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The Adair County news: July 26, 1921 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1921 ada1921072601_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: July 26, 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. u 2 r; YOLUME XXIY COLUMBIA. KENTUCKY, TUESESDAY JULY. 26, 1021. What Would You Give? NUMBER 40 LAMENTABLE DEATH. Laying of the Corner Mone. We Election Returns. primary election result from every precinct in Adair county, and in order to do that some friend at each precinct will have to phone the full vote each candidate receives immediately after the vote is counted Call'the operator at Colum-bi- o and give out the vote. We will be there to get it. Every body in the county is 'interested in this matter, and we hope some one will be kind enough tortieed our request. Remember that we want the full vote each candidate receives. This is very im portant, as the whole county will be looking for the result. Our Gradyville correspondent will please arrange to get the returns from the precincts below him. We want to Decoration-Ju- ly The Candidates. Following are the names of candidates as they will appear on the official primary ballots to be voted for August 6th 1921. Attest S. C. Neat, Clerk A. C. C. Republican Candidates for Represen- Resolutions. take the following from the report the Mrs. Sallfe Montgomery Rowe, the Beloved Wife of Ben E. kowe, Dies Suddenly at Her Residence. FUNERAL SERVICES FRIDAY AFTERNOON This comunnlty was greatly shocked lasti Thursday morning; when the intelligence of the death of this popular and highly respected young woman spread over the city. In fact, but few people knew that she was in a serious condition, and those that were the closest to her, balieved that she was doing nicely. A few hours before her demise she gave birth to a still-bormale child, but when the doctor left her bedside there were no alarming symptons, and this fact was reported to her parents and brothers, who live in town. Evidently in a very short time after this statement was made, she grew rapidly worse and soon her spirit took ics flight from a tenement of clay to be at rest in a brighter and happier home. No tongue can tell the sorrow that n was brought to her daughter, Miss -- Louise, sixteen years old, who was taking special music at Bowling Green. She is the only child, and she was dearly loved by her mother, who took the greatest pride in giving her every advantage, leading to accomplishments. Her father is also indul gent, granting her every wish, but the place of her mother can not be filled, though she is surrounded by all the comforts of life save the wise counsel of a devoted mother. May God comfort her and may she continue to follow the wise admonitions given by her now sainted mother. Mrs. Rowe was the only daughter of Hon. Jas. F. and Elizabeth Montgomery, and was born in Jamestown,. Ky., November 11, 1879, coming with her parents to Columbia when quite a child. It was here she was reared and educated, and where her friends were numbered by the population of the town. When quite a young girl she confessed her Savior, united with the Christian Church and a little later she became the organist, she being a skilled musician. She also took an active part in all church work, and was regular in her attendance, hence the organization will greatly miss her, as her place will be hard to filL Not only the Church will miss her, "but this entire community. She was married to Mr. B. E. Rowe, who is a prominent farmer, October, 14, 1902, and two children were born of this union, who are mentioned above. The funeral services were held at touching the1 laying of the coiner stone for the new Methodist church, Campbellsville: The corner stone was laid by the building committee, hands laid upon the stone and statement from the Discipline as follows: "We lay this corner stone of a house to be built and set apart, from all worldly uses, for divine woishlp, in the name of the Father, and of the Son, and of the Holy Ghost. Amen." Among the many articles placed in the Corner Stone for record were an old Bible, some 200 years old, property of Mrs. Emma Stearman; Hymn Book, Methodist Dicipline; some old coins and some foreign coins; certified deed to the lot; a key that unlocked the church building which was torn down in 1851; a copy of the Quarterly Minutes of the Campbellsville Circuit, of the Conference year 1861 and 1862 In these minutes was an account of the Second Quarterly meeting, which was to be held at the Campbellsville Church, but owing to the fact that the church was used as a hospital for the Federal soldiers during the Civil war, the meeting was moved to the Mannsvi le Church, also a copy of the Penticostal Herald, Central Methodist, Christian Advocate, Louisville, Even log Post and The were placed in the Corner Stone for record. News-Journal- , News-Journal 30th. there will be On July 30th, 1921, I am now prepared to give day which was only your tomorrow W. B. Patteson. gass for the painless extraction yesterday. They have followed you Tax Commissioner the old gang is yet rallying to your of teeth. Oscar Bradshaw call whenever your turn the stile of H. W. Depp, Dentist. Rollin B. Patton, memory and get out on the open road J. A. Schuler. The One Sure Thing. of sweet dreams and summons them Voters Adair to you. They are somewhere on the 1; of Charley Noak, a boy about twelve lounty Both Men and Women. Justice the Peace in District No. great highway; they have carved their S. C. Merritt. "Repeat it over and over it cannot years old, who lives with Mr. Charley initials on the smoothest bark of the be repeated too often or too.farcibly G. L. Wolford. Morriion, was bitten on the foot by a I am, a Candidate for the nominaold trees which reach aloft through that the insurance called for by & copperhead snake last Wednesday. tion of the Republican party of the Peace in District No. 2. for the Justice the clouds of fancy that you may fol- policy in force at the time a policy W. G. Shepherd. Another boy was with him, and hav- office of Sheriff of Adair county, I low them. holder dies is real money, not maka ing a string, he tied the foot above held this office S. P. Sullivan several years ago, and Don't forget them; don't forget any believe, not just figures on paper; not the bite, and Dr. Flowers was called. confidently rely upon the record I B. O. Hurt. of those joys which have given you subject to diminution by debts; frea W. T. Burton. The wound was on the great toe, and then made, as a proof of what will I when the doctor reached the patient do in the event of my election again. Justice of the Peace in District No. 5. this indelible- picture of your yester- even of death duties up to a consldflr-rbl- e days. Ex. amount if made payable to & W. S. Hindman. all he had to do was to clip the string, I will in good faith perform all the named beneficiary. Life insurance is split the toe and cauterize it. When duties of the office and will Geo. W. Pickett. execute For Sale. one unshakable and never disappointhe left the boy was in a fair way to every duty which belongs to it to the Justice of the Peace in District No. 6. ing provision for dependents. The recover the beat,of.jny ability. I think that John J. Biggs, only regret ever felt in connection If you want to buy a good home in W. E. Leach. Columbia Fair, Aug. Sept. 1st I know its duties. I shall greatly with it is that its amount was nob larCoiumbiasee appreciate your support and assistDemocrat candidates as they will and 2nd ger, or that it had been taken and. Albin Murray. ance in the primary election, where appear on the ballot Justice of the been kept going wnen it was not. If you have the same right to make your Peace in District No. 1. Bakery Sold. this can be said of any form of known Marriage Licenses. assistance and influence felt in pro J. T. Whitley, provision, what is that provision?" N. T. Jones, Mr. Geo O. Barnes, who purchased curing good government as any one J E Murrell represents the old, County Court Clerk S. C. Neat has, Jasper Doss. Mr. J. T. Goodman's residence, has else has, and if successful I promise reliable Connecticut Mutual, so if joa In the last few days, issued the folwant insurance, call at the News also bought the bakery of Mr. L. W. to so perform the duties of the office that you will not regret the help you Town Taxes due. Settle before pen- lowing marriage licenses: office and apply for a policy. Bennett, and is now in full charge. Clay Scott to Bartie Wlngler. alty is added. gave me, Respectfully, He is an experienced baker, having H, T. Baker, Collector. Clark A. Garmin to Susan Grider. Sewing machine Needles, Shuttles 40-W. B. Patteson. learned and followed the business in Graham Keltner to Artie Collins. and Bobbins for ail kinds of machines On July 2nd Mr. Chas. Pierce, age the West. He will not remove his Returned to the Bank of Columbia 28, and Miss Anna Griffin, age 18, both John L. Coffey to Fannie Burton. 39-2- t. at Russell & Co. family until in the early fall, but he E. W. Page to Ada Jones. of Ashland, drove to Coalgate and will be here all the tim6. He and hi3 John Hutchison to Fannie Brock-maMr. J. A. Willis and Mr. W. C. MurMr. Rollin Cundiff, who resigned were united in marriage at the court family will be welcomed to Columbia rell have commenced remodeling Miss his position at the Bank of Columbia, house, Judge Pendleton officiating. Bob Holt to Mary Lee Rexroat. Teachers Association will not be to enter the army in September, Mollie Caldwell's residence. A num1917, On their return home they were Erastus Cundiff to Flora Lee Cun- ber of changes in appearance held at Breeding July 29 It will be will be returned to his former position last greeted by their many friends. The diff. the Christian church Friday after held August 19. made, and when they finish the work Wednesday morning, and besides wait- groom is a son of Kate Pierce, formernoon at 3 o'clock, conducted by Eld. ing upon customers, he will keep a ly of Adair Co. The bride is a daughZ T , and Mrs. Williams. Mr. Jo Tucker, Campbellsville, and We desire to return our grateful in progress, the home will look like- $. Both speakers paid high tribute to Lunsford Gabbert, who lives on Green set of books. He is a young man of ter of U. S. Griffin, of Ashland. They thanks to the many kind friends who new dwelling. The roof is tovbe the life and Christian character of river, will soon have a saw and plan- excellent character, splendid business will reside near Ashland. Their many waited upon our beloved wife and changed, new porches built, hardwood floors laid, making it one of Columthe deceased. The songs rendered ing mill established at Knifley The qualifications and very attentive to friends join in wishing them much mother during her illness. bia's handsome residences. , were favorite selections of the depart- foundation will soon be done and the duty. His friends throughout the happiness. Rev. S. P. Sullivan and children. ed, and the Scripture read was com- machinery has been ordered. There county will be glad to learn that he is The Columbia Fair has been incorpoJudge Smith, Republican, candidate Hands were at work from early forting to the very large multitude of is plenty of timber In the neighbor- back to his former position rated, li. A. Walker Pres. S. M. for Commonwealth's Attorney; and morning to Iat6 at nights, the first of. relatives and friends, many who live hood, and it is predicted that the mill Vice Pres. J. B. Coffey, Sec'y. Mr. Hebron Lawrence, Get your stock ready for the ColumRepublican last week, removing the old vault at 'in other counties. will do a good business J. L. Walker. Treasurer. bia Fair. candidate for Circuit Judge, had a the Bank of Columbia; making ready The building was filled with friends number of appointments to speak in for the door for the new vault, which Col. J. E. Gowdy went to Louisville and flowers ware very numerous. A good farmer informed the News, Mr. Ray Caldwell caught a catfish Adair county last week. Judge Car- was to arrive Wednesday. It weighs, Her daughter reached here from last week in a Curtis airplane. The trip was made in one hour and ten last Wednesday, that the rain which out of Russell' creek, near the mouth ter is holding his courts and A. A. so we are told, 12,090 pounds, and the Bowling Green in due time and also fell last Tuesday, assures a good corn of Pettlsfork, that was forty-tw- o is 'looking after the experts from the factory were here to Huddleston her brother, Ray, of Louisville. Mr. minutes, making a short stop at a crop for Adair county. He said that inches Jong and weighed thirty-twplaca it. It now looks like this bankBlue Lick Spring. State's business George Montgomery, is here, from the corn had commenced to twist in pounds. He exhibited it to a great ing institution will soon be completed. Quanah, Texas. Our former Sparksville correspond- The out and inside of the building ara Mr. Valmount Cheatham, who lives day, but that it opened out in the many Columbians in the afternoon, May God comfort the living mement has concluded, so we are inform to be repainted. town, lost a very valuable mule a night, and was really not hurt but same day. bers of this family is the wish of the near little before the rain came. ed, that there is no paper like the days ago. The animal got caught We have received a boost for one of writer. She can not return to them, few Adair County News, and that he will in a wire ence, and was so badly cut Mr. L. C. Winfrey is .preparing to but they can go to her. Peace to the The following .marriages took place the candidates for sheriff. It is paid at once commence sending in his con- make valuable improvements at his in the body, that death followed. ashes of this lovely character, sympain Russell county last week: Mr. matter, but the writer does not say tributions. residence. New porches "and a great thy for the living. John Vaughan was happily united to that he will foot the bill, hence we Miss Laura Smythe has been called deal of concrete will be laid. The enMiss Mary Gaines. Mr. Omry Steph- can not give to the public. Ten days from the date of this pa to Greensburg, to take charge of the tire building will be repainted. The Columbia Fair Grounds and build County Superintendent's office the ens w?s united to Miss Susan Scales. The primary is going to bring, some per until tho primary. Boys, If you iggs will be put in first class condition regular elected Superintendent being Mr. Geo. O. Barnes, of Russell counThe Columbia team was, defeated in surprises, borne men wno (Deueve win you must hustle. Sept. 1st in a Summer School for some weeks. two games 1 ready for the Fair, Aug. ty, has purchased Mr. J. T. Goodman's, at Tompkinsville. The they are sure winners are going to be About five .weeks until theLIndsey-Wilso- n home, this place, and will rembva asd 2nd. first game was 7 to 4 and the latter defeated. t to and the Columbia Graded and . Zach Wade, a colored man, who was 14 to 4. Columbia in a short time. The; prica L. W. Bennett and Evan Lpy land- employed in the home Mr. J. O. Rus No better shows have been thrown High School opens. Mr. Bennett, Is private. Tuesday after-ae- a sell for several months, died at Mont-peliin- The latter part of last week the on the screen than the ones that will principal of the Lindsyey-Wilsoed at this place last Iigfr TuTEJajr The rain thafc-e- tl with quite a number of fine., jsat-last Wednesday. He was a very mornings and evenings were much appear this week. Thursday and Sat- - forms us that the prospects are fine greatly reyivad T&gftfeJMda coming year. shipped to market. ' trust-worthfor a full school this cooler. They were urday nights. man. Memorial service and a decoration of White's Graveyard, near Tarter postoffice in Adair county, Ky., when the following program will be carried out substantially. At 10:30 o'clock a. m., appropriate vocal music for the occasion led by Yvolford Bros. 2 Invocation by Rev. Rue Grider. 3 Address by Senator W. F. Neat, giving the history of the families represented in that sacred lot some of whom are the Jones, Whites, Win-freand many others. Wanted 4 12:30 o'clock, Dinner spread for Ten thousand people to attend the the crowd. 1:30 o'clock Addresses by Hon. GorColombia Fair. Aug. 303Ist Sept. 1st 2nd. A liberal premium list, ail Kinds don Montgomery and others. of attractions, good racing every day. To the Republican or the graves at ys What would you give if you could Resolutions adopted by the Presbycut loose from everything and go back terian Sunday school on the death of about thirty years and start all over Miss Octavia M. Reed, who departed again? Would you be willing to this life in hospital at Louisville, Ky., abandon all of your experience and on the 12th of July, 1921: take the same chances of picking out a Resolved, That this school desires to tatives. primrose way do you think you could express its sense of the great loss it J. W. Prultt, Campbellsville, Ky. improve on the situation. has sustained in the death of Miss OcW. N. McCubbins, Bengal. Ky. Have you ever had the opportunity tavia M. Reed, who has been one of its Ed P. Murrah, Elkhorn, Ky. of testing out this "come back" in most faithful teachers for many years Circuit Judge; just a little way? If you haven't From childhood, when at home, she J. C. Carter, Tompkinsville, Ky, don't attempt it, for the things that has been a regular attendant at its Hebron Lawrence, Tompkinsville, were, are no more you can't find services, zealously devoted to the proKy. them; the trail is lost. motion of its work in the communit? . Commonwealth's Attorney. There is always some Treasure Is- She will be sadly missed in church W. S. Smith, Tompbellsvllle, Ky. land where in fancy we have buried and school. Her life was a life of Silas A. Sullivan, Denmark, Ky. the joys of our past. We always feel consecrated christian service, quiet A. A. Huddleston, Burkesvile, Ky. that we can return to the very spot of unostentatious, the influence of. Circuit Court Clerk. our and dig them up for which will continue after hername i3 W. T. Price, , just a moment of joyous retrospection, forgotten for, the influence of a life M. C. Winfrey. but such dreams are empty mocking so beautiful and consistent is not lost by death, but continues and wlden3 ones. County Judge. There's the old swimming hole pro- in the jears to come in the lives of G. T. Herrlford. W. S. Sinclair. claimed in all literature as the one others. Her earthly work ended she spot on earth nearest the boy's heart. has entered into rest. L. B. Hurt. Can we not believe and say of her, County Attorney. There's the big rock you used to dive W. A. Coffey. from. The long shady lane up which contemplate her character, "Blessed are they who do his comJunius Hancock. you drove the cows at sunset. The County Court Clerk. friendly dog which was just as much mandments, that they may have right Christine Nell, a part of your joyousness as the boy to the tree of life, and may enter In S. C. Neat. companions whose carefree meander-Ing- s through the gates into the city." Mrs W. B.Patte3on ) Bingham Moore. led you into the mysteries and Mrs. W. J. Flowers y Com. G. W. Rubarts, Jr. fullness of nature. H. C. Baker. Sheriff. You can't find them there, for they Gass Given. John M. Wolford. picked up and left the old place when Cornelius Gowen, you abandoned them for this great toleave-taking George Coffey, n - 30-3I- st 2t n. Bur-det- tc, o 30-3- er n, &. y r & ADAIR COUNTY NEWS IUILD WORLD'S iV '& PARTISAN i POUTICS BIGGEST HANGAR RffitPft T Authorities On Both Sides Agree That School Offices Should Not Be Political Plums R Navy Air Terminal Will Houf TIGERT APPOINTED NEW Two Giant U. S. Dirigibles OF EDUCATION. Now Building. f N CLAXTON ALSO APPROVES. That men and women in both of the great political parties think alike conJohn J. Tigert, college professor of management of the public cerning MANY WONDERFUL FEATURES Kenster Doors Are Opened and Closed by an Electric Motor Structure , Would Cover Three Ordinary City Blocks. New York. America's first great terminal for giant aircraft Is Hearing completion at Lakehurst, N. J. The structure, the largest of its kind on earth, Is 803 feet long, 2&1 feet - wide and 19.") feet high. Some idea of city the hangar would occupy three solid blocks. Its doors at each eud stand more than 173 feet high and are 264 feet wide. A skyscraper could be pushed through the space disclosed by the doors when they are 16-stor- y its immense size may he gleaned from the fact that if set down in a opened. b The hangar is officially known as the United States navy airship hangar, and represents the latest word in construction for buildings of this type. It is planned to have it ready in the early summer to house the two giant dirigibles now under construction, the ZR-building at League island navy yard, Philadelphia, and the ZR-- near-In- g completion In England. The flight of the latter Is scheduled for late in July or. early in August, and the Xavy department plans to have the hangar completed for service before the airships are ready to sail. Giant Mooring Mast a Feature. Incidental to the hangar is a gigan tic mooring mast to which great dirigibles may be tied when It Is impracticable to house them inside the hangar. The mast is so constructed that the giants of the air will be 1, 2, the Lexington, Kentucky, who has been go without appointed Commissioner of Educa- schools of the state, should the saying. For fear the average tion to succeed Philander P. Claxton. voter might allow partisan politics to i swnv him or her ;it the November Two important amendments to the electIoilf some qi,otatIons from a re constitution of the state will be votee" cent article by the Hon. P. P. Claxton, on at the November election. The gen are given nere. Mr. Claxton of Ten as Commissioner eral public is anxious to know more. nessee servedtlm TTnitArl Stiitps of EdHTlflPP liffltinn fur about these amendments and how they 1reaMent XVooclrow Wilson. may help the definite development of Tne ren(ler ls asked to compare a strong school system in Kentucky. what the new Commissioner has said Your correspondent h.is heen fortu- - above and what the, retiring Commis- . say below concerning the has ?... nate in securmg a strong,I short, and sionergravetodanger of mixing politics verv statement con- state. with the school affairs of the The reader should hear in mind the fact that these men represent in a measure the two great parties. , Mr. Claxton wrote as follows: "Like Topsey, our state departments of education have jusl "growed up." Few of them can look back to any definite birth as state departments of education. Very few, if any, except by those that have been recent acts of legislature or constitutional amendments, have been thoughtfully created and organized in full consciousness of the functions they should perform. I K Ouija! Whas 4fie good word? sister. HAS A Ouija board. AND SHE believes it MY YOUNG I SO I shnf! off nniefc. TO HEAD off any. FURTHER FAMILY scandal. THEN I AND TALKS to Noah. AND I stopped to smoko. think she talks'. A CIGARETTE. AND AFTER I best fellow. WHO'S DEAD but doesn't know it, TO HER e a while. a sudden. a Hash. CRANKED up weejee. i used to give her. THE LOUD, rude laughs BUT I'M sorry now. BECAUSE LAST night, I WAS home alonej AND I AND ALL of IT STARTED off. AND QUICK as IT SAID something. "THEY SATISFY." SO I got the board. AND PUT in AND OTHER a call. Cheiterfi'jld and see what experts can do with fine Turkish and Domestic ca .cs when they blend them in tnat Chesterfield v. ay. You'll say "they satisfy. ' can't-be-copie- FOR JOHN Barleycorn. departed spirits. BUT THE line was busy. FOR NOTHING happened. y ihat good SATISFY" Just 's the up light a THEN I cheated AND IT a little. ' d trans-Atlant- ic John J. Tigert Office Is Not Political. most of the states the mistake "In was made of supposing that the office of State Superintendent could be made a political office subject or indiiectiy to the vicissitudes of partisan government, as if, forsooth, the political parries as such spelled this. SEVEN." Did you hnow about the "GRAMMASHOTTA Chesterfield package of 10? tlj cerning the proposed amendments from the lion. J. Tigert. What Mr. Tigert has to say on the importatnt subject of schools, should carry a great weight as he has lately been appointed Commissioner cf Education for the United States by President moored, bow on, and will swing in Harding. Mr. Tigert was one of the the direction of the wind, thus avoid- faculty of the University of Kentucky ing the dangerous force exerted by prior to his appointment as Commishigh winds. sioner. The result of experiments with .the Mr. Tigert's statement is given beLakehurst mooring mast will deter- low : mine the policy of the Navy depart"In reply to your questions suggestment hi erecting similar mooring ing an expression in regard to the promasts at various air stations through- posed constitutional amendments, one out the country, such as Chicago, St. to take the State Stiperintendency of Louis. Kansas City, Denver, San Fran- Instruction out of politics, and the cisco, Seattle, New Orleans, Atlanta other to allow a reapportionment of the Columbus, O., and San Diego. State funds for school purposes, allow The new airships nearing coniple me to say that I do not know anj thing tion are of such large proportions, which would advance the cause of edueach being 700 feet long and 8." feet cation In this Commonwealth more in diameter, as large as many of the then the passage of these two amendgreat ocean liners, that the manner of ments. "docking"' them presented various Keep Out of Politics. problems in engineering, but it is be"If the State Superinteudct could lieved that the Lakehurst hangar will be selected upon quaLfic-atnuiand l Ko far toward solving many of these aside from the isues of political camproblems. paigns, and then be allowed to conDoor Leaf Weighs 800 Tons. tinue in office after he has reachei1 a First in importance came the ques- nigh degree of efficiency, this one thing tion of doors to the hangar. Ea4t leaf alone would improve the efficiency of of the two doors, there being two our schools in an immeasurable way. leaves to a door, is made up of 800 I do not know of anything so imtons of steel and corrugated asbestos. portant for the betterment of educaThese leaves are supported on con- tion in Kentucky. crete tracks which in turn rest on Child Needs Square Deal. wheels the size of those on a freight 'Hardly less desirable would be the car. The leaves are rolled apart by electric motor. If amendment which would, bring about a were needed to open the a of the funds so doors, it is estimated that j,r00 men that educational opportunities might he equalized throughout the state. would he called on. Naval experts calculate that the Giving a square deal to the children in giant floors can he rolled wide open the rural communities, to my mind, within 13 minutes and the entire proc- wmild he an inestimable benefit comft ess of housing one of the dirigibles ing from such a will consume approximately 40 min- would give me great satisfaction if both of these amendments could be utes. Running lengthwise through the passed. In the name of the children hangar is a railroad and three trolley of our great tate, let us put them slots technically described as docking through." rails. The dirigible about to enter the to these hangar will be runrails, which extend on a 1,500-foo- t way at either end, and guided to its berth. Under the roof among a network of steel rafters, five monorail cranes movable platforms which enable workmen to repair an aircraft after it has docked. These rafters are so far above the floor of the hangar that the workmen resolve themselves Into mere specks. So large are the glass windows in the sides and the roof that individual motors are necessary to open each s ever advocated different educational policies, and as if the people would tolerate purtisa'n influences in their schools. As a political office, elective or appointive, it did not formerly and in some states does not now, rank with other offices, either in pay or in im-- yP7 SmBtttGOKiQ. Sg0 CICARE TTB Liggett & Myers Tobacco Co. EAGLE "MIKADO" For Sale at your Dealer i':vi rAGLE MIKADO j PencUNo.174 Made in five grades ASK FOR THE YELLOW PENCIL WITH THE RED BAND R?l rs V 11j m 5 Suffer? & Cara,ui"Dirl Wonders for Me' Declares This lady. EAGLE PENCIL COMPANY, NEW YORK P. P. Claxton. portance within itself, or as a stepping stone to political preferment considered ' of a higher grade or more do 5 KJJ EVERYTHING IN wj m sirable. All Equally Interested. "From the stanlpoint of statesmanship and the public welfare, all people are mteicsted alike in the schools. Our political parties- do not differ in regard to educational principles or practices any more than they do in the Ten Commandments or the moral fodo; and to attempt to make education a marter of partisan politics is good neither for education nor for politics. Education is the largest and most important part of what has been called our 'purposive government,' through which all the people are served and united, rather than controlled under policies on which people are divided into parties." OOFING Asphalt, Gravel, Rubber, Galvanized and Painted. Also Ellwood 2 hB , man-pow- er and American Fence. v Sfoel Fence Posts DEHLEP BROS. Incorporated CO- - a a r "l suffered for a long time with womanly weak-- 4 ness," says Mrs. J. R Simpson, of 57 Spruce WH St., Asheville, N. C. " I finally got to the place 'where it was an effort for me to go. I would have bearing-dow- n pains in my side and back es- peciany severe across my jaj aaan 1 back, and down in my WjA side there was a great )kWj deal of soreness. I was yl, nervous and easily up- - h KJl & mA Jtk iM A PB TAKE m& cable-fastene- d 116 Eaat rlatKet Street Between First and Brock STANDING IN HIS LIGHT When Gossipf Talks. Louisville, Ky. sup-'po- rt SSaBBSSBSBHbja Accept The Woman's Tonic window. HORSES ON WANE IN CITIES Chicago Had 30,338 in 1920, Against 68,122 Ten Years Ago, According to Census. Washington. A marked reduction during the last decade in the number of draft animals employed in the largest cities was shown by the 1920 census. Figures made public by the census bureau showed 50,539 horses 4 In New York city, compared with 128,-22- Talk is cheap if you get it from a gossip, n says an ex- change But it isn't. Talk that comes from a gossip is expensive. It kills time, it kills truthfulness, it kills decency and it kills morality. A reputation that has been built up by a lifetime of correct living may be blasted in a day by the talk of a gossip. . s No Substitutes lot Thedford's SLAG K-DRAU6H SI a 3 B 9 Purely Vegetable I Liver Medicine F.9 9 01 heard of Cardui and to use it," Mrs. Simpson. "I shortly it was me, so I kept it up and it did wonders for me. And since then I have been glad to praise Cardui. It is the best woman's tonic made" Weak women need a tonic Thousands and id S thousands, like Mrs. Try Cardui for ytrou-?bI- e Simpson, have found iaiuui ui ceneiu icrineni. in 1910, and 30.3S8 in Chicago, U ALL s 8 against 68,122. Figures for other cities Included: Phlladelpffla, 39,472 and 50,401; Balti3 more, 7,378 and 1.",34G; Boston, and 23,007; Pittsburgh, 0,023 and -10,-09- 12,845; Cincinnati. 5,031 and 13,901; Cleveland, 4,924 and 1G.S39. Sues Owner of Rooster for Loss of Eye. Chicago. Suit for $20,000 for the loss of his little daughter's eye lias been brought by Leonard P. Kingsley of Chicago against Emil Wienicke of. Harrington, III. A rooster owned by. Wienicfce-attacicethe child and picked out her eyel)f.ll. s The milk of human kindness is DRUGGISTS It is not only expensive, but it curdled when it comes in contract with the tongue cf the goss- is demoralizing and degarding. ip.-' In London representative of The gossip sees but little that 48 nations celebrated the anniis good and much that is bad in versary of the League of Nav tions. human nature. It is' hardly surprising that And gossips will talk, and peoThe Bethlehem Steel Company wives go through their husband's ple will listen, and believe and has announced another cut in trousers pockets at night. They condemn. steel prices. liave none of their own. es IE9SHfil ' U a3Efe.- L i .f ADAIR COUNTY NEWS COLVIN FAVORS THE AMENDMENTS State Superintendent of Public Instruction Gives Reasons for Changes Asked In School Laws Kentucky is perilously close to the "nd of the line of states in the educa-Jo- n She is only three of Dlaces from the end of that long line. This bare statement of a very fact should force every red; )looded man and woman in the state to resolve that a change must be uade in the near future for the child-ifoof the state. The following statement, which was ?iven your reporter when he visited Frankfort lately, is what the Hon. 3eorge Colvin, the present State Superintendent of Public Instruction, thinks of the school situation in Kentucky at this writing. Every man and her-childre- n. le H G In education Kentucky among the states. rStiks forty-fift- h Until recently the attendance in our public schools was 37 per cent Our teachers are not only the most poorly paid but they are the most poorly prepared of any state in the Union with the possible exception of two. s It is not because Kentucky children cannot be taught; it is not because Kentucky teachers lack capacity to learn or devotion to teach ; it is simply because children and teachers alike have not been iriveii a chance. No man who loves Kentucky, who loves Kentucky's childhood can be satisfied with Ken tucky's condition educationally. Nothing has contributed to this condition more largely than lack of competent, conscientious, continued, educational leadership. the people. Parties Back Movement. "Both political parties in Kentucky have proposed through a plank in their platforms to take the oliice of State Superintendent out of politics and to place it upon a professional basis and to make it possible for a Superintendent to succeed himself. The administration of our schools ought not to be a political issue. The rights of our children do not admit of any division of opinion. Demo- $ $ BIG STOCK riow OF CLOTHING i y ? $ $ I am ready to- - supply young men, old men and -- boys-wit- h clothing. supplies daily. I have'an immense stock andv receiving new I c-an interest you in prices. If you need any thing in this line, call at once. SHOES! lYiy SHOES!! I stock offfine shoes for men and boys was selected with care. right, and they are being sold at the shortest profit. bought them Geo. Colvin. woman in Kentucky should read it most carefully and then act definitely when voting on the two amendments to the Constitution at the November election : "Education in Kentucky in the past has suffered more from lack of a definite policy and a continued program than from any other single cause. Every four years administration of our schools is changed. Under the law no State Superintendent can succeed himself. Our school laws are a sort of legislative crazy quilt. Each succeeding Superintendent adds a patch or two that may or may not harmonize with the whole. No business can succeed if its policies are changed every four years. The administration of schools is the State's biggest business. In no department of government is a permanent program more necessary than in the administration of schools. Kentucky will not have better schools until she has better administration of her schools. Kentucky will notf have better administration of her schools so long as she has politically elected Superintendents serving only four years. System a Growth. "A school system is a growth and not an enactment. It cannot be created overnight It must conform to the genius of the people of the state. It must meet the needs of the people of the state. Kentucky cannot borrow from any state a school system that will entirely meet her needs. She must develop her own system. It will need Kentucky's best leadership to develop this system. This leader-Shi- p cannot be had under the present method of selecting State Superintendents. "Those who tell us that Kentucky has not suffered from politically elected Superintendents are either misinformed or are deliberately misleading crats and Kepublicans alike believe that the Kentucky child should be given a school system worthy of that child." The two political parties do not differ in their attitude toward schools any more than they differ in their attitude toward the Ten Commandments. The adoption of the proposed Constitutional Amendment will unite the two parties in practice even as they are now united in principle in their support of schools. The adoption of the amendment will give the Legislature the power to fix the term of the Superintendent; will give the Legislature the power to prescribe the manner of his election; vwill give the Legislature the power to place the office upon a professional rather than on a political basis. The State Super intendent is the only school administrator in Kentucky that is now politically elected. The President of the University is appointed by a competent board because of professional fitness alone. The Presidents of the two Normal Schools are appointed in the same way. The superintendents of our city schools are appointed by boards because of demonstrated fitness not because of political affiliation. County superintendents are appointed again in the same way. Is Not a Political Issue. "There is no opposition to i i i i i i I can also accommodate ladies and young girls with the latest styles in shoes. BUGGIES AND WAGONS. 1 have a large supply of the very best makes and 1 am selling them ing and walking plows, all kinds' 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. the amendment anywhere. It has been unanimously endorsed by the Kentucky Educational Association. The Kentucky Educational Survey Commission insists that we cannot hope for any great improvement in our schools until this amendment has been adopted. The Federated Womans' Clubs of Kentucky have endorsed it Kotary Clubs and Boards of Trade and Chambers of Commerce throughout the state have endorsed it. Both political parties have endorsed it The Legislature that proposed it did so by A Roy. What is a Bushel, the votes of the members of both parties. It is not a political issue. It is not proposed in the interest of this Cutting oats and grass is the "Thirty-tw- o quarts make one party or that party; it is proposed solely in the interest of the Kentucky order of the day. Most all the bushel," recites Young America child. For the sake of the Kentucky child, the Kentucky voters should farmers are done plowing at this glibly and positively. make the vote in favor of the amendwriting. But the housewife who has ment so overwhelming that no man could any longer be in doubt about who has purchased family supplies for Mrs. John Tucker Kentucky's determination to have a heen very low with typhoid fever years is not at all sure but that school system equal to any in the i i i i t WOODSON LEWIS KENTUCKY . GR,EENSBUBG, a as as )K)K! Colun Barber biaj -- Shop i A MORAN" &z LOWE Sanitary Shop, when, both' Satisf actionfand Gratification are Guaranteed. FORTY-FIFT- H IN THE RACE AND NO WONDER 1 for sometime, is improving at this time. The White - Oak singing class met at the home of Mr. A. G. Bailey's last Sunday evening and had a singing. Several from this section attended the Chautauqua at Columbia last week, The airoplane which passed over here the 4th of July, caused great excitement. Mrs. Laura Simmons and children, visited her aunt,. Mrs. Fannie Acree at Denmark, and spent a week recently. Mrs, Emily Conover and child ren, are visiting friends and relatives in Cartersburg, Ind., at this writing. Mrs. S. P. Sullivan, who has been dangerously ill for several months improves slowly. Miss Bonnie Wolford and Mr. Joe Morris, were united in mar riage on Sunday July the 3. We wish them a long and happy life. this one of the many rules that have their exceptions. Specialists of the Bureau of Markets, United States Department of Agriculture, say that the heaped bushel varies with the price of the product and the weight bushel varies widely in different states, A bushel of sweet potatoes is 46 pounds in the Dakotas and 60 pounds in Maryland. A bushel of tomatoes ia 46 pounds in Oklahoma and 60 pounds in Virginia. A buahel of unshelled green peas is 28 pounds in Massachu setts and 56 pounds in The Bureau of Markets recommends the adoption of the "struck" bushel the Winchester bushel of 2,150,42 cubic inches-- as the unit for package standards. Give us a Trial and be Convinced. )K5K5K5K$K$K$K$K money back without question If HUNT'S GUARANTEED SKIN DISEASE REMEDIES (Hunt's Salve and SoapT,faH in the treatment of Itch, Eczema, Rlnzworm.Tetterarotherltch. Ins skin diseases. Try. tbla treatment at our nsx.r ECZEMA! &! jkteJMj Used ! 1 40 Years- - fault Drufl Co. HENRY W. DEPP, DENTIST Am permanently located in Columbia. All Classes of Dental Work Done. Crowning and Inlay Work a Specialty. r CARDUI The Woman's Tonic J m g Sold Everywhere r.s Guaranteed Office: next door to post office. All Work Iv. Veterinary Surgeon and Deniist H. Jones s of o- & With gasoline down two cents At Redfield, S. D., twelve auin price, the wary motorist gazes of the other tomobiles were blown into the President Harding, signed the around to see which lake during a storm, necessities are going up. peace resolution Saturday. Special attention g iven Disease Domestic Animals Office at Residence, 1 mile of town, -- amestown road. - - - G. Columbia, ' Kyfci f. Adair fil . rr - (r-- ' J - i H THE ADAIR COUNTYJEWS Goaivty Nevis Published On Tuesdays Golanv6ia.i Kentucky ? Eci-fO- E.MURRELLZ MRS. DAISYZHAMLETT. f ?Mgr A. Democratic Newspaper devoted to the In' terest of the city of Columbialand the Peopla . cf Adair and adjoining Counties. . Entered Jtr at the Columba' Post-offi- as second mall matter. TUESD. JULY, 26. 1921. SUBSCRIPTION PRICE: a Kentucky Out&deof Kentucky All Subscriptions are due and Payable in fl.50 $2.00 Ad- - They are taking the vote in Louisville on daylight saving, and so far the ballots show three to one against it. We read an article the other day which rehiinded us of the "battle of New Orleans which was fought six months after peace had been declared. The Republicans elected Mr. Harding because they Jbelieved he would bring better times. As they get worse all time the next Presidential election will .bring a change. The commonalty of the Republican party like good times as well as any other class of men, but if taxes ' are not' redeced there is going to be an influx to Jthe Democratic party. Mr. W. J. Bryan has been billed to speak at Chicago on Labor Day. Apposition among the laborers to his appearance has developed because Mr. Bryan is opposed to beer. An exciting race for County Judge is on in Lincoln county with three candidates in the field, H. Rowan Saufley being one of the number. We do not know how the Democrats of Lincoln will vote, but we do know that Mr. Saufley would make a very efficient official. We do not know how many pardons Gov. Morrow has issued, but from all reports more than any 3 : other chief Executive of the State ever signed. Mr. Morrow was vehemently opposed to exercising the pardoning power t when he was a candidate for i Some men will Governor. change their minds. science continues to advance. Last Tuesday, in New York Cit, Frank Farino, 16 years old, who lives in Brooklyn, vas recovering after his heart 7as accidentally pierced by a knife. The boy was at work, cutting a rope when the knife slipped and penetrated his heart, piercing the heart covering and . cutting through the muscles. He was hurried to a hospital where Burgeons took four stitches in ' the heart muscles and three in the covering. It is believed the boy will get well. Medical SPEAKING! Com- 4444444444444 4444444404464 4 4 4 Garden Spot of Casey County 4 4 TRACTOR 4 4 T 4 4 4 4 WW. Riggms .s. 4 x i .73V j 4 4 4 Twe Choice Farms, Live 4 4 4 Stock, Implements, Etc. 4 At'AbsoIute 4 AuctionOn The Premises, 4 4 4 4 $625 it 4 Wednesday, 4 Au 4 $3r IVemore 4 4 4 lime for 4 4 4 Myself 4 4 r ET" ZT 4 Since 4 4 I Got 4 4 """ ji", 4 a 4 4 Foirdson" 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 The Buchanan Lyon Co. 4 4 4 4 Kentucky. 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 PUBLIC 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 J. C. Carter, candidate for Circuit Judge, 4 4 A. A. Huddleston, candidate for and 4 4 4 monwealth's Attorney, will speak at the 4 4 4 following places, on dates given: HUGHES & McCARTY 4 4 Sparksville, Thursday July 28, at night. 4 4 Cane Valley, Friday July 29, at .10 am, 4 4 4 Knifley, July 29, at 2 p. m. 4 4 4 Old Purdy, July 29, at night. 4 4 Tarter, July 30, at 10 a. m. 4444444444444 4444444444444 Glenville, July 30, at 2 p m. at , Fordsorv F.O.B. Detroit At 10 a. m. Sharp. gio These valuable farms are located on the Hustonville and Middlleburg turnpike right at the edgeloflthat thriving town of Middleburgnoted for its high class citizenship, educational BEP fr f TNo. 1. "HEART'S DESIRE" ontainsHGJ acres gocd.'slicng li'mejtcne land- .- Fine tobacco and herriD soil. Everla;L I II . .1 inoltnrinnc CKlein it Arrr . "; uif lL lt' r i uic ucsi wens in ine.cctn.y, to tcet deep, branch, etc "&'""'6" Seven acres inf clover, 8 in corn and 34 J in blue grass sod. -- Tf- - The Fordson Tractor is taking much of the drudgery out of farm life ; it is solving the labor problem; it is reducing the cost of preparing, land by almost one half of what it 'was with horses; and it is saving one third to one half of the farmer's time; 'and making farm life residence of seven large airy rccms, two spa cious halls; three porches, cellar, etc. Extra large stock bain, 50x60, garage and all other necesBeautiful shade. An ideal place to live. This farm will be subdivided sary outbuildings. into two ,tracts. About 32 acres with all improvements, and an Is a jewel. tract. This farm Fertile rich in high state of cultivation. A producer and money maker. iwo-stor- y 18-ac- re IMPROVEMENTS Handscme more attractive. The Fordson will run your threshing machine and at the most opportune time for you. It will operate the milking machines, saw your wood, fill your silo, pump the water, and take care of every kind of belt work And don't forget it will plow, six to eight acres 'jn a ten hour day, handling two plows with ease. tracThus the Fordson is the ideal year-roun- d tor. It will pay for its fall and winter keep in many ways. There's a big story to tell you about the Fordson and a true one come in and get the facts. Or, if you prefer, telephone or drop us a card and we will bring them to you. No. 2 'THE PRIDE OF CASEY COUNTY." All lays exceedingly well. , Ten acres In fine timothy meadows, 16 blue grass sod and 46 acres in corn. This one is a "PEACH." acresjn You don't find many like this one. Two good orchards just beginning to bear. Concrete trough. 10x4x3 feet deep at everlasting spring, water in barn with force pump, splendid well, springs and river. Contains 72J acres. Elegant two story, seven-rooresidence, two large halls, three concrete.'porches, concrete cellar 12x12x8 feet deep, with smoke house over it, barn 50x60, wagon shed, new crib, tool house, scales, garage and a world of other outbuildings. Twenty-fiv- e acres of m IMPROVEMENTS this farm In bottoms as rich as cream and as fertile as the Valley of the Nile. You may find as good land as this in other counties in Kentucky, but we don't care where you go you will not find any BETTER dirt thanjhls. Saying a "Heap" but as true as Holy Writ. Choice nifty stuff, be subdivided Into Baby Farms from three acres on up. Pretty shade, beautiful lawn nice approach, just the right distance from town and no better neighbohhood anywhere. It looks ract will like HOME, feels like HOME, and PERSONALTY 1 is HOME. extra good milk cows; shoats, 1 50 lbs; one two-hor- se old mare, work anywhere; pair good mare mules; four yearling heifers; 7 extra good stock ewes; 4 brood sows; 22 small wagon; mowing machine; runabout, and harness; riding' cultivator; 10-year One INCORPORATED Columbia, walking cultivator, and all kinds of farm tools, set blacksmith tcols; Ford touring car, good running order; corn sheller; about 8,000 good split white oak tobacco sticks; lot of hay and corn; one hog kettle; wagon harness and plow gear; grind stone; antique furniture scalding box; one cherry and walnut; two excellent range stcves; household and kitchen furniture, etc. gSgg 65-gailon He cannot hold both places and has decided to let these go. They have GOT TO SELL. He knows he will lose money and he is game enough to take his loss let it be what it may. OUR CONTRACT CALLS FOR AN ABSOLUTE SALE. WITHOUT RESERVE, BY-BIOR LIMIT. THE LAST BID GETS A DEED TO THIS PLACE. THE DEED WILL BE READY ON SALE DAY. His loss will be your gain. The wise man always takes advantage of an OPPORTUNITY. IT IS KNOCKING AT YOUR DOOR RIGHT NOW-A- CT. This property will always be valuable for it is GOOD STUFF and is located RIGHT. D Mr. Riggins is going to his farm in the SOUTH. I farms ABSOLUTELY FREE To the person guessing closest to the amount each of these will bring we will give $10.00 In gold and to person guessing next closest $5.00 in gold, Possession of Tract No. 1 in easy and made known on day of 30 days, of Tract No. 2 AT ONCE. sale. DINNER ON THE GROUND. Terms exceedingly For full particulars, blue prints, etc., see, write or phone either the owner, J. W. Riggins. Middleburg, Kentucky, or - STANFORD, KENTUCKY, The noted silver-tongu- ed be a Casey county man and Is auctioneer, Col. J. B. Dinwiddle, will cry this sale. He used to always at his best amongst her people. Come out and hear him. . Gradyville, July 30, at night. QgHBoth men and women are invited. strings to the Columbia Fair. He years old. He was sixty-fonever married, believing that it was his duty to care for the wife and children of a deceased brother. We knew him well, and socially he was a very companionable man, and we regret his going away. ur Res. Phoxe 13-- B. Business Phono 13-- ESTABLISHED 1806 Incerporatcd 1906 Dr. J. ft -- Murrell The Peoples Bank of Metcalfe County Edmonton, Kentucky. J. R. Wilson. Vjce-Pke- s. Mr. Calvin Carpenter, who was known to quite a number of Columbians, died at the home of his sister, Mrs. Jennie Carpenter, in Danville, Monday night of last week. At one time he was in School at this place, and was a very popular man. He liad only been in Danville about one year, having removed from Lincoln county. He was a lover of fine horses, and for several he brought attractive 3 It is remarkable how fast land is depreciating in Kentucky. Mr. Ed Allen, who is a member of a Trust firm at Danville, was DENTISThere one day last week, and he said us, that many farmers who perchased farms in Central KenOffice,!Front Rooms Jeffries BTdg. tucky two years ago, at fabulous prices, paying d down, UP STAIRS. ' are returning them, losing the first payment, for the reason COLUMBIA, KY they can not raise the balance due on the farms. Times are not only tight in Adair county, but all over Kentuck. 'GIVE .US THAT NEXT JOB one-thir- A. J. Tuomfsox. Pres. CAPITAL. SURPLUS Axd PROFITS DEPOSITS OVER S230.COO.00 c. J. P. Carver. CAniwi l32.0OO.0o We pay 4 per cent, per annum on time deposits and issue certificates of deposit for same, doe 6 and 12 months after date- - Where Interest is added at end of maturity period, customer receives compound intereston his money. Funds deposited on tima can be withdrawn AT ANY TIME bef r maturity of certificate, upon surrenderor certificate and forfeiture of interest ONLY on amount drawn out. For over 20 years, we have numbered among our best customers, some of the cood citizens of Adair county- - We shall be pleased to receive deposits by mail or otherwise. I Advertise In The News &' THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Oil Prospector's Guide. By V. -- OIL KND GKS Adair, Curriberlaiid, Russell Counties, Kentucky. esm BY K. T. KEMPER."' (The Origin of OH. Where it Originated. How it Travels to Where it is Found and How to Find It, A.. t w; SMITH. Geologist. Locator of Healdton, Oklahoma and Allen and Warren County, Kentucky Oil Fields. PRICE fl.00 GEOLOGICAL RESEARCH ASSOCIATION t Room 403, Louisville National Bank 'Bide. P. O. Box 867, Louisville, Kentucky. Notwithstanding the fact that the oil situation is rather quite at present, caused by low prices and light demand, there is apparently veryilittle let up in development work in this immediate territory. Drills are pounding away onlevery side and many new drilling contracts are being made for the completion of additional wells at the earliest possible date. Dr. J. B. Foggin, president, of the Bagdad Oil Corporation, Chicago, was here this week on his way home from the Creels boro, field where the cancern is drilling for the Wood Oil Com pany. He reported they would at once begin the drilling of another well for the Wood people on the J. C. Oliver farm. Mr. G. R. Reed, manager of the Reed Syndicate, Columbia, who has been spending a few days in the field, reports they are down something over 400 feet in well No. 2 on the farm of Campbell Brothers, Creelsboro, and that they expect to make a deep test there, possibly going down to the Trenton sand. They have encountered a heavy gas pressure at different depths, and they have had a number of good shows for oil. Well No. 1 on the same farm, completed recently, still bids fair to be a good producer. n Mr. Lucien Buckner, the geologist of Winchester, Ky., was here the first of last week for the purpose of making reports on certain oil and gas leases, in Cumberland, but his visit was cut sh ort on account of his sustaining a compound and painful fracture of the right forearm, wrist and hand, while cranking a car near Burkesville. His many friends here hope he may soon recover from the inwell-know- All arrangements are being per- fected for the building of the plant without delay. A special patented process for refining, known as the "tower system," and which is owned by the gentlemen named above, is to be installed. Great claims are made for this process in saving both in the cost of construction of the plant, and also in the refining cost. The plant is expected to have a daily capacity of around 20C barrels of crude oil at the start, and it will be so constructed that additional units can.be built from time to time as conditions will warrant. and children, Mis W. B. Hansford and children, of Ohio, arrived last Friday and remained over Sunday. Mrs. A. M. Rowe,of Bowling Green, and Mrs Frances Montgomery, who is taking a special course in the same city, reached Columbia in time to attend the funeral of Mrs. Sallie Rowe. Mrs. Hellen Crandall returned from a visit co her brother, Mr. J. T. Eubank, in Hardin county, last week. Thnrsday of this week she will leave for the State of Washington, where her son, John, resides. Mr. and Mis. W. S Chapman and little granddaughter, Elizabeth Sue Chapman? returned from a few days trip to Springfield, where they visited relatives and friends. Little Miss Chapman was delighted with her trip. BALKING THE RUM ; 4. TOTE JtfNWER &A&, OfcR f. o. b. Detroit. if MK .) 3015.00 ? $&&- -- 9 vtto l -. --- ". . J'V " V- v. ?. , We represent the most thorough and all-rou- nd up-to-da- te motor car fac to-d- ay ;tory in the world, turning out the best car on the market the moskadaptable to every need of every class of people. ..:... f The Ford Service organization, of which we are a branch, is. the most extensiveas, well as itoe'most intensive organization of its; PERSONAL Dr. H. W. Depp spent several days in Creelsboro last week. Miss Stella Garnett was taken quite sick last Fiiday night. Mr. Oma Goode was here a few days ago, from Campbellsvllle. Mrs. E. W. Reed spent several days at Russell Springs last week. Mr. T. C. RUNNERS. Is there a powerful syndicate engaged in whisky running; in Kentucky ready to bribe officers of the law who may stand in their way? This may be inferred from the testimony adduced at the hearing of alleged whisky runners in Georgetown. Stations in the IJnited States. It is our duty to uphold the high ideals of the Ford' organizations in this territory, to deliver cars as promptly as possible,. 3? to give quick and thorough repair service and courteous treatment to- kind in existence, consisting of over 18,000 Service all customer. : 715, i CV '.". Two policemen swore that the men alleged to have been transfrom Wayne county, last week . porting contraband liquor offered Mr. G. R. Reed made a business them bribes to allow the alleged trip to Clinton county last week. Mrs. H. C. Feese accompanied her runners to proceed on their way. Faulkner was at home, The Buchanan Lyon Co. INCORPORA TED a ' They testified that they were ofCOLUMBIA, KENTUCKY. Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Myers and son, fered $250 to let a small car Robt, Page are here for a few days. pass unmolested and $500 for Mr, Herbert Taylor and wife spent each truck laden with liquor, several days at Russell Springs last They asserted on the witness was in the goods business herev week. stand that the suspects told for many years and was very Miss Maud Griffeth, Auburn, Ky , , them of a powerful whisky ring mnch liked as a merchant. is visiting at the home of Dr. h. w. with plenty of money to pay for Depp. The Judd boys and Mark WilMEJMBGVV4 protection. Monti-cellMisses Amelia Damron and Alleene son who are engaged at The testimony of the GeorgeNell accompanied the Harris family write that they are kept town officers tends to confirm as far as Lebanon. busy daily. The Judd boys are Mr. Elmer Wheat, of Jamestown, the opinion held by many people building houses and Mark is runwas here a few hours last Wednesday. that the success of the whisky ning a blacksmith's shop. He was en route to Louisville. runners in Kentucky has largely Mr. John Green Sublett, who Mr. Guy Stevenson has returned to been due to the connivance of Georgetown, and is engaged in work some officials who were well paid is one of antiquities of this place, in connection with Georgetown Col- for their dereliction of duty. is in town every day. He knows lege. The whisky ring seems to have how to make a dollar, and makes Miss Emma Grider, of Uussell coun-tproceeded on the theory that ev- it with as little effort as the visited at the homes of Rev. J L. The next man. Murrell and Mr. G. M. Stevenson last ery official has his price. jury. Once you hear the Amberola you will realize it. The difattidute of the Georgetown of- - Tobacco in the vicinity of the week. ference is in the music. The Amberola is clear, mellow, Reports from the Cumberland Valley is not looking as well as pure a very pleasing change from shrill "talking Mrs Leo Baldauf, of Louisville, ar. fleers, however, appears to have fields are to the effect that a rived machines" and harsh, metallic phonographs. Too last Wednesday night. Her upset the calculations 'of the the growers would like. Come to our store today. Hear number of wells will be drilled brother, Mr. Leon Lewis, met her at rum smugglers. much dry" weather. there at no distant date. The Campbellsville. EDISON'S NEW DIAMOND Corn is looking thrifty. The If the disclosures at the GeorgeDaniel Boone Oil Company and Mrs Latitia Montgomery, widow of town trial result in any appreci- recent rains have helped it wonthe Gartland interests are among the late Scott Montgomery, arrived at able falling off in rum running derfully, and it now looks like a those who are reported as get- the home of her sister, Mrs. Rice, a in this State, it will be taken as good crop will be gathered. You will like it, we're certain. Nothing can stand in the ting ready to put down several few days ago. way of your owning it, because you can have the Amberola on Mr. Sam Banks and Mr. A. H. Miss Maud Bradley left for Louis conclusive evidence that previous wells in the vicinity of Neely's praeiicaUy your own ttrnu. Or if you wish to give it a. thorough unhampered Judd, two of the oldest men in ville Monday morning where she has a successes in the trial you may have Ferry. Additional drilling will position in a store. Her sister, Mies transportation of stolen liquor this locality, are in fairly good "Three Days of 'Good Music FREE" also be done within the next few Marie, went with her. in your own home, without cost, without obligation. were obtained through the cor- health. They are both past weeks in the Brush Creek field. Judge Rollin Hurt recently visited Come today. If you can't call write or Dhone. ruption of officials. The George- their four score and have been As indicated in an item ap- Albany where' he looked after some town officers are to be commendvoting Democratic since they T.A.YIX)R pearing in this department week legal business, pending in the Court ed for their fidelity to duty. reached their majority. COLUMBIA, KY. of Appeals, of which he is Chief JusXlHA before last, a large and Louisville Times. E?3'! Mrs. Geo. Banks, of Texas, tice. refinery is to be built at Mr. D. G. Grider, near Jamestown, recently visited here. Bakerton, Cumberland county. was Canz Valley. here last Friday, to meet his son, The hay crop in this locality is Ky., just across Cumberland Paul, who graduated from Berea Col.& very good. It has all been stack River from the great Brush lege last week. He will teach in RusThe happings of this village ed, and you can see this feed all Creek field, the work to begin sell county. . within the very near future, and Mr. Ralph Hurt left home several are not very startling, but your along the pike. fcJXli People who viait Cane Valley, the erection of the buildings and days ago for Breathitt county, and writer wants to see Cane Valley the installation of the equipment during his absence he will be engaged represented in the News each who live about Campbellsville, j Slippers and Pumps Reduced from ' with a light company that is establish week. grumble about the bad condition will be pushed to the limit. One-thir- d to One-Hal- f.. ing plants over the State. of the Adair end of the pike, Messrs. J. F. Donnelly and J. H. Dr. N. M. Hancock, who was Big Stock of Shoes at Bargain Prices;. Mr John A. Wolford, who was Hutchinson, and taken quite ill a short time ago, They want to know the reason Taylor county,and for not putting on metal. experienced refinery men, of County Attorney of up, attending his calls. a uewhew of the late General Frank is now Blackwell, Oklahoma, have been L. Wolford, died at his home in The bank at this place is doing . Cane Valley Kentucky. , Mrs. Eva Catherine Kaber, here during the past few days Campbellsville, last week. a very good business, notwithkilled her husband, near Clevefor the purpose of making a surMrs. J F. Montgomery has been. standing the cry of hard time is land, Ohio. For the deed she vey of the territory and in test- quite sick for some days, not able to daily heard upon our streets. labor $3,000,000,000 the Wisconsin University. was given a life sentence. attend the funeral of her daughter, ing the crude oil fresh from the Mr. J. W. Sublett is doing An 'effort wa3 mader" rrre2&x Mrs. B. E. Rowe. Mrs. Montgomery Dr. Ganfield. the President of wells, and they were more than isatllicted with vellow jaundice. quite a bit of trading in hogs The house shortage in Chicago an American express, train cf 3S they found in Mr. "R. Mont Feese, editor of the and cattle. He is a liberal buy- - has been put on bankers as the Centre College, is said to have cars out of Cleveland? eorrtacai, pleased with what r ' connection with the' situation, Commonwealth, Somerset, his wife er and pays cash for stock. He failure to loan money has cost accepted a sinoilar position with over 31,000,000,000.. son, Mont, and family to Somerset. J j 1 o, Ua ! v, r ! is a DIFFERENCE! J AMBEROLA HERBERT up-to-da- te M''t'l'l'l'.l'L Big Reduction m:. . well-inform- ed l. smith " s &! 1 ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Announcements. "FOR CIRCUIT JUDGE FOR COUNTY ATTORNEY. fearaauthorizsd to announce that rter, on of MonroeJ county; is a jsaaaSLiate for to the office ar&tseultj Court Judge in this the 29th XmEssi&l iistrict of Kentucky, subject We are authorized to announce W tanC&e RepublicarT primary, to be held A. Coffey a candidate for Xftts&cst Saturdaylin August, 1921. to the office of County --Attorney of Adair county, subject to tne action of CJIjB commonwealth's attorney the Republican primary, to be held the first Saturday in August. v to announce Junius Hancock a candidate for County Attorney ofJAdair County, subject to the action of the Republican party, to be expressed at the August primary to. be held August 6th. We are authorized I m life Phonogpaph tOith NEW EDISON a Soul rr rA i&a Ha m . HUddleston, of Cumberland siHisaity, is a candidate for tScCthe office of Commonwealth's in this the 29th Judicial subject to the action of the primBry to be held the first SiOcrday in August, 1921. At-tajnue- y dis-fccSe- SFe JSu. are authorized to announce that FOR TAX COMMISSIONER. n We are authorized to announce Rol-li- n B. Patfcon a pandidate for Tax Commissioner of Adair county,-- subject to the action of the Republican nHB3rlBx MHEBRMeft mMmmmars liH i mM I WW Ml l .Bf v, i s rs ?4L2Jg A J. & Z &5fik2Zi .. r mr RSft! iwmii BHX1 I v TJ JliB! hc-t- Edison i Oh Joy ! k &m X "7 latest Broad way hits WHV arrive i 's party, expressed mary at the August pri- For Sheriff. are authorized to'announce that W. B. Patteson is a candidate for SBaciC of Adair county, subject to tfrepsstton of the Republican party, oppressed at the August primary. ,3&3 FOR MAGISTRATE. are authorized to announce that Hurt is a candidate for Magis trate in District No. 2, composed of Eunice. Little Cake, White Oak and Ozark voting precincts, subject to the action of the Republicaan primary, We B. O. We ere authorized to announce that Sa. Gaifey is a candidateto for Sheriff the action at &dair county, subjact expressed at Republican party, oCdie SSitt--Augus- August 6 Aircraft. t primary. authorized to announce J. the spirited controversy now MT. 57olford, of Casey Creek, a candiraging over the comparative adrfats for sheriff of Adair county, sub- 3Lffco the actron of the Republican vantages of aircraft and battle- ?s are Regardless of the outcome of - A Dismal day for two vacationists in the country jVe-ai- e szmSidate for Sheriff of Adair county, snfcect to the action of the Republican: primary, to be held Saturday, Lowen, authorized to announce that of Sparksville precinct, is a Avrjust. For County Judge a candidate for Judge of C HierrifordCounty Court, subject to frs Adair bc astioa of the Republican primary ej Tao help the first Saturday in Au- Wfeare authorized to announce that Salter S. Sinclair is a candidate for wwslection to the office of County XtnCgeef Adair county, subject to the scCKja ai the Republican primary to toc&sld the first Saturday in August. Wosre authorized to announce Geo. Wcre authorized to announce fi. 'Hurt a candidate for Judge aC&9 &dair County Court, subject to" tins Republican primary, to be held aXR COUNTY COURT CLERK. iS&s.e.Teauthorized to announce 3Efaghara Moore a candidate for Clerk of Adair Countyi Mr. Coun-fiyCcu- rt sub-ec&t-o the action of the Republican asrfcy.as expressed at the primary, SfrstSaturday in August. 3.3feat a candidate for tflcGsanty Court Clerk of Adair Coun--- 3 subject to the action of the party, as expressed at the n &s are authorized to announce Mr. Stvsszzry, first Saturday in August. We are authorized to announce that Christine Nell, of Grady ville, is ss oxbd&atQ for County Court Clerk of JCiSsur county, sublect to the action of $l Republican party, expressed at tfcs A.cgust primary. Ss ate authorized to announce that iS2. w. rtUDarus, j&uuiub pieciuuu, o candidate for the office of County Cferart Clerk of Adair county, subject 'Ca Che action of the Republican primary, to be held the first Saturday in .August. Q7e JFOR JAILER. We are authorized to announce 3Frank Woiford Miller, of the Eunice precinct, a candidate Tor Jailer of greater JLfiiir. county, subject to the action of aneeds. :3fce Republican primary, to be held in . -- ships as America's first line of defense, both the United States army and navy are to have more lighter-than-aships orders for three large dirigibles and 38 observation balloons having just been placed with The Goodyear Tire & Rubber Company. Two patrol and scounting airships of 180,000 cubic feet gas capacity will be built for the navy and will be completed next spring. A dirigible of similar size but of a special Goodyear design will be completed for the army by November. All three will be tested at the Goodyear-Akro- n air station. The military airship to be buit for the army will have many new features of design that makes it the most craft in either arm of the service. It will be the first dirigible in America to have its motors in the car instead of in separate power units. Two propellers will be driven by bevel gears at a two to one ratio with transmission placed on outriggers instead of the motors driving direct to shafts. This will allow the engines to run while the propellers are idle by throwing out clutches, and will also permit propellers to be reversed a new feature that will permit greater facility in landing. . Either motor can drive both propellers in the event that one motor develops trouble. With both motors inboard, they can be overhauled in flight much easier than if they were on out-- 1 riggers, as in the present types of airship. The army ship will be 170 feet long and 45 feet in diameter. It will be powered by Aeromarine two 125 horse-powmotors which will operate at 1,- 600 revolutions per minute, but owing to the reduction gear, the propellers will make but 800 revolutions per minute, giving ir up-to-da- Edison is firstivitli Broadway Hits Special Broadway Hit Service Broadway right-in- to our store. We can put Broadway into your home. Come to our store and listen to Edison's July Broadway hits, if you want to hear the same hits that Broadway is singing, dancing and whistling this very moment. If you do not own a New Edison, we EDISON'S shall be glad to loan you one on three days free trial, together with the latest Broadway hits. home, can you appreciate what music will do for you j how it will revive you on a hot dayj drive away the blues; banish worry,1 and refresh you when you arc exhausted. Not until you have a New Edison in your Mr. Edison's $10,000 You have probably heard about Mr. Edison's famous $10,000 Prize Offer for a four or five word phrase, which will distinguish the New Edison from other phonographs and talking machines. Ask us for information about this prize offer. Having A Offer te You fill out the coupon and we loan you an Official Laboratory Model the only phonograph that can sustain the test of di rect compan pn with the UVlMg Oiligi, 11CW ideas for prize contest phrases. XUISUU 1U JUU1 UUlllt WLil glVW jTiru jff0 H J HUM 3 Day I 1 Trial Coupon HERBERT T7WLOR n ' W Bk. B . QOLUMBIH, KENTUCKY. EQed eat br Tik cornea hn itftWfaim(arbg) permao. W -- noatfiln of t tk loan a Nw rifiwn S weA lactioaefS&CXEATIOHSfcrStkT. NacfaarxaorafaSfstM. -- rF - P M I I I 1 M fcMf-c- to - )K )K)K -- HAIL One - 3GieK FIRE In Barn In Field. Insurance Policy Protects every Minute 7K Insured ONLY by Henry Clay Agents SEE "It is Better to Have it and Not Need It than to Need It and Not Have It." The Only Sure Way is to se Us Before It Happens. er W. T. PRICE, Agent Columbia, Kentucky. Ail Kinds, of Insurance ' REED BROS. ' efficiency at higher A speed of miles an hour is expected. The ship's irgizst. "ceiling" is 10,000 feet. The gas bags will be of pony blimp FOR CIRCUIT COURT CLERK. shape-"fatte- r" than ,other types M 97esre"authorized to announce thus decreasing head resist c?f suini rev a candidate for car will be entirely viotha office of Circuit Court Clerk of, ance. The subject to the action of enclosed and will .house a crew ,.2&lr county, fea'Eepablican primary to be held of six, although three men can in August, 1921. S6e operate the dirigible for peaceauthorized to announce W. time purposes. The army will We.ata. candidate for Circuit ?. "Price a airship probably for borjierCiClerk of Adair county, subject use this Eepublican party, der patrol, while the two navy aefee ctiiooof too primary the first ships will be used for scouting jgromod at 'the nd observation. Ef,trday la August. first-Saturday )K)K.)K The appetite of spme hungry men are never satisfied.' They always wonder what, they will get at the next meal. The heat wave 'continues throughout the country with many prostrations and deaths reported. I2T ATiT. 1X3 BRANCHES )i8i2eK -- COLUMBIA, KY. Anderson Freel, of Hancock Our idea of a successful 'politician is one who is able to fool county, observed his 100th birthus into voting for him a second day Wednesday. He has 63 deI scendants. time. The estate of the late Frank ' W. Vernon Richardson, of the Senator Ernst favors sending McGrath, Democratic leader of Danville Advocate, is tipped for the bonus bill back to the Fin- Louisville, has been appraised at an appointment on the Civil Service Commission. ance committee. Senator Stan- $125,000. ley opposes it. Robert Lunsford killed Brown ; At Idaho Falls, Idaho, after Two deaths resulted from heat the mercury, registered 92 a Jasper of Jessamine county while in Louisville yesterday .when the men were working in a mercury reached the highest snowstorm followed the same the two field near Lancaster. ' day. point since 1881. y ' ADAIR COUNTY NEWS The high ideals of the days of knighthood have been brought into the giant productive industries that enable the motor car to transport each year in the United States the equivalent of carrying one driver 4,800,000,000 miles. , Every twenty seconds je: 8l -- GoodyearJIires Xhat Are Even i Better Than Before ( 1 ( J The Louisville COURIER-JOURN- AL S3 m o the motor-c-ar transports a rider The Great Paper of the Southland We are building better Goodyear Tires for passenger cars today than we have ever built before In the past few months we have added to their value time and time again making them larger, stronger, heavier, and even more durable. We believe we speak truly when we say that nowhere in the world will you find their equal in endurance, mileage, and sustained economy. You can get these tires from your Goodyear Service Station Dealer now. The Goodyear Tire &. Rubber Company Offices Throughout the World MMiMt fl ' Complete Stock of Goodyear products carried in stock at all times. The Buchanan Lyon Go., Incorporated from Augusto to Los Angeles. Day and night this lonely motorist travels at the rate of 9133 miles a minute. Each second of the year $1.20 in tires has to be made, transported, sold and fitted on a car. With all this stupendous activity can the motor car driver recognize his share of responsibility to other drivers and to the public?- - Canhe maintain for this giant industry the favor of the people? For it rests in his hands whether with rapidly increasing road congestion he will continue to be treated with cordiality, says the United States Tire Company in one of its "courtesy bulletins." Today many cities must have elaberate traffic and policing regulations and the traffic is growing. The careless driver, the thoughtless driver, the driver who does not force himself to be a "knight" and "gentlemen" wjjl greatly increase the danger of motoring to the pedestratrian, to other drivers, and to himself and jeopardize the privileges he has hitherto enjoyed. Hogwallow News is ably edited; it is sane-andignified in its handling of news; it is fearless, yet fair, in. its editorial utterances; and it always will be found4 The Courier-Journa- l d the champion of clean government. The all its competitors in equipment for getting the news of the day, because it has not only the Associated Press dispatches but the full wire service of the New York Times. In addition it maintains staff correspondents at Frankfort and afc Washington. Courier-JournaTsurpass- es No Kentucky Home Is Complete Without It By special arrangements we are now able to offer The Daily Courier,- - Journal AND THE Adair County News Both one year, by mail, for only $6.00 Outside the city limits of Columbia This offer applies to renewals as well as new subscriptions, but only to people living in Kentucky, Tennessee or Indiana. New subscriptions may, if desired,4 . start at a later date, and renewals will date from ex piration of present ones. If you perfer an evening newspaper, you may stitute The Louisville Times for The Courier-Journal- ,. sub- W. B.PATTE80N Made-fo-Measu- Send or bring your orders to the office of n Cricket Hicks reports that he THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS saw a man walking backwards 3 w i Tickville Saturday afternoon, at Columbia, Ky. and upon inquiry found that the man had lit a cigar at the wrong twi AVffjnE3j3LV4 end and had to walk that way to make it draw. of wind in congress when a Don'ts on Marriage. A grasshopper was seen setdeems it lexpendient to apting on Sid HocVs shoulder SunThe Rev. A. L. Ward, pastor peal to the men to talk less ai day. Must of thought Sid was of a church in Franklin, Ind., the expense of their courtey wearing his green necktie. recently in a sermon to a young men. Sim Flinders was looking at an The congress woman estimate women on marriage, gave 15 old photograph of himself today, He said: that one wepk of congressional and finds that some wonderful "don'ts." "Don't jump at the first offer talking costs the country neaxfc changes have taken place in the because you fear you will not ten thousand dollars in prints geography of his face. bills, and that only covers a parx get another. Atlas Peck, who left home last "Don't marry a man unless he of the expense. night to buy a calf from a man And yet there are two sidesta yii on Musket Ridge, has not been is well spoken of at home. "Don't marry a man for whom even this question;heard from today and foul play If you distinguished congr:ss3 is feared as he had more than you do not have the highest re women were not talking us poor spect. two dollars on his person. Start fresh ail over again at the beginning! Get a pipe? 2nd forget every smoke experience you ever had "Don't marry a man simply in Washington they might Bs Yam Sims who at one time talking us to death at home; that spilled the beans! For a jimmy pipe, packed boasted such a flowing and hand- because he is gallant and dashbrimful with Prince Albert, will trim any degree of We hate to part with smr Prince Albert some mustache that he got a mus- ing. cold in toppy red you ever registered! It's a revelation! smoke joy bass, ticy rca tin, tache cup for a Christmas preshandsome pound "Don't marry a man because money, but we are determined and half poud tin hcmidcT' c-the Fut a pin in here! Prince Albert can't bite your, ent, now uses the cup for a shav- he rernembers you with beauti to cling to life. pcu.-- d 'si . ' ss tongue or parch your throat Both are cut out by our, ham . '" Jith Let'em talk in Wssfiingitna- ing mug. ful flowers. tpcr; .cp. zlexer exclusive patented process. So, just pass up any old K Columbus Allsop this morning "Don't marry a man who negEveryaavy Allusions idea you may have stored away that you can't smoke a a bold but unsuccsssful made lects his mother or sisters. ! you that you can and just have the time p:re We tell to surround and capture a if you play Prince Albert cf ycur life on every iire-u- p "Don't marry a men to reA lot of people believe today nacLing! swarm of bees. for form him. that the expression "Mad ss Atlas Peck, who is recognized "Don't marry a man who is March Fare" has something 2fc A. hands you in a pipe, it will duplicate in a What P. ' ' At. home-mad- e as one of our most promiaent selfish, cigarette! Gee but you'll have a lot of do with the queer antics of oses i citizens, has his faults just like fun rolling 'em with Prince Albert; and, it's a cincH "Don't marry a man for his of the characters in Lewis- - Gar-rol- l's because P. A. is crimp cut and stays put! common ordinary people, as some money. "Alice in Wonderland.: f y. time he don't pay his taxes until va .r. tj "Don't marry a man who rids;i;i- , KUj , The truth is, tfiaE fEe sayiiig; , the last minute. W t icules your religion. is based upon popular usage of Clab Hancock don't believe any "Don't marry a man who is' natural history fact. more that music is soothing to cruel. In the month of March, wnich. the savage, as he sang to his fte national joy smoke Is." "Don't marry a man to spite is their mating and breeding: baby the other night for two time, the hares of our fields aaof hours and it got madder and another man or wqman. A Splendid Offer. "Don't marry a man about those of England, Belgium, aaii madder. Here is a proposition we make to you are not quite other countries where these rowhose I readers who want a city paper, but) do Frisby Hancock is thinking certain.habits dents abound, become victims' tcF about installing a in fits which at times sand' tSssmj nob want a daily: GENERAL INSURANCE "Don't get the foolish and fa bounding like his home to furnish noise while wild tMngs We will furnish the Adair Countv tal notion that a rogue makes a through the woods and across re his children go barefooted. International Clothes. News and the St. Louis the meadows,. Globe Democrat for $1.90 per year, in Washington Hocks says he good husband." m Second Floor, leffries Building. m To be as "Mad as a 3tfarc2 Kentucky. To subscribers living in hopes it will never be considered y High Cost of Talking. COIXGVIIBIA., - States $2.40., other Hare" does not mean insanity' out of date, when a friend is Twice-week Globe Democrat leaving the earth, to accompany The but irrationality, a stage of mait-t- al Congreaswoman Alice Robertis one cf the best and newest papers him as far as the graveyard. wildness that vriir mate- - peopublished in this country. We do not son has appealed to congress to ple actjas-thougm they had' lest know how long this proposition will a proper sense of propottaos, ' "stop talking and save money." Major General Wood may hold good, therefore, if you want the without, however having; t&sik Right a dead center shot. the position as Governor"" of papers, call or send m your subscripmental abilities- - permanentfv iis- . v the Philippines. There must be a great surplus paired.-Cleve- land tion at once. t?k-man You'll get somewhere i iTii viih . a pipe audi P. A.! - 4 -- J e,- - r-.- c f'..-'- j- at-te- mp a - - -- y -- . -- - -- . - -- " Albert a corn-shell- er Twice-a-wee- k j KY. " a , h -- Advertise In The News ac-ce- ot PJaiDfe 4 i t i fTS 8 Pellyton. ADAIR COUNTY NEWS. s The school at this place is smaller salaries than those paid doing finely. There is a full at- in any other state, have performMrs. zola Broekman is very tendance, and Miss Effie Lee ed a patriotic service for which' Page, who is an experienced they deserve the gratitude of the j&2nrmth lung trouble. teacher, 13 pleasing the patrons people of Kentucky." 3nr school opened last Monday and the pupils are very fond of The features of the two years mifid Mr. Jule Hatfield as teacher. her. which Mr. James especially Znaiistsay that we are wellsatis- The new steps leading to the praised were the development of &1 with the beginning. Masonic Hall, over the Baptist eight full time county health deMz. J. C Ellis who was operatchurch, will be completed to- partments, the establishment of ed. an at Louisville, a few weeks day. a school of public health in conago for appendicitis, is at home (SUBDIVIDED) Mr. W. L Curry and family nection with the University of 2xrfc improving slowly. Louisville, the recognition by the have removed to their new resiMr. George Coffey of Colum-Sfdence which was completed a State of its responsibility in the was here last week on busi- relief of trachoma and the orfew days ago. T. F. Curry & Son have re- ganization of a State Bureau for W. L. Lemmon and wife, Sr. moved their machinery to Purdy the elimination of the disease, Tsrfcs have been living in Iowa, and are sinking a well for the the inauguration of a course in returned to make this their county. physical education for the com ikfcure home. mon scnoois, and tne purcnase Rev. J. P. Embry is conductRAIN OR SHINE Mrs2 Fannie Roberts and of a modern office building in ing a meeting at Morris' Chapel, miles from Hustonvilie on the Bradfordsville turnpike Everybody This magnificent estate is located 2 daughter, Lucile, of Ohio, are Louisville as a home for all the knows about the land around the good town of Hustonvilie no better in the State and it is well attended and good Tttsiting her parents, Mr. and activities of the State Board of When Mr Baugham bought this Handsome Property about a year ago for a permanent home little did he results may be expected. dream at that time it would ever be on the market again. But man proposes and God disposes. Since then ha ha3 Health. Mra. D. K. Pelley. Mr. G. B. Page, who is quite lost his father and it has made a great change. He has already made arrangments with the heirs to take over the re. Lucy Jasper and childhome place of his father, J. K Baughman, and for tnis reason only is disposing of these valuable holdings at a sacri-flv- e World Events. an old man, has ju3t returned e to put the money in the "Old Home Place" around which so many sweet memories and sentiments of ren, a Mintonville, are visiting from a Louisville hospital.having ABSOLUTE SALE Two events of epochal impor days cluster. lb will be an &er father, J. J. Coffey. Elegant residence of ten rooms, fully equipped bath room, halls, three porches, IMPROVEMENTS: under gone an operation. tance loom large on the horizon large cellar or dairy right at door in which things were never known to freeze. Besides the water works system in Mr. J. P. Coffey, wife and John A Wheeler, who returned of world affairs. One is the ef- this home there is also an Acetylene light plant. Tenant house of three rooms, small barn; two large stock barns, dkldi2n, were visiting relatives cow barn, jack barn, buggy house, garage, mill shed, cribs, silos and all kinds of outbuildings, including stock scales. from a city hospital some days fort at peace in Ireland and the a: 'Green county last week. FINE WATER: Three everlasting springs, cistern at honse, medicated water in porch, pond, cancrete ago, continues to improve. r, other is the disarmanent confer troughs, etc, In fact enough water for the whole community at any time during the town of Hustonvilie thrown in. M.z. Wm. Murrah, of good variety of apples, pears, peaches, cherries, etc. Fencing Mr. Geo. Akin, Sr., an aged ence suggested by rresident Splendid orchard of about 100 trees, is visiting his sister, Mrs. serious- Harding. All of this farm lies exceedingly well a regular tractor farm Prior to Mr. Baughman's purchase last year it gentleman, who has been H-Pelley. years. It had been carefully farmed for forty years by Mr. Calvin had been in the Carpenter family for forty-flvly ill, is improving and the indiThe two projects are alike in Carpenter. It has been petted and pampered. Is now in the highest state of cultivation and ready to Punch and The gardens in this place are cations point to his early this respect: Neither has been make good money. All in grass except 56 acres in corn, 10 acres tobacco, The best tobacco crop in Lincoln, Boyle or jgratsabout burned up and unless Garrard counties. By their fruits ye shall know then. Just look at the growing crop3 on this good dirt and judge accomplished. It is proposed, ye. YOU had better join the crowd and attend this sale. They will be there and one look at this HOME will make k iiave rain in a few days the but not disposed, yet a step in your mouth water and long to call it your owe. It will be subdivided into tracts to suit the purchaser. The farm West ForK. siflrn. crops will be a failure. lovely into ten fields besides the numerous the right direction has been is cut to live, splendid neighborhood, etc. lots. Beautiful approach, tine shade, more. location for a HOME, an ideal This place is all we claim for it and place Written words words cannot made in both, and that much is do it justice, You must see it to appreciate what it really is. We invite the closest inspection, for we know the Jamestown. Mr. J. H. Lacy and wife, were more you look the more you will bid Personalty consists of live stock, etc. important. o visiting Mr. Andy Petty one day Everything about this property is in apple pie order. Mr. Baughman has spent o lot of money putting in The conferences on the Irish improvements. He knows that he has got to lose all of this and a pile of money on the farm. daily last week. doors and other The primary is discussed question which began in London Let come what will you will always find Henry Baugnman a MAN his word is always his bond and he is game to xhl this town and who will win is Mrs. L. E. Bibee and little the core He invites you to this sale and asks YOU to say what it is worth and he is g jlng to make you a deed. The candidates daughter, were visiting Mrs. last week will hardly fail of set t&2 question. the same time and place we will sell for him for the High Dollar a. 3 J acre tract joining the above tract. tlement, although many difficul- AH in At atfit ckim that they will be grass. Has a good tobacco barn and plently of everlasting water. Mada Dishman a few days ago. Also what is known as the "Crisp Place," containing about 56 acre3 one mile oS the Bradfordsville pike. ties surround them. The degree TDUt beyond question someJ. T. Bibee was visiting John of conciliation which the oppos- Every acre of it is hemp and tobacco land. All of it in blue grass and timothy except six acres in corn. It has been body is going down in defeat. in grass for years and years. Well watered and fenced. Small orchard. House of six rooms, new front porch, halls, Thurman last Thursday. ing leaders approach the meet- etc , cistern at door, good stock barn and tobacco barn, and all other necessary outbuilding. A dandy little To your correspondent Mr. Lucien Compton made a busi- ing counts for much, and Gen. home for some one. JHH seems to be in the lead for ABSOLUTELY FREE To the person guessing closest to what this property will bring we will give $10.00 in ness trip to Columbia a few days Smuts is at such a high point in OaanGy Judge, Hughes or geld and to person guessing next closest $5.00 in gold. ago. the respect and esteem of both Possession January 1st, 1922 Terms liberal and made known on day of sale. Dinner on the ground. Look for Sheriff, Attis McFar-Iso- d property over and meet us there on sale day EDNESDAY, AUGUST 3RD, at 10:00 A. M., and pound your Mr. M. E. Compton made a factions as to make him unusual- this for County clerk and H. H. bids at her. business trip to Gradyville last ly effective in the role of mediaFor full particulars, blue prints, etc., see, write or phone either the owner, Henry Baughman, Hustonvilie d Uttnbar for Circuit clerk. tor. Mr. Lloyd George is at his Kentucky, or," week. Knight would make a splendid representative, and he Mr. Carel Pelston killed a big best in such a conference. Those HUGHtS & MXARTY STANFORD, KENTUCKY sidght to be nominated. But it snake the other day. He said it who read Mr. Lansing's descrip-tiqof the British Premier's Col. J. B. Dinwiddle on the Block. s sict always the case that the was eight feet long and five work at Versailles can see the inches in diameter. He said it fiest man wins. sturdy Welshman fairly revellIn. the district races Carter and was the largest snake that had ing in the rough-an- d tumble dipHaddleston are decidedly in the been killed in this country for lomatic battle he may have with lead, though neither one of these many years. He found it in a the Irish before a settlement is 5Bntemen have been in the ducks nest fighting the duck. Virdy Stepps who has been reached. Of De Valera as a cctmty since circuit court. diplomat little is known, but he The lot of land that was sold visiting her parents has returned seems to be vestee with the full tt in 'lots here, two years ago, home. power of the Sinn Fein group, Mr. Elroy McKiney happened .stands 3ust as it was sold. It is which is important for the pur:a. shame that cottages have not to bad luck one day last week, poses of the conference, even if '&een erected. he lost his milk cow and calf it does not add to his esteem in Prof, iohn A. Jones will soon worth about $60. many persons' opinion. aper the graded and High school The disarmament conference lealth Report. &.ere. He will be assisted by In the past five years nearly 5,060,000 of proposed by President Harding Mont-jEfeMiss .Pearl Bradshaw, of these popular 30 x 32 inch Goodyear non-ski- d has met with a hearty reception. tires have gone into service. More than The State Board of Health has As this is who is a competent written only Japan, of a million of them are in use today. The school will have been able to obtain more results the four great powers addressed, Now you can buy these tires, of big size, strong &U the pupils that a limited num-Cs- 2 in the improvement of public has failed to accept, and unoffi g treads, at the construction, and of teachers can manage. cial word from Japan is that its health in the biennial period asked to pay for unknown same price you are 'If some enterprising man from March 31, 1919, to March acceptance is assured, and will brands. vstoold start a light plant here, it 31, 1921, than in any previous be no less hearty than the others. Why take a chance on unknown tires, when would certainly pay. Sometime ten years of its existence, H. E. The announcement of Great you can get Goodyear quality at as low a price? :ago a correspondent stated that James, State Examiner and In- Britian's position by the Premier See your Goodyear Service Station Dealer his was the only town in today. spector, declared in his report to brought the greatest cheer in without a plant, and we Governor Edwin P. .Morrow, the House of Commons since the Seiieve he was right. If this after completing his investiga- word of the armistice. There 6e?ro grows there must be some tion into the work of the board are similar reports from France enterprise. Less make the place for the period in question. and Italy. The English and daviting and people will locate "The records indicate," the re- Continental press has, almost here. 30 x iVt Htary Tourist Tube $ 30 x 3V4 Regular Tube $2L port also states, "'that our State without exception, welcomed the Health Department has secured move, The Goodyear Tire &. Rubber Company .Sparksville. The world, which is being Offices Throughout the World WHK'y'U. of all agencies i the ft 0 crushed under the weight of tax interested in public health and "The little daughter of Mr. W. welfare in the State to a degree burdens, sees in mutual disarm ament, the only hope of real reJL.Guxry, who has been serious-sfei- not attained in any other State lief. Not only ,will taxes be and at the smallest per capita lighter, but, small armaments is improving. cost of any State in the Union will decrease the possibilities of 'Cornis growing nicely, the war, the very thing that has imrains having done it much which is doing effective work. posed the present burden. The shows' at the ParaTwo 'tood. It looks now like nearly "The work of the board has sentiment for .disarmament is A party of young people left, on a Kathreen Willis. mount this week. They will be enterbeen managed efficiently and universal, and it will find con- camping trip for Green river last ci ulIirop will be gathered. The ballots for Adair and Russell tainments worth the price 'could Miss Gold Felty, of Muhlen-Vatr- g economically. Its members, who crete expression from the na Thursday morning. Weparties, not counties are now being printed at this and Saturday nights. get the names of all the but receive no salaries, and its off- tions m the Washington confer wenoticed Misses Opal Garnett, Eva office. They will be delivered to the county, is visiting her The News $1.60 in Kentucky. News. icers and employes, who receive ence this 'Murrell, Thomasine Garnett and county clerks in due time. Mrs. J. P. Embry. 44 LAWN MERE HENRY BAUGHMANS -- Splendid 197 Acre Farm s, Stock, Etc., Also 2 Small Farms At Public Auction on the Premises liae Wednesday Aug. 3, 1-- 10 a. m. bj-go- 2 o two-stor- y Mont-QeKe- A-- l. O. e hard-wo- vie-tar- s, ten-acr- e four-acr- e Cal-h&- R VV Win-fiel- n A Real Bargain for Owners of Small Cars long-wearin- r, fa C& I Ken--&ic- ky -- Ji - . U, flgiw & O re-te- nt first-cla- ss sis-tia- cv fall-E-T- own 'V. -