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The Adair County news: April 18, 1922 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1922 ada1922041801_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: April 18, 1922 The Adair County news Columbia, Kentucky 1922 $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. , Aiaif VOLUME XXY A , (Lin tutu Sfeuts COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY, TUESDAY APKiL ' - . 4 V NUMBER V IS, 1922. Big Crowd An Old 26 SALE. 1 Pretty Heme Wedding ot Linftey T. Campbell. Word was received yesterday of the death in New York of Llndsey T. Campbell, aged 48, formerly a resident of Little Rock, who was employed for several years.as chief telegraph operator on the Board of Trade. He' left Little Rock 10 years ago and since has lived mostly in New York. He is survived by two sisters, Mrs. J. R. Fer-tin2122 Main street, and Mrs. J. M Campbell, 1822 Scott street, and one brother, C. W. Campbell, of Mount Vernon, Tex. The body will be brought to Little Rock and interment will be in Oakland cemetery. Funeral arrangements will be announced e, HAMBONE'S MEDITATIONS TALK BOUT A PEACEFUL Novelty Four Attracts Soldier Passes. COMMISSIONER'S Last Wednesday at 12:80 Miss Leo-na Lowe and Mr. Rollin Cundiff were happily married in the parlors of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John D. Lowe, who reside in a handsome home on Bomar Heights, this cifcyC The attendants were Mr. Horace Cundiff, brother of the groom, and Miss Mary Lucy Lowe, sister of the bride. The ceremony was pronounced in a solemn and very impressive manner by Eld. Z. T. Williams. The bride was becomingly attired in a traveling suit of dark blue Tricotine and blue satin hat. She wore a shower corsage bouquet of white roses and lilies of the valley. The groom was attired in a dark blue French serge suit. The maid of honor was dressed in a dark brown taffeta, made shepherdess style, with a hat of gold lace, and wore a corsage bouquet of pink roses and pink sweet peas. The darkened room was decorated with potted greens andpink lilies. Immediately behind the couple was a background of green showing liliies entwined with honeysuckle. They stood before an altar lighted with pink candles. Other candles in the room gave light which brought out the same color Echeme'in'the furnishings of the room. Miss Mary Williams, a close friend of the bride, furnished the music for the occasion. MacDowell's "To a Wild Rose," was played with much feeling. This was followed by the Bridal Chorus from Lohengrin. The bridal party left the room to the strains of Mendelssohn's Wedding March. Miss Victoria Hughes assisted in receiving the guests. The bride was educated in the Public and High Schools of Columbia and at the Opening. Mr. W. H. Conover, who lived near The Novelty Four Orchestra of the White Oak Church, died last this city, which furnished the musi- Tuesday night. Had he lived until cal program for the V. B. Million the 17th of July he would have been Drug Co., here last Saturday attract 80 years old. He served in Capt. O. ed large crowds to the grand opening. B. Patteson's company during the The program featuring Tenor and Al- civil war. He was a good citizen and to Saxophones, Piano and Drums, con- had the respect of all his neighbors. sisted of the most popular orchestrations. The Managers of the V. B. Million Drug Co., were well pleased with their selections, and the Campbells ville folks who heard the Novelty Four enjoyed the music. The Mana ger of the Novelty Four, informs us they have several engagements in some of adjoining counties to furnish music for similar occasions and we know they will please the public. The Novelty Four is open for any and E. A. McKinley Pltff vs SMOKE" BUT TWON' BE PEACEFUL Efi YOU GITS HOL' ONE DEM'SE-GARSTo'-KEEPU-H S LAK WHUT PE GIMME 'IM WEN AH PA IP UP Yl STITHY.'.' -. w- Paramount Theatre, Thursday nite, April 20th, William Fox presents Shirley Mason in "Love Time." Base Ball. later. Kentucky College for Women, Dan-villKy., where she graduated with honors e, services for Lindsey Campbell, who died Sunday in New York City, w)U be held at 4 o'clock this afternoon at the home of his sister. Mrs J. R. Fertine, 2122 Main street, in charge of the Rev. 'Harry G. Knowles. Burial will be in Oakland cemetery. Pallbearers will be S. A. Norton, Ed Hamilton, J. S. Poole. S. J Beauchamp, B. P."kidd and W. F. Alfrey. He is also survived by his wife. Little Rock Paper. The deceased was an uncle of Mrs. R. R. Moss, who formerly lived in Coand mother, Mr. and MrsT W. H. Benlumbia. nett. She professed religion when Cream Station. quite young and joined the Methodist church. She was a lovely woman, beFor the interest of the people I will ing 25 years old at her death. She was loved by all who knew her and in a short time operate a cream sta-will not only be missed by her loving tioi i'm my store far the Kentucky and faithful husband, who did every I will appreciate yoar thing in Creameries. his power to help restore he patronage and I trost the people In to health, she being in failing health and around this community will take three years. Sympathy to her broken great interest in this new enterprise in hearted husband and her father,, mother, sisters and brothers. ReligCane Yaliey. ious services were held at the MethoW. R. Hatchison. dist church in this city, her body be25-- tf ing laid to rest in the city cemetery to await the resurrection morn. GILBERT HONORED. ' Maud Conover. funeral base ball club The Lindsey-Wilso- n went to Jamestown last Friday and was defeated in a warm game which terminated 11 for Jamestown, 10 for Lindsey. A few-dabefore the Lindsey-Wilson defeated the same club alLeogagements.-New- s Journal. here, 15 to 11. On Saturday last the Lindsey boys went to Greensburg and Paramount Theatre Saturday nite, won a fast game, II to 10. It was a CopytlgM, 1921 by MeCture Newtpjpv Syndicate April 22nd, Jesse L. Lasky presents tie at the close of the ninth inning. Robert Warwick in 'Secret Service." A Paramount Picture. We now have a full line of Furni Death of a Good Woman. ture, Rugs Druggets, Saddles and HarDeaths. ness. Call and see them and get our Myrtie McFarland, wife of Frank prices. Furkin & Keane. Mr. Robert Anderson, who was 87 McFarland, died at their home, March 27, 1922, near the home, of her father years old. a native pf Adair county, Big Drove of Hogs. te ys Lonzo Barrett Deft j By virture of a Judgment and Order of Sale of Adair Circuit Court, ren dered at the March Term, thereof, 1922, in the above cause, for the sum of $274.57 with the interest at tha rate of 6 per cent, per annum from the 14 day of March 1922, until paid, and 362.00 costs herein, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Court-hous- e door in Columbia, Ky., to the highest bidder, at Public Auction, on Monday the 1st day of May, 1922, at One o'cloctr, p. mM or thereabout (being County Court), upon a credit of Three months, the following described property, towit: One sixteen horsepower Russell Compound Engine, and one Red River Special Separator. For the purchase price, the purchaser, with approved surety or securities, must execute Bond, bearing legal interest from the day of sale until paid, and having the force and effect of a Judgment. Bidders will be prepared to comply promptly with these terms. W. A. Coffey, Master Commissioner. A. I CC The room is one of Adair County's finest young men. He was one of the first from this county to give his services to his country during the World War. He spent twenty-thre- e months in the service, eleven of which he spent in France. This marriage was not a surprise, as the couple had been going together for the last five years, and it was generally believed that their union would take place as soon as they were ready to enter upon matrimonial bliss. It is a very deserviner couple, both the bride and groom having many warm, personal friends, who trust that they may live long and happy lives,'and as they travel down the stream of time that nothing will come up to mar the love that they have solemnly plighted. In testimony of their popularity, they received many handsome and useful presents. About 1 o'clock, the couple left for Louisville and other points, to be absent about ten days. . News came from Washington Tues- New music for sale. day of the advancement of Represent- cents a copy. Amah Phelps. 10 ative Ralph Gilbert by minority members of the House to the position of ranking Democratic member of the important District of Columbia Committee, one of the twenty major committees of the House of "Representatives. This is said to be the first time in the history of the House a member serving his first term in Congress has been so honored' by his party. In the event the Democrats secure control of the House next fall, Judge Gilbert will be the chairman of this committee, which has complete charge of the city government of Washington 4 and the district. Judge Gilbert's promotion had been forecasted for some time due as a result of his activities on the committee and followed the resignation of Rep- Married in Jeffersonvllle. About the 5th of April Mr, W, C. e, Callison and Miss OIlie Coe. of Jefferson-ville- , were married in Ind. The groom is a son of Mr. Bruce Callison, Cane Valley, but for some years he has been employed by Buchanan Lyon Company, Campbells-ville- . He is a very excellent young man, and is quite popular in his adopt ed town. Miss Coe is a yonng lady possessing many excellent and; lovable traits of character. She is a sister of Mr. J. H. Coe, who resides in Camp- bellsville. After they were joined in wedlock they went to Tompkinsville, to spend a week with the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Coe. The groom's Adair county friends will be glad to give him and his bride a cordfal greet-in- Tomp-kinsvill- resentative James P. Woods, of Vir- ginia, who left the committee to take a place on the Postoffice Committee. Mr. Gilbert was advanced to Mr. 'Woods' place over two other Demo The groom is a son of Mr. and Mrs crats Representatives Sullivan, of P. V. Cundiff who live on what is New York, and Blanton, of Texas. known as the Harris farm, near CoWanted. lumbia, and his vocation is that of a in the Bank of Columbia. Frying chickens. Call The bride holds a similar position Mrs. Hamlett, .with the First National Bank. With News Office. honorable positions and determinations to succeed, there is nothing in Continues to Improve, the way to keep them from advancing, in the busy affairs of the community. Mr. W. M. Wilmore, Gradyville. The out of town guests for the occasion were: Miss Mary Williams, Cave whose serious illness we mentioned City, Ky., Miss Allene Ritchey, last week, continues to improve, and Burkesville, Mr. Horace Cundiff, Cin- the family and friends now feel confcinnati, Ohio, and Mr. Dessie Cow- ident that he will fully recover. We are glad to make this statement, as herd, Greensburg. Mr. Wilmore is a very useful man and Dr. T. L. Higgenbotham, of Wich- could not be well spared from thj ita, Kansas, an eye, .nose and throat Gradyville community. His children specialist, will be at Creelsboro, for and brother remain with him, and tenldays, after the 10th of May. Will will not leave for their respective arrange for a day in Columbia if call- homes until he is considered out of ed. Address him now at Creelsboro, danger. Ky. If the patient is not able to pay, cents cash for shoulder the Doctor will give attention gratis. Will pay-12- 1 M. B. Kelsey, 25 6t meat. Columbia, Ky. A debate which promises to be of special interest, at Lladeey-Witoe- fi Poga stiokB have struck Columbia Frtfcy aight. The town te cordially tbtre istnore hopping than htre-Ctftr- i. book-keep- er died near Bethel Church, Russell county, last Friday. He served in Mr. J. F. Pendleton, of Greensburg, Bramlette's regiment during the civil drove out of the Milltown country war. last week between 800 and 1,000 head Mr Smith Burress, 77 years old, of hogs at a fancy price. Mr. Pendledied In the Purdy community, last ton has several cars of hogs and lambs Saturday night. He was buried Sun- to take out of this country later. day. Now is plowing season- - For Oliver Last Sunday Mrs. Sallie Todd, who Chilled pjows and repairs see, was the wife of Mr. J. P. Todd, but W. R. Hutchisoson, she was not living with her husband, Cane Valley. died near Columbia, aged 52 years. She was a sister of Mr. Frank ShepThe necessity of. better bred live herd, this place, and was an excellent stock in "Kentucky and the'importance Christian woman, having been a de of The Third .Farmer's Better Sire vout memher of the Christian Church Sale to be held at the Bourbon Stock since her girlhood. After the funer- Yards, May 4th, is best shown by the al the remainswere interred in the fact that sufficient good bred calves Sharp Graveyard. cannot be purchased in this state to supply the junior agricultural clubs. For Gents, Ladies and child r ens At present there are calf clubs in spring and summer footwear see my twenty counties in Kentucky and ac line of Star Brand shoes for they are cording to Prof. L. J. Horlacher, of Wi R. Hutchison. better. the Kentucky College of Agriculture, . Cane Valley. more clubs could easily be formed if good bred calves were available. This Took Civil Service. condition he further states, can only Dr. O. P. Miller, who is located at be remedied by the farmers and stock Evaiisville, Ind,, took civil service ex- raisers obtaining better sires at sales amination, in the 6th district, em- similar to the one which will be held bracing the States of Indiana, Ohio, soon at Louisville. In the past sevIllinois and Kentucky. There ere a eral months, numerous inquiries from large number of physicians before the various counties for good bred calves Board, and in the entire district on- have been received by the commission at the Bourbon Stock ly four men made higher grades than merchants did Dr. Miller. This examination in- Yards and to fill these demands they creases Dr. Miller's salary $300, making have to go to other states to get them, a condition that Kentucky is no it at this time $3,300 per year. doubt ashamed of. Before buying S6e our line of spring When in need of Hardware and harand summer dress goods Our prices W. R. Hutchison, ness see W. R, Hutchison, are right. v Cane Valley1 Cane Valley. " Mr. B. F. Chewning exhibited an unusual sight in this office last Wed nesday. He had a fruit can and -was full of roach bugs. He said that his daughter, Mrs. Hutchison, went to get out a jar and found the bugs. They were tight lrr the jar and could not get out. Mr. Chewning is quite an old man and said it was the firs1' aDd only sight of the kind he had ever seen. See our line of Furniture, Rags, Druggets, Saddles and Harness. Furkin & Keene. Shelby Cowan, a man in the Eastern portion of this county, was arrested on a government warrant, a few days ago, charged with making whisky. He was tried before T. C. Davidson and was held in the sum of 9100 which he gave. well-know- n If in need of oils, paints and varW. R. Hutchison. nishes, call on, Cane Valley. Hands with teams commenced breaking dirt for the foundation for the building for the new Banking house for the Bank of r Columbia, last Saturday. This building will be push-- " ed to completion as rapidly as weather conditions will permit. Get more goods for less money at, W. R. Hutchison, Cane Valley; Eld. .1. I. Wheeler, of TJniopoIte, Ohio, will preach at the Christian church, tr is city, on the fifth Sunday, at 11 a-- m., and 7:30 p. m. He will also preach that day at Cane Valley at Christian church at 3 p. m. See ' A good combined horse for sale. Caught at Glasgow forlee. ad j 7ifi. Lucien Angely, one of the men who was run from the distillery, found on Prof. R R Moss' farm, made his way Central City, Ky. into Barren county. Judge Jeffries, hearing of his whereabouts, sent a April 10, 1922. warrant to the sheriff of Barren counEditor News: ty, who found and arrested him in Your good paper is welcomed each Glasgow. The sheriff of Adair counweek. "While I have been away from ty, Geo. Coffey, went after him, landColumbia and Adair county for sixing him in jail here last Tuesday afterteen years, I am still interested in all noon. you do. I could not think of not reLadies misses and childrens ready to newing my subscription to the News. I am sending you a copy of our pa- wear hats. You will be delighted with W R. Hutchison- per here. I think it is pretty good. the prices. Cane Valley We have a live town of between five six thousand population and we and Died Near SparKsville. start new houses almost every day. Find enclosed check for $1.50 and let Marion Janes, who was ninety-on- e the News come on. years old, died in the Sparksville com Yours very truly, munity Monday of last week. He W. A. Grant. was a Federal soldier in the civil war, Paramount Theatre Tuesday nite, serving in the Third Kentucky, Bram- April 18th, Merit Film Corp., Pre lett's regiment. The soldier's who sentsRubyeDe Remer in "Wanda's fought in this war are fast passing Affairs." away. There is not an soldier, to our knowledge, in the Mrs. Ann Lizzie Walker, Mr. J. R. county, and in the next five years, In Garnett and Mr. John Lee Walker have about completed attractive all probability, all will have goae to porches in Jioocof their 1 rwMfre their reward. Ray Flowers, Columbia, Ky. For the benefit of Eld. M. F. Har. mon, who is a native of Adair county, now preaching for the First Christian Aberdeen, Miss., we will state that Mr. W. N. Bryant, called to see us a few days ago, and stated that he was the man who married Rudolph Fitzpatrick's widow and that Eld Harmon performed the ceremony, the first be ever said. Mr. Bryant lives on his farm near Esto, Russell county. His first wife died about one year after their union, and he has married twice since her death. Church. DeMolay Sewing Machine our 25c EnameUssortment. Dohoney Dohoney. Enoch Pickett, ehargedwlth operating a still, was tried last Friday afternoon before U. S Commissioner T. C. Davidson, and was held over. His bond was fixed at SI00 which he gave. Lucien Angely, charged with moon-shini- ng, was given an examining trial, before Judge Jeffries, last Friday. He was held to await the action, of the grand jury. A little child of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Banks got badly burned last Wednesday morning. It was in a chair and fell out and rolled into the fire. at Dohoney. Dohoney & We have been requested to keep the oiling of the streets before the Municipal Board. We can not conceive of any better- - thing the City Fathers could do than to make an appropria tion for this purpose. The oiling of the .streets would prevent sickness, and it would also save property. We bolive the Board will do the right thing and that it will purchase the oil at once, as now is the time to use Rev. Kirtley filled the pulpit at the Baptist church last Sunday. Rev. Kirtley is the district evangelist. Millard Young reports that hail fell at Ozark last Sunday afternoon as large as goose eggs. it. Save your child. Do not let breathe through lMTmoath. There will be service next Sunday m., at the Christian church. -'this city. Young men, with good voices, should.not overlook organizing at ?lee " at U a it club. OircultCoiartijlucial-centi- , opeaed rr 2t-5- t at Smmpita la XeHar, 'i.i- -'. 7 i- i m'sk. '. . i",i JtT aJ ys " W. ,?-- 'V-J- L APAIRTCOUNTY NEWS sailants knew the existence of this tunnel, or accidentally stumbled upon Its outer entrance, they could scarcely be exposed. Even If one or two found their way In, this harrier of earth would block them, and, if necessary, form the best possible defense. Confident that they had perished, and that their charred bodies were lying In the midst of the still smoking embers of the cabin, there would be no guard watching for an attempt at escape. He reached out and grasped her hand, drawing her down' beside him. "What is It?" she asked in a whisper. "A fall of earth nearly blocking the passage," he explained. "I have no Idea where the tunnel leads to, and, if I did, we would never dare creep out Into the open at present" "You you think we had better remain here?" doubtfully. "Until the fire dies down; perhaps even longer. Let them believe we died in the cabin ; then there may be some chance for us to get away." "But they will search the ruins?" "Not for some time; those logs will be glowing embers for hours. That sounded like the roof falling in then. It was see! It has crushed Its way down through the floor. There Is a caldron of fire in that hole we just left, but it can't reach us here only the smoke." "Will it not show them where we have gone?" COMRADES 1 3jr Randall Tarrish rwtfwwvww-Copyright A. C. McClurg & Co. He dropped to bis knees,' and crept forward,' feeling along the 'floor with outstretched hands, dreading each instant to touch her body. Suddenly his searching fingers encountered an opening In the puncheon floor. Shelby dkred not move, except to feel downward Into this mysterious opening. Yet he realized instantly what must have occurred the miracle which had so swiftly disclosed this secret passage. The girl, In falling, had dislodged the very block in the floor she had been endeavoring so vainly to discover. It had suddenly swung downward to the heavy blow of her body, and she had fallen with it into the unknown darkness below. But never "have said "yes otherwise. I am willing to tell you now. Perhaps we shall never get out of this place alive, and I want to be honest with ydu for once. Whatever happens, I would . "But you cannot mean " "It is exactly what I mean, Tom. I love you! Do you care?" "Care I Why, Olga, girl, I have done nothing fane care. I hardly knew what it all Meant at first, the way I thought of you. Love came to me like a aCrange thing. I have led a man's life, and I have known few good women. Even now I cannot wholly realize what has come to me." He eathered her suddenly into his rather you knew." I! I HERCULE REDUCED P place them within you; I A U CHAPTER V. The wedding takes Vlaca and the couple eat out for Shelby's wach. "With them Is the "Kid." Mack-H- b, whom Shelby has hired as a helper OB the ranch. On the way the girl tells her husband her name Is Olga Carlyn, and also tells him something of the peculiar circumstances of her life. CHAPTER "VX New prices on HERCULES engines : - .. horses. Returning, he is struck from behind by an unknown assailant Hours later he recovers consciousness, to find that his wife and the "Kid" have disappeared. He starts in pursuit. the bouse, Shelby goes to care for the Leaving his wife in proven quality remains nocli:u. Slach is built vith cvcFiize cor.5iiiit.tib3 engine of best materials. A LABOR SAVER T V. Z ZZ V A MONEY SAVER IX CC:7 C7 CZZZTIOK Tr.:" lZLLZ CHAPTER VII. Shelby overhears a enversation between two outlaws that 'throws some light on his wife's history He learns she Is an heiress and that her .abduction has been planned. He also learns that she has been taken to "Wolves' Hole," a haunt of bandits and "bad" Indians. The whereabouts of the place Is unknown to Shelby, though Its reputation as a resort of criminals is widespread. I I The 8 Million Dollar ta rescue his wife. He is discovered by emtlaws, CHAPTER VIII. Shelby lays plane and forced to accompany him i teto the stronghold. There Shelby makes 'friends with a Mexican girl, Pancha, who is betrothed to Macklln and Intensely jealous. CHAPTER DC Imprisoned by Laud, sfcelby escapes with Pancha's help. She pddea him to a seeure hiding place but refaees to reveal the whereabouts of his wife. 'CHAPTER X. After a night's rest Bbelby leaves his shelter, seeking hit wife's prison. He discovers It, an old log cabin, and finds Olga. Their reunion la Interrupted by the arrival of Macklln. Indian Joe" Laud, the leader of the "Was She Dead, or Alive?" was she dead, or alive? Had the fall stunned her? He drew himself to the very edge listening. What was down there? Macklln perhaps; the two bodies might be lying there together in a common grave. But wait, something moved surely I "Olga speak to me 1" He couldn't restrain the agony with which he uttered the words. Frightened as she was, dazed by the fall, scarcely conscious even yet, or able to actually comprehend what had occurred, his cry penetrated her mind, brought ber back to life. "Yes, I I am here, Tom," she managed to say weakly. "And you are not hurt?" his voice thrilling now with a sudden return to 1 it that Shelby CHAPTER Is dead, believing him to have been killed the ranch, Macklln declares his intention of marrying Olga, the widow. Lauc appears, and while they are talking Macklln is shot by a concealed, assassin. Shelby fights with Laud, but is worsted, and the outlaw escapes. He returns with friends, and Shelby and his wife defend the cabin. XL-Conf- ident CHAPTER XIL During a lull in the fighting the pair discover that the body of Macklln has disappeared. Seeking an explanation, they find a secret passage beneath the fioor and take refuge in it. The cabin is burned but they are in safety. Laud and his desperadoes naturally suppose both Shelby and his wife have perished in the burning cabin. He started back to join her, but at that instant there came a sudden burst of rifle fire without, bullets thudding into the cabin walls, the sound punctuated by savage yells. Shelby whirled about instantly, and dropped to his knees with eyes peering out through the opening between the logs. Olga also deserted ber search, and climbed to her post of defense on the bench. The bullets did no damage, generally finding billet in the solid logs, although a few crashed through the. planking of the door. To Shelby the meaning was sufficiently plain; the real danger lay. as he expected at the rear; all this noise was being carried on merely to attract their attention. He called across, unable to see his companion, but well . aware where she was. "Don't waste any shot until you see something within range. Those fellows ut there are just plugging away They'll never rush this side. "blindly. Keep your eyes wide open, though. I'm going back, and try to knock off a board from that rear window. If I can get a few shots out there we'll block their little game. You hear?" "Yes; I think one or two are crawling closer through those weeds." "Likely enough, young bucks who can't hold back; keep your eye on them, nrrMet them have It, as soon as you are sifre. Call- out if you need - hope. "Oh. I even tell I don't know. what stepped back quickly, the bench overturned and I fell. It Is all earth around me where am I?" "In the passage beneath the cabin." he explained quickly. "It lias been a miracle; your fall opened the trap. Perhaps we may escape from these devils yet. Make room for me to come down; the cabin Is already on fire. Is the hole deep?" "Not very, I think, and there is room." He lowered himself, but it was not necessary to drop; his feet struck the earth floor, and, as be turned bis bands came In contact with the slab still dangling, just as It had fallen. Obeying the first impulse, aware of a sudden outburst of red flames somewhere above him, he forced the block upward, back into its place, jamming it there with all his strength, until a sharp click convinced him the puncheon again ws securely held. They were alone. Isolated, In the black depths, underneath the burning cabin, buried deop in the protecting earth. He reached blindly out through the darkness until he touched ber. bis fingers closing convulsively on a fold of her dress. In the sudden reaction ho felt as weak as a child, unable eve;: to control his speech. "It was God who helped us," he said humbly, "no one else could. You are sure, Olga. you are unhurt?" "I must be bruised, I suppose; It was an ugly fall, and and I really think I lost consciousness at n I seemed to hear you call me a long ways off. Is the cabin afire?" "Yes; those devils started it at the rear. You can hear the wood crackle even down here, and we must get farther back out of the way. When the roof falls this part of the floor may cave in also." In spite of the Increasing volume of flames above, scarcely a glimmer of red light succeeded In penetrating to where they weie hidden. ,A very slight glow found entrance through a narrow crack above them, yet Shelby was .compelled to learn their Immediate surroundings more by sense of first-The- I cannot has happened. I me." He groped his way as far as the inner door, helped by the almost continuous flash of the rifles outside; he had even crossed the threshold, his heart choking him as he perceived a glare of red flame, already visible here and there through narrow chinks between the logs. Perhaps he was already too late those devils had fired the cabin, "I hope not; probably the smoking, blazing timbers will choke up the opening, leaving It so filled with partly burned wood as to conceal it entirely. Anyhow, this Is our one chance. We would be shot down mercilessly outside." The glare from the burning rubbish revealed their faces, and the smoke began to swirl past them In clouds', yet did not choke the tunnel, showing there must be an opening somewhere beyond to the outside. Shelby fastened his neckerchief over the girl's nose and mouth, and protected her, as well as himself, by means of his coat Scarcely conscious of the action they sat thus, their hands clasped, gazing at the leaping figures of flame, and listening to the variety of noises reaching their ears. The position, while one of brooding horror, did not apparently Involve immediate peril. The flames could not reach them, and it was already evident that those dense volumes of smoke, while disagreeable and suffocating, could still be endured. But being cooped up there, in that hole underground, unable to venture forth, choked by the fumes, their faces smarting from the heat, the earth walls holding them In prison, death waiting for them whichever way they turned, brought a strain to Olga she could no longer combat Impulsively she clutched the man beside her, her head touching his shoulder, her slender form trembling to a sudden outburst "Don't lose your nerve," he whispered, startled by her action, "nothing can hurt us here." "Oh, I know; It Is not that," the words almost a sob. "I do not think I am really frightened; only I I want to feel you near me." "Me!" he questioned surprised; "why, I haven't been much good so far." "Oh, but you have; you have been splendid. No woman could ever ask more. I want you to know how grateful I am." "Well, I don't just like that," he protested. "There ain't no cause for you to be grateful, so far as I can see. A. man who wouldn't stick with his wife wouldn't be much." "Are you here just because of that?" "Well, maybe not altogether. Of course, I'd be here anyhow. I wouldn't go back on no woman who belonged to me. But you ain't just that exactly. I've somehow got to thlnkin' a lot about you lately." "Truly?" "Sure; there's a heap o' things happened since we was lined up against the wall of that shack down at Ponca. I've found out more what you are than I knew then; an', I reckon, you got a better line on me." "I I chose you even then." He laughed awkwardly. "Out o' that bunch! I don't take Say, that as no great compliment. that was the ornariest lot o' cattle I ever rode herd over." "Oh, I don't know," her mood changing into new interest. "There were Herc-c-s STANDS BACK OV CcrpDrailcsri ! Its 5 Year Guarantee Come in and see us if you are interested in the best engine at the lowest once. S. F. EUBKNK Columbia, Kentucky. THE HEHCDI.ES COBFOBATIOK, E VANS VII.I.E. 1 ND USi ALSO MAKERS OF HEHCUVS TirO'T- - f VI ."I Love You!" He Whispered Pas- sionately. arms, the neckerchief slipping down about her throat "I love you!" he whispered passionately, "love you, wife of mine." "And I have given you my heart long ago. Kiss me, Tom." They sat there, closely pressed together In that narrow space, scarcely aware any longer of the danger at hand, eager only to hear each other's voice. Above the crackle of the flames, and the crashing of falling timbers, they could distinguish the intermittent crack of a rifle, and the echo of voices calling. Shelby began to dig with one hand at the pile of earth beside him so as to widen the space between its summit and the roof. The action caused his mind to revert to the Imminent peril of their situation. "It will be all over with before daylight," he said soberly, "and that will be our chance to get out" "How do you suppose Macklin ever got through there?" she questioned wonderingly. snannn's3nnB97nnnVVnnnnnnnBnn5?9EnnLul m "M5S!23tfiHBa m .IMflHBninnBp'ZyOnVnVnVnVnttnVnflMBnlmn .k 'flflHBBarSBSE'L' - "ffiYsMK36MsmBsnT rf Whea your house needs painting use a paint that will withstand the elements. The sun, th raJa and general changes of work harvoc with an Inferior paint and make a newly pointed house look as though It had not been paiatod for years. To avoid this use Lampoon's bouse paints which are made of pore white lead, zinc and linseed oil thoroughly ground and mixed cli-nu- in. scientific proportions and fully guaranteed by the makers, Ue old reliable firm of Lantcm, Crane &. Barney Co.. Incorporator resravHlc. Ky. This pauytAjngfa better, 'wears longer sad preset-res your property. Come to us. for afqea or anything you want in tile paint line. "That's what bothers me. Either he wasn't hurt much, or he had help. It is my notion the girl brought him out In some wsy. The shooting was an act of sudden anger, for which she was sorry the very next moment They may be hiding there now, somewhere in the tunnel." She lifted herself up and peered through the opening; the glare of the flames did not penetrate beyond the barrier of earth and she saw nothing but impenetrable blackness. "Shall we go, and see?" "Not yet; we are safer here, until those devils give up. You can hear their voices yet out there." They had no way of telling time, and the hours dragged. The sound of firing had entirely ceased, and the shouts of voices died away one after the other. Shelby waited patiently, listening for the slightest sound, but, at last, could restrain himself no longer. "1 do not know how late It Is," he said finally, "yet it must be nearly morning. Most of those fellows must be gone. Shall we try our luck, little LAMPTON'S PAINT PRODUCTS Lampion's Heady Mixed Houe Fafat. Iampton'a Doable Thick House Faint Lampten's Glcnwooil Uodic Faint Lampton'a Household Paint Immp ton's Fine Plat Finish Lampton's Mill White Zasapton's Floor Paint Liaimptoa's Porch Patat Lamptoa's Concrete Fatal Iampton's Enamels tfc Undercoat Idtmpton'a Screen Eaaael Lamptoa's Wagon Faint Lampton's Carriage Paint Imapt on's Automobile Faint Lampton'a Anto ; Car i am. Dressing; Lampion's Wood Killers I.arapton'n Flat Briefc Faint Lampion's Roof Paints Lamptons Roofer's Cement Lampton's Anti-RuMetal'.Pnlpt Idxmpton's Creosote Shinsle-iHaMLanipton'i Industrial Paints X.ampton's Colors In Oil. Japan Jt "Water liampton's Black Board Slattes; st n 4 Laapton'ii Lampton'i Penetrating Oil SfrBrinw Lampion's OldKnglfekBodyWrrte liampton's Varnishes RKULL DRUG CO. HENRY W. OEPP M" WH.L-"- " -- ' """-m 13-- A 1;. es. Phoae 13-- B. Business Phone 1 I DENTIST girl?" She put her band silently into his. TO BEICONTINUED Gas Given pot Painless Dr. J. N Murrell -- Extraction Teeth. of DENTIST- Breeding. We have been having an ep- the licking flames even then beginning to eat into the dry bark. He had no time in which to act, or even think. Before he might venture another step forward, Olga fired twice rapidly, the flare of her revolver lighting up the entire Interior. What followed he scarcely knew; there was a sharp cry, the crash of the overturned bench, and the sound of a body falling heavi- ly on the floor. A revolver went spinning noisily across the room, and then all was still, and black once more. Shelby could see nothing; only the blurred memory of that single instant had seared itself on his brain. She had been shot his wife; this girl he had learned to love Some stray shot from an Indian rifle, fired blindly in the. dark, had found fatal passage through that broken shutter, and struck her down. His first helpless daze changed Into "a rage of revenge, mingled with a wild yearning that he miht.yet find her alive. , "Olgai" he cried out, "Olga!" movement. .There was no answer-nlAlijwas blackT' soundless,;, eyen'tjie xlfle fire without Had ceased. 1 o some among them not so bad. Anyhow, I chose you." "Maybe you're sorry since?" "I am not," firmly. "I never have Deen. See here, Tom Shelby, I pretty near knew what sort of man you was when I selected you; your face told me that You thought I just took you so' as to get away. Well, maybe I did In a sense, for I would have done almost anything to escape from that life. But I never would have gone with you, if I hadn't honestly liked you just the same. You said In the touch than sight They were In a mere hole scooped cabin there that you didn't marry me out from the soft earth, hardly wider because you knew I had money that than the trap door which led to It, the you had no such knowledge. Was other puncheons of the cabin floor that true?" "Certainly." resting solidly upon the ground. Shel"Then why did you marry me?" by leading the way, feeling his pasHis face, burning from the heat of sage along Inch by inch, was suddenly halted by an earth barrier which the nearby flames, grew redder, if posHer eyes seemingly blocked all further progress. sible, with embarrassment He could feel that It did not wholly were gazing straight at him, insistent reach the top, leaving a space there of an answer. "Well, I ain't exactly sure that I through which It might be possible to crawl. Yet what would there be be- know," he admitted reluctantly. "Mayyond? Why should they venture fur- be I sorter sympathized with you a ther at present? Laud was outside bit, an' then I got almighty mad at with his Indians, the whole scene lit the way them fellows acted. I I up with the glare of flames. They kinder got to wantln' you myself." dare not venture to expose them"I. knew you tHd.' selves. Here "they were beyond reach, "You knew? But how,? t never protected from both flames and sav- ! said anything like that" - .,,i ages. Unless some among those as i "No ; yet I felt the, change. I would , - COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY. idemic of smallpox in this part of the county, but it sesms to be dieing down to some extent, as every body most are being vaccinated. Mr. John Dillon, a dry goods drummer, was calling on the I Office.!Front Rooms JeHries'.BTdg. W. A. Coffey ATTORNEY-AT-LA- W UP STAIRS. COLUMBIA, KY Office Second Floor, Court House, West Side .Adjoining Court Room. COLTJMBIA. KY. merchants at this place, this week, with a nice line of goods. L. H. winter s of I Mr. and Mrs. Muncy Coomer moved to their new home at this Special attention p ivenJDlsease Domeat.2 Animals ) A new blacksmith shop opened place last week. up in our town, last Saturday, Office at Rea.ej2. l mile of town, 01 Mrs. W. F. Alexander, who by W. R. Royse. ;.-i own road. VeierinarylSurgeonandiDenlist Jones Mrs. R. B. Dillon, Mrs. Fred with her daughter, Mrs. H. B. Simpson, Misses Minnie Royse Simpson, returned to her home, and Elsie Fro'edge took a round has been spending che ( Columbia, Ky ' at Burkesville, last week. A $50,000 school building is of horse back riding, last Sunday be erected at Harrodsburg. called on several afternoon, and, Some people have to brag of their friends. about their ancestors because 13,000 more textile workers, they have no descendants to have gone on strike in New Mr. J. S. Breeding has been JUngland. . speak of. ,on the sick list for several days. -. r .-- r T? J h ADAIE COUWTYNEffS WA'sirHGfoSfilnm,,'!' BY WALLACE BASSFORD. f thing this Congress can point to vfr , rfr mkj Washington, D. C, April. Back ia June, 1919, Senator Harding wrote a letter to William F. Brewster, whose office is in the Edison Building in Chicago, criticising Elihu Root for his stand favoring the League of Nations. In the letter Harding said "I am perfectly frank to say he has not been so helpful as hemight have been in dealing with this matter if he had been free from PROFESSIONAL ENTANGLEMENTS which have committed him more or less to the League of Nations plan." That could only mean one thing that Root was a paid attorney of some party in interest. If Harding knew that to be true and he would be doing a very strange thing to make such a charge unless he had his proofs why did he appoint him as the senior American delegate to the Arms Conference, which was to negotiate treaties among the nations that were principals at the Versailles Conference? A New York paper says it is because President Harding, backed by the international bankers of New York, seeks the sort of alliance which Root was paid to advocate. He adds that George Harvey was and is the salaried publicity agent of J. P. Morgan & Co., that he was their representative at the Chicago Convention and aided greatly in securing the nomination of Harding. Now he is Ambassador to England and England's fiscal agent in America for many years past has been that same firm of J. P. Morgan & Co., and advocates the of the two countries, divided by the sword of George Washington on the bloody field of Yorktown. Then came Ambassador Geddes with a newspaper interview in criticism of Senator Hiram Johnson's attire-uni- Treaty tude on the Four-powand Harding utters not a word. Street. Could anything be in worse The Democratic Senators, in taste than for the Ambassador voting for the Four-powTreaty of a foreign power to do this? gave the country an example of For a similar and less offense broad statesmanship that shows President Cleveland gave Lord a fine contrast to the attitude of Pauncefote his walking papers. the Republican Senators on the Again Harding demonstrates the Versailles Treaty, After all is possession of a fist mush in a said and done, the two treaties glove of the same. are very similar they are Republicans are urging HardThe later one is a ing to get out in the forefront League of Nations on a siraller and lead his party in the coming and somewhatIimited scale. It campaign he declines to exert was provided for by the Demohimself to save a lot of Repre- cratic Congress in the Naval Act sentatives who have neglected of 1916, and even the expense every opportunity to aid the money was provided at that time. country to get back on its feet. It still lies in the Treasury, unBut it is interesting to reflect used, for the Republicans put that born leaders of men never through the Borah resolution in have to be urged to get out in order to fool the public into believing that it was a piece of Refront they are already there. er er as having aided in the reoovery. It has done nothing, and has done it poorly. The country wiil recover it always has done ven in spite of the sort of states manship at the helm in Congress Senator Poindexter of Washington has written a long letter to a farmer constituent who had the temerity to ask him why he voted to seat Newberry when the evidence showed that the latter had purchased his seat in the Senate. It took a great deal of paper and a whole typewriter ribbon to make an explanation that was satisfactory to Poindexter. Then the economical Senator, to save a lot of postage stamps, put it in the Congressional Record as "part of his remarks," so that he could sent it all over the State under his frank. Senator Caraway rose to ask the Senator why he had voted for Newberry after having Stephenson denounced Isaac ago for having some years bought a Senate seat. It may be possible that Poindexter thought Stephenson had gotten his too cheaply, for he paid less than half as much as Newberry but then, everything is higher since the war. It is interesting to note that Senator Caraway is still waiting for Poindexter to explain the why of it. Miss Alice Robertson, Repub lican Representative from Okla homa, says she favors the pres ent administration because Hard ing "recognizes God." Very nice of Harding, but only the fool does not. But is that the real reason why Miss Robertson favors the administration? No, ic is the simple old reason that she is ajRepublican who votes at the crack of the party whip, though she is a nice, amiable old lady who always ran a good res taurant, at which humanitarian employment she shines better than in Congress. But its rather nice of Harding to turn at times from the financial gods of Wall so-e- Vj W yfA yB k m c 5 No Longer Any Reason For Discouragement. Men's Hats $1.50 We have Just Received Beautiful Line Of The Dress Gingham. The New Spring 9 LOWER. PRICES ON Patterns Are beginning to Come in and We Now Have a Large Farm Implements, Machinery, Wagdns, ' Fertilizers and all Farm Supplies. Latest Style Men's Hats Which We are Offering To our Assortment Of s sM Take advantage of this Late Reduction to Equip Yourself and Farm to Make Your Land Produce the Dainty Cheeks Plaids And 5 9 Attractive Stripes. Call and Make Customers At Mamimum. ONLY $1.50. Your Selections Early. i i 6 J -- Chevrolet Samson Tractor GREATEST TRACTOR VALU EVER OFFERED TO YOU The Automobile Season for this County Will Soon Be Here. We Offer the Different Chevrolet Models at the following New prices: 400 Touring and Roadster 590 Light Delivery - F. B. Touring and Roadster -- Now $445 The Samson is Noted for the way it Hugs the Ground and Pulls. We will be glad to give $525. 525. 975. Demonstrations. i taxation? WOODSON LEWIS GREENSBURG, KENTUCKY. & SON j MotoriBts pay an average of $34.67 each in various forms of Automobiles are replaced with new ones on an average of every five years? CREHM SEPKRHTOR blood-brothe- rs. The country is slowly and naturally recovering from its industrial stagnation. The Republican Congress elected in the middle of President Wilson's term would render him no aid in his efforts to get the country back on a sound basis; they thought it good politics to follow Penrose's suggestion to "let the people sweat." They are still sweating. There are many thousands who should find no difficulty standing in line waiting for a chance to vote next November, after having stood in line so often at soup kitchens in the cities, waiting their turn. Conditions are improving, bat it is difficult to discoTtr fust what publican statesmanship. The real fathers of the Arms Conference were Walter L. Hensley and Champ Clark, of Missouri, who put it into the law. The final result is that we now are in a League of Nations; Harding slipped ub in at the back door. Did You From 1879 to 1915 the volume of all business increased over 300 per cent? Prance's exports of automobiles in 1921 were 19 per cent; greater than in 1920? The U. S. Bureau of Mines has succeeded in producing fuel from ordinary straw? During the first half of 1921 more than 2,000 automobiles were imported into Uruguay? Only one and one-haper cent, of the people in the United States have incomes over $3,000 a year? The world's cotton production is nearly five mill2 for ion bales less than in the previous year? lf 1921-192- Pur Paint and saves the surface longer because it contains more pure lead per gallon. That's why good painters use and recommend it. It is guaranteed free from adulteration. -- TJ - ETAINS its brilliancy BBBBBBBBBBliBBi Made from 100 pure carbonate of lead, zinc, linseed oil, dryer and colors and Kurfees reputation. It goes further, wears longer. Costs no more than the ordinary kind. Come in today and let usshowyou how little it takes to paint your home with Kurfees. I K. R. CHELF, Agent, of Adair County. If you are Interested, write me at Knifley. Kentucky Seventeen thousand miles is the average service car owners put their automobiles to in three Only 13,574 plants employ over years? 100 workers? There are 261,553 women Charles, former emperor of farmers in the United States? Austria Hungary, died in exile Seven thousand people were from pneumonia. He made two Health specialists may contend killed at grade crossings in 1921? attempts since the war to regain that short skirts on women are or horse- his throne, but was baffled in conducive of health. But look It's not candle-powe- r power but brain-powthat both of th:m. He will be buried what a business opticians are in Vienna. counts? Know Tha- t- B&rer Bros. Colun bia Barber Shop fcS )K!)K avtORATSTJ 8c 26 & LOWE A Sanitary Shop, when, both Satisfactlonfcncl Gratification are Guaranteed. Give us (a Trial and be Convinced,1 er H(i)K 3fc sj jssei 35; 4 1 . a THE ADAffi COUNTY NEWS re-su- r t t r place. Full of energy, he has eases, many of which are the it of conditions brought -- about not shirked a. duty imposed upon published On Tuesdays by the careless disposal of human him. and animal discharges. The act Coknv6iai Kentucky. . The work of returning the cumulation of filth and rubbish Americas' soldiers; who were about the home and premises, f Editor W CMURRELL, killed and who sickened and died which will afford breeding places Mam M?S. DAISY HAMLETT. in France, was completed last for flies, mosquitoes, rats and A Democratic Newspaper devoted to! the In week with a shipment of 1,500 other insects or varmints which f erect of the city of. Columbia and (the People bodies. The number killed and will, as soon as. the warm weathaC AdIr and adjoininsICounties. who died in France from sickness er sets in, act as carriers of disis 45,023. It is out of the ordi- ease germs, are not only a as second Xstered at the Columba' nary for parents to willingly give menace to health but are unsightaa&U matter. up sons to go forth and battle, ly and a reflection on civic pride, TUESDAY APE. 18 1922. but when you take into consider besides contributing to the comation that the peace and quietude munity's fire hazard. of the United States depended SDBSCRIPTION2PKICE: Therefore the Governor and $1.50 upon winning the war, no grea t in Kentucky the State board of health have $2.00 Oatlde of Kentucky er honor could come to any fath fixed the week beginning April AH Subscriptions are due and Payable in Ad- errand mother than to know that 30, to Saturday, May, 6, as Kentheir sons gave up their lives for tucky Clean-u- p Day. The health ANNOUNCEMENTS. their country; officer of this town is therefore is James Montford has gotten notified to see that this order tor judgeJcourt of appeals. iT" obeyed. himself into a bad fix in LouisWe are authorized to announce ville by shooting and killing SILENT ON NEWBERRY CASE. ' 'MJudBe "D A McCandless a candidate Charles Lockhard. Montford lor juage 01 me court 01 Appeals,. was an enforcement officer. Although ice President Third Distrlctsubjeft) to the action Lockhard was suspected as being; itftJJ of repeated many of), the exthe Democratic party. a whisky vendor, and he was ploded claims of economy by on the Bardstown road. Harding adspokesmen u We are authorized to anuounce that Montford claims that in putting L. James, of Elizabethtown, H. ministration in hfs . Brooklyn county, ie a Democratic candidate handcuffs on Lockhard, his pis- speech., ,hef was painfully' silent t for Appellate Judge in this the Third tol was "accidentally' discharged,' on one Vi the most notable District, sdbiect to the August killing the prisoner Two wdmj -bachieyements of of the present '" the killing say en adminiBtratinn the seating of that, Lockhard-- - had his hands Senator Truman H. Newberry in There is a great deal being said raised aSovenis" head when the purchased seat. Nor did the a about a general coal strike. We shot was fired, and that they no- - Vice will prove to be a President refer to the fact think that it ticed nothing out of the way by during the long drawn out Kg bluff. It is a clamor for higher that the dead man, and; there was no land bitter controversy over the wages, but the miners will MM killing. Newberry case he remained eventually throw up. the sponge. excuse for the Although neither by MSK Democrats from all over the silent. It is given out that Congress State gathered in Louisville last word or act did he attempt to man Chas. F. Ogden, the Repub- Wednesday. The occasion was a keep the Senate uncontamidated lican Representative from the dinner at the Pendennis Club, and unsullied by opposing Senadistrict, will not stand Louisville given by the Woodrow Wilson tor Newberry. His silence natuJudge Eugene for organization, in honor of Thomas rally created remarks here at the City Court, LouisBaily of the Hon. Jas. M. Cox, Capital, and doubtless at home, .Jeffreson. become a ville, is being urged-tformer Democratic candidate for because Mr. Coolidge entered candidate, but he is not inclined the Presidency, was the princi- politics as a refomer and a purito run. pal speaker, and he was introduc fying agent. Still, a public offiMr. cial who can see "an almost inThe greatest tribute that ed by Gen. Jas. Garnett. credible achievement in econ Louisville ever paid to one of its Cox's speech was full of truths, omy" through the constant inhonored and beloved citizens took forcefully told. The audience crease of the ordinary expenses place last Tuesday afternoon was greatly enthusedthroughout of government ought to be able when the remains of Mr. Henry the address, and when he .preto construe "the seating of NewEn Watterson were placed in a vault dicted that the next President, berry as a triumph for the force at Cave Hill. Dr. E. L. Powell's or words to that effect would be of civic purity and righteousness. tribute to the life, character, a Democrat, there was long and and usefulness of the great man continued applause. Adair Goarvty t NevJs .... )iU!lllllU!.lHMl aj a. m z. Post-offi- ce M - m ?v ryt .&-X H cw m M m. m m m Newest Styles Better Values IN Ladies,. Gents and Childrens Footwear,' Also m i m m m m m m ar-rest- ed & oi-th- e Latest Creations in -- ' who-witnesse- Dress Goods, Notions and Novel- .. ties, Hats, Caps, Etc. Carpets, r Rugs and Furniture. li.'A m m m M m m D0H0NEY & DOHONEY. ' 't. y s m Si m M m Si re-electi- o 4 iI mmmmmMmmmmm mmmmmmmmmmmmw I j B llIJi I mbA M k m siJ Vll S I BbibxhE THE REPUBLICAN CONGRESS. was beautiful and not Circuit Judge Robert L. Stout, of the Frankfort district, has ruled that Maurice Galvin, member of the Republican State Central Committee from the State at large, and one of the most influential members of the Republican party, must stand trial in the Franklin Circuit Court for the part he played in getting Frank Blair, a notorious convict, out of the penitentiary.- - from the Russell County News that Hon. Lilburn Phelps has been offered Assistant Attorney General's place, but he has declined. For the present he will remain Secretary to the State committees. It is several years off, but we understand that Mr. Phelps will be a candidate for Circuit Judge, in this district, at the proper time, to announce his candidacy. We learn Hon. Ralph Gilbert has- made such an acceptable Representative in Congress it is conceded that he will have no opposition in - The Elizabethtown News, edited by Mr. Harry A. Summers, is a favorite at this office, and is certainly popular in the territory where it circulates. The editor has opinions and he expresses them in a clear and emphatic manner. The News has not stated who it favors for Governor, as not one of the prob-ablDemocratic candidates seem to suit him. He thinks Judge Quin, now the Mayor of the city of Louisville, will be nominated by the Republicans, and he further says that it will take a mighty good man to defeat him. Pick out the candidate you think can trim him, Mr. Summers, and let the press of the State read who you would have nominated to make a winning race. So far as we are concerned we would be satisfied with any capable Democrat, and we believe either of the prospective candidates mentioned would make a good e President Harding's decision, H K 'f y jf aa the Democratic party for He toook front ranks immediately upon entering upon his duties as Representative from the Eighth district aifd at this ,time he is.recognized by his eol- leagues as a man in the right according to press reports, to take no active part in the election of Republican Senators and Congressmen this year is thus com mented upon by Chairman Cor- dell Hull, of the Democratic National Committee: "I think I can readily under stand this attitude of the President. Most of the Bitting members, it appears, will, through the strength of their respective local machinest, be renominated, t is evident that the people have already made up their minds to vote for sweeping changes in the present complexion of Congress. President Harding's attitude of keeping aloof offers striking proof that while he. in common with the Old Guard crown, ' was anxious to see Newberry seated, he cannot work himself ' up to the point of engaging in personal activities in future support of the present Republican Congress. The most terrible commentary on this. Congress, therefore, is JOINT PROCLAMATION. the fact that Republican leaders The following paragraph has who could stomach Newberryism been sent out by the Governor of cannot stomach the sitting ReKentucky and the State Board of publican Congress." Health: DEMOCRATS HERE. Official reports show that sixty out of every hundred cases of Congressmen J. Campbell Georgetown; David "H. out of sickness and forty-thre- e every hundred deaths in Ken Kincheloe, Madisonville, and Al- tucky are due to preventable dis- - ben w. JtsarKiey, raaucaor were -- - ''LLLLLLLLLLKIbWbHIbbb aiaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaajrBaaaaaaaaajBaaaaaajBaaaaaaaaaaaaaj jzaaaaaaaaaaraiVBaaafRaarBV Can-tril- l, among the early arrivals to attend the meeting and tomorrow night's dinner for former Gov. James M. Cox. They are espec ially interested in the registration because it becomes effective in a year of Congressional races. As it works nut a Congressman must now begin his campaign in June, because unless he gets the registered he is lost. In this way Congressmen will be campaigning before they are nominated and it is actually possible that their campaigning may be for stime one else's benefit. Because of the direct interest of the Congressmen in the regis- tration, the suggestion will he v B, made to the meeting today to organize the State in committees in each congressional district, making the representative a member and putting the responsibility, for getting the vote on him. In districts which lack a Deng ocratic Congressman, the Chairman of the district will be named Con in some other manner. gressman Cantrill today express-- ! ed his approval or of this organization. Louisville Post, April 12. Gadberry. There are several cases of flu in this' neighborhood. Miss'Tina Campbell, of Sparks-vill- e. spent last week with her sister, Mrs. Eva Gadberry. Mr. Raymond Moran, wife and little son, Maurice, were visiting Mrs. Moran's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Darnel, from Friday till Sunday. George and Lucian Hunn passed through here with a nice drove of sheep a few days ago. A large crowd attended the sale of Martin Frankums, Saturday. Everything sold weu. Misses Pauline Jones and Alice Dudley were, visiting Mr. and Mrs. Prather Morrison, one day last week. Mrs. Liza Thomas, of was visiting her brother, Mr; Martin Sharp, last week. Camp-bellsvill- e, i X HE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS last; Ibeweak, nervoua, and headach-yn IRMJ Vtake Gude's and reFriday. M v store 'your fijood health. Thousands HE. J. TUCKER. PROP. Mr. Walter Furkin, son of Mr. T. A. Formerly!)! AdahCounty. Furkin, who is In business at Leba- have been helped back to "health by Meals 60c Lodging 50c non Junction, spent last week in Co- It you can be benefitted if you will - v. Cor. Nain;& Depot Sts. accept this truth and act now. fSold lumbia " -- ' O?0PBEI-I-SSII-I-- E. in both liquid and tablet forta. Ad ICV ) Mr. Wood Judd. a contractor, en 'l. gaged now at Monticello, spent the vertisement. h latter part of last week with his famBig Elm. ily in Columbia. Mr. J. M. Howell, sheriff of Green I have been requested to"1 write county, was here last Monday, to conDENTIST .a vey a prisoner from this place to the something from Big Elm. 1 Kentucky. Greensburg jail. Jamestown, have been solicited from" other . u VI - f H, - m "teoaths, -- tttrmed "foCol-utnb'i- - Pepto-Manga- 0404"fr6O44HQ S SPRING A A A W Underwear, Ties, 44Mfr$4404 SUMMER Jvlens Clothing, Shoes, and &c V M. S. LESTER - GQSDS We have just received a New Stock of Shirts, which we are offering at reduced prices. t t ' LADIES MILLINERY Consisting of a Large Stock of Pattern Hats at various prices. PERSONAL , Bettie W. Butler, who spent places. Even from Fort Terry, the winter in Louisville, will return New York. So I thought would I home tonight. Mrs. W. E. Bradshaw Mrs. will accompany her. Mrs. Byron Montgomery and e her lit-tiherelast Wednesday. daughter, Louise, recently spent a Mr. P. P. Bassett, Cincinnati, was week with Mr. Montgomery, who is ' stationed at New Hope. here last Thursday. Mr. W. R. Beard, formerly of Adair Dr. and Mrs. C. M. Russell went to county, now Dallas, Texas, of Louisville last week. arrived last Thursday, to spend a Mr. R. A. Myers, of Monticello, v week or two "with relatives. was here last Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Rollin Cundlff returnMrs. Lou W. Atkins arrived from ed Saturday night and are now at the Miami, Fla., laetJWednesday. home of, Mrs. Oundiff's parents, Mr. Mr. Geo. E. Wilson made a business and Mrs. John D. Lowe. trip to Louisvillejlastjweek. Mrs. Edgar. W. Reed will leave Mr. Ora Halthouser, Louisville, was shortly for a several weeks visit with in Columbia a fewhjajs ago. relatives and friends in St. Louis and Mr. Oma Goodejwas in Columbia a other points in the middle' west. "ew days since, taking orders. Mrs. E. B. Barger and her little Mr. M. L. Davie. Louisville, was at daughter, Dorothy, , left Wednesday the Jeffries Hotel last Thursday. morning, to visit the' former's sister, Mr. E. M. Carter, of Akron, Ohio Mrs. Herman Barnett, Louisville. as in Columbia a few days ago. Dr. S. P. Miller and daughters. Mr. Jno. Athcraft, Elizabethtown, Misses Mary and Susan left for, Clevewas in this place a few days ago. land, Ohio,v last Thursday morning; Mr. W. A. Bennett, Hopkinsville, Miss Mary goes to consult a specialist. was in Columbia a few days since.' Mr. T. C. Davidson, who is a U. S. Mr. W. S. Hall, Lebanon, was in Commissioner, came down Thursday, Columbia the middle of last week. from Liberty, to, meet a 17. S,''Mar-sha- l, Mr. John Rickets, Lebanon Juncand to spend a few days in our was in Columbia last Monday. tion, community. W. E. Burton, Jr., Somerset, Mr. Mrs. W. I. Ingram left for New had business in Columbia last week. York last Wednesday, word having Mr. E. R. Silvers commercial trav- been received that her daughter, Mrs eler, Knoxville,was here last Friday. Paul Hamilton, was in a very low Mr. M. C. Dover, Louisville, bad state of health. Mr. Horace Massie, wife and chilbusiness in this place a few days since. Mr. C. H.fMorgan andfwife, Coving- dren, Campbellsville, spent several ton, were in this)place a few days ago. days of last week at the home of Mr. Miss Mary Riggins,mho teaches at Massie's father and mother, Mr. and Smith's Grove, came home for Easter. Mrs. Brack Massie. Miss Alma McEarland, who is teachMr. E. G. Gardner, Chattanooga, was at the Jeffries Hotel, a few days ing at Russell Springs, was down last Saturday, accompanied by Miss Audra ago. McFarland, and Messrs. Everett and Miss AlleneRitchey, of Burkesville, Clarance McEarland. is visiting her sister, Mrs. John Lee Miss Dora McFarland, of Russell Walker. county, who has been in the Bowline Mr. and Mrs. Rollin Caldwell, were shopping in Columbia Sat- Green School, stopped over Thursday niajht, at the home of Mr. W. T. Mc urday. Farland, on ner return home. Miss Mary Taylor, sister of Mr. HerMr. Shelby Harrington, Rev. Wilson bert Taylor, visited.here the first of and wife and Misses A ernes Hines. Ella the week. Todd and Katie Murrell went to Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Coppock, were in this place a few Jamestown last Sunday to attend a meeting of the Epworth League. days since. Messrs. J. F. Montgomery, L. C Miss vEHen Wilson, sister of Mr. J. Gar-net- t, R. Wilson, has been quite sick for Winfrey, W. A. Coffey and J. R. M C. Winattorneys, and Mr. several days. frey, E. W. Reed, insurance agents, Mrs Ray Montgomery, who has and Dr. L. H. Jones are attending the been bothered with a throat trouble Russell Circuit Court. is much better. Mr. H. B. Ingram, who has been Mr. D. T Curd, wholesale dry confined to his room for five months, goods salesman, was here a day or got out last week and came over in two of last wee"k. town. He is looking reasonably well Miss EvalRhodus, went to Jamesto have been sick such a length of town Sunday, in the interest of the time, and his many friends were glad EpworthJLeague. to see him out. Miss Christine Nell, of Springfield, spent the week end with Mr. and Mrs. J STRENGTH-VITAL1- TYEdgar W. Reed. Mill-tow- n, Camp-bellsvill- e, Mr. Claud Buster, Creelsboro, was J? jtf write something from this place for the Adair County Ncwb. I hold up like a ground hp$?. I came out one day last week and itwas raining, so I stayed out. Been at work on the farm since that time. We are working ten hands on Big Elm farm this year. Mr. Lawrence Hadley, who lives on High Street, is cultivating the high land this year. He has a wife and three boys. He belonged to the Navy' during the World War, and workepl one year in New York at the carpenter's trade and has a kit of tools that cost him $75.00. His weight is 220 lbs., and is the best cut of lADIES FURNISHINGS A ' Coa Suits,, Dresses in Silks, Canton Crepes, Crepe DeChene, Ginghams, Percals, &c Ladies Underwear, Hosiery from the finest Silks: down. Oxfords, Neck Wear, &c. it Come and Look our Stocks of Goods Over ' ,... RUSSELL & CO. QS4"64$4fr44"MQi M" -l 444$4444$4r " THE UNIVERSAL CAR And remember the loweet fint coat, the lowest upkeep mad the highest resale value of any motor this burg. We are having so much rain mm: 1 1 hi ms. II IIL I W UMWAS r f. 1 are way behind with their farm work. It is now planting time and no one has planted any corn that I know of. We have the finest prospect for fruit of all kinds we ever had up to this writing. The Flu has died out in this section, with only two deaths that run into pneumonia. Mr. James Voile, of this place has about recovered from the damage he received six months ago at Mount Zion Church by a car running over him in the management of a youngs man, by the name of McKinney, who settled the matter with Mr. Voils, by paying his doctor bill and giving him a fine suit of clothing. r, Mrs. Kate Browning, of was visiting Mrs. Turner, of BigElm, last week. A young Miss Hays was also visiting at this place last week. Miss Lyda Hadley, of Crocus, was at this place on business a few days ago. J. A. Turner. Mont-pelieWall-Street that farmers I er ererhuM. U Paint and' protect House Your Bmsttfx'it from nn, wind of.dacay.,' andwther Stop.Ui It procau A bcaattfaT'book of Hotna Dtcontloat. Hlh Uhw&atlonr In color of exteriors and lauriora. U available for your compilation. You should ae thla book before deciding ow.anydecoratlTe worlu.- - OId Bailing Henry bosch co.s paint Beautiful Color Mil Made 'New 'Witfi Schemes and Estimate kinds ol decorative work furnished on rcquett. ea Willis & Conover, Ky. Columbia, Cream Separator Salesmen! lam More ; lnmnmnyBV "- - Ji (j3v-- i Will Yon Give Us the Chaiaee TVVE are always glad to " talk business with the man or woman with a Missouri -- Thousands of salesmen now-usin- g Miss Catherine Page of Cane Valley, waa the guest of Miss Cara Caldwell for the week end. Miss Elizabeth Lyon, Campbells-vlllCoe, HAPP1NES3 Message to People in Poor to Be Well. accompanied her father to lumbia a few days since. Mr. Geo. W. Whitlock, of was here last Wednesday, Camp-bellsvill- e, Health Who Want taking orders for groceries. -- Mr. Jo Ed Flowers, who is employed If you are in poor health merely in Louisville, spent the first of this from a general condition, week with his family here. n get some Gude's of Rev. R. V. Bennett took his little your druggist and take it with your son, R. "V. Jr., to Louisville last Fri- meals for a few weeks or until you n day and had his tonsils removed is a feel right again. r and Mr. Shelby Van Hoy, of Shelby ville, wonderful tonic and is very pleasant to take. It does not was in Columbia for a short time last act like a miracle. Its effects are Sunday. He Is a native of Adair., gradual, but real and sure. It conMrs. John Lee Walker and son, John tains iron In a form easily digested Rltchy, and' Miss Allene Rltchy left and absorbed by the system. For for Burkesville Monday morning n thirty years Gude's has on ae .been used'by physicians as a tonic for onenuair,-a- n sjjMr. inomas a. people. Don't continue to veloper.after an absence of severa run-dow- n Pepto-MangaPepto-Mangablood-builde-Pepto-Mangarun-down' The Journal tells us what a fine Secretary of the "Show Me." viewpoint Treasury Mr. Andrew Mellon is If you own dairy cattle what making, and then, as if to clinch we can "Show You" in the way of a cream separator going to its point, proceeds to sneer at intensely interest you.is The Primrose Crearh SepaDemocratic Secretaries of the rator is the stingiest proposition Treasury, such as Joh n G. Caron earth with cream never lisle, William G. McAdoo and wastes a drop. Equipped with two cream outlets instead of Carter Glass. Mr. Mellon is acone, the cream is never crowded ceptable to the Wall-stremen, in flowing out. This prevents the breaking of the fat globules this authority tells us; Mr. Carresult, smoother butter. lisle, Mr. McAdoo and Mr. Glass The Primrose separator skims were not. It is perfectly true extremely close. The cream is that Mr. Mellon is making a good always of uniform grade is sweet, clean and always in record at the Treasury; Dem condition. And the warm skim milk is invaluable for calves ocrats should not imitate the in and pigs. Built strong and simcurable partisanship of such pa ple, with frame open and sanipers as the Journa tary, and supply can large and and deny the trufh. But Mr, low. The Primrose is an ideal machine for the dairy farmer Mellon is not the able man that seeking maximum results. There are so many exclusive John G. Carlisle was, and' he has good featvres connected with as yet done nothing to show that the Primrose separator that we he has a greater grasp upon fi- know we can "Show You" where you will profit much by its use. nancial problems than Mr. McLet us demonstrate its many fine points to you if it is not convenient for Adoo and Mr. Glass, Mr. Melyou to call, 'phone us and we will bring . lon is a Republican, and, therea 'machine out with us to your homdt Journal fore, the him. If he had been namL. R. CHELF, Agent ed by a Democrat that, paper of Adair County. If you et first-cla- ss Wall-Street Ford Runabouts have increased their earning capacity up to 35 and more. A point well worth your serious consideration. The entire expense including operation and main-'tenanrarely exceeds railroad feres. Let us prove how a Ford Runabout will help you earn more money. Terms if desired. ce the Buchanan-Lyo- n Co w INCORPORATED Columbia, Kentucky. ocratic National Committee & clearing-hous- e for political Jnfor- exchange of opinion The headquarters of Demo- mation and party, men cratic National Committee have and members of the will be cordially been removed from their former and women, location to the Bond Building, welcomed. Fourteenth Street and New York Resolutions have been intxo Avenue, Washington, D. C, where more office space was duced in both houses of Congress available to accommodate an in- to investigate the action of Pres crease in the staff and to enable ident Harding in discharging the Committee to function upon without cause 30 employees Sa a much larger scale in the com- the Treasury Department who would now be trying to embarare interested write me at ing Congressional campaign. have been there for : twenty rass him in every way possible. Members of the Democratic par- years or more. , Knifley, Ky. ty throughout the country are George Rice, a life termer, e The American Legion through invited to visit Democratic NaMartial law has been declared tional Headquarters when in caped from the Eddy ville peniits lobby, will make a desperate tentiary by crawling under thfe fight to put the bonus bill itLthe Gallup coal mining field Washington. It is proposed to make headquarters of, the Dem floor. through the Senate. near Santa Fe, New Mexico. New Headquarters. Wall-Street ex-tol- ls . - - ?TCm 3i ADAIR COUNTY NEWS :C -- A NiiUM Dtllir Failure. When a million-doll- ar rig contemplated the public mind naturally turns to some band or 4Cge business enterprise, but we Salve just had in Central Kentucky a million-dolla- r farm f ail Tire. this Feb- ruary.Let us go back to February failure 1920,a period during which almost -- . on the whole; than -. .,- ., . '.w - The papers a few days ago carried the news that Robert Hankin & Sons, of Danville, leading farmers and tobacco growers t had filed petitions in Bankruptcy with aggregate liabilities of $934, 000, and assets of about half that .sum. This failure, coming upon the "heels of the Bagby assignment in the same town for a similiar jum, demonstrates just how severely the decline in farm pro- ducts during 1921 affected the Kentucky farmer. A Washington despatch a few days ago showed that in the two year period from January 1, 1920 to January 1, 1922, the decrease in valine of Kentucky live stock alone was $75,000,000 or $200 for every iarmers family in the State. "This does not contemplate the immensly greater decline in land -- and grain values. . We have no doubt that the "Rankin's failure resulted from their making large returns received for the 1919 and 1920 .crops. Farmers, who operated if rom the belief that twenty cent hogs and twenty-fiv- e cent tobacco were here to stay awoke to dind themselves in the middle of .a serious financial fix. 'The larger their operations on fthis basib, the worse they were i hurt, and the very reason why 'Hardin county farmers have, to -- an unusual degree, stayed out of ..foankruptsy courts during the present hard times, is that they iiept fairly "close to the shore'7 during the period of inflation. Of course there was here and of there an 'unwarranted extravagance or of upon the future, but ior the most part the Hardin county farmer did not involve himself so deeply that he cannot 3jet out. It is not his natural .bent to splurge, and sane financial leadership has also aided materially in getting him through the very dangerous shoals of values. 'The News has nothing but sympathy for the many hundreds Of Central Kentucky farmers whose condition must be akin to that of the Radkins. but at the time we would congratulate our own farming population that 'their sanity and conservatism has kept them from a similar plight. Conservatism is one of the advantages that the Penny-ril- e offers over the Blugrass. JElizabethtown News. --- every one was making money. In that month of February, 1920 goods worth 467 millions of dollars were imported into America. But did those large foreign importa- tions,larger, we may notice, than in the month of February, 1920 and 1921 united, close our f bring redruin to American industay? Quite the contrary. That month of two years ago was marked by tremendous ex ports, and by general prosperity. If these figures mean anything they mean that a reduced volume of imports mean a reduced export business, and a reduced domestic business. And yet the political party now in power in America is committed to a policy that will reduce our imports from 217 millions to 100 millions or less. We are approaching the period when Europe will wish to draw largely upon America- -f or cotton, for wheat and other agricultural product'. Do we propose to permit Gongress to say to our foreign customers, you shall not buy in America? acto-ries,- or No Other Phonograph Can Do If! AcSS?22!SMBBfiPBSSSSBlSSSSSSSSBflBBSSSSSBn7ujBy ?BSS?Q9P9aSBKlp3MB8S9BSSSSSSS99!HBSKSBSvfliH?Sf HlCjU3K$iBsSBSSSSSKSBBSvdBV BsIbSSSSSbhBSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSh -- x. r . v bISki B! 3r& ' j JHis-";r1 ? sfjSyBBBBS ' - 1SBBBB' $k &?t.HiiiF 'felliilHB'iissssBssssBsssw msm v.jHBSBftk. Two Sides of Question. instance There are two sides to every question, although some people are never able to admit or even consider but one until the shoe begins to pinch. ,, In a certain town tnere was a choice bit of scandal. It would have looked juicy in print. But the local editor did not use it. Too many innocent people would have" sufferedv with the quality. A male gossip stopped the edi tor on the street and indignantly demanded that he "publish the news, regardless of who it hits." Shortly thereafter a member of the gossip's own family became involved in an unsavory mess. Did the gossiper again demand relentless publicity? He did not. He busted right into the editorial office with a heart rending plea for complete suppression of the facts, "for the sake of his innocent wife and No other phonograph even dares the test which the New Edison underwent Wednesday Mch. 29, before a large audience at the High School Gym. That fact is something for you to think about. The test of comparison with living astists is the only phonograph test which means anything. It is the only way in which a phonograph can irrefutably prove its realism. It is the most drastic of all phonograph tests. To sustain it, requires absolute perfect realism, nothing less. On Wednesday, Mch, 29, the New Edison stoofi by Glen Ellison's side in the High School Gymnasium. If you were there, youheard the living voice and the voice brought into direct comparison. You know that there was no difference between the two voices. A similar test was made by Miss Alta Hill with her piano selections Again the same result there was no difference between the performance and the living performance. By this wonderful performance, the New Edison has placed itself apart from all other phonographs and talking machines. It alone has sustained this drastic test. It alone has proved concretely and conclusively, that it gives you the living performance of great Re-Creat- ed Re-Creat- ed artists. The NEW EDISON 'The Phonograph Any Official Laboratory Model you buy in our store will positively sustain the test made at High School Gym. We will give you our guarantee to that effect. Come in and hear this instrument m With A Soul.3 daughters." The woods are full of 'em. Midway Clipper. Cousiderable Going On. Chicago An alleged ring of women gamblers, in whose homes in-ilat- ed some further tests of its realism. Learn that you can have an Official Laboratory Model of your own, on a very small cash outlay. We will make a gentleman's agreement with any music lover. " poker games of varying sizes have been conducted, was being investigated by the police following statements by Mrs. Julia Masded. Mrs. Masden's home was raided by baddits and $8000 was secured from men and women players. Falling Imports According to the police, each woman went from flat to flat to 'A valuable lesson in political engage in the games, each womeconomy might be learned from an acting as hostess in her turn. .our import figures by Congress-t- . Scores of women, the police asmen who are willing to learn. sarted, have lost large sums of Every one knows that our ex- money, some of them pawning ports have been falling, and jewlry and other valuables to that our failure to sell our sur- break loosing atreaks,they added. plus abroad has reacted on Mrs. Masden, according to the American industry. But why have our exports been falling? police, said she had been on a t Mainly because our imports have "poker jag" since the death of Wbeen falling. her huBband several months ago. In February of this year goods Another woman said that at one "valued at 217 million dollars were place liquor was dispensed at $1 imported into this couatry, as a drink, while the hostess receiv.against goods valued at 214 mil- ed a regulation "rake off." lions in .February, 921. But FebOne theory by the police was 1921, wai a bad month that disgruntled gamblers had ruary, forlbtuineM in America, worse, staged a holdup for revenge. -- i THYLOR. HERBERT KENTUCKY, COLJI7VYBIH, The Danger dis-'tin- ct personnel of the navy to 65,000 officers and men. The number The Naval Affairs Committee is insufficient to keep in commisof the House of Representatives sion the reduced number of Line. 1 &BQBQBQBDQBQBDBBaBBQQDBBBB Wjfii. -- -- 1 has made a report showing that the minimum requirements of the United States navy call for 86,000 officers and men. This number is required to keep in commission the warships authorized under the disarmament agreements made at Washington In the judgment of the House Naval Committee, if the number is reduced below 86,000 th'ese ships cannot be used. This is the verdict of one committee of the House of Representatives; now turn to another. The House Committee onfAppro- priations has, apparently without even reading the report of the Naval Affairs Committee, brought an appropriation which will make it necessary, if the appropriation stands, to reduce the ships granted the United States at Washington. The passage of this appropriation bill will weaken the navy and result in many excellent shippings rotting in disuse. And as important as this is the lesson of the incident as showing how unbusinesslike are the methods of the House. Louisville Post. persons were murdered, according to records in the Chief Medical Examiner's office, in New York City in March. Among them were three women, one of whom was shot and two stabbed to death. Thirty-seve- n Colds B B B Sc Headache Black-Draug- ht g g g S D "For years we have used in our family, B and I have never found any medicine that could take its B place," writes Mr. H. A. Stacy, of Bradyville,Tenn. Mr. Sta-- B cy,who is a Rutherford County farmer, recommends Black-- m Draught as a medicine that should be kept in every house- - mm hold for use in the prompt treatment of many little ills to pre- - !j vent them from developing into serious troubles. B i g B Q THEDFORD'S S BLACK -- DRAUGHT "It touches the liver and does the work," Mr. Stacy declared. "It is one of the best medicines I ever saw for a cold and headache. I don't know what we would do in our family if it wasn't for Black-Draug- ht It has saved tts many I don't see how any family can hardly go with-dollars out it I know it is a reliable and splendid medicine to keep highly and am in the house. I recommend Black-Draug- ht q S B B U Sf g fl g n f ... jj B B m n never without it" At all druggists. S LSI The price of rattlesnakes, diamonds and elephants is down; but none of them makes very good eating. ' Accept No Imitations BflflBflflBflflflflflBlflBflflflflflflflBflBB ADAIR COUNTY' NEWS GONMISSIONErs 7J 1822 SALE. PENNS )J. SPELLS iS ADAIR CIRCUIT COURT OF KENTUCKY. Manda Acre &c Pltff Rhoda Miller &c Deft By virture of a Judgment and Order of Sale of Adair Circuit Court, render ed at the March Term,thereof,l922, in the above cause, I shall proceed to of fer for sale at the court house door in Columbia, Ky., to the highest, bidder, at Public Auction, on Monday, the 1st day of May 1922, at One o'clock, p. m.,orthereabout(belng County Court) upon a credit of six months, the follow mfj described property towit; Three certain tracts of land lying In Adair county, Kentucky and bounded and The first described as follows t: tract lies on the waters of big Clif ty Creek and beginning at a black oak and two white oaks,thence S 87 E 104 poles to a rock; thence 1ST I E 77i poles to a white oak and black oak; thence "N" 89 W 104 poles to a white oak; thence S I W 77J poles to the beginning. The second tract, Beginning at a stone William Sullivan's corner, thence with Sullivan's lines 54 E 124 poles to a sone, said Sullivan's corner, thence S 45 W 17 poles to a white Oak down in Thomas L. Blair's line; thence N 89 W 104 to two white Oaks and maple, Blair's corner; thence N 7 W 40 poles to a white Oak in Nancy Acre's line, Stapp's corner, thence N 61 E 17 poles to a Maple said Acre's corner; thence N 29 W 18 poles to two white Oaks said Acre's corner, thence N 20 E 28 poles to the beginning, containing 35 acres more or less and being the came land conveyed to C. W. Acree by George M. Wolford and wife by deed dated Feb. 11, 1892 and of record in deed book 33 page 198 of the Adair County Court Clerk's Office. The third tract, lies partly in Adair and in Russell counties, and being the same land conveyed to C. W. Acre, by Samuel L. Williams and wife by deed dated July 16, 1908, which deed U of the of record in deed book page Russell County Court Clerk's Office, and is bounded as follows, beginning at asmall Sycamore and Dogwood in John Chapman's line and on a branch; thence.down said Branch with its me- anders S 30 W 6 poles S 60 W 6 poles, to-wi- vs I- - I m m L p , Perm's is packed in the patented new container the quality air-tig- ht is sealed in. Penn's is always fresh. Buy Penn's the next time. Glean fresh sweet. SEALED AIR-TIGH- UvMiHmIw'-"- ! T stake in the middle .of said. Creek, thence 811 W 126 poles to two hickories on a bluff, corner to Newton Wilkerson, thence N 57 W 138 poles to a stone marked C passing a black oak, beech and hickory at 106 poles, thence S 38 W 69 poles to a beech thence S 52 E 174 poles to the beginning. Bat there is excluded from the above described boundary about 17 acres which has been sold off and it bounded and described as follows Beginning at a persimmon tree in the south side of the Columbia and Knifley road, thence a southeast direction to a small sycamore thence the same directipn to a Sycamore on bank of Casey Creek, thence up said Creek as it meanders to a stake in the middle of the creek, John Arnold's corner thence 81J- W to the County road thence S with road to place of beginning, Or sufficient thereof to produce the sums of money so ordered to be made. For the purchase price, the purchaser, with approved surety or securities, must execute Bond, bearing legal interest from the day of sale until paid and having the force and effect of a Judgment. Bidders will be to-wi- t, Clerk's Office in deed book W Page son, an unusual condition again-i- s 598. For the purchase price, the purdeveloping among sheep in th& chaser, with approved surety or securities, must execute Bond, bearing le- State and causing the death or! prepared to comply promptly with gal interest from the day of sale until from six to eight percent of paid, and having the force and effect these terms. in different flocks, ac W. A. Coffey Master Commissioner. of a Judgment. Bidders will be pre cording to a report from the A. C. C. pared to comply promptly with these the-anima- ls and 185.60 eosta herein, I shall) brave man, a willing worker, oner proceed to offer for sale at the Court- who has come to realize that sithouse door in Columbia, Ky., to the ting: round waiting doesn't gete highest bidder, at Public Auction, on Monday, the 1st day of May 1922, at him far. It doesn't get him far,., One o'clock, p. m., or thereabout (be- either. Nor nations. ing County Court), upon a credit of Get it Done is sound and solid six months, the following described advice for public and property, A certain houseand It hits the hail lot lying in Adair county, Kentucky, squarely on the head, be that situated near the corporate limits of the Town of Columbia, Kentucky, nail a matter of public improve said lot containing 2 acres and bound- ment, sewer, pavement, bridge,, ed and described as follows: Begin- highway building, or a new fences ning at a stone corner to Simon Wheat around the cow pasture. and Charles Murrell, thence with said We stand upon the threshold MurrelPs line S 45 E 15 poles 'to stone of Bpring. There is no better-tim- e corner to said Murrell and Sam Tayfor starting the Get it Doner lor thence S 45 W 21 poles to a stone, thence N 45 W 15 poles to a stone movement. Start it now, get it done! thence N 45 E 21 poles to the beginning, being the same lot owned by Smith Grove Times. James Milam at his death, conveyed Disease Kills Many Ewes. to him by J. 6. Taylor and wife by 1873 and deed of date September 16th, of record in the Adair County Court For the private-consumption. to-wi- t: third consecutive sea- skits JhsiAjzrvect' cyvoxicexr. terms COMMISSIONERS SALE. ADAIR CIRCUIT COURT OF KENTUCKY. G. H. Nell, Surviving vs of the firm Nell & ham Pltff Partner " Cheat-- 1 J Ethel Pennycuff Clayborn &c j J Deft By virtue of a Judgment and Order of Sale of Adair Circuit Court, rendered at the March Term, thereof, 1922, in the above cause, for the sum 1316.17 with the interest at the rate of 6 per cent, per annum from the 30th day of November 1920, until paid, and S78.50 costs herein, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Court-housdoor in Columbia, Ky., to the highest bidder, at Public Auction, on Monday the 1st day of May 1922, at one o'clock p. m. or thereabouts (being County Court,) up on a credit of six months A sufficient part of the dower interest of N. Clem- nvm Turner and Ethel Pennycuff Cla- born'a undivided one sixth interest in the following described property to wit: Two certain tracts of land lying in Adair county, Kentucky, on the waters of Pettits fork of Russell Creek and bonnded and described as follows. The first tract, is bounced on the north by the lands of Tom Shearer, Ella walker ana k. k uonovers neirs; on the east by the lands of J P. Dohoney and Jo Turner; on the south by the lands of J. M. Turner and John Tyler Smith; on the west by the lands of Arthur Walker and H. G. Chilson, con taining 146 acres, but there is excluded from tne foregoing boundary 71 acres heretofore sold by judgment of the Adair Circuit Court, in the case of Bank of Columbia Plaintiff VS Clem-miTurner &c Defendants, and con veyed by its commissioner to N. M. Tutt, leaving about 75 acres. The second tract, Beginning at the root of old oak corner to S. H. Mitchell; thence with his line S 9 E 2 poies to a stake; thence down the branch S 39 J W 14 poles to to a stone; thence N 43J W 16 poles to a stone; thence N 32i W 35 poles to a stone in the Old Glasgow road; thence with the old road S 80 E 42 poles to Mitchells line; thence with the same S 81 W. 21 poles to the beginning, containing 51 acres more or less. To produce the sums of money so ordered to be made. For the purchase price, the puchaser, with approved surety of securities, must execute Bond, hearing legal interest from the day of sale until paid, and having the force and effect of a Judgment. Bid. ders will be prepared to comply promptly with these terms. W. A. Coffey, Master Commissioner e e tlse It For Floors Furniture Woodwork -- -- I S5 E 6 poles, S 41 W 6 poles, N 88 W Any floor finish will look nice and shiny at first, Madam, but what you want :s WEAR. That's why I recommend Kanna's Lustro-FinisIt's wade to walk on." It's made to give long, durable service. h. 12 poles, N 74 W 11 poles, S 75 W 9 Use. HANNA'S LUSTRO-FINIS- H . for every s, etc. Comes in Oak, Walniture, floors, nut, Mahogany, and other wood colors. The kind of colors that are unfading. stair-tread- wood surface. It's fine on woodwork, fur- j Sold by DAVIS HARDWARE CO., COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY. I t T W. B. PATTESON GENERAL . irvrfr7Tirkr7k i vi n IRJIV1 J LA I1V11U1 1IAUUW A j . " Big Clifty Creek, thence down said Creek N 33 W 9 poles, thence N 73 W 54 poles to a stake in Clifty, a small Sycamore on the north bank marked as pointers to the stake and also the next corner, thence 16 poles to a white oak on the hillside corner to Calvin Acree; thence E 116 poles to the beginning, containing 20 acres more or less, all three tracts of land join and combined as they are contain 105 acres more or less. For the purchase price, the purchaser, with approved surety or securities, must execute Bond, bearing le gal interest from the day of sale until paid, and having the force and effect of a Judgment. Bidders will be prepared to comply promptly with these poles to where it runs into terms W. . .. ., abtab vi aciih IV "lvUJUI - INSURANCE ' V A Coffey. Master Commissioner. A. C. C. i iathac VJI1 IIVUI r . .. COMMISSIONER'S SALE. Second Floor, Jeffries Building. COLTJMBIl, e KY. ADAIR CIRCUIT COURT OF KENTUCKY. J. H. Young,hPltff vs ) DEHLER BROTHERS I CO., IG Egst Market Street Telephone Main 2167 Fannie Hancock &c Deft ) By virture of a Judgment and Order of Sale ol Adair Circuit Court, rendered at the March Term, thereof, 1922; in the above cause, for the sum of $467 58 with interest at the rate of six per cent from the 14th day of March, 1922, until paid and 83.65 costs herein I shall proceed to offer for sale at the door in Columbia, Ky., to the highest bidder, at Public Auction, on Monday, the 1st day of May 1922, at One o'clock, p m , or thereabout (being County Court,) upon a credit of six months, the following described property, A certain tract or parcel of land lying in Adair county, Kentucky, on the waters of Casey Creek, and bounded and Beginning as follows at three small white Oaks and a small Mulberry on the side of the Cliff, running thence S 40 E 12 poles to a stake in the middle of Casey Creek, thence with the meanders of said Creek and up the same N 50 E74 poles N 84 sE 28 poles S 70' E 16 poles N 80 E 25 poles Court-hous- e to-wi- LOUISMILLE, KY. Roofing, Fencing, Hard- A. C. C. COMMISSIONER'S SALE. ware, Contractors t. " Supplies, Asohalt, Shihgles. ' I de-sreib- ADAIR CIRCUIT COURT OF KENTUCKY. C. R. to-w- lt: Hutchison, Pltff vs ) - Advertise In The News N 50 E 27 poles N 10 W 4 poles to '"a" Nina Taylor & others, Deft) By virture of a Judgment and Order of Sale of Adair Circuit Court, rendered at the March term, thereof, 1922, in the above cause, for the sum of $127.37 with interest at the rate of , six percent, from the 14th day of March Kentucky Agricultural ExperW. A. Coffey, Master Commissioner. iment Station where studies are being made to determine the naA. C. C ture of the trouble and the COMMISSIONER'S SALE. of controlling it. Obser vations made indicate that the- ADAIR CIRCUIT! COURT condition occurs during FebruOF KENTUCKY. ary and March and is confined' 1 The Taylor County Millling uo Fitn to ewes in advanced pregnancy-- It vs (. B. Hendrickson &c Deft is said to be fatal to practical& ly 100 percent of the animate, Farmers Bank Casey Creek Plff on cross petition that become sick. vs C. B. Hendrickson Dft J Early symtoms of the disease-ar- e By virture of a Judgment and Order sluggishness and a tendency of Sale of Circuit Court, rendered at to lie down, fnfected animals-g- et the March Term, thereof, 1922, in the up with difficulty, walk with above cause for the sum of 8105.05 with 6 per cent, from Mch. 14th, 1922 a staggering gait and often with-th-e head held to one side. As until "paid, and $89.00 with 6 per cent. from March 13th, 1922 the disease advances, muscular until paid, and $67.35 costs herein, I twitching may set in and the anshall proceed to offer for sale at the imal stands with its head presse door in Columbia, Ky., to the highest bidder, at Public Auc- ed against some object. Animals tion, on Monday the 1st day of May shwing symtoms of the disease grit their teeth, gradually lose 1922, at One o'clock p. m., or thereabout (being County Court) upon a their appetite, become blind and credit of six months, the following breath laboriously. The temperadescribed property A certain ture remains normal. Before tract of land lying in Adair county, Ky , on the waters of Casey Creek death, the animals become prosand Green River and bounded and de trate and move their feet while scribed as follows to wit: Beginning lying on their sides. at a stone in J. Wess White's line While a number of investigaW 42 and corner to same, thence N 50 tions have been made on poles in said line; S 31 W 24 poles to a veterarians at the stastone; thence S 43 W 12 to a stone S been unable to fine?1 27 W 34 poles to a beech on the branch tions have thence S 56 E 43 poles to a hickory infectious organisms connected and three beeches; thence leaving the with it, attempts to transmit old line a N E direction 19 poles to to other sheep have been a stone C. B. Hendrickson's corner; unsucecssful and no growth has thence N 22 E 30 poles to the begin- been recorded on culture media ning, containing 201 acres more or innoculated from the blood and less. For the purchase price, the purchaser, with approved surety or secur- tissues of sick animals. In sevities, must execute Bond, bearing le- eral cases, sick sheep were givenr gal interest from the day of sale until an injunction of Botulinus antipaid, and having the force and effect toxin in an effort to determine-th- e of a Judgment. Bidders will be prerelation of the disease to forpared to comply Dromptly with these age poisoning but in no case has term?. W. A. Coffey, Master Commissioner. the animal been benefited by the injection. A C. C. Preventative measures being:; 'Get it Done" recommended by the station veterinarians suggest that pregant. The germ of a splendid idea is ewes be given good care with as v developing in the middle west. much variety of feed stuff as . They call it the "Get it Done" possible and that laxatives, movement. The label well ex- such as salts or oil, be used freeplains its purpose Get it Done. ly. Exercise for the animals also Nothing new in the idea. It is is recommended. but renamed "Do it Now." Kansas City has set to work to The church treasures are being get it done, now, immediately, confiscated and sold in Russia to today; not tomorrow, nor next relieve the famine. Seventy week, nor next year. pounds of gold and 1,500 pounds And, the idea being held so of silver have been taken frorr-th- e churches in ten provinces.. highly, Kansas City Chamber of Commerce passes it along to We wouldn't be surprised if" other cities where they are not some neighbors bought records) getting it done but where they and borrowed our phonograph to; should be getting this or that play them. done right away if they are to pull themselves out of the slough "Fifty thousand dollars stolen of dpression. in Chicago found in LosAnge- & Getit .Done is.the slogan of a es;.! best-metho- ds -- 1 Court-housto-wi- t: the-diseas- e, the-disea- se -- N .)"C v - .1 5 - 3 K4MrWf-jsst- ADAIR COUNTY NEWS: :M ( cinnati, Ohio, whose representa-Norlh Columbia. tiyes have been here for the past six weeks making a careful surSo far as we know the health BY T. EARLE WILLIAMS. vey of the avail abje production of the community is very good at in this territory, with a view of this writing. ISiietNo. 3, on the L. D. Potts purchaser SLn Irish bottom, is report- - entering the field as a to their There is considerable talk of of crude, for shipment planting corn next week if the &tv DeDth. not known. refinery at Cincinnati, announce weather continues warm. Tog Eieme people are they have purchased the bacco plants a're further advanc the rig on to the I. Y. Mo- that necessary equipment for hand rion farm, in same vicinity, and ling the oil and expect to begin ed than usual at this time of the year. "Wilt start drilling on their No. 1, making shipment some time duriaacnedHately. We have good reasons to being the present month. lieve that there has been a few The Southern Oil & Refinmg The operators here are jubi- small fish caught already. 3o , struck a fine showing at lant over the above announceJoe Murray, John Squires and 322 ft., in their No, 1, on the T. ment, which will mean renewed Curt- - Yarberry attended .the M. Glidewell farm, at mouth of activity here and on a larger Buchanan Lyon Tractor demon5krush Creek, but will case it off scale than ever before during stration at Campbellsville. mmd drill deeper, it being their the coming summer. Quite a Miss Kate Squires sold 14 hens intention to drill jto the deeper number of operators and owners spends. which averaged six pounds. of leases in this territory from Richardson & Goff are cleaning the outside have recently been That fellow who has been call No. 1, on the J. M. making inquiries as to the situa- ing Kitty finally got an answer. siat their lE&dford 50 acre tract. Mr. Nick Hood had the misfortion here and several have statThe Crescent Oil Co.'s. No. 2, ed that they expect to commence tune to loose a fine milk cow a sm the Lela Keen farm, on Bear operations here in the near fu- few days ago. 5reek, was declared dry at 608 ture. Mr. James Garrison has been contains 450 fest. This farm RUSSELL COUNTY NEWS. on the sick list. was drilled atcres, and this test John Squires says that if he The Kentucky Coming Oil Co., cam the extreme northwest corner man- ever has to have any marriage f the farm. They will at once Armstrong Bros., local large licenses he thinks he will order :gart drilling on the No. 3, on agers, have shipped in a them from Sears Roebuck & Co. Eskme tract ju3t south of the No. 1. 1 steam drilling machine for the He says everything he has ever presA. S. McClintock,' of Cleveland Creelsboro field, and are at ordered from them has come up ent drilling a deep test on the ?hio, arrived here today to all right. the drilling in of his No. 2, W. A. Armstrong farm, located Under a new ruling of the Ruson north side of Cumberland aa the 0. F. Coop, farm, on sell Creek tobacco growers assoCreek. Work on same has river, at 520 feet a strong flow ciation every tobacco worm that s&aea suspended at the top of the of gas was encountered and the drill- wishes to enter a tobacco patch iWcad awaiting his arrival and it pressure was so great that will be required to register at an 3i confidently expected that this ing had to be suspended for sev early date and must.be able to eral days. vjsH prove to be it good one. . produce an affidavit, properly J. E. Carnahan is also drilling The Associated Producers, sworn to, stating his age, place contracted with Ross & a well on the north side of Cum of birth, weight, occupation, by Stave grants to drill a well for them on berland river, near his refinery. whom last employed, honorably The Carnahan Oil Refining tjjfeeir cart of the G. W. Coop, Jr. or dishonorably discharged, presCo., is installing a Agitator at m&?m. Work to commence ent state of health etc. their plant at Creelsboro, and Mr. A. B. Cox is headquarters s The drilling on the No. 1, on and expect to be putting out a for music. He has two farm, near good grade of Kerosene at an an organ, two violins,'' a the Wix Donaldson S&eeley's Ferry, is progressing early date. guitar, a ukule and a banjo. He About the most important hap can play all of them and says he suspended svcely, after being cseveral times on account of the pening of the week was the big is thinking of getting a brass Pidgh water. This well is expect-fcs- d gasser drilled in by the McClin- band and learning to play it. tock Oil Co."" on the O. F. Coop in sometime next week. Sam Pollard entertained some Major James A. Gartlan is farm, on Sulphur Creek. It was friends the other day by showing impending the week on Kettle drilled in at 490 feet and is esti- them his patent water apparatus SJreek, moving a rig on to the L. mated five million feet. for drawing water. Oil Co., well No. 1 Carnahan We are informed that Mr. C. Slythe farm, where the South Kentucky Oil Co., will start on the I. Y. Morgan farm, in James Hood, of the Heraline Irish Bottom, is drilling at about neighborhood, 'had the bad luck to (drifting at once. get a fine bunch of young pigs Two other rigs are at work on 175 feet. killed by rats. We would sugSKettle Creek, but the particulars te their progress is not known Democrats have nominated a gest that Jim should catch his rats bring them to town and get f&ere, more than that they are woman for the Senate in Dr. Depp to pull their teeth. t"3diHng. CicriaBi Csunty Oil News. INSURE MITH MEN MHO KNOM Your Home a Play- to-d- ay mov-UM- thing of a Storm And you can't prevent the havoc caused by tornado or windstorm, but you can, at small expense, be indemnified for your losses. INSURANCE t OF EVERY-KIEm- What satisfaction there is in knowing that the company you insure with is reliable! Polices issued by this agency are absolutely safe. Yoa Can't Take a House Doiaiy Cellar Even if you escape personal iniury from tornado you can escape finan cial loss only through sound indemnity for windstorm damage. This agency represents only com- wit-iae- ss jCMFVEinssyy INSURANCE kind Sul-ipb- ur panies of financial ability to meet every just claim. Get your tornado policy here. INSURE AND BE SURE, m 'Z.9-'- i 111 j ' i';v Keed Brothers INSURANCE OF A.TL.TL. KINDS Phone 49. ONLY RELIABLE Columbia, Kentucky. INSURANCE CHN BE OBTAINED HERE. ly. phohd-graph- .! !" I JHWtHB "hxw II w ' JaatJP THIRSTY? There's nothing "jul as good as to make the home walls smile. first-clas- -- se WALLPAPER, s .seaBmr bV J9rWr JR 2ggtflKr I m MaW ".TiaeQhio Refining Co., of Cin- - The News $1.50 in Kentucky nr k A reunion of Mqrgan's men will be held in Lexington this year. H B A In Importance to the pattern You ara sure of expert work-- t. schemes. manship here. Ask to see the beautiful Home Decoration Book Illustrating Interior. In colors. ThL book will be l)Own la your home, together, " with the -- . Frref Large Sample Books el Use Color Schemes amd Estimates cheerfully furnished on Fsperlng, Painting, Job of paper hanging next and color I ,, "Tost f Perfect a" ML one-eleve- n Coburg. HENRY BOSCH COMPANY .- . . .H H mmmmf ' 9 - ..? mmm.Mm TURKISH cig arettes w& Varnishing', KnhflfniBing, Etc m Three gentlemen Friendly 2f 1 AA BURLEY i ' VIRGINIA . The farmers are trying, to get Columbia, Ky. busy in this community but it has rained until some have bewere the guests of Mr. and Mrs. come discouraged. Chaa. Morris, Sunday.. Miss Annie Morris spent SatMr. Read Hescamp, a student You will also find our Limonette, Orange Julep, Grape urday and Sunday with Miss Auof Centre College at Dannville, Whip, Strawberry, Ginger Ale, Cream Soda and drey Farris. spent the week end with his,par-ent- s 'Cherry. Quality products. Mrs. W. R. Feese and daughMr. and Mrs. B. H. If you want drinks for a picnic or any occasion, call ters, of Campbellsville, are visitor phone. ing relatives at this place. y Willis & Conover V - KOL'S 1 fbH 1 iflrll Master Lewis Morris has been real sick but is better at this writing. v Knifley. Beaseaaae geageaaaY aseaaW aaLaaH. saaaaaaaaaakaaaa Wfir pocket-book-The FIFTEEN fn a new package that fits the pocket At a price that fits the yt The young folks of this community stormed Miss Fannie Kemper Saturday night. Games were played and Mrs. Kemper surprised the crowd with a candy pulling. All reported a nice time. Mr. Frank Hescamp, who is attending school at L.W. T. S same unmatched blend of Turkish, Virginia and BuRLEYTobaccas - diiaateedW Ob i laaaaaaaCJ uJhti- spent the week end with his par- III aSKfeAV' ents. Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Whitney The health of the community is very good at the present 'time. The lot sale at this place the 8th of April was largely attend-ed- . They had good music and all reported a nice time. Mrs. Zelma Baldwin and little son, of Spec, visited her aunt Mrs. W. B. Hovius a few days of last week. Mrs. Kirby Simpson, of Stone Creek, visited her mother, Mrs. S. H. Knifley, at this place one day last week. Mri. Fannie Dunbar visited ColumbiaC Bottling Works, R, BRRCBR, TOCR. Columbia, n, Kentucky. 9 still born twin her daughter, Mrs. Ethel Brock-ma- Knifley April, daughters. of Absher last Monday. Misses Rosa and Cecil Bryant entered school at the L. W. T. S. at Columbia last Monday. Miss Lottie Knifley visited the family of A, C. Wheeler who is on the sick list at this writing. Mrs. Goebel Wheeler is on the Rev. Bornwasser filled his regular appointment at this place last Sunday afternoon. The successor of Dr. W. A. Ganfield as President of Centre College will be named May 8. Attorney Gerferal Daugherty sick list at this writing. has gone to Indianapolis to to end the coal strike. Born to the wife of Wallace vor ? -