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The Adair County news: July 25, 1922 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1922 ada1922072501_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: July 25, 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. N. $,. VOLUME XXV AMtr (JMttttu Hms en - "r- COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY, TUESDAY JULY 25, 1922. MUMBEI 40 f Mrs. Uretta Ricbirds Saturday Afrernsin, A. tiki ATTENTION, DEMOCRATS. Big Game. Rev. J. P. Scruggs. A Quiet Place. Died at Springfield. Mrs. Loretta A. Richards, wife of W. A. Richards, died Saturday after-noon of diabetes at the age of 65 years, 2 months and 15 days Mrs. Richards (nee Coffey,) was born at Columbia, Ky , on April 23, 1857, and was educated in the public schools and an acad emy in tha t vicinity. On August 8, 1875, she was married to W. A. Richards who with six children and twelve grandchildren survive her. The children are: George Richards and Mrs. R. Wood, of Denton, Arthur, Buford and Arvin Richards, of Oklahoma, and Mrs. J. T. Hawes, of New Mexico. Two children are dead. A. Albert Richards, who died in 1904 at the age of 23 years, and Charles Owen Richards, an Infant who died in 1893. The family moved from Kentucky to Dallas county in 1891 and in 1896 moved to Denton county. Early in life Mrs. Richards united with the Baptist churctrand lived a consistent The following will be the line up,for FRANKLINrAVORITE. . $' ' election will be held in this county next Friday's contest: Old Timers: and the Democrats will vote to nomRev. J. P. Scruggs, pastor of the Jones, L. F.; E. Barger, C, 1$ Franklin Baptist Church, is one of inate a candidate for Appellate Judge in the Third District. There are but xuuu(U.l,, i..A. UUUUU) Mm i;j the ablest devines of the BaDtist two candidates, Hobson L. James, of Epperson, S. B.; Sanders, S. S.; ,0.j faith in Kentucky,and with this com EHzabethtown, Kentucky, and D. A. Barger, T. B.; Pink Dunbar, C; Dr. bines an industry which makes him a A TTJnrtman "P pustbr of splendid "worth. McCandJess, of Munfordvllle, Ky ,On Saturday, August 5th, a primary '' -- Mr. James is a Democrat, who has aJ clean record, has never held office and Christian. Funeral services were to be held Monday afternoon at 4:30 o'clock at the residence, 1703 West Maple Street, with Rev. Will C. McCIung, pastor or .the First Baptist Church, in charge. Burial will follow in the I O, O. F. wmetery. The Record & Chronicle, -- Denton, Texas" " To $ Owners. You are not paying any attention to the warning in Regard, to your dogs. Now po3itiveIy,this is your last warning. You either .musf tie,- confine or muzzle your dog, or I will have them killed. C. G. Jeffries, Judge of Adair County Court. 'V - has not before this been a candidate. He has the endorsement of all the lawyers and Democratic officials of his county and the endorsement and support of Chief Justice Rollin Hurt, of the Court of Appeals He is well qualified for the office and can win in November. Judge McCandless is now a Circuit Judge in a Democratic district, having been elected last November for a term of six years from January 1st, 1922 in 1897 he was elected Countv Judge of Hart county, but before his term of office expired, resigned to make a contract With tha Fiscal Court over which he had presided, to represent his county In a lawsuit from which employment he expected to re- alize. more benefit than from complet- inghls term as County Judge. In 1906, on the death ot his, cousin, he was appointed Commonwealth's Attorney and served as such five years. In 1915 he was nominated by a major ity of forty-tw- o votes for Circuit Judge of his district and elected for a term of six years He appointed his daughter as his Court Stenographer and his brother-in-laas a Master Commissioner. Last year he sought and .filed with the 'Secre- Outlaws. Forest Lowe, F. B.; Foster Pickett? S. B.; Shreve Davis, S S ; Leon Lewis, L F.: Sam Stevenson, C F.: Allan Mercer, R. F.; Theron Taylor, P.; AJ vin Lewis, C; Chelsle Barger, Owen Davis, Utility. Admission, men 15c, Ladies, Freev Friday, July 28, 3:30. Notice, Truck Men. I j ,' .. n mux .. .j uaes iindiciy ,ow l..i or cement anutw. or 50 thousand feet of umber, and va-i until the Ist day of August for hauling Portland Ce- merit and Yeliow Pine Lumber fron Campbellsville, Ky., to the Lindsey? Wilson Hill. There Will be aDDfOX- Bids will be received olhcr thlns for tnls lob- your bid to J. C. Miller, CaiapbelfS- rl0DS Ville, Ky, J. C. Miller. -i - .5 i A Great Day. On Sunday, the 16th, there assembled at Mt Pleasant Methodist church, near Estoln Russell county, a large crowd, the occasion being to honor one of the county's native sons, Rev. R. E Stevenson, A. B. B. D., who honored his "old home church" with a pleasant visit. Bio Stevenson delivered a great sermon in the forenoon and in the afternoon a great lecture. As this is the church where Bra Emery spent his boyhood and to again be permitted the pleasure of meeting old schoolmates, neighbors and friends doubtless brought fresh to memory the happy scenes of long ago Rev. Stevenson Is Vice President and Princlpal-c- f the Theological Department of Lydia Patterson Institute, El Paso, Texas, an institution that trains Mexican young men for preachers and Missionaries to their own country Bro. Stevenson has a wife, who is a cultured and refined lady and three intertesting children. A. . G-- The Columbia ' Outlaws stacked their fire arms last Thursday and met the Jamestown civilians with open arms and knee trousers They, announced that they would be but reserved the right to hit every ball that was pitched in the direction of the batter, and to Knock it to "Kingdom come." The contest was called at 3 p. m , and it was spirited from the beginning to the ending. The score card showed at the conclusion that the Outlaws had registered 11 and Jamestown 6. The The gamj was witnessed by quite a number of lovers of the sport law-abidin- Therefore, each Democrat who votes for McCand' less in the primary votes to put twenty Republicans into office in a district. Most Democrats chink we have too many Republicans in office now and 'all Democrats who are true to their party should and will vote for Mr. James for this nomination. Several Republicans are working for McCandless because they believe he can be defeated by them in November, if nominated, and they know that should he be elected in November, they will gain a Republican Circuit Judge and the officers and influence which goes with the office to be used in the interest of the Republicans in the campaign of 1923 when state officers are to bo elected. Ad. The meeting at the Presbyterian church started Sunday and is being, largely attended. Dr. Charles W. Welch, of the Fourth Avenue Church, Louisville, is doing the preaching. He is a great Bible student and a captivating speaker, commanding the attention of all who hear him. He is not only a speaker, but a teacher of the Word, and no one can hear him tary of State a declaration-provide- d forty Sub Section 6 of Section 1550, without being entertained. All the Kentucky Statutes, in which he prom- Churches in Columbia are cordially ised under oath thatjf elected as Cir- invited to attend the services, if. cuit Judge he would qualify 'fbr the Christian people are in favor of the office. Before he was elected and af- betterment of the community, they ter it was too late for him to have op- will work together for an outpouring position for Circuit Judge, he an- of the spirit of Gqdt nounced, as a candidate for Appellate .isle for Hobssn L. JamwLr'- Judge and if he now secures this nomination and is elected in November, Last year Judge McCandless wanted he must resign as Circuit Judge and a Circuit Judgeship. He was nomGovernor Morrow will appoint his successor. The judge so appointed would inated and elected'for a term of six years. Now he is not satisfied; and la appoint a Master Commissioner, Reasking the Democrats to give himc an ceiver and Trustee of the Jury Fund Appellate Judgeship. He would then in each of the six counties in the dis trlctand a Court Stenographer for resign and permit Gov. Morrow to,ap-poia Republican to succeed him as the district. Triese officers so appointed would of course be Republicans in Circuit Judge. Do you favor this? If not, you should support H. L. a Democratic district. -nt James for Appellate Judge. 38 tf Rev. Scruggs succeeded Rev. B. H. Lovelace as pastor, and it is question able if a higher compliment could be paid him than to suy that he has measured up to'the exacting require ments of his flock as set by his beloved predecessor, for Rev. Lovelace was and is a man among men, devout, upright and fearless In the discharge of ail duties; both public and private. tWithout making himself obnoxiou td young men, who on account of youttvjLre.not disposed at all times to fallow the path set down in Holy Writ as "straight and narrow," Rev. Scruggs has, by his genial bearing and friendly courtesy, won the confidence and respect of all, and is a force for good In this sction which could scarce ly be .estimated. Another attribute which greatly aids him. in the work of the Master is his broad and liberal connection of Hfe He is directly interested in the material advancement of the county and is alway .ready to accept place on any program where the people are called together to discuss plans where by progress can be made. Some years ago Rev. Scruggs re ceived a call from the church at Co lumbia, the county-sea- t of Adair, which, as a subsequent events went o show, proved to be the happiest event in the whole of his ministerial life, for while ministering to the 'flock he met and later married the daughter of the lamented Judge James Garnett, an elegant gentleman and in his day one of the State's ablest jur ists. It was loner the custom in this country to dismiss the subject after giving thejamlly name to which the wifgr.beIonged- - before her marriage, but the' Constitution now regards women as on exact equality with men, and Th6 Favorite is therefore permitted without violence, to ethics to continue the .narratives. Much of the good Rev. & Scruggs is enabled to do. both as citizen is due to encouragement received from and the womanly graces imparted by his devoted and consecrated companion, who is one of the State's moat highly cultured and most active chureh work ers. and-mlnister, Thirty years ago the Jittle town of Mrs Bettie Waggener, who was the Glenville was known as being unusual wife of Mr. Nathan Waggener, died ly lawless, and the town was called at Springfield last Friday afternoon. "Hard Scratch," but since that time She was a very excellent lady, a naquite a change has come over the tive of Adair county, the most of her community, and to.day it is the moBt life having been spent near Milltown. settlement in Adair coun She was about 60 years old and was a ty. We learn from Mr. C. A. Walker sister of Mrs. W. S. Chapman, this that thirty years ago, at each circuit place, who attended the funeral. court, the whole town was summoned Her maiden name was Thomas. to Columbia as witnesses, on various Strayed, from, my premises, a large, offenses. The last, held in this month, Sandy, Folan China sow and young July, there was not a witness from the town of Glenville nor a man pigs. Sow will weigh about 500 drawn for jury service. "This Is an pounds. Rings in her ears. Will pay evidence," said Mr. Walker, that our a reward. A. B. Corbln. people are "In fact, we have one of the largest Sunday- Attention, Parents. schools In the county, and everybody attends church." The course that Children are not allowed to attend Glenville has followed in the last. school in any district, outside of the thirty years is very commendable. one in which they live, without the permission of the trustees of their Notice. home school and also tha permission At Coi.mbla, Ky., on July 31, 1922, of the trustees of the school they want to enter. The teachers will also I will receive bids for hauling brick have to be consulted. frem Kiln to the Building site ef the Tobacco Meetings Bank of Columbia. The brick will be handed from the kiln to the hauler Will be held at the following places: without expense to hauler. At least Milltown, Wednesday, July 26, at 10,000 brick most be Raided per day, law-abiding law-abidin- July 25, -- 10 a. m. - , 1922. Pickett, Wednesday, July C. 26, 26, J. Miller, Contracter. . at at 1 4 pm Changed-Hands.- - Keltner, Wednesday, July p. m. Mr. G. W. Dillon has purchased the a. m. stock, of drugs, notions, etc . from Weed, July 27, 1 p. m. i Russell & Taylor and will take pos Breeding, July 27, & p. m. session the first of August. Mr. Dil- Toria, Friday, July 28, 9:30 a in. Ion ia a registered Pharmacist, and is Sparksville, July 28, 1 p. m. one of 'Adair county's best citizens. Cane Valley, Saturday, July 29, His son, Mr. RIch.DHIon, is also a 2p m. Gradyvllle, Thursday, July 27, 9:30 at registered pharmacist,, and either he or his father will remove from Breed ing to Columbia. Either will be a valuablelicquIaltJon to our community. nusseu ana .layior nave been doing a splendid business, and they will-bgreatly, missed from the business affairs of this place e The home Boys get of Fire Thsrsday. with your presence. These meetings will be devoted to a thorough discussion ot the plan3 of operation and what it means to tha growers of tobacco to .become members of the Marketing Association; You. will also learn at these meetings what the manufacturers paid the Association for each grade of tobacco this year. Come and bring your neighbors. their Baptism G. R, REED, Support them Chairman Organization Committee. Notice, Work on the gymnasium at the Lindseyi Wilson, is moving along I will clean your watches and clocks and it is,Jioped to have It com50 pleted early in the fall. It is to be for cents. lam located in Tutt'S Hall. brick and it will be large enough for Jack Cundiff, all purposes. Columbia, Ky. rap-Idl- y, ' Notice. . July 22nd, 1922 Dem-oor?t- ic The Columbia base ball club did fine work at Greensburg last Friday. The team was in fine shape and went into the game with the determination of winning. When the contest opened both sides felt confident and the home fans were dead sure that the honors would go to Greensburg. In this they were mistaken, as the score card at the close showed Columbia 7, Greensburg,4. "Burley" Young and his team, in high glee, left for home. while the Greensburg team contented itself "by chewing the rag." car load of stone jars just recelv ed ;at A An Attractive Home. "Barger Bro?., Davis'Hardware Company 40-- 2t A number of friends of Dr. and Mrs. C. M. Russell were guests at a picnic .at their home, on Greensburg Street, last Friday evening. A delicious picnic supper had been prepared by the ladies. After the supper was served music and games ere enjoyed by all The premium list for the Columbia Fair is published in the News The Association hangs out very inviting premiums Prospects are flatterv ing for one of the best meets Columbia has ever had People of Columbia who expect to keep open houses should prepare to do an unusually amount of feeding and sleeping. to-da- y. The largest catalogue gver printed aadjfaout from this office, $$& odiUl the Columbia Fair? Tliiy art bow ijrfbllttudflol tbf stockman. A ladies' parasol was left at the Bank of Columbia several weeks ago The owner can have It by describing One Coupe 1921 Model. See the big gane Thursday, July 27, the same. Promptly at 3 o'clock on next Two Touring 1922 Model. Bank of Columbia. Saturday afternoon, The Colum- Battaries; Wilson and Lewis and AnderThe Group Gathering, at Keith's These cars are from the 7th St., son for Burkesville. Chapel, the fifth Sunday, has been Garage, Louisville, Ky., and will sell Lucien Angely, charged with.selling bia Fair Association will sell at postponed on account of measles. for small payment down and balance moonshine liquor, was tried before public auction, at the CourtMarriage Licenses. monthly and title guaranteed by C. Commissioner T. C. Davidson, last house Alvln Rosson. door in Columbia, Ky., all T, Stultf, President and Manager. If Thursday, He was held over and his County Clerk S. C. Neat has issued Eld. W. G. Montgomery will lecture refreshment privileges, and-sucyou want to buy a bargain see bond fixed at $200. He bonded Fri at Shlloh Church, Monday night the other privileges as have usually the foliowing marriage licenses recent? L. M. Young, Local Agent, day and upon his release Sheriff J. M. . 31st of July. He will also lecture at been sold, fair opens Aue. 22 1: Columbia, Ky. Howell, of Green county, who was John Harlan Rooks to Hiss Emm& the Christian church, this place on f here to re arrest him, took him in continues four days. L. Holmes. Tuesday night following. Every body charge aiid 'eft for Greensburg, there Moot Burton to Miss Ethel, Burton invited. Albert Wet, vvho.is known for the Hail on Tobacce. being charges against him in the Nathan P. Hays to Miss Annie C. Crimea Via Vina nnmmf t.tari ta nnro r finest peaches we have seen The Antle hall in Cincinnati on four different Green circuit court. The Sheriff was this season were grown by Mrs. Lanie accompanied by Mr. Warren White, is better to have it and not need "It charges. Mr. A. W. Tarter was in Staples, at her home. They are large, Town Marshal of Greensburg. it than need It and not have it." In A daughter four years old of Mr. Cincinnati one day last week, and he smooth, and very delicious. For the the meantime see me about your and Mrs. Rollin Powell, who live on was told that West was charged with Let your slogan be "we must beat farm, property insurance. Write, or Dr. S. P. Miller's farm, died last Satselection sne leio ac cms Office we re shooting, robbing, etc. urday. turn our sincere thanks, assuring her Burkesville." phone that the remembrance was gratefully W. V. Cravens, Agent, Ginseng. The ballots for the primary election appreciated. The ulrdow frames for the third Russell Springs, Ky. are now being printed at this office, story of the Jeffries building are ber.3 46 I have a lot of Golden Seal seed' for ing made. All thowpod work for the A list of appointments for meetlDgs and will be delivered In due time. . In Tobacco iJooUng sale. oLthojw fnterested jftfoitlon will bj gotten ready in order The contractor; Mr. Charles Mur-rel- l, Sel BeoMtb, 13 published in today's NewT. Let every Democrat, woman as weljl "to put up thi addition! story as soon is moving along nicely with tha "i I 33 4b 'jeftaiiblj.. Ky. WtrttbrlQkttfcrifl thjsTaad Xttad the mwtlogs, . as DftftO. vote In tha primary. J. B. Barbae residence. Ferd tars for Sale. Mr. aud Mrs."H. 2J. Miller cava gone to. a considerable expense In making improvements on their home, Belocated on Burke3vil!e street. sides extending their concrete blocked porch around the West side of their residence, they have just had completed a lovely sun parlor on the north side, making their residence the most, Miss Irene Conover and Messrs. attractive In Columbia, and it is as Will and Allen Conover entertained conveniently constructed as it Is atabout 100 of their friends last Satur- tractive. Mr. H. T. Walker put the day evening. Every one reported a finishing touches on this handsome, residence. most enjoyable time. To each and every election officer, who may be holding, election seals and keys to locks of the Ballot Boxes, you are hereby notified to return them to the County Court Clerk's office this week without 'fail. Respt., S. C. Near, C. A C. C. h 39-t- j," j".tu -- ld -- j fs 'fcj- -. ADAIRCOUNTY NEWS ? 101 - SECOISTD lUAlY. CLASS P. Columbia ,- Fair 55J-Jers- ? - -,: . Lady Rider Astride. . CLASS G. - Dairy Cattle. ; heifer, two years old and un- - 55 Jerseycow two years old and over ,"... . .. Lady Rider under 20 years, Astride, 2 to ride 102 Lady Rider over 20 years 2nd 3 00 2 00 2 00 2 00 103. . -t- - ' 5 - QQ V-- " lit- 5 " qq 5 00 . CLASS Q. Premium List ey Saddle Horses. Saddle Stallion 3 years old and over 10 00- ; ';- f - under three 4.00 . 56 Jersey heifer, one year old and 7 .' qq 3 0g;' ;;;' r, ITtRST DAY " de. two 56 -- Jersey heifer under one year old 4 00 T4 00 5 00 104 Saddle Stallion 2 years old arid under 3 105 Saddle Mare or Gelding 3 years old and over 1 1 "- :" - " TUESDAY AXrGrTJST 22, 1822. 57 $ 1 00 1 00 1 00 Jersey. cow any age CLASS A. CLASS: H. 0 00 3 00 3 00 5 00 1 Display of apples 2 Display of Pears Beef Cattle. -- 06 Saddle Mare or Gelding 2 years old and under 3 7 00 7 .... 3 A 4J-Disp- Display of peaches Display of three watermelons lay ..:..... ,." 58 Bull three years old and over.... 59 Bull, two years old and under three . ... 7-0- 0 107 of three cantelopes Display of grapes of -- . . . . -- 5 6-- Peck Red Wheat, . . 7 8 9 10- -6 Peck of Oats 12 Ears of White corn 12 Ears of yellow corn Onions ,:........ .. 00 1 -- 00 1 00 5 00 5 00 5 00 1 .7 - 60 81 Bull, one year old and under two Bull, under one year old over- '" 62 Cow, three years old and 63 Cow, 00 6 00 6 00 7 00 00 Mare or gelding 1 year old and under 2 107J Colt under 1 year either sex-- . . CLASS R. 00 10 00 Adjourned for Dinner. two years old and under 1 Saddle Horse Stake $50. 108 Stallion, mare or gelding, any age to be judged by their conformation, soundness, general and saddle purposes. five distinct manner, adaptability for Must as three 63J-C- ow .. .'.':. ' 5 00 11 6 Sweet Potatoes potatoes .- ' 100 100 00 1 00 1 00 1 50 1 " 6 year old and under Cow, under one year old two- - 126 Irish 13 14 15 :f. Display of three heads of cabbage Best dozen tomatoes Best display of vegetables 65 -B- ull, any age 66 Cow, any age 67 Bull and three females owned by one man or bona fide firm- - ' 7 6 6 10 10 00 00 action, 00 00 5 00 have gaits, follows: - .. . CLASS I 16 Best 6 Beets 17 Best three stalks dark tobacco 18 Best three stalks Burley tobacco CLASS B. 100 5 00 Poultry Show. All poultry exhibitors are requested to put their poultry in nice coops, so they may be plainly seen. - ''..-10. 00 walk. Rack, trot, canter, divided as follows running 109 Walk, fox trot, or slow pace, to be 25 00 15 0Q " 1.0 - OOj 5 00 .., Plug Horse Race, best race in i mile heats 1 2 to ' 3. 1 to start, 10 00 mile heats 5 00. Family Produce. 19 One pound of Butter 20 Angel food cake 21 Caramel Cake 22 Cocoanut cake 23 Chocolate cake ....'.. :.;. ". .";. v.. , .... "2 00 2 00 2 00 24 Ribbon 25 cake One loaf light Bread 26 One Dozen soda biscuits 27 Sample of Honey 28 Display of Jelly . : V;. vj .' . ,; . " .'!.. .;.' . . . 29 Display of Preserves 30 Jar of canned tomatoes 31 Jar of canned beans 32 Jar of canned corn 33 Jar of canned apples 34 Jar of canned peaches 35 Jar of canned cherries 36 Jar of Raspberries 37 Jar of canned peas .- - .....".. . ." ;'.-- 1. .v. .... ' .. i 38 Jar 39 v...v.. . ,. . ... ,. . . of cucumber pickles Jar of chow chow 2 00. 2 00 2 00 2 00 2 00 2 00 2 00 2 00 2 00 2 00 2 00 2 00 2 00 2 00 2 00 2 00 2 00 2 00 68 Trio Barred Plymouth' Rock 69 Trio White Plymouth Rock.... 70 Trio Rhode Island Red 71-- Trio Rhode Island White 72 Trio White Wyandotte 73 Trio Silver Lace Wyanddtte-- . : 74 Trio Brown Leghorn 75 Trio White Leghorn . . . v '. 76 Trio Rose Comb Leghorn r. 77 Trio Buff Orpingtons ; 78 Trio Indian Game 79 Trio Black Langshang 80 Trio Buff Cochin 8L-T- rio White Cochin 82 Trio Pit Game CLASS J. 2 00 2 00 2 00 1 00 110 100 1 Mule Race, best in three. race 2. and 7 00 2 to start 00 2 0(T 2 00 2 00 2 00 2 00 2 00 2 00 2 00 2 00 2 00 2 00 2 00 100 00 1 00 1 3 00 - Thoroughbred Race $125.00 111 Thoroughbred Races half mile dashes, 2 best in 3, 2 to start and 100 1 00 I 00 1 00 1 00 1 00 1 00 1 00 , race 75 00 50 00 Free For All Trot, $125.00. 1 1 2 Free-for-all-tr- mile heats 2 75 00 best in 3, 2 to start and 2 to race To be governed by rules of the 50 00 100 National Trotting Horse Association. Harness Horses. 83 84 85 Stallion, 3 years old and over. Mare or geldiug 4 years old and over Mare or gelding three years old and under 4 Mare or geldimg 2 years old and ... 1 0 00 7 fotjuth day. FRIDAY A.TJG. 25, CLASS T. 00 3 00' 113 114 Combined Horses. Stallion 3 years old and over-- . .' ' . 7 00 3 00 3 00 2 50 10 00 10 00 86 Mare or gelding 3 years old and over CLASS V. CLASS C. . t . Sheep 40 Buck, any age V : ' under 3 87 Mare or gelding 1 year old and under 2 88 Colt under 1 year old 89 Brood mare 7 00 5 00 5 00 10 00 2 50 5 00 Baby Show 115 Prettiest girl months old baby under 14 5 00 14 5 00 41 Ewe, any age 42 Buck and two ewes ; CLASS D. HOGS. 43 Boar under one year old 44 Sow under one year old 45 Sow one year old and over '.. j v 'v-,- ' 7 '50 7 50 10 00 90 Adjourned for Dinner CLASS K. 116 Prettiest boy baby under months old Five Gaited Saddle Horse Stake $100. Saddle Stallion, mare or gelding any age to be judged by their, confirmation, soundness, manners, action, and general adaptability for saddle purposes. Must have five Walk, distinct gaits as follows: 116J-0- 1d Mens Riding Ring 70 yrs. 10 00 Old-fashion- old and over ed . ...,'- - 5 00 5 00 5 00 - ' - Walking Horse. nodding, walking . '' . -- . 117 Old-fashion- ed . ."...- 46 47 48 Boar one year old and over Boar any age Sow any age " -- . r ?''-- - 4 " 00 10 00 1 0 00 5 Trot, Rack, Canter, Running Walk, Fox Trot or slow Pace, to be divided as follows " $ 50 00 30 00 20 00 mare or gelding, must be broken to canter readily, a horse for comfort; gaits to count 70 per cent; confirmation 30 per cent 7 00 00) Adjourns For Dinner. CLASS E. CLASS L. Mule Race. Adjourned for Dinner. CLASS X. Ladies' Driving Horse. 49 Mare or 50 gelding to be driven by lady accompanied by gentleman 5 gaited saddle mare or gelding 4 .".. yrs. old and over 912 $ 1st 2nd 7 00 3 00 91-Pl- to start 2 to race, Half Mile $10 00 RoadStake, $100. 5 00 15 00 10 00 118 Stallion, mare or gelding, any ' age, soundness, manners, speed. durability and pleasant handling considered. 3 to show Turnout, Double team Lady and gentleman. Everything considered 119-JvValk, Heats, Two best in three ug Horse Race, 2 to race Mile Heat, 2 best in three 10 00 r ,-- ;',. -- 5 00 Thoroughbred Race $125. 92 J Mile dash, 2 best in 3, 2 to start, 2 to race 50 00 30 00' 20 00 119-Fin- est Combined Horses. 50J-Ma- 75 00 "50 00 10 00 re or gelding any age, to be . Free For all Trot, or Pace $125.00 Trot and Canter Mare or Gelding, any age 10 00 - shown in harness and under saddle. Soundness, manners, style, form and ;. :"..".'- ., - 93 Each animal must have 5 distinct gaits when under saddle. Must have square trot harness but gaits. .. '.f ..,.- - v " ". ; - Mile heats, two best in three, 2 to governed start, 2 to race by the rules of the National Trot75 ting Horse Association to-b- e CLASS W. 00 50 00 120 , . Consolation Ring. Stallion, mare or gelding, any age that has not taken a premium of any kind at this Fair mile heats 121 Plug Horse Race 2 best in 3. 2 to start and race 7 50 t excessive speed not essential 51 Fastest in 3 mule, half mile dash, 2 best .10 '. 00 5 00 3 00 94 5 THIRD 95 96 97 98 Best pair THURSDAY AXJG. 24TH CLASS N. 7 DY - 2 50 . r- ' 2 to race 5 00 15 00 -- 10 00 52 Fastest plug horse half mile dash 2 best in 3 2 to race 10 00 00 Thoroughbred Race $100.00 54 mile dash, 2 best in 3, start and race Mule three years old and over.. Mule 2 years old and under 3. . Mule 1 year old and under . . Mule under 1 year old 2-- 7 7 5 I 2 to 60 00-40 of mules any age ' 10 " 00 00 00 00 00 " , 3 00'. 122 . ". 3 0OVr 3 00fc ' '''' " - 2 5.0 .. .;.". - T r.: - Mule Race, best in 3. race i2 mile heats. 2 to start and 7 00 - 3 00 - CLASS Y. '" 00 Free For All Trot, $100v 54J-M- ile All mules must be shown under' bridle or halter. '' N Thoroughbred Race $150,00,' 123 Thoroughbred Race h mile dash 2 in 3. 2 to start and 2 to race Free-for-A- U w--- ; heats 2 best in 3, 2 to start . CLASS O. 60-00 "Z : . 90 00 60 00 2 to race To be governed by the rules tion - 40 00 99 ; of the National Trotting Horse Associa- Double Xeam regardless - of Sex .". ...orlOvmershlp.-- ' '- r! 1 Double Team Trot, or Pace, $150,00. . 124 - 100 Mostf Beautiful stallion, mare or "" '' J 0 .00r:- ."-ra- ce. geldinganyTage, shown inJiand.?: u 1000 . 5 00 Trot, or Pace, mile heats, 2 best in 3. 2 to start and Will be judged"by: rules of, .. -Nafonal,Trotung Association;-.-- . .V1 "Free-for-all 90-00- - - 60 00 &8U 1 .. ADAIR COUNTY NEWS - fUi-'- J' . i M' - f"" DEHLER BROTHERS CO., 116 Egst Market Street Telephone Main 2167 LOUISVILLE, KY. Woodson Lewis & Son GREENSBURG, KENTUCKY. Means of Transportation are a Necessity To him who gets his work done with the Roofing, Fencing, Hard- ware, Contractors Supplies, AsDhalt, Shihgles. BBBBBSBBBBBBBftBBBBBBBBBBBBfl "m- Strictest Economy, both as to Time and ey, is the Yictory PROFIT. - Mon- We Now offer CHEVROLET For Economical Transportation T. Truck, $1,125, f. o. b. Flint Samson Truck, $595, f. o. b. Jones- ville, Wis. g 2 H B g n jj Colds 6c Headache Black-Draught 490 $525 f. o. b. Flint g B "For years we have used in our family, and I have never found any medicine that could take its place," writes Mr. H. A. Stacy, of Brady ville, Term. Mr. Sta- cy, who is a Rutherford County farmer, recommends Black- Draught as a medicine that should be kept in every house- hold for use in the prompt treatment of many little ills to pre- J vent them from developing into serious troubles. -i . fl Q fl I 5 H High Grade Standard Automobile Tires. Kelly Springfield and Miller, Geared to the Road, at Popular Prices and other Standard Makes. Also Tubes at Low Prices. THEDFORD'S g O g g fl g g 5 BLACK-DRAUGH- S Special Bargain-N- ew Acme Binder, $125. Machines and Reapers. Mowing T jj B "It touches the liver and does ihe 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 us 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 ... Jf J B g B g g fl never without it" g We have Just Received a Large Assortment in a wide range of Colors and Shades 28 to 35c per yard. L-HDIS' STR75W .MKTTING At all druggists. m Si i.- Accept No Imitations J. 81 Our late shipment of Ladies5 and Misses Pumps and Oxfords are now arriving and we have the Very Newest Styles to offer at all times at the Lowest Prices. SHOES HND OXFORDS BflflflflflflflflBBBBIBBBflBflBBflBBflB Glensfork. Wheat Threshing is the order of the day in this community and the yield is fairly good. Mr. and Mrs. flomer Ballinger left yesterday for Louisville where they will consult a special ist concerning their baby'd eyes. Miss Anna Rose Blair, of Highland Park, Ky., is visiting relations here. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Strange and family visited Mr. and Mrs. John Kelsey last Sunday. Mrs. Flora Sparks and little son of Indiana are visiting he father and mother Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Jones of this place. Mr. Billie Sandusky, Mrs. S. Sandusky, Mr. Nath Kelsey and family, Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Kelsey, Mr. and Mrs, Willie Powell and little son, and Mr. and Mrs. Olie Wilkinson and little daughter were visiting Mrs. Eva Wilkinson last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Wooldridge, of Columbia, were visiting Mr and Mrs. Rollin Webb last Sunday. Texas, is visiting her sister, Mrs. W. C. Van Hoy. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Bault are spending a few days at Loraine Springs, Taylor county. Capt. E. C. Page, who holds a position at Frankfort.came home On his return his last week. two daughters accompanied him and will remain at Frankfort. Mr. S. G. Banks, the oldest resident of this place, has been in a rather feeble condition for some days. s Chas. B. Moore, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bingham Moore, acci- We have a New and Large Stock of Mens' Oxfords in a Wide Range of Prices. MENS' OXFORDS Voile, GOODS DRY and Canton Crepe and Tissue Organdies, Ratine, Georgette Crepe, Ging- hams, Crepe De Chine, Taffeta and Messaline Silks. Ladies Corticelli Silk Hose. Gossard Corsets and Brassieres WOODSON LEWIS & SON GREENSBURG, KENTUCKY. """" Res. Phoxe 13-- 8. dentally got his right hand mangled in a cider mill a few days since. The Coburg flouring mill, which was owned by Whitney & Farris was burned last Tuesday Night about 9 o, clock. Some corn and 400 bushels of wheat were consumed. Losb about, 4,000. There was some insurance. When the fire was discovered, it was impossible to extinguish the flames. Business Phone 13-- A L. H. Office Or. J. N Murrell DENTIST- - Veteriaary Surgeon and Denlisl s Jones of 1 Special attention g iven Disease Domes tJ 3 Animals W. B. PATTESON GENERAL INSURANCE f $ X at ResUencc, -- mile of town, or nestown road. International Made-fo-Measu- re Clothes. - Second Floor, leffries Building. Phone Office.'Front Rooms Jeffries'BTdg. S 114 G. Columbia, Ky t COLUMBIA, UP STAIRS. W. A- - Coffey & 5K COLUMBIA, KY ATTOrUS'EY-A.T-r.A-V- V Mr. Lewis Coffey, of ColunH bia, opened the public school Miss Elra Willis spent last here Monday of last week with a Sunday with Miss Dollie Strange. full attendance. Mr. Coffey is a young man, and there is no Mr. and Mrs. S. V. Wilkinson fine he will give satisfacwere visiting Mr. and Mrs. Os- doubt but tion as a roacher car Willlis last Sunday. Office Second Floor, Court House, West Side .Adjoining'Court Room. Colun bia Barber Shop MOrtAlS"! & HENRY W. DEPP DENTIST Gas Given Pop Painless COLTTJMBIA. KY. iBBEIBBBBBB.4i3 Accept A The Moonlight party at Robt, Taylorls last Saturday night was largely attended and all report a nice time. Mr. E Dudley lost four calves last Monday. They were struck by night. lightning. A fine mare of Mr. Johnnie Collins ran over a bluff one day last week and broke its neck. Mr. George Colllins and mother are visitin? relatives in New Mexico. Cmk Valley. Lady Astor, the first woman to gain a seat in the English and who has been paying a visit to her native country, America, believes that the only way to improve conditions is to instill in the children a desire for better lives. And she is cor rect, for the little children of today will be the lawmakers or the lawbreakers tomorrow. On the mothers and fathers rests the burden of the future welfare of the country and God grant that they may live up to their -P- Extraction Teeth. of arliament '3 H - No Substitutes lot B 1 Sanitary Shop, when, both Satisfactionjand Gratification are Guaranteed. 1" S LOWE - KY. I t as Give us a Trial and be Convinced. m as COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY. Early lettuce can be followed by radishes, some of the best 1 TMedfoFcTs DRAUGHT varieties of which are White Vienna and Chartiers. These m are the long type that do not get pithy as soon, as the Olive shaped ones. Uoy. Morrow a Vegetable g Liver Medicine P.S Purely B EAGLE"MIKADO" For Sale at your Dealer ASK FOR THE YELLOW PENCIL WITH THE RED SAND no senu ? BBBBBBBflfflBBBB EAGLE PENCIL COMPANY, NEW YORK 'f it Pencil No. 174 i'ii'..i Mad ia fire srads EAGLE MIKADO responsibility. Dallas, TbelTews ti.W inXftfoieky, Mrs. Soma K. ns!si State guards with two ma-- 1 The L, & N. secured 920 men chine gun! to Whitley county, where there is one of the coal for their LouUrilk shops and in j, lew days will hart a faU.force-f. ia understood "CVa De Valera visited the the officials ofBtt i11 fk. Cfafc nnf mnUilBll headquarters in Dublin and .. ' v TsZ" ? j S yH I P (V - 293 4 .. THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS I order to prevent a diaasteroua fuel famine. The time for the i Colanv6iaL, Kentucky- President to act has not yet come, but if the miners .do not tumble Eoitgk and go to work, drastic steps E.MURRBIM, V S. OXSy HAMLBTT. - - - - Mgk will be taken. If the miners are displaced and citizens go in to A Democratic Newspaper devoted to" the Infill their places, the Government terest of the city of.ColumblaT&nd the People will place a sufficient armed force good school. at Adair and adjoinlnsr'Counties. over them to protect them from W. L.' Grady, the owner of one as second molestation. Colnmba' stored atthe of the finest horses in Kentucky, m&U matter. came near losing him. For In the passing of Hon. Claud several days', it was thought by TUESDAY JUL. 25 1922. B. Terrell, whose death occured Mr. Grady and others that the at the Seelbach Hotel last Tuesrecovery was exceedingly doubtday afternoon, the Democratic SUBSCRIPTION :PBICE: ?LM iq Kentucky party of Kentucky lost one of its ful, but we are glad to report J2.00 Out Ide xf Kentucky he is out of all danger at most valuable members. He that audSPayable in AH Subscriptions are due this time. His trouble was was a victim of heart trouble brought on by getting too hot, C and had been an invalid for while being trained for the Fairs. ANNOUNCEMENTS about one year. He was twice Mr. E. M. Mansfield, of Lexelected Speakerjof the Kentucky FOB JUDGE COUET OF APPEALS. His ington, and J. L. Walker, of House of represenatives. , r remains were conveyed to his Columbia, were calling on our We are authorized to announce old home, Bedford, Ky., for in tobacco growers one day last "Judge D. A. McCandless a candidate By profession Mr. week, in the interest of pooling for Judge of the Court of :Appeals, ternment. their tobacco. They met with Third District, subject to! the action Ternell was ajlawyer anpy fregreat encouragements. . Our farr quently was selected by the of the Democraticjparty. ' t to actf asspecial Judge in mers are taking a sensible view s ' We are authorized to anuo'unce that districts whererthe elected Judge of the matter. f H. L. James, of Elizabethtown, Messrs. Dudley Bros., our couldno t attend. county, is a Democratic candidate men, informed your for Appellate Judge inlthis the Third .has not been the custom of reporter a few days ago, that It District, sdbiectlto the! August this paper since it was establish they had brought six thousand ed, twentylfive years ago to ad bushels of wheat at prices from vocate the claims of one Demo-cr- one to one dollar and twenty-fiv- e ' J"OB CONQBESS. over another in a primary cents per bu. Tnis- - is quite a We are authorized to announce that election. You carunot:telI who treat to our farmers to have a Ealph Gilbertt, offrihelby county, our who will be nominated, and we market for their wheat. present Congressman from the Eighth have endeavored tobein a posiMcKeltn6r-o- f district, is a candidatefforKre-electioD- , tion to cheerfully support the Gregor, Texas, came in one day subject to the action ofjthe Democratwinner in the general election. last week and we were all glad ic party. It is not a good idea to give ex to shake hisliand once more in pressions that the paper would GAkNETT FOR GOVERNOR. the flesh, and to Hear from bur July have to retract if the candidate dear one in the Lone Star State. The Rolling Fork Echo, of publication is for should lose 13th has the following to say of the Mr, Keltner reports all of the the nomination. We have a Kentucky people Mr. Garnett: well and getchoice in the race for Appellate ting along well. He will remain Elsewhere in this issue are express that several weeks in this part of the published extractsffrom a speech Judge and m General choice.on.the day of the primary county, visiting his father and made by mother and other relatives and James Garnett, one of Ken- election. We believe we will friends. The vote for the winner. That is, men. tucky's biggest Mr. J. H. Rodgers and wife, every thing points in that direcEcho stated 12 or15 years ago of Mell, spent a few days with that he was gubernatorial timber tion at this time, Judging from their relatives and friends here expressions that come to us from of a very superior quality and the first of the week. mind. all over the district. Judge has never changedits L. B. Cain sold, Walker Bros., While the Democrats are now James is a loyal friend to Judge the first of the week 2 hogs for looking for a truly representative Rollin Hurt and Judge Hurt lives $45.00 and J. Patton, of Breedfor $55 00. Also man they can do no better than in Columbia, the most popular ing, two county. brought from Shelby Tarter, 2 to select JimGarnett who could gentleman in Adair calves for $25.00, one calf from be elected. He would not only Giadyville. W. M. Wilmore for $12.50, one honor the state Ibut make it heifer from J. O. Parnell $45.00. through hiswise administration Dock! Walker and Ray Flowers R. L. Caldwell, of Milltown of affairs so that all others would attended the show here Wednes- communitv. was in in our midst honor it. day. one day last week and while here Let every Democrat, male and Beatrice Sparks spent a few sold Dudley Bros., four hundred female vote in the primary elec- days in Louisville the first of the bushel of wheat at $1.20 per bu. Mr. Caldwell informed us that tion. It is important that they week. he had just had his present crop Quite a number of our people of wheat threshed making 800 all go to the polls. attended the singing at Price's bushels. This is the largest There is no reason why we Chapel last Sunday. crop that we have heard of any should not have good roads in Uncle Charlie Yates was on one farmer making in this part of the county. Kentucky. The Tax on automo- the sick list a few days of last biles last year amounted to week. Own Home Product Oil. all going to the road Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Hindman, fund, and the tax on gasoline, of the Milltown community, and We respectfully solicit your patronwhich is also a very large sum, Milton Grissom, of Columbia, age. By patronizing us you are pate goes to the same fund. were visiting Mr. and Mrs. W. ronizing a home concern and without M. Wilmore one day last week. your help, we cannot hope to exist. Our gasoline has the punch you need The Democrats throughout the Mr. C. C. Hindman, of n for your car, with more milage per country rejoiced when the ansection, delivered to Dud- gallon. Our lamp oil does not have nouncement was made that Senaley Bros., several loads of corn the objectionable odor so often comtor Gilbert Hitchcock was replained about in Kerosene. We have last week, at $5.00 per bb). nominated for another term of to burn oil ourselves for lights, consesix years in Nebraska, a few Our old friend, Filmore Sparks, quently we have your interest s rlijht days ago. Mr. Hitchcock did of Red Lick, attended the show in our own home. fVe have e l for fuel, oil engines and not agree with President Wilson here last Wednesday, and while on all propositions, but he is a in the community bought several tractors. Eoad oil for your streets to Democrat just the same, and veals for future delivery at the keep the dust down this summer. Fuel oil for your steam boiler, that is would probably be a better Dem- market price. cheaper to burn than wood. We ocrat had he agreed with Mr. Messrs. Pendleton & Bridge-wate- r, would be pleased to quote you prices n the live stock on any of the above products, and Wilson on all propositions, espec-ilaldealers, of Greensburg, passed with our fair policy of satisfaction or in national affairs. through here last week, with your money back guarantee we are It looks very much like the 475 lambs that they had bought making friends rapidly. THE HOME coal miners will have to throw in Cumberland county at 4 and CONCERN. up the sponge. President Hard- 8 cents per lb. Also passed The Carnahan Oil & Refining Co., Creelsboro-- Jy. ing" is seriously contemplating through this week with 80 head CrJ, Davidson, jissuing a calf for 200,000 patriot- of cattle that they had bought in , General Manager". ic men to volunteer to work in the same county atr5 and 6 cents (Published On Tuesdays Port-offic- dair Goaivty Nevtfs gome of the large coal mines in per lb. Our neighboring county seems to be very famous for good stock of all kind Our school opened last Monday with fairly good attendance. Our teachers are Miss Huddles-ton- , of Glensfork, and Miss Shearer, of Columbia. . The indications are that we will have a ggiKtt)tfg$ggl2$g W . ri K&KK&WKWgKjragOtl a. tM v..' i' . 1, . v - - - .J ( m m - r $ e m m m m m Newest Styles Better Values ' m '- Gov-erno- V- , IN Footwear-'54"-?- Har-dir- Lad iesf Gents :and Childrens .Also - A Latest Creations 'in at Dress Goods, Notionk.and Npel-- 1 ties, nais, aps, titc. Carpets, Rugs and Furniiture. i I -- $:?fi&?g'l Mr.-Cepba- r DOHONEY & DOHONEW '- - J 7 f- M1MMM1M HlHMiniH$S Une xpe c t e d! A US o5Ve S2 CO-Bet- ter, Heavier,Longer Wearing 30x3'A-$IONo Tax added on Sale Now 'SCO set the high value mark $2,-000,0- 00, USCO for the biggest tire tire moneys worth than they expect money's worth on the market. They always get a bigger for 30 x 3V2 tires when it originated the $10.90 price last Fall. todav betters that mark with a new and greater USCOan USCO improved in many important ways. For instance, a thicker tread with a surer hold on the road thicker side walls, adding strength and life to the tire. And the price is $10.90 ivith the tax absorbed by the manufacturer. Men have always looked to (New&Bettei- J MSA. ZM0t3Ek Mill-tow- ! l ' Copyright 1922 KJtEKa sMMsl I9K?SV9 UKfiH ill k b, high-grad- gas-oi- cb -- I United States Tires! United States. Mai ?j y-f y well-know- 1 ' il?Mjrw&&yW2M?M77?JJM?MrjT?MwJW Where You Can Buy U. S. Tires: v RubbenComgany k. , AaZ. -- '- COLUMBIA. KY. E. NOB, t-- V r v v j? "1 -- V, Si V. i HE ADA1R!C0UNTY NEWS X ! 9 .. , -- . PERSONAL Mrs Mrs. V. Sullivan and daughter, V.. Ce..'' cil, are .visiting relatives in Camp-belteviiie- YES THIS IS A HERCULES ENGINE But you can't tell much about it from the picture. Youjcnust actually see it to appreciate its Merits You must compare it with other 'engines to realize its value you must operate it to: estimate its j?v '.... E. B Chatman, who lives on Mr. E. B. Barger returned, a few Butler's "Fork has been very sick for days ago, fiom a trip to Western Kensome days tucky. Tennessee and Illinois. Mr. T. S. Scott and wife spent last Mrs John Rule, who lives near Gar-liSunday at the B. F. Chewning home. was seriously ill last week. She Boyce Pierce, Elizabethtown, is is the mother of Mrs. S. C. Neat. spending a week or two with Barkes-dal- e Mr. E. H. Black, Franklin, Ky , Hamlett. was here a few days ago Bv. R. E. Stevenson, wife and chilMr. J. W. Saltsman, the Fertilizer dren will leave in the morning for Elpaso Texas, after a delightful visit man, was here the first of last week. Mr E. M. Mansfield, Carrollton, here. was at the Jeffries Hotel a few dayB Judge Vergil P. Smith, of Somerset, ago was here Monday, en route to Burkes- Mr. Y. B. Morgan, of Cincinnati, ville, to look after a law suit made a business trip to Columbia last C. Strange and his son, San-forMr visited Burkesville last Sunday. week. Mr. Thos Yates, Glasgow, Mr. L. L. Eubank was quite sick our midst last Thursday. - 444444QQ44'QM& 4fr$fr484Q4'0& M A n, I .jv:o- - tss we are Sh.lowing ' M -- 1.'k J this week, new lines of Breakfast Suits and Porch Aprons, made up in the Latest Styles of Ginghams and Percales. d, ' was in V. i Priced from 75c to SI. 50 each. ... Economy 4 And ,experience only caa demonstrate the responsibility of a guarantee backed by an $8,000,000 Corporation. JS. F. EUBANK ''(S ; 1 Columbia, Ky. THE HERCULES CORPORATION ;.. Evuivffle, Iadtua last week. Mrs. J. O. Russell and daughters Mrs P. A. Strange, Miss Louise have returned from Tennessee. Rowe and Travii Loutherbach, of Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Davidson, of Frederick, Oklahoma, after a delightful visit to relati ?es and friends here, Liberty, were with friends here a day left for their home last Sunday week. or two last week. Mfs. TO. Patteson and little They returned in their car, Mr. Will daughter, of Louisville, are visiting Browning accompanied them. Mr. C. H. Campbell, wife and chil- at the home of Mr. Patteson's pardren visited at Creejsboro last Friday, ents, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Patteson. Mrs. Xantippie Montgomery, mothSaturday and Sunday. er of Mr. Byron Montgomery, arrived Miss Doris Wilson will return from Indianapolis the latter part of this from Bloomingtoa, 111., a few days ago. She was accompanied by her week. son, Mr. Nolen Montgomery, wife Misi Agnes Hjnes returned from Nashville, last and children. Peabody College, Dr. James Menzies, who was called, .Thursday night. Miss Katie Murrell, who accompanied her, stopped to vis- professionally, to Indiana, returned i: ; A.1 i' . ? Russell & Co. I -- ;' $"& O4"Q"Q"&Q"&444"fr0 "V BIG ' j mooo! iijA- LAND SALE 3C 8. curettes t. JV J ev are w it friends at Ekton and from there home last Tuesday night. Mr. J. T. Johnston, Jr., wife and Bh'e'goes to Indianapolis for two days will reach home sometime this son, of Wauneta, Neb, arrived in and Adair county last Tuesday night, and week. are now at tne home of Mr. JohrjM Mrs. Henry W. Depp and daughter, Miss PauUneAllyne, .spent seeraU ston's mother, Mrs. Amanda John ston. near Caue Valley. They will ra& .M Winfrey went to Louis- main in this section until fall. Mr. M. -- 4 N D. W. TOMES' ... "? Splendid 1 515-A- cre Green RiveF Bottom .Farm? (Subdivided) st ,"i 5 , t SI 10 Buy tftis Cfearcf fe aniSaveMoney Mr. H. S. Robinson, a prominent return he attorney of Campbellsville, was her& daughter, (i professionally, last Friday. v Mr. and Mrs. Curt Winfrey, of: Hon. Lilburn Phelps, Secretary of the Republican State Committee, Campbellsville, were in Columbia last passed through Columbia Friday Friday Mr. Jas Craddock, of Green county, morning, en route to Jamestown. ville last week and on his was accompanied by his Mrs. Hugh Sharp. , Mr. BJ Mr. H. C. Ogden, Columbus, Ohio, is visiting his brother-in-lawChewning. F. was in Columbia a few days ago. Mr. Collins Sirdgewaters was here Mr F. X. Eapier, representing the C All Live Stock, Farming Implements, Etc., li Wednesday, Ad gust 2ikLs lM At 10:00 a. m. is K. S. LESTER DENTIST Jamestown, - Kentucky. Foxes Wanted! Buying With Affidavit. W. S. Hodgen, Campbellsville, Kentucky. 4 More Power, More Miles Use That Good Gulf Gasoline. Joe Hurt, Gulf Refining Co. Mrs. Geo. E. Wilson is spending a days since. few days in Burkesville this week. Messrs. N. C. Flynt and H. ManMrs. Minnie Goodman and son 111 , ger, Chicago, were here last Henry, of Glasgow, and her daughtar, Thursday. Mrs. Charles Indoff, Muncle, Ind., are Mr. Claud Young and Mr. visiting at the home of Mr. Sam Campbellsville, were in CoLewie. Mrs. Goodman and Mrs. lumbia last Thursday. i Lewis are sisters. Mrs. CyruB Gore, of Hopl ins ville, a Get your Btock ready for the fair granddaughter of Mr. B. F.' Chewn-ninThe time for the openiDg day will and Miss Willie Chewning, of Bomine, another granddaughter of soon be here. Mr. Chewning, and Miss Norene More Light and better lipht. of Cane Yalley, visited here last Use Jas-Meade- r, g, InternationallHarvester Co., was at last Saturday and Sunday. Mr. 0. M. Barnett, St. Louis met his the Jeffries HoteliFriday. r family here last week and will be in Mr. 0. V. Willett, Louisville, was Columbia two or three weeks. registered at the Jeffries Hotel a few located three miles from Liberty, the county seat of Casey-count- y, Both the Liberty and Hustonville and Liberty and Middleburg turnpikes run through this farm making it an Kfeafc subdivision proposition. Each tract with good pike frontage. Of this 515 acres there are 265 in rich Green river bottoms as fine as mortal man ever cast his eyes over. 00 acres upland and in grass and cultivation. The balance is in good hmbe?, estimated at 150,000 feet saw timber, about 15,000 ties, etc. Rich coves. 10 acres in tobacco, 100 acres in 1 LOCATION: This fine Green River Bottom Farm core, 5ne meadows of timothy and clover, oats, grazing land etc. Splendid water, fine well, a number of everlasting springs, Greea. River, etc. This farm is a "PEACH." Two good orchards. Money Maker and a Dividend Pioducer. A IMPROVEMENTS: Elegant two story residence of eight rooms, veranda and back porch, good stock barn, double cris on Hustonville and Liberty turnpike. good stock barn 40x100. Nice residence of six rooms, porches, tobacco, barn 40x100, tennant house of Old mill with its picturesque surroundings on Liberty and Middleburg turnpike and mowers, five-room-s, su world of other outbuildings on the farm. The personalty rakes, two horse agreed that it shall one price and that numerous to mention. is consists of a lot of horses, mules, cows, calves, hogs, all farming implements, riding dIows wagons, This SELL 250 pounds of hay, tobacco and other things too the very best farms in Casey county and ideally located. All interested parties Bax& one of for the HIGH DOLLAR without RESERVE, BY-BIOR LIMIT. Our contract has buggies, is about barrels of corn, 100,000 D Co-fe- r, the HIGH DOLLAR BID at the AUCTION SALE. It is left btiE It will be as ABSOLUTE as any is Master-Commissione- Sale ever held in Kentucky. and the last bid on sale day is absolutely with week YOU to say what these valuable holdings are wort! Radium Kerosene. Joe Hurt Golf Refining Co. Goff Bros Store the Right Place for knocking at ycacBt door ACT. This will be one of the biggest sales ever pulled off in Casey county. Join the crowd and attend foe tHsy,-wi-ll be there from miles around. We invite the closest inspection and meet us there on sale day WEDNESDASV going to get a deed let the result be as it may. OPPORTUNITY The Columbia Fair, August 22d, four days, promises to be the most re fair ever held in Adair at-trac- AUGUST 2, at 0:00 A. M., and pound your bids at her. 1 ti Dinner on the ground. Easy terms. Possession January 1st, 1923. For full particulars, blue prints, etc., see, write or phone either the owner, D. V. Tomes, Liberty, Kentucky, ox Good Farm for Sale. decided to sell my farm. It contains 105 acres. It is in a good state of cultivation and a well producing farm. On it is a good dwelling, all necessary outbuildings, and a good barn. It is in a splendid neighbor to churches and hood, convenient I have Hughes & McCarty Col J. B. Dinwiddie, on the block. THE Stanford, Kentucky. The Columbia Outlaws were d&- -' feated at Burkesville last Wednesday,, the game closing 7 to 3 In favor o Burkesville The Outlaws only got. one hit off Anderson, the Buxkes-villpitcher. e RlgHT PRICES, . Odd Pants, Overalls Work Shirts, and Dress Goods, Hosery and ' YounMen'sSuits, and On Mens9 and Underwear, Shoes, Slippers, Porch Swings, Window Shads, Carpets, Rugs, Etc. EVERYTHING IN DRY GOODS, NOTIONS. Dr. W. J. Flowers is having some Mrs. Valmont Cheatham, near town valuable improvements made at his was badly shocked by lightening Sun-- , residence. A new roof nas been plac- day afternoon. She is not yet able to school. ed on the main building, and his at- sit up. Albert Johnson, tention will now b9 directed to" veGlensfork, Ky. Corn in Adair county looks better randas and a sun parlor.? f than ever before known at this time The Columbia Fair Catalogues are of the season, It has a dark rich col Ten days from the date of this paper until the primary election. In the out, and copies are being sent to or and is growing rapidly. You can now pull corn, for table use, from contest for Appellate Judge every stockmen. fields. Democrat in the county is urg'ed to Our Cane Valley correspondent' tells vote his choice. Thereis no RepubliAttention is called to the land sale can candidate to be voted for in this of trie burning of Whitney & Farris published elsewhere in this paper It mill. We understand that the owners race for the nomination. had four thousand dollars insurance is a desirable Casey county farm, in a fine neighbborhood. The sale Is put on on the machinery. For Sale. by Hughes & McCarty. Stanford, Ky. poolAs satisfactory reports of the If you wisti to go in the goods busiJo, a little son of Mr. and Mrs. At-ti- s ing of tobacco come in from all over ness, I have a nice, clean stock of McFarland, Jamestown, vasbitten goods, well bought and will sell at the State, the interest continues to bargain. Good location. Sea me at erow in Adair county. At this time by a dog a few days ago, the dog's once. it looks like all tne growers in. this teeth penetrating his side. The caimmediate: section will sign their nine was not mad, and the boy recovE.,L. Sinclair. ered in a shorttime. v89-tf-- 39-t- Sheriff Coffey and one or hi tfepv ties found some tubs which had beeu, used at a distillery, on Jack SulllYsa's farm, near Keil's Shop, one ifyj last week. They were brought to Moonshining in Adair county wiSi soon be an occupaticn of tha past. But little said about illicit mak'iDr and selling at this time,. Coffey, Secretary- For Fair Catalogues,, sea John - H. 3 - The common schools of Adalxcoca-t- y started, moat auspiciously. A nmxb ber report a full attendance. Jv - V. "TV i.4a - . I ADAIR COUNTY,NBffS MS 21 AND GOD GETS RECIPES OF CANNIBALS English Woman Novelist Learns Ways of New Guinea Epicures During Long Sojourn. THEIR MANNERS ARE PRAISED r WILLIAM R. WOOD MhHH i I T m yri QUESTIONS lTHfi ii tii!im I 'fi: :.. uriiiitiiiv 1 ww IBE RESUR8EGTIGN "Laymen's Home Missionary Movement, 1327 Cnyder Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. are the two cpecial resurrec. jffiOiat Ejfcf "" The rm heavenly, or spiritual, ltev. 20: G:. Blessed and holy Says Hypnotism Prevails Among NajascSieihat hath part in the first tives to An Extent Appearing In. . . They shall be priests credible Position of Women aJiGod and of Christ, and shall reign "Wiili Him & thousand years. Is Deplorable. 2iOjc15:41-44,49,52- , 53: It is sown 3$i: icarniption, it is raised in London. Miss Beatrice Grimshaw, it is sown in dishonor, it is the well known novelist, who has been 15 years In the South Sea Islands, has liaised in glory; it is sown in It is raised in power; it is sown returned from New Guinea. As an tBcvtaral body, It is raised a spiritual indication of the wilderness and the "'SfeSy. And as we have borne the unknown character of the vast tracts Stnae of the earthy one, Adam, we of territory comprising that country sEsb51 also bear the image of the she mentioned that quite recently the heavenly One, Jesus. The dead missionaries, with the aid of airplanes, 0 slta3L be raised incorruptible; for this had discovered a valley containing people whose existence had not "corruptible must put on incorruption, sau Ibis mortal must put on inmior- - even been suspected. They were found to be living at an altitude where It "CO The earthly, or human, resur- was Imagined that human life could iracilon, 3zek. 16 : 53, Co, 61, 63 : When not endure. She had a wonderful sto3C shitTl bring agai ry to tell of her experiences. To a the of Sodom and her daughters, representative of the Evening Standard ssbi&5 fthe captivity of Samaria and hr she said: 'aimnshters, then will I bring again the "New Guinea is one of the most 32tivity of thy captives in the midst noteworthy countries In the world, off .them. When thy sisters, Sodom and a great deal of it has never been tiiuS rtier daughters, shall return to explored by white people. Wlthiu a lawtir Torraer estate, and Samaria and certain distance the government has KSarr daughters shall return to their done a great deal, but there are iSnxner estate, then thou and thy stretches in which cannibal tribes live dasighters shall return to your former to themselves. Many, however, are 35Uste. Then . . . thou shalt Induced to work on the plantations, UOiy listers, thine elder and thy and the cannibals are certainly the finIaLTger; and I will give them unto est native workers, because of their adi for daughters. Is. 25: 6, 8: In physical development and their deHdsEs .mountain shall th- Lord of hosts meanor. But cannibalism flourishes, wmlke unto all people a feast of fat and the people who practice it do not Jth&ogs He will swallow up regard it as wrong. In the Interior ultsjfc :in Tlctory ; and the Lord God cannibals live to themselves, and it is Mlra ---wipe away tears from off all only when they come under British Jfiiwes- and the rebuke of His people jurisdiction that their cannibalistic be taken away from off all the tendencies are checked. One gets so vssnm. 2s. 65: 17, 19, For accustomed to this question of canniX create a new earth. balism that it is accepted almost as a 21 win joy In My People. They matter of course. I know the cookery ah31lbulld houses and inhabit them; recipes now as to the best methods of ai :tbey shall plant vineyards and preparing human food. eait:iaie 'fruit of them. They shall not Huge Stove Oven Used. TlmJSl-and another inhabit; they shall "In one part of the country there is snor plant and another eat. . . . a stone oven six feet long dug into toTt .ilUre elect shall long enjoy the a side of a hill for the purpose of TOKr:of their hands. They shall not dealing with the victims. The Inhab'"Iah In vain; nor bring forth for itants of one village may attack another. The prisoners are tortured ter"XStoat are some Scriptures bearing ribly, and then eaten. One method Is omVoth resurrections? to take out their eyes and then roast 25ohn 5- - 2S, 29 Rev. Ver.: All that the body alive In the traditional d orrn-thtombs shall hear His voice caldron. The cannibals break aanahall come forh they that have the bones and legs of their victims be tStck; good, unto the resurrection -- of forehand sometimes, and then let the filfe:;:and "jey that have done evil, body lie in a running stream, which of judgment. Acts method, they believe, makes the meat "air: There shall be a resurrection more tender. The odd feature of It a&icha dead, both of the just and u- all is that the most determined canninjust and bals are extremelj XL Ckn 15: The first in all other respects are the best worktzviva is was of the earth, earthy; ers you can find. As to whether can33ir second man is the Lord from nibalism springs from the love of hu.Tuiassea. As is was the earthy man flesh or is merely a ritui one Egjrae, 2Aflani, such are shall they cannot, say. I think the cannibals realiLxv Xbel that are earthy; and as is ly like the human flesh. But you canWins aieavenly One, Jesus, such also not get them to talk about It. sone'cshnll they be that are heav- "Sorcery has a remarkable hold on the people In this country, and the Vhy 'should we expect a resurrec-I23e- r occult powers that are displayed can perfecting of the obedient of only be regarded by white people as as well as of the church? amusing. The natives even have a (T11 Cod's Covenant to sorcerers' university where natives are SUcss all nations through Abraham's taught for a period of two years. siHal, Jesus and "His followers, Gen. Sorcerers can carry poisonous and ZZ2 33: In thy seed shall all the na-dangerous snakes in their hair, and twnsof the earth be blessed. Gal. 3 : can train them to bite people, leaving e To thy seed, them loose in a house, and it Is even saith cvSSch is Christ. If ye be Christ's, possible, it is said, to make a snake vt&&a are ye Abraham's seed, and bite a particular person. Equally exXfeKcs according to the promise. traordinary are the powers possessed ) The Ransom-Sacrific- e of Christ by conjurors. MnraOl, Tim. 2: 5, 6: The Man Christ Saturated in Hypnotism. -- Sfesus, , . . gave Himself a ran--s- k "I believe these natives understand for all. John 12: 32, 33: And I, They do J2ZI.be lifted up from the earth, will hypnotism from end to end. alligator-shape- d g with a sort of 'Wlrarw all men unto Me. This He said, ask questions of ibTjniifyIng wliat death He should die. spirits, image. They lights. This hapand see blue "TSfcim. 15: 18, 19: (Am. Rev. Ver.): power Tlrrough the righteousness of one the pens In the Gulf country. The extent of hypnotism Is used to an "3Q ;gift came shall come unto all that seems barely credible, but there oaa to "justification of life ; for . . to my mind, that certain sc&TOugh the obedience of the one shall is no doubt, natives are believed to hypnotize .3re ninny be made" righteous. in and TKXor. 45: 21, 22: By man came whole audiences, means theya do it of one instance by of dance . the resurrection from the dead. most peculiar character. I have "JStrr all In 'Christ shall be made alive. the seen this dance, and the extraordinary 13) The "sacrificial sufferings of It. The performer apparently wsos"' followers for the dead. 1 Cor. effect of dominates the whole of the room by "X5: Else what shall they do effect of the dancing his vxlucli are baptized with sacrificial Is actions. Theon a massed scale like that hypnosis ""sufferings, Mark 10: 0 for the In the wlerdest this can be ;45ad, if the, dead rise not at all? Why possible way. induced .arefhey, then, baptized .with sacrl- to inves"Several "Scial .sufferings for the dead? And tigate the people have triedmind, but meaning of the "eafnystand we in jeopardy every hour? It is quite 3L protesfiiy your rejoicing which I they have not succeeded. un Christ Jesus our Lord, I die obvious that the natives are saturated 'Save .w3alry, If after the manner of men in hypnotism as a.result of the prac22 have iought with beasts at Ephesus, tice of many centuries, which enables vTxhat tulvarttageth It me, If the dead them to do all sorts of things that to -us are always inexplicable. I do not asSse not? ..Where will these two resurrected admire spiritualism or hypnotism, and I am rather glad to find that It has its .3tasses spend eternity? followers of Christ, roots among savages. tl) The faithful "The position of women is deplorand --Stfhn 14.: 3: I will come again, Myself, that where able. They are in efiect slaves. Marsccelve you unto 13E am here ye may be also. 2 Cor. 5: riage is by purchase, and it is usually ' "3zWeUiave a building of God, a house dependent on the number of pigs that Tiarjt ma'de with hands, eternal In the can be offered by the bridegroom to The Jitaavens. 2 Pet 3: 1,3: We . . . the bride's parents. very pig, in fact. much more heavens, . . . where-.J5- Is thought to be of Uekf value than the wife." welleth righteousness. -- XX) Tire obedient of the world, Husbands Can't- Have Alimony. ywmv. "2: 21 or the upright shall Seattle. A husband has no legal In the land, and the perfect remain In It Is. 60: 21: Thy right to alimony, according to the and Washington State Supreme court. The iiLijjI'r snill be ail righteous; ey 4bs.il Inherit the land forever. decision was made in setting aside the caB'tSat. "8-- 18: We, acordlng to His ruling in the case of 'Mrf . Agnes who bad f a aew look 1f"' ? temporary suit rnoaay. ltBptto,jrr wherein dwelletk rifateonseeM. resur-irara.ion, tfiiOTM.? Ij, TS'STlie ffiffirSRf wwrnm 1. 1. "WP"f rciiir-CTiahj- flJi'ri?r,'Hf iiI - ?7' iii. ...Aid, I'. "'!.! twinirir'J'ts-'ik 'laai ?& W&J 1W n rid fiaa I W incor-anjxio- n; weak-anas- s. feaM 1 us tell you more about iU Ccrne in and look at this tire and let IH I I' Prices on Hartford PasTubes,effectiveMay8th, senger Car Tires and x, 9 are not subject to war-tahaving the war-ta- x been included. stefti-i&- Si I im ! i Si -- 10,-00- New photograph of Representative William It. Wood of Indiana, who wast unanimously elected chairman of the Republican congressional committee to succeed S. D. Fess of Ohio who retired because of his candidacy for the .... Republican nomination for senator. cap-Tti-&- ty WOMEN LEAD RIOTERS Martial Law in Vera Cruz After Fight With Reds. Rioters Insult Soldiers and Try to cite Reds to Storm Jail to Free Leader. Vera Cruz, July 8. been declared here In- -- sum of SI 0.90 never - bought so much tire value as it does today m the Hartford "H" Tread 30 x A value that isn't just in the price, but greater than ever before, because of the price. npHE -- 3. ps Martial law has ... - -- hll ini -- ... 21-2- 3: be-"2- -- -- -- the clashes between the police, soldiers and members of the Red Union of revolutionary tenants. Heron Proal, founder and director of the syndicate, Is confined in the military prison, having been arrested on charges of homicide and sedition. The charges grew out of the killing of several soldiers and policemen who Intervened in a dispute between rival factions In the union, one party accusing Proal of misappropriating the organization's funds. The rioters were led by women radicals, who are said to have insulted the soldier guards and attempted to incite the syndicalists to storm the prison and free Proal. The newspapers are demanding that the authorities take drastic steps to prevent furThe revolt of the garrison of the fortress, which was finally put down by the government forces, was to have been part of a general uprising in which all the forts would join, Capt. Euclydes da Fonseca, leader of the rebels, is quoted by the newspaper A Noticla as declaring after his arrest. Capt. da Fonseca absolved from blame his father. Marshal Hermes de Fonseca, declaring he was ignorant of the rebels' plans, which were concocted with the assistance of certain politicians. At the last moment, the captain said, he advised his father to retire with his family from the city, which he warned him would shortly be swept by gunfire. The Journal do Commerclo, semiofficial newspaper, describing the taking of Copacabana, states that at two o'clock Thursday afternoon the forces occupying the fortress tired of waiting for the return of Capt. da Fonseca, who at that time was treating with the government for their surrender, and decided to attack the government forces In the vicinity. Advancing down the Avenlda which is the residential driveway along the seacoast, they met a force of loyal troops who at first believed the rebels were on their way to A volley from the latsurrender. ter, however, showed their intentions, and a battle followed which lasted foi more than an hour, when most of the rebel leaders had been killed oi wounded, and the remainder yielded. Three battalions of infantry then occupied the fortress. FIRE WIPES OUT HALF TOWN Two Lives Lost and Fifty Families Made Homeless by Flames at Merville, D. C. Vancouver, B. C, July 8. Word reached here of the destruction by fire of half the little town of Merville, near Curtenay, with a loss ol two lives. Fifty families made home less by the flames barely escaped with their lives when the fire, driven by a high wind, swept down from adjoining forests. The town was founded on Vancouver island In 1919 by World war veterans, who formulated theii plans on returning from France. HARDING TALKS TO STUDENTS after renewal of mm 1 mwmmwFi We - 1 T toarSJ , eiTtllS s C. G. GOODE Casey Creek Recommend Hartford Tires and Tubes three-legge- ther bloodshed. e well-mannere- d, 45-4- 8, 54-5- 7: real ECONOMY In the Kitchen USE he-rarJ- d Oath-boun- d -- "lSI-J2S-H-- ... T C LUMET The Economy -- i a, BAKING POWDER A Big Time and Money Saver table-turnin- mm T KADC YA WUCT When you bake with J COMTXNTStlB- - K Calumet you know there will be no loss or failures. That's why it is far less expensive than some other brands selling for less. 29-3- ST! BAKING Igf 2: 35-4- Don't be led into taking Quantity for Quality Calumet proved best by test in millions of Bake-Da- y contests. Largest selling brand in the world. Contains only such ingredients as have been approved by U. S. Pure Food Authorities. BEST BY TEST -- Says It Is America's Duty to Help World Get on Feet, in Accepting College Degree. O., The World's Greatest Baking Powder As or-ne- w M - -- -- r if ... mt aaace for Jmc fautmuL fees, and; mevSBl. Tjflt && July 8. "It Is contrasting color. ways predominates. America's duty to help the "world gel on its feet," President Harding de It is distinctly a white wool Rainbow stripes are very clared here, In accepting at MusPresident Harding went to smart. wear. kingum college the degree of doctoj season " of laws. It is a " wrap around" season. fihevy Chase when Senator White homespun leads in popThe President's address to thgMsOJ Lodge called at the White Houae student body of his old colIsKftxtolled ularity. Skirts often are fringed, .from principle of service vaUrlM) Mkw the the merest fraying to two or to discuss an adjournment of tfce 'dents of today," tha Eponge is a close second. have no higher. IcWiltOTttfirf-'Seaate until fall. Strip loeMtiaM appear on a three inchea in 'depth. PMP,T jwrrtee to, mayiA New Concord, for-summer 4L S to Summer Skirts. white ground, but the white al- Fringe is sometimes of wool of k--Sn- 4f S' -- &-C K v ADAIR COUNTYINEtf S ALASKAN NATIVES - ' Goes Back to Prison Cell for Forgetting t 4 WHO J WANTS TO DO THISt: Built to Withstand Wind and Water A ship must be built to endure constant exposure to wind and water; so must a roof. And in roofing, as in a ship, the needed strength is supplied by the stout inner framework. The framework of Flex-a-TiRoofing is long-fibRichardson felt, made bymen who have devoted a lifetime to its production. Since 1868, the Richardson Mills have been widely known for the quality of their roofing felt. This rugged basic material, saturated and coated on both top and bottom with scientifically prepared natural asphalt, gives Flex-a-Ti- le Rubbertex Roofing its exceptional endurance. le re MOURN KlLBilCK J Gloom in the Far Northland Fol-- . i lows Death of Beloved Indian ' t s 4 Missionary. WILL NOT FORGET HIS WORK From Kansas to Arctic John Henry Kilbuck Carried the Gospel, Saving Lives and Winning Love cf Natives. New York. For being forget- ful, Alexander Werchinsky, a convict, has been-- returned to Sing Sing prison as a parole vio- lr.tor after five months' free- dom, and will spend two and years more in prison, He was originally sentenced to from two and a half to five years for alleged assault in one-ha- lf I ' t J t J t I FLEX-A-TI- LE W us TOPS square feet of roof and allows h for a lap. Pyramid Kaps and complete instructions are in every roll. Home Topi we a product of The Richardson Company. two-incFlex-a-Ti- Rubbertex Roofing contains 108 square feet, which covers 100 Flex-a-Tf- le Each roll of rPLEX-A-TIL- E Rubbertex is the logical choice for a wide variety of ioofs for warehouses, barns, garages wherever you want a high grade d roofing with quality built right in. In laying a roof of Rubbertex, we recommend the use of Pyramid Kaps an improved type of galvanized iron fastener that clamps the roofing to the sheathing with an even binding pressure along its entire length. Pyramid Kaps absolutely seal the laps, making tnem as solid, as Jttubbertex itself. Telephone for further information. smooth-surfaceFlex-a-Ti- le THE BUCHANAN-LYO- N CO. Incorporated Columbia, Ky. gpttjt Thirst-- quenching ReliesKinc3 - Harmless so carefully true-to-natu- re Precious cargo ! No wonder they carry "if m i-DSS and joyfully! Orange Squeeze the orange drink that everybody likes. e Squeeze Hot? Tired? Feel like your throat's gone dry for the season? Try a cold bottle of refreshing Orange Squeeze. Try another! And another. You can't drink too much it's absolutely pure and wholesome. V- -Drink Orange Squeeze any time and all the time. It has the most refreshing tang and delightful zestl Ask for it. Sold only in bottles, at fountains and all softdrink dispensers. Keep a tase at Jiome, too. m ??1 MmH EHHsar . kv' r's 'mm&& !&1SmMM' T A..V.V.V... -- x-ri , T I y e: NATIONAL FRUIT FLAVOR COMPANY NEW ORLEANS, U.S. A. -5- KJ--::?4-V "v fz is Sf Yum JfcJ COCA COLA BOTTLING WORKS Juneau. There is gloom among the natives in Alaska today. From Point Barrow the farthest north to Metlakatla and Juneau in the south; from the headwaters of the Kuskokwim and Yukon down to the sea, is traveling forth the word that "Kilbuck is dead." Everywhere the news permeates, there follows sadness. Grown men and women among the Eskimos and Indians grieve like children. All because the '"most loved man beyond is no more. . For more than four decades John Henry Kilbuck, Muncle Indian of the old Delaware nation that roamed over Pennsylvania before the days of "Washington and William Penn, had been intimately associated with the Klinkits and Takus of southeastern Alaska, or the Eskimos and breed tribes around Point Barrow. With his pale-fac- e wife he was guardian, counselor, spiritual guide and friend. Will Not Forget Him. But the country which John Kilbuck played such an important part in developing will not forget him. The thousands of reindeer that roam the tundras under the watchful eye of their native shepherds,- will forever remind the natives of him. It was Kilbuck who, at the request of the United States government, introduced reindeer propagation in Alaska, and by so doing he banished the specter of famine that periodically wiped out entire tribes when the hard times came and the winters closed in before they were prepared. Akjak and Bethel, both founded by the Moravian missionary, some day may grow into flourishing cities when Alaska comes into Its own. And they will cherish his memory. Doings of missionaries, as a rule, make rather tame reading. But the activities of John Kilbuck and his wife were not confined to strictly spiritual things. Four different times did the'Kil-buck- s go "below" with the intention of spending their declining years in the States. And four times they went back. The call was irresistible. The last time it was to have been different. With all the best intentions, accentuated by memories of past failures to keep good resolutions the pioneer torchbearers of civilization resolved to spend their declining years near the homes of their forefathers on the Chippewa Indian reservation down in Kansas. Deep down in their hearts, however, they had a "hunch" that the North would win. It always had. So the North Won Again. In their little white and green cottage, nestling in the Chippewa hills and overlooking the placid Marais des Cygnes river In eastern Kansas the Kilbucks were waiting. Waiting for in the Yukon word that the break-u- p and Kaskokwim was about to begin. They had reached their decision. "They need us. The influenza has reached Alaska. If it gets into the interior before we do nobody knows what will happen. Thousands may perish. Their deer, now numbering thousands, will be cast adrift over the tundras prey to wolves and wild dogs and equally unscrupulous 'breeds."' With the first word' of the thaw they took a steamer out of Seattle.' They arrived none too soon. Influenza already was taking its toll. But they did get there in time to save hundreds. The Kilbucks took up their work where they had left off upon their de parture for the States. They were Just whipping things into shape and getting comfortably settled for the last chapter of their life's book when pneumonia and typhoid, diseases from which they had saved thousands of Uncle Sam's little Indian wards, struck home. In three days Kilbuck was dead. . It was back In 18S5 that John Kilbuck and. his white wife arrived in Alaska. He had just graduated from the Moravian Missionary school at Nazareth, Pa., where he had been sent by a Christian worker among the Kansas Indians. It took years to gain the confidence of the Alaska natives, but patience and kindness finally won and now no name is better known or more beloved among the Alaska Indians or Eskimos than Kilbuck. 54-4- 0" - Manhattan. After serving his minimum term he was paroled and released last December 12 4 with instructions to report reg- ularly to his parole agent. He failed to report and vanished. J When rearrested he said he t is absent-minde-d and forgot to J make the periodical report. ' ' 4 4 HMKV x gm- M. m5- V7V -f r .. " H. s ' J &&$ ,A ft "V ,- - " 94TSV 3CV T.Jws8m: . . TX .. o"W ;i,rr.,v ITT &.,&zmZzgk i"- f . iJ!? w i '?24.-;- S" fl.V".1TB y fe ; t. w s tar . vx ' .... " '.v? . 1? V. i . wn Mim J""sri WiffesSzl zv x ' i&2 2t&&i?z i'rWi i RULE WIFE CANT BE LIBELED London Recorder Quashes Indictment Against Husband Because of Peculiar Precedent in Law. tem ;. Jp-- v s,8 ' - " tKssmm. ,:,i75fcl EXU SSZ' !S fj- IffTSKSfS. - At the Central Criminal court before the recorder, William Anthony Barter, thirty-foudraughtsman, was indicted for publishing a defamatory libel concerning Elsie Alice Barter, his wife. Mr. Frederick Levy, for the defendant, moved to quash the indictment He quoted the decision in which it was held that a wife could not take proceedings against her husband for defamatory libel. The recorder referred to a passage in the decision quoted in which it was stated that a libel might raise angry passions and a desire for revenge, and lead to breach of the peace. The learned judge thought, said the recorder, that that should be settled in the domestic forum. Mr. Huntly Jenkins, for the prosecution, said he had Intended to put the point before the recorder. There was no doubt that the defendant wrote a number of scurrilous postcards. The recorder said: "If a man hits his wife she has a remedy, but If he Inflicts the much more severe Injury of writing libelous postcards she has London. r, frf" Pi;.i.i;r.t 2'Ti.a ?$:? v- ifrJc5 V r 5. 3- 8X .... vww; vrss?, - rf v z &7-S- K ism iviyj jobj-?& &rv.v.- - k tts . s.i' ;ymsc'ixs, v$mm&s HaSMcJvSlW"? J?Sfe 4 -- $z$&m ummMW-mm-: wiSr..Tyvs 'i. 'a i v ;kksjik : LT?slJSS8i i 3r sjstj $ W1 'A V . mi wS" R xgVSA'vX kWtejm &.sW3B.!, rmtp ; 44ms34tsiWAj!T'j4mm i - ZziTi$'fit v i.n A iW" " v 5&rsiK.Aii SSsrs?-:'S5ft . X4 'jSmK'at "" 5 - . -- . ;.jl t A ?&m )4m mo V i I - x, .. x--. i3 'ii r"WfcMtwwrgwa) i.'iiiij.u r itEfmmi letter which the defendant had written to his wife expressing his sincere apologies for writing the postcards. He unreservedly withdrew all the statements and expressed regret for the annoyance which had been caused to her. He also spoke of the "most bitter remorse" which he felt. Mr. Levy added that the defendant desired him to emphasize the expressions of regret. The recorder said it was admitted by the prosecution that the Indictment would not lie. The law protected a wife from physical injuries which her husband inflicted on her, but apparently did not protect her from cowardly libels. He quashed the indictment, and the defendant was discharged. no remedy." Mr. Levy read a Turning tne corner of Broadway-- ' into Wall street, New York,, recently the casual pedestrian noticed everyMie hugging the walls. He thoughi or bombs until he looked up and save Willie Smith painting the flag poac protruding from the nineteenth Sixtv of the Bankers Trust building. 3Ist of the gazers had figured out what an awful splash Willie "would make 1ST he let go. But Inasmuch as paintfng; inaccessible places Is Willie's; 3s3 there was no danger of his making ifcej splash. FIND YOUTH GOOD BANK RKfC Boy and Girl Borrowers in Washfoa ton Meet Obligations Promptly:, Say Officials. B "RADIO IN BURLESQUE" Wenatchee, Wash. Boy and gnU borrowers are said to be more prompxf in meeting their obligations to banksf" than the general run of creditors ar4' cording to bankers who have been afi-- t vancing money to further the interested of pig, garden and canning clubs int the northwest. One bank in Pullman, which Latsa been making these loans since 1237, states not one borrower has failed pav his note. h The loans are made up to-- $50 creditor, with a first mortgage on the chattel with the cash and: cnts adult endorser. One northwest bank reports having: made loans this spring to seventy-thr- ee boys raising pigs. The totalt loans of $3,400 are secured ij property worth ten times as-- muck should the season's work prove successful to the boys. in to-eac- OBJECT TO WOMEN IN DANCE Girls Appear on Stage Against Age- -t Old Traditions of Japan and Cause Big Sensation Tokyo. A sensation has bear caused in "no" dance circles by && effort of women to be allowed tu participate in tills most exclusfve- tra&l highest form of Japanese entertainments, the performers in which been confined to men. Recently a number of women did appcai-o-n a "no" dance stage at Urn not Awaji island, the result being a. jro test meeting was helcL For seven centuries men have hcliV this monopoly, the dance somewhat ots the line of the Russian ballet, in. thai; the dance Is the performance- - &f . play, being performed by them-- . Igi old days only the aristocracy to witness the dance. a whjpi-allowe- have-heretofo- re Radio develops bugs and germs. Miss Margaret Morrison Smith, girl sculptress, brings into the world what she is wont to term, "radio in burlesque." Two plaster images of her modeling are the radio bug and the radio germ. The bug she informs Is symbolic of modern America, alert,, awed, baffled and shocked by the art described by ethereal personages as "radio infinity." The other is the basal impetus, the Conan Doyle Occult picture of a radio germ. BROADCASTING A GOOD WORD Phrase Popularly Used in Radio Long in Use Among English Speaking People. d Marries 62 Couples in 1F0 Minutes: ' New York. Marrying (52 couples im' 150 minutes, Deputy City Clerk Janus, J. McCormick, set a new knot-tyirecord. He devoted on an average-- ! lf minutes, ta less than two and each couple. In this time thezu ushered into the chapel, married then,v and sent them on their way.. n one-hahe-ha- d c3o:7ircFBei-L.siiL.L.- kv. LOSES HAIR IN BEAUTY SHOP Woman's Tresses and Part of Scalp Are Torn Out by Curious Machine. In Louisville warrants have denounced by Secretary Hoover been issued for 4,000 people who because they refuse to fix a maxhave failed to get city automo- imum price on coal. bile Hcense-tags- . Charles TStewart, of the LexKentucky-- . coal operatives are ington Herald, was elected at C. Mrs. Asheville President of theSouth; in Marlon, N. condition, J. G.a Beaman is a critical at local hosern Publisher's Association. pital as the result of Injuries suffered in a beauty parlor, where she went to have herhair dressed. All of her hair Secretary Hoover has begun and more than half the scalp werfc torn war on high coal prices especially from the young woman's head when her Jjaichecame .entangled n an elec- synonyms. ""Widespreading" by Kentucky operatives. trically operated curling machine. have been as good. "" literary weekly says "broadcasting" is "a new word added to the language by wireless telephony." Such a periodical should rather have referred with pleasure to the fact that the good English verb "to broadcast has found apt employment for many years. There is a popular hymn which thousands of Lancashire people sing at Whitsuntide, whose first verse begins, "Sow in the morn thy seed," and ends with "Broadcast it o'er the land." Reference to tfie Thesaurus confirms the fact that "broadcast" was already in the language, and suggests that in its place w,e might easily have been afflicted with one of its London. A would . i i Boy Turns Burglar i I at H ii H X. to Pay Court Eae led a robbery i i I i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i Chester Shlely, eighteen years r. old, of Chicago, has confessed fatally shot in an attempt to get $100-t- o pay a fine of $100 levied in boys' court. The youth got a pistol, persuaded two friends to accompany him, and tried to hold up a. grocery store. His two friends were shot by the grocer and Shlely captured. He said he couldn't get the money to pay his fine in any other way, so decided he would have, .to steal, It. which two men were probably E 9i that he in. ft r. Si It i Ii I) II K b Ii ii to 3 i ; i' Ik -- a ADAIR COUNTY NEW COLUMBIA FAIR Notice. C. G. Jeffrie?, Judge of Adair County Court. 39 Auust 22 23 24 -- 25- - homes r3?s All Overseers and Road hands: d Qct'Councy roads all over the condl-Zfaa- .. getting in a deplorable CL have been patient with you nactaaeount of the people being be- Iftfucft with their crops, but now your CEarjs are all practically taken care of I must insist that the roads be aftmcara of. I therefore warn every coun-FXT- 2t Porch Swings at Dohoney & Dohoney. Tobacco pooling est, and it now erowers will sign the only way to is growing in interlooks like all the their crops It is get full value for their labor. The cirous has come and gone. The acting of the performers was much better then you see in such shows of its class. To Make Report Home. ix West Lexington, Ky., July Virginia growers of Burley tobacco, from Hurricane, Milton and Winfleld, who came here Tuesday nig) t to learn the actual sentiment of Kentucky members of the Burley Tobacco Growers' Co operative Association toward their organization, will leave for their 20.-S- '2cerseerand - man every jEiSJis road age to get busy, and avoid 'Sxtible, for every person that fails to gKfc1rts'imG in shall be fined and wacfcfais time out under the Jailer, 225. W. Miller, on the rock pile in front "oGtfeejaiL Sow, this is final and all. If you are worth ten fttfacosand dollars you will go on the KaaeScpile as same as the man who is fcnofcorth a penny. It makes no who you are related to, or your politics are or who you tr?oGed for or what your religion is, this sarjjrlles positively ta all. able-bodie- d io convinced system of hand that the ling burley tobacco has been a success, obtaining their information at fir si hand from growers they interviewed at home, in their fields or at a b'g public sale of lambs, which was held yesterday in Fayette county."' There were six in the delegation from West Virginia and they "paired off" to make their inquiries, C. S. Hollansworth, of Hurricane, and F. H Moss, of Winfleld, forming one party of investigation, J. M Ghaney and Joseph Jordan, of Hurricane, another, and G. C. Blackwood and J, L. Sturm, of Milton, the other. They made their inquiries independent of any members of the Burley Association, though an automobile was placed at their disposal by members of the Association to-da- y throughly vV v INSURE WITH MENMHO KNOM a and lost dla When the Storm is Over is no Gadberry. Rev. Joe Stotts filled his ap- pointment here last Saturday and Sunday. The most of the wheat in this section has been stacked ready to be threshed. Mrs. Tom Taylor, of Glens fork, spent Tuesday with Mrs. youVealize that our "Celebrated Galvanized Birdie Darnell, of this place. DEAR CITIZEN Do Roofing" is suitable for a roof of any desired pitch, IeaI Stickless Mr. and Mrs. Ben Osborn and Hn.(hat it will harmonize with your building be it the most artistic mansion or the baby, of Hatcher, were .visiting ' aiuoBIe log cabin. And that it is the most economical roof to buy, because it is Mr. R. T. Gadberry Sunday. HLCning and Fire Proof, thus eliminating your fire risk and lowering your Mrs. Susie Bays and Mrs. MaIt is easy to lay, there to stay, because it is hail and rust proof it wil ry Gadberry Bpent one day last iscydu .75 per cent on your sheeting bill over the so called Felt and Shingle week with Mrs. James Frankum. T?bas&ngs. There is no loss for laps as in corrugated. You pay for exactly what Mrs. Mattie Stotts and chilcannot leak, all syphoning or suction of water stSfcrdof covers. 24" dren, of Sparksville, spent last esoxexlhe seams as in all other forms of roofing is entirely- eliminated by the pocket week with Mrs. James Gadberry. carnation of the under crimp. Miss Ida Gadberry spent last. And last but not least Saturday night with Mr. andj Mrs. Raymond Moran, at Bliss. Messrs. Marion Smith and for our Guaranteed Brand. Leon Clark, of Grady ville, were all interested wrile us for samples and descriptive circulars. .. If at t- at this place Sunday, aj Mrs. Martha Loy. who has DEALERS, CONTRACTORS AND CARPENTERS-L- et us Smow your needs in the sheet metal line. We can supply you. No business too been confined to .her room for some time, is- not so well, at this too small for our prompt attention. All quotations subject to change writing, ,o; notice. 'T ..Sch.Qol... opened ,at- - this place "Hi Special Notice f . V-Cri- age and crop loss - and present claim if insured for indemnity. Hail insurance is as necessary to farmers as seed or fertilizer. '- time to think of hail insurance. It is the time to find the extent of the dam- Hail comes; rips crops to. pieces and ; ruins a year's investment. crops are a dead loss. Uninsured There is only one right way to buy Hail Insurance and that is persistently year ' : after year as an investment. &'$ Be prepared. A policy costs surpris- -- Ideal-Roofi- ng - ingly little and when written in this Agency is as secure as a bond. - ur Low Price of $3.93 Per Square it - r . Reed Brothers INSURANCE OF ALIi KINDS , .. Phone 49. ONLY RELIABLE Columbia, Kentucky. INSURANCE CAN BE OBTAINED HERE. with-ctj- E - - H. C Go wen & Son. -- Donansburg, Ky. Monday week,.'-:wit- Miss Lucy . Montgomery-teacher;- . rA . Cr "Red JJin 1 Mr. J. A. i Darnell and son' made a business triprto Russell r --,- Baby" Delivers Springs, one.day.laat week. Mrs. Fannie' Loy, who has been sick for; some time, is now some better. a Mrs. Lizzie Frankum, who was on he sick, list, is some better. - . Dans siiiiiiiji k) ON The Goods m 160 00 116.00 Mr. Mont Darnell, .wife and baby, of Glensfork, were isiting at this place one day last week. -v- Mr. Raymond Moran, wife and children were visiting Mr. and Mrs,. J. A. Darnell last Saturday Edison Phographs and Records .4 and Sunday. Mrs. Mary Gadberry spent one Note The Following: $295.00 Disc Edison " 200.00 " $236.00 ;. .'....-.,-, That isn't slang in this case; it's a fact. For several weeks the "Red Baby'.' has been on the smove, a May First "moving day" every day. And we have sure done some business. "Red Babv" has covered the highways and byways from morning till night. It has lost a litt'e of its red baby bloom, Tike a "healthy kid goes th sough the bush brambles, it is scratched up some, but still day last week with Mrs. Vanus Sharp. mm The the and and go- ing strong. The "Red Baby" never gets tired, it's on ,the jobto serve our customers. What do you need? -- McCormick-Deering L-- R. fei CHELF KNIFLEY. KY. is in the Line we have it If it man get the idea that "hard times" is the time for him to go to sleep? Where does he get the idea that it is the time for him to decrease his efforts? When you are driving and come to a hill do you take your foot off the accelerator, decrease your power and wait for the hill to be removed course you don't, You double and triple your effort until you make the grade. Then where do we get the idea that when business strikes a bill we should decrease our efforts and lie low? Where does a .145.00 100.00 6S 00 41.00- - " " - Amberola ' - , t ' 80.00 54 40 " Needle Machine 125.00 :.. .v ,::. .;?.,":.'.. ....:. ...:.,! '32.80 75.00 AH Edison Records Less 20 per cent. All Needles Records " 35 per cent. fOf Sale starts Monday, August 7th, and lasts'only 15 days. Never before has the public had the opportunity to buy Edison Machines at a reduced price. Place your order while my stock is complete, as these machines will not last long, at these low prices. Mail orders promptly filled. Terms if desired. fMcCormick-Deerin- g Line J Three hundred machinists have been recruited by the L. & N. and taken to Corbia to work.' HERBERT TAYLOR, Columbia, Kentucky.