Fall Shoes and Underwear E the United ty. Last year Mr. Swope made his Georgia on race onSjate issues, but in this popularity " address he said nothing about the increase in taxation under Mr; Morrow's administration. Neither did he state ' that under the National Democratic administration, the country was never so prosperous as now in the history of the world. Watson is Watch how November. was elected .to States Senate from account of the unof his opponents. against the league. the State goes in and Sweater Coats, SEE my Lines ' " L. M. Smith, Cane Valley, Ky. '' A mixed audience heard him, black and white, quite a number of white ladies, and his plea for the woman's vote was pointed. He was introduced by Mrs. Gea. B. Wilson, who spoke of Mr. PENROSE CONCERNED. Swope's worth as a CongressIn a recent interview given to man, appealing to the Adair county Republicans to support a Philadelphia newspaper, Senator Boies Penrose, the Old him. Guard's uncrowned prince, gave "Harding the man" is the title voice to his fears that the Reof abook the Republican Nation- publicans may not control the al Committee is sending out. It next Senate. "We are more could not be added after man than likely to lose sitting Repub .very consistently, "he stands on lican Senators in certain closeBis bond and declares himself no States," said the Senator, doubt- changeling," as he has changed less having in mind fear 0 the positions on the League of Na- voters visiting their wrath upon tions eight times since he was certain Senators whose course in the last session made them obnominated. J,n noxious to peace and juatice-lov-irimen and women of .all par-ti- ls There are few countyipapers that claim to be Democratic, dtrry the ticket, but never siy a "We have a normal majority word for it. Why the eUence? in the Senate," continued the K Jo Bailey, who is against the league, won over two opponents in Texas for the nomination for Governor. Under the Texas rule a candidate must have a. clear majority over all candiJ. B. DeQarmo. dates to- be nominated. Bailey Who will be the jevivalist at the Baptist meeting. did not have it, and another primary was pulled off and he was Senator, "but this majority defeated over 100,000. ..- could not be counted upon over ARE YOU READY FOR FALL PLANTING DISC HARROWS Best on the Market RIGHT PRICES 8's 10's I2s S. F. EUBANK. Columbia, Ky., night on revenue legislation.' Senator Penrose said there would be "no advantage in electing Mr. Harding if he was to be hamstrung by a Democrating Senate. Such a condition would destroy his ability to make proper apoint-mentsuch as to four vacancies which propably will occur in the in the Supreme Court." The Senator being a practical man, a sense of delicacy does not restrain him from calling attention to possible Supreme Court vacancies, and it is, of course, as necessary to have a Senate that will write a reactionary tariff schedule, 'or pass a revenue bill to suit the special interests Senator Penrose always carefully guards. s, - The great majority of the voters are not willing to make a choise Having completed a whirlwind 'sight imseen' but want to see tour of the west, during which and size up the candidates for he traveled 7,500 miles by train, themseive3. "There is absolutely no ques- and about 600 miles by automo-- t bile. Franklin D. Roosevelt, will f tion but that a widespread aver- devote the next two or three sion, amounting to disgust, exists weeks to campaigning in New among Republicans of progres-iv- e tendencies toward the presEngland and New York, after which he will make a trip to the ent reactionary leadership of that party. Frankly they do not like Southwest. ' Commenting on his Western Senator Hardiug and the Old trip, Mr. Roosevelt said that Gaurd, and there ia a strong lett"there is one outstanding im- ing toward Gov. Cox, and I expression from the trip that I pect to see this sentiment crystal-ize- d Sam Elsey. stressed during my conference by the Governor's awing Who will conduct the song with Gov. Cox. That is, that the West wants to be 'shown'. during the next few weeks. service at, the Baptist meeting. STRONG DRIFT TO COX. i i 'rr ' ADMR"COUNTY v 1 - r - : T " KEVB I SI S1I11! m SHE GOES m m m m FALL- - GOODS I pisses Goat Suits, Goats, Dresses, Sweaters, and Complete Line of Furnishings. Mens and Boys Suits, Over Coats, Shoes, & Etc, Our entire Fall Stock will be Complete in a few days. Jhe Millinery Department is Full Up with the Newest R. A. Valuable WHITE'S fc We are receiving: our New Fall Lines and are showing the Newest Styles in w 200 Acre River Far m W AT PUBLIC AUCTION m m m mj.T iiSSiaii li?mgM " RUSSELL " Creations. PRICES CORRECT. TUESDAY. SEPT. 28 K H &' CO 5k- - AT IO A. M - SI itwmmi - f A 4THE UNIVERSAL CR W-- It'sno longer necessary to go into thej detallsdescribing the practical merits of the Ford car everybodyfknowsfall 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. dwellings, go$L barn', and good outbuildings, good fence. ' On this tract of land there, are lO aeres of .creek bottom, the remain der being good strongdimestpn-rniplaad-. It is wellwatereS by never taijng springs, ponds and wells It has oh' it an A -- 1, good orchard and recently a lot of neNV trees have been set'otrt; It is on a good and- three-fourtof a senile from White wood, This" farm is considered one - of the best farms in the county of lireen, inlet and outlet for both travelng and shipping facilities. It is a known fact that 30 acres of good creek bottom land is considered as valuable and as good as the average e - This' land will be subdivided and then offered as a whole, seff-th- e . way it. brings the most money. Thisfarm is well improved from, every standpoint, good hs 200-acr- This advertisement is to urge prospective buyers to Buy a Ford car when you can set one. We'll, take good care of your order get your Ford to you as soon asposibIe--an- d give tlie best in "after-servicwhen e" place orders without delay. Mr. White at the same time is going to sell a 115 acre farm. 75 acres of this land is valuable Green River bottom, the remainder being strong limestone land. This farm has a ood house on on it, all necessary outbuildings, under good fence, and good water at the door. It is 3i miles from the historical city of Greensburg. There are no two better improved nor two better bodies of land in the entire county of Green. This land is especially adapted to Burley tobacco, wheat, oats com and rye. upland farm. Mr. White has two reasons for disposing of this land. One is on account of his age and the other that he owns more land than he wants. required.- - NOW MEN, LISTEN ! THE BUCHANAN-LYO- N COMPANY. INCORPORATED. Columbia, Ky. mn.au li This farm is absolutely going to sell. My firm is in the selling business and when we advertfe& over our signature that we are going to sell we always sell. There is only one way for you to set this bargain. Be on the ground the day of the sale and make the last bid. We are going to offer s $10.00 Gold Piece to the one that guesses nearest per acre what these two farms will bring. Every man, woman and child on the ground will be entitled to a free guess. Terms of this sale will be easy ami made known on day of sale Anyone interested in this land will see Mr. White at Whitewood, or Camj)bellsvnie,iKy. ii C. W. n ck w -- ii 1 - MTJS.JngyjiaNctaJtfttfMtJfc.fi. ii rr i -- r njj .,., lViMKCs TC C. W Haga-n- , Agency, HaanKy., R. M. Spalding. Lebanon, Grocery Company, was and Mrs. W. S. Hindmaa, Milltown, with the Adair crowd at the State Mr. B. E. Rowe and wife, and Mr. i Fair. Williams, who is connected with a Mrs. J. D. McLeod and sod, J. D , Mr. J. E. Watson and wife, Glas- lighting company, Mr. Paull Stotts Jr., left for her home, Reedsvifle, Ga , last Saturday. Her mother, Mrs. gow, are visiting at the home of Mr. and sister, Miss Ruth, were at the, 0 Fair last week. "Wyatt Smith, accompanied her as far J T. Goodman. Mrs. Mary Phillips, who lives in the' Mrs Daisy Hamlett, who spent two as Louisville. Mrs McLeod and son will stop over in Louisville, Atlanta, weeks in Louisville, Cincinnati and Baptist parsonage, has gone to visit Ga., and other points on their return Elizabethtown, returned Monday af friends at Somerset. ternoon. Her little daughter. Mar. Mr. G. B. Kimbler, who has been a trip. garet, who spent her vacation with very efficient assistant postmaster Miss Christine Nell, Gradyville, vis at her grandparents at Elizabethtowni this place for some time, 'left last ited Miss Catherine Nell last week. returned with her. Thursday morning for Texas, where, Mrs. Toss Willis went to Louisville Mr. J. D. Baxter, Harrodsburg, was he expected to locate. He ia a very last week, to consult a surgeon, and reliable young man, and he left many here a few days since. will stand an operation if necessary. Mr. J. H. Pickett, Campbellsville, friends in Columbia. MissSallie Stewart, whoKspent a was in Columbia a few days since. Mr. Jo S. Knifley, who is the Assist week with her nephews, Col. and Maj Mr. S. A Noe, Lebanon, made his ant Cashier of the Bank of Columbia, Stewart, in Louisville, and also a few days with Mrs. Carter, of Lebanon, regular trip to this place last Thurs- left last week- for Montana, where ha iJ win visit several uncles. He will be' returned home last week. Mrs. Car- day. . ter was Miss Lou Courts before her Mr.' J. It Sarxiers, Nashville, madb absent several weeks. Mr. Ray Montgomery has returne'd marriage, and was partly reared in a business trip to this place a few dajs ago. to his office in Louisville. Columbia. Mr. G. W. Harris, Russell Springs, Mr. and Mrs. Geo; H. Nell, Mr. Yj. Mr. F. F. Rexroat, of Humble, Ruswas seen upon our streets E. Harris and wife pnd little son, W. days sell county, was here last Friday morn E., Mr. W. E. Noe, Mr. R. F. Rowe,' ing, en route to his home. He had ago. J been hi Indianapolis, Ind., for five Mr. G. W. Whitlpck, Campbellsville? Mr. Ores Barger, wife and son, Lrryj, months, whither he had gone to be called upon his trade here last Wed- Mr. wyatt Conover and wife were with the Adair county delegation at treated by a physician. He stated to nesday. ' us that ne had been considerably imEid. A. H Baugh, who is doing the the State Fair last week. proved. Mr. S. D.Barbee, his grandaailgfr preaching at a series of meetings beMrs. L. C. Winfrey and her daugh- ing held at Cane "Valley, was in Co- ter, Mary- - Barbee, and grandson", ter, Miss Lucile, were visitors to the lumbia shaking .hands with his many Charles Martin, Mr. and Mrs. JJoseo-- J State Fair last week. friends a few days since. baum, two daughters, Mabel and Wil'. Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Bailey, Bir- He, Mr. J. L Sinclair and wife were" Mrs. Geo. A. Smith accompanied her husband on his trip to- Van Lear, mingham, Ala., were registered at the at the Pair last week. 'v Jeffries Hotel last Thursday." ' Ky , and Wheeling, West'Va. Mr. M.O. Winfrey and his datigh- -' Mr. L. O. Hindman and wife, Mr. ter, Miss Mary, attended the 'State Mr. Lucien Bell, manager of the PERSONALS. Cumberland Mr. and Mrs Clarence Yates were in Rowena, attendance at the State Fair. Miss Frances Conover has returned Mrs. Lee Tuney, of Danville, is to her school at Stone, Ky. "spending a week with her 'mother, Dr. Jas. Triplett, Miss Minnie Trip Mrs. J. S. .Breeding. lett, Mrs. Edwin Cravens and Mr. Messrs. Doc Walker and Hy FJow-er- s JohnF. Triplett left for Louisville Monday. The latter goes to consult a went to Louisville and took in Wie specialist. Mr. W. C. Stephenson, was here last Friday. Fair two days of last week. Owners of horses and blooded stock are large users of Liquid Borozone It heals wounds, festring sores, b bed wire cuts by a mild power that leaves no disfiguring scars. Price, 30a, 60c, and $1.20. Sold by Paull Drug Co. Adr-- State Fair last week. Rev. T. J. Wade and wife and Rev. Jessie L. MurrelJ, left for the Louis- ville Conference, which convenes at Russelville, the first of the week. Mr. Hudson Conover and daughter, Miss Irene, attended the State Fair. Local Mm Sl. Wasted. A white woman to cook at Lindsay Wilson Training School. Good Salary and .board. R. V. Bennett, Columbia, E. .... Mr W. A. Garnett returned from a pleasure and business trip to Bowling Green last week. He reported tha1; Warren county was a great oil field. Thos. W. Bailey Jr. and Mary Ethel-ine- , son and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T, W. Bailey, Birmingham, Ala., are Sold here with their parents, who are visiting in Columbia. Mr. Bailey is a native, a son of Mr. Willis Bailey. Crandell arrived Mr. Lawrence from Florida last Friday night Rev. Leslie J. B. Smith, pastor of the Baptist Church, has been quite sick for several days. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Taylor and Miss Amelia Dameron spent Sunday in Greensburg. Mr. R. W. Miliar and son, Jack of Minneapolis, Minn., are visiting Mr Miller.s mother and other relatives. Bradley, and daughters, Mrs. L-Misses Mayand Marie, attended the Sta'te Fair. E. without question if Hunt ' Salve fails in the treatment of Eczema. Tettrf.KinEWorm.Itch.etc. Dos'l treatments failed. Hunt's has relieved hundreds of such You can't lose on ear cases Money Back Cuarcntt: Try it at our risk TODAY. Prica 7S. For sale locally by become discouraged because other NONE? BaCK The greatest enemy of. child fi Hire the tape worm. It destroys health and vitality. The greatest enemy of i he tape worm is White's Cream Yer-ni-uge One or two doses does the vi eck, f - by Paul! Drug Company. For Sale. Price, 35c, Sold by Paull Drag Co. Adv. Ri5. tnirf U-- BjilnewPhonelit-A- . -- Nice seed Rye and ten or twelve good ewes. Chas. R. Cabell, ' Gresham, Ky, 46-4t Dr. J. N Murreli -- D JX oCKo 1ST- - , For skin eruptions, rash, chafed skin, prickly heat, chiggar bites and stings of poisonous insects, Ballard's. Snow Liniment is an affective application. Office, ont,. ffries BTd. It heals 30c, 90c quickly. Three izes, UP and $1.20 Paull Drug Co. per bottle. Sold by Adv COLUMBIA, KY GIVE US THAT NEXT JOB E OUR WORK ISUP-TO-DAT- SHIPPING BOARD ij."v 'B5' J ' '. M - - --i?S- f 4PP - " ' "??Trj.K - DAVIS , v HARDWARE COMPANY. : t FLEET FLEECED ftepair Men and Food Dealers Agreement to "Pluck the Golden Goose." in RUGS and CARPETS Artistically J 111 O or Wtfy Use Faded Successors to Jeffries Hardware Store Dealer In WISS CLEANERS & DYERS iQ AND Old Tiresome Colors? Have Them Renewed By a New Color. j Color Schemes . ! ncwMMBD Lnnisville. Kv. $4 FOR POUND OF BUTTER AH kinds of Hardware, Stoves, Ranges, Buggies, Harness A and Farming Implements. carefully selected stock of Tinware, Wagon, Paints Investigator Reveals Wide System of Mulcting Among Men In the South American Trade Is Quickly Stopped. DRINK Hardware at Reasonable prices. and Oils, A Full Line of Farm Impliments The United States shipping board has been defrauded of many thousands of dollars through practices which amount to "systematic fleecing" of shipping board vessels In the River Plate trade, according to reports to the board by CapL G. L. Car-despecial representative of the shipping board emergency fleet In Buenos Buenos Aires. Aires. IIERTELN iiiiiK. .aamW aaaaammaaW aea Mr . MiHiF aaamaaaaw DOUBLE-DAR-K The Drink that Leaves a Pleasant Memory Have it in your home at all times Incorporated n, The OERTEL Co., Louisville, Ky. "Makers of Oertel's light, or Dark or Double Dark," We Also Handle Auto Supplies We invite you to call and see us when in the market for anything in our line DAVIS HARDWARE CO. At the Jeffries Old Stand Captain Carden, accompanied by Captain of Engineers L. C. Farwell, arrived here a month ago to tate charge and protect the board's Inter ests. "When I arrived here," he jam to the Associated Press correspondent, "ship chandlers, repair men and others connected with the shipping Industry seemed to be in a general agreement to mulct the shipping board vessels to the limit "In receiving my orders I was told that while the board appreciated the fact that expenses of all sorts were high in Buenos Aires and Montevideo, still It felt that there must be something wrong when their vessels paid such prices, for Instance, as $4 a pound for butter. "It seems that the practice was when a shipping board vessel appeared In the roads and signaled Its desire to enter for those who had hopes of selling the vessels supplies to prepare for a plucking of the golden goose. Buchanan Lyon Campbellsville, Co. Distributor, Kentucky. Sour new S store! Phone 171 Columbia, Kentucky. IH5PPPM mmmmmm&mmmmmm HHBHHOI FARM FENCING HELENA RANGE STOVES GLOBE TIRES and TUBES J. F, KURFEES PAINT Oliver Chilled Plows and Repairs. General Line Hardware and Groceries 6ARGER Bros. Columbia, Ky. BHmHnUHKi of spectacle of every man and1 woman gradually outliving and It would be difficult to find a forgetting the petty weaknesses community where there is no of life. fault finding:, or back biting:, or criticism, or covert SDeera, for We would each be filled with pride at the good things said of human nature is peculiar, and indulging: in such questionable us, with no unkind word to mar pastimes is one of its peculiari- our pleasure. We would be striving to live up ties But suppose human nature in to and deserve the plaudits of this town should reverse itself others. for once for an entire month. In time we would become in saying: or thinking fact what others saw of Instead of us in unkind things of others, suppose fancy. each of us considered only the Close to the millennium, yes, good in our friends and acquaintbut ances and neighbors. Why not? ., Suppose we were generous in our praises and lavish in our Harding is in favor of a ship commendations, and each had subsidy to maintain the Amerisomething good to say about can merchant marine. each other person. What a revolution we would In the recent Michigan prisee! mary the Republicans nominated - We would behold the unheard four women for offices. Why Not? v In this jurisdiction. There are on an average 22 vessels on hand at all times. The average cost for maintaining these is from $1,500 to 0 each per day. Before the war an American vessel on the River Plate was a curiosity. $300,000 for Repairs. "Since the shipping board has no offices of Its own to take charge of Its vessels in ports throughout the world," continued Captain Carden "It was usually necessary to Intrust the care of Its ships to established agencies. Many of these steamship agents had already for years been representatives of foreign and possibly competing lines. The result has been that In many cases American vessels have been held back, while other ships were 5K given the preference, causing the expenses of American ships to mount up through port charees and lost time. "In all River Plate ports losses from X this source 'have been very great, as Notice to Tax Payers. well as those through overcharge5? for supplies, repairs and so forth. There Is one case on record where an AmerFor the purpose of giving you an ican ship was held up 'for months for repairs and charges totaling $300,000 opportunity to pay your vtaxes, I or were piled up against her. But we one of my Deputies will be it at the fol- are seeing to get now that shipping into port and get board vessels lowing places on dates given : away again without unnecessary deEunice postofflce, Tuesday, Sept. 21. lay. The saving to the shipping board from this attention undoubtedly will 5K Roy, Wednesday. Septi 22nd. be several hundred thousand dollars Pellyton, Thursday, Sept., 23. annually." Roley, Friday, Sept. 24. Knifley, Saturday, Sept., 25th. SHEPHERD HAILED AS ARTIST Glensfork, Monday, Sept. 27. Paul Darde, Farmer's Son, Awarded Falrplay, Tuesday, iept. 28. Paris Salon National Prize for , Millto-wnSculpture "Wednesday, Sept. 29. Keltner, Thursday, Sept. 30. Paris. Paul Adolphe Darde. awardAbsher, Friday, October, 1. ed the envied ' Paris salon national Cane Valley, Saturday, October 2. prize for his "Faun" and "Eternal Suffering." is being greeted by ciitics as Sparksville, Wednesday, Oct., 6. a genius. Breeding. Thursday, Oct. 7. Darde Is not a trained artist In thg Gradyville, Friday, Oct. 8 academic way. He was a shepherd, Don't fail to avail yourself of this the son of a small fanner, and fought In the World war. Today, though faopportunity. The tax must be col- mous, he is only thirty-on- e years old. lected. "I have no preference," Darde says. "I love all that is beautiful In art as Cortez Sanders, S. A. 0. In life." The "Faun" Is a massive, vigorous conception, sneering, cynical and senGorripers brands the Chambers sual. "Eternal Suffering" represeata with of Commerce plan for an open a woman's head, a face upturned In anguish. shop dishonest Darde works directly in marble without a wax w plMtor model. Food Thrown Overboard. "Our arrival put a quick and effective stop to all this. We now have all shipping board vessels calling at this port report directly to us. We alone have the right to authorize purchases of supplies or expenditures for repairs. All repairs at present must be made according to specifications and under bond. Every bill must have my signature before It will be paid, and the result of this has been a saving of as much as 50 per cent on many Items. Conditions formerly were so bad that I have even heard that In some cases food was thrown overboard In order to create a shortage, so that purchases conld be made." During the first four weeks of the supervision provided by the new arrangement It was officially estimated hat a saving for the shipping board, 'vhlch means for the United States ;j government, or suu.uuu ror iooa aione and $25,000 for repairs was made. As a result of this campaign at least one arrest la expected when a certain ship arrives In New York. There are 23 lines under the shipping board which have vessels calling 619 South Fourth, Near Chestnut St is easily accessible, right in the shopping district of Louisville, and we would be glad to see our many friends and patrons of Adair county at our new quarters. The same integrity, painstaking service and rock bottom prices prevail here with greatly improved facilities, we can serve you better than never in your need for WALL PAPER, LINOLEUM RUGS, DRAPERIES CARPETS and & ilubbiich Bros. Wellendorff INCORPORATED For More Than 40 Years on Market Street One of the BestJStores of Louisville, Ky. at ports &&&&&& $&& & $2,-00- 1 HAIL in rieia One FIRE in earn 1 5K Insurance Policy Protects every Minute Insured ONLY by Henry Clay Agents SEE 7K W. T. PRICE, Agent Columbia, Kentucky. AH Kinds of Insurance George T. Wood & Son INVESTMENT BROKERS Our Daily Closing Letter Will Keep You Posted On Stock Market Conditions. Mailed Free On Request Direct Wire to Loading Markets. Use Long tance Phones at Our Expense. Main ioz2t City Dis- aisa Office 417 W. Main Street LOUISVILLE . snake-entwine- d, KENTUCKY . -- . X $ ADAHKCOUNTY .rr--..T--1- NBW8 ' 'WtH .2 -- a :r -" JJuOi;!. W. ' """-- - Srea . A - -- V- MJ'LiM'- lisx-- i v.- iws?ueio5isj,'a: r.r-i-- . 1 . - , I&"jJUUrgSilllMIMWMl'l KSUISdMUBBOHanaMHMMI i - p. - IMMBMmmmmmBmmmmmmmwzmmmmmmmmtm T- LINDSEY WILSON TRAINING SCHOOL COLUMBIA KENTUCKY. a.TCreyy?gSgabfr 1 to oc! year I ires for Small Cars fB"N J t Offers strong courses in Grades. High School, Normal, Piano and: Voice. Athletics under a trained athlets. Wholesome environment, Stud-ent body of high moral character. Rates $180.00 a year. Catagogue upon request. ie Jropuiar j-yi- ecause Economical ng R. V. Bennett, B. A. Principal. fcA'fi-j- - a - ,. - .. &&$ wr ,-- f T' fit ftr W 'iy li(S, , f.a ii,v iJf V jr. MWjWK ! I a n 1 i i -- 4?i''' V'--' i ft Station for Goodyear Tires; ride farther and fare better '' v ployed, m.T !f yea own a Ford, Chevrolet, Dort, Maxwell or other car taking these sizes, go to your nearest Service Taese is nothing but disappointment cheaply made tires that are Li b announced as wonderful bargains at r. f : '.; 2lllls eacji and then fail u$?JyJ ciccr brief terms' of service Get exceptional mileage at exceedingly low CGst in Goodyear Tires, of the 30x3-- , and 31x4"inch sizes, builc of Goodyear-selecte- d materials rod with Goodyear skill and care Due to their precise manufacture in the world's largest tire factory devoted to these sizes, their quality is most economically produced and therefore most economicallv em3Q-K3V2- " "TALKING With a Tone as rich as Gold The "PRIMA DONNA" machine plays all disc records. No extra attach- ii, MaCHINES' Kentucky. S you will readily by convinced relative to the superiority of our workman- ments are necessary. Examine any "PRIMA DONNA" cabinet and compare it with other ma chines selling at the same price and ship and construction. t Si? Columbia, ..... $$ie L- E. YOTJMa5 "JEWELER" REED BROS. INSURANCE In All Its Branches 3iLcvw Fabric, fffi, ' 30x3 Goodyear Double-Cur- e All-Weath- er Tread. e . $-5- Zr Goodyear Single-CarFabric, Anti-SkiTread 30 x d 3li 1 J ert 0 JLl. Goodyear Heavy Tourist Tubes cost no more than XtiC price Wsk costly you are asked to pay for tubes of less merit casings when such sure protection is available? fcAZQ FireLifeCasualty Windstorm Burglary Parcel Post Hail Acreage Cover-and Surety age-Automobile 30x3 sire in waterproof bag .., . '"&& v , Ebb Bonds. "The Service Agency" BBn BM mnaaa niia aai,aWMMeiMMriMMMMJagaiaPMnMpa normal conditions this population should have increased by the middle of 1919, to 424,210,000. Howevdr it had fallen by that time to 389,030,000, which led to the conclusion by Dannish statistical experts that the loss of ac tual and potential life In these forty nations approximated millions. Causes of rhe abnomal falling off in population were attributed mi ii n iitiiJ Columbia Kentucky Goodyear That's TireS Plus Our Service, too? You have always wanted a Goodyear but may be you thought the Goodyear name meant a fyigh priced tire. alland isn't it' enough The initial cost of Goodyear Cords is fairly high but we know and the users know that they are worth every cent they cost. The final cost the cost per mileis the only real cost. Here is a Goodyear Fabric Tire for the smaller It is a winner, ana as cnucK iuii or vaiue for the money as the Goodyear Cord. cars. Look at this: Come In and See the $7,000,900 3-in- in the societie's report as follows: Killed in war, 9,819,000; deaths due to augmentation of mortality economic blockades, war epidemics, 5,301,000; fall in birth rate due to mobilization of fifty-si- x million men, between 20 and 45 years of age, 20,200,000. ch Tire Thisis the famous Firestone molded 3J4 inch tire that has its own plant, its own .special machinery, special methods, special organiza- 30 x 3 Goudyear Tread Double-cur- e Fabric, Fabric, All-Weath- er $23.50 Single-Cur- I I m aV0 I 1 w 30x3i Goodyear e Anti L. H. S.M t Skid Tread Sizes 30x3 and 31 x -- $21.50 4 also. HANAN-LYO- N Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist s of v. Jones 'cii a tion. Thus Firestone serves 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 cat-owner- s Special attention 'vvl I wii ' If-S- a THh - ii - iveuD.sease Dotnei ; Animals Office a Iv: . l mi a of own, on - own you. E Cumberland Grocery Co A cross, sickly baby sulleriu Columbia, Ity I I 'tWl n nfift I I Mexico has agreed to deliver to the United States all draft from evaders who have sought refuge digestive troubles nd looseness of the bowels, Deeds McGee's Baby Elixir. in that country. jL ygM,; M Cox g fef It At Columbus, Ohio, farmers checks the bowels, eases stomach and restores healthy the con- War Life Toll is 38 Million. Washington. ilue to war' influences ten European nations engaged in the world war show a potential loss in population of 35,000,000 persons since 1914, according to a statistical research conducted by the Society for Studying the Social Consequences of the war, of Copenhagen, made, public today by the American Red Cross. At the end of 1913, the society reported these nations had a population of 400,850,000 and under in convention decided to turn ditions. Price, 35c and down the proposition for a na- Paull J)rug Co. tion wide wheat poof. 60c' Sold by AdT Airplane mail service is to be Fifteen thousands painters are established between Seattle and striking in New York for $10 a Victoria British Columbia. day, with a five day week. er Bell county showed an increase A woman tried .to swim 'the More than 7,000 painters, pa-pners in the anthracite held of English Channel but had to give in population of 5,54l, and Ir' hangers and decorators' are Pennsylvania have refused to go it up 12 miles from the French vine, an oil town, of 849 per cent. to work. on a strike in New York City. coast. It is estimated that 10,000 mi- h $ 8 ADAIR COUNTY NEJWS. 'xr&mm&wmi "70U would like to have better bakings. certainly want to X save money, and you -- Arf ' biggest thing you caa do to improve the quality of your bakings and lower baking costs. est, Then use Calumet It's the Calumet is made in H)emocratic Speaking -- -- & .Factories in the World. No Baking Powder is made under better conditions none can be better in quality. tls largmost sanitary Baking Powder ' .i 'II Is It contains only such it is pure. ingre- dients as have been officially endorsed by the U. S. Pure Food Authorities. An absolute guaran-teethat ni hi t; 4. n 4 & i - CALUMET BAKING POWDER World's Pure Food Exposition, Chicago Paris Exposition, Paris, 'Frances-positiv- e proof of its super- J "BEST BYTZST ! V 2 V - It received highest Awards, i Cako Recipe 3 cups pastr7 flour, 3 level teaspoons Calumet Baking Powder, V cup butter. Hi cups granulated sugar. Yolks of 3 eggs, cap cold water. Whites of 3 eggs. 1 teaspoon orange extract. Then mix in the regular w&jb ior merit It is AH .used by more house- CkhnnetCraos wives and domestic scientists than any other brand. J. you have to do is to compare costs to determine how much you can save by buying Calumet Gluten is the muscle building part of flourwhich is ofgreatimportance. To be sure you get it in your bakings use plain flour anefgood baking powder, (not flour). self-risin-g It is sold at a moderate price. "J r. J uifc 1 3 UNITED STATES SENATOR . p - 3 Russel Creek N The health of thi3 community 1s very good at this wricing. .Some of our neighbors are in he sorghum camp this week. Messrs. John Will and Ernest Cundiff attended a lawn party at Mr. Winfrey Beards of Taylor county recently. Mr. Sam Suddarth left last Tuesday morning for the State Fair at Louisville. From there he uill go to Kansas City, Wes A hen crows before day, look for a hard storm in a few days. No killing frost until Oct. 27. The division of telephone lines from Big Elm to Denmark, a distance of four miles, were call-etogether last Saturday by the President of the Company, and it was agreed by unanimous vote that the company sell no more stock in the line, and some other minor resolutions were past and the company adjourned. d i. J. C. W. Beckham ia 'ST Will Speak at The Court House, COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY M. IfetDX' Wednesday Sept., 29th, 2 P. n ; ri Hmmvt'mmrti ern Kansas and Denver Colorado. He will be gone five or six weeks. At.ss Flora Wilson is conduc- ting a good school this year. Mr. Harris our old iniller was visiting this community last oreek. Mf . Cassiu3 Hqod our neighbor hoy., who went to the mountains for his health is not improving .as fast as we would like to hear. We certainly enjoyed Mr. C. S. Harris letter in the News and hope that we will hear from him snore frequently. Mr. Bartlet Hood one of our coldest men in this neighborhood celebraied his 74th birthday last Wednesday. At the noon hour about forty of his friends ana relatives arrived and surprised him with a bountiful dinner. Quite a number of our farmers 1 The saw mill owned and operated by Antle, Hays and Coffey in this section are doing a fine business sawing. They have on the yard now about 600 logs. They have a bill to fill for ship ment of 200,000 feeju They have three log wagons piling in the logs every day. Ladies especially requested to be present. Mrs. B,. F. Rowe. exploration wag made 38 years ago and no human being has been in that cave since on account of thoEfe dangerons deep pits. Monlpelier Introductory address by After the peas were shelled delicious fruits were served. Music was rendered by Mrs. Bell and others. All reported a nice time. We have been having some slow showers in the last few Health of this community days that is bringing out the late corn fast. We think it will good at present. Miss Pearl Bradshaw, left for farMr. H. A. Walker. Columbia. Burnside where she is engaged come in before frost. We mers are not willing to risk our was in our midst one day last in teaching, last Sunday morning profits prediction that we will week. Mr. Lee Calhoun, our water have no killing frost until Oct. Mr. Lucian Blair and family, melon man, is enjoying a lucra27. Now, brother farmers lets who have recently returned from tive trade. get our green stuff saved by the Illinois, visited the hojae of Mr. Miss Ophelia Reece yisited 10 of October. Herschel Coffey last week. Miss Mittie Bennet last Sanday. Mr. John Helm sent for the The death angel visited the Dirigo. writer to come to his place. He, home of Mrs. Martha Aarcns, in moving some old logs on a hill Sept,llth,and claimed for its vicV side, had found the mouth of a tim her beloved son, Elmer. He The death of Mrs. Laura Will-cu- t, cave. We got 3ome lights and was a victim of tuberculosis and thisplace, was very sho ekw Mr. and Mrs. Ray Conover visited the former's brother J. Z. Conover, also Dr. S. A. Taylor is and Mrs. Addie Taylor last week. .WYm mrar ' &Ms'sw9t MT00 Urvmsc f w Z7W rw ?& longer have to board your horses nine months a year in order to use them three monthstnthecroo season. Your Indiana will get the same work done with less spent for eas and oil than the cost of feeding four horses for a year. You will save one man. B yo --CS) V TRACTOR HbrfdsTractor J7i9 breaks the ground with a disc or mold board plow, pulls discs, harrows, cuHipaciers, planter, and cultivates all row crops with a one or two row cultivator; operates grain and corn binders, mowers, manure spreaders, hay loaders and all other kinds of tools. Ituses theimplementsyou already have without expensive hitches. Indiana Tractors are made by a company that for 20 years has been known to American farmers as reliable. Ask any of the 75,000 owners of Indiana Silos. iiave cuttheir tobacco. f went into it. It was very small at the mouth but got larger, to 'i where it was 10 feet wide, 8 feet Si Elm. to ceiling above. Dirt floors. On our left were deep pit9 and August th, the writer in very dark. Our . lights would ssingMr. James Voils' stock not penetrate to tbef bottom. yard, saw about 100 birds. On Their were several o the those rst sight thought they were pits and dangerous. - After travfurther ex- eling about 200 feet we came to wijd pigeons, but-oamination found they were foot- drip formations; the columns, wild pigeons. They took wing nearly covered the floor, the about this time and went in a stalactites swinging from the .southwest direction. ceiling overhead, our lights flashWe have a weather prophet in ing on the columns- were the TRussell county and we will give finest sight that man ever saw .a few of his predictions. He underground- - Nothing on the .says we will have but five snows top of the earth can present such mext winter and they will be beautiful shining appearance as Ilight. Thunder and lightning those drip formations. The January. And when you see water that contained lime and in the sun shine .bright on the magnesia, the magnesia escaped ground, we will'have a hail storm i in the air and the lime was de- in a few hours. "When the old po3ited on the columns. This f jn n - had been sick about a year. He was a young man who had many friends and will be greatly missed. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Flowers, of Columbia, visited the latters Aunt, Mrs. S. A. Taylor, two days of last week. The pie and ice cream supper given at Pleasant Hill school-hous- e was largely attended. All reported a nice time. Pies sold well. Pies and cream amounted to $16.50. Mr. Goebel Clayton and his sister, Miss Maili Clayton, visit- ing to her many friends and rel- atives, bhe had been confined to her bed for some time with paralysis, then took typhoid fever and did not live many days.. who is working the hickory timber on Mr. J. E. Rosson's land, is mov- Cain for I2ic per lb. Mr. S. J. Bradshaw, X t Let us demonstrate an Indi- ana at any kind of work ' on your farm. r f See Evans lros., Purdy, standing Ky. 14 to 5. Notice. - i I ed relatives in Columbia' last Saturday and Sunday and attended the ball game. Several of this place, attended Phelps Bros, were here a day raising, Tuesday the 7th. the meeting at Zion last week. Mr. and Mrs. K. W. Belleuter-taine- d or so ago, buying cattle. The ball game between Breedthe young folk with a pea Mr. G. B. McKinney sold a ing and Leatherwood resulted in shelling last Wednesday night nice bunch of hogs to Mr. Brack a victory for Breeding, score ing along nicely. He thinks Mr. Hadis Harvey made a they will be through in another trip to Columbia a few week or so. Mr. Bradshaw is a business days ago. fine gentleman and a good felMillard Stotts bought a nice low to work for. W. A. Jane3. G. C. McKinney, merchant at mule from this place, sold his farm to V. Messrs. Fred England, Aaron W. Campbell. Mr. McKinney Claywell and Ova Campbell, this has bought near Columbia, place, left for Indiana a few where he is going to continue in days ago. the goods business. ' r Mr. J. W. Harvey had a barn We have a number of farm3 in Adair county, Ky. Also several residences In Columbia, Ky., for sale Write to e or call on Cravens & Neat, dealers, office on 2nd floor of Jeffries real-estat- BIdg. 47-t- f The Russell's certainly believe In marrying Lindsey-Wilso- n teachers. Dr. C. M. Russell's wife had charge of the Music department; Mr. Jo Russell married the Expression teacher, and Mr," Jft). Rus3ell the Mualc teach er. f