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The Adair County news: May 24, 1921 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1921 ada1921052401_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: May 24, 1921 The Adair County news Columbia, Kentucky 1921 $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. i "1 '.v - ' VW- - - . . . !v:. VOLUME-XXIV Adair (Lmmtn Hjuis COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY, TUESESDAY MAY. j " 9 '- 24, 1921. REPORT OFTHE CONDTHON NUMIER 31' GndBiting Fxcrcises-Lindsey-Wi- lson. Arrived From France. t The remains of John S. McQaeary, son, of Mr. James M. McQueary, who was kill in France, arrived here last Thursday and were conveyed to the home of his parents who live near Ella. The funeral and burial took place at Tabernacle church on Green river. It was largely attended, the . Married at Jeffries Hotel. Last Wednesday forenoon Mr: Jas. n Pyle. a citizen of Casey county, and Mrs. Montra Thomas Beard, of Green river section, motored to Columbia and were married in the parlors of the Jeffries Hotel, Rev. J. B. Smith performing the ceremony. Only a few persons witnessed the cere; mony. J The bride was the widow of the late Owen Beard, who died about three years ago. She was born and reared near Milltown and was a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jo Thomas The groom is a native of Tennessee, but he has been living in Casey county for a number of years, Soon after the ceremony the coupleleft for the home of the groom, who is a farmer and well-know- REPORT OFTHE CONDITION' ' OF THE: ' , I, Last Friday evening marked the closing of the seventieth year of the Lindsey- - Wilson Training School. The graduating exercises were held in the Chapel beginning at 7:45 p m. The exercises were opened by prayer, followed by a piano solo, "The Night ingale," by Alableff and given by Miss JMargaret Hynes, who has a very svjeet touch, rendering the selection most as mirably. Miss Elma Park came next with an assay. She had a well written paper and it was fautlessly read, the young lady receiving the plaudits of the audience. r Mr. O. Troy Thomas followed with an oration, , which was splendidly dewno heard it, speak livered, in most complimentary terms of the composition, and the cleart district manner in which it was spoken. The vocal solo, "Happy Days" the author being A. Staelezki, rendered by Miss Lydia Mae Ruby, the music instructor, was charming and thrilled the many anxious listeners. The following students were then presented with gold medals: Charles Webb highest points during the year in athletics. Nathan Allison, highest grade work and-thos- e BANK OF COLUMBIA Doing Business at Town op Columbia, County op Adair, State op Kentucky, At the Close op Business on the '" - 7th ' - .Day ministers, Revs. H. C. Moxly and James Burton, paying high tribute to the valor and character, of the deceased. He gave his life for his country, and a gold star is now on display at the home of his father and mother. The memory of this young man who suffered the extreme sacrifice in Flanders' field will long be. remembered and his gallantry praised. Had he been a slacker he would have soon been forgotten. Peace to bis mem- trader. ory andhonored career, sympathy for A Large Estate to be Divided, hia parente, brothers and sisters. An of MAY, 1921. - UESOURCES. " Loans. and Discounts Overdrafts Secured and Unsecured Stock, Bonds and other Securities Due from Banks Cash on band Cheeks .and other cash ., items Banking and Dr. and Mrs. Garnett Miller left; Tesday for Gradyville, Ky., where they OFTHE will reside. We sincerely regret to BANK have this estimable couple leave our city as Dr. Miller has been a promiDoing Business at Town of Cane Valnent physician and stood for the proley, County of Adair, State of Kengressive interests of the city. They tucky, at the Close of Business on the will be missed by a host of friends who 7th Day of May, 1921' wish for them success in their new home. The Moody Courier, Moody RESOURCES Loans and Discounts 45 873 83 Texas. FARMERS ' .,,'' v. 339 499 06 2V590?4 39 366 79 53 990 76 17 033 96 583 05 Overdrafts, secured and secured un- Stocks. Bonds and other securities Due from Banks Cash on hand Checks and other cash item3 Banking-- , House, Furniture house;-Furnitur- fixtures. andFixtures 9 850 00 462 918 36 Total. LIABILITIES. r Capital stock paid m, in ' Other Assets not included under any of above heads Total LIABILITIES Capital Stock paid in. in cash SurplusFund Undivided Profits, less expenses and tax paid. Deposits subject to check 537 033 23 Time Deposit $ 6 "00 00 Other Liabilities not included under any of above heads, interest and t . Indian Doctor. r - in history. Clarence Traylor, highest points In , scholarship. Rev. H. C. Humphrey.of Louisville, came next with an address to the class. He is-- very entertaining speaker, and he gave splendid advice to those who were quitting ths school to take up avocations and ero up against the world. He paid high tribute to the Institution and those in charge. He is known over the State as a minister of wonderful ability. At the close of his address Frof. R Y. Bennett delivered the diplomas to the six graduates, Misses Elma Park. Esther Whitlock, Messrs. Olarance Traylor, Reed Robt. Allison and O. Troy Thomas. The benediction followed, and another year at the Lindsey-Wilso- n closed. a " . Hes-kam- p, To My Adair County Friends. Having made up my mind to leave Colombia and locate in a distant State, I want to . return my most grateful thanks to the people of Columbia and out in the county, who have so generously supported me in my business during the seventeen years that I have resided in your midst- I came here, from Russell county and soon after talking up citizenship, I embark-e- d in tke milling business, and from the start I enjoyed a splendid trade. For the friendship manifested toward me I would be ungrateful if I failed to return my sincere thanks and appreciation. It matters not where I locate I will at all times have a warm place in my heart for the good people of Adair county. I do not expect to find'better people. I think the opportunties in the West will be better for me in a business way.and that is the reason for my departure. In leaving, I reserve the right to return if I should not be satis-fleHoping that everything good' will come to the people of Adair county, I bid you all good bye. My wife and grandson, Carl Smith, join me in the above expressions. Lastly, I want to commend .to the trade the. firm who will continue the business that I surrender, and ask that you remain with them. The firm is composed of men of high character and .will leave nothing undone to please you. Very truly, G. B. Smith, d. Eighth Grade Entertains. Harris resided with his par', ents in Columbia iip. to the. time-hOn Thursday evening a large crowd was grown, andTs remembered rby the gathered at Lindsey-Wilso- n to witness older resident". His nick came was the graduating exercises of the Pre"Snap." paratory Department. w The program was interesting and Separation. well rendered and the following young people were passed into the Training The shaking of the hand is a serious School Department next year: Bena thing and the words goodbye are Garnett, Gladys Ingram, Minnie hard to say, but this sadparting came Judd, Opal Waggener.Bessie to the students of the Lindsey-Wilso- n and Cecil Hurts Buth and Ruby Sharp, Working Men of Columbia. last Friday when the pupils sepa- Merle Cobmer, Dora Beece, Samuel rated to go to their respective homes. Taylor, Virgil Long, Clifton Biggins, We asked a lady a few days ago to With the exception of the graduating E. P. Waggoner, George Powell, Frank give uaa, subject for an article for the class nearly all that were in school Heskamp, Milton Murrell, Sam News, and she suggested the above this .year will return In September, Stevens. heading. a.nd.the sad parting at this time will Work1 is honorable and' idleness is be overbalanced by the joy experiencHave You a Car? disgraceful, wdtnen like to 'see AmaR ed iq again meeting. We trust that We do expert starter, generator,,, do wltfrall his might what his hands all the. students and teachers' will finds to do, and ha ve 'bat j little pa- spend a happy vacation and 'when Motor, Battery repairing and rechargwelding tients With those wh6 dally kill time,, theyjreturn they will enter 'the 'fall ing, Beboring, and Brazing, anything you car needs setting around the square whitting, workj.wJth renewed vim. done. Agents for the Famous Genermaking not a dollar for those who may Judge Carter's Daughter Dies. al Electric ''Titan" Storage battery and are depending upon him. An guaranteed 18 months "idol brain is the devil's workshop," All work guaranteed prices right Mrs. Lizzie Annie. Bryant, who was and unless a man is doing something to make muscle he soon drys out and a daughter of Judge J.. C. Carter, died Bring your car to the Page garage to your work done. goes to seed, An industrious man is at the Deaconess Hospital!, Louisville, have Respt. never idol, for his reputation is known, last Wednesday. Her remains were Myers & Flowers. and as quick as he finishes one con- shipped co her former home, for burial. Her death was Died at Garlin. tract another one is waiting for him of having a tooth extracted; You never see a man who works con- the result stancy, but at all times has money in septicemia developing. Mrs. Bryant Last Tuesday morning Mr, J. W. .was 27 years old, a fine young woman. Burton, known as "Babe,.' died at his his pocket. She is survived by her husband, Bar- home near Garlin, this county. He n years old and leaves a Musical Recital. low Bryant, and parents and one sis- was . e v Dr. Wawah, a graduate physician who has been at the mouth of Lillie, in Russell county, treating patients for some weeks, was visited by Eld. F. J. Barger.. of this place, last Tuesday. Eld Barger is a victim of a chronic trouble and he does not improve. He was advised' to visit the above named doctor by friends who had been relieved. He was given a, thorough examination, and .was told that he would not have , to undergo an operation. The doctor did not have, the medicine peeded. for ,the Jbrouble. but stated that ha '.was going to Louisville-an- d would procure the necessary remedies, leaving them with him on his return through Columbia. Eld. Barger says years old and he is a, man eighty-twHe is also an oris dained Methodist preacher. o well-educate- A dispatch from Harrodsburg says that Mrs. Jo Sandusky, of that city, has been notified that she isan heir to, a large estate, her great uncle, Mr. Miltoh Harris, having died in New York, leaving an estate worth 82,000,-00Mr, Harris did not leave a will nor children, His widow is quite old. All of the children left by Simon P. Taylor and Josephine Harris, of Adair county, are heirs. They should get 0, Surplus Furta". Undivided Profits. less ex- -. penses and taxes paid Deposits subject to check Due Banks and Trust Companies Beserve'for .taxes r Other Liabilities' not included under any of above heads '.. cash,.,,...... ;. .. $100 000 .00 25 000 00 4 Oil 93 331 417 55 Again we desire to make the state900 00 ment that Columbia, is sadly in need' 5 0475 of streets. Quite a number of resi3 985 19 dences would be built in the town if suitable lota could be secured. Ex3 593 07 tend the corporation and several hun448 7 dred desirable lots could be put upon $60 139 27 the market. This town can not grow larger unless more territory be added. $15 000 00 Persons who come to Columbia,af ter night, in automobiles to attend church or entertainments should remove the switch key before leaving the car. Something might happen. Some nights ago one was driven from the graded school building and ditched near Mr. J. "N". Coffey's residence. 290 00 43 783 23 Total - 2 415 83 "462 918 36 rent collected 1335 99 STATE OF KENTUCKY,),, . County op Adair, Ji5Ct We. W. W.Jones and Jno. W. Flowers. President and Cashier of the above named Bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is. true to the best of our knowledge and belief. W. W. Jones. President Jno.'W. Flowers, Cashier Subscribed and sworn to before me this 18th day of May, 1921. Commission Expires, Apr. 12, 1924. John Boese. N. P. A. C S60 139 27 Total STATE OP KENTUCKY COUNTY OF ADAIR ."Set. We. the undersigned President and Cashier of the above named Bank do solemnly swear that Eev. E. B. Grider, son of Mr. W. C. the above statement is true to the best of our knowledge and belief. Grider, Montpelier, this county, will T. T. Tupman, President. be the orator of the day the 30th, of D. O. Eubank. Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to before me. this May, in Cave Hill Cemetery. Rev. 16th day of May. 1921. Grider is the pastor of the Virginia. " J. W.Sublett, Notary Public. Avenue Methodist Church, Louisville My Commission Expires Mar. 5. 1922. and is well-know- n here as a most en Contest At Paramount Theater. tertainiug speaker. Dr. Eaymond M. Evans, formerly of The Contest at the Paramount TheaMonroe county, later with Mayo Bros., ter started last Saturoay night with a very prominumber of contestants. From the inter- Rochester, Minn., now a nent Burgeon, has. located in Louisest shown at the beginning the contest is ville to practice surgeory. When sure to groyv warm, before it closes, on quite a young man he was a student of June 25. Following the names are the ones entered for the Baeeleb Carrie Grissonv, Yqra.,Tayjor, Jewell Phelps, Luja Parsons, Allene IeD, Pau line Allen, Lucile. Winfrey, Helen Dora Reece, Mabel Rosenbaum, Frances Russell, Caterine Page, Willie Rosenbaum, Margaret Depp, Frances Reed, Margarete Hynes, Mabel Hind- man, Rachel Coffey, Eva Walker, Julia Miller, Frances Holladay, Cecil Sublett, Mary G. McMahah arid Latitia Paul This does riot mean vthaif ridminaridns are closed, See the vote given Saturday. Pat-teso- n, -nohnnate-Twhocs"yjrfaipleaI in Lindsey-Wilso- n. Cherrieq wanted. Call News Office Brad-Ieyj-Els- ie Next Monday, the 30th., will be Decoration Day. Some one should be selected to deliver' an oration at the city cemetery. The graves of soldiers, buried at different places in the county, should not be neglected. Theives entered V. M.- Gowdy's wholesale house last Thursday night, ,by breaking through a window, and stole a. lot of chewing, gum, candy and , . , fr M' severaltdoz,en Pa.,r. ' ? sock?. The Ioea Oxy-Acetyle- ne -- I Tomp-kinsvill- e, fifty-seve- Headstones for graves soldiers will be furnished' by.1 the government, according to a communication received from the War department. It was announced that a head stone will be'allotted for the grave 'Of every soldier buried in a eityorna-tionacemetery. In the case of a na tional cemetery the government bears the expense for the erection of the stone but where a soldier is buried in a city or private cemetery the government will furnish the stone and will send it prepaid to the freight yard of the city. l f former was not; more than ten dollars. . Fop v Sale.' .Thoroughbred Durccs. Richard Shirley, Jr., , Milltown, Ky. , Milk fever has got among the cows of Lincoln county, and quite a num- ber of very valuable ones have died. Farmers of Adair county should keep a close watch on their cows. A good milker is valuable and they are hard to get. Everybody and the cook were in Columbia yesterday. Haag's big show was here, drawing people from all sections. Many who did not want to bring the childsee the show came-tren, who wanted to see the animals. o The musical recital at the Lindsey-Wilsolast Tuesday night, drew a large audience to the chapel. The n, program was lengthy, hence it will be impossible to give the names of those who appeared before a waiting audience. Suffice it to say that every number was faultlessly rendered, the performer receiving the plaudits of those who are in love with classical music. Miss Lydia May Ruby, of Calhoun, Ky., has had charge of this department, and her skill and knowledge of music was manifested in the artistic manner in .which her pupils rendered each and every number. This was Miss Ruby's first year in the school, and she has .certainly endeared herself to her pupils, and made many friends in Columbia, Paid ' List. The following are new paid subscribers and renewals since our, issue of last Easy For Campbellsville. Tuesday. Mr. H. K. Pickett, who recently arSilas Cain, Dr. J. G. Sinclair, W. E. rived from Texas, has gone to housekThe Columbia baseball team went to Harris, Jas. M. McQueary, Peter H. eeping-on the old home farm near Campbellsville last Thursday with the Cheatham, C. B. Walker, H. K. PickPortland, this county. His wife .was-her- e determination of eating 'em alive. ett, Geo. Yates, Frank Thomson, Curt partnership in the undertakers, busiwhen he arrived. night. All parties having steel, barrels, beness. Thefr place of business is Glen- The Boys came back cooked to a f raz-zt- Bell. The sermon at the. Baptist church villef and they are now ready to ans- - longing to me, are requested to roturn Jndge J. C. Carter was inLoois-vlllea- ll The score was 16 to 4 in favor of or Adair county bqut Jan- -, j W8r. au calls. Large stock of caskets tUHUi.au uuuo. next Sunday morning will be "What 4 itMg C4ellsvUle All manner of exceees Farmers last week, at the bedside of 1. ' ' ., They have a hearse.,. J. P.'Hutchlson j ishftt corn planting lwfc.week. on must the churches do to-b- Saved?" daughter, wko wag alarmingly ill. humi iHtwu usiauk. . o. l n He was wife and one child Meet tne First Monday in June. to the people in the Eastern portion of the county Quite a numLocal Manager Wanted. All the Democratic Committeemen, ber of relatives and friends attended men aqd women, who were elected on At once by the largest concern of the funeral and burial. Saturday the 7th of May, are requestits kind in the world, to develop and Mr. John B. Brooks, a native of ed to be in Columbia County Court handle local business. No investment On 2,500 to $10, Bussell county, leaving his old home day in June, the first Monday. or experience reauired. twenty-on- e years ago, was this day a completei'organization will 000 profits first year, according to for Kansas population, and wonderful future back, on a visit, last week.. After be perfected. possibilities, as ours is a staple com- spending a few days at his old home Jim Bohanan, who lives ou the pike modity with constant unlimited de- he came to Columbia, last Tuesday, en below the cemetery, was found with mand and we undersell all' competi- route for Bell Pjains, Kansas, where moonshine whisky in his possession he resides. Mr. Brooks taught school last Sunday night. He was arrested tion. , when he first arrived in Kansas, and by Sheriff Sanders and brought beGuarantee Coal Mining Company, eight years ago he was elected School fore Judge Sinclair. The whisky was 1231 Como Bldg., Chicago, 111 Superintendent of the county in which on exhibition. After heing questionDecoration Services. he lives, holding the office until, his ed by County Attorney W. A. Coffey. last term expired, a short time ago. Bohanan was held in the sum of $300. Decoration services will be held at He did nob offer for re election, though In default of bond he was sent to Mt. Carmel church next Sunday. he had ample evidence that. he could jail. Both graves of citizens and soldiers be elected.-- He is a very much will be decorated, and all soldiers are pleased with Kansas, still he likes his Lost: In the town of Columbia, an present by 10 a. m. old. Kentucky home and it was a Eastern Star ring, between Dr. Mirequested to be Preaching at 11 o'clock dinner on the source of much enjoyment .to again ller's and the Presbyterian church. ground. An afternoon, program will visit it. When he returns he will The finder will return to Miss Susan Miller. traved for Crane & Co., manufacture be arranged.- . work, etc. etc. ers of Court New Firm. U. S. Stayton, Casey Creek, lost his barn, one horse, two mules and a lot Notice. Walker & Marshall have formed a of provender, hy firci last Thursday ter. well-know- Garnett will please accept our thanks for a copy of the Mr. Ralph Williamson, W. V., Hews, giving accounts of the civil war now going on in that immediately territory and a border Kentuoky county. J. P. Pendleton received a car load of hogs at Milltown last Wednesday at-7-i cents. These hogs were bought from J. E. Tutt, R. L Caldwell, Frank Cobb, W. S. Hindman and Geo. Cheatham, Jr. A person can get more real enjoyment in a good picture show than he finds at a circus. A great many persons remain away from a picture show because they can not hear the lion roar. 8 ui v .. s .r . t .. L&M. - ?adair:county. f- NEWt --- - ari wr'-- J RAILWAY INQUIRY IN WASHINGTON Excessive Labor Costs and Working Conditions Chief Causes of Trouble. the sticks of wood and when Grandpa NO CONTROL OVER rr i & fA ' r . itn- - OLD FOX'S REVENGE GRANDPA FOX, as he was by all the young wood animals, had been bothered so much by OLD the youngsters that he was at his wits' end to know how to punish them. One day he was sitting outside his door dozing in the sun when Billy Squirrel and his brother climbed into the tree over Grandpa Fox and let down on a string a wiggly turtle, which scared old Grandpa so he tumbled out of his chair. Another day he fell asleep in his chair and when he awoke and picked Fox went out to get his Avood In for the night as fast as he picked it up those bad youngsters would tug at the string and down it would fall. Grandpa Fox could not see real well in the half-ligand if took him a long time to find out what was happening, but when he did he snapped off the string from the sticks in a hurry, you may be sure, looking very angry. He knew better than to talk, for that was just what the youngsters wanted, and Grandpa Fox, having been young himself, had not forgotten his youthful tricks. "I'll fix those youngsters," said Grandpa, as he sat- - smoking by the fire that night. "I may be getting old, but I think I can scrape up a thought or two that will pay them off iq good ht EXPENSE Prices and Wages Fixed by Government Leave Little Scope for Managements. Washington, D. C In testifying before the Senate Committee on Interstate Commerce in the general Investigation Into the railroad situation, witnesses for the railroads contended that: For a long time after that Grandpa Fox was very busy every evening, and if the Squirrel brothers and Tommie Rabbit had watched they might have noticed the light burning late in if f Grandpa's cabin. He chuckled as he worked, and though it was very delicate work Grandpa felt it would be well worth all the trouble and care he was taking. A basket of big nuts stood on one side of his chair and from these Grandup his pipe, which had fallen on the pa Fox was very carefully taking all ground, what had Tommie Babbit and the meat, leaving the shells In two pieces, which fitted perfectly together the Squirrel boys done but filled the pepper, so poor Grand- when empty. pipe with black These he filled with pepper red pa Fox almost sneezed his head off. pepper, too and then glued the shells Another time they stole his specta- so nicely that even an expert could cles and put in a magnifying glass, so not have told they had been opened. that everything looked so big to hkfa These, of course, were being prethat he was afraid to move. pared especially for the Squirrel But the limit of his patience was brothers. reached when they tied strings to all (Copyrirht.) t (1) The costs of operation are abnormal, owing chiefly to wage scales established by the government which exceed wages paid for similar work in other industries, and to wasteful labor costs, often for work not done, en forced upon the railroads by the so called "National Agreements." cents out of every (2) That 97 dollar of operating expenses in 1920 were at prices fixed directly by the government, or by general market conditions and over which the railroad managements had no control. (3) That the general business depression was not due to the high freight rates, but to the lack of buying both here and abroad. One of the most striking facts brought out in the testimony presented by the first witness, Julius chairman of the board of directors of the Southern Pacific, was the following, In explanation of the chief reason for the increase In operating expenses since 1916: "The labor bill of the carriers In 1916 (which was before the Adamson Krutt-schnltt, mu Make it chief consideration THE cozy; artistic home is in the creation of the way you paint and decorate rz r; - r . efcMiisBi . m. n 3 r - jia. i it Let your home reflect your own taste by the choice of correct and harmonious color effects. But whatever your needs, be sure to specify Paints that have proven their worth, because you paint to protect as well as to beautify. 1 Ask For These Fre Paint Books V) "Homes and How to Paint Them" Contains many beautiful illustrations of attractively painted homes, shows floor plans, gives specifications end tells how to select the right colors. The Modern Method of Decorating'- This beautifully illustrated book gives the latest and best ideas on the decoration of interior walls and ceilings It shows a number of rooms designed by leading artists, giving exact specifications for obtaining harmonious color effects with Pee Gee FLATKOATK Wood H ifcBy Sj Bj IfiSf 'fks. Be3l BURLv H law took effect) stood THE RIGHT THING AT B "What's in a Ntme?" By MILDRED MARSHALL THE RIGHT TIME By MARY MARSHALL DUFFEE U Ficttboutiournmt;lahUtorr:mtn- tof; whence it v drrfrtd; tlgnificinct Tour lucky iy and lucky Jewel - AT THE TABLE 111 can rule the great that cannot reach the small. Spenser. little inuunerism AVOID any extreme fussinessthat or finicalness of taste. The person who appears to be examining minutely every morsel that he takes on his fork makes one feel that he is suspicious that the food is not entirely what it ought to be. So, too, the person who samples every viand very carefully before beginning in earnest to eat Is too finical to be a pleasant table com LUORETIA THOUGHbyLucretla was the name the notorious daughter of Borgia, It Is one of the quaintest and most of names in this country. It is a far cry from ancient Home to modern New England, but the name has completed the transition with very few changes to mark the successful stages of its evolution. There are two theories among etymologists in regard to the original source of Lucretla. Some contend that it comes from the Latin word Lucrum, meaning "gain," and for that leason Lucretla is said to signify gain. On the other hand, there is much evidence to prove that its real source was in the Latin word for light, lux. Many feminine names have been derived from this root and the same word has supplied surnames without number. It is believed, therefore, that the noted old gens Lucretius from which Lucretla is directly descended, was only another of the derivatives of lux. "Lucre, combining the fleece under the midnight lamp," the famous old Roman tale, inspired Shakespeare to write one of his earliest poems. Despite her notoriety, Lucretla Borgia probably es- In 1920 It was $3,698,216,351, an Increase of $2,229,839,957. "The increase by years since 1916 has been as follows : $270,905,748 Increase In 1917 874,331,209 Increase In 1918 229,315,081 Increase in 1919 855,087,919 Increase in 1920 or an aggregate Increase $2,229,839,057 since 1916 of Exhibits were placed before the committee showing that for the railroads of the whole country, increased expenses in 1920 over 1919 were as follows : Actual expenses for 1920. $6,1 63, 138,341 Actual expenses for 1919. 4,667,774,131 Inc. for 1920 over 1919. $1,495,364,210 Mr. Kruttschnitt, in showing how little control the railroads had over at $1,468,576,394. Have stooa the test of time for more than fifty years and will give you longest service at lowest cost. economically use yourself, No matter tho surface there is a Pee Gee Paint Product for Every Purpose, a number of tbera you can easily and Russell & Taylor Columbia, Kentucky. "The Modern Method of Rafahing you intend to build or lefinish your home, this illustrated booklet will be of great help to yon. It contains 20 color plates of finished wood panels, and gives practical advice how Co take care of your floors and woodwork. "If 3 f eulee-GtalBt- rt Co., lcuisviu.. av. lac necessary expenditures, said: "Sixty-fou- r cents out of every dol- panion. Large pieces of bread are broken into smaller pieces before being buttered and carried to the mouth. Cake may be broken and eaten like bread or crackers or it may be eaten with a fork. Celery, olives, radishes, salted nuts, bon bons, preserved ginger and other trifle's are eaten from the fingers, but berries, melons, and grape-frumust be eaten with a spoon. Bananas are generally eaten with a fork, peaches, apples and pears are peeled, quartered and cut into Mnall pieces and then picked up with the fingers. Grapes and small plums are eaten from the fingers, and the stones or skins taken into the hand and carried to the plate, never dropped from the lips. Prune seeds are best pressed out with the spoon before the fruit is eaten, and then laid to one side on the plate. Bones of fowl, game or chops must not be taken in the finger, but green corn may be eaten that way. Artichokes, source of much grief to the inexperienced diner, if served hot or cold with sauce must be broken apart, leaf by leaf, and tht tip dipped in the sauce, and eaten from the fingers. The heart is cut up and eaten with a fork. 1 Finger bowls are provided merely to moisten the finger tips, not for a general handwashing. Your host who inquires what portion of poultry or game, raw meat or well done you prefer will thank you for a definite answer. If yo'u really have no preference say so definitely. Do not enumerate various cuts that appeal to it lar of operating expenses were, in 1920, paid out to labor, and the wages of labor are fixed by the government. "Fifteen cents out of every dollar of operating expenses was paid for materials and supplies at prices fixed by the government. f cents out of "Three and every dollar was paid for other expenses Incurred by the government in the : nvo months of 1920. "A lt; 1, there Tore, of t-- te cents out of eve dollar of operati ': expense for 1920 vas paiu out at pikes directly fixed by the govt, mnent. "The remainder, up to 97J4 cents, was for materials and supplies, purone-hal'..-..' tablished the name of Lucretia In Italy, and In early modern times it was one of the few classical names to be revived. France has a Lucrece, which is popular, and England imported Lucretla in the eighteenth century. Lucretia's talismanic stone is the ruby. It lias the power to bring her strength of body, an invincible spirit and success in every undertaking. Tuesday is her lucky day, and 6 her lucky number. led-hearte- d (Copyright.) O you. (Copyright.) o "Do you have any trouble enforcing Political Popularity. prohibition?" "No," replied Uncle Bill Bottletop. "But I will say it has changed the tone of our politics. It ain't like the old times when everybody that held part of his business to make himself popular." O any kind of an office thought It was another"man. What's funny about him? .t Ha pays galf like you, sir. DISTINCTION SANS DIFFERENCE Sensitive Golfer (who has foozled) Did you laugh at me, boy? Caddie No, sir; I was laughing at " As to Names. The late Champ Clark was christened James Beauchamp Clark, but he voluntarily dropped the first name, and later because people would Insist on mispronouncing "Beauchamp," he rechrlstened himself with the name by which he was generally known. His case reminds us of the old darkey's plan. The latter was asked: "What have you named your baby, Rastus?" "Sam Pro Tem Johnson, sah." "What's the Pro Tem for?" , "To show that the name Is only temporary, sah. ' We kinder thought Sain might like tc choose his own name when he growed up, so we put de Pro Tem as a warning to de public" Boston Transcript. chased at prices fixed by general market conditions and beyond the power of the railroads to control." To illustrate how labor costs were inflated by the "National Agreements" entered into during federal control. fixing rules and working condition. the following examples were cited : 1. The Pere Marquette Railway was compelled to pay $9,3G4 In back pay to four employees because their titles under these agreements were changed by a decision of the Director General while the nature or their uuties ana the volume of their work remained the same. 2. A car repairer on the Virginian Railway was paid $1,000 for work he never did. Ke was laid off with other employees because there was no work for him to do. When he, became entitled under his "Seniority rights" to be he received back pay and overtime. 3. The Shop Crafts Agreement provides that when employees are required to check in and out on their own time they will be paid for one hour extra at the close of each week, no matter how few hours they may ijave worked. This rule in the first six months of 1920 cost the railways 6,600,000, or at rate of $13,000,000 a year. 4. On the Chesapeake & Ohio Railroad piecework car repairers decreased 41.4 per cent and airbrake repairers 33.4 per cent in efficiency under a guarantee of a fixed minimum rate per hour. 5. On the abolition of piece work on the Union Pacific Railroad in the wheel shop at Omaha, Ncbr., the time required for the same work was increased 31.9 per cent and the output was cut dowrf 24 per cent; and In a yard at Denver the time required was increased 3S.8 per cent and the output decreased 28 per cent. "6. Southern Pacific employees, whose sole duty was to keep watch on stationary engines and to stop the engine in case anything went wrong, were reclassified by Director General as "electrical workers," one man on the Salt Lake division being given back pay of $2,381, another $2,034, another $2,009, another $2,003, and six others amounts varying from $1,500 to $1,900. ' 7. Under the present classification rules of the shop crafts, in order to change a nozzle tip in the front end of a. locomotive It is necessary to call a boiler maker and his helper to open the door, because that Is boiler, makers' work; to call a plpeman and his The big naval bill appropriahelper to remove the blower pipe, because that is pipemen's work; and ting $500,000,000 is held . up in call a machinist and his helper to remove the tip, because that is 'main the Senate by a spirited fight chinists' work; also for the same force to be employed for putting in the new for diasarmanient. tip. Questioned by Senator Polndexter, Mrs. H. G. Reynolds, of Mr. Kruttschnitt stated that these Instances might be increased indefinitewas elected at Danville ly and were characteristic on railroads of the country, as a result of the yesterday President of the wo "Agreement8n left over from federal I man's federation. coach-cleaniPa-duca- The pleasure is worth it. There's no substitute for Camel quality and that mild, wal K aliiiile w ot a tame fragrant Camel blend. The fellow who smokes Camels, wants Camels. That's because Camels have a smoothness, a fragrance and a mildness you can't get in another cigarette. Don't let anyone tell you that any other cigarette at any price is so good as Camels. Let your own taste be the judge. Try Camels for yourself . Af ew smooth, refreshing puffs and you'd walk a mile for a Camel, too. 2. J. REYNOLDS Wlnaton-Sale- Tobacco Co. N. C In Louisville $20,000 was raised 9,000 men have shut down be- yesterday to purchase Federal cause workers and owners failed Hill, where "My Old Kentucky Home," was written. to sign an agreement. SeVen paper mills employing h, castrol. The Senate has- confirmed 4thej Information comes from Frankfort that property throughout appointment of Robert Lucas air Kentucky will be assessed at 100 Revenue Collector for Kentucky to succeed Elwood Hamilton. per cent this year. - . ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Eileen Burdette rfpthjjjglBook "Man may be the head of the family, but, far better than that, woman is the heart of it." MEALS FOR THE DAY;, C ws ''v'ijl'Sa0SOS1iC' ws jV O s "t jK, Jwra-www- MMW.. & a " ?T w&v Am COMBINATIONS are not always unless great care Is used in, blending them. The following, though unusual, proved very good. A cupful or .two of veal broth with noodles was the basis of this dish. A baking dish was well greased with the fat from a piece of steak, also a small bit of cold steak was minced and put into the dish, with some of the cooked veal, also" minced, then the noodles and the jellied soup, a dish of creamed onions (which were also leftovers) were, chopped and added, and the whole covered with leftover mashed potato, moistened with milk. Bake until the potato is slightly brown and serve from the dish. Add such seasonings as are needed when arranging the food in the pan. Liver With Onion Sauce. BIG f STOCK OF CLOTHING ?. 9 : I am now ready to supply young men, old men and boys with clothing. supplies daily. I have an immense stock and receiving new I can interest you in prices. If you need any One of the winsome faces on the "movie" screen is that of Eileen Bur- dette, the charming little actress who has been admired by thousands in some of the large productions. thing in this line, call at once. wrw O HOW DO YOU SATf IT? By C. N. LURIE Common Errors in English and How to Avoid Them 1 Parboil sliced calf's liver until well heated, turning in the boiling water; drain and dip in flour well seasoned, and fry In hot bacon fat until well cooked. Fry a cupful of chopped onions in the remaining fat, until a slight brown; add a tablespoonful of vinegar and pour over the Uyer. Potato Spring Salad: Cook the potatoes with their skins on; cool and peel, then cut in dice; add a handful of minced chives or a AT?" "WHERE AM finely shredded onlonNow add fineIS not correct to use the word ly minced, tender uncooked dandelion IT"at" or the word "to" after the word greens. Mix all together and pour "where," as In the sentences, "Where over hot bacon fat with the bacon were you at last Sunday?" and "Where minced in It; stir and mix well, then were you going to?" Say, instead, add a little boiling hot vinegar, salt "Where were you last Sunday?" and and pepper and serve hot "Where were you going?" This Is one example of many in English In Wilted Cucumbers With Sour Cream. which the speaker or writer uses too peeling Slice the cucumbers many words to express his meaning. them and let them stand after In salted waThe sentence, "Where am I at?" at- ter until wilted. Rinse In fresh watracted much attention about 20 years ter, ice cold, and dry on a cloth. Seaago when It was used by a speaker son with salt and pepper and serve In the house of representatives. The with thick sour cream. There are member was making a lodg speech, many people who consider cucumbers filled with long sentences. Not much unwholesome if not soaked in salt waattention was being paid to him, and ter until all the crispness is removed. he "lost his place" while uttering one Cucumbers are indigestible for some ot his long sentences. So he turned people Just as the lovely strawberry to the speaker and asked : "Mr. Speaksome stomachs, but a fresh, er, where am I at?" The reporters distresses crisp cucumber dressed with a good took advantage of the opportunity to salad dressing is a most delectable poke fun at him, and the phrase was vegetable for the normal appetite. repeated and laughed at all over the XJnlted States. Peanut Butter Loaf. (Copyright.) o Pour three cupfuls ,of cold water over cupful of rice and stir with a fork until the boiling point is reached; let boil one minute, drain on a sie.ve, rinsing with cold water ; return the rice to the fire with two cupfuls of boiling water and a teaspoon-fu- l of salt; cover and cook until the THE ADDING MACHINE. rice is tender. Add a cupful of peanut butter, half a teaspoonful of papBabylonians had the first rika, an egg beaten light, and one-haTHE mechanical aid to addi- cupful of milk. Mix all together well tion, a "pebble-board- " with small and shape in a mold on a buttered stones which were shifted about The baking dish. Sprinkle with half a cupChinese abacus, with Its beads on ful of cracker crumbs mixed with two wires, Is also very ancient Pascal, In tablespoonfuls of fat Bake one-ha1641, Invented the first adding mahour; serve hot with tomato sauce. chine with dials. In 1820 0. X. Thomas One may use a mixture of pecans, walbrought out the first successful nuts and almonds ground. calculating machine. one-half SHOES! SHOES!! I ruy stock of fine shoes for men and boys was selected with care. bought them right, and they are being sold at the shortest profit. Hdw ttiStiirted iLJS lf lf all-rou- (Copyrisbt.) o A By o i i i i i i i i i A I can also accommodate ladies and young girls with the latest styles in shoes. j BUGGIES AND WAGONS. I have a large supply of the very best makes and ing and walking plows, all kinds I am selling them at living prices. Rid at LIBERAL DISCOUNT for CASH. It matters not what you need on the farm, I can please you in the article and price. .a WOODSON LEWIS GaEENSBUBG, I remember well what she said about the different way in which we treat men and treat horses; how if a horse falls down on the icy pavement the street car stops, one .man unloosens the traces, a second the collar, a third the throat latch and says, KENTUCKY. LINE 0' CHEER 4 (. 1921, Western Newspaper Union.) Beautiful Tribute. John Kendrick Bangs. THE ROMANCE OF WORDS NORTH AND SOUTH. out SEEK will, the Southland If you wln-dow-sl- ll. "TINKER'S DAM." Where flowers deck your RELYING sound of this pression, It appears to be solely upon the exdis- are singing; Where soft as silk the morning And tuneful birds breeze Confides Its secrets to the trees, And Springtime's bells are ringing. I still shall hold to Winter's ways, Despite the roughage of her days "When arctic blasts are blowing, The blasts that, though they thrill with strife. Impart new vigor to my life, And keep my Soul (Copyright.) -- O- On a Secure Basis. MDad," said the financier's son, running Into his father's office, "lend me $600." "What for, my boy?" "I've got a sure tip on the market" "How much shall we make out of It?" asked the old man cautiously. "A couple of hundred sure," replied the boy eagerly. "That's a hundred each." "Here's your hundred," said his father. "Let's consider that we have made this deal and that it has sue- -, ceeded. You make $100 and I save $500." Boston Transcript. O tinctly profane and a number of writers have fallen Into the error of spelling "dam" as if it were the word derived from the same source as "condemn." To say that a person or a thing is "not worth a tinker's dam" is, however, not related In any manner to profanity, but gets its meaning from the fact that a tinker's dam was a wall of dough or soft clay raised around a spot which a plumber, In repairing, desired to flood with solder. The material of which this dam was made could be used only once and was then thrown away as utterly worthless. Meanwhile, It had served the purpose of-- stopping or damming up the molten metal. The colloquial simile is, therefore, derived from this short period of usefulness and not from any widespread use of the word "damn" on the part of tinkers or plumbers. (Copyright.) THE WOODS By DOUGLAS MALLOCH ! J ! l THE IMITATORS. WE Big Man (to straphanger): Would you be so kind as to get off my feet. Little Man: I'll try, sir. Is it tsmt walk. WOULD TRY ' BUILD our fronded temples Wgh, With arching roof and bended beam, We rear our artificial sky Where painted constellations gleam ; We praise the marble majesty Our earthly artisans create et walk abroad an1 do not see The heavens, that we imitate. k (Cupyrlht.V ', This tribute to Miss Evangeline Booth, Commander of the Salvation Army in the United States, comes from former Vice President Thomas R. Marshall: "I have sat for eight years in the seats of the mighty and I have met perhaps more of the earth than any American prior to this age has ever seen: scholars, statesmen, diplomats, pa- f riots, orators, warriors, and yet of all the great ones that the opportunities of my office have enabled me to meet, the greatest man I ever met was not a man; he was a woman, and his name was Evangeline Booth. I speak that with no mere lip service, but as the genuine outpourings that have sounded above all human passions of one who has tried with as clear and deliberate judgment to survey the world and tried to find out what the world needs. I say to you that it is my 'deliberate judgment that there is not anything, to day in the world that is comparable to what the Salvation Army is I never doing for human-kinhave doubted it since1 1 first met to Evangeline and listened Booth.1 Of all the great orators in the world she is the greatest, d. X Colun 'bia A $K:' Barber ftlCHRAlSr 5K jj 6c Shop as as s LOWE "Whoa, Bog,' and no one asks m Give us a Trial and be Convinced. the horse how he happened to fall down. But in our treatment !l of our fellow men, she said, when he is down before we ever attempt to help hinrup, we inll? 9 quire how he came to fall down Money back without question if HUNTS GUARANTEED and what was in him to make SKIN DISEASE REMEDIES (Hunt's Salve and Soan),fall in Used Years him tall." the treatment of Itch, Eczema, RJnirworm.Tetterorotheritch- Ing skin diseases. Try tbia And because the Salvation Artreatment at our rlik. my is just as kind to a fallen Puutl Drufl Co, man or woman as the rest of the world is to a fallen horse, Mr. A resolution has been Marshall believes it is the best to , the Louisville Board of institution of its kind in exist- Trade opposing race horse gamb ence. lings The Woman's Tonic orThe Salvation Army is now ganizing Advisory Boards in all John J. T?ijrt. of Lexington, Sold Everywhere m bppn nampd hv President communities throughout the na- has r. a tion, with the intention of bring- Hardine. as Commissioner of Ed'ing its service to every home. ucation. Leading citizens who are not difllara Smith Hmon has accept? rectly connected with the Array ed $10,000 from the Jake Haraon will be named on these B6ards, Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist s of st estate. She sued for $1,000,000. to see that the Home Service is Special attention jj iven Disease successful and a lasting1 benefit Domestis Animals .The rains have helped the to their communities. 1 mite of town, o Office at strawberry crop in Warren counvsastovra road. Rail heads insist that they are ty and shipment will begin next near death and insist that wages ' Columbia; Kyi week. be cut before freight rates. . Sanitary Shop, where both Satisfaction and Gratification are Guaranteed. ECZEMA! L'W JT. W ft? S 40 CARDUi Iv. H, Jones e. Reii-iecc- '- . -' I- -V X ' v' , . .- V Nfc'--- - TflE"ADlB r,? county news in this community and the. part of their crop that was planted during the last of March came up exceedingly well. ,and the most of, it has been worked over. We have heard of a. little tobacco being set. W. S. Baker and Geo. W. Burris reports that they have planted about one acre each Both are known in this section as being some of the best growers of the weed. Our wheat crop is looking fine and if nothing happens we will have plenty of cake for another year. Uncles Charlie Yates nd Robert O. Keltner, two of our oldest citizens, ar-- - holding up very well for men of their age able to walk around their premises. We all were certainly glad to shake the hand of our old friend and neighbor once more in the flesh, Mr. W. N. Smith, of Cane Valley, who spent last Saturday and. Sunday visiting his relatives near this place. Mr. Smith called in to see us for only a few minutes. We were glad to see him looking so well, and getting around just about as well as he did thirty-fivor forty years ago when we were jusp school. bovB playing around at the Wilmore schoolhouse. Come again Mr. Smith, you seem to us as a e b'oahty heWs . In'two judicial districts in Ken lated amounts. Other tucky hot "campaigns are now on In the Somerset district Kenny, Tioth 'Republicans, want to be Circuit "Judge, andthey are using vitrol In the Lebanon district, Thurmari'and Mayes both Democrats are fighting for a like position, and they use all manner of undesirable language about each other! Bethu-rum'and, 'depart- Published On Tuesdays flt Golnnia.,. , Keivtnriky- E.MUR&ELLZ:- MRS. DAISYlHAMLETT. ----- Cc.to IMbr to tie Inthe People A Democratic Newspaper terest of the city of of Adail-an- d deToted ColmnbiaTand adjoining Counties. ;y "- - Cencus figures for 1920, made public, gave Kentucky a populaTUESD.MAY. 24 1921. tion of 2,180,560 whites, an in crease tor tne aecaae oi v.o per cent., and 235,938 negroes, a" de SUBSCRIPTION PRICEr ;. 51.50 crease of 9.8 In Kentucky..."". per cent. Other 12.00 Outside of Kentucky races were: Indians, 57; Chinese, All Subscriptions are due and Payable in Ad- 62; Japanese, 9; all others, 4. : Of the total population 1,227,494 Chief Justice White, of the were males and 1,189, 136 Supreme Court of the United, died a few days ago. It is not at all likely that Judge The gurrila warfare in Ken- J. C. Carter will have opposition tucky and West Virginia is still from the Democratic ranks for to the office of Circuit on, the coal miners bringing on the trouble. Up to a few days Judge, as every county in the ago twelve men had bit the dust. district is; largely Republican. He has no opposition in his own Who will President Harding ranks, andwill not have. Some of appoint to succeed the late Cheif Judge Carter's enemies in the justice White is now the ques lower end of the district are en tion. Mr. Hughes and former-- f deavoring to get" but a Republican President Taft are mentioned. candidate.but if one should allow men being considered. himself "to be overpersuaded after Bill matter. v f- Entered at the Colombo.' Post-offic- e as second ments which are leading in subscriptions are Arizona, the Canal Zone, Cuba, "Kansas, Kentucky, South Dakota "and Wyoming, dfiio has contributed 'its full quota of $2,564.90", ' the largest amount received from any one state. Consolidation of all American activities in Paris with trie American Legion to decorate the graves of soldiers buried in Europe on Memorial Day has been effected, according to a letter received at national headquarters from Francis E. Drake, commander of the legion's department in France. Gradyville See My Line Of Voils and Organdies1 in All Colors. Prices 25 to 45 cents per yd. L. fl. Smith's Department Store, JfcCane Valley, Kentucky. CHURCHILL DOWNS We are having the warmest days of the seasons. Mr. W. B. Hill, the stock food man, spent a day or so at home last week. The mailclerks on a ship; recently landed from Germany, were in a scent equal to' that arising from Attar of Roses all the way! over. It was a five pound package ofJf Limberger .cheese. :tbe election he would.be known as an 'Also Ran " The .Louisville Post says there is a real movement in Texas for a division of the State, although it is by no means certain that a majority of the people of that Commonwealth would approve such a division. In point of territory Texas is by far the largest State and in time she will have the largest population despite the immense concentration of people about New York City. Our information has been, however, that tne people of Texas are proud of the greatness of their State and would not sanction its division into one or more States many has now agreed to pay will i tpacts. In the programs and tbe arMr. Lucas,the new collector of rangements for the comfort of patrons, not crush the economic life of you will find that tbe management has RKTHUinUNKtf the Fif th District, says there will that country, and can, indeed,be done its utmost to make everybody "happy. Moarfay, May'Sfth be but few changes in the workmet with no great suffering proing force. "I expect to follow vided the government frees civil service rules to the letter." itself of military expenses. m Charles Meredith will be his Under the agreement, as now chief office deputy. acepted by both sides, Germany Incorporated will pay annually 487 millions of Franklin K.JLane, Secretary of dollars in money, and, in addithe Interior, in Wilson's Cabinet, tion, a sum equal to 25 per ' cent, died early last Wednesday mornof the goods exported from GerIn any event, Germany will ing. He recently underwent an L. B. Cain received a nice many. This will continue until have to do without a great army. operation for gall stones. He Mr. A. A. Huddlestcn, Repub- bunch of hogs here last Wednes- the sum of 33 billion dollars has The repararation arrangements was born in Canada Julyil5, 1864. make that reasonably certain. Had he been born in this country lican candidate for Common day, at prices from 7 to 7 cents. been paid. wealth's Attorney in this district, James H. Bjrris, tbe well- - The reparation payments are Louisville Post. he would have been Presidential is somewhat of a traveler. Last known produce man of this sec- thus divided into two parts. The timber. Automobile Tires aie getting Bet; Monday morning he left Burkes-vill- e tion, says he will be on the mar- money item, 487 million dollar?, There is nothing small about at 4 o'clock, was here for ter. although large, can be paid. candidate Huddleston but his his breakfast, spent the forenoon ket next week for all the wool Incorporated Germany can save that much by One of the noteworthy feafeet. The reason they are dimin- mixing with Adair county friends at the market price. Spectacles and Eye Glasses dispensing with a great army tures regarding the manufacture Mr, RobertWilson, of utive is, that when he was grow- went to Liberty in the afternoon Kryptok n candy and a great navy. The tax on of automobile tires in this counthe ing up he wore wooden shoes and spent the night there and the (invisabl bifocal lens) exports is another matter, and try is the fact that during the his feet could not spread. But forenoon Tuesday, returned to man, was calling on his customArtificial Eyes ers in our town one day last the economists are divided as to last five years tires have imthe smallness of his propellers Columbia 5:30 in the afternoon how that will work. Germany is proved so greatly in quality that FOURTH and CHESTNUT, does not retard his movements the same day, and at ten o'clock week. compelled, indeed, to levy the average number of tires used not Louisville, Ky. Our Baptist brethren at Big over the district. that night he went to bed at his exports are on an automobile during a year Creek church, are preparing to such a tax." If her L. B. Hurt, who is now home in Burkesville. When he Mr. put a new coat of paint on their 500 million dollars she can levy ha,s dropped from five to consid Monticello, is a can- passed through this place a Coemployed at export tax to produce the 125 erably under four. speaks an church. It certainly Always Carry a tyare Tire. County Judge of Adair lumbian remarked:"What is the millions' needed, or she can raise didate for drop has come, too, in This well for any, community to look County,' subject to the action of use of talking about beating old that money by taxing all the peo- the face of an increase in Winter after their church. Why spoil the pleasure of a the Republican primary. His 'Hut'. If necessary he could go ple. Looked at in one way it driving so large as to be a vital motor trip by setting off without The committee that is looking card to the voters and running over the State of Kentucky be seems only fair to tax the expor- element in the calculation. Many a SDare? With a view to econannouncement will appear-i- next fore his opponents could get after and soliciting funds to put ters, but the; argument against cars now operate twelve months omy many drivers are carrying ' a new fence around the cemetery ," week's paper. He has acted upon ready?" this is that such a tax night, and but itisa form at Onion, has rot received a do- probably would curtail Germany's m the year but in spite of this no spares petitons and letters from Repub-can- s increased" period of service,, the of economy that does not pay. LEGION NEWS. nation from all that have their export of Adair county. trade. Germany can pro- average annual consumption of A spare tire of good quality is loved ones resting there. .This duce cheaply, but that she can tires per car has steadily fallen. one of tbe absolute esssentials Why men will betray confiFunds raised by the American is a matter that we should all be self her goods at a profit in for- r dence and become criminals Legion to decorate the graves of interested in. Send in at once eign With the return to normal for a care it is the tire you demarkets after paying a 25 pend on to bring you home. when there is no necessity to all American Soldiers buried in whatever you want to give and der cent, export tax before they times and with money less plen Mr. Europe have reached $20,000 and let the people know that we rob, we cannot understand. leave Germany is very improba- tiful, car owners are certain to The spare ought to be covered M. T. Kirk, President of a bank are expected to exceed $40,000 have not forgotten the place ble. In the end, Germany will watch, their expense bills more to protect it from the effects of 111., and his son John before May 30. according to the where ourloved ones are resting. at Tuscola, probably decide to do without ahj closely. The exercise of only a sunlight and heat, says the Kirk, cashier, were arrested last mational headquarters reportt. n W. L.. Grady, the export tax, and raise all her re- moderate degree of car? by the United States Tire Company. week, charged with, robbing the Th6 legion has pledged that stock man of this part of Adair paration money by direct taxa- car owners will lift the average Sunlight has a bad effect on rub-1- , They institution of $400,000. not one of the American graves county, is preparing for a lot of tion. mileage secured from tires to a ber even in the coldest weather, i : were both dawing good salaries. will be neglected. point many thousands of miles for it produces a "cracking" or improvements on his beautiful Germany's financial and econoIn response to an appeal for 10 dwelling in our city in .a few days. Mrs. Helen Cox Mahoney, above any hitherto reached. mic position is not bad, or would twenty-fiv- e years'old, a daughter cents from every legion member, in- James Buchanan, the popular not be bad were it not 'for GerSo far as known, the best rec- which raiiidlv extends to the Governor of .Ohio, the of former departments have exceeded the grocery man,' of Campbellsville, terior, causing deterioration? man's own giant debt. What is ord ever made on a set of four Democratic candidate for the amount asked for the decoration was calling on his trade here one going to be done about that? tires was that of a Boston mer- Heat has an even more destruct-iv- e Presidency last fall, dted suddeneffect. Spares sometimes ly at her home, Oakwood, a sub- fund. Florida was the first State day lastweek. The reparation payments must chant who got 39,152 miles on a urb of Dayton, last Tuesday not to fill its quota. New HampWill Germany be Bet of United States Royal are carried uncovered near the Our farmers put in ail of last come first; morning. Her husband D. J. shire has tripled its allotted sum, week planting corn and we are able, in addition to making the Cords. He attributed thi3 phe- exhaust. This is poor practice Mahoney, is the, general' manager while Connecticut and Louisana glad to report that there is over reparation payments, to keep up nomenal record to tne care given if the heat strikes an uncovered of 'Gov. Cox's newspaper in Day have almost doubled their stipu- - .an average crop of corn planted the interest on her own debt? tire rHrw.fciv. to the tires by his chauffeur. ton. Dr. and Mrs. Garnett Miller returned from Moody, Texas, the first of the week. Beckham Keen does not improve fast. Mr. and Mrs. Creed Wooten were at Lebanon last Tuesday. Work on the pike from this place to Columbia will begin next week. Harold, the little boy of Mr. andMrs. C. O. Moss, was sick several days of last week. 'Mr. "Odus Moss, of Greens-burwas in our midst a few hours one day last week. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Keen, of Columbia, spent last Sunday by the bedside of their brother, Mr. Beckham Keen. Bingham Harper, who had the misfortune of getting part of his foot shot off a few weeks ago, is improving. Mr John Coomer, who got his arm broken a few weeks ago, is not improving fast. It is fear ful the worst hasiiot come yet. g, Thoroughbred Horses MAY 7 to MAY 30 w ut LOUISVILLE Stakes: Stardy. usiFMi THE country's oldest course in ptnt consecutive years of racing, Churchill Downs, opens for 1921 whh father. Germany's Future. We have the high authority of Mr. Thomas W. Lamorit thatfthe muur tmi MX,TtV IEMTMTE the assurance of a memorable seatm. Wdrad7. nrrecn SatsnUr. lOTKKY umi May tiu U Never before have there been so many horses of high class quartered at Luisv31e's historic course; seldom has interest in thoroughbred racing been so keen, 'and never, perhaps, has itbeea se wide-sprea- Mmy Ma d. reparation payments that Ger- Saturday. Mar SUMS TIUI Sttanlay. BCay2tt& Come and enjoy some of this greatest Kentucky Jockey Club Churchill Downs Course S I Southern Optical Company Camp-bellsvill- e, well-know- 0 n to-da- y, . well-know- '! 11 -- ) n &v' i .THE.,APAffTCpiftflTY NEWS a - . - . I OIL MND GKS Adair, Cumberland, 'Russell 'Counties, Kentucky. V r t $ V BY 1Z. T. KEMPER. Dr. W. B. Helm and family were here from Greensburg Monday. - i Mr. V, Sullivan, who is located at Paris, spent Saturday and Sunday with his family here'. ' Mr. J. O. Bussell left Sunday for Chattanooga, Tenn., where is wife is visiting. They will return this week. Eld. McGowen, State worker of Louisville, will preach at the Christian church, this city, next Sunday k -- Frtm Washfhgtin City. Editor News: MayA23, 1921. . . Since the meeting ofCongress, April 11, the Republican , admin-- 1 night. Mr. Edgar Eoyse, who is principal AGREATGUSHERSTRUCK well No. Another "Barning Well" In Cum one. -- the Jake Radford farm, Brush Creek, and it is re 5 on " berland.' f What is thought will be to be the greatest pool' of oil ever struck in this section of the country, not barring the famous old wells of years ago, was tapped on Friday last by the Allied Company! when they drilled in a well at a depth of 480 on the farm of G. W. Coop, Jr.. located on Sulphur Creek, Cumberland county, ten, miles south of Burkesville. and a short distance from Peytonsburg. It came in under terrific pressure and was beyond control for two or three days. The great flow caught fire Friday ajgbt and before the flames couldTbe extinguished the drilling rig and other equipment was complete., destroyed, and some of the crew were slightly burned J T&t fire could be seen mil over cthe.sur-roundin- g country and tfosuclr excitement has been witnessed in that section since the discpyery of the "Old Burning WelUvin Salt Lick Bend in 1902. After getting the fire under control reliable reports say the oil flowed freely at the rate of some 40 barrels an hour, nearly as much more is reported as having gone to waste. The capacity of the well is not yet known, but it has been estimated that it will produce from 1000 to 1500 barrels daily. Operators and others interested in oil development in large numbers are rushing to the scene daily in autos and by teams and a large dirigible was -- seen hovering over the locality on Saturday. Reports of eyewi1-nessewho have seen the we-say it is a wonder, and the qual-o- f oil as a superior grade. Pro-ducers day last for the purpose of making a survey and report on certain sections of Cumberland county for certain operators makingKeir headguarters in Columbia This isthe second of Mr. Beckner on a Bimijarjiispn witfan the past thirtjfydays,. trip-here Among the big outstanding F. E. Allen, Bowling Green, who travels for the sale of gloves, was in events of political interest and A fine flow of oil was encoun- Columbia last Thursday. importance was the action of tered recently in the drilling of Mr. Bryan Garnett, who has been President Harding and Secretary a water well on the Joe Sparks located at Spriggs, W. Va., for some of State Hughes in making the farm, located on JRenox Creek, time, is at home, on a visit. United States again a participant Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Ballard resome five or six miles south of in the various Allied Councils, Breeding. The oil was found at turned home last Monday night. Mr. which has caused a great con a depth of twenty feet. Several Ballard has been busily engaged flict of opinion among the Resince his return. other water wells in that section Eld. Z T. Williams had a very se- publican leaders, and which haB have been rendered worthless by vere attack of acute indigestion last been openly challenged in the being so Btrongly impregnated Thursday morning. For several hours Senate by Senator LaFollette with oil. his condition was alarming. (Rep. Wis.) as "contrary to Masters Joseph and Thomas Mr. Lucien Beckner, the n American ideals and principles." of Columbia, are visiting their oil geologist tfrom Some of the Republican irrec-onciblKy., arrived on Wednes- grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. T. see in it a return to the Mr. gar-deni- ng well-knowBur-dett- e, Win-Chester, es ported to be a very promising of the school at Boston, Ky., reached principally as campaign material home last Saturday. He will return' for the Democratic party. in September. lsiration ootn in tne . executive and legislatve branches has been making history rapidly, but in the opinion of observant leaders, it is the kind of history that will be of benefit Dem-ocratic ?" v '' smart new styles for Spring: are nere ready for your selection. Medium and light weight Hats in the reason's newest colors. .1 . THE Star Hats r Sold by RUSSELL fc CO., - Burd,ette Lebanon Falcon. Mrs. E. S. Crume, mother of Mrs Daisy Hamlett, arrived last Saturday night, to spend several weeks with her daughter and grandchildren. Dr. 0. P. Milller and wife returned from Cincinnati and Louisville last Wednesday afternoon. While in Louisville the doctor underwent a slight operation, and was greatly re lieved. ions Of we Southern iA Oil :& 'RSfininsr" Company, Den-verboJI. jAj n. .the ' Buss filbert, f arm, Brush Creek, have been held up for several days awaiting the arrival of a supply of smaller casing for well No. 5. The casing is now on the ground and drilling operations will again be rushed as fast as possible. Certain operators from Pennsylvania and New York, who visited this section for the first time last week, expressed themselves as more than pleased with the outlook in this territory, and they did not hesitate to state they would return within the next few weeks for the purpose of beginning development work. n Mr. L. W. Dale, a contractor from Blackwell, Oklahoma, now operating in the Brush Creek field, Cumberland well-know- s Mr W. E. Sarvent, of Chicago and New York, who is temporarily located here, and who has valuable lease holdings in the vicinity of the Sulphur Creek gusher, reported this week, advises that he contemplates the beginning of drilling operations in that locality in the immediate future. Richardson & Goff, local operators, are expecting to drill in No. 2 well on the J. M. Radford farm, Brush Creek, any day. Well No. 1 is proving very satisfactory on the pump, nd No. 2, which is located near by, tnd which is also an offset well to, another fine well, will no doubt be a good producer. county, has been spending a' few days in town. Mr. Dale has great faith in that field. Another 1,000 barrel barge of oil was moved from the Baker-to- n or Brush Creek field a few days since, bing taken to the Refinery at Nashville. The next trip of the barge will take product from the Creelsboro field. Mr. S. S. Wilson, New York City, is having well No. 1 drilled on the Frank Radford farm, Brush Creek. This is the first development work of Mr. Wilson in this section.' Field men in charge of the J B. Doolittle' operations on the Fred Sparks farm, southeast of town, report outlook very promising for good results being ob- Mr. Lilburn Phelps, Louisville, tained there soon. president of the McMead Oil Company, was in town during the past week, and he reported that they are now engaged in getting the property at Creels-bor- o PERSONAL in good shape preparatory to the marketing of their product soon. They are talking of Mr. J. W. Pendleton, a well known "shooting" all or at least a por- trader, was here last Friday. tion of their wells, which would Mr. Geo. Yates, of Louisville, who no doubt prove very beneficial sells overalls, was here last Thursday. to them. Miss Thetis.Williams ' who has been Kash, Walker & Kash, Lex- teaching aCHichman, Ky., returned ' last week. ington, kave recently completed home Master Nathaniel Tutt is wrestling with shingles. Mrs. M. O. Stevenson is visiting friends in Ohio. 1 Treaty is preparing warned his party against a fcgain to take ovor the govern of its tariff policy h ig&i ment. Germany's failure to h bill of 1909; we2p ' keep her'Iatesfagreement would paved the way for Demcrarfc Prof. F. M. Green and Misses again cal Ifor action by the Al- success in the following" Son-' Rhodus, Beauchamp and Ruby, all lied Supreme Council, of which gressional elections, and in the teachers in the left the United States is now a mem- National election two years for their homes a few days ago. They later. ber, with Col. Harvey representwere very much liked by the school Another strong point nsade? and the people of Columbia. ing President Harding. against the bill was that it takes--effeMrs. A. O Taylor upon her return The Knox Resolution for a in the planting season from Covington, was accompanied by separate peace with Germany, when the farmer is a purchaser" , Mrs. Esther Jone?, her having passed the" Senate is instead of a seller and is in efthe widow of late Chesley Jones . still held up in the House at this fect only six months. She will be here until some" time in writing. President Harding has June. Among the purely political endenied the charge that it is held velopments of the week Jlev. Frank E. Lewis, who some was? years ago, was principal of the up at his request, but he has President Harding's modificaand pastor of the Methodone nothing to aid its speedy tion of President Wilson's career dist Church here, was in last week to passage in that body. Last Oc- for the selection of first, seen?;. meet old friends and to be present at tober and in his inaugural ad- and third class postmasters- irn- the Commencement of the L W. T. dress, April 12. he was keen for der civil service requirements. S. the passage of the resolution. Instead of being required to seMr. J. T. Goodman, who has a busiHis apparent indifference to its lect the candidate standing highness in Miami, Okla., arrived last Tuesday afternoon. He has been abdelay at the present writing, est, the administration may unsent about three months and has been while inconsistent, is in line der President Harding's order having fine health. He weighs four with the trend of his administra give the place to anyone of the pounds more than he has for several tion toward participation in in- first three at the head of trw?-listyears. His many friends were glad to ternational affairs, a fact more About 13,000 Post Offices-ar- e see him. pleasing to Democrats than to affected. Deserving RepGD--licaMiss Anna Mildred Chandler, who members of his own party. visited here two years ago, a niece of who are present in- WashMrs. Bollin Hurt, arrived from her Just how the Emergency Tar- ington in large numbers, seem home, Hillsboro, Texas, to spead the iff Bill, which passed the Senate to have no doubt that out of the summer, last Tuesday afternoon. May 11, with one Republican highest three on the list the She is a popular young lady in Colum(Moses, N. H.,) voting against Postmaster General will find ones bia, and her many friends were glad and 7 Democrats voting for it, is Republican. to see her. to aid the larger in whose interPolitically speaking there is a' est it is pretended it was framed, general disposition among Dern- -Additional Locals is a matter which no advocate of. ocratic leaders to avoid carpiug-This, Tuesday, afternoon, Lebanon official participant in the Su- the bill attempted to explain. and factious criticism of th&f and Columbia meet on the preme Council, but as a repre- As Senator Stanley (Kentucky) Harding administration ando3" grounds. An interesting game in a vigorous speech opposing it to oppose such measures and pof-- v is promised. ' sentative of the President of the said it was submitted "in silence icies as are clearly antagonuLur Phi ted States and is "to take to the welfare of the couni'rjr... Vermifuge- is cer- part in the deliberations" of White's Cream the if not in shame." Senators Hitchcock (Neb.) The general inclination is to give tain destruction to intestinal worms. Supreme Council." js harmless to children or adults It and King (Utah) opposed the the administration a fair ahaWp, The Republican administration Price, 35c. Sold by Paull Drug Co. provisions for an embargo on and then to hold it to strict accis taking some credit for Ger Dr. L. B. Hart will preach at the. many's acceptance of the Allied dyestuffs, the former pointing ountability on Its recorjfej Presbyterian church next Sunday reparation demands, base'd on out that the industry has grown XX to a powerful trust whose forforenoon and evening. In the afterSecretary Hughes' refusal to A bad sprain heals slowly if not. noon he will fill the pulpit at Union. eign business in the last eight mediamake this government a treated with a remedy that has months approximated $17,000,-00correspondThe women voters of Kentu cky, un tor, but the foreign to penetrate: the fiesh. -iNo Republican Senator under the law, as construed: by Attorny ents take the view that Gerlard's Snow Liniment is' es$&asaiTy General Dawson, will have to pay a many's complete surrender was dertook to say how the American adapted for such ailments. Thr& farmer was to be aided in selling sizes, 30c, 60c, and Sl,2(v j?er bot&i poll taw, said tax to go to the school due entirely to the readiness and fund. his surplus products abroad by Sold by Paul! Drug Co. determination of France to inshutting out dyestuffs It has Kentucky is becwaing nrore andJ Columbia Lodge No. 96 will confer vade the Ruhr district and Great been frequently pointed out in more a distinctively American Staie.., the Master Masons degree on two Britain's acquiescence in the the discussion of this bill that according to statistics o" foreignborr-whitnext Thursday night. Come in, all French policy. population given out by tbs the troubles of the farmer are that is entitled to sit in a Master Macorrespondents not due to a low tariff, but to Census Bureau. The report shows Some of these son's Lodge. that in the decade from 19lotoisai are skeptical about Germany Lj;eclIapge of mar- - there was a decrease of 23.2, neu ceoi St Marys baseball team will meet Keeping iier axreeuieut, camug kets. in the number of Kentucky's foreign-bo- rn n the Columbia team-oattention to the fact thit the Senator Moses, not only voted foreign-bor- whites. There are- now 30.781? groondsuext Thursday afternoon. present German Cabinet is only whites- - in Kaatocky An exciting game is expected? Come a "makeshift," and that the ele- against the. bill,, but made a 40,05 In 1910V 'and 50.T3J.-tin, everybody. r ment which haB opposed fulfill- - speech against it in which haf 1900. " of-th- Lindsey-Wilso- n, sister-in-law- te Lindsey-- Wilson of President Wilson and an opening wedge to America's final leaders. Others point out that the present of the United States with the Allies goes far and beyond pcceptance of the League principle and is likely to involve the United States s in Foreign entanglements ands "commitment never contemplated by advocates of the League. These latter base their statements en the language of Secretary Hughes' note to the Alliee, nam-ip- g the American representatives in the Allied Couucils, which is as follows: "Mr. George Harvey, appointed Ambassador to Great Britain, will be instructed on his arrival in England to take part as the representative of the President of the United States, in the deliberations of the Supreme Council. The American Ambassador to France (Mr. Wallace) will be instructed to resume his place as unofficial observer on the conference of Ambassadors, and Mr. Roland W. Boyden will be instructed to sit again in an unofficial capacity on the reparations commission." Ambassador Wallace and Mr. Boyden simply resume the service of "unofficial observers" which were performed by our Ambassador to France and by Mr. Boyden under the Wilson administration, but attention is called to the fact that Col. Har vey is not designated as an un- foreign policies ment e ep--etiti- on Payne-Aldric- ct - . ns, - : Lindsey-Wilso- n - - 0. 2S- t e oreiga hi-f- n Lindsey-Wll-so- - n ar-agalM- fc e 1 ? 1 Wtc V" y'V.t'-- l "' .A '..l ,i ADAIR COUNTY NEWS and Tolbdo tractiohCo.TMill place theiatter part Creek Valley ling and can get a of March,and anyone that wants FOE CIKGUIT JUDGE We are authorized to announce W. train or traction out of here to know how we treated them We are authorizsd to announce that A. Coffey a candidate for The Louisville office of County Attorney of every 30 minutes for Cin., and come out and find out for your'&' Caiterfbt - Monroecounty,vis a to the Adalrlcounty, subject to tne action of nearly the same time to Dayton self. Heard that my old friend candidate for totbe office the 'Republican primary, to be held winch" is' 35 miles of here. R. T. Edrington, is now living north of Circuit Court Judge in this the 29th the first Saturday in August. COURIER-JOURN- AL Judicla1 Jistrict of Kentucky, subject Hamilton is a thriving manu in Cane Valley. Wish I could see to t he Republican primary, to be held facturing town of 45 or 50 0Q0 him and say to him.'iRuel, tell no FOR TAX COMMISSIONER tl first Saturdaylin August, 1921. n inhabitants with something like tales on me." We are authorized to announce The Great Paper of the Southland B. Patton a candidate for Tax 100 manufecturers I heard that my brother, Binglocated here ATTORNEY FOR COMMONWEALTH'S Commissioner of Adair county, sublies in the Miami Valley on ham, was a candidate for the of ject to the action of the Republican and We are authorized to announce that party, expressed at the August pri- the Big Miami River and Erie fice of County Clerk of Adair The Courier-Journis ably edited; it is sane and digA A. Huddleston, of Cumberland mary County. We were always ready canal. Land here is very fertile nified in its handling of news; it is fearless, yet fair, in - mty, is a candidate for FOR MAGISTRATE and productive no commercial to help each other and will ask t ne office of Commonwealth's Atits editorial utterances; and it always will be found torney in this the 29th Judicial dis-t- r ferlitizer is used on any of the my good friends, to support him the champion of clean government. ict, subject to the action of the We are authorized to announce that crops. The farmers are hustlers in this, his first venture into polprimary to be held the first B. O Hurt is a candidate for MagiThe Courier-JournS urday in August, 1921. surpasses all its competitors in strate in District No. 2, composed of They differ from the "Briars", itics. I know that he will make Eunice, Little Cake, White Oak and thats the name the Kentuckians you a good clerk, like Charlie equipment for getting the news of the day, because it Ozark voting pfecincts, subject to the For Sheriff. has not only the Associated Press dispatches but the action of the Republicaan primary, have here, by selling everything Harris he will never be a millionfull wire service of the New York Times. In addition they can and eating what they aire, but from the start he is Ve are authorized to announce that August 6. v. B. Patteson is a candidate for it maintains staff correspondents at Frankfort and at can't sell, the Briars you know making will have a million heirs St riff of Adair county, subject to Washington. eat what they can and sell or if he lives long enough. Hamilton, Ohio. ti.e action of the Republican party, expressed at the August primary. Hope this will find everybody throw the rest away. No Kentucky Home Is Complete Without It Henry Ford and Son, have a enjoying the best of health and Co., News: We are authorized to announce that Editor Adair plant here, to make the Ford having a good time and thru this Columbia, Kentucky, Geo. Coffey is a candidate for Sheriff may get a personal letter from or Adair county, subjact to the action Doubtless you will be surprised Tractors. At present they are I By special arrangements we are now able to offer of the Republican party, expressed at to get a letter from me, but thru only enploying about 150 men several of my good friends. I tt-August primary. bach-lo- r the solicitation of my many and only work 1 shift of 8 hours. wonder if a certain fat old The Daily Courier-Jouru- al and fat old maid at Cane ValWe are authorized to announce J. friends in that part of the State The Flood Conservancy Co., here ley will ever marry, if they do M Wolford, of Casey Creek, a candiwill write them thru your paper. is deepening the Miami riveralso AND THE date for sheriff of Adair county, subbuilding a new concrete bridge look out for mr. You know who Hamilton like all other cities ject, to the action of the Republican Adair County News you can find out is right now suffering its most at Black street, that gives us 3 I mean, if not party. 2 Both one year, by mail, for only $6.00 financial periods since the out new bridges for vehicle travel for cents. Outside the city limits of Columbia Love and best wishes to everyand 1 R. R. bridge here in town, We are authorized to announce that break of the great worlds war, C. Gowen, of Sparksville precinct, is a and the present outlook is not At Otto 3 miles north of here body and success to Bingham This offer applies to renewals as well as new subcandidate for Sheriff of Adair county, very encouraging to the manu- where the Hamilton Furnace Co., everybody vote for him. As ever scriptions, but only to people living in Kentucky, Tensubject to the action of the Republiyours for the betterment of can primary, to be held Saturday, facturers. Where I am located is situated, they will start on a nessee or Indiana. New subscriptions may, if desired, August. Furnace Co., new concrete bridge there to cost Adair County, at the Hamilton start at a later date, and renewals will date from exC. S. Moore only,) we $390,000,00, will start that work (makers of pig iron piration of present ones. For County Judge 828 South 7th St. this spring, then Hamilton will have not made a pound of pig If you perfer an evening newspaper, you may subWe are authorized to announce Geo. irom since the 29th of January extend 3rd street there and have Catching a Murderer. T. Herriford a candidate for Judge of stitute The Louisville Times for The Courier-Journa- l. 5c car service over the 3rd street the Adair County Court, subject to 1921,'closed the blast at 9 o'clock Send or bring your orders to the office of the action of the Republican primary on the night of 29, since then line. Up in Harlan county last week to be help the first Saturday in Au- we have been repairing up, at forget it will say that Before I gust. THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS two men wearing overalls and present are putting in a new fur- I am Grandpap now and have carrying fishing tackle alighted Columbia, Ky. We are authorized to announce that nace and 4 new stoves will get been since the 25th of March Walter S. Sinclair is a candidate for this year, but don't feel like it. from a train. There was nothing reelection to the office of County the foundation work done about about them to attract any atten- Judge of Adair county, subject to the the 1st or 15th, of June. We re- Consider myself just as young action of the Republican primary to ceived letters from our head and good looking as I did 25 non any more tnan tne average be held the first Saturday in August. fisherman. They saw a youth office at Dulutb, Minnesota, the years ago. Our children are dogoing home along the street. 1st of February, that there ing fine in school, and enjoy gofor County court clerk. One said to the other: "That is would be no more Blasts, for the ing fine.The worst trouble is, the our man." The fishing tackle VT are authorized to announce Mr. present and that as the office schools here are all mixed, whites Bingham Moore a candidate'for Counwas thrown down and the youth ty Court Clerk of Adair County, sub- - force was giving perfect satis- and blacks in the same room and was siezed. Ooe of his captors ecc to the action of the Republican faction and in order to hold them same classes and graduate towas a member of the Pennsyl party, as expressed at the primary, intact, that they had decided to gether from High School. At the first Saturday in August. vania State Police, the other a do some repair and new work Jefferson school where our chilK dren go to school there is some- Kentucky deputy sheriff. The 619 South Fourth, Near Chestnut St We are authorized to announce Mr. and that they wanted us out of S. C. Neat a candidate for thing like 13 or 1400 there Not youth stands charged with the the office to do the work, so every is easily accessible, right in the shopping to County Court Clerk, of Adair Counmany colored children go there murder of two men near York, ty, subject to tne action of the Re- man went oat on the yard and Pa., two years ago. He had been publican party, as expressed at the works just the same as the com- on account of sickness. Had to district of Louisville, and we would be primary, first Saturday in August. take Edna out of school the 1st trailed for eighteen months by a mon day laborers. 1 am superglad to see our many friends and patrons member of the state police force visor of stock for the Company of the year. She took her bed We are authorized to announce that of Adair county at our new quarters. then. Never got up till April of Pennsylvania and juBt as he Grady ville, is and have charge of the store Miss Christine Nell, of was about to be arrested, the and she ate an orange or 6 raw a candidate for County Court Clerk of rooms, a new 2 story concrete policeman became ill and died The same integrity, painstaking service and rock bottom Adair county, sublect to the action of and glass building 2 storys' size eggs a day all that time, but she in a hospital. The cold trail was prices prevail here with greatly improved facilities, we the Republican party, expressed at 55 x 80 feet and at present with is doing fine now. She will go up by a brother officer, taken Che August primary. can serve you better than never in your need for stock at the lowest will invoice to X3ane Valley the latter part of and he followed it into the minWe are authorized to announce that about 55,000,00, I will not stock this month to spend the summer. ing region of eastern Kentucky, WALL PAPER, RUGS, DRAPERIES Geo. W. Rubarts, Eunice precinct, is up till we begin to blast that is Owen, our oldest boy is learning through five other states. The a candidate for the office of County to make pig iron, then will have the machinist trade at the Niles LINOLEUM and CARPETS young man was taken back to Court Clerk of Adair county, subject to go over everything and stock Tool Works Co., the largest ma- Pennsylvania to face trial for to the action of the Republican prichine Tool Mfg. Co., in the mary, to be held the first Saturday in up, will cost something like 15 his crime. Hubbuch Bros. & or 20,000,00 to do that. We are United States. AI30 study meAugust. When one reflects on the un INCORPORATED looking for 4 boat loads of iron chanical drafting and Blue print i punished murders in Kentucky, FOR JAILER. ore from the mines, one boat load reading. Will have both through For More Than 40 Years on Market Street the failure to trace the slayer of will make about 3 or 4 train in two more years. Then will We are authorized to announce take up mechanical engineering. Miss Lura Parsons, the murderer One of the Best Stores of Louisville, Ky. Frank Woiford Miller, of the Eunice loads, then in a month or so the of an aged merchant in Lexing precinct, a ' candidate for Jailer of ore will be coming in at the rate That will take him about 5 years Adair county, subject to the action of of 4 to 6 train loads every day Fred, our youngest boy, says he ton, the assasin of Prohibition P9H9H9H9?yfo9&ro oxoxos the Republican primary, to be held in is going to study for the minis Agent Mason in Bell county, he and average of 60 cars to a train, is compelled to consider this case an will try and get in enough try, and Edna, our oldest girl at of the capture of a murderer by FOR CIRCUIT COURT CLERK. to last us 8 or 10 months. When home,. is studying or was studyan efficient state police departin blast with only 1 furnace we ing for Domestic Science teachannounce M. ment and to wonder why a simi We are authorized to Accept HENRY W. DEPP, make on an average of 720.000 er. Hope she will be able to C. Winfrey a candidate for lar would No Substitutes to the office of Circuit Court Clerk of pounds par day of 24 hours, as start back to school this fall. I DENTIST not be a good thing to put an end &3 county, subject to the action of Adair for the heat is never out of the fur- am very weir satisfied with the the Republican primary to be held to lawlessness in remote sections nace when once in operation, and position I hold. Make very good the first Saturday in August, 1921. Am permanently located in of Kentucky. Stanford Journal. seen day and night just the same. money and the company gives us Columbia. We are authorized to announce W. With the new furnace we figure a hot dinner every day. A meal All Classes of Dental Work Done. T. Price a candidate for Circuit on 11 .million pounds a day. like it would not cost less than Four Southern States were BLACK-DRA- W county, subject Court Clerk swept by a hail storm WednesCrowning and Inlay Work a Just a few words about Hamil- 75 c in town ana can get ott any day and in Tennessee the hail to the action of the Republican party, expressed at the primary the first ton and this part of Ohio. time I want to and when I am Specialty. Purely Saturday in August. stones were an inch and a half is nobody's business but Vegetable All Work Guaranteed Hamilton, is 25 miles north of late it ". t JNOtning never saia aoouc thick. Office: next door to post office. FOR COUNTY ATTORNEY. Cincinnati and accessible by 3 mine. it, but I try to, make it a rule The advance in- the freight Railroads 1 Interurbun, 1 city car We are authorized to announce Jun- line from Cincinnati, the B & O. never to be late and only get off rates from what they were three P. 9 ius Hancock a candidate for County necessary. three years ago costs the busiAttorney.ot Adair County, subject to R. R. (the old C. H. & D,) the when the action of the Republican party, to P. C. C. & St. L. R. R. the C. I. . Mrs. Charity Moore and Lena ness men of Louisville annually GIVE 'US THAT NEXT JOB. be expressed at the Augast primary to &W.R. R. The Gin., Dayton Cundiff , of Cane Valley were vis- - 234,000. Adair Caunt News JS1.50. OUR WORK - IS ' held August 6th. i . J.-C- Annstmcements. -- .&: J i FOR COUNTY ATTORNEY. " tt r ? f ibra3u i Rol-li- 1 i al .'- fc. , - J' al M , 1& if e I J P 5 lOUR NEW STORE! Wellendorff - ; Au-us- t department g S q 1 Thedford's a fl Ml 9 1 - i Liver Medicine 1 i f UP-TO-DA- TE , i "s' - - . EVERYTHING IN ROOFING Asphalt Gravel, Rubber, Galvanized and Painted. Also Ellwood and American Fence. 1 biMMMNiMMMaHiMlftaBMMBBP4MMnBMMM09MIBV SCHOOLp. DAYS Steel Fence Posts DEHLER BROS. CO .Incorporated rJ Caat Mather Street' Between First and Brook One" Way to Cut the "HCLl h. m Louisville, Ky. CYCLONES-WINDSTORM- S Save the price of new furniture, by refinishing your old furniture with Hanna's Lustro-FinisThis famous renewer will produce results that will delight you. It will bring out all the charm pf newness in whatever it is applied to. HANNA'S LUSTRO FINISH CYCLOHSTES 0 INSURE TODAY, NOW, the Storm. Government Reports Show That No Locality Before Is Immune. A is also excellent for floors and woodwork, and the thousand and one small jobs of so often needed about the home. It is made to wear. ng Sold By, DAVIS HARDWARE CO. Policy with this Agency Gives You Broad Coverage at a Low Cost. MHMC Pains Were years, lows: The letter reads as fol- - Something to Think About By F. A. WALKER REED BROS. Iusurance In All Its Branches. S "The youngest son of James Monroe, fifth president of the United States lives here on the DEVIL WORSHIP AMERICAN explorer has just to civilization after a visit to the Interior of Ecuador and the homeland of the Jibaro Indians. COLTJMBIiL, KEISTTUOK Y asKa&gKKKxae 20 a X HAIL In Field One FIRE In Barn as i Insurance Policy Protects every Minute Insured ONLY by Henry Clay Agents SEE MX 7 7l Tie W. T. PRICE, Agent Columbia, Kentucky. Ail Kinds of Insurance IN. TTeee W. B. PATTESO GENERAL INSURANCE Building. International MadefoMeasurc Clothes. Second : FloorJeffries - outskirts of Jacksonville, in a houseboat on the banks of St. John's River. I walked out there three miles Read how Mrs. Albert Gregory, of R. F. D. No. and back on March 9 to see him,-an1, Bliiford, III., got rid of her ills. "During I I feel amply paid for the was awfully weak . . . My pains were terrific. I trip. He has a good strong thought I would die. The voice and I had quite a chat bearing-dow- n pains were actually so severe 1 could with him. He was born in Virnot stand Ihe .pressure of my hands on the lower ginia, the son of President Mon.. Fart of my stomach .was felt as if life roe's third wife, on July 4. 1815, for but a short time. My husband and will therefore be 106 years ... One evening, while readold if he lives until July 4, next. ing the Birthday Almanac, he came across a He lives alone and does his case similar to mine, and went straight for some WOM own cooking, and is as- active as Cardui for me.toitry. most men at 50, has good teeth, wrm reads without glasses and smokes TAKE "a pips. He has had three wives and thirteen children, but all are dead now. His last son was a sailor on the battleship Maine andwent down with his ship in Havana Harbor when it was .Woman's Tonic sunk by the Spaniards. He showed me a picture of "Itookttfelthfullyfcnd the results ware immedsons and daughters, grandchiliate," adds Mrs. Gregory. dren and to "I continued to get better, all my ills left me, the sixth and seventh generaand I went through . . . tions. He is a ship carpenter with no further trouble. and did his share in the World My baby was fat and strong, and myself thank war. He fought in the Mexican Gcd am once more hale war and in the war of rebellion and hearty, can walk miles, do my work, on the Confederate side; was a though 44 years old, feel major in Stonewall Jackson's Iikefi new person. All I army. owe to Cardui." For many years Cardta has M There are millions of people in been found helpful in building up the system the United States who never when ran down by disheard of this remarkable man. orders peculiar to women. Ex. AN tninic we are, gives a tremenaous power to evil. Despite the fact that we read in the Bible, and generally think we believe It, that the God of our civilized Ideas is omnipotent all powerful we Immediately deny that fact by giving evil, which cannot be an attribute of God, equal or greater power. Practically everybody, unless we except Christian Science believers, think that sickness is much more powerful than health and that death Is certain to triumph over life. We can only establish the rule of' evil by suppressing the rule of pood. Darkness Is in Itself nothing; It ia only the absence of light. Silence is only the abseix-of sound. Death is only a local ceasing of the phenomena of life. The way to get rid of darkness Is to let in the light The way to get rid of evil is to let in and encourage good. Perhaps we should not blame the poor savage in Ecuador for falling to believe in God and having a liberal supply of devils. He has not yet e ... d was-worrie- - savages This tribe of have Jived in the same territory since long before Columbus discovered the Americas and have kept wholly free from the influence of civilization. The most striking evidence of their failure to advance in the centuries which have passed over them is the report of the explorer that the Jlbaros do not believe in a God, but that they do worship devils. It is practically the universal history of the developments of all peoples from the savage state to that of civilization, that the belief in devils precedes that of a belief in God. Before they conceive or defy a ruler in the realm of good they establish a kingdom of evil and nominate a being supreme in the management of one or all forms of danger and misfortune. Herbert Spencer In his analysis of human worship bases religion on the Unknown, declaring that the savage first worships those powers which he does not understand. It is the savage's inability, because of his savagery, to trace cause from effect that leads him to assign to totallj unrelated things the cause for what head-huntin- g bt-e- n able to think out the truth. But, we who are wiser and, we hope, better for that wisdom, should sec to it that as little as possible of "devil worship" creeps into our existences and Influences our lives. (Copyright.) I 5 o umimiiiiiiiiimimiii!iii!!ii!imi!iiin!i THE GIRL ON THE JOB How to Succeed How to Get Ahead How to Make Good 1 E 5 he observes. And since It is those things which harm or threaten him with harm which most concern him he establishes first his devil causes rather than his God I By JESSIE ROBERTS PART TIME WORK TtllllllllllllllllllHIIlIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIISIlf? great-grandchildr- en causes. He hears in the thunder the voice of a devil living in the sky who punishes with the swift lightning and with fire. that kills his cattle. There is a demon power that helps his- enemies of an- He sees a devil in the wild beast other tribe. The white man's gun is an invention of some evil spirit and the drought which spoils his crop or the deluge which overflows his lands are evidences to him of the activities of some powerful and unfriendly spirit which he must in some way appease. jjj COLUMBIA, An American ranchman was assassinated a few days ago in one of the provinces of Northern Mexico under circumstances of painful atrocity. But no order has come from the War Department for the mobilization of troops on the Texas border. President Obregon has been asked to make an investigation, and has promised to do so. The incident is being handled in exactly the same way as were previous incidents during the Presidential terms, of President Wilson. The weight of the evidence seems to be that this man was killed by bandits in arms against all forms of law and order.- Of course Obregon regrets it, and - - KY. will try to arrest the culprits. But the incident affords no argument for going into Mexico. Evening Post. Elected on a platform which declared that "the civil service law shall be thoroughly and honestly enforced and extended whenever practicable;" President Harding flouts his platform pledge by issuing an order thai any of the first thre6 persons on the civil service list may be appointed as postmaster. In other words if two Democrats stand at the top and a Republican is third on the list, there is a loophole for appointing the Republican, thus making the Post Of-- :::: Take Cardui j.82 m In some of the earliest written history of this country, the narrative left by Captain John Smith of Virginia, there is much space devoted to the devil worship of the Indians of that territory and the sacrifice of children Harding has changed front to quiet the wrath of the evil ones. All through tradition and history again and has put the irreconcil-able- s from Set, the demon of death and evil up in the air on his foreign in the mythology of early Egypt down to the Hopi Indian dances which policy. It is thoughc that the place yearly in Arizona, there take has has fallen under the been a continuous story of devil worPresident ship and rites and rituals intended to influence of Hughes and Hoover. appease his wrath and gain his friendship. fice Department once more the instrument of party politics. And this is the.manner in which the civil service law "shall be thoroughly and honestly enforced and extended. fifth President's Son Living. The situation in Germany is very strained and nothing but fact can avert a clashbetween French and German troop3 in the Ruhr section, which it is reported the French have occupied. Over 3,000 Democrats took part in the Logan, county meetings "Saturday to select members of the Democratic County Committee. It was a fight between the Rhea and in which the Rheas elected 49 out of 52 committeemen. anti-Rhea-factio- Each of us, highly civilized as we THE CHEERFUL CHERUB m lrce.3 mfe.kfe nre. Peel ;r feved wve Uovj Et.ck one. t. strong i.rd glorious whole. 5o rvfcy I tkroudk tkw at offices where vacationr :.re cutting down the regular force. A stenographic summer job can often bo secured in an oflice for two week- or a month, and then another one. anil so on until the vacation season cl es. Some women are successful in taUnjr parties of young girls or older wonen on tourist excursions, charging a good price for services of this sort. Lecturing is another good parM'me job. The lectures are planned for women's clubs and political associations. To succeed here you must 6c s good speaker, and have from foar id six lively papers to read on any gir6 subject, or on two or three allied subjects. It Is best to specialize. .Teaching craft work is an excellent filling- In - two reasons why is sought. The first is that the woman who has her own .irae to run cannot be away all day without serious consequences, particularly if she is a mother as well as a wife Yet it is sometimes necessary to liave-thwoman add something to itu- - di rect income. Part time work I5 ?h - ,. solution. The sewndreaon is that the ovular job does not puy"$5ougn7 fc often the case with teachers am? librarians and other professional workers whose salaries are small, while the calls upon them are great. They do not want to give up the special professional labor in which they are regularly engaged, yet they must have more money. ... Summer jobs are various, fron accepting positions as governess to rti-dreor waiting at summer hotels, to 1 V are THEKEwork "tV h j n, part-tim- e occupation, A lady living in the vicinity of Effingham received a letter from a friend located in Jacksonville, Fla., which brought the strange news that a son of the fifth pres-ideof the United States is still The News $1.50 in Kentucky alive, at the age of nearly 106 and $2.00 out of Kentucky. nt Sprea or my dkd sd life, out tke Lrtnckes sovl. VTC22. work. Two women I know divide between them the work of an oflice, a? well as the salary. One goes for the morning, the other for the afternoon, and this has worked well. The woman looking for part-tim- e work is more likely to get It today than In any period before. It is for both employer and employees that Is certain to becom more and more popular (Copyright.) various housekeeping jobs that are opening for the trained woman who wishes to give only half a day to such and so are the . -- r r 6 V1 ADAIR COUNTY Owensby. rides on what is known as the Trtm rVklHriQ form Vioa lafaltr torn down the residence which was an old and familiar land mark of the present site at the cross roads opposite W. S store. On the 8th inst.-- . the little baby son of Mr. and Mrs. Conda died after about a Cundiff, three days'" illness. Little Kin-net-h was 2 years and 6 months old and is survived by father, mother, little sister and little brother and other friends, Six little brothers and sisters having preceded it to the grave. After funeral services by Rev. Edward Aaron, the remains were Jaid to rest in the Collins' graveyard. . Mother's day was appropriately observed at the school house here. D. G. Grider and wife spent last Sunday at Sam Browning's in the Montpelier community. Ma-lon- e's NEWS. imw w 9' I Having t)een busily'engaged in .other- pursuits and quite a while rsuree oir. last communication, riU therefore contribute a few JKncsto one of the best local p'Ters in the State. With the music of the spring brds in the air and the familiar sound of gee! woa! haw! coming from the tillers of the soil, with - -- "ian old time hoe-cak- e and a piece of hag-ja-w, we take it that all wiil be contented and happy VHen the North wind begins to 3tJw. Heath of thia community is opd at this time and everybody should feel thankful. Prof. Johnnie Brooks, son of SZach Brooks, and who was born and reared in this county but in Kansas since a very 3?ung man, is visiting his many gssends n Russell. Prof. Brooks & one of the leading educators of 3hr adopted state having been 3itdof several institutions of Earning and County Superintendent of Schools for eight years. S&za. Finis Blakey, who has &en dangerously ill has recovered to be able to around the house. The political pot is beginning to simmer in this section with to soon be at the boiling At present most of the lEterest seems to be in the race for Magistrate in one District rand the race for County Judge, iwltii "Hon. Wm. Hopson, a strong contender in the latter. Recently born to the wives of Gover Aaron, Sam Long and ?rank Howkins, boys. 3 B. Covins has sold hiB inter--ef- x in the roller mill at Russell Springs, and with his family amoved back home. "Uncle Ben Allen, merchant, m''ler, constable and proprietor of '"Uncle Ben's Hotel," has lately installed an , music Ibox in his store to entertain his e&aatomers and Loafers. Just rop a nickel and the music to come forth. A meeting was recently held jit Jamestown and 5 of her influential citizens and business men selected as a committee to solicit fonds for the erection of an school building at that place. As. there are quite a persons in the county that ccriuld easily give from $500 to 41.500, we see no just cause why the necessary money cannot soon be in sight and the building commenced. Many young people to leave the county ach year and enter schools in various other counties of the estate when, if we only had the proper home facilities they could stay fat ,home at a great saving re-aid- ed suf-ficent- ly For every purpose for which a a lini meat is usually applied the modern remedy, Liquid Borozene, will do the work more quickly, more throughly and more pleasantly. Price, 30c, 60c and $1.20. Sold by Paull Drug Co. As The Editor Sees It. hension of another slaughter of humanity as a result of a possible clash between our country and Japan. We might go along and write for a week and run our catalogue of events up into the thousands, all tending to emphasize humanity's inability to recognize significant facts in their incipiency. It has been so with the human race since the beginning and it will probably continue so until we cease to exist. We overlook today the things that are fraught with the greatest danger for tomorrow. A lion's cub is harmless as long as it is little. But if allowed to grow and roam at will the time will come when it will as sume the proportions of a deadly menace. Nature created us as we are and we will never change. If it were intended to be otherwise humanity would not have been making the same errors of omis sion tnrougnout the ages ot time. Our intelligence is developing and expanding, and we will accomplish many marvels of the " rt Wf - r - nnn uu mjBi VimVRTlj2k2&R f. o. b. '&- - $795 'Detroit v SEDAN the car of many uses, the car for the whole family. "While elegance fefinement and comfort are dominant features, the Sedan affords sturdy dependability on all roads in all weather. Ths famous Ford Engine provides more than sufficient power for every need. The sturdy, rugged construction of the whole chassis is a surety of year in and year out endurance and economy. We will round out this service in the car itself by keeping your Sedan in good condition. We sell Genuine Ford Parts and our fully equipped repair shop handles repairs promptly and well. Let us ' l come and demonstrate. . sir (D-oin- up-to-da- te be-&i- ns up-to-da- te num-(ber-- of event and abnormal conditions spring from little Often they attract incidents. little .attention at the time but continue , to grow and , expand until eventually they assume appalling proportions. The first event of the kind to be recorded was when Adam and Eve were in the Garden of Eden, the only representatives of the human race. Adam plucked the forbidden apple from the tree, and from that time mankind- has been prone to take that which does not belong to him. Many centuries ago a man was on trial charged with a serious crime. Knowing his guilt, a crooked lawyer conceived the idea of bribing witnesses to swear that he was in another place when the crime was committed. Since then fictitious alibis have opened jail doors and freed guilty criminals until today it is becoming almost impossible to convict one who has the backing of gangland. A little band of harrassed people, disguised as Indians, boarded a ship and dumped a cargo of tea into Boston harbor in protest against British rule in the then .Momentous -- future. The race will advance until it in the becomes one of super-me- n power of will and brain. ' But the power to see and know all things rests not with us, and never will. We are not. omnipotent. Lancaster record. ' The Buchanan Lyon Co. i INOORPORATEP COMMISSIONER'S SALE. 9' COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY. ADAIR CIRCUIT COURT Mary Bryanfr&o Plaintiff, OF KENTUCKY. VS Marvin Bryant &c Defendant, By virture of a Judgment and Order of Sale of Adair Circuit Court, rendered at the March Term,thereof,1921, in the above cause,I shall proceed to offer door in Cofor sale at the Court-hous- e lumbia, Ky., to the highest bidder, at Public Auction, on Monday the 6th, day of June 1921, at one o'clock P. M., or thereabout (being County Court,) upon a credit of six & nine montha equal installments, the following des, cribed property, of land lying in Adair Three tracts County Ky., on the wacers of Pet its to-wi- t. L must execute Bond, bearing legal interest from the day of sale until paid, aqd having the force an effect of a Judgment Bidders will beppepared to comply promptly with these terms. W. A. Coffey. Master Commissioner. J 1 Pencil No. 174 Made in five grade - EAGLE "MKAD0". IMM&V4-- 1 For Sale at your Dealer EAGLE MIKADO , When your breath is bad, appetite poor, and you feel "blue" and discouraged, you need Herbine. One or two doses will set you right. It is a Price, 60c. great system purifier. Adv. Sold by Paull Durg Co ASK FOR THE YELLOW PENCIL WITH THE RED BAND EAGLE PENCIL COMPANY, NEW YORK colonies. are-force- d -- qfjxpenses. Also good people from other counties would be noving to town and this county, nstad of wanting to move away? With some good schools nd roads Old Russell would be equal to any of her sister counties, if not ahead of some; but with her present "system of highways" she is at least 50 Yap is a tiny island in the Pa jyears Denma anycnmg ana ev- - cific ocean. Not one person in a erytMng. thousand ever heard of it prior ,A newcommon school district to a few months ago. jkasbeencreated from a part of The allies "forgot" their word Denmark and to President Wilson and handed . rEsto. 'Liberty. ' Moora districts, with the house the island over to the tender mer.to be .built on Loren Bradley's cies of the Japanese. farm iiear Wm Cook's and Now Yap is the storm center Renown as Bradley's schoolhouse. around which the statesmen of jfolian Long, who owns and re- - the world are sitting in appre- x tfrom that little ipcident there has sprung into existence the greatest nation the sun shines on today. An insignificant individual in Servia threw a bomb that extinguished the careen of an Austrian archduke. That he paid the penalty of his crime with his life was not suffi cient. His act was the torch which set ablaze a fire of passions that came near to consuming the world. Neither the world war nor the bomb thrower of Servia will ever be forgotten. An attack of heartburn or indigestion calls for a dose of Herbine. It relieves the distress instantly ano Fork. forces the fermented food into the The" First Tract contains 100 acres bowels. You feel better at once. Price, less H acres cut off the N. E. corner 60c. ' Sold by Paul Drug Co and included in the Widows dower, This is th.e same tract of land conveyThe contest is now on at the Parashows ed to J. G. Bryant, deed, by George R. mount Theater. High-clasBennett, by deed dated the 2nd, day three nights in the week. The standof March, 1884, and of record in the ing of the contestants will be published Adair County Court Clerks office in each week. deed Book No 3, page 282, to which reMr. C. W. Simpson, brother of ference is made for complete descrip- Judge J. J. Simpson, this place, died tion. The second tract contains 64 at Burkesville a few days ago. He To be given to acres, more or less and is the same was an soldier and was 82 tract of land conveyed to the said J. years old. G Bryant deced, by George Keith & Many ambitious young men get 'it in Wife by deed- dpted the 22nd, day of !to their heads that a city, a large one, January, 1886, and of record in deed is the size place that would suit them, 12 years or older, in Adair County. Wholesale price Book No 4, Page 128 of the Adajr and they bid the old folks good bye of Bracelet is $58 00. ,This Bracelet will be given County Court Clerks Office to which and light out for the glittering city. reference is made for complete descripmost votes, each young Lady receiving Arriving they soon learn that they tion. have made a mistake, as the wages purchased counting 50 votes. name of The Third tract contains 195 acres that their services command are not more of less and is the same tract of back of Lady you wish to vote for on sufficient to board and cloth them. land conveyed to the said J G. Bryant What follows? They sit down, write box. and drop in deed, F. H. Bryant and O. J. Bryant, home for enough money for the return by H. H. Sandusky & others by deed pur-chase- d, be placed in box on each trip. Each of date May the 9th, 1913, and of rewill be numbered and counted as all cord in, deed book No 13, page 580 of the Adair County Court Clerks Office, Ircs. Phoxe Business Phone each night. to which reference is made for com- -' plete description. I will offer the N Contest began Saturday Night, May 21st, and closes first two described tracts separately 25th. andthen offer the said two tracts together, and will accept the bid or DENTIST bids realizing the greatest amount. Contest At A Paramount Theatre Beautiful s Green Gold Watch Bracelet the Most Popular Young Lady the - the ticket i the it ticket must tickets Write the the ticket ticket night 13-- B. 13-- A Dr. J. Murrell - June The interest of the infant defendant, Marvin Bryant, will not collect but will remain a lien upon the lands until he arrives at majority or until Bond is executed by a guardian authorized to receive same for said Infant. The 195 acre tract is in good timber. 'For the purchase price, the purchaser, with approved'surety or securities, $n Paramount Theater. Office, Front Rooms Jeffries BTdg. "W UP STAIRS. COLUMBIA, KY Robbers got $50,000 in less than 48 hours work in Louisville They following the Derby. cracked the safe at the Mary Anderson thpatre in full view of passing policemen. The los3 in the operation of the railroads 'during the war period exceeds Director Hines, estimate by $300,000,000, amoant-in- g to the enormous sum of $1, 200,000.000.