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The Adair County news: December 29, 1920 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1920 ada1920122901_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: December 29, 1920 The Adair County news Columbia, Kentucky 1920 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. .T J fetU0 YOLUME XXIV COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY, fK WEDNESDAY DEC . 29, 1920. NUMBER 10 A fine young mare, valued at 3150,. Wanted. . fl. i- - Miss Fearless & Co. which was owned by H. H. Cundiff, Nice dressed hogs,' also hogs on foot, had to ba killed last Friday. Anotner will pay good cash price. The above heading is the title of a .V animal kicked her, breaking a leg. Reece Bros. play that was given at the Lindsey-Wilsh Columbia, Ky. last Tuesday night. The au The News was very kindly rememdience was unusually large, and all in bered by friends at home and abroad. For Sale. attendance was well paid for climbing We want those who throught of The the hili. Eight or ten young ladies News and mailed cards of beautifully One combination fire proof safe in were the principal characters and worded expressions and notes of eneach part was played to perfection. dorsement, good smokes, etc , to know good condition. Call at this office. It was quite amusing, some parts pathat their remembrances were highly Notice. theticvery touching. The tribute appreciated. to mother, by Miss Frances Strange, Last Monday 3nng the following All who are indebted to us will be who played the part of Miss Fearless, persons were tarned'at the home kindly requested to come in and set- was touching and most beautifully B L. Conover. of Mr. and Mrs. Mr. tle at once, as we are. very busy and rendered, and there is not a doubt C.. G Jeffries 'and wife, Mr. W. I. Inhaven't time to come and see you. but it brought tears to many eyes. gram and. wife, Mr. Jo S. Knifiy and T. G. Rasner & Son. Miss Elma Parke, asJMiss Sarah THE OLD TIME STAGE COACH! wife, Mr, J. V. Willis and family, Mr. Jane Lovejoy, was a delight to the Simon Dunbar, of Montana, Miss audience each time she appeared upBefore giving a history of this old We did not commence to receive a about daylight, and the hlgnwayman, Nona Conover, Miss Pauline Squires. Dead. on the stage. She had come all ths time vehicle, we will give a little writ daily mail until after the turnpike for such he proved to be, told Mr Music and games were the program way from the "Lost Nation." bring Ing of how Columbians received their was completed, and soon after the Johnson he wanted an early start. for the evening. ing along her favorite cat and hen. Mr. John Henry Holladay, a mail before the stage coach was intro pike was opened mail facilities became He was on his horse on the pike when native of this county, died in "MissPhemie," the maided lady of The services at the Chrtstian church duced. better and the stage coach was put on the coach came up. He did not order hospital, near Louisville, on Christ- uncertain years, was also there, a3 last Sunday was in the nature of pay- a and a mail daily reached us from it to stop, but galloped in front, and Id 1854 the turnpike from ing respect to the beloved pastor, Eld, mas day. He had been afflicted for well as a severe case of "nerves" that to this place was completed, Louisville and from the upper coun- when he'reached a secluded spot, at Z. T. Williams Laymen and young several months. His remains were she didn't fail to exhibit. Miss Ethel the point designated, he dismounted, and a short time before that year our ties. laid to rest in Cave Hill cemetery. Garnett played this character and went on to the pike, ordered the driv- women took charge, read the scripmail facilities were very pcor and During the civil war Thomas & ture also papers and a song by three He was 74 year3, 2 months and 23 was one of the hits of the evening. slow. Our mail from Louisville was Beckney were the mail contractors er to stop, who was Bob Borders, and little girls. The present pastor was days old. He was a member of Zion It would be difficult to find a colleen sent via Elizabethtown, and from that from Lebanon to this place, and dur- the passengers to get out. Our recol called for the coming year, and from the Emeral Isle more charming at its Baptist Church, this county. came horseback twice a week. ing their region is as far back as our lection is there were four passengers, close jioint it than Miss Gladys Frazer, who played he will have served the flock at A mail once a week came from all the memory goes Mr. Thomas Uved at three men and one woman. One of Free Men. the role of the Irish Maid. consecutive this church twenty-onadjoining towns. Soon after we com- Danville and Mr. Beckney at Shelby-vill- the passengers was Judge M. H. Rhor-e- r, years. "Just Lizzie" fitted intolthe drama A God loving and God fearing A big feed and fine smoke given by now of Middlesboro. The robber menced receiving two mails a week exactly as she should and Miss MarThey put on coaches which m?n, he has the utmost respect of all Adair Post No. 99 of the American Via Elizabethtown, a semi weekly mall were conveyed by four horses, and ordered the men and woman to stand denominations. Legion at two o'clock p. m. January garet Hynes charmed all with her was started from Glasgow. We were stands where the teams were chang- in line, and at the same time keeping splendid interpretation kf this char-acte- r his revolver playing upon them. The The spirit in which Christmas pre- 3rd in our new hall 3rd floor Russell & a very small boy at that time, but we ed, every sis or eight miles passengers were not armed, and the sents are given is what makes them Co. building. Detailed explanations remember the carrier from Glasgow What could have been more charmIt is remarkable the number of pas- robber soon got their valuables, in the appreciated. It matteis not how small of War Risk Insurance Compensation, ing than the three sweet young colhandled the Louisville papers which he on the way of money and jewelry. Judge the gift, if the donor has his or her Beneficial Legislature and Vocational received at Glasgow and peddled along sengers would get in and traiaing. You can't afford ot miss lege girls who came with their sparkle route between the two towns, and coaches The inside packed as close Rhorer lost a gold watch valued at heart in sending it. One time, in our the and wit? These part were especially-wel- l top and one hundred and twenty five dollars, recollection, a prominent and much this, so come. generally reached Columbia with sev- as sardines in a box and the adopted to the following young John Rose, boot the same way Ws remember of some m'oney and a lot of b!a-- k checks respected lawyer of Williamsburg was sold upon the square eral that he ladies: Misses Zora Edna Bell, Avx Post Adjutant. seeing the stage leave here one morn on the Bank of Columbia. The mail walking to his office from his resi nearly all the mail Lockard and Leona Meadows. In olden times passengers and sacks were also cut open ana the reg- dence, on Christmas morning A little ing with thirty-twWhile Misses Rena Garnett and carriers, excepting the one who brought Died From Gunshot Wound they were carried to Lebanon, the istered letters taken. The robber girl met him, and taking from her LucyKelsay played the part of tha the mail from Glasgow, were kept over point. Guerrillas nearest railroad nights by Mr Andrew Russell, the were then got on his horse and backed into apron, a large apple, said: "Mr. H , Marvin Conover, son of Mr. and "Silent Sisters," they made use of a thick during the war and often a father of the late Judge W. E Rus- guard of soldiers went on the hack, to the woods, keeping his revolver point I want togiveyou ths:" The lawyer Mrs. Mont Conover, who live above sign language that was very effective lifting his hat said: "From the botsell. The mail carriers were partial Ozark, was accidentally shot by a boy and most splendidly did they acquit ed at his victims until he got out of protect the mail and express tom of my heart, I thank you, I to Columbia, and when a rain came named McKinley, while out hunting a themselves. A short time after the Bank of Co sight It has never been known who thank you." . That little gift, from a Messrs. Traylor, Dillon, Nelson anel before leaving this place, it is said few days ago, died yesterday morning lumbia was robbed by the James and perpetrated this robbery, but it was poor ohiid, was more highly appreciatthat they would ride to the first at 2 o'clock. He was about 15 years Webb, who appeared in the last scene stream and return saying that the Younger Boys, and its cashier, R A. believed at the time he was a former ed than other gifts of value received old. Many friends of the family at- also came in for share of the praise. AH in all it was one of the very bast, creek was not fordable. Their state- C. Martin, killed by one of them, the member of the James gang. Two by the lawer, because he knew it was tended the funeral and burial. It ments were generally accepted, and stage coach was robbed about two weeks after the robbery some checks prompted by the rigr 1 kind of spirit. was a distressing death and the whole home talents that has been given in they were permitted to remain here miles this side of Campbellsville At neighborhood is in sympathy with Columbia for many seasons and all For Sale. that were taken from Judge Rhorer, who were present were loud in their day, waiting for the stream that time the coach left here at 1 another I the sorrowing parents. o'cloc in the morning. On the same reached the bank here filled out for praise of the dramatictalent of thesra. to run down, as they claimed. On 9 head of good work horsesi 3 wagons ypung performers. hand it is said when they night a highwayman had secured lodg- certain sums, and sent by a bank in the other Death of Mrs. Burbridge. ing with Mr. J A Johnson, who liv- Southern Kentucky. At the time and 12 sets of harness. were coming to this place, finding the ' Masonic Elections. Guy Nell, Columbia, Ky streams past fording, they would ed not far from the pike, a half mile this robbery occurred the stage line 'Mrs. Margaret Burbridge, who was swim their horses across in order to this side of the Green t river, bridge. wasowDed by, Geo. W. Borders, of Mrs W. B Walker, Musical Directthe wife of Mr. Lee Burbridge, died Columbia Lodge,' No. 96, F. and A-get here. or of the Campton Graded & High The stage was due to pass this point Campbellsville. near Fairplay last Saturday: The on Monday night, elected tha folSchool, gave a recital Friday evening, funeral and burial took place on Sun- lowing officers for the ensuing years High School Irregularity in tne bowel move- December 17, 1920, at the day, the Interment being in the 01 A cottage for rent Edgar W. Reed, W. M. Elk Brand Overalls. Mrs. Walker is a tirements makes you feel uncomfortable Auditorium. Dr. W. F. Cartwright. McClister grave yard. The religious Albia Eubank, S. Warden. Murray's More. of and and leads to a constipated habit less worker in the world music services were conducted by Eld. F. J: Lucien Bell, J. Warden. Mr. L. J Wilkerson has completed Mr. Chester Reynolds and Miss which is bad. Herbine is the remedy her efforts in the past and present Barger, in the presence of a large Dr. J.'N. Murrell, Treasurer. his residence, on Bomar Heights, and jTc. Strange, Secretary. Ritchie Young eloped last week 'and you noed. It restores healthy regul- have brought out from the mountain number of relatives and friends The has removed into it. mists a bevy of beautiful performers, were married at .Jefferaonvllle The arity. Price, 60c. SQld by Paull Drug deceased was a good woman, a member Geo. E. Wilson, S. Deacon. down to the smallest pupil. There persons owing the old firm of bride is a daughter of Mr. Jo A Co. All of the Christian Church, and will be H. T. Walker, J. Deacon. was not the slightest flaw but carKeene & Hoy are urged to call and Young, the groom a son of Mr. J. H. greatly missed. F. A Ro3enbaum, Tyler. On Thursday of last week Miss May ried through with intelligence, skill Reynolds. ) settle their account. J. R. Garnett Mortis and Mr. Geo. Feese, were marStewards. and beauty. Her heart and soul ex The Youth's Companion Geo. McMahan Home To relieve rheumatism, sprains, ried by Eld Z. T. Williams at the The musical entertainment, adverist in this ideal work. We knew her Calendar for 1921. Friday night, at Ma- lame back, lumbago or pleurisy, Bal- minister's residence, this city. The ability and the auditorium was filled tised for next GLENSFORK LODGE. lard's Snow Liniment is a remedy of groom lives at Cane Valley and tne with eager listeners feeling and knowsonic Hall, has been postponed Inproven merit. It is very powerful and bride is a daughter of M r. Wm. Mor- ing they would hear music in its peerdefinite!) . The Publishers of The Youth's ComOfficers of Glensfork Lodge, No-- it. penetrating. Three sizes, 30c 60c and ris less style. No disappointment came. panion will, as always at this season 528 I have a lot of good shingles for sale $1.20 per bottle. Sold by Paull Drug To all the friends of the Adair May the keep on with her good work present to every subscriber whose sub W. E. Dudley, W. M. at $4 00 per thousand. Co. County News in this and adjoining until every pupil shall become a mas scription (82.50) is paid .for 1921 a Ray Strange, Sr. W. Geo. Bailey, Roy, Ky. Dr L H. Jones has purchased Mrs. counties we extend our grateful thanks ter of the art Cor. Licking Valley Calendar for the new year. The tabF. E Webb, Jr. W. H. K. Taylor, Secretary. Mr, W. E. Noe, who is building a Mary J. Farlee's life interest in the for their generous patronage. To Courier. lets are printed in red and olive green, M. E. Blair, Treas. residence out on the Jamestown road, property where she has been residing those who do not support the paper, and besides giving the days of the curY. A. Garnett, Sr. D. Mills and Light Plant for Sale. hopes to have it ready for occupancy for a number of years, and also the in we have no stones to throw. Satisfy rent month in bold legible type, give G. A. Smith, Jr. D. terest of the other heirs, and has re- yourself ana there will be no comin a very short time. the Calendar of the preceeding and J. W. Jones, Chaplain. moved to the property. The sums he plaint coming from us. C. A Walker, Tyler, for his 15th-yeaMill in Columbia and the one on succeeding month in smaller tppe in The What I have left of Mens and boys in succession paid is private Russell's creek, run by G. B. Smith, the margin. It is a rich and practical goes Into the homes of and suits and overcoats at cost at The News the Columbia Light Plant are for piece of work. Phelps Bros., this place, have ship the representative people f Adair Christmas Long Ago. Murray's. owners are ready to give ped forty-twcar loads of hogs to the County, Democrats and Republicans sale. The me man or men a bargain. They will Killing at Jamestown. year. They aDd it is an advertising medium Mr. Cabell Squires, Green county, Louisville market this In sell a or one half interest in Come, sing a hale Heigh-h- o and Miss Olive Stephens, whose home say their transactions with the far- a short time candidates for county of- the two mills or they will sell both Last Saturday afternoon Ernest For the Christmas long ago! very satisfactory. fices will announce. We will do was near Columbia, were married at mers ha?e been as we plants to one man. They are in good homed us Garr, known as "Mage," a colored When the old the nome of Eld. Z. T. Williams last They sold a car load last Monday at have in the past, show no difference runnig condition, both doing a splen- porter at the Holt Hotel, Jamestown, From the night of blinding snow, 89.25 per hundred. in presenting cards and commenting did business. Saturday morning. by J. W. Volls, Where the rarest joy held reign, was shot and killed When yon bay Shoes, be sure you get on same. We accept them from both The Light plant will be sold to one who runs a garage in that place. We And the chimney roared amain, Fire alarm was sounded from W. parties, charging the usual fee. man or a company. The owners are do not know the particulars and we With the firelight like a beacon H. Jones' residence last Tuesday af- the best. The best for the price no ready to talk business. For further are writing the information that has s Through the frosty Window-pane- matter what the price may be at Manied. ternoon, but when the particulars see reached this place. Sometime ago Al! the revel and the din Murray's. reached the residence they discovered B. Smith, at.the G. From without and from within, Voils and Veston Holt had trouble, Mr W. N Hancock and Miss Nina it was only the burning nut of a flue. ' Columbia Mill. The blend of distant sleigh-bellA modern discovery for the rapid Smith, who live in the Cane Valley and bad feeling still existed. "Mage" With the plinking violin; went to Voils garage, and after some Alex Curry, charged'witb desertion healing of flesh wounds, cuts, burns, section, were married last Thursday Stated army, was ar- bruises, sores and scalds is Liquid afternoon about 3 o'clock. Eld. Z T. The muffled shrieks and cries-T- hen words Voils shot and killed him. from the United the glowing cheeks and eyes I Cull Lumber for Sale. At the examining trial only testirested last Monday, near Sano, by Borozone. It is a clear, colorless Williams officiated At 7 o'clock a Coffey and brought liquid possessing marvelous healing reception was held at the home of the mony for the prosecution was intro- The driving storm of greetings, deputy sheriff Geo to .Columbia. He was. delivered to power. Price, 30c, 60c,' and 81 20. groom's parents,' Mr. and Mrs. Elijah 82.00 per hundred, at my mill infco- - duced and Voils was held over in the Guests of kisses and surprise. James Whltcomb Bilej. Sold by Paul Drug co. Elsey Young. sum. of two thousand dollars. Hancock. lumbla. the government Tuesday. r A STORY OF LONG AGO. "4 on 9-- 9-- 2t : I well-kno- wn Camp-bellsvil- le Ex-Servi- ce e e. -- o ! 7--tf M., ! 9-- 2t 9-- 4t r o one-thir- d log-cabi- n s 8-- tf . -- Si i ,' . . ffedeiM .".. u -- J it -i ADjJR JCODMTY NEWS t&e M 1B3 m Sheltering ofihe Piives 1 1 ' (HABlHmv V " Mi ii capxpavr & g A Now RomancG of tho StovmCounivu SYNOPSIS. lr by GRACE jrju&-ayff- J MILLER It might have been this action on her part that brought, to quick fruition the resolve that had begun to live the night before when. Doctor Pendlehaven had tramped along the boulevard to Ithaca. From what she had told him now, she had been left alone. Then there was no one to ask permission of ,to help her. "Where's your father?" he said, abruptly. "I dunno," answered Tonnibel, a little sulkily. She didn't intend ever to speak of Uriah to anyone. "Then you are all alone, now that your mother's gone? Do I understand you haven't any relatives?" "Not anybody," she hesitated, "at least, not now. Not anybody but Gus-sie-Pigl- et DAVIS HARDWARE COMPANY. Successors to Jeffries Hardware Store Dealer In All kinds of Hardware, Stoves, Ranges, Buggies, Harness WHITE CHAPTER L Lonely and almost friendless, Tonnibel Devon, living on a canal boat, child of a brutal father and a worn-ou- t, discouraged mother, wanders Into a Salvation army hall at Ithaca, N. Y. There she meets a young Salvation army captain, Philip MacCauley. tracted "spree," and announces he has arranged for Tony to marry a worthless companion of his, Reginald Brown. Mrs. Devon objects, and Uriah beats her. She ljltlmates there Is a secret connected with Tonnibel. CHAPTER in. In clothes that Uriah has brought Tony finds a baby's picture with a notification of a reward for Its return to a Doctor Pendlehaven. She goes to return the picture. CHAPTER IV. With the Pendlehavens, live Airs. Curtis, a cousin, her son and daughter, Katherlne Curtis and Reginald Brown. Katherlne Is deeply In love with Thlllp MacCauley. lter, returns to the boat CHAPTER IL Uriah Devon, Tony'a from a fa- pro- a family of wealth, ' CHAPTER V. Tonnibel returns the picture to Doctor John, and learns It belongs to his brother. Dr. Paul Pendle-haveIt is a portrait of Doctor Paul's child, who had been stolen In her Infancy, and her loss has wrecked Doctor Paul's life. Doctor John goes with Tony to the canal boat and ministers to Mrs. Devon while she is unconscious. It was In the full blaze of a morning sun that Tonnibel opened her eyes and looked around the cabin. Tho other hunk was empty, and her mother was not In the cabin. In her night clothes, Tonnibel went to the deck, shouting the name, "Edith," her strong young voice repeating Itself back from the woods In echoes. Then she went downstairs again and began to dress hastily, and every moment her fear She spied the note was growing. pinned to the lamp handle and stared n. "Is tills the boat you told me you lived on?" he asked, climbing up beside her and holding the canoe fast by a rope. "Yes, the Dirty Mary," answered Tonnibel, with a little catch In her voice. "Now I live on her, I mean today." "What do ' yon mean by 'now you live on her?'" he asked. "Isn't this your home? Didn't you tell me that?" The girl's dark head drooped, and the shower of curls almost covered Gussie to her short hind legs. Tears dropped silently. Philip touched her gently. "Where's your mother?" he questioned. She lifted her head and looked at him through her tears. She wanted to confide In some one yes, she did want to tell him, but the oath she'd taken on the gentle Christ flashed into her mind. "She ain't home Just at present," ' she replied In a low voice. Oh ,how she wanted to ask him If he knew of any work she could do I As if he had read her thoughts, he asked abruptly, "Can I do anything for you? I brought you this." She made a slight movement with tended. Then there drifted over the quiet summer day the tolling of the chimes from the university clock on the campus of Cornell. She bent forward to listen. It struck one, and drawing her feet from the water, she got up. She had promised to be at Pendleha-ve- n place at two o'clock. "I got to go now," she said apologetically. "Much obliged for bringing me some more salvation, mister I Mebbe I'll see you again some time. Mebbe I will." "WThen?" demanded Philip, the blood running swiftly to his face. He felt a sudden renewed Interest in the solemn girl, and he didn't want her to leave him at all. "I dunno," she answered, putting Gussie under one arm. "I mightn't be home when you come." I come tomorrow?" the boy i exquisite tenderness. Doctor Pendlehaven leaned over and; placing one finger under the girl's chin, raised her face to his. "Come with me," he said She touchecf the little animal with here" & and Farming Implements. A carefully selected stock of Hardware at Reasonable prices. Tinware, Wagon, Paints softly. Tonnibel followed him through what seemed to her long miles of halls. When he ushered her into a room and closed the door, she stood a moment taking In all Its magnificence. The at- mosphere was laden with a heavy perfume of flowers, and then she saw something else. A man lay partly propped up in bed, his burning gray eyes staring at her. "This Is my brother, Paul Pendlehaven, my child," said Doctor John. "He wants to thank you for bringing $ A and Oils, Full Line of Farm Implements .We Also Handle Auto Supplies back the picture." "Sit down a while," murmured Doctor Paul. She squatted unceremoniously upon the bed beside the pig. "Our little friend here Is In trouble," said Doctor John to his brother, "and wants work. I'll come back after three." Then he went out For a long time Paul Pendlehaven . We invite you to call and see us when in the market for anything in our i looked at Tony, and Tony looked back at him. Tony was mentally pitying' him with all her lovmg heart. He was thinking over the conversation he. and line her head but acecpted the card he ex- his brother had had about this strange little girl who had brought from a thief s den the picture of his baby. "How would you like to stay here a while with me?" he asked at length. Gray eyes widened to the fullest extent of fringed lids. "Lordy," was all Tonnibel could say, as she glanced around. "You might wait on me," explained the doctor, "and keep me company. I do get lonely sometimes. Would you like that? I know you like flowers." "I love 'em," cried Tonnibel. Pendlehaven smiled Into the shining eyes. He felt better already. this 'Tve such a lot of them wing," he went on. "You' might take care of them for me and and .other all-ove- DAVIS HARDWARE CO. At the Jeffries Old Stand Phone 171 Columbia Kentucky. r ''an . w. BoBsSSfif Biff JV3"'' "Yep. you can come," said Tonnibel, ith filling throat, "but if there's any one around, don't stop." This was all the warning she dared give him. Then she paused long enough to see him jump into the canoe, and for a few minutes- - she stood watching the craft as it danced away on the water toward Ithaca. Then she started for the doctor's. CHAPTER VII. Tony Finds a New Home. Many a person turned in the street and looked at the bareheaded and barefooted girl as she made her way through the city with a little pig snug gled In her arms. Tonnibel was hurrying to Pendlehaven place, for she had promised Doctor John she'd come to his office at two o'clock that afternoon, and, if she didn't, he might take it into his head to visit the Dirty Mary. When John Pendlehaven came in and saw her he noted how pale she was. "Your mother," he began "She's gone away visitin'," gasped Ton-- . "I don't know where she is." "Didn't you see her this morning? If she was able to get up, then she's better. Isn't she? Is she?" Tonnibel bobbed her head. "I guess so," she mumbled. "When I woke up, she was gone. I guess she went to find" She hesitated, then ran on, "to see some one we know. So me and Gussie come to tell you she's A Canoe Slipped Under the Overhang- ing Trees. If dreading to know Its contents, but she unpinned It with fingers that seemed to be all thumbs. Her legs were shaking so she had to sit down to read It "Tony dear," It began. "I'm going to look up Uriah. I took part of the money. We might need soma You can go to work if I don't come back. Maybe some day you'll see me. Leave the boat where she is so your daddy cao find her. I love you. darling Remember about your swearing not to tell on your Pop, and don't tell I'm gone to MUMMY." find him. TonnibeJ gave a gasping sob. They had all gone and left her stranded in a land of strangers. Because it was no longer her home, she began to love flip sllflnr nlrl rannl hnnr find to wlsli with all her soul that Uriah and Edith would come walking down the cabin some-whcres at it mutely as things." Tony was almost bursting with joy. She had within her the greatest gift of God, supreme gratitude. To work for him would be bliss indeed. She didn't want to cry, so to keep from it, she bit down on her red underlip. (He had said in positive tones that he wanted her. It did seem good to be wanted somewhere. What she did then Pendlehaven remembered many, a long day. She bent over and kissed his hand. The warm red lips thrilled him as vibrant youth always thrills weakness. "Can Gussie stay, too?" she plt'aded presently. "She'd be without anybody if she didn't have me." "Yes," said Pendlehaven, as his brother opened the door. "You can make her a nice home in my conservatory." It took but a moment for the sick man to explain to Doctor John his arrangements with Tonnibel, and the girl's heart was not the only rejoicing one among the trio. When Katherlne Curtis came homo late that afternoon she found her . Res. Phono 13-- B. Business Phone 13-- A I I 9 O W. B. PATTESON GENERAL INSURANCE .International MadetoMeasure Clothes. Second Dr. J. N Murrcll I DENTIST FloorJeffrles - Building. - COLUMBIA., 0 KY. Office, Front Rooms Jeffries BTJ '.UP STAIRS. COLUMBIA, KY LINDSEY WILSON TRAINING SCHOOL COLUMBIA KENTUCKY. Offers strong courses in Grades. High School, Normal, i Piano and i Voice. Athletics under a trained athlete. Wholesome environment, Stud- - j upon request. L. H. Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist s Jones ent body of high moral character. Rates $ 1 8G.00 a year. Catalogue of a R. V. Bennett, B. A. Principal. suSk? sSSS Special attention's iven Disease Domestic Animals Office at Re.. .;eje 1 mile of town, on .istown road Columbia, Ky. York City and out in the State, and it is shown that practicaliy all of the increase comes from the State. The reason is that a systematic and intelligent campaign is being made against auto fatalities in New York and while it has not resulted in any perceptible decrease in the number, it been curbed, while "For Heaven's Sake, What's the Mat. has at least ter?" Asked the Girl. fatalities are increasing throughmother in a towering rage, surrounded out the remainder of the a . . HENRY W. DEPP, LBHSTTISX A. F. SCOTT DEALER IN better." "Sit down," urged the doctor. Again the curly head shook nega- Am permanently located in Columbia. All Classes of Dental Work Done. Crowning and Inlay Work a Specialty. tively. steps. "I got to go," she told him, swallowthinking, For a long time she sat ing hard. "I just got to go." looking out over the water, sometimes Then as her homelessness pressed with tears flooding her lids, sometimes down upon her, she began to tremble, d with fright. After a while she got up, took Gussie to the lake, where, convulsive sobs shaking her from head to foot The doctor forced her into a much to the little animal's disgust, chair. scrubbing she washed her with a "There," he said brush and soap. Then she carefully "Now tell me what hassympathetically. happened." washed herself, letting her feet and "I can't," came in a gasping sigh. by many strange looking boxes and legs hang over the end.ofthe dock "But mummy's gone away, mebbe for- bundles. until they, too, were as clean as her ever, and I got to find worki And TO BE CONTINUED, little friend. sitting there and I don't know how." It was while she was Doctor Pendlehaven looked at her with the pig in her arms that a canoe The Auto Evil. thoughtfully. All through the night slipped under the overhanging trees and came toward the canal boat swift- the wan face had haunted him. Suddenly Tonnibel put her hand Inly. She watched it coming with no One hundred and eighty-thre- e to her blouse. Directly in front of . show of interest. "I brought back what's left of the persons, or more than six a day, her the paddle remained suspended, and the boat came to a stop. Tonnl-bel- 's money," she said, holding it out heart thumped, then seemed to "Mummy took some. You don't csfre were killed by automobiles in to the pit of her stomach. Here, about that, do you? She needed It aw- New York State last month, acfall right before her, was the Salvation ful, mummy did I But I couldn't keep this because I dickered with you last cording to a publication in the man. "H6w do you do?" he said, smiling night about the picture, and you done New York Herald. This was an at her. "I see you're having a nice your share." exclaimed Doctor John, "Keep It" increase of 61, or fifty per cent, time." huskily. Tohnfltel shook her head. "No," said Tonnibel. "I couldn't over Jast year. The Herald also ' "No. I ain't, and Gussie ain't, ever sleep a wink If I did." And she publishes a separate table giving either," she replied almost sullenly. By a skillful twist of the paddle, thrust the roll of bills into his hand, the number of deaths in New J9iilip MacCauley drew the canoe close giving a long sigh as If she were glad to be rid of It to the dock. dry-eye- IGARFORD TRUCKS h 2, 3h AND 5 TON. IForLow Cost per Ton, Mile SEE WorkJGnaranteed Office: next door to post office. All A. F. SCOTT,- Casey Creek, Ky. to any especial care upon the part of some of the drivers. There is an automobile for every t GMftL in Hardin twenty-fiv- e KOME7 BftCK without questJonlfHunt'. S.l. county perhaps one for every falls In eating is due to bad Tetter, the treatment ofEcsem 'Distress affer Riotworts, Itch, ten inhabitants of Elizabetotown, digestion. Herbine helps the dlges-tic- e Don't becoma discouraged etc because other treatment failed number is great and their Hunt's Sal bat relieved process, clears the system of imeach case. You caa't oe on ear Mmnay Bmtk enough to make congestion at purities and restores a feeling of vigor C.r.nft.. Try it at oar risk IODAY. rMc7Sc times impoosible. Traffic rules andbuojancy of spirits. Prica, 60c DrugJCo. Sold by Paull Drug Company. are violated here witn impunity Sold by Paull The auto menace is a serxuus by reason of any particular one. and that tnere has been no not law enforcement, but fatal accident in Elizabethtown laxity in it seeminyly will require GIVE US THAT NEXT JOB. is due mere to good fortune than because accident upon our streets OUR WORK IS : a fatal to stimulate public sentiment sufficient to insure law enforcement. E. Town News. UP-TO-DA- TE FtfPSJj&U o ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Henry Ford Plans Technical Insti- - ine of two to every five of the men and women It would seem ures, providing registered voted had 9,000 illegal s""- , , . :,. jeor purposes oi comparison with the white vote, take for instance Hardin county, where votes were cast in the recent election. The population of Hardin county, according to the recent census, is 25,000 in round numbers. With one vote to every two and a half population, 0 Hardin county should have voters, so the county fell 1,- 500 below its quota. If the population of Hardin county had voted out, as the negroes registered in proportion to their population in Louisville, we would have had 15.620 votes, or ,7,000 more than we polled, Jferhich would have been nearly clouble the vote actually cast. If Hardin county had done this it would have been a palpable case of illegal voting. Then why is not the unreasonable negro vote in Louisville a plain News. case of fraud? , . - - tute. Freshmen will get scholarship of forty cents an hour. HenJy Ford has announced his intention to open a technical College in Detroit. It will be known as the Ford Institute of Technology, and its curriculum will embrace those subjects which lead to decrees in mechanical, electrical and chemical engineering. Outstanding, is Mr. Ford's decision to grant monetary scholarships to all students; freshmen will receive scholarships of $20.00 a week. Bates for advanced students have not yet been announced. Like all Ford ventures, the Ford Institute presents its own deviation from customary systems. The school year is divided into two parts, half of the time being spent in class, lecture rooms and laboratories, and half in the shops doing actual work under'actual working conditions. This regimen is so divided that the students' work alternates every two weeks. The reason for this s method is and given in the school announcement; "The Ford Institute of Techology proposes to give that education which is life, directed by purpose, in order that there need be no 'period of adjustment Theoretical after graduation. work is supplemented by experience in practice, and by contact with actual conditions in life. Commercial standards relative to methods and cost of manufacture, shop organization, accuracy, production, and time, are stressed." "The Laboratory at the disposal of students" continues the Ford announcement, "includes the Highland Park Plant, the Tractor Plant and Blast Furnaces at River Rouge, a railroad, a mine, a lumber camp, and many Every subsidiary operations. phase of engineering iB covered, not by a meager equipment for demonstration and experimental purposes, but by millions of dollars' worth of machinery and apparatus all the latest word in scientific development." Although the Ford Technical Institute was announced but a short time ago, more than 1,000 applications have already been received. Every State in the Union has had its applicant; and ' many letters have come from Canada. Henry Ford is taking a personal interest in the new school. class-to-shop shop-to-clas- j of age. from these figall those who that Louisville negro voters. 3 ? BIG I "am STOCK V OF CLOTHING 9 ; 8,-7- 10 now ready .to supply young men, old men and boys with clothing. supplies daily. I have animmense stock and receiving new 9 y 10,-00- I can interest you in prices. If you. need any thing in this line, call at once. 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 can1,a!so E-To- accommodate ladies and young girls with the latest styles in shoes. THE NEWS is $1.50 and $2.00 per year. Send in our subscription at once. Pains Were Terrific was awfully weak bearing-dow- n :& ... ... pains were BUGGIES AND WAGONS. l have a lage supply of the very best makes and I am selling them at living prices. Rid-in- g and walking plows, all kinds at LIBERAL DISCOUNT for CASH. Read how Mrs. Albert Gregory, of R. F. D. No. 1, BTuford, 111., got rid of I her ills. "During My pains were terrific. 1 thought I would die. The It matters not what you need on the farm, I can please you in the article and price. actually so severe I could not stand the pressure of my hands on the lower .. fart of my stomach .was felt as if life for but a short time. My husband was worried . . . One evening, while reading the Birthday Almanac, he came across a case similar to mine, and went straight for some Cardui for me to try. WOODSON LEWIS GRJEENSBURG, KENTUCKY. TAKE a CARDUI The Woman's Tonic "I took it faithfully and the results were immediate," adds Mrs. Gregory. "I continued to get better, all my ills 'left me, and I went through . . . with no further trouble. My baby was fat and strong.andmyself thank God miles, am once more hale do my Spring. W. Va. .What's the Trouble? Adair County News. Columbia, Ky. Farmers in many sections of the country are facing a serious condition of affairs. Farm products have slumped heavily of late, and yet the labor he employs and the things he is compelled to buy remain at practically the same high figures. He is compelled to market hisi produce because he must have funds with which to meet his ob ligations. The xarmer is feeling this keenly, especially in view of the fact that the consummer is not getting the benefit of his sacra-fice. " and hearty, can walk The Negro Vote in Louisville. The recent census figures show the negro population of Louisville to be only a few hundred in excess of 40,000. With this population as a basis and under the old rule (when men only were entitled to vote) there should be in Louisville 8,000 negro males over 21 years of age, calculated on the accepted basis of one voter for every five of the population. With the negro women voting, these figures should be doubled, that is, there should be 16,000 negro men and women over 21 years of age. Now if we look at the registration among the negroes in Louisville last fall we find that in round numbers 25,000 were registered, which is 9,000 more than there ought to have been according to the calculation heretofore prevail- ; work, though 44 years old, feel like a new person. All I l"f "1 owe to Cardui." For many years Cardui has been found helpful in building, up the system when run down by disorders peculiar to women. 18K6 ::::ajar V1 Cardui 1.82 Dear Editor: As I have chanced my address, I am writing to have my paper sent to me at the above address. I couldn't do without it up here in the mountains. Practically everybody is on a strike up here and there are about five hundred soldiers here now doing guard duty of rather the county is being ruled by the military authorities but we do not have martial law yet. I believe in one town the soldiers have taken all the guns. We only have a small bunch here to guard . our plant because of a threat made by the miners to blow it up. Very truly yours, R. T. Garnett. A. - r if 3 gSicltyjBIB. W IF mSk II j V JE2 S!isHe5 i Made with extreme care for many years by remedy that will penetrate is necessary in the treatment of rheuBallard's Snow Liniment matism. goes right through the flesh to the A stick of dynamite, with the bone and relieves promptly. Three cap in the stick, and the fuse sizes, 30o, 60c and $1.20 per bottle. ready to light, was found by the Sold by Paull Drug Co. Adv. V i fireman in the cellan of Rucker Patience we suspect, is an Hall, girl's dormitory of Georgeovertrained virtue when waiting tJ town College. for a rich relative to kick off. 71s During the war France em- (fc The Ringstrasse, in Vienna, The negro population. of ployed 32,000 rwomen upon the on the site of the old fortificaincreased 65,491 in the last railways and 684,000 in munitions, is reearded as one of the ; tion works. handsomest streets in the world. decade and now is 109,594. The fact that city dwellers are still complaining bitterly over the continued maintenance of pre-wprices leads one to the s belief that the pockets of and middlemen, if not others, are being unduly lined with excessive profits. It has been the custom in the past to make the farmer the goat to this breed of get rich quick rascals. Is this practice to be continued to the end of the chapter? Lancaster Record. ar PUCK HEAD OVE It ALL I j UNION MADE f HASMYILLZ. specu-labor- Collin bia Barber Shop -- .. A , SB f TfC MOHAN" sc ixrwu Sanitary Shop, when, both Satisfaction' and Gratification are Guaranteed. ; Give us a Trial and be Convinced. . v --- .... '4 C7P ' wj 'j w - . v VitfV i " ..w. $ , -- ... ,. wj .. Tty,l ' wn.-- tl. ? i-- . J" ls -- ' i - ' j '.i - V' !3Mf ? r ?iHB ADAIR G0DRX1 .NEW! , vjVt.ili4i.l- 5W? X&.A 1. U. NOTICE TO .. .. ., . -? - . TOBACCO : The warehouse management is as anxious to open the sales floors as the growers are to market their crops. 1?he reason why the housis not open and selling tobacco now, is be- - cause of our inability to secure buyers. The Trust Buyers will not come on the Kentucky markets, either hoghead or loose leaf dU V -- before tbe'ffrgffof the year. j-' ,' .I" r ,' theflrkl of the year you will face this condition and Jf you ship your tobacco and quite likely you would be greatly disappointed with the price yon would .receive;. sell-befo- re IX U i-- i frySfi ::&' We will receive Tofc&eco December 30,,and Fimt Salfe will be held on .X-i- V at Tuesday & 1 , -- .7 January 4fh, I:. WUiS I v 'J I i 3 3 . - 92 J. w T I We are making all Necessary Arrangements to take care of the tobacco tha maycome here. We feel that with our Greatly Enlarged,- Buildings so much Additional Floorpace, that we can handle all the Tobacco that may be brought here without serious difficulty. 'VZ We are assured of a full corps of Buyers, with prospects of a much larger number than ever before. A ?' 1. IT : v .:.. ' Pi The Farmers 46air Gouivty Tobacco Warehouse Co., INCORPORATED. He has served the people of past few months. The Adair as sheriff in the past, and 170 feet in depth, and a every body knows that he made a fearless and efficient officer. He knows the duties and without fear or favor, should he be nominated and elected, he will perfoam them. He is a man of good business qualifications, very necessary for a sheriff. Before the primary Mr. Patteson hopes to meet all the voters of the county and will personally present his claims. OIL NEWS. Campbellsville, Ky. Rev. Leonidas Robinson, Conference Secretary of Education, will be present at each of these conference and Bishop Collins Denny has been invited to attend. Mr. W. W. Ball, a leading banker of Maysville, Kentucky, and a r""ni-nen- t layman in the KentucKv i --.:er ence, has accepted the appolntent as Conference Financial Director ir. the Christian Education Movament- - Rev. O. B. Crockett at the last session of the Kentucky Conference was appoint-a- d Educational Secretary for that organization. The schools in Kentucky which are to be benefitted by plans now under College College, Winchester, Ky; Lagan Ky; John Locke College, Elk- ton, Ky; John C. C. Mayo College, Li Paintsville, Ky; way Kentucky-Wesleya- We have endearvored to give you a good, readable paper in PublisliedtPa Wednesdays. the past year, and there will be no let up in our efforts to please t Golum&iat Kentucky- you in the future. Ecib'&R ..-.-- 'J E.MURRELL, To those of the opposite politiMcr M75. DAISY HAMLBTT. cal party who have stood by the fteiJ CJ DeocxxtlcniWiDper the City of Columbia devoted to the Interei nd the people of Adair ted sdjolnlns countlei. Entered at the Columba' mail matter. Post-offic- e as becond h rv ? WEDN.DEC. 29,1920. 30 Subscription PrlceDst Iand!2nd Tostal 7oae per yer. AlfZones beyond 2ndD$2.00 perlyear A Subscription due and Payablelin Advance Announcements. For Sheriff. We are authorised to announce that W. B. Patteson" is a candidate for Sheriff of Adair county, subject to the action of the Republican party, expressed at the August primary. GREETINGS. i1--. . , " When the News reaches its readers this .week, they in all probability will be discussing the gifts of rememberance received as a token of love 5nd friendship. As you sit around your firesides The News comes to tell you of the happenings of the week, hoping that the events recorded will bring but little sorrow.but will acquaint you with information concerning the dear old town of Co- lumbia and the county ot Adair. The NewB wishes each and every one of its patronB, truehappi-ness,truBtin- g that the festivities of the week will cheer them for better things,and that prosperity will crown all their efforts dur ing the New Year. publication, our thanks are especially due. They are supporting the paper, not for the politics it contains, but for the local news we send them. Besides, the paper has at no time been offensive, and the Republicans who read it could truthfully make the same statement Home news is the principal mission of a local paper, and our readers know how faithfully we have devoted our time and space to the said department. Unless the force in the office should be stricken with a malady The News will come to you each week on time, during the year 1921, bringing you all the events worth reading. With malice toward none, good will for every body, we are respectfully, The Adair County News. Gov, Morrow was called in BY E. T. KE3IPER All drilling rigs operating in the county are making satisfactory progress, and encouraging formations are being encountered in every section. So far, no wells have been completed, but it is confidently expected we will have some good "strikes" in the .local field at no distant date. Mr. J. B. Doolittle, who is temporarily located here'' looking after his drilling operations on Cedar Greek, has gone to Worcester, New York, to spend the holiday season with his family. He will return here early in January. Mr. W. F. Coast, Cincinnati one of conference with President elect of the country, who has some valuaHarding last Wednesday. ble leases in the Creelsboro field, was The robbers in Louisville are practicing nightly, fearing that they might lose some standing with the light figered gentry throughout the country. , the pioneer and prominent operators Under the head of announcements it will be seen that Mr. W. B. Patteson is a candidate for Sheriff of Adair county, subject to the action of the Republican party. Mr. Patteson needs no introduction from us, as he n over - the county. fourth is well-know- here during the past week making preliminary arrangements for drilling in this territory at an early date. The Sheridan drilling operations on Pumpkin Creek, near Jamestown, are progressing as rapidly as conditions will permit, and a good report is expected from there daily. Another rig is reported to be at Burnside ready to ba shipped by boat to a location on the Cumberland Elver at a point be tween Creelsboro and Rowena. Another fine well has just been drilled in by Richardson & Goff for the Southern OH & Eefining Company, at Bakertoo, this being the good strike there within th'e new well is on this plantation is where his childphone mes- ren were reared. His wife died in Cosage from the field men, soon after lumbia while her husband was Jailer the well was brought in, reported the of the county, and the children who flow of oil so strong they could not survive him are Flavious, S. R , Dr P. H. of Elizabethtown, and Jo Z. control it. One of the most important items in Conover and one daughter, Mrs. N. II. connection with the development of Moss, of Grady ville. There are also a the local field is that given out by number of grand children and one Mr. Geo. H. Palmer, president and brother, Mr. S. B. Conover, who lives general manager of the Palmer Oil & a short distance from this place. Gas Company, tc the efiecfc that as The deceased was a member of the Church, and his walk soon as they complete the test now Christian being made on the J. S. Hoyse farm, through life was marked for good they expect to install a regular Stand- citizenship and christian character. ard drilling rig, such as is used in the As a soldier he was fearless and obediwestern and other big fields of the ent to those in command. There are about six of his comrades country, and they will then be pre pared to go any reasonable depth. yet living in Adair county and tney The exact location of the big opera- all speak of him in the highest terms. tions is not yet givin out, but it will He was a most accommodating neighbe near Columbia. Messrs. A. T. and bor, at all times ready to do his bit for F. C. Lowe, drillers for the company, charity, and it is said he never turned are western operators of wide experi- a friend aside who asked for a favor at ence, having been connected with his hands. He served this county eight years as some of the largest operations in Ok lahoma, and they are' well fitted for J Jailer, making a very efficlent'otllcer. the work attending the operating of a Funeral services' were hold at Pleas ant Hill Wednesday forenoon, con-- . Standard rig. ducted by Eld. Z. T. Williams, sssisted by Eld. F J. Barger. Many relatives Tribute to a Good Man. and friends were present, to pay their last respects to one who had been honMr. J. K. P. Conover's death, which est in all his dealings and who had occurred at the home of his son, Jo Z. lived a Christian life from early manConover, Monday night of last week, hood to a ripe old age, being about was not known at this office Tuesday seventy-fiv- e years old. morning until a few minutes before To the surviving sons and daughter. the News went to press, hence only The News extsnds its profoundest mention of his demise was made sympathy. His body rests in Pleasant was born and reared in Hill cemetery, and his spirit has resMr. Conover miles South of turned to God who gave it. about one ancLone-hal- f son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Columbia, a Conover. He grew to manhood on his Nashville, Tenn.. father's farm, and when the civil war December 17th, 1920. broke out he espoused the cause of the Union, entered the Federal army, Special to the Adair County News. District 'group meetings of the making a gallant soldier until he received his discharge. In battle he Christian Education Movement of the was wounded in one of his thighs, and Louisville Conference, Methodist Episthe wound had not thoroughly healed copal Church, - South, will be held as when he returned home. As soon as follows throughout the bounds of the he was able, he resumed farming. A Conference, Louisville, December 20th, short time after the war he was mar- Bowling Green, December 29th; ried to Miss Dorinda Taylor a sister Princeton, January 4th; Henderson, of Dr. S. A. Taylor," Joppa, this coun- January 5th; Owenaboro, January 6th; ty. He later bought a farm in the Shepardsvllle, 7th: Columbia, January neighborhood where he married, and 12th. are n Rus-sellvil- le, ndsey-Wilso- n, Training school Columbia, Ky; Marvin University School, Clinton Ky. The Southern Methodist Church has entered upon a movement not only to strengthen these schools in Kentucky, but also its 2 universities 22 junior colleges, 26 30 colleges, academies, 8 missionary schools, a total of 8S institutions. Besides strengthening these schools, leaders in the movement are confident that at least 5000 young men' and women will pledge themselves to devote their lives to the ministry, to missions, or to some other form of Christian service and to seek a Christian education as a preparation for effective life service. Henry H. .Ahrens. Paid List. The followinglare new paid subscribers and renewals since our issue ofjat Tuesday. Ollie Couover, G. T. Flowers, W. F. Coats, W. L. Frankum, Ores Barger, J. E. Pulllum, S. U. Barbee, Charley Barbee. Mrs. Zora Rowe, O. V. Breeding, J. Sherman Porter, E. Y. Simp-soS T. Hughe$ T. Lloyd, S. F. McKinley, Mrs. Annie Darnell, Dr, P, H. "Conover, Henry Wooldrldge, Clay Bennett, W. C. Yan Hoy, W. B Coe, F. B. Patton,. Mr. Bobt. Coffey,. Howard 'Russell, Eev. J L. Murrell, Chas, Grimes, Judge T. A. Murrell m, ADAIR COU&TT N&WS lIKitiyHilMHHHyKMlMliilMM til " m n V We ;are Reducing our Prices Our Stocks , - nt as they Decline in the Wholesale Mar kets. of Winter Goods are as A t sffifs STORF OF ftllAIITV ! . j( . ,"i;, Complete as Existing Conditions i m , 4. Men and Boy's Clothing, Hats, Caps etc., Ladies Dress Goods and No Justify. RUSSELL i MrsYZora Rowe, 5t CO. 52 Program for Monday WeeR 4 v,??Av f. $ tions, shoes and iSlippers for Everyone. . CARPETS, RCJGS and FURNITURE vrse-' jXJ-x iMMMMMM MMMMS&M a former resident of Columbia, now of Danville, visited here last week, From here she went has been quite to Red Lick. Miss Amelia Damron ick for several days. Mr. Beckham Murrell, son of Mr. Mr. Campbell JSutcWson, Camp and Mrs. S. H. Murrell, CraycraJt,ho bellsville, was here Frj3ay. $ has been employed in Illinois; 'Istat Prof. A., p: Prathofc visiting ijia home for Christmas. $ mother, in Eastern Jleritjucky. Miss S. R. Marcum of HSouth CaroMr. Guy Stevenson, , Georgetown lina, and Mri. Nina Denver, of Louis College, spent Christmas at home. ville, spent Chris'.maSjOlay with their sister, Mrs. Lena Paulf. Mr. Hugh Sharp. Jamestown, was Miss Edna Chewing, who lives in here Sunday, en roatawLouisville. Mr. C. C. CrawfordrCinclnnati, was Atlanta, Ga., wasrhere last Friday, to a caller to this place a few days ago. see her grandfather, Mr. B. F. Chewn-inand other relatives. Mr. Robt. Willis, who is employed Dr. P. H. Conover, wife and baby.of in Ohio, is at home with his Elizabethtown, were here to attend the funeral and burial of the former's Mr. Garland Dunbar, Jamestown, was at the Jeffries Hotel a few days father, Mr. J. K. P. Conover. . 13RK- - PERSONAL of Prayer. night, Jan. 3. What constitutes Prayer, Presbyterian church, Rev. F. J! Barggr and R. V. Ben- - Progress Range Stoves ? at: ij8 par-ent- s. since. Mr. Morris Beachamp, of Campbells-ville- , was in this community a few days ago. Messrs. J. E. Menton and O. L. Gooch, of Lebanon, was here a few days since. Mr. Benton B. Miller, Lexington, made a business trip to Columbia one day last week. in the Bank of Columbia, was in Louisville a few days ago. Mr. John Rose, book-keep- er Prof. E. A. Strange and daughter, who were quite sick at Brodhead, arc reported better. Uamlett left Sunday morning, to spend ten days at Frankfort and Lexington. s Mr. Geo. F. Stults, who is engaged in Eastern Kentucky, is spending the Mr. Edward holidays at home. Mr. Bruce Taylor, who is engaged m Eastern Kentucky, was with his family here last week. Miss Mattie Taylor, Middlesboro, is spending the holidays with relativies and friends in Columbia. Mr. Alvin Lewis is at home from Louisville. His nephew, Master Morris Baldauf, came with him. Miss Neil Follis, of Lebanon, spent, several days of last week with relatives and friends in Columbia. Mr. J. W. Morrison is spending a week or ten days with his daughter, Mrs. W. L. Parks, Fayette, Ala. Mr. Allen Eubank,- - who has been employed at Detroit, Mich., is at home until the first of next week Mr. and Mrs. W. E. McCandleES and children, of Bowling Green, are spendJ ing a few days with Columbia friends. Miss Cary Rosenfield, who holds .Tuesday night, Jan. 4. The Condition of prevailing prayer, Methodist church Rev. J. L. Muirell and Z T. Williams. Wednesday night. Jan. 5. The last prayer Jntn$ible, Christian Church Rev. L. J. B. Smith and Rev. J. L. Murrell. Thursday night, Jan. 6. Prayer, the Divine means of Securing Laborers, Baptist church, Rev. Z. T. Williams and H. N. Phillips. Friday night, Jan. 7. Prayer and the Trend of Modern Thought, PresMr. J. D. Todd, who lives near byterian church R. V. Bennett and town, remains in a critical condition. L. J. B. Smith- His daughter, Mrs. Clyde Crenshaw, Death of Jim Franklin. was over to see him last week. Mrs. Elizabeth Grissom who is at Mr. Jas. Franklin, who has been Hopkinsville with her daughter, Miss living in or near Columbia for quite a Mary, during the school year, is at number of years, died last Thursday home until the first of the year. about 11 a. m. Mr. and Ms. Chelsie Barger, who at His affliction was very complicated, present are residing at Corbin, Ky., and for more than a year he was un came-dowand spent Christmas Eve able to do any kind of work. The and Christmus day with their parents. locaj doctors did ail they could, and Miss Alma McFarland, who has specialists of Louisville and Indiana been in the Lonisville Conservatory of polis were visited. Music Louisville, for the past two The deceased was an honest man months, returned home a few days and those who knew him best, speak ago. of him as one who wanted to do right Miss Jennye McFarland. who m en- in all his transactions. gaged at Indianapolis, returned home He was about 62 years old and leaves last Thursday night after being absent a wife and two children, a son and for more than a year. Her many daughter. The daughter lives in Infriends were glad to see her. dianapolis, but she arrived in time to Mrs Jo Rosenfield arrived last Sat- actend the burial vhich was in the urday night, to be with her children city cemetery, after religious services. here a week or two. Her husband reached Columbia Monday night. An Attractive Card. They live at Middlesboro. Mrs. Lena Paull and daughters, The Buchanan Lyon Company "has Misses Latitia and Marshall, accom- been a substantial patron of The panied Mrs. PaulPs sisters, Miss S. R News for several years, and their Marcum and Mrs. Nina Denver as far friends throughout Adair county are as Louisville on their return home. numerous. They keep them all on Mr. and Mrs. S. D. Barbee left their mind, and last Thursday many Thursday morning, the former to of their patrjns received a beautiful spend Christmas with a daughter at Christmas card, worded as follows: Bowling Green, the latter for Dayton, Friendly Business is more than FrienOhio, to spend the holidays witb dshipIt is Fellowship In grateful appreciation of your good another daughter. fellowship we extend Mr. J. A. WJlmore, who was .taken quite ill at his home, Lexington, last Greetings of the Season, orur best wishes for your good week, is reported better. His father and health and happiness and mother, Mr: and Mrs. W. M. Wil- during the coming year. more, Gradyville, went to his bedMde, Co. The Buchanan-Lyobut they have returned. i I 4 -- - a e F t Albin Murray Columbia, Phone 12 g Kentucky. Next Door to The Adair County New Office. Qfr6"94"e"fr4"6"e"e4 4464Q"4fr6"g$$ -- JHHf fflSw llSr jv aBlp We made this rette to meet your taste! ciga-, iifilllfe H lift. Jraj ff JF I si -- I m if "H W .Jl I -- KlmkmimBMKlSltK; AMELS have wonder- ful full-bodied too ss mellow-mildne- ss n a responsible position in St. Louis,came home and spent Sunday with her peov ple. Jackson Ky., Mr. Wm. Welch, and Mr. J. B. Horton, of Ashland Ky., are guests at the home of Dr. S. P. Miller. Mr. J. C. Blair and wife and two sons arrived from Lakecity, Iowa, last Wendesday. They will be here several months. Judge ROllin Hurt has been indis- Campbellsville, Ky., Columbia, Ky. posed for several days, confined to his room. He was unable to attend the A Quiet Marriage. banquet, given by the lawyers of Kentucky at Seelbach Hotel, Louisville, last night, in honor of the Judge of the Court of Appeals. Mr. It. J. Lyon was over from Monday, greeting his many friends, no called at this office and left evidences that The News was appreciated. He was in high spirts for an increased b usiness in the year 1921 Camp-bellsville 4 Incorporated and a flavor as refreshing as it is new. Camels quality and Camels expert blend of choice Turkish and choice Domestic tobaccos win you on merits. Camels blend never tires your taste. And, Camels leave no unpleasant cigaretty aftertaste nor unpleasant cigaretty odor! "What Camels quality and expert blend can mean to your satisfaction you should find out at once! It will prove our say-s- o when you compare Camels with any cigarette mHvaPTIHB. 1 CvJW tt.M?,(PBBKk. in tlie'wbrld at any price! sealed packages of 20 cigarettes: or ien packages 200 cigarettes) in a carton. We etrongly recommend this carton for the home or offioo evfpiy or wnen you travel. Camels are sold everywhere in scientifically Last Friday afternoon Mrs. Flora Royse and Mr. John Jeffries, of this place, were quietly married at the home of Eld. Z. T, Williams, who performed the ceremony. Mr. Bobt. Hancock and Miss Mabel Hindman accompanied the couple to the home of the R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO. WinstonSalem, N. C. minister. The bride is a daughter of Mr. and Miss Irene Smith, of Indianapolis, for Buchanan Lyon Co. Mrs. C. B. Hutchison. Her first husarrived to spend the holidays at the Mrs. J. D. Jarvis (nee Miss Zella band, Mr. Bryan Bcyse, was killed, in " home of her grandfather, Mr, TV. T. Pelley,) of Barbourville, is visiting her action, in France. ' . v McFarland. parents, Mr. Mrs. J. H, Pelley. The groom is a son of Mrs. Omeria - Jeffries, a brother of Mr C. G.Jeffrie?, and is a young man who has many friends. His bride is a very modest young woman.and a favorite of her been given out, but it is said that they will make their home in Adair county, on the Jeffries' farm, not far from White Oak. THE NEWS is $1.50 and $2.00 per year. Send in, our subscription UP-TO-DA- at once. TE The plans of the couple have not Subscribe for The News. GIVE US THAT NEXT JOB. OUR. WORK IS ,SS!f$?f - ADAIR COUNTY NEWS COMMISSIONER'S SALE. . COMMISSIONER'S SALE. "in$$ ADAIRjCIRCUIT COURT OF KENTUCKY. X.'t ... .Ethel, ...U,I.U..U.w...Ul Pltff , 'WBWiBHBWftvsw Josephine Brockman, Deft 1 Ry virture of a j udgmenb and Order of Sale of Adair Circuit Court, rendered at the November Term, thereof 1 1920. in the above cause.I shall precede co oifer for sale at the Court-hous- e d or in Columbia, Ky., to the high- -- Woof-horfnrr-i 1 ADAIR CIRCUIT COURT OF KENTUCKY. J. H. Pike, Admr:..of R. T. ) Eller Pike &c Deft. r if- - Editor Edmonton News, Edmonton, Ky. Through the good will and interest of some friend, unknown to me, but, in my judgment, M. O. Scott, I have been receiving your paper for over a year. While my acquaintance is This is the Age of Machinery, the day when man plans the day's limited in your county, yet I work, or the year's work, and then turns it over to the Tractor to exhave some real friends know I ecute. Get the book "The Fordson at Work, "because it is free. If many there and I have, for you cannot call for it, write and we will mail it to you. The Tractor people in the years held your is not only a necessity to every farmer but is an established utility pubhighest esteem. While I along a great many lines. Our allotment is limited to so many each lished The Adair County News I month. Let's have your onder now. was in close touch with the people of your county and extended . C. C. A. every helpful effort within the INCORPORATED range of my publication to enCOMMISSIONER'S SALE. COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY. courage the noble aspirations and ambitions of Metcalfe county in A DAIR CIRCUIT COURT every effort for public advanceOF KENTUCKY. ment. ) M. A. Curry &c Pltff y vs Adair, Casey, Russell, Cum- deep interest in every movement Joseph A. Turner &c Deft. ) By virture of a Judgment and Order berland, Metcalfe, Green and for its betterment. Its hills and A. C C. of Adair Circuit Court, renderof Sale Taylor counties comprised the hollows, its sparkling streams, COMMISSIONER'S SALE. ed at the November Term, thereof, territory in which I felt a deep its good people are precious (o 1920, in the above cause, I shall pro and an abiding interest for in me. Mv broad acquaintance ceed to offer for sale at the Court ADAIR CIRCUIT COURT reality it was in this radius that was pleasant and my many close house door in Columbia, Kentucky, to OF KENTUCKY. The News received its major friends can never pass from my highest bidder, at Public Auction, Priscilla W. Dohoney &c, Pltff ) the vs part of support. Aside from this memory and love. You occupy on Monday, the 3rd day of January, ) 33 Rena Shreve &c Deft 619 South Fourth, Near Chestnut St 1921, at One o'clock, p m., or therethese counties, save Green and a responsible positioncapable By virture of a Judgment and Order about (being County Court,( upon a away from the of doing much good and your is easily accessible, right in the shopping of Sale of Adair Circuit Court, render- Taylor, were hid credit of six months, the following ed at the November Term, thereof advantages and stimulating ef- efforts and aspirations for ad" A certain property, district of Louisville, and we would be 1920, in the above cause, I shall pro- fects of railroad facilities and vancement of your section are inof land lying in Adair county, tract offer for sale at the Court- were dubbed backwoods counties glad to see our many friends and patrons deed highly commendable, and Kentucky, on the waters of Harrods ceed to house door in Columbia, Kentucky, to Fork CreeU, and containing: about 110 It was a pleasure for me to de- worthy of unstinted support. of Adair county at our new quarters. PublicAuction, on the the highest bidder, at acres more r 'ess, and bounded fend my home and surroundings The local paper rightly directed on Monday the 3rd day of January, "North by tlie lands of John Claywell, inis a power for good. It takes The same integrity, painstaking service and rock bottom 1921, at One o'clock p. m., or there- against every insinuation of on the East by the lands of S. A. vir- time, talent and determination (being County Court) upon a feriority and to extol their prices prevail here with greatly improved facilities, we Coomer, on the South by the lands of about of six months, the following tues. True, they are interior to build a local paper of merit and credit Cmt. Stephens, Sallie Gibbons and can serve you better than never in your needjfor A certain counties, away from the great described property broad influence. This is renDollie Humes, on the West by the land lying about 2 miles East avenues of commerce and dis- dered more difficult where faillands of G. H. Lacy and S. A Coom-or- . tract.of RUGS, WALL PAPER, DRAPERIES of the Town of Columbia,Ky.,in Adair 'For the purchase price, the purtant from the large markets.and ures have preceded, but these on the waters of Slate Creek, County chaser, with approved surety or securLINOLEUM and CARPETS in a sense, handicapped in many difficulties seem to be no obstacle adjoins the lands of George execute Bond, bearing le- and ities, must James and Olivar Peile and the ways, but aside from these dis- m your way. iou are giving gal int' rest from the day of sale until widow Sam Collins and others and advantages it is a splendid group your section the best and most Hubbuch Bros. & Wefiendorff paid, and having the force and effect contains 237 acres less 1 rod and 29 of counties peopled by a progressive paper it has ever enof a Judgment. Bidders will be preINCORPORATED was sold off of said tract. upright peo- joyed and its power and influence comply promptly with these poles which noble and pared to This iand is known as the Priscilla W terms. ple with laudable ambition and growing as time passes. I enjoy For More Than 40 Years on Market Street Dohoney farm. For the purchase 7. A. Coffey, Master Commissioner attainments the reading many items in your pa- price, the purchaser, with approved intellectual A. C, C. One of the BestjStores of Louisville, Ky. . surety or securities, must execute equal of any part of the entire f per and especially Paul Revere's Bond, bearing legal interest from the country. Valuable agricultural writings. He is a live wire and COMMISSIONER'S SALE. day of sale until paid, and having the lands, timber and other natural once pushed his pencil for the force and effect of a Judgment. Bid- resources within this territory Adair County News. I thank ders will be prepared to comply ADAIR CIRCUIT COURT while no better people exist any- the friend whoever he is for per ton here, which leaves a I like this section better tj OF KENTUCKY. promptly "with these terms. It was my purpose sending me your paper, but with splendid margin of profit while any place I have ever lived ) W. A.. Coffey, Master Commissioner. where. Pltff Edna Ellis &c ai vs ( A. C. C. while in your line of work to my limited acquaintance in your grain, cotton and other things see greater possibilities ) W. H. Lemmon &cDeft here t j arouse the people to the great section he is hardly justifiable in are below the cost of production. in any other agricultural sect! By virture of a Judgment and Order COMMISSIONER'S SALE. possibilities in Southern Ken- doing so. I am now located in of Sale of Adair Circuit Court, We have splendid hard roads It seems strange that it has tucky, and to aid in its develop- the best section in the entire leading out from this little city November Term, thereof, ovenooKea so long Dy so ADAIR CIRCUIT COURT 1920, in the above cause, I shall ment bnt it seemed to me that South, as I see it and believe it in every direction. Our climate wno could get profitable fa OF KENTUCKY. to offer for sale at the Courtthe procession moved too slow; the prairie of the Mississippi, is much to my liking. Our win- and comfortable homes here ) house door in Columbia, Ky., to the Bank of Columbia Pltff that too many were indifferent, the alfalfa belt. This is a slight- ters are at- - least' two months less than vs the mi 'highest bidder, at Public Auction, on Clemmle Turner &c Deft ) but the fact remains that every ly rolling country, just sufficient shorter and 20 degrees milder necessary in states north oi day of" January, 1921, Mondav the 3rd By virture of a Judgment and Order One o'clock, p. ra., or thereabout of Sale of Adair Circuit Court, ren- one of these counties are moving for good .drainage and in my than in your section. Our grow- and I can't account for it ej at (being County Court,) upon a credit dered at the Novembar Term, thereof, in the right direction and some judgment the richest lands East ing season is longer and the heat ihat the real conditions are! of six months, the following described 1920, in the above cause for the sum day, some time, I know not of the Mississippi river. We is not so oppressive as farther understood. I could give a property, to wit: A certain tract of of 8905 11 with the interest at the when, a wonderful change for have all kinds of soil suited to North. We have as healthy description of this country, .and'lying in Adair county, Ken- rate of 6 per cent." per annum from the better will be realized. every product that will grow any country as found anywhere and leave off here as it may be tucky, near the town of Pellyton, co- the 8th day of 'November, 1920, until While my interest, my efforts, where in this latitude. Our no better people anywhere. It sidered of little ntaining about 195 acres more or less, paid, and 879 90 costs herein, I shall interest many prairie land is a deep black wax randbounded substantially, by the proceed to offer for sale at tbe Court- my very existence, for a country with a great future worth to your many TeadeJ is ilands of Jo Campbell and Jim Abhser, house door in Columbia, Ky., to the years, were wrapped up in the land full of lime and almost in- and improving rapidly in many the event you deem this adi on the North and by the lands of Fry highest bidder, at Public Auction, on welfare of these counties, but exhaustible in fertility and is ways. We have the rich cheap ble to your columns. If de CoHey and Oscar Sinclair on the East, Monday the 3rd day of January, 1921, more especially my home county, natural alfalfa soil of the highest superior climate over I will do so later and tke Jands, a far and by the lands of J. M., Rich and at One o'clock p. m., or thereabout Adair, and while I espoused grade. It will produce from northern states in point of com- ure in doin itg. Walter Sinclair on the South and by (being County Court,) upon a credit of every movement to better public three to five tons per acre any fort and health, but we need With best wishes for the he lands of Tom Asberry and Mary six months, the following described conditions, yet I accomplished average season and if properly on the West. For the pur- property, ;Pelley A certain tract of hundreds of intelligent, indus- my old friend, Senator s, handled will hold a good stand trious northern farmers to bring whose Democracy, foresigj chase price, the purchaser, with ap- land lying in Adair County, Ken-- , but little having mat many proved surety oi securities, must ex- tucky, containing 146 acres more or but with all my disap- for years. In my judgment the this country to its full capabili- indominable courage cl ecute Bond, bearing legal interest less, and described as follows: Boundand the further fact hay proposition isthe safest and ties. In the main our farms are Metcalfe's political relatil cqwl the day of sal until paid, and ed on the Nsrth by the lands of Tom pointments most profitable crop grown. It too large for rapid development judicially and senatoriall Shaving the force and effect of a Shearer, Nat and Ella Walker and R. that my home is now established but a reduction of acreage is tak- Paul Revere and other fvti Bidders will be prepared to R. Conover's heirs, on the East by in the land of, real Dixie, I still is holding up better than any ing place by cutting into smallcomply promptly with these terms. C. S. He close. the lands of J. P. Dohoney and Jo love the old home land and re- other in, this section. At present er farms to meet the demands of Coffey, Master Commissioner. W. A. on the south by tbe lands of Tarnert Edmonton News. A.iC.C. ;ixM.- joice its successeg and feel a good alfalfa hay is worth) 28 purchasers. to-wi- yidder, at Public Auction, on Mon ,the 3rd day of January,1921,at One o'c ock, p. m., or thereabout (being i mty Court), upon a credit of six nt nths, the following described propA certain tract of land erty ying in Adiar County Kentucky, and containing 21 acres, designated on Commissioners report herein as Lot ?; 2, and bounded as follows: On i.n North by the lands of Os Dilling-ii.-tand M. C. Bault, on the East and 'nth by the dower of Josephine Brockman in the Abner Brockman la-r- a andon the West by the Casey frprk road and Os Dillingham's lot Fnr he purchase price, the purchaser, wih approved surety or securities Tnusr execute Bond, bearing legal from the day of sale until paid nrt having the force and effect of a judgment-- Bidders will be prepared in comply promptly with these terms W. A. Coffey, Master Commissioner 1 to-wi- tf m in-tor- st . virture of a Judgment and Order of Sale of Adair Circuit Court, rendered at the November Term, thereof, 1920, in the above cause, for the sum of $414.78, 1 shall proceed to offer for sale at the Court house door in Columbia, Ky.. to the highest bidder at Public Auction, oh Monday, the 3rd day of January, 1921, at one ' o'clock p. m.. or thereabout (being County Court), upon a credit of six months, the following described property, A certain tract of land lying in Adair county, Kentuckv, on Sulphur Creek, near Ella post office, and bounded on the North by the lands of Lon Hitch, on the East by the lands of Quint Corbin and Bill Harrison Pike, on the South by the lands of L. W. Caffee, Charley Bryant, John Goodin and J. T. Page, and on the West by the Neatsville and Row-en- a road, containing 70 acres more pr less, and being a part of the lands conveyed by M. I. Ellis and wife to decedent R T. Pike andL W. Caffee. Dec. 27. 1907, in Deed Book' No 23, 444 Or sufficient thereof to pro duce the sums of money so ordored to be made. For the purchase price, the purchaser, with approved surety or securities, must execute Bond, bearing legal interest from the day of sale until paid, and having the force and effect of a Judgment Bidders will be prepared to comply promptly with these terms. W. A. Coffey, Master Commissioner. By t: and on the west by the lands of Ar thur Walker and H. G. Chilson. Only enough of said land will be sold to pay said debt interest and cost, and will be sold off the part of the land as directed by the Defendants. For the purchase prioe; the fpujchaser-wltri- t approved surety or securities, must execute Bond, bearing legal interest from the day of sale until paid and having the force and effect of a Judgment. Bidders will be prepared to bom ply promptly with these terms. W A. Coffey Master Commissioner. A. C. C. . , T .J P.' Kf KT ' .k HlP MORE West Point, Miss. Ex-Sena- tor and more every day the demand for the Fordson Tractor because the Fordson has demonstrated so much usefulness, so much economy, so much labor saving, so much money saving, along so many lines of activity. The farmer has discovered that not only for plowing, harrwoing, discing, seeding, mowing, reaping and threshing, but a multitude of other uses ; cutting wood ; feed ; grinding feed; churning; washing; furnishing water in the house; making electric light possible in the house and around the barns ; so that, as a matter of fact, there is hardly an hour in the day when the Tractor cannot he made a profitable servant. There is ditching to do ; there are roads to fix and so on all down the line of the numerous calls that constantly face the farmer the Fordson steps in and does the work, shoulders the complete burden of the toil and the hard work, one might almost say "drudgery". The Buchanan - Lyon Co. lOUR NEW STORE! to-w- it: to-wi- t: Red-mo- n, big-hearte- d, render-edatth- e pro-cee- d one-thir- d J . .1 : to-wit- : wat-erloo- Judg-men- t. Turner and John Tyler Smith, v t in i . - .' - i , it 4 . : f.wfrri foal fc V ADAIR COUNTY NEWS .. i.'te -. EVERYTHING IN ROOFING Asphalt, Gravel, Rubber, Galvanized and Painted. Also Ellwood and American Fence. a' EUROPEANS PLEADING FOR THEIR CHILDREN Elder Generation Sacrifices Self ! LAUNCH VAST EFFORT FOR EUROPE'S YOUNG Eight American Relief Agencies Combine to Save 3,500,000 Children Death Menaces. Eight great relief organizations,, working among and for every race and creed, have united under the name of the European Relief Council to coordinate child relief In Europe this winter. The Council will seek to provide funds for 3,500,000 starving an diseased children In Eastern and Central Europe and to administer this relief economically. It consists of Herbert Hoover, chairman, and Franklin K. Lane, treasurer; Edgar Rickard, representing the American Relief Administration : Dr. Livingston Farrand, representing Red Cross; Felix WarMirg, representing the Jewish Joint Instrl-butlCommittee ; Wilbur K. Ti.omns,, representing the American Friends" Service Committee (Quakers) : James A. Flaherty, representing the Knights of Columbus ; Dr. O. V. Hibbard. representing the Young Men's Christian Association; Miss Sarah S. Lyon, representing the Young Women's Christian Association; Dr. Arthur Brown, representing the Federal Council of Churches of Christ In America. It Is the purpose of the Council to raise 533,000,000, In an appeal centering at the Christmas holidays, to- the end that the desperate situation regarding child life may be met. Id every town and community of the nation, It Is planned, local committees, agenrepresenting all the cies will be formed to secure thp necessary funds. Of the auwi.o3 sought, $23,000,000 will be usii icr basic food and $10,000,000 for medico) on - Only America Can Keep These Pot Boiling , , , . .4 , ...- - . ys That Hope of Future May Receive Means of Life. The one optimistic note In the desperate need prevailing through the war worn areas of.eastern Europe Is the ex traordinary ana toucmng iaitn 01 me people In the children. The elder generation has put all Its hope and trust In the future of the generation now In Its early years. In fact, In many Instances it is deliberately sacrificing Itself for the children, the Europe of tomorrow. d In the districts supplies necessary for maintenance of institutions are lacking, but it has beep noted that always the request for outside aid emphasises the needs of the orphanages. How marked Is this Inclination was Indicated by the fact that one district of Poland the authorities, appealing to an American relief organization for assistance, asked assistance for only one military hospital, four general hospitals and twenty orphanages. The appeal has reached America with the result that because they know that literally millions of European children face starvation and death from disease unless the aid that only this country can give Is forthcoming, eight great American relief agencies have banded together under the name of the European Relief Council to raise needed to tide the baby generation of Europe over possibly the most critical winter It has yet faced. These are the American Relief Administration, the American Red Cross, the American Friends' Service Committee (Quakers), the Jewish Joint Distribution Committee, the Federal Council of Churches of Christ In America, the Knights of Columbus, the T. M. OL A. and the Y. war-ravage- Stael Fence Posts DEHLEP BROS. .Incorporated 1 CO- - 16 Caat rlatkct Street Between first and Brook Louisville, Ky. n REED BROS. INSURANCE In All Its Branches Fire Life Casualty Windstorm Burglary Coverage-Aut- $33,-000,0- 00 This snapshot of an American feeding kitchen Jn still prostrate eastern Europe shows what America means to the otherwise helpless childhood of the nations. Funds supporting these outposts of succor and other agencies for the relief of children stricken by the disease caused by undernutrition have run out, and that the work may not cease, depriving millions of the Innocent of their only hope for life, eight great American relief organizations under the name of the European Relief Council are banding together In a joint appeal to the American conscience In their behalf. These agencies are the American Relief Administration, the American Red Cross, the American Friends' Service Committee (Quakers), the Jewish Joint Distribution Committee, the Federal Council of Churches of Christ in America, the Knights of Columbus, the Y. U. C. A. and the Y. W. C. A. war-swept Parcel Post Hail Acreage and Surety omobile Bonds. Playing Mother and Father to His Baby Brother yv . , ---- v- t, '" ' jfrjg vV-ta- lly W. C. A. service. 'The Service Agency" Columbia FOREIGNERS SENDING VAST RELIEF HOME Over 90 Per Cent of Food Drafts For every one of these AmerH-aand dollars the local government o Kentucky I $ $ v tmQyi MaCHINES' "TALKING With a Tone as rich as Gold The "PRIMA DONNA" machine plays all disc records. No extra attach- ments are necessary. Examine any "PRIMA DONNA" cabi- net and compare it with other ma chines selling at the same price and you will readily by convinced relative to the superiority of our workman- ship and construction. Sent to Europe Gifts From Immigrant Population. Out of their earnings, for the most part as unskilled laborers, living from elehand to mouth, the foreign-borment In the United States is contributing largely to the funds for food supplies to aid the starving peoples or n $&& communities aided will furnl.-J- - two dollars, In the form of transportation labor, guards, clerical help, cas! contributions and such food supptit-- a as are locally obtainable. No ch.Idren receive the free food except after medical tests showing them to be seriously undernourished. The remaining $10,000,000 of the fund is just as urgently needed for medical service to . J . $ k f & LColumbia, - E. YOUNG--, "JEWELER" Kenturb their native lands. Figures from the Food Draft section of the American Relief Administration show that $593,110 had been sent to Poland, up to the end of November. $158,170 had been sent to Czecho Slovakia, Hungary had received S32,-76Germany had $1,443,019 and Austria $2,046,720. It was estimated that more than 90 per cent of this money had been spent by nationals of these various countries who are now In the United States. There are about 1,500,-00- 0 Poles, 800,000 Hungarians, 500,000 Czechs and 600,000 Slovaks In this country. The profits which resulted from the sale of these food drafts have been turned Into the fund for general child feeding. It is to bring this fund up to the point where It can meet the .demands on It, to save the lives of 3,500,-00- 0 children that the European Relief Council has been formed by eight great relief organizations. 0, j the children. The European Relief Council will Uo much more than effect economies Id the raising of the child saving fund. It will, with the inspecting forces of eight great agencies, keep a constant eye on the administration of America's merciful gift. In order that there shall be no wastage and no tendency toward pauperization. be"This Is the largest nevolent organization ever attempted in the United States," Mr. Hoover says. "The organizations represented have come to the unanimous, though independently formed conclusion, that nothing but prompt and united by the whole American people aert Incrodible tragedy for the hvtp-U"- -ss children involved. The orgaai'.-tionforming the Council will organ- atn ro every children This Is a common sight In Poland today, eight and ten year-olmothering and fathering their baby brothers and sisters. This photograph, shows an secured by an American Jewish Relief worker, at d boy feeding his little brother from a bowl of hot soup just secured at a feeding station supported through American funds. The relief s workers found 10,000 children, mostly war orphans, living in deserted at It Is to aid such waifs as these that the European Relief Council has been formed by merging the relief activities of the American Relief Administration, the American Red Cross, the American Friends' Service Committee (Quakers), the Federal Council of the Churches of Christ In America, the Jewish Joint Distribution Committee, the Knights of Columbus, the Y.M.G.A. and the Y. W. O. A. d Brest-Litovsk, ize their representatives In eight-year-ol- town and community of the nation for the raising of the necessary fumlV dug,-out- Brest-Litovs- k. Pleads for Europe's Helpless Children m & X Rickets Did This. AN APPEAL TO THE AMERICAN one-half PEOPLE HAIL In Field 5K FIRE In Barn million children In Eastern and Central Europe have Three and no alternative to disaster between now and next harvest except American aid. For months these most helpless sufferers In the track of war have been adonly If tragically undernourished, and mitted tc American feeding-station- s have received American medical aid only if desperately threatened by death from disease One Insurance Policy Protects every Minute Insured ONLY by Henry Clay Agents SEE as as 7K .is Winter Is closing down. The money of many nations Is valueless outside their own boundaries. Economic and crop conditions make famine, with Its terrible train of diseases, a certain visitor until next harvest. Inevitably the helpless children will suffer most No child can grow to "health and sanity on the pitiful makeshifts for food with which millions of Eurqpean adults must content themselves this winter. It Is obvious that the remedy can come only from outside. America saved 6,000,000 European children winter before last. Normal recuperation cut the need nearly In half last year, but unusual conditions have resulted in scant shrinkage of child destitution during the twelvemonth just past The response of America must now decide whether 8,500,000 of these charges, In acute distress, shall begin to be turned away In January from dependent more than 17,000 asylums, hospitals, clinics and feeding-station- s on American support There would be no tragedy in history so sweeping or so destructive of those who can deserve no evil. The undersigned organizations, working among every race and creed, many engaged also in other forms of relief, agree unanimously that the plight of these helpless children should have complete priority In overseas charity until the situation Is met. This 13 an issue without politics and "They are no more my children than" without religious lines. There can be no danger of pauperization,- for the $23,000,000 for child food, and the $10,000,000 for medical service that we yours," is Herbert Hoover's homely yet bpaIt. will relieve onlv the critical cases. The medical auoDlles. of course. eloquent plea for 3.500,000 Euri-peamust be an unqualified gift, but for every American dollar used In child-- ; children who face incredible tragedy feeding, the governments and communities aided furnish two dollars In the this winter unless America conies form of transportation, rent, labor, clerical help, cash contributions and such rescue. The funds by which food supplies as are locally obtainable. American aid has been feeding mD-- 1 lions have run out, and that the wort America has not failed in the past In great heartedness. She has never may not stop and thus precipitate had a more poignant call than this. Contributions should be turned over to what would amount to "a massacre of the local committees which are now being formed for this national collection, the Innocents" seven other great Amerto Franklin K. Lane, Treasurer, Guaranty Trust Co New York City. or sent ican relief organizations have united with Mr. Hoover's organization under EUROPEAN RELIEF COUNCIL the name of the European Relief Council In a joint appeal for funds. The "Franklin K. Lane, Treasurer Herbert Hoover. Chairman collaborating agencies are the AmeriComprising! can Red Cross, the American Friend" Ed-cFederal Council of Churches of Christ In Service Committee American Relief Administration, by (Quakers), the Richard, Director America, by Arthur J. Brows American Red Cross, by Livingston Knlfhts of Columbu. by James A, Jewish "Joint Distribution Committee,, Farrand, Chairman Flaherty. Supreme Knight the Federal Churches of Christ la American Friends' Service Committee Y. M. C. A., by C. V. Hibbard. Interby Rufus M. Jones. Chair(Quakers), America, tie Knights of Columbus national Committee man JL and the I. W. the Y. M. A. i Jewish Joint Distribution Committee, by Y. W. C. A. by Miss Sarah S. Lyon, Nato-the- ir W. T. PRICE, Agent Columbia, Kentucky. All Kinds of Insurance in 7K This Vienna child is six years old, but because of the ravages of rickets, n the disease born of requires real strength of Under the new automobile la w that has stricken thousands of EuroIt pean she Is able to character to be an optimist when it is illegal to operate a car after about children, dint of supreme toddle only by effort the Christmas bills begin to float the last day of December with- The spread of this terrible disease of childhood and the rescue of those alout 1921 license tags. in. ready In its grip can only be accomplished by America. That Is why eight "The end of the profiteer is at The Government continues to great American relief organlzaons hand," yelps an enthusiast. insist that prices are coming have banded together under the name of the European Relief Council In a' Sura, he will be known by anoth- down, but not at the speed at Joint appeal to the American cob science for funds. tinder-nutritio- aeKaeK ms& ar er name. which they went up. Felix Warburr tional Ecard a a -- - JTST- 8 1DA1R Vision of Heaven. COUNTY -j? NEWS. doctor Jells of I reached the hospital I tried to 'f :f: 4r. . verify from human sources what Syracuse, N.Y., Nov. 18 The I already knew, but no one vision of heaven and St. Peter a3 would tell me. For days I tried thedoc-tortfnvealed-tDr. Howard G. Case to get the truth from, 3 b of the medical college of Syra-.cns- " University, a lie hovered .between life and death, followe ing a critical injury in an accident was real and every test psychology. The Rev. Dr. Downey, pastor of the Furman street Church, Case told the story of v h'- vision Sunday, declared to-w, that he saw no reason why people should not accept the $rnuineness of the revelation. "Dr. 'Case," .he said, "has every detail of it the consideration of a pro-- f '"ional and scientific mind. He 3h given it even test of It is real to him, I can ee no reason why the rest of u should not accept his word it. To me it is one of the richest religious experiences I ver known during my auto-Tn-il-'-ds h-re- Dr. - & and nurses. "I am convinced that God had some special reason why I should live. I wouldn't have Mrs. Case back here today not after iny experience when I parted with her. She is infinitely happier where she is. ''The feeling is my own heart hat I can not help saying that if I could have purchasad only at the price I paid I would not have 3ft i. .. 3 avo ivsanAiwn 3hl '. . Vs. 'iff m- ' t1 - FORD ANNOUNCEMENT. it otherwise." Roseland. The following poem was sent us by Mrs. J. P. Scruggs, who lives at Franklin, Ky. In the same town resides Mrs Ellen Harris, who was born and partly reared in Columbia, her home while here being with her par . Josiah Harris, who ents, Mr. owned and resided in the residence and-Mrs- dP-'e- n In considering the extent to which they can further the growth of Ford dealers generally, the bSilding up of their individual organization,, and the extent to their activities. The ForS Motor Co., have permitted us to operate'in unrestricted territory. But knowing that we can not give the proper after service to our friends and customer who live beyond our teiritory, we have decided to confine our activities to Taylor and Adair counties. By increasing our organization and strengthening it, it places us in a better position to look after our old and new customers in after service, and places us also in a position to offer time sales to all who have not felt, during the past, that they were able to pay for a new Ford Car or Tractor at the time of its purchase. We are now prepared to offer the buyer our time sale proposition. Insurance on the car and the interest are the only additions the buyer is required to pay. ist-icte- st. psy-c'ioUg- y. where Mr. T. E. Waggoner now lives,1 and to this home the poem is dedicat ed. The author, Henrie T Harris, place, when he Dr. Case in an interview today was a teacher in this wrote it if we have been correctly in37HU1 told of his vision of heaven formed. story of which 'has Het the k Wouldst have me paint our happy ous circles of the country home? Wouldst hear of Its streams and bow.grasping. fr Touring Car (without Starter) f.o.b. Columbia Insurance and Interest One-thi- rd $509.89 28.90 538.79 179.59 liv min-5s"- "v ' Cash Payment th' Balance due in monthly installments 359.20 29.93 re-U- . Amount due per month Where the sunshine. loves to dazzle, O'er the wide;sweet waste of flowers srotout of the car as if we were Where the penslvewillght lingers, alighting from a machine that Amd the lambent moonbeams play 3iad' drawn up to a curb. We As it theyjoved the very flowers, went across an open field. I O'er" which they softly stray. T ouldst see our home? noticed that Mrs. Case was parCome walk with me I'll lead thee . "After the accident," he said "it seemed that Mrs. Case and I ers?. .., Note our price is delivered at Columbia. We are here seven days in the week for after service on all cars we sell. You can now place your order and pay for your car on the monthly installment plan.and it will not be necessary to deprive yourself of the full price all at one time. Call on us or advise us and we will have our salesman call and thoroughly explain our offer. All type of cars, and also the Fordson Tractor will be sold on easy monthly terms. lLet us have your order now for immediate delivery or Spring delivery. Our allotment of cars islimited. In the ten years that we have been Ford dealers, we have never yet secured enough cars for thp demand.' Do not be caught. Place your order now. ticularly radiant. We were met by a shepherd. He wore a long white robe and his, long hair floated down his fcack, I noticed that from his forth, Beneath the matted vines, Or go with thee where red and bright, The honey-suckl- The tonic and is heartily endorsed by physicians. in Your druggist has both liquid and tablet form. Buy whichever you prefer; one has exactly the same effect as the other. Make sure you get genuine Aak for "Gude's and look for the full on name, "Gude.s the package Advertisement. Pepto-Mangan Buchanan-Lyo- n INCORPORATED Co. The twinesT dew drops glitter on each- - leaf, e Columbia, and Cafnpbellsville, Kentucky. . "I told him I was willing to do something if he would only tell me what I could do. He told me that there were so many people s?h needed helping over hard places. In the end I told him ths,t I would take any path that might be opened up to me. ' 'The gold of the path continu-allt. changed in color, until in the ultimate distance I saw a glow YOU LOVE ing so brilliant that I couldn't LIFE MORE I asked the shepherd ., .look at it- what that point was and he told me it was God's throne. TaKes on a Different Color When At then asked me if I would He. Your Blood Is Rich and like to hear some music. I said Free 'From Poison 'sr9. aDd he took the pitch him- self nd started the singing. X told him that I would like to hear TRY TAKING thu same sonjr over again. After If You Feel Listless and Depressed, 5fc .as sung a second time, a .Your Blood Is Clogged and alcloud came between us and Sluggish, separated me from the shepherd the-May- . . . Just how great is the patriotPioneer Trails in State. ism of this country, and how strong a pressure can it successColonel James Maret, formerly fully withstand? of Mt. Vernon and known as the With the gates to our shores "Boone Way Man," because of wide open, and fifteen millions of his tireless, efforts in locating the Europeans clamoring for admis(famous trail through Kentucky, sion, we may have that patriotwhich will be published by the ism put to a test sooner than newspapers through the State. most people believe possible. opening chapters will covThe Our social fabric is undermind-e- d Things in Kener "The First with trouble makers now tucky," telling of the first white people who3e greatest aim in life man to enter what is now the is the destruction of governstate of Kentucky, the sowing of ment. the first turnip seed down to the When this avalanche of the building of a locomotive highforeigners descends upon us- who ways and cities. The story will will be the first to reach them? be briefly told and mostly in Not the disciple of law and giving names of persons along with the date of their ac- - order. He will pursue his beat en path in the .accumulation of complshmehts. M riches, as has always been his The Boone trail, Wilderness custom. Road and Boone Highways will But the foreigner will not be receive special attention. neglected. and Mrs. Case. Dr. Wm.Allen Pusey of Chiwhy, you find Without knowing Society of The Persistent 'As I stood looking at the yourself feeling unhappy. You go cago, who who has spent some place where they had been, I saw around day after day half asleep In- years in gathering data on the Troublemakers will be after him as if written in letters of crystal terest in what is going- on around you actual location of Boone Trail, enmasse. He will be button on the sky, 'Dr. and Mrs. How lags and life becomes dull. The beau from end to end. As well as holed, and coddled, and filled ard G. Case,, and our address in ty of radiant sunshide,, lovely flowers that of the Wilderness Road, will with the imaginary evils of our and the entrancing miracles of life South Salina street. make his tenth trip, accompanied system of government, and made you miss entirely. Living, eating, to believe that by its destruction ."Then I saw a newspaper sleeping, become more or less of a by the "Boone Way Man," to the Blocfc wealth will flow into his hands. Long Island and .ririftincr across the gold. A man bore. picked it up. I saw the printed That is what clogged, sluggish blood House just west of Bristol, and It is not the honest laboring age. It said that Mrs. Case does to you. It poisons your thoughts. spend Thanksgiving week there man we have to fear in this matYou are only half alive. He is a good American, betwas killed and that Dr.- Case was You need a good blood enriching and at Cumberland Gap, Mid- ter. Pineville, Barbourville lieves in his country and is willdying. for a few dlesboro, tonic. Take up some ing, to fight for it if occasion '?AU this happened, before I weeks and notice the big improve- and London, in finishing n is an agreeable "gaps" in researches along the As soon as ment. -- jvent to the hospital. y -. away in the distance was a peculiar glow of varied golden hues. The shepherd began to speak. He wanted to knor if there wasn't somebody who would help in raising the world from the black-new- s of sin that overwhelmed it. "My heart ib breaking, because of the sins of the world,' said the shepherd. 'It has been ao long that the world has won't somebody help?' sin-me- d; et to a point At morning's glorious dawn, And these bright bowers woo every bird, From wildwood and from lawn. The blue jay and the mocking bird, The robin and the dove; Meet here at morn and blessed eve, To breathe their notes of love. A streamlet wanders closely by, Beneath he maple shade; And o'er it in the branches high, The black birds nests are made. The bow that slumbers on tne cloud, In jon far Geld of blue; Wears not a brighter color there, Than these sweet roses do. Sweet Roseland dear! amid thy bowers, Oh! I could ever roam; And after life, I would that it Might be my spirit's home. It's a little Eden here, , Not only in But summer, autumn, winter too, Our home is bright for aye. HENRIE T. HARRIS, Roseland, Ky., 1853. . trail. Pepto-Manga- n. Long Island the Block House cover the point from Which Daniel Boone and his party of immigrants made the start on their invasion of the Wilderness of Kentucky county on March 5, 1775. Pineville Sun What of r? Christmas Goods. I have a full line of Guaranteed Jewelry, Toys, Handkerchielfs, -- Pepto-Mangan- ," Dr. Pusey Discovering Candies, Nuts, Cakes .; and Fruits, Motion Pictures in my Hall Every Saturday night. Good Band Music. L. M. Smith, Cane Valley, Ky. But there is a class of professional agitators, who fatten upon the credulity of others, who will be the brains and ringleaders in this campaign of villiflca-tio- n and destructiveness. Fifteen millions of foreigners! How many of them, a year from the day they land, will be readv to smite the hand that feeds them? Lancaster Record. Campbellsville against the second High School team this place, Tuesday night Result, 45 to 17 in favor of the high school boys. - , par-agrag- hs, The good book tells us to love oil neighbors as ourselves. But that, in some cases, might be rough on the neighbor. "All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy," they say. And, we might add, all play and no work makes him a mollycoddle. The world is short of leaders, says an exchange. But perhaps that can be accounted for by the fact that the world objects to being led. PEPTO-MANGA- N -- Used 40 Years - president Wilson has agreed to CARDU J m The Woman's act as meditor in the Armenian question that 13, if there is anything left of j;he Armenians bat a question. 9 Big city newspapers are howling mightly over the awful crime wave. As an antidote they might come to this town and live in peace, plenty and Tonic - Sold Everywhere Pepto-Mang- an Peptc-Matga- w A i44 r. o