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The Adair County news: November 10, 1920 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1920 ada1920111001_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: November 10, 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. VOLUME XXIV COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY NOV. 10, 1920. OIL NEWS. in drilling, and some very encouraging formations have been encountered. Tsiell & Cheatham. Operations will be resumed at the. BY E. T. KEMPER. Mr. Matthew Leach, who lives near following table shows the vote of Adair county: Read Ray Wakefield's advertise- The earliest possible date, and the worfc" witn a cancer, on BECKHAM SWOPE GILBERT Ozark, is afflicted " ment for mules. HARDING COX ERNST Additional reports received regard- kWill be pushed forward as fast as con 102 55 103 54 102 his face. It has given him much pain W. Columbia 54 ing the last well brought in by the ditions will permit. Born, to the wlXp" pf Robert Willis in recently weeks, and a few days ago 82 72 73 82 74 83 Bliss McMead OH Company, Creelsboro, are Absher, on the 3rdinst., a son. The School Board. 218 154 154 218 his son, Howard, conveyed him to S. Columbia 218 . 154 to the effect that it will prove to be, "' 81 176 176 77 178 79 Rubber shoes, boots and raincoats. Somerset, to be treated by a cancer E. Columbia in all probability, the best well yet On November the 2nd the following: 98 162 164 96 165 96 lt Nell &. Cheatham. doctor. Hart drilled in that field. persons were elected to serve as the 107 106 , 108 105 109 105 Columbia Mr. W. E Sarvent, of New York Men and boys suits. The latest N QMiss MyraHays, Sparksville, who School Board for Adair county: 110. 134 139 106 139 106 Milltown City, chairman of the Board and gen Nell & Cheatham. T TT T. AnMa T Cmlf-VT." has been dangerously ill, is improving styles 130, - JJ. X1.UU10, Tl X 36 36 130 A. X. fcJUllUill 36 . 130 Tarter eral manager of the Bagdad Oil ComRoe, Kelley Bell and Frank Burtonv 19 113 19 . . , 113 19 Mr. G. W. Huberts, formerly of Eu- Keltner 113 The farmers are now about up with pany, who has been spending consid-abl- e Campballs-vlUiserore the end or the coming y 49 177 . 49 177 Gradyvihe their work, hence the schools will nice, this county, now of time in the Creelsboro field where this board, will meet and elect a School 116 74 was In Columbia, last Thursday. Nell 74 '116' 118 grow. the company is now drilling, was in Superintendent to succeed Mr. Loy 149 61 61 l'49x. 61 He yet owns his farm in this coun- Sparksville . 149 . town during the past week, and while Judge Crrter's next court will be ty, and he spends most of his time on t: the present incumbent. The political "11 149 . 149 111 ;111 Breeding here he expressed himself very freely ' Burkesville, beginning -- the fourth it, but his wife and daughter stay at complexion of the board is Republi62 Y.V 61 60. Melson Ridge ks .J-"60- " as to his faith in the field proving to ' Monday. " can, solid, hence the next Superin";89 100 89. 102 "99, 89 Harmony be a great producing section. h ' ;219" " : tendent of Adair county will be of 219 ..'12G 220 127 Fresh groqeries and all kinds canned Mr. Sam E. Allen sold the property, Glensfork It will no doubt .surprise many of that political faith. We understand ( .' 112 - 112 41 41 41 113 goods. Flour wholesate and retail. f on Jamestown road, that he recently Mcntpelier the readers of the News to learn that that the one to be elected has already-bee' 220 1 ? -; 3:43 ; 43 220 J220 Nell & Cheatham. B. Kelsey, to Kel- White Oak purchased from N. in the territory comprising the couif ' " named in the minds of the board. , ;149 110 149 110' 110 ; ly Jones, a few days since, for 81,800. Ozark ties of Adair, Russell and Cumberland, Mrs. W. T. Price accidentally cut " 117. 71 71 7l' 117 -. 117 Eunice of which Columbia is the headquarone of her hands very badly last Possession will be given soon. Mr. Badly Hurt, 212 31 212 31 31 ,212" and Mrs. Allen, we learn, will remove Little Cake ters for, and gateway to, there are Thursday. 109 119 118 108 109 121. Pellyton to Columbia. at present no less than twenty Mr. '. 93 94 93 92 94 V. Sullivan, of thisfplace, who 93 Knlfley Court will likely continue through drilling rigs pounding away for 121 Please call and settle your account. Hovlou- s24 24 is in the insurance business .headquax-te- rs 121 this week. Civil cases now have the oil and gas, while many others are ' " 3 4t 163 130 162 130' Nell &. Chatham. 130 at Lebanon, got badly hurt last . 162 Roley attention of the Judge. on the way here. ShouU the good 115 Thursday night. He was in his car 124 115 '125 125 lip' Mr. M. A. Monday, a former cit'zen Egypt weather continue for several weeks Mens, boys and ladles underwear, 198 114 114 .. 198. . and was returning from the country. : 115 E Cane Valley 197 Knlfley, this county, now of Peach. T It is predicted there will be at of " sweaters and hosiery. 101 103 102 100 100 102 In about one mile of JLebanon and Valley Bottom, Penn., is in Adair county, on W. Cane least double the number of rigs in Nell & Cheatham 3498' 2708 2G94 3514 2713 near a culvert, he collided with an 3508 Total ' this territory within the next ninety business and pleasure. He was in . . ..:.. outgoing car. He was dashed to tha .. Miss Russell Gadberry who lives town Thursday days. and stated to, the ground and badly hurt. His father- near Sparksville, is recovering from a News that he was perfectly deiighted Born, to the wife of Harlan Shaw, Mr. Frank Sweet, who for several Big Sale in Milliner). J. A. Young, informs vs. severe attack of diptheria. with his new home. this city, Tuesday morning, the 9th months past has been in charge of that the extent of his injuries was Beginning Nov., 10th, will have a Inst., twins, a boy and girl. Mrs. the drilling operations of the McMead not known Friday morning, and that '. The hunting season, will open nez Mr. A. W- - Tarter, who shot and. sale of hats for 15 days. Splendid Shaw and the babiesare doing finely, and Beacon companies at Creelsboro, Monday, the 15th. It is said that killed Frank Carnes, a report of which examination would have'td' bargains In chlldrens Felts and Beav- antf Harlan has not grown any shorter. accompanied by Mrs Sweet, was in an quail are very scarce in Adair county. was in The News of last week, be made It is hoped that he will ers from $1.00 to ?2 5Q. Velvets town the latter part of the week en by the present grand jury and shapes for all, 81.00 to 83.00 Dwelling houses were never scarcer Mrs. H. D. Cundiff has removed to to Bowling Green where they in Columhia.than at the present time. route tier property, near . the Myers Roller the charge is manslaughter. The .case Come and see these bargains. Public Sale. There ts no relief insight, as there will make their home for the winter Miss Julia Eubank. mill, ehe recently purchased of Mr. J. will be called at the next term of the beare no building lots in the corporate onaccount of their two daughters Adair circuit court. ai L McLean, ing incollegd there. Mr. Sweet has On Saturday Nov. 20th, i920, I will' " Paid List. limits,tand very few in the suburbs Furniture and all kinds of floor covexperience in the produc- sell to the highest bidder tha follow? Mr. Olie Roe, who was, '.teaching at that i are suitable for residences had a wide The following are new paid you need to furnish ha is very enthusias Ing property: Antloch, dismissed his school and has erings Anything many desirable lots that tion of 2 mare mules. our issue of lasi There are and renewals since over the outlook for the future of gone to Georgia to teach," the salary your housd. Range and heating stoves could be purchased if streets were tic 2 horse mules. Tuesday. Nell & Cheatham. being much larger 1 brood mare. operiejj, Wjffoout streets, lb is im- this section as a producing field. M. Kelsey, J. F. Gilpin? S: Wf Mjr. Thos. A. Sheridan, Cincinnati, 1 mare colt coming 2 years old. . possible to grow. Ray' Wakefield, "oTrieTbyville, will Mrs. Geo. Stults' handsomely eater England, Jo Knlfley, W. T. McQueary,-J4 milk cows. accompanied by Mr. Luclen Beekner, M. McQueary, L. B Hart, Scott be in Columbia next Saturday to buy talned at dinner last Wednesday in 2 heifer calves 8 month33old. For Sale. the noted oil geologist of Winchester, Mrs. Margaret Sherrod, of Stapleton, J. S. Breeding, F. E. Brad-sha30 head of sheep. two car loads of mules, 12 to 14 1 4 honor of Ky., were here during the past week 1 wheat drill. Evansville, led., who is visiting Mrs. Everett Campbell, Ornery 4 to 10 years old. hands One aged reliable family horse. for the purpose of making locatjons ldlc harrow. Mrs. Stults is a Webb, Dolphus Burbrldge. Horace Jeffries. 2 A harrows. where the two new rigs he Is now Good anywhere. See The present school law is a fraud, charming hostess and the full course shipping Into this territory, referred" ' i one horse1 harrow N. M.Tu.tt and should be repealed as soon as the dinner was enjoyed by eight lady the Old Stand. Back 3 double shovels. to In last week's News, will be put to Legislature meets. It increases taxes friends 1 tourning p"low. for Sale. drilling just as soon as they arrive. i't.?'.; t and furnishes no benefits. l cultivator. purchased the bakery, from Dr. B.J. Bollnpof Glenvilie, 'haa ,1 have It is understoodfjthat the. first r wells 1 hay rake. It is funny to hear some workers I?) sold his residence and five acreattdf Bennett &. Wilson and am po ready ? A Boy's sadafe-?4a'" a nice" biidle. they dfflf-w'il- l batwa point on. ha I mowing machine. say after an election, "I tell you I was foryistomersJ an- .experienced Apply to Mrs IDais'jPHsmlettr Colum- am ldrag cSmberland'lYar, some fou, miles land, in that village, to Charley Kel-- 5 d kept busy in that contest, and hbtkerj as the public knows. My ob- - Dia, Ky. 1 man's saddle. 'Cf S -' I : so'uthofYanfestown. sey. Consideration, not given. The ..; 2 wagons many votes." Rats. please the trade in edibles Doctor ahd family will remove to iect is to Mr F'crtldwe, of Newklrk, Okia-- . 1 old buggy and cart Mules Wanted. .Call for what' you Some people are now looking for a Boyle county where he will continual and in baking. Gears, bridles, log chains and boljma, a capable and experienced serve you. reduction in Taxes and also mercantile the practice of his prof ession They want I can driller arrived Un town during the sters, singletrees, plowSpoints, etc " paid f oraeggs Highest cashjapric be at Columbia, !Ky.,ieonSatM Sale begins promptly at 10 o'clock at prices. The next time you hear faom will be greatly missed. week to join the field force of the r jf,. hrday Nov,jith., for the purpose of and butter. my place H miles f rom 'Columbia on them they will 'be looking. Palmer Off' jSc Gas Company. A ..fef, the Campbellsville turnpike neat Mr. Rich Grisspm, formerly of this buyingvtwo car loads of Mules,1 4 to 10 double tower, commonly "known as a Cheathams bridge. Terms madfrir; was place, was elected County Court Clerk The Commonwealth docket years v old,: from 12 to 14 hinds day and night shift or crew, is now known day of sale. 'We haye just pat on oar. racks Ladies, high; Be sure and1 bri'iig yoUr m ules finished last Saturday afternoon, and of Roosevelt county, New Mexico, jd "being run, and nothing 'will be left Mrs. I. 3; Curd. on Sunday Mr. Huddleston, State's Mr. Sam Nat Hancock, who was a Suits and Coats bought front' manufa- in. :: Ray Wakefield, undone to speed up drilling to the Attorney, left for his home in Shelbyvllle, Ky. candidate for County Judge, same cturers "dean np sale." Prices on The Bible Institute. utmost. The scene of operations is county, was defeated. Grissom is a these Garments will be 30 per cent., only a couple of miles out on the A large audience greeted delegaCourt Items. Columbia basket ball team is Democrat, Hancock Republican. The The Stanford pike, and It is a very inter- tions from Campbellsville and Lebato 50 per cent, lower than early part said to be in fine shape for meeting county is largely Democratic. S. J. Emory, a game warden, who esting place for anyone to visit. non, at the Methodist church, this of season. The assortment of cloths contenders. The boys are ready to go Mrs. Olie Breeding, daughter of Mr. and colors is large. Come early and arrested a number of parties on Green With an annual production in this place, last Sunday afternoon. The ft up against any team that will chalriver, some time ago, was indicted for country of 400,000,000 barrels of crude J. F. Gilpin, of Sparksville, went to get first pick. of the meeting was to organize a lenge them. using abusive language, cursing, etc., petroleum, production is believed to Bible Institute. A number of short Louisville last week, accompanied by Rossell & Co. Two cases bo at its peak but this will produce addresses were made by both Campin .making the arrest. The program for Thanksgiving ser- her father, and submitted to a delicate were made against him. He was tried only 100,000,000 barrels of gasoline bellsville and Columbia representor vices has not been, handed into this oparation. Mr. Gilpin, on his return Died Mear Glenvilie. last. Thursday and Friday. In the The:7,000,000 motor vehicles in the tivesand the meeting proved to be office. Neither'has the church build, stated that he left his daughter doing first case he was acquitted and in the United States consume 84,000,000 bar- very entertaining Many old religious ing, in which the services are to be well, and. if no complications set up, return home in eight or ten Mr. Thomas Letcher, who lived second he was fined $50 and cost. rels of gasoline annually, and, another songs were sung and there were several held, .been designated. days near Glenvilie, died last Sunday night-HE. M. Burton was tried ror reckless 7,000,000 barrrels is required for all special selections. u game played here The basket ball was 78 years old last March. He use of weapons, and acquitted. other purposes, leaving only 9,000,-00- 0 Miss Ray R. Divi3, of CampbellsThe religious feeling that Is brought served in the Federal army during the last Friday night, Jamestown against barrels for export The foreign ville, rendered a violin solo very Larkin Burton was tried for the abovb by such meetings as the one rebellion. the High School team, terminated in It is also said that he was same offense and was fined $50 and demands for our petroleum products scientifically ahd melodiously, showing-tha- t was held here last Sunday after a victory for the .visitors, the remit that are so great that our natural surplus a near relative to Governor Letch- cost. she la a skilted2musician, and her noon,, is an evidence that these gather8. A large being 24 to falls far short if the requirements, appearance showed that she was haper, who served the State many years ings should be perpetuated. When ago. and this alone, to say nothing of the py in her work. Her solo. "I shall see Invitations Received. we see all. denominations in one buildever increasing demand in this coun- him face to facei'!was beautifully sung; The funeral and burial took place ing praising God, we are bound to Mondny afternoon tind It was largely Mr. U. G. McFarland and. posse in prices and highly appreciated. Invitations to the marriage of Miss try, will naturally result below ,;Milltown last conclude 'that it is good for. men and attended. made a visit continuing to soar upward. Mary Luclle Monln tq Mr. Robert A quartette was rendered by local Thursday, hunting an illiplfedistillery. women to dwell together in Christian n Mr. Carl B Anderson, a Glendale, Ky., Richard Summers, talent, Mrs. Daisy Hamlett, Mrs. J. They found the fermefeerTand fur unity. of New York, was in O. Russell, Mr. Henry Mullinix and have been received by friends here, oil geologist Surprise Birthday Party. nace, but the still and men had disap the intended groom's former home. town Sunday, having just returned Mr. E. T, Kemper, which was beauti A friend from Montpelier sends us a peared. The ceremony will take place in the from a survey of the Creelsboro field, ful and well received. letter, telling that there was a report air. and Mrs. J. A. Young surprised Christian church, Glendale this Wed- and he reported very favorably on The organization of these Bible InMrs. Samantha WeBlewhb was 'in circulation among the negro 9s of their little granddaughter, Catherine nesday afternoon, the loth, at 3 that section. Mr. Anderson is not a stitutes Js now In a circuit, taking in oighty.-fiveyeaoldraiedfthar Glen- his precinct, on election day, that Young, with a birthday 3 o'olock dintotal stranger in this territory, and Bardstown, Springfield, Lebanon, was a plot formed in Columbia ner Nov. 4, it being her 6th birthday. o'clock. :,She there vilie the latter part of drilling here groom is an excellent young he contends that proper The Campbellsville, Columbia and perhaps was the widow of Guy jsjey,, and a by white Democrats, to start a riot at The following were present: Lillian productive of good results. one of the precincts in this town and McMahan, Ella Jackman, Cecil Sulli- man and has many friends in this will be some other towns. The object Is to woman who had the respsc.of, the , rig-drilling become better acquainted with the of whom sepd their- - best ! run the negroes from the polls. Such van, Louise Smith, Lydas Pickets place, all The Fink and Heilman neighborhood. a plan was hot thought of here. Atj Rena Neat, Mary Neat, O valine wishes. .The bride is one of Glen-dale- 's for the Columbia Development Com- teachings of the Bible. We take it most popular and deserving pany on the Rowe farm, Just north of that a delegation from this place wUl We are receiving and, jtestingicream least we never heard of it; and how Strange, Imogene Thomas, Irene temporarilywith.a anLebanon. in the front room of- - theHncock such a story could gain circulation,) Stotts, James Eubank, Gilliam Shaw, young ladies. For the present tho town, ia tied, up peopla; tha hreatr down There" veva fully 'seventy-fiv- e inh couple will make their ho me-IGlen- ,in.vin J we do not understand. The election Allen Young. She received several' apartment house. : -. Campbetkvjll0v , y " dale. Batlsfactory;progres3 wasbelng mada hare from was exceedingly quiet here. a. RHWilsonj nlce'presenta.- - . jfv All kinds of harness collars and pads. 3-- 4t 3-- 4t Men and boys shoes. Nell & Cheatham OFFICIAL VOTE OF ADAIR COUNTY. " - - 3-- - - . . - e, 'n -- 4 , . ';". . 14; , le. - . . m' - . . 3-- 4t ' ks . - r.;g;;r&' 1, ' . -- 3-- 4t . r. ex-R- ay was-in-dsct- ed v. oil,-an- 3--4t . -- --- .- w, it 5-2- t, - d I - fese-cure- .' . ( ir.--j .v -- I TTtT 3r . .. ' 1--4 ob-je- she-.wil- l e well-know- . rs "Tfob. ,&t;.e ,"tA n TTnf-.1- " w. 1 -- - . - - . .'' v ADAIR COUNTY HEWS 4A)SU JSmU lIDEWftUK ggggggg HgjSgQF; UOH0S WORSETHAN; MJeiEHTQMS Oldtime Ordeal by Fire and Water Declared- - Eclipsed by That of Modern Travel. S J .4. ol letrWref Nc-Reo4- &l Observation He Made on Street of a City. Bmtng, the Upper Chsmbsr of the"Brltieh Parlla ment Well Worth- - a Vlrft From the Traveler. Ab curious case of sidewalk mirage was described by Prof. P. W. McNalr of Michigan College of Mining. Prof. ilcNalr wrote In Science : "I was walking eastward on a cement sidewalk on a street running ' nearly 'east and west, and moving up a moderate grade which Joins a nearly level stretch of walk. On reaching a point which brought my eye slightly above the level portion, and normally the level stretch- would have been seen In Its entire length, but much foreshortened, I observed ln- - stead what appeared to be a stretch of clear dark water covering the entire width of the walk and brilliantly reflecting moving persons and , other objects In sight beyond It. "The sky was clear, the air cool, jc the sun high. It was about 3 o'clock p. m local time. There was a moderate breeze. The angle of observation was very small, probably not above three degrees. A step or two either east or west, and the water was gone, . but within the proper limits, the Illusion was definite and continuing. The weather bureau report for the day Indicated that approximately 30 feet above the spot where the mirage was observed the air temperature was about 60 degrees F. and the humidity about 63 degrees." The resemblance between conditions here described and those which produce the mirage on the plains Is 'A h the ordinary stranger takes, his seat In the gallery and surveys tho house of lordshe sees much to chn'rm his eye, to kindle his Imagination, and even to stimulate his sense of reverence, writes a correspondent of the London Times. He feels humbled, If not Intimidated by the almost religious solemness of the place. It Is glowing In gold and colors. All the glory of the "tiger moth's deep damasked wings" gleams In Its splendid decorations. Yet there Is nothing gorgeous In the scene. The subdued light of a cathedral "dim and yellow," as Shelley found It In Milan prevails, transforming things that Pmlght otherwise strike upon the senses as garish Into a delight to tne eye, and an Inspiration to the mind. Everything heightens the impression that one is In the beautiful chapel of an ancient cathedral rather than In a modern legislative chamber. windows The lofty stained-glas- s have blue and crimson figures of the kings and queens of England. "Most of them were worldly minded men and women, but like saints they look In their antique garments, and the seeming of rapt meditation and ecstatic Introspection on their faces. Between the windows, are pedestals on which stand large bronze statues of knights In armor, grave and stern of aspect, leaning on their naked swords and lances. They recall times when the battle of principles was fought not and with words of d men in frock coat and BELIEVE DEVIL RULES EARTH silk hat, but with sword and battle axe, wielded by brawny soldiers on prancing steeds. Probably Queerest Religious Faith That of Tribe of Kurdish and -- J,4S35iriXTSSB&NSisa ! Arabian Blood. ..,- FOUGHT WAR OVER UP DOG rwurr --- subtle-minde- d ready-tongue- 1 One of the strangest religious sects' as the Tezedl, In the world g 'Slrace oTnTIxed KudTsS 'and Arabian blood. "Qiey worshjp the devil, and believe he ""jlj"" rule, the nrth for 10,000 years, 4,000of this numDerliav-In- g already passed. On the theory that Jesus Is good, and will not harm them, they give most of their devotion and sacrifice to the devil who, they assert, will at the end of the next 6,000 years, be put Into hell, where he will weep so hard he will put out the fires, and then will be pardoned and given back his rightful place In ""r Those who opine that the widely- ordeals and trials of the olden specidays were the only simon-pur- e mens have another opine coming to them. Their oplners, I may say, are badly out of kilter, writes Kenneth L. Roberts In the Saturday Evening Post. There was a time when I could shudder as with the palsy at some of the trials upon which mankind deliberately embarked before the old worldhad become as shopworn as It now is; but now that I have looked more deeply Into the matter I can't get a shudder out of any of them. They weren't genuine, articles at all. Anybody could beat the game. There was always a little shop up an alley where for a certain consideration one could buy flreproofiing material guaranteed to carry him safely through trial by fire, or an imitation stomach which could be lowered cunningly down the throat so that trial by poison could be safely negotiated, or asbestos paint of such potency that after three coats had been applied to the soles of the feet the owner of the feet could not only plowskip lightly across nine red-hshares, but could even do a maratljon on them If the occasion demanded it. No; the gentlemen back In the dark ages who .went through fire and water In order to demonstrate their worthiness to tall willowy blonds who lived In unheated stone, castles and were therefore subject to inflammatory rheumatism were not so hardjj and reckless as some people suppose. And there Is a present-datrial which makes those cleverly press agented trialB of the moldy past look rickety and undernourished and nauseated. I refer to that celebrated European ordeal known as trial by travel. blown-In-the-glass ot DAVIS HARDWARE COMPANY. Successors to Jeffries Hardware Store Dealer In All kinds of Hardware, Stoves, Ranges, Buggies, Harness and Farming Implements. A carefully selected stock of Tinware, Wagon, Paints Hardware at Reasonable prices. and Oils, , " A Full Line of Farm Impliments " We Also Handle Auto Supplies y We invite you to call and see us when in the market for anything in our : line knpl Matter of History That Conflict Between the Florentines and Citizens of Pita Began Thus. wars of history was fought over a lap dog. In the thirteenth century a Florentine emissary attending the coronation ceremonies of Frederick - II saw and admired a lap dog belonging to a cardinal. The church official, noting the admiration, promptly assured the Florentine that the dog was his, and the emissary agreed to send for It The ambassador from Pisa saw and admired the same dog, and was just as promptly promised it on the morrow. Both men sent for the dog,' but the Florentine's servant, being first, carried it away. The citizens of Rome, hearing of the Incident, began to joke about it, and the visitlngFlor-entine- s were especially vicious about the matter. Street fights began and when news of the affair reached Pisa ' the citizens seized all the Florentine shipping In the bay. The war that followed was first of a series that ended with Pisa falling before the triumphant Florentines, and the beginning of the wane of her power. The famous leaning tower of Pisa was only one skyscraper of a score or more, although the others have lng since crumbled down. These towers proved valuable in the attacks of the Florentine army, but one by one were overcome, and the first city of the world to have a skyscraper skyline lost Its unique standing. No FORCED TO RENEW LEARNING Mrs. Minerva One of the bitterest of the minor Her Unfortunate Instructor Both Played In Jones-an- d DAVIS HARDWARE CO. vAt Tlard Luck. the Jeffries Old Stand heaven. The Yezedl believe that there were 71 Adams and a similar number of Eves, and that the originals once had a great dispute as to who was the most Important, the man or the woman. To prove the matter the women spit In one great jar and the men In another, and the jars were the sealed for nine months. At the end of that period they were opened, and from the women's jar leaped a pile of snakes and worms, while from the men's jar came a beautiful boy and girl. In spite of their strange beliefs they are very industrious, honest, hospitable and kindly, although steeped In dense Ignorance, one phase of their religion forbidding them to learn In attending the Americanization class Mrs. Minerva Jones had one object, and one only. She wanted to learn to write her name. For a time all effort seemed futile, and the painstaking and conscientious teacher was on the verge of despair; but at last patience had Its reward, and toward the end of the course Minerva was able to trace laboriously but proudly the magic symbols. Then she rested on her laurels. The exhausted teacher heaved a sigh of relief as the door closed on Minerva's portly form. "I feel that I have not acted in vain, but I should hate to go through that again," she said 'to one of the assistants. At the beginning of the next term, much to the astonishment of all, Minerva again presented herself, bland and smiling as usual. "Well, Minerva, what can we do for you?" Phone 171 Columbia Kentucky. L. H. Veterinary Surgeon and Denlisl s Jones of a f- 8peclal attention iven Disease Domestic Animals Office at Re . .fcc. 1 mile of town, od r.rown road - r-- JjptS. ! UNION MAD!: letters. The Instructor endeavored to speak cheerfully. "I've done come to learn to write my name, Miss Mary," announced Minerva complacently. "But you learned how to do that last term, Minerva. You surely haven't forgotten so soon." Minerva smiled broadly. "No, I ain't fogot, Miss Mary, but I've done changed my name since then. I'm Mrs. Ephraim Jackson now." Youth's Columbia, Ky. S. Ji cLa is Words In English Language. The number of English words not yet obsolete, but found In good authors, or in approved usage by correct - Made with extreme care for many years By s HENRY W. DEPP, DENTIST including the nomenclature of science and the arts, does not probably fall short of 100,000, says George Perkins Marsh. Few writers or speakers use as many as 10,000 words, ordinary persons of fair Intelligence not above 3,000 or 4,000. If n scholar were to be required to name, without examination, the authors whose English vocabulary was the largest, he would specify the Shakespeare, and the Milton. And yet in all the works of the great dramatist there seem not more than 15,000 words; in the poems of Milton not above 8,000. The whole number of Egyptian hieroglyphic symbols does not exceed 800, and the entire Italian vocabulary Is said to be scarcely more extensive. Snakes in Ireland. - . -- . " were driven out by St Patrick Is Am;ipermanently"t"ocated in probably based more on hearsay than Columbia. When Laundry Traveled Far. historical evidence. The phrase "Conwashing bills reach No present-da- y cerning Snakes in Ireland," is frequent'All Classes of Dental WorkJDone. ly quoted in connection with the above the figures attained by such documents story, but the phrase is itself a mis- in the days when people went far Crownadge and Inlay Work a quotation and had in reality nothing afield to ensure good laundry work. to do with snakes In Ireland. The orig- French exquisites of the court of HenSpecialty. inal phrase does not refer to Ireland ry HI had their washing done in HolAH Work Guaranteed at all, but to Iceland. In a transla- land, where the soft water of the tion of Harebone's works, "The Nat- dykes was supposed to impart a spe"Office: next door to post office. ural History of Iceland," published In cial gloss to linen. Apparently this practice lasted unLondon In 1758, chapter 42 Is headed til the close of the eighteenth century, "Concerning Owls," and is as follows: "There are no owls of any kind in the for Sebastien Mercier, in his "Tableau Chapter 72 Is en- - de Paris," published shortly before the whole Island." protests against titled "Concerning Snakes," and the 'French revolution, the patronage by rich people of the Tobacco Men to Meet. entire chapter Is as follows: "No .' Egg Shows Miracle. snakes of any kind are to be met with Dutch, to the exclusion of native, One cannot find among the multithroughout the whole of the Island." laundresses. Still more remarkable Is tude of wonders in nature anything the fact, mentioned in the "Memoirs There will be a meeting of the more marvelous than the development The application of the phrase to Ire- du Comte de Vaublans," that wealthy land probably at first arose from a egg, writes Elsa G. Allen, In the of an merchants in Bordeaux used to send Burley Tobacco Growers' Asso New Orleans American Forestry Magazine. Whether printer's error. their linen all the way to San Dociation of Kentucky, Indiana, It be a butterfly which flourishes for a mingo to be washed. day, only to die after depositing its Ohio, Virginia and West. Vireggs, or a reptile which lazily leaves The Printing Telegraph. The Philosopher. period ginia at Lexington on December During the its eggs with only the warm sand to Those who belong to this small class printing telegraph came into a fish, like the salthe mother them, or 1, when the matter of disposing mon, which with incredible strength, extended use by telegraph companies, have tasted how sweet and blessed a jumps the rapids to spawn In- the press associations and railroads. The possession philosophy is and have also of the crop will be considered. upper reaches of rivers, or most ap- printing telegraph consists essentially seen and been satisfied f the madexpected to record the pealing of all a bird which builds a of a sending Instrument equipped with ness of the multitude and know that This is there is no one who acts honestly in the first selling of any great amount typebeautiful nest for its treasures, the a keyboard similar to that of a eg in every case Is structurally the writer, electrically connected with a administration of states, nor any helper who will save, anyone who main- o the weed, Plans for the dissamet and the miracle of life unfolds receiving Instrument in such a man- tains the cause of the just And he according to the same laws of cell ner that the latter automatically reposal of the weed will be sugproduces what Is typewritten on the reflects "upon all this and holds his division. sending instrument Without the 'print- peace and does his own business. He gested, and there will be a uniing telegraph it would have been dif- Is content if only he can live his own which all will be Modern Words Traced to Trees. life and be pure from evil or unright- form manner in ficult or impossible to handle the InGreeks fancied creased telegraph business during While the ancient the eousness and depart in peace and good given an assurance of the best that every tree was possessed of Its great wafT will with bright hopes. Plato. price" obtainable. The organizaown peculiar spirit, and nature lovers five-year It is said that there are no snakes in Ireland, but the story that they xs&sx riosn. ?w rV f O blisheo gSBgSBgjMA.TyrTrag (9 LINDSEY WILSON TRAINING SCHOOL COLUMBIA KENTUCKY. Offers strong courser in Grades. High School, Normal, I 1012-191- 7, 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. R. V. Bennett, B. A. Principal. lilPPPPPPPPg YES IT CAN BE DYED OR CLEANED That last year's suit or dress can be made to appear like a New One. Send Via Parcel Post. . Insist that trees have personalities even as men and women, It Is only natural that men have pnld tribute to the tree. The leaves of plants named the leaves of "books, and the word "folio" traces back to "foliage." The word paper comes from the old -- papyrus plant, and the word "Bible" Is the Greek name of the plant, according tolthe Minneapolis Journal. The " Edible "Oysters, In Solid Rock. Edible oysters that live with their shells imbedded- in solid rock, like the fossil of sdme extinct creatures, have been discovered in Coos bay, Oregon. - The fact that they are fairly abundant makes these strange mollusks no less a curiosity, and the university of the state Is now engaged in a study of -- word, "book" Is derived from n,beech," and the "codex" originally meant tree trunk. It Is because men have found the trees kind friends and interesting subjects that they have been paid so cause they are considered an exceptionally delicious food, the Investigators are also examining into the possibility of their propagation for the their origin and mode of life. Be- tion continues to grow, a numSex of an Egg. Various methods have been tried, ber of counties in eastern states and according .to the Paris Academy of .Science the sex of eggs laid by aaking admittance, and it is probfowls may be determined by extent of the asso- -. weight and size. A test well known In able that the the north of Scotland is to hold the ciation will be greatly widened. egg In the left hand in the sun or th& date of the next close to an electric or gas light Shade before the end of the egg with the right hand, meeting. pure-bre- d 909 6th Street SWISS CLEANERS & DYERS (incorporated) Louisville, Ky. . 3 much tribute. and look for the air space or "setting" (a dark watery spot larger Ihqn a dime); if this is found on the top It GIVE US THAT Is a male, but if lower down the side OUR WORK it is a female egg; NEXT JOB E 1IS1UP-TO-DAT- Read the " in (The News. ' . ADIR COTTNTY NEWS HOPE INSTEAD OF DESPAIR The President 3 - Elect. Inscription Suggested for Portal of British Institution Would Seem Peculiarly Happy. Above the entrance to the prison on Dartmoor, Eng., which is now to be done away with, two Latin words are cut Into the stone, which may be rendered "Spare the vanquished," and It was In this spirit the French prisoners In the Napoleonic wars as well as American prisoners In the War oi 1812 were received and treated, and In time allowed to live on parole In the neighboring villages and towns. Stories of these refined and charming hostages have delighted the heart of youthful readers of many generations, and the work done by them In carving and carpentering Is still carefully treasured in many a home In Dartmoor to the present day. Little could they have Imagined that the, fine air would make Dartmoor as famous a resort as some of the highlan&gof Switzerland, and that after having become a convict prison about 60 years ago, the place of their incarceration would be turned Into an Institution for training lads on the Borstal system. The boys will have freedom, and will be acquiring a knowledge of farming and reclamation work, as well as other means of gaining a living and fitting them to become valuable mem-- J bers of society. The boys will be merely hostages, and another legend should be carved over the gateway, this time something more suitable to the occasion, such as "Take hope, all you who enter here." Christian Science Monitor. TheEvening Post will attempt at a later date to discuss in some detail the responsibilities that confront President-elec- t Harding when he assumes the. great office to which he has been elected; here it is only necessary citto say that, as a izen we accept the verdict of the people, and as an American first we pledge our assistance to the new President in everything he may do to advance the interests and the honor of the American.! will law-abidin- g BIG 5 I am-- " STOCK now OF CLOTHING y 'ready to supply young men, old men and boys I have an immense stock and receiving new with clothing. supplies daily. 1 people. THRIFT" THAT DOESN'T PAY Some Suggestions for the Housekeeper and- for Those Who Are Too Saving. - ItMoesn't pay, for Instance, to wrap the Ice In your icebor up In newspaper to save the Ice when by so doing you will keep the rest of the Icebox from being kept cool. You may save your Ice, but you may lose more than the - worth of the Ice In meat and vegetables that have been spoiled. It doesn't pay to make a cake without butter or eggs when you have to throw half of the cake away because no one will eat it. g It doesn't pay to do your own expense of a worn--a- n to save the by the day when this means that you are not able to have dinner at borne at an expense of rather more than new material would cost It doesn't pay to deal with a grocer who undersells the other grocers a Utile because he has no delivery service when you spend an hour In getting your supplies in order to save 10 cents. "There are other ways that you can make an hour's time worth much more than that. It doesn't pay to set so economical a table that your children and your husband will have a craving for candy tmd between meals that will cost very much more than would be needed to et a really bountiful table. house-cleanin- There are some thrift suggestions that do not always pay, remarks a writer In the New York Sun. Trees Hard to Kfll. Is cut to the ground Is left to rot, all the and the root forces seem to rally round the dorNotice. mant leafbuds contained In the old strong new Subsequently, roots. shoots grow. In much the same manThe Tax Books are now in my hands, ner as from pollard willows. and the taxes are due, come in and With the saplings and peasticks, the case Is the same as with shrubs, settle same at once, the sooner paid, because, purposely or Inadvertently, the better for both you and the Shersome leafbuds on the stem have been iff. burled under the earth. Cortez Sanders, Sherkfi, Although oak stakes are rarely 43-- tf Adair County, Ky. found among those which flourish unIs n der such conditions, yet there For the Comfort oF the Hen case now In a Welsh colliery, where a piece of oak timber, supporting the roof, has developed branches like minOne reason no more eggs are iature trees. "which have grown to a length of three or four feet. produced in this county, 'says one These are thickly covered with fully opened leaves of pale green, tipped farmer, is because of indifferwith pink. ence of the men. The women They live In utter darkness, and present a most peculiar sight when does the best she can with no revealed by the light of a passinginejp or encouragement from safety lamp. When a tree The campaign that has been made for Mr. Harding has been a bad campaign; there has been a great deal of misrepresentation, and, in the end, many peo ple voted with different impres sions as to what Mr. Harding will do. The Evening Post has construed his speeches to indicate that he is irrevocably opposed to the Versailles treaty and the League of Nations; there are men and women who voted for Mr. Harding who have reached a different conclusion. What Mr. Harding will determine upon between this date and the day of his inuaguration we do not know, but we do know that, if he elects to recommend joining the league even with reservations beyond those we would ourselves advocate, the Evening Post, as one newspaper that supported Cox, will stand by him in that step, unless such reservations are obviously destructive. We do not wish Mr. Harding to fail in the Presidency; we wish him to succeed. From the day he takes the oath of office he will be our President. And let the men and women who voted' for Cox now determine that they will not imitate the most partisan of the Republicans in partisanship, but will aid the new President where they can and wlien they can in the portant matters that await tlement Louisville Post. -- I can interest you in prices. If you need any -, -- - thing in this line, call, at once. f SHOES! SHOES!! I My stock of fine shoes for men and boys was selected with care. bought them right, and they are being sold at the shortest profit. I can also accommodate ladies and young girls with the latest styles in shoes. -- i i 4 BUGGIES AND WACONS. have a large supply of the very best makes and I am selling them t i at living prices. .'Rid-in- g and walking plows, all kinds at LIBERAL DISCOUNT for CASH. It matters not what you need on the farm, I can please you in the article and price. t i i ari WOODSON LEWIS GRJEENSBUBG, v KENTUCKY. M 'm. y. "-- m y--- m T wvy Ex-Soldi- J , Mi Jf mv yj V J m9 Measuring Mammoth Cave. An odd method has been used in measuring the height of some of the great chambers in the Mammoth cave. The experimenter had little balloons made of a special pattern, with thinner and more elastic rubber than that of common toy balloons. Then, with five balloons tied in a cluster, and each Inflated with hydrogen to a diameter of 10 Inches, he began his attempts. An acetylene light revealed the balloons when they touched the top. The measuring tape was a light thread. The Rotunda was found to oe Just 40 feet high, and the Mammoth dome 119 feet 6 Inches. But in the vast temple called Gorin's dome, wan- dering ts loons unmanageable. rendered the bal- - Writings Ascribed, to Jews. It is believed today by many savants that the Old Testament description of Solomon's temple was written by the Jews after their return from" captivity, with the memory of the real splendors of Babylon fresh In their minds, says Arstruther Mackay, writing In the Atlantic Monthly. It Is possible that the actual temple was a simple place of worship. If it had beenotherwIse, It is hardly possible that no remains of it would be visible today, seeing that the temples of Egypt, which are so much older, In some cases, almost In toto. -ln, many a husband. There are a few men in the couuty who are interested in hens and in every case the county agent has found an ardent advocate for the modest hen. One man saysthat tor the feed they consume there is mo e money in hens and eggs than in the best dairy herd in the county and much less work. You men, help the women with the hens, give them a chance and see results. What do you think of this: "The old hen sat in a leafless tree and said; ''Nobody cares for me." "My food is what I find about, I hunt for it till I'm frazzled out. "My owner sayfe I do not pay, and that I ought to sing and lay. "I wish heliad to sit out here and live on pickins' all the year. 'I bet a half a cent, byjirig, he wouldn't lay from now till spring." -- soies, to throw up their hands and Notice to all and Ownwhen walk into the vault. George C. ers of Army Overcoats. It is Flickinger, branch manager, Price, We are prepared to have your over stepped on the burglar alarm coats dyed, pressed and new Paull buttons Adv. that sounded in every business put on at prices that will Interest you. house in Bedford. Do it now before cold weather. lt T. G. rlasner & Son. Ten Bandits Put To Rout. If the bowels do nob act regularly, assist them with an occasional dose of Birds mat Burrow. Persons are not accustomed to think Herbine. It is a good bowel tonic and One automobile banbit was of birds as burrowing animals, but the hcilled, four others and a bank laxative. Price 60c. Sold by Paull puffin answers to that description. It Drug Co. Adv. is a chunky little fowl, less than a. clerk were wounded in a pitched foot high, with a large and powerful The fellow who is always look- beak. For a home it scratches a hole gun battle that followed a dayin the ground sometimes as much as light robbery of the Cleveland ing for semething ior rrothing four feet deep. To capture a puffin Trust Company's branch office at might win out by trading himself one must go digging. It is rather a job; and, Inasmuch as the bird bites Bedford, Ten bandits took part off for a toothpick. and claws fiercely, one Is likely to suffer in the process. Thus the creain the robbery and the battle Sold a& any drug store. But be ture has maintained its numbers 'on that followed. First reports had sure you get the genuine many a lonely rockery, where other species of wil&fowl have been killed it that $75,000 was taken by the "Gude's." Ask. for 'it by the off and exterminated. , robbers, but officials at the main name and be sure the full name, ," is on the Spiders as Companions. office here declared there was "Gude' Of all creatures to choose as pets package. Advertisement. but $40,000 in the Bedford spiders seem to be the strangest Yet branch. All of the money was To call a fellow a bootlegger many famous men have formed real friendships with spiders. Beethoven, recovered during the battle. these days is to offer him a dead when studying the violin at the age of The entire village took part in ly affront. The boot leg is not seven years, had a spider so accustomed to him that it would crawl on to the battle and subsequent chase. big enough. his arm while he was practicing. Of Paganinl It is said that whenever he - of the bandits v escaped. Fiveplayed a certain air on his violin a Army Goods- .Every flying squadron in the spider approached him and stood still listening until he had finished. Gaetry, Department Cleveland, Police We have most anything you call for author of "Richard Coeur de Lion, was rushed to the scene. Police tells of spiders that used to perch moin the army line now and it will pay tionless upon the piano while he and citizens surrounded two of you to supply your needs early. We played. tlie fleeing men in a barn near also have a nice line of mens, women The fact that this is a"windy" Bedford Glens. The Tobbery and children shoes. age probable accounts for so T. G. Rasner & Son. took place just as the bank was 2-Pepto-Man-gan Rusty nail wounds, festering burns and scalds heal rapidly Liquid Borozone is applied both antiseptic and healing. 30c, 60c, and $120. Sold by Drug Co. aflflBBBBBflflflyfi Hn Accept Hg g No Substitutes g B a a Thedford's g BLACK-DRAUGH- B T fl Purely Vegetable A i Liver Medicine SBflflflBBBBBBBB Everybody is beginning to dream of Christmas turkey and moat of us will eat chicken. If your child eats ravenously at times and at other times has no appe tite at all, look out for worms. White's Cream Vermifuge is the remedy to use. It clears them out. Price, 35c. Sold by Paull Drug Co. Adv. F.9 Pepto-Mangan- &-- l whhour question If Hunt's Tails to the treatment of Eczema MONE7 BACK - Monty Baeh'tTuarantf. Tit it at our risk TODAY. Prlcafls.. For sale locally by Tetter RlnEworm.Itch.etc Doa't become discouraged became other treatment failed Hunt'tSsbr has relieved hundreds of sucb cases You can't lose on mxr Sl. people having inflated Sold by Paull Drug Company. closing. Nine bandits entered mm heads. with drawn revolvers while the The braggart who goes out "How do we understand List your property with' us for sale tenth remained at the wheel of looking for trouble is generally or rent. - of the moon?' inquires the curb. Em- the first one to scoot when he enthe machine at an exchange. Some may, but Cravens & Neat,. r. bank were ordered counters it. ployes of the ' Seal estate Dealers. we don't. 2trv the-phase-- many s Ik- - i ""- .- " J& , , 7 I f di. - THE ADAIR COUHTI NEWS If Mr. Harding accomplishes -- ' as much constructive legislation during his administration as did Keivtacky- President Wilson during his term soon to close, he will be without bond. Last Friday his y E.MURRELl4 Editor going wife and attorneys visited him, & some. . V7S. DSy HAMLETT Msr and just as they were leaving When the next Congress meets James stabbed himself to death. JeMoertIenwniapcrdTotd to the lntertri the Republicans will have every It is said that his aged fathar is the City of Columbia md th ptoplt of Adair thing coming their way. They on his death bed, and grieving is2 tdJdninK conntlti. will have decided majorities in because he could not be with as second Columba' Kstered at the both Houses. Since Mr. Hard- him, was the cause for ..taking mall matter. ing will be the President, his own life. land we are glad that his party NOV,.1 0; 1920. WED. wants President W. will be the whole push. Wilson to resign and let the ReNo Subscription Price 1st anard Tostal Zone Senator Harding will have publicans have the reigns of .50 per yer. much to contend with for four Government before the 4th of AH Zones beyond 2nd $2.00 perfyear A Subscription due and Payable" In'AdTance years beginning the 4th of next March. The Secretary of State March. If he makes mistakes could receive his resignation and AN AFTER THOUGHT. that will be considered detri- then the Secretary could appoint The election is over and Mr. mental to the country, at the Mr. Harding to fill out Mr. WilHarding has been overwhelm- expiration of his term of office son's term, and then be sworn ingly named as the next Pres- his party will be turned down. in for the long term the 4th of L United States. He March. Mr. Bryan thinks the ident of the Every body, Democrats and Ib a reactionary Republican, and sooner the Republicans get in Republicans want the affairs of unalterably in favor of Btands power the better it will be for Government conducted wise par- the the rabid principles of that the Democrats. ly, and it is hoped that the Presty. Notwithstanding his views ident elect will have a keen eye Winners in State. he is to be the President of this 6 in selected men for his cabinet, country for the next four years, President Gov:-- . James M. men who will have only the best VSV ia Si' beginning March 4, 1921. He is Cox, "W'K?" interest in the country at large. not popular with many of his Senator R. P.' Ernst. party leaders, but it is said of Hon. Champ Clark is now kn Congressmen, -. kirn that he is susceptible of old man, and while he has been , . First- - District A. W. Bark- jTfc --- ' taking advice, and he prom aprominent figure, in Congress ley. Democrat. 3 ises to select the very wisest for a number of years, and was Second District D. H.Kinche- party to become mem a candidate for the Presidency- - loe, Democrat?' men in his tiers of his cabinet. There is no when Wilson was nominated the Third District R.Y. Thomas, reason why this country should first time, has in all probability Democrat so to the devil because it run his last race. ' Fourth District Ben Johnson, is will be ruled by a Republican. It Democrat. is natural for a ruler to want to In the race for United States Fifth Districts-Charle- s F. Phone 12 Next Door to The Adair County New Office. Senator, R. P. Ernst, Republi3o the very best thing possible for Republican. the good of the country. Just how can; received in Adair county Sixth District Arthur Rouse, votes. Senator Beckham stands on the League of Na he Democrat. Ernst majority, 796. In Seventh District J Campbell knows for certain, tions, no man Congressionial contest, Cantrill, Democrat (unopposed.) but a league will be adopted dur the ing his administration and we Swope received 3,519 votes. Eighth District Ralph Gihope that it will be acceptable to Judge Gilbert, 2,686. Swope's lbert, Democrat. all the foreign countries, and majority, 833. Ninth District-- W. J. Fields, that the bird of universal peace Judge Ralph Gilbert's major- Democrat. twill fly over all countries. ity in the Eighth district for Tenth District John W.Lang-ley- , This country does not want to Congress, over King Swope Republican (unopposed.) is engage in another war, and in close to 4,000. He carried eight Eleventh District J. M. Rob-sioorder to avoid another world counties out of the eleven. Republican. wide conflict a peace pact must Boyle county, the home of Mr. be agreed upon. Mr. Harding was Swope, gave him nearly 1,000 Lineup By States. not our choice for the Presiden- majority. He is a clean man cy, but he has been elected, and New York, Nov. 4 Associated and will make a splendid we trust that he will so conduct Press. Returns early today The Fordson cuts the cost of prepairing land almost to half of the affairs of the nation as to add showed the following States had what it cost with horses. But even more important is the fact that A number of Republican coun- given their electoral votes a luster to the glory she attainthe Fordson saves from thirty to fifty per cent of the farmer's time. ed during the administration 'of ties in the Eleventh district are total of 396 to Harding: And time saved getting fields in shape to plant in the proper season; President Wilson. in the habit of holding back reArizona, 3. getting things done when they should be done means money to the turns in close elections, and in California, 13. Harding's majority in Adair farmer. Besides it helpes greatly in solving the labor problem. the election just passed they folColorado, 6. county is 801 votes. As ever, the machine way is proving more efficient, faster, easier lowed their usual custom. EvConnecticut, 7. than the old hand way. In the factory, the machine increases proIt was a cyclone, and it swept ery body knows why this is"3one, Delaware, 3. duction, saves labor produces more at less cost. And that is what In a Federal election their tacevery thing before it. Idaho, 4, the Fordson does on the farm. The Fordson way is the machine way tics, might prove a little dangerIllinois, 29. of farming. Besides it helps the' labor problem. The solid South was broken. ous. They should remember " Indiana, 15. The Fordson's first cost is low; and The Republican party carried Newberry. the after or operating cost is low. It is Iowa, 13. WgTrgywy jflijM - J mLMfBtt zWa. 'Tennessee. a compact, easily handled tractor, backKansas, 10. Tom Slaughter, the notorious ed by the greatest tractor service in the world. Maine, 6. New York State gave the bank robber, has been captured 'nil We are Fordson dealers.' Not only -- Harding n ticket close to one at Wichita Fall,s Kan. He ad- - Maryland, 8. do we sell Fordson tractors, but we carry Massachusetts, 18, majority. a slock, of Fordson parts and employ mits of having robbed several i Fordson mechanics to help the farmes Michigan, 15. Kentucky banks. The bank at get the best results from the Fordson. Gox. Cox sent his congratulaMinnesota, 12. Let us demonstrate the Fordson on your Cave City was one that he looted. tions, as a citizen, to the PresiMissouri, 18. own farm. He also admitted that he killed elect, then went about his dent Montana, 4. the sheriff at Hot Springs, Ark. business. Nebraska, 8. There seems to be no doubt but Nevada, 3. INCORPORATED. Gov. Cox has a plurality over the right man has been caught New Hampshire, 4. Ketucky. Columbia, Senator Harding of 4,007 votes. and the long chase' ended. New Jersey, 14. ,On the returns Ernst has a lead of the returns New York, 45. On the face of 7,543 over Beckham with three sent in Mr. Ernst has a majorOhio, 24. precincts out. something close to eight Oklahoma, 10. ity of Oregon, 5. Congressman Champ Clark, of thousand overenator Beckham, Texas, 20. but the Democrats charge rank Pennsylvania, 38 ,Gas Given. Goverror Cox had safely the Missouri, who has been a-- DemoVirginia, 12. in a number of Mountain following. Rhode Island, 5. cratic member of the lower Nat- fraud I am now prepared to give gas for . Total, 127, counties, secret bervice men South Dakota, 5. Alabama, 12. ional House for many years, was extrajtlon"of teeth. are now investigating. The Tennessee, 12. States still in the doubtful list, painless ' " Arkansas, 9. defea!edfor Dr. H. W. Depp. '' . Democrats claim that Beckham lacking insufficient returns, were: Utah, 4. Florida, 6. certainly elected by lawful New Mexica, 3, and North DaVermont, 4. Georgia, 14. Senator Harding had a very was Foxesi- Wanted. votes cast. The returns in the kota, 5 a total of 8. Washinpton, 7. birthday. He was 55 Kentucky, 18. happy -. mountain counties were certain Greys'$4.00 each Virginia, 8 Novem- ly held back for a purpose. West Louisiana, 10. years old the 2nd day of $7.00 each Reds:. We have listed with us farms and Wisconsin, 13, Mississippi, 10 and on that day he was .$1.50 to $2.50. Peafow, :ieAak. ber town property for sale William J. James, who shot Wyoming, 3. North Carolina, 12.,,,- - y '" Cravens & Neat, elected President of the United W. S. HODGEN,- 1 CampbeDsville,-Ky- . South Carolina, 9 and killed a negro boy in Louis v States, Total, 390. Real estate Dealers H , M'r li o"s Published Pn Wednesdays. - ville, some months ago, charging the boy had run a truck over his son, hurting him badly, was being held- in the Louisville jail "VV 4$$$to'!Q4"4Q"Qi 94944$4frOQ t'T m 4 STORE OF QUALllfi Post-offi- n Men and Boy'sjclothing Hats, Caps etc., Ladies Dress Goods and jfr tions, shoes and Slippers for Everyone. CARPETS, RUGS and FURNITURE'' -- -- ''' -- v Eroi f Range Stovajia ..i Altth Murray'1 -- ff Columbia, Kentucky. Og-de- n, 3,-4- 99 2,-70- 3. 8"66"9"Q"fr666"6"fr6"fr 9"96"6"644fre$4$ n, Fbrdsoiv Farm Tractor 3- i - tTTjI-O- i organ-kati- on ipil-lio- TTTlTTr JTIiniii' The BuchananLyon Co. x ' ' n. -- - - -- 2-- tf - r . -.' : ?v - f-. tfttL 9 ADAiR:COlJNTY NEWS v. "V iiS-- . . - mwmwMmmwmmmm mwmmwmmwmwwmw Coffee Down Again s C"ft " IvV . Q. Montgomery's Fine 120 Acre Hanging Fork Farm AND f-- Pilgrim (Rio) Mbnarcli (Santos) 15&1 . Live Stock, Farrming Implements, hold Goods, Etc. "J G. ....... J. OVERSTREET'S On ..... Corn, Hay, HouseJ t - -- 5c-6: 2 ) RUSSELL T"i f AT PUBLIC AUCTION The Premises, Wednesday, Nov. 17, at 10 a. m. Sharps & CO SMWKWIHBHHIHUIIH HIUttgHllflSIRIttHHK jKx Indiana 6 .eSO FARM NO. 1. - Faim for SALE 126 acres of Limestone ground, slightly rolling, located within 21 miles of thriving town, bank, Located Five miles from Stanford and McCormack's Turnpike and right on the famonB Hanging Fprk, eight nciles from Danville and eight miles from Hustonville. Four good pikes visible from the residence. Easily accessible to L & N. and Southern Railrways. Lies rolling which is characteristic of Hanging Fork land. Bufc no stronger or more productive land made by the Creaior of the Universe About 70 acres in timothy and blue grass, 3 acres in bottom land been in blue grass for for 40 years, balance in corn, tobacco and ect Surrounded by the best of neighbors, c' se to school and church. Well watered by two cisterns, 3 springs, Hanging Fork ect. Improvements One and one half story frame sesidence six rooms, two porchts vjeraud'a, pancry and cellar. Good tobacco and stock barn combined including a ten ft. shed on one. side, double crib, chicken, ice house and all other necessary outbuildings. Orchard. An ideal place to live, the right size f arm. and ,a money'ni&ker. 6 Atfthe same time and place we will sell for the without reserve' d limit cne iouowing personal property j.ur a. o. y vrjivoirvHiHii, wno win maxe umo ms luiure nome. All of his live stocky farniMg implements hay, corn, household goods ect. LIVE STOCK. Five good miltectiws three Jersey to be Jfresh in December, January and Spring, two nice yearling heifers to calvean spring, one good yearling bull black, one pair 8 j.ear old horse mules and. extra good teamrone- year old mare mull, 98 head of hogs 5u of which wiii weigh 160 lbs., 6.goqd brood sows, one thprough bred spotted' Poland China boar, 20 or 30 nice 80 to ' 100 lbs. shoats and some, small, pigs, .. Farming tools One Brown riding cultivator, one Kentucky: wheat drill, one tongueless disc harrow, one new corn planter, one McCormick mower, one Deering binder, one donble Bhovel i low, ope five tooth plow, one hew wagon and bed, spring seat, hay frame, gravel bed, good slide, shavefe forks, hoes, diggers, tampers, one good as new buggy withbrand new tires and set of harness, two sets waggon harness, one good saddle; briddles, Ford touring car 1016 model in good running order and tires almost new. 1 ' .. HIGH-,DOLL- AR .'..-by-bi- - ..'' I Wr'' FARM NO. 2. high school, stores, churches, electric and steam roads, on pike, R. F. D. and telephone. A good house, dandy barn, all necessary outbuildings, young orchard, good fence, price only $1,500. 40 acres, 3 miles from electric and steam road, on pike, R. F. D. and telephone, good dwelling of 5 About 350 bales good timothy hay, 130 or 140 barrels of good corn, 140 shocks of fodder, some straw etc Household goods consisting of bed room suits, dining room sets, book case, chifforobe, rockers, oil carpets, straw matting, one Sharpless cream separator, one old time bed, two crocheted counterpanes, and other pieces of crochet, one good Tango cook' stove, cabinet table, one new heating stove, and lots of other things too numerous to mention. No better land This good farm is a splendid producer and will always pay a big dividend on your dollar invested. anywhere than Hanging Fork land. Meet us there on sale day, WEDNESDAY, NOV. 17th at 10 a. m. and buy" a HOME you will be proud to own. Terms very liberal and made known on day. of sale. Dinner on the ground. For full particulars see, write or phone, either Rev. J. Q. Montgomery, Liberty, Ky., or G. J. Overstreet, on. the farm or FEED. Hughes & McCarty, Stanford, Ky. Dinwiddie the Block. J. Col. B. on Land lays gently rolling, well fenced, every foot tobacco land. Price only rooms, small barn. $5000. which b'nd the new world with France." The Journal Dea Debats says: "The Republican party, fundamentally protectionist, regards tariffs not as an instrument of reprisals, but as one of protection. Such an attitude is disquieting to us." The Petit Parisien says: "Two questions dominate the situation created by the election of the .Republicans so f aras France is concerned. Ont is the Versailles Treaty and the League of Nations, and the other the question of tariffs. "The firat question is settled irrevocably, but Senator Harding's declaration at Chicago in the course of his campaign is not reassuring for French manufacturers and exporters, as he advocated a revision of the tariff 2Jfls4 and an increase in the duties on American imports from Europe." If your bowels do FARM NO. 3. anything, is being farmed by a good farmer who takes care of his land instead of wearing it out. Has a dandy new modern home, fair bam, with good silo, good 235 acres No. 1 land will grow 5 Reasons Why You Should Visit Our Office " -- . . s . fencing, 2 miles to shipping point. at $135.00 per acre. Many others. A good buy - And Trade With Us. - - 1st. Because you know us. Because we have hacl 9 years :.' ' . - We have Farms of almost Any Price a person could want. If that 5nd. 3rd. experience v n i the Real Estate Business. r interested address either office. Because we know Marion County Values,: Because we take care of the farmer and the Shelbyville, Ky. Phone 8 wall Coots Bro's & Gill, - 4th. Jeffersonville, Ind. farmer's interest. 5th. J : Phone 750 ' mmmmwwwwmwmwm wwmwwwwimmmww Because we loan you money to help finance, any farm that you buy from lis. not act regularly, you feel uncomfortable, and the long- Hardwick, J. M. Russel', Bert Sexton, of Nations, the result of which ger this condition exists the worse Circuit Court. John C. White, U. L Antle, second is a personal defeat for Presi- you feel. To put an end to the mis" ri ery, take Herbine. It purifies the were panel. dent Wilson." Quite a number of minor cases Reserves. week. The La Liberta says: "American bowels, restores energy and cheerful C. called and disposed of last J. R Herrlford, Sol McFarland, ii juspirits. Price. 60c. Sold by Paull following gentlemen maTttie Samuels, Steve common sense has condemned B. Janes, Charles .Adv Drug Ho. Utopia in all its forms. From ries for this term: WilkersoD, J. F. Gilpin. Grand Juit?. , ... an fnternational point of view Warned cam Ranks, foreman, B. F. Eobert PARIS NEWSPAPER VIEWS ON THE the American election day was a J. Z. A white girl to work in small family. son. Perry Cnndiff, G. HFeese, ELECTION RESULTS. bad day for socialism arid the so Write or call Mrs. Lawrence Picket6, Sparks. O. C. Pelly, Conover. Fred Smith, W. C. Paris newspapers, commenting ciety of nations, the consequences Columbia, Ky. Warren Moore, Perry Morgan, election, agree of which will be felt "throughput on the American Smith, Granville THE C, W. HAGAN AGENCY, LEBANON; KY. Phone 25. , Cooper Building. W. Hagan. - R. M. Spaldingv ! J B.-Cal- that Senator Harding's success the world." Hntchlson, H. defeat for the The Intransigeant says: "Fjcom G D Firquin.B.B. is a distinct fiarnett, Alfred MurielkuS A. League of Nations as establishthe French point of view it is a t, Nathan Coomer, J. V, Willis. success. Senator Harding has W. Paxton, ed by the Wilson covenant. W. T. Dohoney, A. The Temps says: "The elec dften professed friendship for J,. AcelBoberts, firat panel. Over-stree- Petit Jury. Wanted f W. B. PATTESON GENERAL INSURANCE 9 I International Made-to-Measu- re Qhthes., - To buy sFfcood Jersey milk cow write, C.'E. Smith, Seeorul Floor, Jeffries Building, FonbHiiKy. I COLUMBIA, B7ST, tar Cull .Lumber -- for. Sale.. ryant, David Hardin, u. vu US Salmon, W. Sam L. Burton, L: O. THg- -r , w Wu Thos. tion may be considered as a ref- France, declaring that France my mttlIniCo on the entrance of the would find in him an ally. He $2.00 per hundred, at erendum Elsey Young.. United States "into the League will not relinquish the traditions lumbla... v dvertise inThe News and Increase your Trade. I I i s ttfOJI V. I NAME , ADAIR COUNTY NEWS BY INGENUITY j MOTHER EARTH CHOSE WELIf I how IheMay Fly Lives? -- For Immediate Release. Youngstown, 0., Oct. - 25 "Thousands of chileren, many BLACK-DRAUGof them almost naked, are roaming the woods and the ruins of deserted villages in Eastern Eu rope, grubbing out an animal- White Haired Alabama Lady Says She Has Seen Medicines Come and Go But The "Old Reliable" Thedford's like existence," Dr. Livingston Came and Stayed. Farrand, chairman of the Cen tral Committee of the American Red Cross, who has jusf returnDutton, Ala. In recommending Thed- feeling after meals. Sour stomach and ed from a tour of observation ford's to her friends and sick headache can be relieved by taking abroad, declared in an address neighbors here, Mrs.T. F, Parks, a It aids digestion, also here before members of MahonJackson County lady, said: "I am ssists the liver in throwing off impuriing County Ceapter. getting up in years; my head is pretty ties. I am glad to recommend and do, to my friends and Dr. Farrand drew a graphic white. I have seen medicines and remeword picture of conditions abroad dies come and go but the old reliable neighbors." Thedford's is a standwhich are crying for the services came and stayed. I am talking of a liver medicine we have used ard household remedy with a record of of the Red Cross and asserted that while the Red Cross can not for years one that can be depended up- over seventy years of successful use. Every one occasionally needs something attempt to handle the entire pro- on and one that will do the work. will relieve indigestion to help cleanse the system of impurities. blem of relief in Eastern Europe Insist upon Thedit can hold up at strategic points and constipation if taken right, and I know Try what, otherwise, would be a for I tried it It is the best thing I have ford's, the genuine. :Kisnorous Description of How Phrase iWise Men of Gotham" Had ' Ifs Orinln Old Lady's Decision on Green for Coloring Much "More' Than Accidental. a The phrase, 'wise men of Gotham came into being In a most peculiar 'manner. Gotham was a small town In ZXottlnsbam, far from the usual commerce of old England's highways. King John, at the head of a goodly company, decided one day to so journey that he svonld pass through the town. In those Wlnj-the passage of a .royal retinue slhrough a village meant numerous i:'nlsulps for the citizens. The king's .guards demanded food for man and Xirast; and generally forgot to pay for t. In addition, horseshoers, and other tradesmen were -- willed upon to do various work without any return. The citizens therefore sdevlsed a scheme to turn their king from his path. Wlien Ms majesty came within a nfle orso of the hamlet he met vari ous citizens engaged In the most out landish pursuits. One was attempting tio drown an eel, another attempting -to drag the reflection of an early evening moon from a pond with the aict of a rope, another was building ai fence around a cuckoo that had lit m a. bush, and a fourth Was attempt--Sro- r to sharpen a sword on a bit of s car-ipente- rs Why did Mother Earth choose a dress In green? The earth was not always green. Scientists say that once it was as naked as the moon ; but there came a day when the weather -- The king decided at once that the village was a gathering place of mad- snt-n- . and ordered the route changed, awd his troops and gentlemen passed . atroimd the supposed haunt of lunatics. T";;h this came the local proverb: Mre fools jiass through Gotham tthan remain iu it." -- WOOD AT 18 CENTS A DAY k.laborer,8 Allowance! Was Indeed Mere Pittance During the Sev- nteenth Century. a them. On one occasion Beethoven was in Addressing the Stranger, asked to Improvise before an aristovery locality In America has more cratic gathering. He began playing, ear less definitely defined nicknames but the conversation Inthe salon conttlie residents call strangers when tinued. In high anger Beethoven them. In Philadelphia, for arose, exclaimed forcefully though instance, s'nuigers are addressed as rudely: "To such pigs I play no more !" Mack." A Philadelphlan wishing to and dashed out of the room. ittsk the time from some one he didn't Mozart, anyone who has read his hisknow would say: "What time is It, tory of music will remember, was rMaCkr kicked downstairs by an upstart servOut ra Seattle the common name ant of the Archbishop HIeronymus, r'fec a stranger is "Bo." This Is who was for many years his patron. to the Influence of the I. W. TT. Ijuniber jacks, mine workers and Lake That Has a .Crust of Salt. blanket stiffs" all go by the familiar Going through the weird region of nnme of MBo." The extensive use of tfWts term has gradually been adopted Death valley, In California, travelers hillTSy the more polite strata of society In looking from their perch upon a commanded, section, and is now considered side where a wide view Is may see what appears to be a lake food form. of Ice gleaming In the sunlight. En Pnver they have the breezy When the lake Is reached, one finds jesstem "Bm." In Chicago It Is -army "Buddy." In it to be not of Ice, but that it has a "Jack;" in the these .HjulsviTIe It is "Colonel," of course, crust of salt The surfaces-o- f dry In lakes are wet in winter and v In Boslon it Is "Neighbor," while In drainage from sur2Cew York one Broadwaylte insists it summer, where rounding highlands pours upon them ls 'Tkey." the flood of winter rains. Evaporation Is rapid In this region, and by "Pianos "Require Fine Wood. the time the dry season begins many ' There is no other industry for which of the lakes have become crusted with greater variety of fine timber is re-- hard salt. none in which the timber ciulredr-an- d In spite of this abundance, It Is snust he seasoned more carefully than said that Europeans introduced the piano building. The varieties Include use of salt to the United States. Cnnadian spruce, American oak and Popular Science Monthly. whltewood, Honduras mahogany and Tot English beech. Sounding boards Cypress Tree Ages Old. are made of Swiss pine, the "AlliesA cypress tree, exhumed from a ev.celsa," which is nothing but the fa- small asphalt pit in southern CaliforChristmas tree. All this tim- - nia, has lately been Identified by the ' Tier has to be seasoned In a special curator of a Los Angeles museum as Seating chamber, where it Is subjected a relic of the Pleistocene or Glacial for days together to a powerful draft age. As such Jt was contemporary -- f dry air. with the mastodon, the saber-toot' It was not until more than half of tiger and the giant ground sloth. The -the Eighteenth century had passed find is considered the more remark- jthat tile piano became popular. able, because no living specimens of the cypress are to be found in the vicinity. The tree is In an excellent "In "His "Ain Countrie." preservation, too, thanks to "As a- - "boy Sir James Barrie was the state of the action of the enveloping tar. The -- despair of his teachers. In fact he - was marked down by them, according bark Is intact in many spots, and is to an English weekly, as the laziest unchanged except for the discolorationwiui Jad In his school, Dumfries academy. i incident to ioug (juluuci pit. uie uuuThe tree against him mlnous matter of the This was remembered prob-SLulysJ- ue stone mason or plasterer was lowed to demand was 560 a year. Blacksmiths and shoemakers were 'permitted to earn up to $50 a year. aCailors were limited 'to ?40 a year. If Courier-Journathey worked by the day and supplied their own meat and drink, stone and carpenters were allowed to HELPED BY ROYAL FRIENDS demand as much as 54 cents a day ; If the master supplied the meat and Musicians of Old Days Found Valuable ' Patrons Among Those in the the maximum daily wage was High Places. only 38 cents. Women servants were graded in Many a famous European musical hree classes, the maximum wages being 320, $15 and $10 a year, respec-"rtfrel- genius has been liberally supported at for the first, second and third one time or another during his career classes. These yearly rates, of course, by "the great," many musicians being were in addition to food and drink. A connected with royal courts especially In the days when there were many litwoman worker In the fields was 12 cents a day tle princes. to demand up to Joseph Haydn for 33 years directed :aml food and drink, or 24 cents a day slf she provided her own nourishment and' composed for the private condurFrom these figures it would seem as certs of the princes of Esterhazy, of men and 12 cents for ing which period he created most ST IS cents for best rhapsodies. wten was deemed sufficient to cover hisBeethoven had his life made easier Ntlte daily cot of food and drink. Even sifter allowing for the difference In for him by the Archduke Rudolph and anrtney's purcltaslng power then and Princes Lichnowsky and Lobkowltz. truest snaw. It Is obvious that the laborer of These three nobles were his ocwas willing to live on much admirers in a day when musicians silat epoch cupied a subordinate social position, s than Is his descendant of today. ILee Meriwether In the Missouri His- and were regarded more or less as the vassals of the family that supported torical Review. all. ma--.io- ns y, -per-naitte- d. -- ' fa. the early part of the seventeenth century the maximum wages a carpen-ite- c, and at that time, no doubt, this maternal planet began to look about to choose a color scheme for her dress. Why she chose green is not on record, but that she chose It with her whole heart every pleasant place of creation testifies. Scientists explain that thlsis merely a natural phenomenon, the color being chlorophyl pigment, turned green by action of the sun. But why It did n blue or red or black, no scientist knows. About all they can say Is that Mother Earth wanted a green dress, and she got it. Green Is a restful color. Oculists say that of all colors green is the most friendly to the optic nerve. In lands where eternal snows or eternal white sands flash up their glaring reflections, men have to shade their eyes or go blind. But green never bothers the eye. One can stare a forest In the face all day with impunity. Nature's greens never got on your nerves, and they never quarreled with any other of nature's colors and tints. The professional mixer of paints knows that fierce color discord can easily be created by a misplacing of green. But nature never misplaces It. Even blue stands without tying, cheek by cheek with nature's greens. Larkspurs and lobelias go quietly arm In arm with their respective foliage. A rose of any tint or color Is best set off by a green rose leaf. Every spring or fall color, pale or florid, will shade pleasantly Into green on the very same leaf. Imagine the grass of the field and the leaves of the forest created blue, or magenta, or" scarlet, instead of green! Some speculative scientists think the foliage of the planet Mars is red, and that the people there are seeing red continually. Louisville not-tur- grew cool enough to demand clothing, began Be tTy thoughtfully one afternoon, "do you know that Sally Williams goes to a picture show every night of her life?" not know it," re"No, plied Mrs. Blake, smiling. "You see, I do not know Sally very well, or see her very often, so I could not possibly know where she is at night. But I am glad no one could say that of you, my "Mother;" THE "OLD RELIABLE" THEDFOKD'S HT I-d- id Black-Draug- ht Black-Draug- ht well-kno- wn Black-Draug- ht. daughter." "Why, Mother, of course I knew you couldn't know about Sally. I did not myself until yesterday. You know we saw her at the show the night before, and yesterday she asked me to go with her and I said that we had been the night before and were not going again this week and she laughed and told me she went every night." "I wonder how many Thrift Stamps she has bought," said Mrs. Blake. "I don't wonder," returned Betty, laughing, "for I asked her and she has not a single one. She said she would rather have a good time with her money and let folks buy Thrift Stamps who liked them. She wanted candy shows and she should worry about Thrift Stamps." "She will do the worrying, all right, Betty, when her gay times are over and her money gone. She will not always have a father to keep her in money and if she has never learned to earn and save she will probably see hard times ahead. A good is a nice amusement and I am glad to have you go often enough to enjoy one, but you would get tired and learn nothing from them, nor even get amusement if'you did nothing ese with your evenings but attend shqws. I am glad you have not formed so bad a habit. Anything can become a bad habit if indulged in too freely. Poor Sally reminds me of the May-flDid you ever hear of the Mayfly?" "No Mother, I never did." "The May-fl- y is a very fragile creature, born in the heat of a summer afternoon. It darts out on gauzy wings flying incessantly hither and yon. dazzling the eye with its rapid flights in the sun, always in the sun, dancing without pause or rest. When the sun goes down" it dies. Now, human creatures who live only for the sunlight of prosperity, never pausing in their pursuit of pleasure, will find, as the Mayand-picture pic-ture.sh- ow Black-Draug- ht, ' Black-Draug- ht, Black-Draug- ht "Black-Draug- ht Black-Draug- ht "sinking s'tuation." ever found for the full, uncomfortable AJ all druggists. LSQl ; 2-- "We have today a complete disruption of world, economic conditionf," he said. "We have a state of general unrest ont of which we can not yet see the way. "You can't replace the destruction caused by the war without production and you can't have production without huma a vitality. And Europe is simply ?? unable to produce because of the lack of vitality as well as of raw material. "There is a pressing need of relief there now. How permanent and the answer of the Red Cross shall be to the call for help from Europe depends upon the mind and the conscience of the American people and that will be expressed during the Fourth Roll Call. "The conditions left by the war are infinitely greater, infinitely more serious today than ever before. If we don't take the proper steps now we'll have to take them 10 years later, if far-reaching loUR g NEW STOREl gf 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 needjfor WALL PAPER, LINOLEUM RUGS, DRAPERIES CARPETS and & Hubbuch Bros. Wellendorff INCORPORATED For More Than 40 Years on Market Street y. then it isn't Dr. Farrann declared that the accomplishments of the Red Cross in health work in the past year were greater than during the entire preceding 20 years. He emphasized the importance too late!" One of the BestStores of Louisville, Ky. a -- of child welfare work, branding as "one of the worst crimes in our American life the fact that every year we lose 300,000 babies before they have reached the age of one year." "As a nation we are sick and we don't know it," he asserted. He then stressed the vital necessity of educating the American people along the lines of health preservation of sickness and disfly does, that the sunset comes ease. at last. But these human Mayflies do not die when the sunshine fails, but must lead miserA. F. SCOTT able lives in the darkness of adversity, which comes to every f:T-lH-i'--s t one who does not prepare in the DEALER IN sunshine of youth for that inevitable ending. I am trying to GARFORD TRUCKS see that my Betty will not be a 1, 2, 3h, AND 5 TON May-fly.-S- Colun bia Barber Shop LOY & LOWE A Sanitary Shop, when, both Satisfactioniand Gratification are Guaranteed. 6 Give us a Trial and be Convinced. ! We Have Prepared a Special Circular On the History of West Perm Traction & Water Power Co. MAILED FREE ON REQUEST INVESTMENT CITY 2198 GEORGE T. WOOD & SON SECURITIES MAIN 1032 Prirato Wires to Principal Markets " h "I think, Mother, if either Bobby or I turn out to be Mayflies no one could For Low Cost per Ton, Mile SEE Long Distance Calls May Be Reversed 417 W. Main Street Louisville, Ky. blame you. But never fear, Mother; we are too old now to be taught new A. F. SCOTT, Casey Creek, Ky. u er tricks." v -- "I did not think you were, Betty," laughed Mrs. Blake, ''bdtlhope you are right V rdaragtfe - its when, after achieving fame and for- - lackstwo roots and smaller branches, least too old to be 'taught bad of the larger are still to be but snme, ihe returned for a while to his tricks." village of Kirriemuir the seen. ranattve '"Thrums" of his books. s The Reason. "Pulr James l" they exclaimed, shaFayette county farmers have I dolefully. "Pulr-Jame-s "I was told your brother was a man king their heads gone to Nicholasville to assist '"He was aye that delicate, and aye ot much polish." -"He Is. He upset the bottle of It that lazy I No wonder he had to talc thelttmtrs there to organize. all over himself this morning." c writin' bulks for, a IlvInV -- at If your bowels do not act regularly, A Chicago school teacher reyotffeel uncomfortable, and the Iong-gcently gave up his jorTand openthis condition exists the worse ed up a beauty shop. He re- you feel. To put-aend to the misRubbed Into the skin for rheuma- marked, in substance, that in ery, take Herbine. It purifies the tism, neuralgia, contracted muscles, these days the man who 'dispen- bowels, restores energy and cheerful sprains or lameness, Ballard's Snow knowledge has nothing be- spirits. Price. 60& Sold by Paull Liniment goes right through the flesh ses Drug Ho. Adv to the bone, easing pain and removing fore him but the poor house, the cause. It Is a powerful pain re while wealth and fame awaits The fellow who imitates virtue lief.' Three sizes, 30c, 60c and 31.20 the fellow who can hang artifi- is not necessarily a virtuous imi perbottle. Sold by Paull Drug Co. tator. cial beauty onto an ugly mug. Adv. n rf ; Tm & - , s&4z f ADAIR COUNTY NEWS r it fTU' If " :eyERYTHlNGJN Ail AbttJWemtn. Wise Res. tying. TT W ftftFINrt rftX bone ly-B- - JJuAnfeS PBotlei 5-- a Here's what Mr Akimotoshun a. Japanese gentleman rusticating in New Yo'rk, thinks aBoiit women: "New women are created to replace good women. Women admire women of their own type. Women who seek liberty too often lose it. If you want to loye women begin by spending money. Pride goes before a fall, especially in beautiful women. Women and mountains should be looked on at a distance. "Eis women who know they are ugly that powder their faces. Poisonous flies carry shiny wings, bad women pretty faces. j Iris a hard battle where none escape. .m m .W I 4f. H '" tr m. J t DENTIST - , Asphalt, Gravel, Rubber, Galvanized and Painted. Also Ellwood and American Fence. 'the bazaar knows neither ; father nor mother.- - Turkish proverb. An old bear is slow in learning to dance. German proverb. A cheerful temper, joined wich innocence, will make beauty attractive, Jiowledge deligh and wit, goodnatured. It will lighten poverty and affliction and convert ignorance into an amiable simplicity. Office, Front Rooms Jeffries BTd. Steel Fence Posts DEHLEP BROS. CO .Incorporated 116 Caat tlatkct Street" Between UP STAIRS. COLUMBIA, KY ul, rirst and Brook Hilling the Long Trail. Louisville, Ky. - REED BROS. INSURANCE In All Its Branches Fire Life Casualty Windstorm obile Burglary Parcel Post Hail Acreage Coyers age-Autom- and Surety Bonds. I "The Service Agency" Columbia Kentucky f i !'TALKINGMaCHINES With a Tone as rich as Gold The "PRIMA DONNA" machine plays all disc records. No extra attachments 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. I L. E. YOTTJSra, "JEWELER" Columbia, t 1 vf. &fcais$x& n i - Kentucky. RATI; Jt -- . . FTRR v . n In Field One -- In Barn Insurance Policy Protects every Minute There comes a time when each of us must hit the long trail to a world that is hidden from moral woes a world of which we hear much, but which we never see while life lasts. Men laugh with their hearts, The trail is plainly blazed by women only with their mouths. many markings, but it is only Women fall in love with their traveled by those who prepare protectors, men with women. themselves for the journey in Men who like to take photos advance. The guiding of our with their wives are henpecked. step3 may rest in other hands, Bather than make love in clum- but the taking of them rests sy language bite your tongue wholly with us. As we aid in removing the out The secret of winning the wo- obstacles from the path? of our man who jilts you is persever- neighbors and friends in this life, so will the obstructions be ance. Plain women bewail their mis lessened or removed from our fortune in proportion to their own paths when we take the long trail. learning. No good act of ours is so small, Women who remember shop signs and trademarks make good no' kind word so insignificant, but it has its reward when wives. our earthly accounts are balancMen who neither brag nor flat ed. ter need not fear being loved by It is not necessary to look afar women. for an opportunity to do good. Women understand men; those Every day, every hour it is bewho understand women are also, fore us in our community, in women. our own town, even in our own A wife who does not know families. how to please her husband makes By our acts we - are judged by him commit no end of blunders. God and roan. Man may not When marraige agents praise see them all, but God misses any womanXor her virture you nothing. may be certain that it is another There are many little acts of way of saying she is ugly. kindness we might perform for those afound us, or for the unAside RemarKs. fortunate in our midst many All the world practies the art. little words of cheer or sympathy we might extend. of acting. It is a long trail we must take SuBpectnota friend's words, some day, and our degree of but rather his meaning. comfort or discomfort will be deA sheriff would hate to be cided before we start. known by the company he keeps. For we may not reap the pleaThe statesman in his flights of of the next world without oratory merely speeds his opin- sures earning them while in the land ions. of mortality. Lancaster Record. A jackpot is a vessel somemm times UBed for the cooking of as Beef Production Falls off -- General Oberst von Kluck, the latest of the German war leaders to publish reminiscences of the great war, describes how on August 25, 1914, he and his staff came under fire near the front line at Solesman, when the procession of headquarters automobiles, with great headlights shining, crept into the village while fighting with the Second British army corps was in prog ress, and and extricated itself with considerable difficulty. Many people doubtless would like to know why this veteran gener-a- l of the old school, in charge of a quarter of a million men in sixth army corps, each with its corps commander, and plenty of liason officers, should be wandesing anywhere near the front a-b- Here and. there you will find? him; he is natrvextinctL H&.J& not much of a platform oratory but you'd be surprised to kuovF how many people drop around ask his opinion. His vocabulary is limited. He doesn't say "Yoi can't put this across" or "Here's-a scheme that will please botts sides." He has an odd fashiesv of saying "I think this is right' or "I think this is wrong,'" anoV stopping, as if that nded it- One might get a notion fronts? what he reads of politics and that such a man doesen'fc stand much show in these days-T- he notion would be wronjr, Journpl. Be he ever- so quiet, a man like that is a light house, and men find hin& surely and listen- - to his counsels. ' to big-doin- gs says-Milwauke- e -- , James H. lox. e-fig- line. -- The British government is making satisfactory progress in its fiscal affairs in all matters but one. The ending of the war left Great Britain with a floating debt of well over 1 billion dollars. Governor Cox made, despite-theshandicaps, an inspiring-canvasThis debt Great Britain is anxiIf his speech in Louisous to bond as its other debt has been. But there is no demand ville represented a fair measure-o- f his campaign utterances, for new British securities and conclude that he was one- this debt has been carried along on short term notes. It seems of the best campaign speakers that this nolicv will have to be that ever sought to cover Amer- icontinued until the floating debt ca. That speech was eloquent,, can be paid off out of current argumentative, fair and to tbos revenue. The floating debt of whose minds where open almosfc He made many the United States is being fart convincing. extinguished, and barring large speeches of the same character expenditures for pensions or!n many piace3, out no singlebonuses, this country should not man could win such a fight . have to float another bond issue. against such odds. Louisville-Postes e s. James M. Cox made a fi in the Presidential campaign that ended yesterday, ana? he made it almost alone. Ix& Louisville and Kentucky he received newspaper and politicalsupport of an effective character-I- n New York the Times, and the Evening Post Post made a good fight for iiitu The in St. Louis,. put up a good fight, and the Indianapolis News, although jofc aggressively for the Democrat icr nominee, gave him a square deaP This was about all the newspaper support Mr. Cox received in the doubtful States, and in many-placthe political organization? back of him was as ineffective aB the press support. Post-Dispatc- the-Worl- d, h, we-mu- st I j j . - I "greens." as 7K ae Insured ONLY by Henry Clay Agents SEE as as SIS W T. PRICE, Agent as . as as Columbia, Kentucky. All Kinds of as as Insurance :?- - as ".as . as as asasasasasasasasae asasasasas asasasasasasasas ARE YOU READY FOR FALL PLANTING DISC HARROWS Best on the Market RIGHT PRICES 8s A ' I2's 10's EUBANK, S. F. Columbia, Ky The hunter who tells a bear Beef in the United States was story doesn't always stick to the last year produced at an average naked truth. cost of 14 to 15 cents, according to figures furnished by H. C. Light on Love Letters. Taylor, chief of farm management of the United States deTo receive a love letter uplifts partment of agriculture. all women, old or young. However, only 58 per cent of Love letters should have a dethe cattle concerned were pro livery of their own the last duced for that and 42 per cent post! per cent of cost more. Fifty-si- x The wise woman receives love the producers kept these costs at letters she does not send them. 15 cents or less, so that nearly Wise is she who has a daily half of the farmers producing love letter even if the sender beef operated at a loss. 1920 figures indicate that a similar varies. Never keep the love letters condition rules and that producyour husband wrote you they tion is falling off considerably as will only make you miserable "la- a result, since no one likes to produce at a loss. ter on. Feeding prices and land values Every woman's love letters are a poem to the man who loves are given as the reason for the her but they should be sonnets, falling off of the profit. As a remedy for it Mr. Taylor sugnot epics. m m gests keeping of better records days of high prices it of all .. In these elimination doesn't take much, rain to be. of excessive marketing charges worth $1,000,000. and. good management. . ' Former Prime Minister Keren-skof Russia, is in Waraaw, from which city he proposes, so it is stated, to push an campaign against Linine and Trotzky. Well, when the day comes that Lenine and Trotzky are dislodged, as rulers of Russia, we hope Kerensky does not get the job. He showed himself wholly inadequate during the crisis of 1917. He is a mere talker; Russia needs a man who can act as well aB talk We would like to see some civil statesman, with a real sympathy for demo cratic ideals, get to the top in Russia, but we much fear that, when reaction does come, Lenine and Trotzy will be succeeded by some military man. It was so in France after the Reign of Terror, and it is sain Hungary today, with Admiral Horthy ruling in the place of Bela Kun. y, anti-Bolshevi- We learn that forty-on- e coa? k mines in Colorado suspended operation last week due to the car shortage. The car shortage evil seems to continue with us. A great deal more coal would have been mined in Kentucky this year had there always been enough cars at the mouth of the mines. In all the complicated phases of the coal problem there is nothing so vital as this. Coafo cannot be stored in large quantities at the mines, and, unless the' cars are there to move the coal,, the 'men cannot obtain steady employment, the coal cannot be taken out of ihe ground,., and coal prices perforce go up. Cotton exports . in September" amounted to 228,065 bales, s& against 146,668 bales in August. Cotton is beginning to go forward, and we believe that the demand from abroad will widen. as the weeks pass. Europe has to. have cotton, and she can get-- cotton nowhere but in America Ofrrourse the price of cotton ha& gone down; everyone knew that; itrhad to. But there is no diminution in the world-wid- e demandit for the staple, and the cottoa growingSouth is in as favorable- a'position as any part of the- country. farm-account- s, Bristol, Eng Oct. 2. Lucy Moore reputed to be the heaviest woman in the world, has jast died here. At one time she pounds. Miss 668 weighed Moore was born in Kentucky and had been in the show business ior many years, bhe traveled all over the world and was said to have received many offers of marriage. I c ..f" 8 AD.1R COUNTY NEWS. ,, l "!. " vye-e-- PERSONAL tt PwWfcc - - sj- - Mr. 'Drew Bailey, a few days ago. Somerset, was was in "Mr.Robt. Lee Creelsboro, 'Columbia Friday. Jode J JO. Carter and Mr. A. A. Hudd'eston, arrived in due time, and 'Wednesday morning of last week cir-- cuitciurt opened Dr. Garlln Grissom's condition is serious. - Mr.'E. GfDobsoh7 GreefSburgr was ihere Miss Mary Miller will be operated on for a growth on neck, in LouisHer father, Dr. S. P. ville, Miller, and mother, Dr. O. P. Miller and wife are with4ier. It is a very serious operation. tp-'da- - IHfe -- I 1 350 Acres , -- to-da- E L Sinclair, editor of the Co.V jrs. John and C. H, Campbell, of lumbia Bepulican, and Mrs F. A. "VcrrHsooro, were here last Wednesday Eosenbaum went to 'Louisville the are the principal owners of the first of tile week. : The Mr. Cre- ' iboro oil fields - h' ss Dollie Bryant, of Sellersburg, In I . is visiting the Misses Phelps and oth-i- t' .- friends in Columbia. Mr Ray Hobson, of Louisville, days ago. here r a-fe- was -. $vr Albert James, of Edmonton, was -- "nere 'asfc Thursday. Mr F A. Fiatfc, of Creelsboro, was her a few days since. M '.ssrs. Kendrlck Alcorn and E. J. Emory, Stanford were in Columbia a -- few dawago. Mr. John Helm, of Olga, made a fauE'ogsi vrip to this place a few days ago. Mr U. G. McFarland, Glasgow, who is a government official, was in this place a fw days ago. M r a. W. Bullock, "who was Judge ELaJph Gilbert's campaign chairman in She'ly county, was In Columbia last TJiwsday,. Mrs J. D Goffwas quite sick last ? Mr. Mont Williams, wife and children, Dunnville, visited relatives in Columbia last Thursday. Mr. Pre3s Sandidgeof the Burkes-vill- e bar,, attended court here several days of last week. Mrs H. C. Feese, who visited In Ohio, returned home last week. Mrs. W. B. Hansford, her daughter, and fa ivo children accompanied her. Mr. E F. Mullinix and his daughter, Miss Sarah, of Cumberland county, visited relaties and their many friends of Columbia laf t week. They formerly resided here. Mrs. Charles Pyle, of Lincoln county, and Mrs Lee Tuney, of Danville, and Mrs. Collins Bridgewater, Louisville, arrived last Friday, to be with their mother. Mrs J. S. Breeding. I will Sell my Farm of about to the Highest Bidder on r SATURDAY 9 NOV. t 3 1920. 9 5 This farm was formerly two farms, known as the Beard Farm and the Damron Farm, is bottom land. This will be sold as two farms and then as a whole, about one-ha- lf and the way it brings the most money will be accepted. From onefourth to one- - sixth cash, the rest on time to suit the purchaser, at This farm,, is located per cent, interest. Hurt and wife who live at Breeding, left for Register Ga--? Mr Sanford Is'-an- x- last Thursday. Mr . Hurt perienced teacher and will be'in charge of a 'school at his new location. ?! k' Thursday night. Mr. W. E. Harris made a business was trip to Corbin last week. When he left Mr, E, E Cole, of Bakerton, -Ijer-vlas- " intone-halUj ' f ."v. ' 7.' ,'- mile o Eunice, onjrreeji river and on the 'Stanford - J i t Friday. he wap considering establishing a..bpt-tUqg,pla- nt ., Mr Boyse Skaggs, an attorney of Greenaburg, was here last Friday. He was accompanied by his wife. TOr. Malcom Leach, of the Ozark section, who has bsen in Illinois for some time, returned home a sew days ago. Mr. w. A. Cook, Esto, was here rat Saturday. Mr, B,. Mj. Feese, editor of Common-we' h, Somerset, and his wife and Shif ren spent last Saturday and Sunday in. Columbia. A;Mr. TV.W. Pemberton, or Lebanon, General Manager of. the Ouaibejrland Groc ry Cp.mpiny, spent two daya qf last, week in Cn'ombia Dr. W. B. Helm and daughter, Miss , Blanch, of Greensburg, were her a last Friday afternoon, en route to Burk sville, where Miss He,lm will visit friends. Mr. O.G Hamilton and wifa went to Louisville last Friday. Mr. Hamilton's mission was to have one of his eyes examined. Mrs. Z T. Williams is spending two weeks in Cainpiellsvllle, taking a treatment. ' A at that place. one of Mr. Horace Cundiff, Adair county's best young men, has accepted a position as Railway Postal Clerk. He left Saturday morning for Cincinnati where he will take instructions for several weeks, before taking a route. When he left he did not know the run that would be given him. Also a pike leads from this place to Campbellsville, and to Casey county ancl the Blue Grass section. It is well watered,. plenty of orchard, splendid dwelling and other buildings. About 100,000 feet of mefcantable tinlber. This is.. S. Breeding's old homeland it islie whdhas given description of same. m -- Anyone interested, who wishes to look over this farm, can find me there any day, ' and I will take pleasure in going over same with them &?& ., i -- IT COSTS TOO MUCH 1 will also sell at the same time the following propejttjjit. j' fat-;Heifers ' 30 3' and.9 years old, sound and in good flesh. 2 good woriMuTSi 6 and' 7 years old, well matched. 1 extra good mare Mule, 3 years old 16 hands and good worker.! 1 good Perch- TO BE SICK 2 years eron mare 4 years old. 1 good 4 year old horse. 2 good milk Cows 4 and 6 years old. 2 I old. 1 goo brood sow, farrow in November. 1 nice young sow and 3 pigs. 1 3 in. Weber-Wagon- . Keep Your Blood in Good Condmpwing machine. I Brown IVlanley Riding Cultivator. 2 good Turning Plows. 2 Double Shovition and You Throw Off els. 4 sets of good Wagon Harness. 1 set of good buggy Harness. 1 riding- - Saddle. 3 stacks of Hay. Diseases; 'ii 100 barrels of Corn. Mc-Cormack 2 good heavy Vork Horses, 6 PAYATTEHT10N No Need to Pepto-Manga- TO.YOUR ... '. HEALTH. -- Take Chances With It Terms made known on day of sale. J, S.-- iu Hakes Rich, Red Blood. -al- BREEDING, Auctioneer. -, ;- J. yi. REED, Eunice, Ky. 9 ?., l-gone -- Eld. Z T. Williams Is visiting his "'daughter at Cave City. He wil1 preach here next Sunday. Miss U'lie Wilson, wno spenc iour months in Louisville and Campbells- ville. "has returned home. Mrs Frank Sandusky, of Harrods-buris vlaiting relatives in Columbia. M r3 Ira Powers and baby, of Har rodsburg, are visiting Mrs Powers' parents Judge and Mrs. W. S. Sin claj r.' Mr. and virs. M'. Cravens will leave ' "for Tompkiusville Thursday morning, 'where they will spend four .or five days with their son, Mr. T. B. Crav. ens, and family. 'Mr. E S. Crumes, father of Mrs. Daisy Hamlett, arrived Sundaynight. ibethtown. f rom-EliMiss Essye Phelps, returned home Advertisement with Miss- Dollie Bryant and will spend a few days in Indiana. Glensfork. Mrs.Margsret Sherrod of Evansville, Ind , is visiting the families of Mr J. D. Todd, Mr. W. E. Todd and Mr. The election passed off quietly Horace Jeffries, who are relatives. here. Mr Ornery Webb, of near Camp Mr. James Lewis and Mr. to pay bellsvllle, Owen Pujliam of Louisville, were his taxes 1 g, O-'- s ' z When you first feel a tired, feeling and look pale, ybu blood is losing In quality. "Weak, Impoverished blood has no power to fight disease. It takes red blood to keepyou wall. If you keep your blood in good condition it will fight (off disease. . You will not be such an easy prey to long and expensive sicknesses. W4ththin blood you take chances every day. There's no need doing that You n can take and build up rich, red blood. With red blood you are able to win in th9 fighting against n prevailing diseases. Try It cornea in tablet or liquid form Take either kipd. The tablet has the same medicinal value as the liquid. But be sure you get the gen- ..ulne Ask for "Gude's .and be sure that the name, "Gude's is on the package. Pepto-MangaPepto-MangaPepto-Mangan. News Print, Columbia, Ky. Kelsay are having a new roof 0 put on their house. Willis Loy purchased a house and 2i acres of land from George Smith, price $350. Mr. L. J. Wilkinson and Claud Willis made a business trip to Edmonton last week. Mr. and Mrs. btepheri Wilkinson, were visiting in Metcalfe county last week c $5 of the amount and his wife Carrie Walker, sending him a nice box of good things. Bryce never forgets the old folks wherever he goes. Mr. Walker sure appreciated it all ,and .the day was delightfully spent. May he have many more such birthdays is the wish of the Mrs. NOTICE. While my present stock of AUTO TIRES and TUBES last, I am going to give absolutely FREE, one Gray Tube-wit- h ? writer. Mr. and Mrs. Willis removed to Columbia Mr. Ola Wilkinson' haj return '. are back at their old home. We ed from Illinois,-O- n welcome Mr. and Mrs. Loy back October the 29th, tfe as they were fine people and we friends and relatives of Mr. C. hated to give them up. each tire that is sold. 30 x 3 Plain Tread - - - - $15.00. - - - - $20.00.:-30x3iN. S. " Loy who recently Think of the Tube that is Free. Pepto-Mangan,- " - Miss Virginia .Mikel, of Campbellsville, spent Saturday andjjSunday with visiting near here last week. Mr. James Marshall of this .Miss Eva Walker. Curd, of Cave City, well-lin- o w to the merchants of Adair coun-,treached Columbia last Monday. jMrj-J- . F, Trlplett has been resting Trl'r. D.T. yt place who has Hbeen in feeble health for some time, was adjudged of nnsound mind and taken to Lakeland last week. - .- - ' Rev, Gulnn ,of the Christian better for the last church preached' at this place Judge W-- T, Hendrlckson and Sunday. son, IWelby, ,pf Campbellsville, are last :bere today. Misses Katherine and Cora two-days. . " k. Walker gathered in at his home, at this place, about the noon hour with well filled baskets and gave him a surprise birthday dinner consisting of .the very choicest edibles the county affords. Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Marshall, Mrs. Annie Brockman, Mrs. Laura Jachman, Mrs. Carrie Bolin, Mr. and Mrs. Homer Mr. Matthew Taylor and daughter, Miss Ethel, Mr. and Mrs. H. K. Taylor, and Mr, and Mrs". Robert Taylor. Mr. Walker was 85 years old. He received in all $16.90 as a birthday present, his grandson Bryce, who is in Wolf county sending -- f. Notice. The Tar Books are now in my hands, and the taxes are due, come in and settle same at once, the sooner paid, the better forjboth you and the Sheriff. 43-- tf FERTILIZER I ' Cortez Sanders, Sheri, , Adair-County- Ky. Bali-linger- , Rubbed into the skin for rheumatism, neuralgia, contracted muscles, sprains or lameness, Ballard's Snow Liniment goes right through the flesh to the bone, easing pain and removing the cause It is a powerrui pain relief. Three sizes, 30c, 60c and $1.20 per bottle. Sold by Paull Drug Co. Adv. will need'more room for my business and in order to make it 1 will sell my Fertilizer at $2 per ton less than it cost. If you want it comie quick. Moving Picture Show .at my 3hall ev- ery .Saturday night..' . V THE NEWS is $1.50 and $2.00 per year. Send in our subscription at once. L. M. Smh, Cane Valley, Ky. tj v r- ' r. -' & .! a 8