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The Adair County news: October 25, 1921 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1921 ada1921102501_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: October 25, 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. vjfi- - ' ' " - .; ?S -- P. f- ,li. r 1 l I " r- - f Jvtatr COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY, TUESDAY OCTOBEk. f fetU0 25, 1921. . Forming Good Reading Habits. NUMBER I YOLUHE XXY Kitherine Winfrey Miller, Writes of Pleased With Their Advertising. Akron, Ohio, Oct. Mrs. Daisy The News, 15, 1921. Program. Lea- her Aunt. Izora Saufley Winfrey, daughter' of nharips Harvev and Jeane Crocket Saufley, was bora at Burkesville, Kentucky, January 25, 1840. Having lost her mother. ao an early age, she was sent to Nashville, Tennessee, to Hv6 with an only brother, Robert C. Saufley, a prosperous merchant of that city. After receiving her education at a "School for Girls'' in Nashville, she returned to Burkesville, making her home with a sister, the late Mrs. Virginia C. Winfrey. At the age of about eighteen she was married to Dr. John R. Davidson, a prominent physician of Burkesville, to this union was born one son, Thomas Charles, who survives her. Dr. Davidson having died many years ago, the widow and son emigrated with the family of Major T C. Win-freto Columbia, where they lived up to the present rime. Mrs. Winfrey was married"to Francis Richard Winfrey, a brother and law partner of the late Major Thomas C. Winfrey, May 1875. To this union were born a son, Mike Crocket, the present Circuit Court Clerk, at Columbia, Kentucky and a daughter Jeane Ira,an unusually bright,interest-in- g child, who died at the tender age of two and one half yeurs. Mrs Winfrey was a woman of re fiuement and exquisite taste. .Her life service was given principally to beautiful handy work. A quilt that she embroidered and presented to the writer was recently exhibited at a State Fair and took the ribbon over something like two hundred handsome y Hamlett, '. ," - Kliilfllllll To the Voters of Adair County Both Ladies and Gentlemen. caudidate for circuit court Clerk of Adair county. This is the first time I have tried for office. I have lived in Adair county for 12 years, was Postmaster at Cane Valley" for 6 years, having resigned the first of this year and my successor was appointed the last of June. I always tried to treat one and all the nicest, kindest and best way I could and I do believe that every man and woman that knows me will say 1 have done that and I will say this, if elected I will always treat one and all fair. It was my intention to make a thoro canvass of the county and see all the voters but have been sick a good deal of the time since I became a candidate, which has hindered me from making a thoro canvass as I wished to make! but hope, yet if possible, to see all the voters. Should I not have the opportunity of meeting all the voters personally, I hereby respectfully solicit the votes of of both men and women. Any one wishing to know about me may ask any patron of the Cane Val I am a Columbia, Ky. Dear Mrs Hamlett: Permit me to express our' satisfac tion with the manner in which you have taken care of our advertisipg. You have treated us most considerately in the position, and the advertising has come up very nicely. According to reports to our Sales Department, our business has benefitted materially in your section as a result, no doubt, of the campaign we have been conducting in your section You have an attractive paper, and I feel sure the 'readers of. Columbia and vicinity appreciate trie effort you, are putting forth to give them a good, interesting, readable publication. Very truly yours, Firestone Tire & Rubber Co , Mark L. Fetber, Newspaper Department The above picture of myself will be my Device, and I earnestly ask every voter in the County to Carefully Consider me and the stand I take, on all private and public affairs, and I believe you will make no mistake in giving me your support. Respectfully, C. G. JEFFRIES. Disastrious Fire at BurKesville. The business section of Burkesville was swept by a terrible fire last Thursday The fire startedin the office of the George P. Taylor Produce Office, where an oil stove exploded setting Public Sale. On Wednesdays, Nov. 2nd, I will fire to the building. The other buildings destroyed were: offer for sale at 1 o'clock p. m., my lot on the public square, recently oc- The Hotel, Masonic Hall, the offices of Mr. Coleman and Dr. Bows, and cupied by Nell & Cheatham's store. The Lebanon Cary, Simpson and Tobins Store. The Mrs. Tola Walker. pie who live in form good reading habits they must first form such habits themselves And there is no better way to do this than (o bring into the household a periodical that will be of interest to every member of it; that will supply the best reading for old and young. Among the periodicals of this description The Youth's Companion is unique. Not only does it aim to entertain and inform boys and girls in their teens, as its name suggests, but there is not a page in it that parents can pass over with indifference. The 52 issues of 1922 will be crowded with serial stories, short stories, editorials, poetry, facts and fun. Subscribe now and receive: 1. The Youth's Companion 52 issues in 1922. 2. All the remaining issues of 1921. 3. The Companion Home Calandar for 1922. All for 82.50. 4. Or include McCall's Magazine, the monthly authority on fashions. Both publications, only $3.00 THE YOUTH'S COMPANION, Commonwealth Ave., & St. Paul St,, Boston, Mass. District Institute of Epworth If parents wish their children to gue, Columbia, 29th and 30th. Saturday Evening 7:00 Devotional Walter Ashby. 7:15 Sermon "A. call to Service." Rev. R. V. Bennett. Enrollment of Delegates and visitors. Informal Reception. Sunday Morning. 10:45 Devotional services Virgil Long. (Testimony Meeting). 11: Sermon, "Soul Winning" Rev." L. F. Piercy. Roll call of chapters. Enrollment of visitors. Afternoon. 2:00 Devotional service I Cren shaw 2:15 Discussion, The Standard Epworth League. 1. Spiritual work, Rev. J. H. Rus sell 2. Social Service, Mrs. J. R. Board. 3. Recreation and culture, Miss Margie Rice. 4. Missionary work, Mrs. Henry May, 5 , Junior work, MIs3 Maud Cow- herd. Sunday Evening. quilts. Winfrey was a first cousin to the late Judge.Mlke Saufley, Stanford, Kentucky, an aunt to Judge Jordan Winfrey, (deceased) Evansville, G Indiana, Rlcheson F. and Thomas E. Paull, respectfully, prominent business men. An aunt to Dr. Frank H. Winfrey and a great aunt to Mr Fred Hill, Druggist, Columbia, Ky. The elder son, Mr. Davidson and Mrs. Davidson who have made their home with Mrs. Winfrey since the death of her hUBband, wfiich occurred January 22, 1914, have constantly remained at the bedside doing all in their power to soothe and comfort the patient, these seven long years of suffering. Mrs. Winfrey was a consistent member of the Methodist "Episcopal Church and died in that faith. This good aunt has been a wonderful inspiration and help to the writer and we deeply mourn her leaving us. WJiy60-mucsorrow We can never know, Until we stand with Christ in Glory-Loo- king over Life's finished story Not until then will we fully know How Much to Dim we owe 239 Anderson Place, Buffalo, New York Mrs en-ten- ley Post office. Very Truly Ycurs, Charles F. Paxton, Farm for Sale. Known as the P. C. McCaffree farm 2 miles northwest of Columbia, and 230 acres of Limestone containing 100 acres in cultivation, can land. run tractor oT any kind of machinery over 95 acres 14 acres of overflow bottom 30 acres of pasture land; 20 acres of same subject to cultivation. 100 acres in good timber. An abundance of lasting spring water. House, tenant house, cabin and outbuildings. Will sell at a bargain in order to set- tle estate. See McCaffree Bros , at the farm. 3t52 Rain Coals. Just arrived. New line of wind was toward the river but by To The Voters of Adair County. hard work the residence of .Mr. Sam Keen and the light plant ware saved and-Mr- . The Coleman were the ram a candidate for member of the only Hotel ones having insurance. Board of Education, and respectfully solicit your support. Having been a Dedication of Christian Church teacher in the past, 1 take an interest at Knifley. in affairs pertaining to education, am opposed to consolidation, I favor The dedication of the Christian a low tax rate. I favor electing a superintendent for one year, I favor the Church at Knifley, Ky., this county placing of teachers in districts in will take place, Sunday October 30th, which the patrons desire their ser- 192Latlla. m. The people of that vices, and promise when elected to community 'are very proud of their give the best service of which I am new house of worship having spent the amount of three thousand dollars J- - B. Grant. capable. It is a credit to the congregation and The Centre football team is at the the community. Rev. W. G. Montheight of its training for the Centre-Harvar- gomery of Somerset, Ky., will preach game on October 29 and the dedicatory sermon, and great Coach Mo ran is highly optimistic crowds are expectecTto be on hand over the outcome of the contest. It Everybody is requested xo bring lunch is reported that Centre will be an with them, and an all day celebration even greater drawing card than last is to be enjoyed. year and that seats are already sold NOTICE. out for the' engagement. Many expect to attend and Notice i? hereby given that a poll are going fast on xhe "Harvard Special" which leaves on Octo- will be opened and an election held in Montpelier Precinct No 17, on the ber 26. regular election day,November, 1921, Sheet Iroti Stoves. to ascertain the will of the 1 voters on the question as to whether or not I have on hand the following sizes they wish Cattle or any Specie 2there-o- f, to run at large on the public in stoves at my shop 22 inches $3.75, 24 inches 84 00, 26 inches 84.30. All of Highways and uninclosed t lands of the stoves have large doors, and are said Precinct. Witness my hand this September 28th, 1921. made from extra heavy iron. Edwin Cravens. Attest. S. C. Neat, Clerk, A. C. C. d Ken-tuckian- Enterprise says: Peo 7:00 Devotional Service, Mr. B. C. the city are fond of Crockett, chapter Finances, Prof. discussing the advantages of city life. Board. It is true the city has many advanta- 7:30 Sermon, "The Victorious life' ges which are not compatible with Rev. Bedford Turner. the small town, such as large libraries, Eva Rhodus, museums, theatres, advanced educaDistrict Secretary. tional institutions, and often times ad For Sale. vanced business opportunities. How ever, tnese advantages an concern A young Mare. themselves with adults, and have Mrs Trabue Shearer. nothing to do witfi the children. In fact, to our mind, the city holds only Bought Residence Property. disadvantages for them A child's life in the tenements is, of course, inDr W. S. Green, local dentist, purdescribable in its misery. But take chased last week from Dr. O. S. Dunthe average man of modern means. bar, his residence on Spalding avenue, What opportunities has his child? It is only an occasional home in the city that can claim even a grass plot in front of it. Beyond the tiny sqrare of green are the myriad trucks and automobiles. He receives no better school ing that the average small town can give him, and since the schools are so large, he never gets the personal contract with his teacher and his schoo mates that means so much to thel growing child, The country, with Its green fields, pure air and care-far- e atmosphere is the place to bring up the children.Jn later life, if they should go to the city and observe the childhood there, they will be glad their own childhood was spent in the obtaining immediate possession. The consideration was private. Dr, Green expects to make a few changes in the house before moving into it. Dr. Dunbar is moving with his family y to Campbellsville. where he expects to make his home in the future. He will be associated with his son. Dr. Sidney Dunbar, and will continue the practice of dentistry in the i.fflce with him. Lebanon people regret to lose this excellent family, but can commend them sincerely to the ntod people of Campbellsville. The Marion Falcon. to-da- s reser-vatio- ns Notices Folks. See our line country. men's La- Fish Brand Slickers. Alio Men's, dies' and Children's Raincoats at bar Two rooms for rent near the Lind-se- j Amah Phelps. Wilson. NOTICE. gains. Goff Bros. 2t Store. Mr. John B. Coffey, who is known Notice. as one of the best known as one of the best stock judges in all this section of See oar line of Ladies, Misses and the country, was the special Judge at Children Best quality, latest Coats. the Campbellsville Fair. It goes without saying that .his judgments styles. Prices right. Goff Bros. Store. were approved. 2t new merchandise, Shoes, Clothing, carpeting, Lap R9besM, Notice. Bed Springs and Mattresses. General line of men's, ladies boys girl's and I will not be responsible for any trades made, or checks written and children's furnishing goods at bargains! signed by my son, Frank Caldwell, for Call and be convinced. Goff Bros. Store: he is not capable of making trades and giving checks. l-2t of -- Mrs. l-- Etta Caldwell, Columbia, Ky. For Sale. Notice is hereby given that a poll will be opened and an election held in Sparksville, precinct No. 12, on the regular election day, November 1921, to ascertain the will of the voters on the question as to whether or not they wish Cattle or any specie thereof to run at large on the public highways and uninclosed lands of said precinct. Witness my hand this Sept 28th, 1921. S. C. Neat, Clerk, A. C. C. For Sale. An 6 room house with a two acre lot. Buick Roadster No. 4. No hard usThis is a desirable piece of property and just outside the town limits. Also age. Reason for selling bad health. 45 acre tract of land 1$ miles of town, Going away for treatment. Apply to R. F. Rowe, Columbia, Ky. in Graded Schooi district 5 room 52-house, good baru and all under wire fence. Prices right for a quick sale. Mr. and Mrs. Forest C. Lowe are L. H. Jones. happy over the arrival of a little daughter, Ann Hart Lowe, who was At Luther Jones sales at Hatcher born Oct., 2lBt. We are sorry to say last Wednesday, horses and mulea that the little one is very ill at this sold from 835.00 to 360.00. Horses 2t The barn of Thos Bishop who lives near Milltown, burntd on Wednesday Born,'to Mrs. Guy Nelf a daughter, night, Oct. 19. There was some feed, Oct. 22. Mother and baby are both a crop of tobacco, and all of his farmdoing well. A revival meeting began Wednesday nighti the 19th, in .the ' courte house, under the auspices of the Naz-aren- ing tools, one wagon, and one horse in bain, and all were burned. There was $500 insurance on the barn and contents. who recently made a trip to Rockwell City, Iowa, returned several weeks ago. Mr. Butler was perfectly delighted with his trip, very much impressed with the West. He found his daughter in fine health, and her husband doing welL Mr Butler thinks that he will visit Iowa at an early day. Mules At Auction. V Mr. N. C. Bu'tlur, Atrt. 60-- 4t 1 will sell Get that Sweater Church. F. V. Taylor and C. C. Burton, Evangelist. Mrs. W. W. on Saturday, Murrays. Also good Male Ladies or Gents at Stover, organist, and Casslus Loy, song leader.. Every body invited to Dress Goods, Underwear, hats, caps will have in attend these services. Notions, Shoes, Comforts, Blankets, at my barn in Cotonbia, Oct. 29th, twenty extra Colts and Yearlings. I from 850 00 to 8200. The following time For Sale. a student persons of Adair county attended the We have aWood proposition to offer had the mis sale: C. G. Jeffries, Willie Stults, in the Llndsey-WilsoThree thoroughbredShorthorn Bull men in this section. For to get one of his ankles Fred Myers, W. C. Van Hoy, J. B. several live fortune Good ones. ' . ', full particulars, address, Singer Sew- 'calves. attempting to kicka.foot-ball- , Coffey. sprained, in - '. W. T. Dohoney. J ing Machine Company, Danville, Ky. a few days ago. At first it was t VJ.. 50;4t . . believed to be a bad sprain, out it is On the account of the loss by fire v'Jtype Writer Ribhons. thought now that he will be all right we have lots of groceries stored in cor For Sale. ner room of Jeffries Hotel and some of In about one week, them in our warehouse, will sell at We have White Plymouth RocKhRoo'sters.- Kyttwaita good mute colt or cost. Mrs. J. C. Hood. for sale, the Oliver, Remington Hutchison & Patteson. yearling, attend S. N. Burette's sale Phone. 83-52-and Smith Premier. Call while at tori ii CoknMa, next Saturday they last. Adair County News, 41.60 per. The News $1.50 in Keatacky. iflaWMa Mr. Walter Ashby, who is n, Rugs and Phone 12 furniture. Murray's Store- - this lot some pairs that are closely Sale begiis mated. promptly at I o'clock. S. M. Burdette. '' j Notice. 52-3- The tax books are now completed and I am ready to receive your taxes. Come in vat once and settle The sooner this is done, the better for all concerned. Cortez Sanders, Sheriff Adair Cointy. 61-- tf " type-writerKribbo- ns A writer in the Lebanon Enterprise says: Show me a family with the stamp of labor upon their forehead?, gathered around: the family circle, thanking God for His protection over tbem through the day that has just passed, with a bright hope foe, the future, not only in this world bub also E ft 2t yr in the world, to comelnd show you a hippy family. r wffl" ADAIR COUNTY RED GROSS WORKING FOR HEALTHIER U. S, ' NEWS RAILROAD PLAN TO GET RATES DOWN Thousands Aided by Instruction Propose to Reduce Wages and In Care of the Sick, Food SeReturn all Savings by Relection and First Aid. duction in Charges c S How the American Red Cross guides 'thousands of persons to health 1: FULL TEXT OF PROPOSAL shown In a summary of the society's activities in the health field based Statement By Thomas DeWitt Cuyler, upon the annual report for the last fisChairman of the Association of cal year. Through Its Nursing Service Railway Executives on the Situation. Home Hygiene and Care of the its Sick courses, nutrition classes. First g Air classes, classes and Following a meeting in Chicago, OcWe state it as our honest belief Health Centers and in numerous othei tober 14, 1921, of the presidents of leading railroads in the ways designed to acquaint masses ol nearly all the that the tobaccos used in ChesterCuyler, citizens with proper methods of living country, Mr. Thomas De Witt of Railfield are of finer quality (and chairman of the Association the Red Cross carried Its message ol way Executives, made the following hence of better taste) than in any health into all parts of the country. statement : other cigarette at the price. The work of the Red Cross during At a meeting of the Association of the war In Its traditional field of nurs- Railway Exectuives today, it was deterLiggett & Myers Tobacco Co. ing, furnishing the military and naval mined by the railroads of the United States, seek to bring about a reduction establishments of the nation with Is well known. And there In rates and as a means to that end nurses, are today 37.7S7 nurses registered with to seek a reduction in present railroad the American Red Cross and subject wages which have compelled maintento call in emergency. During the fis- ance of the present raj.es. An application will be made immecal year, 1,551 Red Cross nurses wer diately to the United States Railroad accepted for assignment to Governreduction In wages ment service, 888 by the Army and Labor Board for aemployees sufficient service train Navy and ljlG3 b the United States of remove the remainder of the in i9i2 .,,;; rrr.4.84 to of Turkish and Domestic tobaccos blended Public Health Service? 5 15 creases made. by. the Labor Board's 1913 in addition to the nurses enrolled decision o'Fjuly 0,1920, (which would 1914 4'. 17 by the Red Cross for Government serv- Involve a further reduction of approxi- 191 4.20 ice, the Red Cross Itself employed a mately ten per cent), and for a reduc- 1916 Fiscal Year 5,90 6.16 total of 1,348 public health nurses in tion in the Wages of all other classes, 1916 Calendar Year..., v 5.26 the United States and Europe, liy far of railroad labor to the going rate 1917 '.....3.51 the greatest number was employed In for such labor in several territories 1918 1919 ,......,- '2.46 the United States, 1,257, while 81 were where the carriers operate. tt.32 10 Reduce Rates as Wages So Down 1920 ....., In foreign service. It will thus be noted that during The foregoing action is upon the unHome Hygiene and Care of the Sick years when' other industries vtr classes, giving thorough instruction In derstanding that concurrently with the I ii n i r such reduction In wages the benefit making very large proats 'when, Ihe U . EVERYTHING IN " the proper care of the sick in instances bi the reduction thus obtained shall, pricey of farm products and the Wages where the illness is not so serious as to with, the concurrence of the Inter- of labor ii weresoartustounceard-o- f require professional nursing care, dur- state Commerce be o&ghts, thevfearnustjs' upon railroad InCommission, ing the fiscal year numbered 5,179. A passed on to the public in the, re- vestment 'in thfe United "States were statistical picture of the Red Cross duction of existing railroad, "rates held within. 'Very narrow limits and operations In this field follows except in so far as thisreduction that they,lave 'during the past four Kew classes formed during shall have been made in the tooan-tim- years pdressively declined. Ro3tf Handicapped More Than year . ... 5,179 TSe manageineats have decMed up-tOther Business. Classes completed during year. $,'299 3. The railroads are responsible to this course In view tf &eir realiNew students enrolled lOl.'OGS Students completing course.... 73,432 zation of the fact that the wheels of. tfefe public for providing adequate been closed Their charges are What the Red Cross accomplished Industrial activity, havebrings depres- transportation 'which, limited by "public authority, and they In giving proper Instruction through down to a point to the entire, public are in very large respects (notably fof and Its Nutrition Service Is Indicated by sion that distress something must be done to labor) compelled to spend money on a arid the following table : basis fixed by public authority. The 'start them again in operation. New classes formed during The situation which confrerxts the. margin within which they are permityear Also Ellwood and American Fence. 142 Railroads is 'extremely critical. The ted to earn a return upon tiieir inClasses completed during year. . 180 railroads in 1920 realized a net railvestment or to offer inducements "to New students enrolled 2,8$k way operating income "dt about attract new capital forextensions and upon a property Tnvestmentbf Betterments is exrettnely limited. Students completing course, .s. 2,015 In addition to the above, a total 'GT over $19000,000,000 and even 'this However,, much the. railroads might 22,006 children were given instruction amount of 62 million included back 'desire, therefore, to reduce their In the proper selection and prepara mail pay for "prior years.recejed from 'charges in timeso'f depression, it will CO- the Government of approximately do perceived that the limitations surtlon of foods. ?64,000,000, thus shqfwing, when the rounding their action do not permit Through Its 260 Health Centers, the operations .Incorporated Red Cross reached 90,252 persons. In sidered, an of that vear alone are con- them, io give effect to broad and actual vhich might very properly these Health Centers, 4,015 health lec- ing any altoxvance deficit before mak- govern 116 Caat Matket Street' Between firs! and Brook for 'either Interest ther lines of business not thus tures were given and 780 health exdividends. restricted. hibits held. Louisville, Ky. The year ended In Prions, depresR; 'han.'beeen urged upon the In the United States last year, sion m all branches Sif that a reduction in rates will Here is an author with a punch in and persons were killed and 3,500,000 an marked; reduction of 1the traffic and de injured In industrial accidents. To maud formal the Tri. of marketcon: cumulate protect the that increased both fists"; his career has developed traffic will Ivsic carriers from prevent this enormous waste the Red inAdities, resulting- in a rarv serib the loss incident to a reduction in it. He left his native England to Cross held 5,100 first aid classes with falling off in Uienoluiife of'ti-affic-. rates. The railroad managements can- Berve as a correspondent in the 'Roads Forfced to, befcrjCMaiijtenarfce n war. Later he was a total of 104,000 students enrolled. not disguisfe from themselves that In tins situutiofc. si,- policy (te the suggestion Is merely conjectural this syndicate correspondent in Califor-fcfand most rigid ecputfmj uud of poitynnliit; that an adverse result of the experiHawsii and the Orient. In 1907 and cutting to the iboav iile upkeep ment would be disastrous not only to (he RED GROSS RESCUED was editor of the Sunset Magaoi the properties wls ,ng0pted by the the railroads, but to the public, who--Tnitroails, Tin vrre at the price of supreme need is adequate transpAna- - zine. He is the author of "Yosemite Legends," "California for the TourFROM DEATH reelecting and tat .e time defends agements cannot vrk whiel. iiiu&tfacreafter and at ih iion. vjonsequenny tne railroad "man ist," "California for the Sportsman," feel justified in placSan Francisco" and in tiitpre be Alone and paid ft.t ing these instrumentalties, so essen- "Care-Fre- e is Ulustra fiction, "Rotorua Rex," "The Petals ! i,j the lact that, tial to the public welfare, at the haz- ... g. such Spent $1,200,000 for "Relief of cent ocpiciHiM &1 is 1921, over 1G pe; ard ofsuch aan experiment fcased solely of Lao Tsze," "Jim Morse, South Sea or 374 One Insurance Policy Protects in numner, of 4hc upon conjecture. Trader;" "Turquoise Canyon," were in Farmers Especially Need Lower Rates "Dead Man's Gold," "Sandy Rourke" piMir can, j. . g tre Famine Sufferers in China Mj needing repairs, n every Minute It is evident, however, that existing :1 a "' f"aal of bad order car transportation charges bear in many and "Salt of the Sea." His latest and Last Year. of not mor J than ly fur. cases a dispropottinate relationship most popular story, "A Man to His t ier niusti AJod I. 1G0000 as the deferred and to the prices at which commodities Mate," we have secured as a serial Huuieqiia,. d maintenance of other can be sold in the market and that for this publication. As a tale of the To help overcome ronditions of ncute eqiiipiiiei ntj of r0U(ivvay and struc-turexisting labor and "other costs ol sea, it will rank along with the best distress In five famine stricken prov- transportation thus imposed upon in- of Jack London's in that line. Everyv lnces of Northern China, where mil V l 1aiuler tbose conditions and dustry and agriculture generally a one should read it. lions of persons were nffected by an should ".. As large bill charged up against burden greater than unprecedented shortage of food, the .? Asture whlcli must soon be pro- - bear. This is especially they of agriSEE true American Red Cross during the last .' A for, and paid if the carriers are culture. The railroad managements Finable Offense. fiscal year spent more than $1,200,000, J perforin successfully, their trans- - are feeling sensitive to and sym?1,000,000 of which was contributed ? jrtntion duties, tlie result of opera pathetic "with the distressing situarecty by National Headquarters and ions for the first eight months of t!.i- tion and desire to do everything to Columbia, Kentucky. year, the latest available figures, lias assist in relieving it that is compatiToo much love making in the the remainder by various groups inbeen at a rate of net railway operat ble with their duty to furnish the terested In the welfare of China. ing income, before providing for inter- transportation which the public must Philippine Island has inspired All Kinds of Insurance vj. Through the wide relief operatior est or dividends, amounting to only nave. "tfeusTmade possible it Is estimated t) the lawmakers in Levte Province t many At the moment railroads cent per morejEan 600,000 famine suffe rs 2.G per the carrierannum on the valua- cases are paying 40 cents in hour to pass a blue law for bidding an tion of properties made by weresafell from starvation. the Interstate Commerce Commission for unskilled labor when similar la s anyone to court school girls un.TtTIES S0i "at iinjlar proir . t in the recent rate case, an amount not bor is working alongside the and can easily be obtained by rrr lief 'WasuWbythe organlzat' mav sufficient to pay the interest on their der penalty of $50 fine or 100 them at 20 cents an hour. The ,g outstanding bonds. always '"bg possible the Red of the country paid in 1920 a asking continued support by The law Amer. Roads Earnings Far Below Reason- total of considerably over $1,300,000,-00- days imprisonment. able Returns can people by universal enewal of to unskilled labor alone. How-eve- r says: It is manifest, from this showing, 'membership at the Annu A Sed Cross be to that the rate of return of 5Vj or G or desirable it maywages, pay thia Roll Call, November 11 fc0 that schedule of it is perrcent for the first two years after "It shall be illegal for all males of rell' (employed by March 1, 1920, fixed In the Transpori 'The method that it cannot be paid out oi jn its operaThe American Red, Qy tation Act as a minimum reasonable railroad earnings unless the indus- to court, make love to or main-tia- n tions In China Vd& Ajn'ttcularly effec- return upon railroad investment, has tries which use the railroads are capamorous relations with or to able of .meeting such charges. tive, for In atitiiyta having hundreds not even been approximated The railroads, and through them solicit love from any woman who tjiousaiyJ of ltassUt "provided China much less reached, and that the pre of generally, sent high rates accordingly are not the people their efforts are also hamfG&Vx mOTS than W0 whiles of permanent pered in to economize studies or attends any school, pre-- due to any statutory guarantee of by a schedule of working .roads that arescrely needed to rules and vent 4 recurrtmctt, of 'famine. At one earnings, for there is no such guar- conditions now in force as a heritage private or public, either directly Those Who acted upon our advise antee. tlme thelied Qttfes employed 74,000 the period of analyzing the expenses which from upheld by the Federal control or indirectly or under any form In cChlneseAvorkmsori, paying them In food . Railroad Labor have largely brought about tids situ- and Fire are GLAD; Those before v,.lcr themselves and dependents, this ation, Jt becomes evident that by far Board. These conditions are expen- or pretext. sive, uneconomic and unnecessary loodeing brought In from Manchuria the largest contributing cause Is the from the point of view of railroad . and elsewhere. who did not, are SORRY. labor cost. "Likewise it is illegal for any operation and extremely burdensome Today the railroads pay out to upon the public which pays the bill. labor approximately 60 cents on the This schedule of wages and of work- male or female teacher in public dollar they receive for transportation ing conditions prevents the ONE DOLLAR Bet-t- er It-i- s services, whereas in 191G 40 cents on from dealing equitably with railroads or private schools to main amortoo late After their lathe dollar went to labor. ANNUAL DUES IN THE bor costs in accordance with rapidly ous relations during the perforOn the first day of January, 1917, changing conditions and the great next one see us before "when the Government took charge ol variety of local AMERICAN RED CROSS considerations which mance of his or her official duwages through the Adamson Act, the ought to control wages in V. MAKES YOU A . . occurs. labor cost of the railroads had not parts of the country. The different ties."" railroads exceeded the sum of about $1,468,000-00are seeking to have these rules and PARTICIPANT IN The act, however, provides H annually. In 1920, when govern- working conditions abrogated. mental authority made the last wage RELIEF WORK FOR The railroads will seek a reduction may escape the ! ' increase the' labor cost of the rail- in wages now proposed by first re- that the accused - THE HELPLESS THAT roads was about $3,098,000,000 an- questing the sanction of the Railroad penalty "by marrying the offennually, or, If continued throughout the Labor Board. The railroads will proGIRDLES- THE GLOBE. . INSTXR-AJS"OE- J IN" ALT, ITS year instead of for the eight months ceed with all possible dispatch, and ded party." ANSWER . during which the wage increases were as soon as the Railroad Labor Board in effect the' labor cost, on an annual .shall have given .'its 'assent to the -'ANNUAL basis, would have been largely in ex- reduction of Fages"the general reAbout the.bnly work some peo- REB CR0SS .ROLL . GALL cess of ?3,900,000,000, an increase, since duction in rate,8?v4U.'i'beDut Into efi pleeyer dojsHo collect the living the. Government took charge of rail fect.' - NOVEMBER 11-2- 4, : 4921. difll-culti- es Life-Savin19,-877 road Mages In the Adamson Act, e approximately $2,4.rOOW 000 annually. In the light of thoe figures, it la manifest that the recent reduction ctf wages authorized by the Labor Board, estimated at from 10 to 12 per cent In no sense meets or solveB the problem of labor costs and in no way makes It possible for the railroads to afford a reduction in their revenues. Thousands of Rates Already Reduced Indeed, during the past year there have been between four and five thousand individual reductions in freight rates. On some railroads the reductions in rates have amounted to more than the reductions in wages so far made, and on many other railroads the reductions In wages allowed no net return on operations, but merely provided against the further accumulation of a deficit. The point is often made that agriculture and other Industries are also suffering the same immediate as the railroads, why, therefore, do not the railroads take their medicine like anybody else? The answer lies in several facts : 1. The raidroads were not permitted, as were other industries, to make charges during the years of prosperity, making possible the accumulation of a surplus to tide them over the present extreme adversity. According to the reports of the Interstate Commerce Commission, the rate of return on property investment of the railroads of the United States for the past several years has been as follows:. Rate o7 Return Earned by Railroads of the United states on Their Property Investment - Taste is a matter of tobacco quality .', d Chesterfie CIGARETTES ....... JH UJ II ' J. Allen Dunn e. m. R.OOFING Stvel Asphalt, Gravel, Rubber, Galvanized and Painted. ?62-00,0- Fence Posts DEHLEP BROS. elas-tiqpolicr- rail-fcfli- 75,-43- 2 - Spanish-America- - a, - 600,000 HAIL - XL FIRE gy In Field. In Barn .- V e. Insured ONLY by Henry Clay Agents v W. T. PRICE, Agent - rail-Toad- rail-Toad- s 0 - s Better Se Safe Than Sorry the -'- f the Fie the 0 y-- .. REED BROS. ES --J- TRE COLUMBIA, KY. ik they claim the-worl- d owes fchem. wiHum - u u V ' ,. V 1 .. - 'et ADAIR COUNTY NEWS 3 Schools out of Poll- - higher here than they are in the East, and many people are leavtics" in Onto. ing for Eastern states daily. So take my advice and stay where (Elizabethtown News) By a vote of more than three you are, especially if you have a to one, the state of Indiana a home. 'Taking the 1 Don't think few weeks ago rejected the proposition to make the office of California, as State School Superintendent ap- fine, but there at hand now in pointive instead of elective. stories We reprint herewith a letter those the editor of The wews has re- you hear have but little or no ceived from Mr. A. P. Sandles, truth in them. A Kentuckian. of Columbus, Ohio, relative to the experience of the state of Mr. and Mrs Ohio with the same kind of constitutional provision as that pro What wonderful thoughts come posal intended for Kentucky. up whan these two abbreviations Mr. Sandles is editor of The are printed in a news item Rural Blade, and he is one of the What intense human interest most conservative and best in- these portray. formed men of the state. He In the country weekly paper, resides at Columbus, the capital they take the one big place in all of Ohio, where he has excellent items, from the simple visit to opportunities to observe the relatives, to the largest matters operations of the law. Mr. Sanof human life. dles wrists: "Mr. and Mrs ", the great "Received yours of recent date news item of the universe, the advising that your state has at bringer of recollections to the issue a Constitutional Amendman far from home, who takes ment which, if adopted, will his old home town paper, and take from the people the right reads items of Mr. and Mrs. and to elect your State Superintendlets his mind wander back to the ent ol Instruction and vest in days when he knew the Mr. and your Governor the power to apMrs. in knee pants or shall we point such Superintendent. say, short skirts. "You ask what effect such acIt's the home town paper tion has had in Ohio. Ten years where the teal Mr. and Mrs. ago Ohio adopted such a amendnews items occur and to receive ment. The plea was made that the home town paper week in this would take the office out of and week out is to know the politics. It has not done so. great happenings of the world, The Governor always appoints a the doings of "Mr. and Mrs." man of his own political faith. To put sunshine in the lives of "Thirty-fou- r states in the those who are away from home. Union elect the State School The News will send to all who In only six Superintendent. are out of the county, several is states the Governor appoints. sues free, that they may know In eight States the school head that the Old Home Town Paper is selected by a Board or ComAnd The Home Town News is mission. on the job. Send in the "In Ohio belief is quite gener- still of your out-o- state friends name f al that officials who shape our not getting the News now and school policy and educational we will send them several issues sentiment should be responsive free. to the people rather than to the one who appoints Don't be too ready to extend "Recently Indiana decisively sympathy to the fellow with a defeated this smendment. sad look on his face. Possibly "Everywhere there is reaction he ate too much. against centralization of power. Brooks Randall, 22, of LouisThere is decided protest against ville, was accidentally drowned further surrender of Home Rule while spending his vacation in rights and locating in State and Mississippi. National capitol the authority which the people themselves are r fully competent to use. A Story WJifch Smacks "Respectfully, of the Rolling Waves "0. P. Sandles. get-rich-quic- k" I am out with we all like here is a trying time this valley and all BIG A EDUCTION IN I ft ?JF" PRCES PRICES ON j 4 . Read the Reductions as Given bv 490' Tourine: Car 525.00. Roadster 525.00. Light Delivery 525.00. y They are are Durable and Easy Running. NEM PRICES ON BUGGIES AND WAGONS. 1 have a large supply of the. very best makes and I am selling them at living prices. ing and walking plows, all kinds , Rid- - at LIBERAL DISCOUNT for CASH. It matters not what you need on the farm, I can please you in the article and price. 1 have also a Full Line of General Merchandise. WOODSON LEWIS GR-EENSBURG, KENTUCKY. 5 Shop & X I? a r v ttwnv a nA jpPPencil No. Hi. 174 Golun biaj A For Sale at your Dealer EAGLE MIKADO IK 3riv jt jilt1 g ' m IJTFg! )KI)K Barber MORAN Jc Made in five grades ASK FOR THE YELLOW PENCIL WITH THE RED BAND LOWE Sanitary Shop, where both Satisfaction.'and Gratification are Guaranteed. EAGLE PE?,TCIL COMPANY, NEW YORK Safe at Home Linyay, California. To The Editor of The Glasgow Times Glasgow, Ky. Dear sir: If you will allow me a short space in your paper 1 will write a few lines. I see in the Times and Republican of many people leaving Kentucky and coming to California, Now, if you who read this and are preparing to come to California, will take my advice you will stay where you are, as this country is overflowing with people without work. There are jobs here and there but not near enough for all thn idle people. Wages were the last thing to be raiEed when everything was on the rise, and now that things are all coming down again they are the very first thing to be cut. This is an orange district and as the growers can not get more than half the price of 1919 for why their crop, you can bee time are getting close here. Grocariei vU clothing are much and Salt Air Give us a Trial and be Convinced. X L. H. A Nan to His Nate MMJfeyf By J. ALLEN DUNN Practically all the action and there is a world of it takes place at sea. The adventures will appear personal to you. Sc Veterinary Surgton and'DentisI s Jones of iven Disease 1 5K$K5K5K5K!5K5K5K$K5K5K 3 one eleven Cigarettes Special attention Office Domest:: Animals at K.. -- mi:e of town, or ..town rcai'. .- - Columbia, l(v' I W. B. PATTESON GENERAL INSURANCE e f 1 International Madeto-Measur- Clothes, i - wvEUB rrhe 'Second Floor, feffries Building. COLTJMBIA., - - KY. Splendid Offer. If you don't mind being shanghaied with a young San Francisco newspaperman; if you'd g expedienjoy a tion to the Arctic in a stout sealing ship manned by a Bolshevik crew of sailors and seal hunters, captained by the girl's father, and financed by the smoothest villain you ever met then you'll have a wonderful time with "A Man to His Mate." gold-huntin- Threelnseparables One for mildnsss,VIRGINIA One formellowness.BURLEY One for aroma,TURKISH The finest tobaccos perfectly S Used 40 Years 5 HENRY W. DEPP, DENTIST DQGXX A Herejis a JpropositionJ'we make to readers who want a city paper, but do not want a daily: We will furnish the Adair County k' aged and blended IAm permanently located in 2Qforl5 111 FIFTH AVE. MMTUUt CITY JLI.B Is $ I Woman's Tonic Columbia. All Classes of Dental Work Done. fCrowning and Inlay Work a" 'Specialty. News and the St. Louis Twice-a-weeGlobe Democrat for ?1.90 per year, In ' Kentucky. To subscribers living in other States $2.40. Globe Democrat The Twice-a-wee- k is one of the best and newest papers. published in this country, We do nob know how long this proposition will. hold good, therefore, u waaCHha papers, call oi send m your subscrJjK tkm abooce. if-yo- Sold Everywhere A Serial for These Columns Which You Must Not Mini Work Guaranteed Office: next door to post office. All pay best price far fresh Eggs. S. W. The News S1.50 in Ky, Eppersei. t" yr- X l - V S -- , ; ," V f -- ' tr 4- - " ' Jtflair j: j. Gpfcivty ,u v TAJR jCjppTY NEWS - NevJs . Published OnTuesdays fil Golan6ia. Kentucky. f E. MURRELI, MRS. DAISYZHAMLETT - Bdiicr Man X Democratic Newepaperldevoted to the Interest of the city of Columblajand the People ml Adair and adjoining Counties. j I .Entered at the Colnmba' mall matter. Post-offic- e as second TUESDAY. OCT. 25. 1921. SUBSCRIPTIONKPRICE: b Kentucky ntmdeof Kentucky $1.50 $2.00 Afl-Txa- ce AH Subscriptions areldue and! Payable in A i3 Democralic'Candidates. The following are the Democratic .candidates to be votedjfor at the election: NOAH LOY, Representative. GORDON MOMTG0MERY, No-Temb- er Coun-- . ty Attorney. EVAN AKIN", Sheriff. CHAS. F. PAXTON, Circuit Court Clerk. The Independents candidate for tCounty Judge Is C. G. Jeffries. DISCUSSION OF THE CONSTITUTOR AL AMENDMENTS ATjJAMESTOWN. - .' i At Jamestown, Russell county, ron the first day of the .October .term of theiRussell circuit court, in the presence of a large audience, Hon. iGeo.Colvin, State Superintendent of Public Hon. Lilburn .Phelps debated thequestion of the two proposedtfconstitutional amendmentson the subject of schools in Kentucky. The two Amendments are number 1 and xSi Mr. Colvin favoring the amendments and Mr. Phelps op politics, and one of four things would happen. First, . that the legislature would provide that the Governor would " appoint a superintendent, or, Becond, the Governor would appoint a com mission tofelect a superintendent, or third, Jthat the Legislature vwould elect the Superintendent, or, fourth, provide that he be elected by the people. He contended that by either of these methods schools would be taken oat of politics. As to the second amendment, he stated that ten per cent, of the school fund would be distributed among the poorer counties, and Btated that $12,000 of this ten per.cent.7fund would come to Russell county, but failed to state that the people in the richer counties, who are backing his theories, were arguing and claiming that as they paid the larger amount of taxes that this ten per cent. should come to them. , He assured the people that not only would the schools be taken out of politics, but that the superin- tendent obtained when the office was taken out of the constitu tion so that he might be had in any one"of the ways suggested by him would be the very best educator that could be had; free from all political influence, and without guile His every assist y teacher would be ant the very best.. He claimed that and-ever- rjfrj " : .- -' " - . ... - The Phonograph that Amazed Columbia can be ift.iMfl . - t d. , ' .aJ&fW f Bought! -- - .' all the evils of school book selection, and cost would be corrected; that all the complaints about teachers' certificate would be done away with, and in fact all objectionable things would disappear, and all desirable things come into being like mag-- , ic. posing. Sections 91, 93 and95,of Kentucky Constitution, provides for the election eacbl four years, .along with the other State officers of a Superintendent of Public Instruction. Section! the duties of these officers shall he such as prescribed by law. The proposition to bej submitted to and voted upon by Amendment No. 1, is to strike from these threesections the words ''Superintendent of Public Instruction." Thatmuch no more and no less. The legal effect of the amendment, if carried, is to totally abolish the office of Superintendent of Public Instruction, no more and no less. AmendmentJNo. 2 is to section 186 of the Constitution. Section 186 provides thatall school funds shall be used prorata for all school children. The 2nd pro ' "posed amendment provides the same with a proviso, which proviso is as follows: provided "however, "That not more than ten percent, of said public school fund shall be distributed other than upon the per capita basis." The only legal effect of this 2nd amendment, if carried, would be that ten percent of the school fund could be distributed other--wis- e than upon a per capita iasis. But there is no provision or statement as to how it would be distributed. But Cclvin that these amendments "meant much more than is stated injthem, or the language implies. Por instance, he said that by .abolishing the office of Superintendent from the Constitution and people -- thereby taking from the ' tbi constitutional right to .elect that it 1&he ' superintendent, " 'a J,W0uld take the schools out of 91-say- s -- -- ar-.gu- ed In fact that "The wilderness would bloom as a rose " was The large court-roocrowded with people, who silently gave the speaker the most respectful and careful attention. No doubt they were expecting him before he finished (he having nowibeenisuperintendent for nearly two years and two more to follow, with a legislature politically, at least, friendly to him) why he had not corrected someof the bad things he described and and brought about some of the reforms that he claimed to be so desirable. But he evidently forgot or did not have time'to explain about that. The auditors were evidently also trying to figure out what connection if any the proposed amendments had with the evils and good he talked about, or what effect if any, they would have in that direction. The ad dress was eloquently and forci-- " bly delivered, with many ex pressions of love for the people, and poor children of Kentucky. At length the oration was ended by the speaker with the evident feeling on his part that he had captivated the crowd. Lilburn Phelps When Hon. arose, to reply, if Colvin did really believe that he had brought anyone to his way, he soon discovered his mistake for the whole crowd joined in a burst of applause that lasted, for a considerable time. As Phelp3 proceeded for about one hour, in a quiet, dignified and clear manner to expose the f alacies and inconsistencies of Colvins positions, and to show clearly that Colvin's proposed" plans would not only fail to take schools out of politics, but would place them in politics irrevocably and that of the worst kind, and that there m There is a rumor abroad that the instrument which triumphed in the drastic comparison test, made Thursday Sept. 29 at the Christian Church was a special exhibition model. That rumor is false. The instrument was a regular Official Laboratory Model, out of bur own stock. Every Official Laboratory Model in our stock is guaranteed to sustain the same test. If you were one of those in Thursdays audience, who wistfully exclaimed: "wouldn't it if I could buy a phonograph like that" know that you can. Know that it will perform this miracle every day for you in your own home. be-wonderful The NEW EDISON "The Phonograph with a Sour Come in and hear for yourself the Official Laboratory Model's marvelous realism. Find out about our Budget Plan, which enables you to own an Official Laboratory Model for a small down payment, the balance on a gentleman's agreement to suit your convenience. , Note: The test at the Christian Church, was made by Elizabeth Spencer, the voice. her living voice with its ReCreation by the New Edison. She compared There was no difference between the living voice and the world-famou- s soprano. Re-Creat- ed The New Edison stands absolutely alone parison. in this achievement; no other phonograph has ever sustained this test of com- HERBERT THYLOR COLUMBIA, KEISTTTJCKY. m could not be and would not be convinced that the Russell counany power or tendency in the ty people hadvStudied the sub on practically every turnpike, a the general welfare than the majority of young persons now freeing of the roads and the ob living in Kentucky never saw literation of the toll system. one, or heard the cherry word of Now that the last remaining toll-ga- te is to be removed, the people the keeper as he or she collected the toll and discussed neighbor- of Kentucky may review the improvements in the highways and hood gossip or current events. the take amendments to politics, out of schools or cure any evil, or produce any good, and called attention to some of the sinister motives that might be actuating the par-- J ties backing the proposed amendments every point made by him was applauded by the crowd in to show that they a manner were as a unit against the amendments. Mr. Colvin in his reply undertook to attribute the applauding of Phelps' speech as a personal tribute to Phelps asserted, and that he himself was an honest man, and threatened to comeback to the county and speak again. But should he do so he would come out no better. A person passing. among the people; before the speaking blganiwould be v ject, and are against the amend ments. As they can not figure out any good to the schools that would be accomplished by the amendments theyt believe there is some hidden and evil purpose That the tollgate will soon be propositions. behind the no more recalls the agitation that stirred the State about thirty THE LAST TOLLGATE. years ago incident to the freeing Kentucky's last pike tollgate, of the public roads and their acthe several counties. a relic of bygone days, will soon quisition be a thing of the past. This will In many instances lawlessness be accomplished when the Coun- was rampant and the tollgate3 ty Commissioners of Campbell either were chopped down or County, in December, take over dynamited by masked men. the Newport and Alexandria This was the beginning of night Turnpike, the only remaining riding in Kentucky, which afterhighway in the State where a ward was resorted to in the tobacco troubles. toll charee is exacted. Kentucky has undergone many "Thus one by one are removed the memory of those the landmarks that link the State changes-ito. a former, are Although the not yet past the meridian of life, tblleate- was once aicqmrhqn sight ,but nothing more conducive to y Ht V . n - the system of operating them. Louisville Times. The writer of this article has evidentally never made a trip through the u contr?e3 of Tayloa and Adair. The tollgate is not a relic of bygone days in this section and it seems that there is no likelihood of it becoming one any time soon. There are five toll-gates on the twenty mile turn- pike between Campbellsville and Columbia and two on the Camp bellsville Lebanon pike. . If your Buggy needs 52-- 4t Rubber Tiring see Morrison Bros. , 'S i $ - H t ni .v - J "SC ( X M PERSONAL Mr. THE A M L.E. Young was in last week, having his eyes N Mr. Cyrus Williams, of is here for a week or two, Mr. L. E. Young's store. Mrs. J. N. Coffey, Mr. Herbert Taylor and wife were in Louisville several days of last week. Mrs. Ada Barger is spending a week, with relatives in Kussell county. Mrs. Eliza Wilson, of Hodgenville, Garfield Rooks. Eunice. J; H. Grant, Jo Henson, Judges; Clerk Elmer Ruperts; SherLouisville, iff, Henderson Wheat. treated. Little Cake Ben Evans. Eli Grant, Cave City, Judges; Clerk, Jo A - Thomas Sheriff, assisting in J. J. Watson. ' J Pellytou. Robt Cooper, D. O. Pelly, Judges; Clerk, Wallace Goode; Sheriff, S. S Workman. Knifley Whitley, J P., Mc Gaha, Judges, Clerk, Kent Jones; Sheriff, J J. Humphress Hovlous. Ben Hoyious. Art Morris, Judges; Clerk, J. T. Humphress; Sheriff, Wm. Halcomb. Roley. Vitus Clements, E B. Morgan, Judges; Clerk. Roy Walker, Sheriff, A. C. Wolford. Egypt. John Foster, W. A. Humph ress, Judges; ClerK. G. D. Bryant, Sheriff, Emmit Murrell. Esr, Cane Valley. Eugene Rice, Melvin Cave, Judges: Clerk, Stanley Smith; Sheriff, Blain Russell West Cane Valley? John Smith, Olie Bault, Judges: Clerk, J M. Wood-rum- ; Sheriff. Jas Squire. Holmes S L Fisher, Sam Banks Judges; Clerk, B. R Bailey; Sheriff, Geo. Pike Cortez Sanders, T. E. Jeffries, ." t , Election Com. r-- Tom js visiting relatives in Columbia and in the vicinity of town. n Mr. E B. McLean, a well-know- wholesale salesman, v.as here a few days of last week Mrs W. D. Jones and her little son, Herschel Baker Jones, left, last Fri day for Knoxville. iTenn , where she' will join her husband and make her. future home. Mr. J. O. Russell, who lias been critically ill since Oct. 12th, is no wny. rney may not posse pnysicai Deauty, or- ricnes or marvelous intelligence, but embodiment of peace. They inspire ua for they are full of inspiration of the highest order. These people are like a quiet lake beside which grow tall and beau tiful plants, which, when reflected jn the water, make a pleasant picture. There is no jarring, nor a ripple on the mirror-like water. The colors of earth and sky harmonize exquisitely. Birds sing a soft lullaby into their ears. The world with its din is only a sweet song. They themselves make harmony. i - larPich ' led feedinsr sucr" ( w Va ntained in Circu may be obtain ed free oywriting the Experitk r i J7 Hjr ment Station, Lexington. Spud ' ' .. vT tbv Blight Will If Recelvc;-Alter? tion. Late potate blight which caused heavy losses to many growers of the State during the paBt season is to receive special attention from the extension division of the College of Agriculture during the coming year, according to plans' being made at the present time. Meetings' will be held throughout the winter in which the nature of the disease and its method of attacking potato plants will be discussed along with control measures for it. These meeting will be followed by spraying demonstrations which will be conducted next summer to show farmers the valur of spraying their vine3 with Bordeaux mixture. A number of meetings haye already been scheduled while others will be arranged as rapidly as requests are received from farmers in counties where the disease caused losses. Many farmers controlled the blight on their plants during the past season by spraying with Bordeaux mixture, according to J. S. Gardner, field agent in horticulture, who will direct the drive against the disease. Some growers sprayed as many as three times while others sprayed twice and some only once. Fields which were sprayed three times have been practically free from the disease while heavy 16"sses occurred in those which were not sprayed, Mr. Gardner said. A ' Low-- rBhkk 1 Jtie t'ti 4? HHF xW IT nl H Priced AMBEROLA outshines them all low-price- l Feeding Plans Made Now Mote Winter Eggs Insure better. Deaihgof AnOIdSoldier. Mr. Lew isf Moore, who was known toeverjbody in the Grady vil"e and Weed country, died a few days .ago. He was about 83 years old and served in the Federal army during the war of the States. As a soldier, he was true to his colors, and was ever ready to answer the roll call. As a mess mate he would divide his last crumb with a camp mate. As a civilian, honorable in all his transactions. Re ligiously, he believed in a God and believed that He was a Good God, who looked over His earthly children. Get that Sweater Murray's Also Ladies or Gents at Dress Notions, Shoes, Goods, Undrvvear, Hats, Caps, Comforts, Blankets, , Rags and Furniture.' Phone 12 Murray's Store. People for Whom the Best Is NoneToo Good Are always ihe most enthusiastic con-cerning Rubber Tiring. the excellence of our Dry CleanWe are now prepared to Robber ing and Dyeing. We have one of the tire your boggy with the best grade of most efficient Remodeling Departments Robber, at 12.00 per set. We. goar-antin the country. Furs Transformed into oor work. the mode very quickly. Men's and, Morrison Bros. womens garments altered in anyway ee 52-- 4t desired. We dye fur skins and remodel 850. Election Officers. We tailor make Men's The following are the election officers of Adairloounty for the Novem- up. Latest Styles. We pay S2.50 railroad fare Suit ordered from us. .on every Custom-mad- e Send goods parcel post. We have no agents. them in any way. or Ladies' Suits The Teasdale Co. 625-62- 7 Walnut St. ber election: Cincinnati, Ohio. West Columbia. Tilden Wilcoxsin, Aaron Rodgers, Judges; Clerk, Mrs CLOGGED BLOOD Myrt Stults: Sheriff, Alvin Lewis. Bliss. E. M. Staples, Jack Stotts, WITHERS THE BODY Judges; Clerk, L. E. Willis, Sheriff, Johnson Price. South Columbia. Geo. McMal.an, C. R. Hutchison, Judges; Clerk, John Workers Sick and Weak from ExLee Walker; Sheriff, L. H. Jones ertion Take Glide's Pepio-Mangan. East Columbia. J. Z. Pickett, Er nest Flowers, Judges; Clerk, J. R Men and women who toil, either Hurt. J. L. Hurt, Walter Elrod, physically or mentally, use up energy. Judges: Clerk, Miss Bettie Cundlff; When they overwork they use up Sheriff, Wm. Ballou. North Columbia. R. L. Smythe, more energy, and sometimes the Wilson; Sheriff, N. B. Kelsey. ) Golan Butler, Judges; Clerk, Fred McLean; Sheriff, Herschel Cundiff. Milltown. J. B. Leftwicb, G. H. Willis, Judges; Clerk, Joe E. Johnston; Sheriff, Alma Powers. Tarter. J. H. Burrebs, Geo, Cheatham, Judges; Clerk, Gib Downey; Sheriff, L. B. Cain. Keltner. Archie Sullivan, J. M. Moss, Judges; Clerk, Bob Blades; Sheriff, C P. Coomer. Gradyville. Hayden Keltner, Austin Gilpin, Judges; Clerk. E. E. Nell; Sheriff, W. L. Fletcher. Nell. A. J. Barnes, Luther Bell, Judges; Clerk, Roy Walker, Sheriff, Otis Rowe. Sparksville. Everett Campbell, R. L. Rowe, Judges; Clerk, F. B. Furkin; Sheriff, R. E. Strange. Breeding. Hadus Harvey, Jim Simpson, Judges; Clerk, Lenis Reece; Sheriff, Sanford nurt. Alelson Ridge. A. W. Turner, Chester Petty, Judges; Clerk, J. G. Had-leSheriff, Clarence Strange. Harmony. June Spoon, John R Murrell, Judges; Clerk; W. L. Bennett, Sheriff, Ira Rowe. Glensfork. F. G. Willis, L. W. Ta bor, Judges; Clerk, Elbert Webb; Sheriff, H. K. Taylor. blood gets in a run-dow- n condition. Without rest the blood cannot get back to normal, so that it becomes clogged with wastematter from overexertion. The clogged blood virtually withers the body. The strained looks on pale .faces, the thin, bloodless arms, the sunken cheeks and necks, the dead-tire- d feeling, are the results of stale blood depriving the system of life-giving oxygen. n y; Workers go to the drug store and getGude'sPepto-Mangawhen they feel weak and run down. They take it in either the liquid or the tablet form. That makes the blood rich and red and drives out the poisons. Life- giving oxygen, carried by the litple and look them over, if you need Shoes you will buy. If you cannot come, phone red cells, renews the strength and or write, Shoes will be sent on approval. Practically every display made builds up the entire system. Look A mash composed of 200 by Henderson county farmers in for the name "Glide's pourids of shipstuff which is a a recent exposition held at on the package. Advertisement. mill run wheat feed, 100 pounds Evansville, Ind., was awarded a "Cane Valley, Kentucky. Young Boars. lof corn meal, 100 pounds of Despite the fact that winter is still some distance in the future it is not too early for poultry-me- n to begin preparations now for careful feeding of the flock in order to .ncrease egg production during that season, poultry specialists say. The purchase of feeds and the planning and mixing of rations' within the next tew weeks will make it possible' to give the hens a winter egg- producjng ration early in No vember and thus give them an early start toward keeping the egfiLbasket full during the cold .months of the year., ' Approx-imatel- y three-fourtof the Kentucky hens do not produce the maximum number of eggs largely because they are fed during the winter, poultrymen at the College of Agriculture say. Feeding suggestions made in Circular No. 66 issued by the extension division of the college call attention to the fact that no one ration will fit all conditions found on . the average farm. The cheapness and' availability of the feeds should be considered, the publication states. Ready mixed poultry mashes are satisfactory and if readily available and not too high priced may be used with good results. If corn and corn meal are the on$y available feeds a dry mash of three ports of corn meal and two parts of meat scraps or tankage should be fed with the whole or cracked corn. In this case the birds be made to consume should twice as much grain as mash by weight. Buttermilk or sour skim-mil- k if available may re place the mash entirely in the laying ration. One gallon of either of these is sufficient for 40 hens a day, the poulrymen say. A grain ration which has given good results at the college" farm is composed of 40 pounds or 24 quarts of crached corn, 20 pounds or 20 quarts of oats and 40 pounds or 21 quarts of wheat. Another is made up of 70 pounds or 42 quarts of cracked corn and 30 pounds or 30 quarts of oats. h hs im-properly Here ,19 a remarkably phonograph that actually is far superior to ordinary "talking machines' ' even though it costs less. The music of Edison's New Diamond Amberola alone proves our claim that it is the ''world's greatest phonograph value." It is clear and pure, without any of the harsh metallic sounds you so often hear on ordinary commercial phonographs. Then consider the genuine Diamond Point Reproducer forever does away with buying and cnanging needles. Amberol Records are practically unbreakable and last for years. Today come to our store and hear the Amberola. If you wish to give it a thorough d trial you can have "Three Days of GoodMusic-FREE" in your home, without cost or obliga- ili J Patronize The Carnahan tion. Come yourself , ifyoucan,andchoose the Amberola model you like best and a dozen records. We willdeliverthem to your home for a three day free trial. If you can't call write or phone. HERBERT TAYLOR COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY. writer for The Lebanon En- terprise says: Go into the woods for revivification Get away from the hard pavements, the stony buildings, the severe limits of the city into the soft air and rounded outlines of the country. The woods are the 13 fountain of youth, to the spirits Buying your Gasoline at Home, where it is Proheld in check by stone walls and duced, Refined, and Sold by a Company who narrow streets, and to the memspend Their Money in Developing your County. ory, which carries one back to Give it a 'trial and Buy CUMBERLAND boyhood days. The trees, the KING GASOLINE, also try their KERO-- . stumps, the prostrate trunks, SINE. Sold by their Agets nt Columbia, Rushave not changed while you have sell Springs, Dunnville and other points. been growing old. There is the Write of Phone same old seat in the oaken Co Oil crotch, and- - the mossy bed C. J. Davis, Mgr. where you used to lie in the shade and dream the summer afCreelsboro, Kentucky, ternoon away. The chipmunks 8i are as festive a3 though the gray was not creeping into your locks, and the birds sing as sweetly as though it has been perpetaul spring in the woods since you were there so long Over Five Thousand ($5,000) Dollar Stock. ago. Ah, how all things grow old and gray but nature and her Over One Hundred (100) Styles to be Closed Out in Thirty Days, Regardless of cost. Now is your chance to get your Winter Shoes and Save Money. Come children. Ho Y latary Refining 4 4 BIG SHOE SALE NOW ON. Pepto-Manga- n" L. VE. SIVHTjH Training Some choice Thoroughbred Chester Whitejboars for sale at 810 each if taken at once. Call or write, Valleyview Stock Farm, Cane Valley, Ky.' Phone 116 W. 52-2- b Montpelier. Herschel Coffey, G. E. Powell, Judges: Clerk, R A. Stone; W. Bell. Sheriff, White Oak. Jo .Bryant, Granville Cravens, Judges; Clerk, H. J. Sheriff, Harrison Stanton. A writer inthe Lebanon En terprise says: There are some lovely people in this world of ours that remind us of fragrant flowers. Whenever theyydraw Ozark. Jake Gabbert, J. M. Blair, Judges; OIerk,.Ai J.Corabest; Sheriff, near, we are gtad, but know not Con-ove- r, premium, a report from County ground oats and 100 pounds of Agent D. W. Martin stater. meat scrap or tankage has been The exhibits included those in -K found to be a good one to feed hogs, chickens and fruit. v Prepares for College of life ;' with either of the grain rations 'v v? ' ' " suggested. Another is composWylie McNeely, 19, negro, Courses'in High School, 7 SK ed of 250 pounds of shipstuff, charged with assault on a an . ' . Music and Expression, Athletics X .. "" f pounds of corn meal and 100 150 girl, was burned Year.' Rates $162.00 a Kr scrap1 while a at the stake at Leesburg, Tenh. pourids of meat " Fall Term Opens Sept. 6, 1921.'.' third may be made of 400 pounds of shipstuff and 100 pounds of The residence and furnishings 'R'. V. Beiuvet, Colanv6iar Ky. tankage or meat scrap. This of Albert Malear, of Hyattsville, " last one is coarser than the first Garrard county, was completely k, ?" The News if ,you wish to seir-o- buy. byl destroyed by fire. Advertise in andMsTnot, eaten asrreatlily -- indsey ,v '(ffflson School j Gr-d- v- s, - eight-year-ol- d , Prii. "i Jfe t - :4-- : V"vN I i iVs X. t - "- - V,Jt "V rir"' A '.- -' 1 4 1, if t . A - l :' v' "" 'y635g5r.w JTY NEWS '$- - ' K.V - $- - rtf v ju.w ?4 - . ? -- ' p1 L3isvil!e, Ky. 23 St. Charles Place, Oct. 17, '21. Editor News: I am sending this letter to all of the Judges and a great many of the leading lawyers of the State. 1 do this because I know tthe lawyers are a conservative nforce in every community. As a jrule, they look carefully into the y :fads of those who think that change is a reform. If Constitutional Amendment 23b. 1 is adopted, then one of sseverai unngs may happen. Legislature may 1st- - The create a State Board of Education with large powers including the power to appoint a Superin ienaent of Public instruction. 2nd The Legislature may au Jfchorize the Governor to appoint the Superintendent. 3rd. The Legislature may, itself, appoint this officer. 4th. A State Board may be created and the Legislature may "select the members and give them power to appoint the Suev-or- ttVliiiiiV shPT dtssVHHnRiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiBHliiHlHBBBujiilBiiiB' 7fc NEW ' is positively the only phonograph EDISON that can sustain the BiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiK'i9sW W A. I m acid test of direct comparison with the living artist. It has given this amazing performance of direct comparison over 5, 000 times before over four million people. perintendent. 5th, The Legislature may create the office of Superintendent sand provide for his election by 3the people. It may also provide whether he is eligible or ineligible to succeed himself. The State Board plan will have tfhe strongest back when the legislature meets this winter. 'The leading advocates of the .Amendment are committed to this plan. However, the action of the Legislature this winter, :as you well know, does not bind any subsequent Legislature. It ia almost a certainty that the opposition to the State Board plan ;in the country districts will be sven stronger two years from grow than it is at this time. In .fact, whatever the Legislature does this winter, I expect that tShis Amendment, if carried, will sbreed the most bitter controversy in the Legislature and among he people for years to come. I Sate to contemplate the sea of troubles upon which we are .about to embark. Certainly, a prolonged controversy of this sort cannot be beneficial to the country schools. But they ask, very pertinen-- BBp'IWif m aI fIwiy u JL 4 ''' li llilP his Facture Means 1 iHil iiWl Jl 5- Ifl ISt- WmmAm iXm fnll iEb iat iTMSiiisiiiiiiBsiiiiiiiiiiM KsiiBiiHBmBiiiiiiH picture is sketched from an actual photograph of Bamboschek. ji utripal conductor of the Metropolitan Opera, listening to the great Muzio Mng in comparison with the New Edison's of her voice. After the comparison, Bamboschek in amaement said: "I hae heard a comparison between Miss Claudia Muzio's voice and its by the New Edison. I consider that the quality of Miss Muzio's living voice and the quality of her voice are identical." THIS n- Kk-Ckeati- Re-Creat- ed Is Bamboscheks Judgm ent Good Enough Forllfou? "D AMBOSCHEK- knows every note of Muzio's voice as you know the voice of the one nearest and dearest to you and he pronounced Muzio's voice and its on the New Edison IDENTICAL. Can you ask for any more or could there be any more, positive proof that the New Edison gives you the performance of great artists with perfect, lifelike realism? And it is significant, that onjy the New Edison dares to make direct comparison with the living artist or artists. Re-Creation Three Days of Mood Music Free! Mood Music will help you control your mental and physical Soothes you when nervous. Refreshes you when tired. Cheers you when sad. It's Mr. Edison's latest music discovery. well-bein- g. If you do not own a New Edison, we will gladly loan you one for three days, so that you can see what Mood Music and the New Edison will do for you. No buying obligation on your part. m m tly, what we propose. I will try f fc Bring or Mail this Coupon k Please give me a free copy of Mr. Edison's new book, "Mood Music." to answer. The country schools do need A school survey has been commenced. If it is ever completed, it will show jithat the country schools, as compared with the city schools, Ahave some attention HERBERT TAYLOR COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY. "experts not residents of Ken- pended on this effort to reform ness of a superintendent can betucky." Whether they are dis i he office of State Superintend- gin to offset the feeling of rewill prevail covered or not, they exist. They ent, how much good they might sentment that throughout the country districts can be seen with the naked eye. have done. Now, what I propose is that Ic is said that a State Board of when it is known that the cities we give attention to the schools nine will appoint a better Super- have imposed upon the country and work in harmony with the intendent than the people will people a system that they do not I If you wish 3 days of Mood Mnsic in your own home, check here charge or obligation, . MP No r r the following handicaps: -- The terms are much shorter. "CChe .teachers are paid less. many The country teachers of them have not had the professional training of' the city iteachers. 'The school buildings in the country are not as good as those in the city. They never will be. The buildings are not as well jfurnished. Certain physical defects of .country children are not corrected as they are in most cities. Jfany of the country children isuffer from uncorrected defects of sight and hearing, from af-vfected tonsils, from adenoids. ;Inmany cases the water supply is not good. Lastly, the attendance at schools in the country is more than in the city. I suppose some at least of Tthose things will be discovered jbj the scientific survey of the -lar "Dear me, that's ad," said Of mures! w ; The Housewife. country people, instead of trying elect., This is entirely problemto take from them the right to atical. But let us grant that-thchoose their school officials. We State Board-migh- t select a man want the election of county su for superintendent somewhat restored to the abler than the one who would be' perintendeiits almost every chosen by the elective system. people. From county in the State I have heard This is at last only a slight adcondemnation of the county vantage. It cannot begin to offboard plan of electing county set the disadvantage of having superintendents. the matter up in the Legislature If Mr. Colvin had devoted the session after session. Nor can Bame time, brains and energy to it begin to offset the other great remedying the defects in the disadvantage which results from country schools that he has de making the people feel that while voted to this amendment, what they still pay the bills, they are a great Superintendent he would deprived of the rights to partihave made. If our city friends cipated the election of the offhad devoted the same time,' at- icers who spend their money. tention, and money to the'cbun. No slight advantage accruing try schools that they have ex from better scholarship or fit-- J e the innocent judge. "Certainlv, you are excused." Finn popovr-- r.re nice served The next day the juryman was lwih a aauop as dt.sert. i olMously serv-je- il met by one of his fellow juror-- , i who in a sympathetic tur.e r wirh mayonnaise dressing. "How's your I1 a roast is d many times voice asked; N want. wife?" it will be much more juicy. The statesmen who wrote our "She's all eight. Why do you Always save twine and brown present Constitution undertook ask?" paper and they mil be at hand to eliminate all such controverwlipn required."And your daughter?" sies in the Legislature and "She's all right, too, Why do Clean brass beds with flannel among the people by making evdipped in keroseno; polish with ery principal State office a Con- you ask?" "Why. yesterday you told the chamois or flannel. stitutional elective office. Judge that you did not know Linen insertion, with a shell With best wishes, I am which would aie first." Yours very truly, crocheted to it with linen thread Phelps. problem makes a handsome lace for bufLilburn "Nor do I, That is a that time alone can solve." fet or bureau scarf?. Putting One Over on Judge. Rehoboth Sunday Herald. The Juryman ran breathlessly The Irish have accepted the Shur-giVilla has declared that into the courtroom. invitation to a parley when the absconding Chicago England hinted that war would your honor," he exclaim"0, ed, "if you can excuse me, bank cashier, is under his pro- be the alternative. please ,,doi I don't' know which tection and $hat neither the will die first cay wife or my United States nor Mexico could When a man chews , get him. daughter." wife usually chews the rag. O-nhfl ."t ba-te- - n, $ -- -- !4 - n- bi---,. ' ; -- V jhww ADAlfe COUlWr NBif8 miMuuf&iAi a SI 0.000,000 AID fflPlCBI To His Mate s 850 DISASTER DEATH WmBBBt SPlmllWlIKfc ;Kk: Jr , Fltk JfETERANS Red TOLL FOR ONE YEAR Red Cross Gives Cross Provides Friendly Service of Many Kinds to ' Army of Disabled. $1,871,000 Relief When 65,000 Families Are Made Homeless- SCO-person- s SMilAllenDunti Illiisrteafions by -- vf? ;sifc mil fH9H1h 1 BULK OF WORK BY CHAPTERS 2,397 of These Are Helping Men Obtain Bene- Ex-Servi- ce Mmmmtaatm AL.iirvc. Irwin 2iys fits U. S. Provides. One field of Red Cross service alone, that of assisting disabled veterans of the World War, entails expenditures greater than the aggregate rpceipts of the Annual Roll Call of 1920. the American Red Cross announces in a btatemuiit urging a. wide tefcprend increase in membership at tht JH "nBB'B'BwWJaB BMSf r' mUm i TfiiiirBf Annual Roll Call, November 11 to 24 At the present time National Headquarters and the nation-widchain of Chapters of the Red Cross Is spend-I ing approximately $10,000,000 annual ly for the relief of disabled men and their families, while the ag gregate receipts from last year's Roll ' ? 1 Call were approximately 6,000,000. .? It is in the 2,280 of the 3.G00 Rec Cross Chapters which still are helping sohe the veteran's problem of adjusting himself to a normal civilian status that the greater part of the cost of this To bring before the country in visual form the vast problem it is helping service is borne. Of the total sum to solve, the American Red Cross has prepared for its Annual Roll Call, spent for veterans relief last year, Nov. 11 to 24, a poster showing how rather than diminishing the total of National Headquarters expended a toWorld War veterans entitled to Federal aid continues to grow. Red Cross tal of more than 2,600,000, while the Service to these men is costing $10,000,000 a year. remaining disbursement of approximately $7,000,000 represents the con.' ,' . tribution of Chapters In this countrywide effort to assist the Government m in providing the aid sorely needed by J" these men and their families. ?4.000,000 V - jam " i e TieRedCi?oss,is'spending Ten Millioii Dollars alfearl i:" V i 'and'Ms family; - Now Heads Bed Cross President Hai-d- " fr An Ever Expanding ' Problem Forty-thre- e disasters, resulting; Inr the death in the United States of and the injury of 2,500 .calledJ for emergency relief measures anti the expenditure of $1,871,000 by Red Cross during the fiscal year ending June 30, 1921, says announcement based upon the forthcoming annual report of the Red Ctos? These disasters caused property eurm-aestimated at $30,000,000, affecte n communities and rendsrerf 65,000 families homeless. The year's disasters were of Tary-In- g types, including several which previously had never been thought sf as falling within that classifies tlon. The Red Cross furnished relief In seventeen fires of magnitude five floods, seven tornadoes or one devastating storm, three, explosions, including the one in "WalS street; one building accident, trs g typhoid epidemics, the most serioa3 that at Salem, Ohio, which k fected 9 per cent of the population;: one smallpox epidemic, in the republk of Haiti ; one train wreck, the race rkE at Tulsa, Okla. ; the famine in Chla. emergency relief In famine among Indians of Alaska, the grasshopper plague in North Dakota and an earthquake in Italy. Pueblo Most Serious By far the most severe of the- disasters In the United States during t'to period covered by the Red Cross report was the Pueblo flood early ir June, 1921. The rehabilitation pre-leconfronting the Red Cross IrJ Pueblo was one of the most difficult: in recent years. When the first uejvs-o-f the horror was flashed throushour the country, the American Red CroTs3 National Headquarters responded irltfr a grant of $105,000 for relief Trork.. an n ge sixty-seve- ey-clon- feo-In- te - That the problem of the disabled service man is and probably will not reach the peak before 1925, is the assertion of Government officials and that 2,397 Red Cross Chapters regard it as their most important work is evidence that the expansion Is in nowise confined to a particular section but is, on the contrary, nation-widAt 'the end of the fiscal year, June 30, 1921, there were 26,300 disabled sen-icmen in the 1,692 United States Public Health Service, Contract and Govern ment Hospitals and Soldiers Homes, and that number is Increasing at a ever-expandiwell-informe- Governor Shoup of Colorado, appre- d e. ciating the long and successful' experience of the Red Cross in organizing disaster relief work, placed the- satire responsibility for the administration of relief in Its hands. In response to appeals froai 3?re3r-de-nt Harding, Governor Shoop xztzl other governors of western states a&6! throngh local chapters of the- - lCs& Cross and other community organfic-tlon- s, public-spirited citizens e rate of 1,000 a month. A Tale of the Sea Which Will Lift You Above the Humdrum Affairs of Life You will come to know and admire big Jim Lund, primitive man, living adventure and facing danger for the pure joy of mighty sailor action. So realistic is the cruise of the schooner Karluk, that you will imagine yourself a passenger on board. You will be fascinated by the crafty Carlsen; make friends quickly with the newspaper reporter, and Jap. keep an eye on the mysterious, You will sit in at some wonderful games in which the stakes are invisible shares in a enterprise. You will want to dodge the skipper and keep your wits about you when you mix with the crew and above all you will want to know that one girl in the ship's company. soft-foot- gold-seeki- Watch for It, Regular Readers; Others Subscribe Now and Follow This Remarkable Serial in This Publication TUT fifiGlfi il St'"! iIKI -' r" r Come HEDrGKs) &.E BLACK-DRAUh- m White Haired Alabama Lady Says She Has Seen Medicines and Go But The "Old Reliable" Thedford's Black-Draught Came and Stayed. Sour stomach and ht to her friends and sick headache can be relieved by taking ford's It aids digestion, also neighbors here, Mrs.T. F. Parks, a JacksonCounty lady, said: "I am ssistslhe liver In throwing off impurigetting up in years; my head is pretty ties. I am glad to recommend and do, to my friends and white. I have seen medicines and remeDutton, Ala. Elack-Draug- In recommending Thed- feeling after meals. Black-Draug- ht well-kno- wn Black-Draug- ht, dies come and go but the old reliable neighbors." ht Thedford's is a standcame and stayed. I am talking of a liver medicine we have used ard household remedy with a record of for years one that can be depended up- over seventy years of successful use. Every one occasionally needs something on and one that will do the work. Black-Draug- ht, Black-Draug- "Black-Draug- ht will relieve 'ndigeslion to help cleanse the system of impurities. Black-Draught. and consi'"3iien if taken iigtu, and I know Try for I tnec iu it is the best thing I have ford's, the genuine. At"U druggists. ocifortsble found for the full. Insist upon Thedrj. TO From newspaper reports we fight against it, and he is almost judge that former President sure to take a hand. Wilson has about regained his A Louisville man says the health, and is making prepara "money tightness" is only tions to take a hand in politics. may be, Separate peace treaty with Ger a state of mind. That .think" many, will have a tiard road toJ but' as a'rule when,, we . f are broke, we are. travefif Mr. Wilson maffea a J so-call- ed ! Thousands of these men receiving medical treatment, compensation and vocational training from the Government today, started their efforts to obtain them through the Red Cross Chapter. The Chapter, acting as the disabled man's agent in claims against (C) uMoettwoop & tMCERivao0Succeeding former President Wilson, President Harding was recently the Government, informs the man as to elected president of the American Red Cross. He is here seen accepting the the procedure necessary to gain for office. From left to right: Maj. Gen. Merntte W. Ireland, Surgeon General, him that which is provided him by U. S. A.; Dr. Livingston Farrand, chairman Central Committee of the Red Federal statute. His applications for Cross; the President; Asst. Secretary of the Treasury Eliot Wadsworth; compensation, medical treatment and Rear Admiral Edward R. Stitt, Surgeon General, U. S. N. training are properly filed with the aid of the Red Cross Chapter. Many Forms of Assistance If there is delay before the man's 'claim is acted upon, the Red Cross 147 Chapter lends the man money to meet 'Clean-U- p' the imperative needs of himself and his dependents. Most vital to the man's gaining full An appropriation of $310,000 for Training designed to fit them for the Red Cross work in connection with the battle of life was taken by 147 blind- benefit from the Government's care is "clean-up- " campaign, instituted by the ed men at the Red Cross In keeping his mind free from worry about Government to bring the claims of all stitute for the Blind, near Baltimore, his home. Keeping the veteran's famdisabled service men who are entitled Md., during the fiscal year ily from hardship of every kind and to Federal aid before the proper gov according to the report of the Insti- informing him of its welfare is an ernment bureau for action, lias been tute for that period. other province of the Chapter. Free made by the American Red Cross. Of this number, 19 have gone on to from fear on this score, the man's rexue n.xecuuve jommur.ee of. tne other Institutions, in almost every American Red Cross in making the case to Institutions where those hav- covery and advancement usually Is appropriation authorized the appropriing sight are receiving advanced edu- rapid. ation of $35,000 of this sum to the cation. The blind Every month during the last year, men who American Legion to defray the exhave entered such Institutions are pro- the American Red Cross has given pense of the Legion representatives In service of one kind or another to an vided with special assigned to the various districts of Braille, reading which they were average of 129,215 former service men the Veterans Bureau. taught at the Red Cross Institute. and their families. An indication of The remainder of the appropriation Twelve men have passed from the the extent of the faith reposed In the was authorized for appbrtionment Institute to successfully carry on some Red Cross Chapter Is to be found In among the several Divisions of the occupation or business for which they Red Cross for carrying on that part were fitted by special training. A few the fact that there were 356,544 requests for friendly aid in the solution of the "clean-up- " work that falls dihave withdrawn from the Institute be- of personal problems. rectly upon the Red Cross organization. cause of poor physical condition, 14 are 448 Workers In Hospitals receiving further "training on the While the man prior to entering job" and 87 are still in training. Government care deals largely with the Chapter, afterward he comes Into contact with the service provided by National Headquarters. There are 448 Red Cross workers in the United States Public Health Service and contract hospitals and other institutions Various relief projects of the Junior In which these men. are being cared American Red Cross in European countries resulted in helping 237,000 Medical care and clothing for thou- for, whose duty Is to provide for his destitute children during the last fis- sands of children in Central and" East- recreation, help him with his compencal year, according to the annual ern Europe are outlined as the actlv sation claims, keep him In touch with of the American Red Cross for ities of the American Red Cross in his family ; in short, meeting his every that period. The growth of the activi- Europe for the current year, says a need outside of that provided by the ties of the Juniors abroad is manistatement .on the eve of the Annual Government. While these are' a few fested by a comparison which shows Roll Call of the organization. These of the responsibilities of the National this figure is 200,000 larger than that activities, supplemental to the feeding Organization, they are by no means of the previous fiscal year. operations of the European Relief all. Among other Red Cross accomNational Children's Fund raised Council of which Herbert' Hoover Is plishments for the year are: The It handled 70,732 allotment and alby school children, members of the. chairman, are designed ta provide the Cross, was most adequate and balanced relief lowance claims. Junior American Red It delivered through its Chapter ordrawn upon for $420,557 for these proj- within the resources of private phiganization 63,655 allotment checks to ects. Receipts for the vrational Chll- - lanthropy. dren's Fund during the last fiscal year - Through the establishment of child veterans who had moved from the adtotalled $155,317. welfare stations In the centers of pop- dresses furnished to the Bureau of those countries where ade- WnrvRIsk Insurance. " . ulation of It provided a special fund of $10,000 quate medical care is not now obtainAmerica Succors Russians Food, clothing and medical relief, able, the American-R- ed Cross plans for medi "1 assistance to men under cosfInirS700.fJ00 has'been nrdvided.bv to provide the medical assistance, need- vocatlonn training?" It'mnde 32,495 loans totaling 450,000 nor rJhe AmerlcnVReLd Cross for thejtlpy-- . led to restore tHese children to-sanus or- nussianreiuKees siraumju. mally healthy life. The sum of ?6, to men taking vocational training, of lSjfortfrear kiif ConstaritiBople ridyl- - ,000,000 hris been made available for which ST! cent li?s been rerld, this work. - Red Cross Give Red Cross Trains $310,000 toLid Blind Vets Drive In Useful Work the total contributed for Pueblo to more than $325,000. The terrible havoc wrought by tV' flood waters Is a matter of recorc? More than 2,300 homes were affectesi and 7,351 persons were left homeless. Estimates of $500,000 as an absItifc minimum for rehabilitation were matte's by Red Cross officials in charge of tk? relief work. Fast Work in Wall Street The Wall street explosion was notable In that relief workers of the fled Cross were on the scene twenty minutes after the disaster occurred. The race riot at Tulsa also was unique i disaster relief- - annals in that outside of a small emergency relief fnnrt contributed by the Red Cross, the only relief measures outside the city of the service of social nurses and a trained executive whose object was to assist local force in- directing their own efforts. In decided contrast with tho pre Ious year, only one tornado assumed! the proportions of a major disaster tlon broufifi cort-sist- ed - 1020-102- 1. ' ! relief workers. The famine in China, necessitating: relief expenditures totalling more thaw $1,000,000 by the American Red Cresss was by far the most serious of the foreign disasters in which tie RetE This occurred on April 15, in the border sections of Texas and with the city of Texarkana as t&cr center. The significant feature of tals disaster relief work was the fact that It covered so much rural territory as to make necessary a large ninaber of ArL-anstrs- p text-boo- Young America Sends Vast Relief Red Cross Plans To Needy Abroad $6,000,000 Effort To Save Children re--po- rt year. In 328 Chapters of the American Red Cros8: there have been fonnefC special committees to survey the resources of their respective communities and to be prepared in case oC disaster. In others of the 3.402 active; Chapters, a network of cm. has been formed through which Instantaneous relief may be dispatched t any part of the United States. That its work In this field may with ever greater effectiveness, the American Red Cross is appealing for widespread renewal of membership during its Annual RoI3 Call, to be conducted this year froro November 11 to 24. , Cross gave aid. Builds Up Its Machinery In connection with the administration of disaster relief measures, an Increasing effectiveness on the part ot the Red Cross to deal with emergencies was manifested during the past: LIFE SAVING' CORPS ENROLLMENT 1J,300' Growth of Red Cross "Erie Saving: Corps throughout the ceuntrr continued unabated during, the last" "fiscal. ' year, a summary of the yearss" achievements by that Red Cross Serv- Ice shows. There are now 1C0 Corps1 with a total membership of more than 10,000 " " V i a - -- pr members, of which 1,276 are;- sufficiently skilled in the work to act; , as examiners. Among the outstanding achievements of the Red Cross la tnier ' field during the last year wss ifte- or-ganlJWtlon at the United States Naval Academy, AnnnpoMs, of whn- Is tb 'argest life savtn0 wrps la - i per-hfMi- p i thp vvorld ,- ' - iP7" C5 r -- T 5- -' $ r-- - "t- - , ." - c 3 V . t': . "4. it: '. p "r-a- v. - "" ' : '& y 'h' v r? ADAIR COUNTS , .S. i JJ EWS. fijtiytiii. betttr than was anticipated ?orly in tlie 1 sunrnier, reliable "rkA?K ?c ived ' J" . rtM0.fO.-Pellis attending the or. ' ttrt aIimibc- - JriuK THAT 4 rM& rtYliriQ " -'" " a' . JL Grand liodge, at Louisville, this lv-""- " JJ mei. in Liexuo'.wn, me center oiijj tobacco activities iv Mr. Harvey Sanders, wife put out early Planta that-werkui4ittlftsont Herschel, of Radium Coal JOiU received a setback to some ex visiting relatives at SupremlAuto Oil t tent from heat and Saturday night place' chis ast and Greases drougth in June and July but andSiinday. tha late plants were more fortuWhile cranking a Ford Mr. nate and have been brought out Howard Harrison had the by the timely rains which visitDealers and Merchants Desiring to Sell fortune to get hia arm broken. ed Kentucky during the latter The Above Brands will PJease Xall or Mrs. Gola Brockman, who has part of July and this part of the Communicate With sick for a long time is im- crop is said to be of extra quali lheen A.QE3STT proving. ty. gtjx.it' RHiF'iasriis'a- co. W. G. Ellis and wife, of Gar- Well posted tobacco men as- Campbellsville, Kentucky. ' IinT were visiting relatives here sert the crop as a whole will not be as large as that ot 1920 for last Sunday. Mr. Andy Sanders and T. J. the reason that acreage was maBickerson left last Monday for terially reduced in counties of Veteran's Rights Association. the Burley district, but that of Dickey's swimmin Jole? Have :for Illinois. Mr. f. A-- Hardin is building last year if favorable weather you, read "tvahhoe" b the light continues and the maturing pro- of a big 1g0' fire and wondered The Fayette county boys, and "Him a new residence. cess is not interfered with. whether P'fesser Shipp would boys who are here from other A large crowd attended Mr. It is estimated that the yield switch you next day for not counties, had a mass meeting JT.'R. Sander's sale last Saturday. ' Mr.' Curd, the dry coods drum- this year is about a 60 per cent knowing your McGuffey? things, the 11th of October, at the Lex crop in acreage, which means it ington court house, and there If you have done these mer, was at this place Tuesday. will aggregate more than you have lived was great interest manifested in kind reader, thea Mr. E. E. Workman returned pounds as compared with somewhere in the Kentucky regard to a State Bonus. from Louisville a few days ago. approximately 320,000,000 pounds country, and you 4are a better Some of the other States have year. last man or woman for having lived already given a bonus, ranging Presbyterian Layman's Missionthere. The immediate names from $10.00 to $30.00 for each ary Movement. Field Day. related to a vicinage particularly service month. Ten States have dear to the writer of these lines, already awarded this bonus and Of interest not only to PresbyRealizing the fact that the an southern county five others are pending at the terians hut members of other de- mental forces of childish nature where most of his childhood was present time, unless they have nomination is the announcement should be trained in his first andlpasgedor withdrawn from the spent and where t)at.t members of the laymen's with the physical' forces Tso firmest impressions of hie were proposition. missionary movement of the that a stronger physique may be gained. But they in general are Southern Presbyterian church developed, and"p remembering names redolent of country life What we need to do is to get will take an active part in some that athletices develop in a three in this State, and to the. reader these men. who are seeking office of the items on the progressive fold manner, educational, hyge-ni- c they will probably bring back to understand that if they are opposed to a State bonus, they program. It has been decided and recreational, therefore memories gentle and sweet. just as well withdraw from the e to make use of the the following interscholastic There wsb always a court- race until our campaign is finish men of the movement in present- field meet was planned by Mr. house in the .center of the town ed, far we are going to win, if ing; Tithing, in December; the M. Wilson, Mrs. Lula Helm' and square, shaded by big maple and it causes all of our opponents to Use of the Family Alter, in Jan Mr. R. Paul Grider, teachers of elms and beeches, and around it lose. If the people would con nary; the Every Member Can- Liberty. Bradley and Denmark on County Court Day do you re sider rightly along this line, they vass, in March; and the Call to schools respectively, and held in member the country horses and would be willing to help put this ike Ministry, in August. a large field atStapp's store, mules that moved restlessly through. laymen's missionary near Hays' Chapel church, in The within their tethers attached to Just think what the man in movement has gown rapidly Russell county, last' Saturday, the iron rings of the court-housthe army got, if he drew all. within the past two years. It the 15th inst. fence. Just across the court-hous-e $30.00 a month was the Base 7as organized for the purpose of Each of the competing schools, yard between the old hotel aping much of the work hereto entered the contest in a spirit of on one end and your grandfath- pay, but think 'how many did half-thawhile in the fope devolving on the ministers; friendly rivalry with a determi- er's old store on the other, was not draw arm". As for myself, I had a aind working with the ministers, nation to do their best. There the office of the country newspa; $15. Allotment and $6.50 insurit, has accomplished a great deal. were broad jumping, high jump- Der. Do you remember that? ance pp month, so you see what There are now over thirty of ing, pole vaulting, sack races, Like the hotel andthe store It; I had left less than '$15 00 per these associations over the en" relay races, old men races and was a pioneer, and you used to tire south, and others are being various other interesting events watch tne grimy printer at his month. Think then of the slacker, and organized as rapidly as possible. for the amusement of the, crowd. case and the editor at his desk, The officers and executive The school winning the high- almost preferring that intriguing the man who stayed at home or committee consist of the follow-m- est number of points was award- sjghfc to the blacksmith's forge wherever he chose. Machinists Chas. A. Rowland, Athens, ed the blue ribbon, the one win- and confident that the printer are said to have made as high as , , .. Ga., chairman; J. P. McCallie, ning second place, the red, and ,was tne aertest ana eaicor tne $30.00 per day, while a dollar per hour or $1.00 per day was Ohattanoogo, Tenn., third, the white ribbon. Liber- smartest man that ever lived. not very much thought of. Dr. M. McH.Hull, Atlanta, ty won first place, Denmark secBright days. Good days. So you boys of Adair and ad- 3a., recording secretary; F. H. ond, and Bradley third. Profs. They will not come again. But McEntire, Athens, Ga., Treasur- B. H. Edmonds, Thaddius Helm many other boys and girls have joing counties line up and fall in er; F. L. Slaymaker. Athens; and Mr. G. W. Ashbrook, were been through them since then, if you exnect to win. The ex Ga., Secretary; A. J. A. Alex- the Judges and rendered a fair and many more are rapturously pectation is to have a copv of ander, Spring Station, Ky.; H. and impartial decision in each inhaling them now. They are the adopted resolution ready for each county who has a delegate B. Arbuckle, Davidson, N. C; pon test. the sons and daughters of the by the next which is to be ' next Jno.W. Friend, Jr., Petersburg, There was a large crowd pres- boys and girls you used to know,, Va. ; J. Allen Graham, Green- - ent, including several members and those boys and girls are liv- Tuesday night, and I will mail vTlle, S. C. ; J. Nat Harrison, of the County Board of Educatio- ing lives and having experiences Adair county a copy immediately Petersburg, Va.; Ja's. Lewis and Supt. Lawless who ex- you would like to knowabout. after I receive it. So boys get Va. ; Ruther- - pressed themselves , Howe, Lexington, as being The old county paper still is pub busy and try to get Kentucky on ford Lapsley, Anniston, Ala.; well, pleased with the manner in lished in the townjjt may have a the Bonus roll by the time an - Win. J. Martin, Davidson,. N. C, Kwhich each one did their part linotype now and the editor may other Congress session is over. A. D. Mason, Memphis, Tenn. ; showing that 'they had been use Yours Respr., typewriter, but it is still R. McCain, Decatur, Ga.; W. well trained .and making some full of the doings and sayings'jaf J. Vertis Grant, , McClanahan, Roanoke, Va.; records that would do credit to a a countryside that is dearto S. Upper St., y , 'Jacksonville, Fla.; high school or college. The you. T. Paxon, Lexington, Ky. f A' Phillips, New York City; teachers of these schools are all A..R. During November all the B. H. Scharringhads, KnoxvilJe, J.produc'trof Berea College. editors in the State hartii- - r." J.- C. Stephenson shipped by r Tenn.; J. Hart Sibley, Unioi XX fitlalled "hometownpaper week" .express last week, a fine black Psmt, Ga.; X B. Spillman, C to remind exiles lite many ef xa eow to John Smith at Pineville. iambia, S. C; , W, A. Watt, The 0W Home Paper. that it would be pleasant to read .The pr2e, which was a fancy Tbomasville, Ga. ot the old towa and the old one; is private. live names again. Foraa t hate Kind reader,dki you Setter' Thai Has r down on the South Fork? - Did olim meminiaee juvablt, wiys . Exacted. lees 'vP fO you ever follow the frost carpet Virgil, which freely translated tk to Winlock's Farm in Ofttefer. means: OAltf, GBLTS AND SOWS for ebestnuts and hickory ants? Follow that H&ptthw' mmI JCBHX'TQ vTb ffiwwok cm of '1 ia Tkfj Y 4S . -i. J i. m sonbe . to tha . T. A. COORTNEY Sc SON , . TjM1itt- Odftct otCKmtoukj wbiek nnjwa eywr pax,' jour WULSYYILLK.rr vn WWM. UVUtV the corn rowi or cool them in Timet. uwio? to by 1. e m vj MitfiIMS!a52 V v i S - v -- ?rGood Gulf? gasoline i WJMjfflMJ THE UNIVERSAL CAR IVi'l iM tr. Knif-ley,''7wer- el m the-excessj- - For. Sale At Wholesale JOE HEXJriT VAJ- -' r ' Js rPVif yJw m va &i IV . rr Trr . , -- y. -i.-j r-- - j i si inr 'rvS, &L - P ; y k Rr7Kijn flUi MSiSHSiHM mmmwjmimm m&r l i7 1 fn Sedan $660 200,-000,0- 00 Genuine Common Sense Many Ford owners can afford to own and operate any car they may choose, but they prefer a Ford "because it is a EoFd." F. O. B. Detroit With Starter and demountable Rime . For "because it is a F.okI" means dependability, ease of operation, efficiency and it means sure, quick transportation. ' And "because it is a Ford" means good taste, pride of ownership and genuine Common Sense. old-fashone- d The Ford Sedan, a closed car of distinction, beauty and convenience, is the ideal all year 'round car, for pleasure or business for the farm, town or city. It gives you all that any car can give at a much lower cost for operation and maintenance. Ford Cars of all types are in great demand, so place your order at once if you wish to avoid delay in delivery. four-minut- THE BUCHANAN-LYO- N CO Columbia, - Kentucky. INCORPORATED " e C - g; . . vice-chairma- n; VATiLE ROOFING is safer for roofing and siding. , The average roll of Lastile Roofing is from 75 to 80 mineral matter. That makes it easy to understand why it is so enduring e fire-resistin- " n course is spark-proo- f. Fire underwriters place Lastile in Class C near the top of the eight classifications. You can have Lastije finished with red or green slate. Besides being safe and extremely durable, Lastile is the most attractive kind of roll roofing you can lay, is low in cost, easy to apply and requires no painting. Let us know "how much surface you "have to cover. and so The surface is protected with crushed ' slate which of g. DAVIS X.K3- JvT?rttTl-T"tSSC- HARDWARE CO,, Kentucky. rRes. Columbia, : -- -- 328-bouth. C jf-?- Phoe 1S-- B. Business Phone 13-- A s T Doutnem upticqi Company. Incorporated -- i .7- ijW... J J Dr. J. K -- Murrell 7 a DENTIST er LIFIC Spectacles and Eye Glasses Kryptok (kivisable bifocal lens) ,Office, Front Rooms Jeffries BTdg. UP STAIRS. Artificial Eyes FOURTH and CHESTNUT, feba-Bor- lv J ''.' . "K !, .'W -- oldipr ' 1- v ' V r- -" rA -- s? .SrJ3iS 1?T , rJ y. ,m . A. "f COLUMBIA, KY Louisville, Ky. t V V .A L