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The Adair County news: March 2, 1921 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1921 ada1921030201_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: March 2, 1921 The Adair County news Columbia, Kentucky 1921 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. f -- ? "$ 3 Sfeuts reiuME xxiv COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY, WEMESDAY g 1 . ... ...i HCH.JJ, 1921 fiUIHBEK 19 Hardin's Grandson. years. ago, Mr. J. About thirty-fou- r The following resolutions were passed by the Columbia Presbyterian Sun- N. Coffey, of this place, was teaching Bichmond, Va., Feb. Mr. E. E. Cheatham, Prominent day School on the death of James M. school in Madison county, Iowa, near was made today of the engages Russell: the town of Winteraet. One day ment of Miss Emma Keats Sampson Business Man, Called to Whereas, James M. Bussell, a mem- while en route to his school, he met to A. Hardin Harris, prominent young-loca- l His Rest. ber of the Sunday school, departed Henry C. Wallace, who was also a attorney, son of Mr." and Mrs. V this life on Saturday morning, Feb. teacher, and after conversing with E Harris, 1039 West Grace street, A SHOCK TO THE ENTIRE COMMUNITY; 19th, 1921. him they separated, Mr. Wallace in- and a grandson of the late P. Wat Resolved, that his death comes as a viting Mr. Coffey to call at his home; Hatdin, of Ky.. former at' Frankfort The residents of Columbia were .profound sorrow to us. One of the that he'wanted to introduce him to torney general of Kentucky and twice greatly shocked early last Friday mornoldest members of the school in length his father. democratic candidate for governor. ing when the news spread over the .of attendance. He was als6 one of its Mr.Coffey availed himself of the Miss Sampso'n is a daughter of community announcing the death of 2d. - That weras a lodge, tender our most faithful members. A, man of first opportunity to visit Winterset. Speed Sampson, fdrmer Louisnamed Dunbar, also from Russell Mr. E. E Cheatham, who had been a heartfelt sympathy, to the Tjereaved high christian character, his life was He was met by young Wallace who ville girl, and of the late Henry Ay-lcounty, arranged to meet the girl, prominent business man of this place daughter-in-iaw-angrand- pure and'blameless, and he left us an conducted him to his father's office, Sampson, former sporting editor and they left in a -- car" for Jefferson-vill- wife, son, for several years, being a member of children in -- th's the tlme of their example worthy of imitation and a he being the publisher of the county, cf the.New York Times, and in mora Ind. the firm of If ell & Cheatham, paper. After a short time the elder recent years Virginia special agent a point along the route, the deepest sorrow. God's grace can com good name which is above riches. At a general store. ''Blessed are the dead which die in Wallace said: "Where are you from, for chauffeur, told Bradley Tarter, one fort In such. a trying hour, and we adthe St. Paul Fire and Marine In-t . The deceased was called to his home to go to Him for conso- the Lord from henceforth: Yea' saith young man?" He was answered surance Co. sne is a.ntece oi Keats of the proprietors of the line, that he monish them several days before his death on acrest from "from Kentucky, my home being near Speed, New, York newspaperman, and the spirit, that they m believed the couple were running lation. count of the Illness of his wife, and family of the deceas-e- their Jabors; and their works do fol- Columbia." Mr. Wallace's face is a collateral descendant of John 3rd That the away for the purpose of getting mar-riebut few, people in Columbia knew that brightened and he said: "Do you Keats, the English poet. Qn her be furnished a copy of these resolu- low them." Mr. Tarter notified Prof. Ben-net'" he was sick. In a day or two after MissOctavia M. Beed, County know Wm. Stewart, Jo Coffey, Tom father's side Miss Sampson is a direct who at once notified the author- tions, and that the Adair x going to his residence he was taken ill Frazer, etc?" Mr. Coffey informed descendant of Patrick Henry, the fa- Mrs. W. J. Flowers, ities in Lonisville that the couple News publish the same but his- - affliction was not alarming, were en route to the city- and to hold 4th That a copy of these resolutions .H.C.Baker himthat he was with mous Virginia orator. The weddfng " his family and friends concluding that Committee. j be spread in the" record boojc of the ; all the gentlemen he named. Then it will take place very quietly on March the girl When they reached Louishe was not seriously afflicted and fwas that Mr. Wallace Informed him 12 in the Sampson home, the Bev. M- -. ville the girl was detained and Prof. lodge, and that the members wear the would soon be out. Last Thursday Sale. usual badge of mourning for thirty that he succeeded Rev. John L. Mc-K- D. Hardin, Presbyterian clergyman Bennett notified. He left at once and V night he was taken worse and Drs. returned Sunday night with Miss days. as principal of the Columbia Male of Ithaca, N. Y., uncle of groom, o Flowers and'Miller were called. They will-sell J. B. Garnett andFemale High School, and that he ficiating. ;On Saturday March 5th, 1921, 1 Branham. J. C. 'Strange Com. discovered that he was quite ill, and ' to the highest and best bidder, at resided here for two years. probability she will be sent to ' The father of the intended groom is In all J. E. Murrell ) administered restoratives, but the pa her home. She is twenty years old. Cor-te- z Henry C. Wallace is a son of "Henry a brother of Mr. C. S. Harris, who remy farm, on Green river, where tient grew rapidly worse, dying at 2 Sanders formerly lived, 2 miles Wallace, the man who taught school moved from here to West Point, Miss.,, Work Appreciated. o'clock Friday morning, aged 52 years. A Surprise Wedding. east of Absher and 2 miles North of in Columbia, and the first namsd, the about two years agof Mr. Ernest The deceased was a native .of CumCounty Judge W. S. Sinclair was JPnrdy, the following described prop- young man Mr. Coffey first met in Harris, of this place, is a first cousin berland county, becoming a citizen of Last Sunday afternoon, about 5 Iowa, was selected by President elect of the prospective groom. notiGed last week that the State Tax erty: this place about three years ago. He o'clock, Mr. Jo M. Barnes, an assistant lgood work horse, 10 years old, Harding a member .of his Cabinet Commissioner had raised the farm was an active business man and for postmaster of this place, a very ' worPublic Sate. lands of Adair county $400,000 and sound, 1 good brood mare, 8 years 'old; Commissioner of Agriculture. some time he was one of the firm thy and honorable gentleman.and Miss Mr. Coffey addressed a letter to Mr. Town lots of Columbia $10,000, and 1 good saddle mare, 4 years old; I mare kof Nell & Cheatham . in the Avis Tupman, daughter of Mr. ' and that he would' have to show cause mule, coming 3 years old; 151 hands; 1 Wallace a short time ago which was On Saturday, the 12th day of March.. conduct of a general store.. He was a Mrs. Henry Tupman, who live at Jop-pwhy the raise should not stand. Judge good Jersey milch cow, 7 years old gromptly answered, showing that the I will sell at the home of Breeding-man, an ind generous, were married at the residence of Sinclairand Mr. M. C Winfrey left will be fresh in April; 1 good Jersey Henry C. Wallace he met in Iowa and Bros., near Milltown, the followingr dulgent husband and father, and he Eld. F J. Barger in the presence of a One four year old horse. at once for Frankfort? Beaching' milch cowhand calf, 6 years old; 6 the incoming Commissioner of Agrihad made manr friends 'throughout few special friends. The bride is a One four year old mare mule. that city they at once got an audience bead of hogs will weigh 125 lbs., each: culture is the same man, this county. His death was a serious teacher apd one of Adair county's Mr. Coffey farther states that the One,mllk co-- and calf. China brood sow due to with the tax. Commissioner. They suc- 1 Poland blow to this community, and the. in- most deserving young- l&deles.-- The 20 barrels of corn. Some tobacco,. ceeded in convincing the' Commission- farrow in'March, 1 large type Poland elder Wallace took a great deal of telligence of his passing brought solemnly pronounced er thatrthe raise was unjust and should China male, 3 good young Jacks, one Interest in him, offering to furnish Farming implements, A man's saddle . ceremony was der emotions to all who knew him. by Eld. Barger. The following per- not stand, that the property of Adair coming 3. years old, black with with him land and cash, if needed, telling and some harness. He is suvived by his wife, who is sona of Columbia witnessed the cere19 2t C M. Thomas. ' county was listed to the limit. The white points; one sorrel coming 2 him that he could do well in Iowa quite sick and one son, Mr. Gordon mony: Misses Virginia, Nell and Commissioner at once agreed to re years old; one black colt coming 1 year Dolphus Curry and Jesse Scott, boys Paid list. Cheatham, and two little grannsons Louise Smith; Messrs. Millard Young, duce the raise to 3200,000, butsthe ar- old. These Jacks all have.good bone, 16orl8year3 old, are nov In jaftV 'perfectly devoted. to whom he was Mont Maupin and Archie Holt. gument proceeded, and finally the good head and ear;2 good, black. Jen-qetbefore her marriage, was "His wife, The following are new paid subscribe charged with stealing about twentjr 7 and 8 jears old 1 good McCor Soon after the ceremony the couple whole amount four hundred and ten j dollars worth of chickens from MrJ Miss Mary Young, a daughter of Mr. mick binder, witn trucks, practically ers and renewals since our issue of last to Mrs. L 'Smiths'' for supper, thousand was lifted. t drove Allen Walker. J. H. Young, this place. good Tuesday. and later went to tthelr rooms already Judge Sinclair and Mr. Winfrey cer- hew; one set of double-harneMrs. Orville. Cheatham, Mrs. M. F. Mr Cheatham was a Mason, a mem- provided by the groom," ..,,-For Sale. tainly deserve the thanks of the tax as new. Earmley, Alvlii toy, G. B. Cheatham, ber of Columbia Lodge, No. 96, and This town extends Its best wishes to' payers of Adair county. ' L. G. Weatherford v JL. Bey Yarberry, D. H. Harrison, J. he was also a Modern Woodman. One goad work male. Will sell the newly weds, trusting that- - they, .fc Mra. C W. Euberts, B. T. Sat- will go hand in. hand down the stream An Important' Notice. The funeral services wereheld Exchange Tobacco for Potatoes for cattle. See me at once if Leach, MissIvaHolladay, E. B. Barurday forenoon at the residence, and of time, and that their happiness will ' after religious services conducted by ger, L. W. Staples, P. H. Cheatham, yon want a bargain. not wane as they grow older. On account of' the death of Mr. E. One of the McKinley's, of this coun- J. D. Lowe, Jr. Epperson, Charles C. Eev. Leslie J. B. Smith, the two fraE Cheatham, who. was a member of .ty',. landed in Campbelisville last week C. Henson, T. J. W. C, Yates, Tom Janes,, S. H. Satan and the Satanic System. ternal orders took charge of the reThe groundhog theory has certainly-explodethe firm of Nell & Cheatham? the with a four horse wagon loaded with Akers, Absher, Bill Montgomeay, C. K Eog-ermains, burying him with the usual judgfng from the weather business of said firm must be closed tobacco. Ho met a man named Wade DrO.P. Miller, Miss Mary formalities of the orders. There That there is a terrible malignant within the next thirty days. There-- , who lives in Campbelisville, and in we have been having for the last eight Mrs. Walter FleesonIrs. E, E were many beautiful floral designs Power abroad in the world no one fore, all persons owing the firm must conversation with him, learned that days: M.; Tut, O. who were near and dear to need doubt The Satan of the Bible call and settle at once. All accounts Mr. Wade.waa a potato grower. Mc Spiller, A. G.Todd, N. Those MdKinley, Hascal McDemott, For Sale. him, are admonished to go to God for is the Personality who marshals the not paid within thirty days will be Kmley asked him how many bushels L Matthew 'Tayibr, Tim Montgomery, He alone can pour balm into aching Forces of Evil and leads men into Re placed in the hands of an attorney lor of potatoes would he give hinTfor him Choice Oats. 80c a bu. M. Holladay, Subellion against the will of God. He collection. If you owe the firm you for his load of tobacco. Wade said to, Jacob C. Beece H. hearts James Holladay. san Page, Jrs. Hayes, J. H. Todd, 19 3t has his subjects the world over and can not delay. him: "If you will haul it to my barn Mr. G. B Smith has sold his two they are his tools used to frustrate We will sell the entire stock, con- and pitch it in the loft with a "pitch- Mrs. B. B. Conover, Ellen Bennett, Corporal Hayden England, First Mrs. Hattle Paxton, Mollie Eider, B. mills, the one in town and the one on the plans of God. From the begin- sisting of between ten and twelve Military Police Co.. was married, last., fork, just like you would a load of the creek, and the light plant,- with ning he has directed his attacks thousand dollars worth of goods, or hay, will give you twenty bushels of D. Williams, J. F. Shepherd, J. E Saturday night at TrentonnN. J., to I of L. W. Bennett's against mankind. The career of Sa- we will sell the one-hawhich was potatoes for your tobacco." "We Gibson, T J. Campbell, E J Boss, Mias Buby Smith, 1584 Walnut Ave.. -Shively, Jo Interest, to S. E. tan and the methods he uses owned by the deceased Cheatham. A have traded," said McKJnley, and he O. E Cheatham. and they are now living in Camp Dir,. Knifley and T. E. Waggener, The should be known by includes this'and last week New Jersey. This list Christian bargain for some-maor firm. hauled it to Wade's barn and pitched new owners will be given possession people. Satan is the God of this Geo. Nell it in, with the fork, got his twenty As State Manager. AGENTS WANTED. Town the first of June, Consideration, pri-- . World, of this World and we must Mrs. Mary Cheatham. bushels of potatoes and- - returned country! Male or female, good prop-- " vate Coy E. Dudgeon, who has been travt fight him to the last ditch This is house, satisfied with his deal. ."eling salesman for a St: Louis whole- 03ition 4c for particulars. the subject of our studies on Genesis s Lost.- HA WES, B. F. D. No. 1, BE With the approach of March 15) tax- sale house for the past two years and k meeting at the Bapat the Plato Wade Dead. Hawesville, Ky. has made a splendid record with the tist Church. Come and be with us-c- n payers a'r.e advised not to delay in the preparation and filing, of their In On streets of Columbia, within past 'Wednesdayfnight at 6:30. during the time, has tendered his The pupils of the High School will The intelligence of the death of firm come tax returns for the year 1920. .resignation in order to accept the po- give a cleverlittle comedy "The Elope Amethyst stick pin. B. Smith, Pastor. Leslie J. few days, large Prof. Plato Wade, of this county, To avoid penalties, tho returns must manager for E. J. ment of Ellen" in the High School gold flower Old style ring setting with reached Mrs. B... F. Eowe, this place, sition of State be in the hands of the Collector or a Brach & Sons, the large Chicago can Gymnasium, Friday, March 4th, 7:30 Notice to who is a sister of the! deceased, last aid diamond chips. Prized highly, deputy cellecto'f'of Internal Bevenue Saturday. The end came at Lyon, dy manufacture. He willl continue I p. m. Admission 25c. Come, bring account family association. Suitable on or before midnignt of that date. in Lieban vnnr friends and en iovaheartvlaneh On the first Monday evening of this Ga., where the deceased had been to make his home reward if retimed to much of his time will although month ac two oclock the American teaching for several ears. Mrs. Eowe "For Sale. WANTED. To buy an old tima Adair County News Office. Mr. Dudgeon's Legion wltl meet at our regular meet and another sister left at once to ar- be spent in Louisville. Melodeon, Address, Box 86, Columnew position is considered an unusualing place over Bussell and Co. Dept. range about.the funeral. bia, Ky. Mr J. B. Hayes, a popular and well eight t head of horses, two rStore Every ex soldier is invited to I have through ly desirable one and his friends will be Prof. Wadeswas Qualified teacher, has removed to wagons, buggies and harness .which I glad to learn of his good fortune. The Entertained at 12 O'clock Dinner. have some important out this county ana naa many menus. and will teach- the be. present jCampbeHsville, - will sell privately. ' company has nine traveling men in ' He leaves a number of sisters, scatterilghth Grade In the public schools of businessto attend to. Gordon Cheatham 192t Kentucky who will be under Mr. John Bose, Mrs J. B, Garnett gave a lovely . ed over the -- country, some in Ken tbatcity. He is a teacher of gentle-jeanl- y Enterprise. Dudgeou.r-Leban- ori Post Adjutant. dinner at her beautiful home on Garqualities and we have got a Bobt Ingram, E F. Heilman, Albia tucky, ana one in Texas. This paper low- nett avenue, Wednesday, Feb. 23. The surviving The still that was found in the doubt but he will give perfect satisEubank and Shreve Davis, were exalt extends its sympathy to4;ie 1 will have at my barn In Columbia, members of the family. er part of this county two months ago, following vwere icvlted: Masdamea faction. ed to the august degree of a Boyal .. en Manday March 7th, a lot of gwi ArchMason in Columbia Chapter, and brought to Columbia and placed Willie Hides; J. T. Wade, L C. Hind-ma- n -- Mr. S. E.Shiyely and Mrt, JoKnif and daughter, Mias Mabel, W. inchargeof jailer A. W. Tarter for males, ranging in age from two te six' No. 7, last Eriday night. The ChapFar Sale. days safe keeping, was destroyed last Tues F. Cartwrlght, L. O. Wlafrey as. years eW fwr sate privately. 4If yai ter is growing, another team on the ley left for Indianapolis a few ago, to brisg to Columbia the Ford day. A prohibition officer came' here daughter, Miss Luclle. mile wr a pair way. are in seed of a and did th work. . car used by the rebbers who !' BMtfJfetM wife of S. C. Ne6 in WW f moles, call at my barn art-seColumbia, 'and jfJef tr cattfe. WXite . Coe and jpfcray price on, buggies. i " tliem." Lebk-Doa!fc.fail to Mis "TbeElopemeat WariilntoVsWrthdty, ason, w&gfet, V . wbMi wifUt full of holes at aBdXarm fafhiwy U Mmt Jftrtii V) yto'ig Ww: K ofMUo.' ItarrlTtdMinJty. '.SJU J. I. Ltw, Jr. Again death has invaded our rank's Miss O'ra Branham, of Bussell coun-tand removed from Columbia- Lodge, wh'ojias been a pupil inthe since Christmas, presented No. 96, Free and Accepted Masons, a request to the Principal, Rev. E. V Bro. E. E. Cheatham, who was called Bennett,' last Saturday afternoon, from labor to rest with'thejedeemed; purporting tor-- have been written by J Friday morniug'at 2 o'clock, February her parents asking that she. be all- 25,1921; Therefore, be it owed to go out iir' the country and Resolved. That in the death of Bro. spend the 'night with a girl friend. Cheatham this lodge has lost a useful she left member, the community a respected The request was granteof-ancitizens, the County and State a fox the home of her friend s subject. Just before night a young man y, Lind-sey-Wils- SUDDEN DEATH. Elopers Checked. Tribute of Respect. Resolutions of Respect. An Interesting Story. Keats Speed's Niece to Wed Wat - d law-abidi- Mrs-Em- ett e, d con-ducti- -- d d. t, ' well-acquaint- ed -- ee 1 - a, kihd-he?rte- -- v - s, - ss . e A-W- ebb, " d, e, Mil-le- r, . -- - the-excepti- on lf n or 19-2- mid-wee- -- ij v well-know- n as-w- - e ti . attampt-edtlrbbtbBaal- uf e -- - -"- fc '"," '- - .. ''X V -- A s V t&rR"- - i- " vt s i i -' Wl& i. 6jg. i. jr. -- n iTiy X .r r -- ADAIRTCOUNTYJ aad natural, heaaty- - Ieag for, the girl became cheerful, animated, and Imbued with the optimism of .her years.. ,. Mpira worked ia the general office, and except upon occasions when-Brycdesired to look at the books, or Moira brought some document into the private office for his perusal, there were days "during, which his pleasant "Good morning, Moira," constituted the extent of their conversation. Bryce had been absent In San. Francisco for ten days. He had planned to stay three weeks, but finding his business consummated in less time, herre-turne- d to Sequoia unexpectedly. Moira was standing at thd tall bookkeeping desk, her beautiful dark head bent over the ledger, when he entered the office and set his suitcase in the refinesaent . NEWS. VALLEY OF THE win Bryce clipped a cigar and .held a lighted match while his father "smoked up." Then he slipped into the easy- chair beside the old marir "Well, John Cardigan," he began eagerly, "fate ripped a big hole in our dark cloud the other day and showed me some of the silver lining. I've been making bad medicine for Colonel Pen- aaQDDBDQDDQEnawaDDaDDDaona n an g B D O m J nington." f 2 D Q Q Colds 6c Headache !? GIANTS "CAPPY Aumon. or BT PETER J3.K.YJNE; COPVTSI6HT, v pany, informing Bryce that until more JSTOGS SYNOPSIS. the-rollin- g "What's in the wind, boy?" "We're going to parallel Pennington's logging-road.- " "Inasmuch as that wilf cost close to of n million dollars, I'm three-quarters n g JJ "For years we have used Black-Draug- ht in our family, and I have never found any medicine that could take its place," writes Mr. H. A. Stacy, of BradyvilIe,Tenn. Mr. Sta-cy, who is a Rutherford County fanner, 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- vent them from developing into serious troubles. PETTER RKYNB J35T . - i g B B THEDFORD'S BLACK-DRAUGH- S corner. - - T g B Q ht. -- -- CHAPTER I. Pioneer In the California redwood region, John Cardigan, at is the leadthg citizen of Sequoia, ewner of mills, ships, and many acres of .timber, a widower after three .years of 2aarried .life, and father of Bryce Cardigan. forty-aeve- n, two-day-o- ld . Together they visit the Valley of the Giants, sacred to John Cardigan and son as the burial place of Bryce's Jus .Bother, and part with mutual regret the acquaintance of Shirley. Sumner, a vis--. itor to Sequoia, and his Junior by a few years. CHAPTER II. At fourteen Bryce makes - CHAPTER III. While Bryce is at college John Cardigan meets with heavy business losses and for the first time views the future with uncertainty. CHAPTER IV. After graduation from college, and a trip abroad, Bryce Cardl- can comes home. On the train he meets Shirley Sumner, on her way to Sequoia to make her home there with her uncle, CoL Pennington. Bryce learns that his father's eyesight has failed and that Col. Pennington Is seeking to take advantage of the old man's business misfortunes. CHAPTER V.- -In the Valley of the Giants young Cardigan finds a tree felled directly across his mother's grave Indications are that It was cut down to secure the burl, and evidence seems to show that ' Pennington Jules and his woods-bos.Rondeau, are implicated in the outrage. s, with CHAPTER nington nd his niece, Bryce finds the room paneled with redwood burl, confirming his suspicions of Pennington's guilt In a diplomatic way, unperceived by Shirley, the two men declare war. CHAPTER VJi Pennington refuses to renew his logging contract with the Cardl-canbelieving his action means for the latter. Bryce forces Rondeau to confess he felled the tree in the Valley of the Giants, at Pennington's order. After punishing the man, Bryce liurls him at Col. Pennington, who, with Shirley, had witnessed the fight Pennington is humiliated, and the girl, indignant, orders Bryce to leave her and forget their "friendship. He leaves, but refuses to accept dismissal. CHAPTER VIII. Returning to Sequoia, uncle, the train on which Shirley, heraway and from Bryce are traveling., breaks yce, who could have the locomotive, and Bf escaped, at the risk of his life cuts out them the cabooseand saves Injuredfrom certain In doing so. death, being painfully VL-Dl- nlng CoL Pen- equipment could be, purchased and de livered to take the place of stock destroyed in the wreck, the latter would have" to be content with half deliveries; whereupon Bryce the, Colonel. profoundly by purtrucks chasing a lot of second-hanmill In from a bankrupt sugar-pin-e Lassen county and delivering them e Colonel's road via the deck of a steam schooner. "That will Insure delivery of sufficient logs to get out our orders on file," Bryce informed his father. "While we are morally certain pur jnill will run but one year longer," J intend that it shall run full capacity for that year. To be exact, I'm going to run a night shift? "Our finances won't stand the overhead of a night shift, I tell you," his father warned. "I know we haven't sufficient cash on hand to attempt it, dad, but I'm" going to borrow some." J "From whom? Nobank in Sequoia will lend us a penny." "Did you sound the Sequoia Bank of Commerce?" Pennington owns "Certainly not. the controlling interest in that bank, and I was never a man to waste my ed d to-tli- "Is that you, 'Mr. Bryce?" she queried. .. "The. identical Individual, Moira; How did you guess it was I?" She looked up at him then, and her wonderful dark eyes lighted with a flame Bryce had not seen in them heretofore. "I knew you were coming," she replied simply. "You had "a hunch,. Moira. Do yon get those telepathic "messages very often?" He was crossing the office to shake her hand. 'Tve never noticed particularly that Is, until I came to work here.-But n B B B mm q "It touches the liver and does the work," Mr. Stacy declared. "It is one of the best medicines I ever saw for a cold and headache. I don't know what we would do in our family if it wasn't for It has saved us many I don't see how any family can hardly go with- dollars out it L know it is a reliable and splendid medicine to keep ht highly and am in the house. I recommend never without it" ... Black-Draug- n g D Black-Draug- B Q At all druggists. Accept No Imitations J. 81 when you I alwaysknow considerable are returna absence" ing She gave him after her hand. 'Tm so glail flBBBBBBBBBBBIBBBBBBBBBBBBB you're back." "Why?" he demanded bluntly. "I I really don't She flushed. know, Mr. Bryce." "Well, then," he persisted, "what do you think makes you glad?" ". 'I had been thinking how nice it would be to have you back, Mr; Bryce. When you enter the office, It's like a breeze rustling the tops of the redwoods. And your father misses you so"; he talks to me a great deal about you. Why, of course, we miss you; -- "We're Going to Parallel Pennington's Logging Road." -- time." s, bank-aiipt- cy nington the Valley of the Giants, but the Colonel, confident the property must soon be his through the bankruptcy of his enemies, contemptuously refuses. Unknown to her uncle. Shirley buys the Valley and the Cardigans have a of business life. They interest capital and decide on a scheme to parallel Pennington's logging railroad. Bryce's temper flared up. "You ieep away from my father. You've worried him enough In the past, you drunkard. If you go up to the house to annoy my father with your plead- 'dngs,' McTavIsh, Til manhandle you." He glanced at his watch "The nest train leaves for the woods in twenty minutes. If you do not go back on it "and behave yourself, you can never BO back to Cardigan woods." 1 will niie take charity from any man," McTavIsh thundered. "I'll nae new-leas- CHAPTER DC Molra McTavIsh, chila-hoo- d friend of Bryceand employed In his office, makes Shirley's acquaintance and the two become friends. "Needing money 'badly, John Cardigan offers to sell Pen- e . -- Bryce chuckled. "I don't care where the money comes from so long as I Desperate circumget it, partner. stances require desperate measures, y, you know, and the day when I was quite Ignorant of the fact that Colonel Pennington controls the Sequoia Bank of Commerce, I drifted In on the president and casually struck him for a loan of one hundred thousand dollars." "Well, I'll be shot, Bryce What did he say?" "Said he'd take thejnatter under consideration and give me an answer this morning. He asked me, of course, what T wanted that much money for, and I told him I was going, to run a night shift, double my force of men in the woods, and buy some more logging trucks, which I can get rather cheap. Well, this morning I called for my answer and got it The Sequoia Bank of Commerce will loan me up to a hundred thousand, but it won't give me the cash In a lump sum. I buy the logging can have enough-t- o trucks now, and on the first of eacli month, when I present my pay roll, the bank. will advance me the money to meet It" "Bruce, I am amazed." "I am not since you tell me Colonel Pennington controls that bank. That the bank should accommodate us Is the most natural procedure imaginable. Pennington Is only playing safe which Is why the bank declined to give me the money In a lump sum. If we, run "a night sh'ift, Pennington knows-Thwe can't dispose of our excess output "under present' market conditions. It's a safe bet our lumgoing to'pl2J up on the mill ber is "dock; hence, when the smash comes and the Sequoia Bank of Commerce calls our loan and we cannot possibly meet it the lumber on hand will prove security for the loan, will it not? In fact, It will be worth two or three dollars per thousand more then than It is now, because- it will be got back "But "what Idea have-yo- u of such a procedure, Bryce?" "Merely a forlorn hope, dad. Something might turn up. The market may take a sudden.jspurt and go jup three or four dollars. And whether the market goes np or comes down. It costs us nothing to make the experiment" "Quite true," his father agreed. "Then, If you'll come down to the before-yesterda1 at anybody would." As he held her hand, he glanced down at It and noted how greatly it had changed during the past few months. From her band his glance roved over the girl, noting the Improvements in her dress, and the way the thick, wavy black hair was piled on top of "her shapely head. hadn't occurred to me before, Moira," he said with" a bright Imper sonal smile that robbed his remark of all suggestion of masculine, flattery, "but it seems to me Fm unusually glad to see you, also. You've been fixing your hair different Is this new style the latest in hairdressing In Se- 'It quoia?" "I think so, Mr. Bryce. I copied it from Colonel Pennington's niece. Miss of the opinion that we're not going to do anything of the sort" "Perhaps. Nevertheless, If I can demonstrate to a certain party that it wiU not cost more than of a million, he'll loan me the money." The old man shook his head. "I don't believe It Bryce. Who's the crazy man?" "His name is Gregory. He's Scotch." "Now I know he's crazy. When he hands you the money, you'll find he's talking real money but thinking of Confederate greenbacks." Bryce laughed. "Pal," he declared, "If you and I have any brains, they must roU around in our skulls like buckshot In a tin pan. Listen, now, with aU your ears. When Bill Henderson wanted to build the logging railroad which he afterward sold to Pennington, and which Pennington is now using as a,club to beat our brains out, did he have the money to build three-quarters -- OUR NEW STORE 619 South Fourth, Near Chestnut St is easily accessible, right in the shopping district of Louisville, and we would be glad to see our many friends and patrons of Adair county at our new quarters. The same integrity, painstaking service and rock bottom prices prevail here with greatly improved facilities, we can serve you better than never in your needjfor WALLPAPER, LINOLEUM RUGS, Sumner." It?" "Oh," he replied briefly. "You've "No. I loaned it to him." met her, have you? I didn't know she "How did he pay you back?" was In Sequoia still." con"Why. he gave me n "She's been away, but she came tract for hauling our logs at a dollar back last week. I went to the Valley and a half a thousand feet, and I of the Giants last Saturday arter-noomerely credited his account with the " amount of the freight bills he sent me Bryce Interrupted. "You didn't tell until he'd squared up the loan, prinmy father about the tree that was cut. cipal and interest." did you?" he demanded sharply. "Well, if Bill Henderson financed "No." himself on that plan, why didn't we "Good girl I He mustn't know. Go think of using the same d on, Moira. What was she doing In our plan for financing a road to parallel and & DRAPERIES CARPETS - ten-ye- ar Hubbuch Bros. Wellendorff n INCORPORATED For More Than 40 Years on Market Street One of the BestStores of Louisville, Ky. time-honore- , - air-dried- .,' . morning, dad, we'll hold a meeting of our board of directors and authorize me, as president of the company to sign the note to the office tomorrow .'?yi : i, " Nae Take Charity Man." tm From Any bother the owd man, an I'lJL nae go to yon woods to live on yer bounty. I was never a man to take cHarity," he roared furiously, and left . ' the.jofflce. tffyce called after him a 'cheerful good-bybut he did not an--- " wer. And he did not remain in town; neither did he return to his shanty , in the woods. For a month his whereof .abouts remained a mystery; then one - 'day Moira received a letter from him rlaformlng her that he had a job a shingle mill in Mendocino - county. the. Interim Bryce had not been In 'f From his wood crew he picked exjerlenced hand. one Jahez . .Curtis to take the place of ",.J?Jbed McTavkh. Colonel Penning--- .. gi&h savin repaired In three days the x. Jmv in his railroad, .wrote a letter to fie Cardigan Red weed Lwaber com j. , -- tack e, knee--..-looltlng- in as-old,- bank. We're borrowing this without collateral, you know." rJohn Cardigan entered no further objection, and the following day the agreement was entered into with the bank. Bryce closed by wire for the extra logging equipment and Immediately set about rounding up a crew for the woods and for the night shif In the mill. For a month Bryce was as busy as paper-hangthe proverbial with the itch, and during all that time he did not see Shirley Sumner or hear of her, directly or indirectly. Moira McTavIsh, In the meantime, bad come down from, the woods and entered upon her duties in the mill office. The change from tier dull, drab life, giving her, as It did, an opportun ity for companionship with people of greater mentality and refinement than she' had been used to, quickly brought about a swift transition In the girl's nature. With, the passing of the coarse shoes and calico dresses and the BubstitutloB of the kind of clothing all women of Molra'a' instinctive -one-arme- d er - -- -- Pennington's?" John Cardigan sat up"with a Jerk. "By thunder iy he murmured. That was .as close as he ever came to uttering an oath. "All right, John Cardigan. I forgive you. Now, then, continue to listen: To the north of that great block of timber held by you and Pennington lie the redwood holdings of the Trinidad Redwood TlmberTompany." "Never heard of them before." "Well, timber away in there in back ent" of beyond has never been well adver"No doubt ! Her kind are . n'dt a because It Is regarded as practproduct of homely little communities tised, inaccessible. You wlU rememically like Sequoia. And for .that matter, ber that some ten years ago a comneither is her wolf ofan uncle. What pany was Incorporated with the Idea did Miss Sumner have to say to you, of building a railroad from Grant's Moira?" Pass, Ore., on the line of the Southern "She told me all about herself and Pacific, down "the Oregon and Califorshe said a lot of nice things about you. nia coast to tap the redwood belt." Mr. Bryce, after I told her I worked VI remember. There was" a big for youUr "Arid she insisted that I whoop and hurrah and then the proposhould walk home with her. SoI did sition died abornin'. The engineers and. the butler served us with tea found that the cost of construction arid toast and marmalade. Then she through that mountainous country-wa- s showed me all her wonderful things prohibitive." " arid. gave me some of them. Oh, Mr. "Well, before the. project Bryce, she's so sweet" and his associates believed "I can see that you and Miss Sumthat It was going to survive. They ner evidently hit It off Just rfght with together thirty thoueach other. Are you going to call on quietly gathered sand acres of good stuff and then sat her again?" to wait for the-- railroad. And "Oh, yes! She begged me to. She down they are still waiting. Gregory, by the says she's lonesome." way, Is the president of the" Trinidad 1 dare say she is; Moira. Tm glad you've gotten to know each otherI've Redwood' Timber company. He's an no doubt you find life a little lonely Edinburgh man, and the ily American prpmoters got him to put up the price , sometlmesJ -- of the timber, and then mortgaged "Sometlmes, Mr. Bryce." their interests to him as security for my father?" "How's "SplendidTTve taken good care of the advance. He foreclosed on their notes five years ago." him for you." "And there he Is with his useless "Moira, you're a sweetheart of a timber I" John .Cardigan jnurmured girl. I don't know how we ever managed to wiggle along without you." thoughtfully. "The poor Scotch suckFraternally almost paternally he er!" "He Isn't poor. The purchase of gave her radiant cheek, three light litthat timber didn't even dent his bank tle pats as he strode past her to the private office. JBa was In a hurry to roll. But he would like to seU his get to his desk7 upon which he could timber, and being Scotch, naturally see through the open door a pile of he desires to sell It at a profit In letters and orders, and a moment later order ,to create a market for it however, he has to have an outlet to that he was deep in a perusal of them, obmarket We supply the outlet with livious to. the fact that ever and anon the girl turned upon him her brooding, his help; and what happens? Why, timber that cost him fifty and seventy-fiv-e Madonna-lik- e glance. cents per thousand feet stumpage That night Bryce and his father, as arid the actual timber will overrun was their custom after dinner, re; paired, to the library, where the the cruiser's estimate every time will bustling and motherly Mrs. Tully be worth two dollars and fifty cents served: their coffee.' John Cardigan perhaps more;. "He loans us the money to baild opened the conversation with a conthrough' grunt i 6r..road. We "baild tented "I believe you-- have''; sesaetbiag op. our thjBber and Into his. The, collat" '" .." eral security which we jat ap will be yosr miad. - ' ". -- timber?". "She told me . that once, when .she wag a little girl, you had taken her for" a ride on your pony up to your mother's, grave.' And it seems she had a great curiosity' to see that spot again." iil've.met Miss Sumner three or four times. That was. when she first came to Sequoia. ' She's a stunning girl. Isn't she?" "Perfectly Mr. Bryce. She's the first lady I've ever, met.- - She's differ? " " died,-Gregor- y -- .' "': n: contract to haul a his logs to tidewater on Humboldt bay, at a base freight rate of one dollar and fifty cents, with an Increase cents per thousand of twenty-fiv- e every five years thereafter, and an option for a renewal of the contract upon expiration, at the rate of freight last paid. In addition we sell him, at a reasonable figure, sufficient land fronting on tidewater. to enable him to erect a sawmill, lay out his yards, and build a dock out into the deep water. "Thus Gregory will have that which he hasn't got now an outlet to his markethy wafer;- - and when the railroad to Sequoia builds in from the south, it will connect with the road which we have built from Sequoia up into Township nine to the north; hence Gregory will also have an outlet to his market by rail. He can easily get a good manager to run his lumber business until he finds a for it and in the meantime we will be charging his account with our freight bills against him and gradually pay off the loan without pinching ourselves." John Cardigan's oldhand came gropingly forth and rested affectionately upon his boy's. "You forget my son, that we cannot last In business long enough to get that road built, even "though Gregory should agree to finance the building of It The Interest, on our bonded ' Indebtedness is payable on the first " "We can meet It, sir." J,Aye, but we can't meet the fifty thousand dollars which, under the terms of our deed of trust, we are required to pay In on July first of each year as a sinking fund toward the retirement of our bond3. Bryce, it Just can't bedone. We'd have our road about half completed when we'd bust up in business; Indeed, the minute Pennington suspected we were paralleling his line, he'd choke oft our wind. I teU you it can't be done." But Bryce contradicted him earnestly. "It can be. done," he said. "If we can start building our road and Jiaye it half completed before jumps on us, Gregory wU simply have to come to our aid In Once he tlesup wrlthus, he's committed to the task of seeing us through. I. can do. it,I teUyoa.l' twenty-five-year HENRY W. DEPP, DENTIST Am permanently located in Columbia. All Classes of Dental Work Done. Crowning and Inlay Work a Specially. Work Guaranteed Office: next door to post office. AU customer Louis-Breedi- ng. On Wednesday afternoon, Feb. 16, at two o'clock, Mr. Lilburn Breeding, of Roy, Adair Co., and Mrs. Mallie Louis, of Rus- Pen-niHgt- on self-defens- e.' sell Springs, drove to the M. E. Parsonage, and were united in marriage by Rev. J. P. Black. The bride is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Murray, of Seweliton, and is a charming and accomplished lady. The "groom is a son of F. Breeding, and isa prosperous farmer, and a popular young man of rare ability. Immediately after the ceremony, the couple left for the home of the bride's parents, where a nice dinner was awaiting them. Thir many friends wish them a long and happy life. Rev-Cha- s. " Co?tf&Bed..oa Page 6. . GIVE ys THAT NEXT JOB. OUR WORK (K UP-TO-DATE ' & " r " . ... -- -, A J ADAIR COUNT: gatioa in whlcht"9iey. are alreadyjn-- ; I stall- - consider X have ren- -' MitUKOFF GIVES UP iflBRARY dered the highest legal service. I JFiwmtr U. C. Pretaeer Presents shall trust in Goa, not those whom I serve, for my compensation,, making , HI Rueetan Cl(ctln. te ao fixed charge. My clients will pay me what tbey think Is University, CaL Prof. means justify." Stanford 2?aul Mllukoff, Russian secretary of foreign affairs after the revolution of HAWAII PRODUCING ALCOHOL 1917, and fonBerlya. professor at the "University 'of Chicago, has presented Manufacture of Motor Fuel" From to' Stanford university his private liSugar Molasses Insures Emer-- gency Supply. brary on Russian history, said to be one of the most complete collections Honolulu, T. H. Within two years in existence, it was announced. The bulk of the library was collect-e- d the territory of Hawaii will produce while the donor was professor of enough motor fuel for its own needs, Russian history at the University of including the requirements of the Koscow. It had been in. storage tor army and navy forces .here, should six years In Helslngfors, Plnland, their bases of supply be cut off, acwhence It was shipped December .2 J;o cording to Col. Howard --Hathaway, collector of Internal revenue. ibis country. Commercial manufacture of fuel alcohol from sugar molasses has been WOMEN TALLER AND HEAVIER made practical on a large scale by In Stature and Weight At. amendments to Internal revenue reguIncrease lations governing the manufacture of tributed to Outdoor Life by Colonel Hathadenatured ' alcohol. Athletic Director. - NEWS s. ' "Volved TK CC f3HT -- Stan-"fi'-Unlvit- y: $ iAt rM ra' r3M irV-' 1 rlght-and-th- elr BIG ,.- STOCK " -J OF -"w CLOTHING -- 5 -. -- " - -- "-- . " "L. "5 '" tr ' ?V; " - M -- -- 5pK?r , am Ao w j. Tv -i ady ltd supply jo uhg men, old men and tejp 3. boy's " -- c tfr. wth ;jS:. - clortliing. I have an immense stock and receiving new :) -- supplies daily. St. I can, interest you in at o.nce; prices.. Philadelphia. Women are growing taller and heavier, according to Dr. R. Talt McKenzIe, director of physical education at the University of Pennsylvania. g "Statistics of women's colleges a period of 60 years show-t- he average college girl of today Is an inch taller than the college girl of 1860, he said. - "These statistics also prove the modern girl Is six or seven pounds heavier." Doctor MoKenzle attrlbuted'thls in stature and weight to the Interest In sports and outdoor cov-rln-se way said. A small plant operated on .a sugar plantation on the Island of Maul Is 1t;thing -- V-- -- .. z? If you need any.. c .4.S in: this line, call r.: producing sufficient motor fuel for the plantation's own needs'. & rfi ed life. MOON .American AFFECTS RADIO Woman Branded. Bloomlngton, Ind. When she failed to give food to a tramp who called at her home near KIrksvllle, Mrs. years old, John Carmlchael, forty-fiv-e a farmer's wife, was attacked and n branded in many places with a she had been using. Her screams attracted persons passing by and a posse was organized to search for her assailant. Bloodhounds followedthe trail of the Dixie Highway, nlne'mlles south of here, where they lost It --- tfi .."U"-'-'- - ;- - ;. r " c - - rf" - i, - SHOESL SHOES!! . I flat-iro- - "stock of fine shoes for men and boys was selected with care. bought them - ; " "3', --- ' I right, and they are being sold at the shortest profit. . - can also accdmmodateMadJes and young girls with the latest styles in shoes. '- Fleet Officers Make Interesting .Discovery. HELEN LYNCH J ' - ' ?. Efficiency of Air for Transmitting Radio Communication's" Affected by Changes of Moon. " P8 e ry 7L... - liave been found by the radio officers Paris. The changes of the moon of the small American fleet in the .Adriatic sea to have a striking effect upon the efficiency of the atmosphere lor transmitting radio communlca--ionThe officers have succeeded in draw- ft BUGGIES AND WAGONS. of s. lhave a large supply v the very besjt makes and am selling them at living prices. 1 Rid- ing curves and other diagrams, based -- upon months of observation, which, they assert, reliably serve to indicate what atmospheric and celestial conditions affecting radio service will be met at any particular date In the fu--tur- e. ing and walking plows, all kinds at LIBERAL DISCOUNT for CASH, It matters not what you need on the farm, I can please you in the article and price. -- The discovery apparently has" special application to the vicinity of the Adriatic, for there the changes in the atmospheric conditions caused by the change In the world's relation to the moon are much more marked than anywhere else in the world so far as ...rr - " t e - a 3?U. ". yet discovered. The Adriatic fleet under Admiral Andrews depends almost entirely for Its communications upon radio service, and having only receiving and sending apparatus of moderate efficiency' it has specially benefited from the discoveries. The powerful land wireless stations, such as the new Lafayette station near Bordeaux, manage to overcome unfavorable conditions by using great power and so are not concerned about which way the moon turns. SMALL BUT IT RUNS WOODSON LEWIS QR,EENSBOKQ, Popular Helen Lynch, who has been seen In some of the excellent pictures, and who is a prime "movie" star, Was born in Montana eighteen years ago. She is blonde and blue eyed, and professes to like "thriliy" stories. Her ambition is to do dramatic parts, but her appearance is that of a delightful ingenue. O KENTUCKY. Something to Think About THE JOB AND THE MAN ByF. A. Walker THE GLORY OF LABOR.JS ITS ACCOMPLISHMENT. The real wages of work is the satisfaction of production. The man who makes, a machine of himself, who finds no interest andnor basis of enthusiasm In hfs daily task is little better than the ox. There" is nolabof so menial and no task so hard that it has not in it a reason for enthusiasm. The scrub woman whose knees are calloused and whose arms ache from her lowly labors may still find a distinct pleasure and an actual enthusiasm when she sees the glistening cleanliness acompllshed by her hands. The teamster can be enthusiastic about his horses and his wagon. The office boy can get, excited about the rush of business where he is employed. Everybody has some, reason to get en-- , thuslastlc and excited about their work. If they have no reason they are either following the wrong vocation or they are looking on the world and its doings with distorted vision. ' Colun bia Barber Shop -- SgJ MOHAN" fc LOWE, x A Sanitary Shop, when, both SatisfactIonand Gratification are Guaranteed. ONE of the greatestis troubles with average man that .he does not get excited frequently enough. Excitement Is only MULTIPLIED ENTHUSIASM. The man who lacks enthusiasm doesn't get far, whatever road he travels. One of the chief faults of a snail is that it never has the sensation, of ex- - This isn't a. toy auto that Miss Mary E. Slsk of Los Angeles Is holding, but a miniature "working model of a big car, complete In every Retail. It was Tmllt by J. A. Seefeldera Los Angeles auto expert. PLANS LAW BY DIVINE RULE I been deesa place, capital flva, seexa day now'twd I dunno somating yet. "Every day I go geeva look at da senate and da congress and every time ees jusa same too moocha talk and no do somating. You know, weeth talk deesa bunch, gotta more speed as da locomote on da railroad. But weeth work ees da sama shift" as Halley's comet. Other day my frien wot go een dat place weeth me say one man was gonna introduce da BilL I aska "Bill somawho?" and. he tella me.I-dun'- WrELL, . citement. It crawls along in a seemingly aimless fashion, and having reached the nowhere for which it was headed, it stops to contemplate its effectiveness. Nobody is ever Interested in a snail, and only the dullard, copies him. If you want to see enthusiasm and excitement In animal life, watch an ant. Everything Interests him.- - Everything has a meaning for him. Everything he sees or feels is a matterof , investigation and. study. t . He is excited all the time and Accomplishes something every mjnute. )Kil $100,000 Book, 700 Yrs. Old, Is Brought to U. S. .years old, valued at Philadelphia. A hook, 700 $100,000, Give us a Trial and be Convinced. np ting. , ' -- een dat place wotell's da use introduce. Xou know, I am smarta guy, too. laklma, Wash. Harcourt M. TayI aska my rien one, more time wot was Bill's lasta name and he say I lor, retiring judge of the Yakima superior court, has announced he will am craze een da head. "Jusa wait and resume practice, of law "in accordance geeva look," he say. So I walta tree, four hour een dat with the principles of bcw thought" "As I, shall apply the teachings of place foresee wot Bill looka like. But Jeeus, the Christ, to legal service," he he no show up. Dat guy wot introduce state, "I shall accept no employmen- Seem starta maka da speech. He talka ts Aat lawsuits, s couasel or assist too long and I getta'deeegust , nor attept'tecollect atfcejrc fee d I am preety mad se leava .dat can aselst people la place and go hom. And I tiknf Bill' fafcrtiife-if- I Hoo.. ?Dat ktBgpg of lawsuits orsettlI'lItl- - feela same.way and --- Washington Judge Will Practice the "Principles ef New Thought" and Truat Clients. Now I dunno wot for my frien talka da way weeth me.. I Xeegure ,eef vilat man een da congress was gonna Introduce somebody he tella hees lassa name anyway. Eef Bill was no stranger If your present work doesn't enthuse you, if you cannot get excited and happy about it, find something else to do. Get another job. Find something thatwjll stir you up and rouse your mind and hurry your fingers" you, when the day is 'done,, Every boy and every man ought to and leave tomorrow and the bigger anxious for be excited about what he is dolng.-it will make posHe should be so intensely Interested accomplishment that " . sible. in it, so thoroughly In love with the .. Don't be content to he a snail. task and Its accomplishment, that its A SNAIL NEVER GETS ANYfinish should find him thrilled with .- .WHERE. , " -' enthusiasm., " " -. was placed In the University of Pennsylvania for translation by Dr. William R. Newbold. It Is said to have been written by Roger Bacon, some time between 1216 and 1262, and is an exposition of the lawsr governing life. The volume Is the property of Dr. Willfred M. de Voynloh, exile from Poland. ! J l Used 40 Years CARDUi The Woman's Tonic Can you imagine -- Edison workihg-withou- t (Copyright.) enthusiasm and excitement? Can you conceive,the f everlsfi"eager- ness. with which Galileo worked through the night sm that first crude telescope' and with what excitement he took his first look through it toward stars? Yet that telescope the far-of- f was not as .powerful aa the opera .glass you carry to the theater. " 6an y.ou imagine with what exclte- jmeni- Me. Curie looked upon- the Inrst .tiny speck of radium which" sSe ad "distilled frpwithe toss rial v1ifc!i concealed-It?- ' -- - Dr. R H. Crossfield -- signed as President vanfa University. ".- - of Tfansyl-- . j. has de To Teach Hondurans to Fly. Tegucigalpa. Honduras. Two American aviators have arrived In Hondurflying maas with Ahierlcan-"buichines bought for the war .department. They are engaged for a certain period to r teach flying and how to care for the airplanes. It la expected that In peace times the machines wHL be used to carry mails over the country lt J Sold Everywkere A popular fund is being1 raised, to aid Drr H. C. Winnes in his second trial. " --- - - ef-laat- e- Special attention given Dlseaee Domeetis Animals Judge Lewis Kent, of Augusta Office at Reel juo 1 Halle of towa, oe Ga., fined himself for violating jiToaetown road. Bryan iemon, aged 24, was the traffic laws. .,.fcmarried f or, tfii fofirth time at -- where railroads are scarce and roads bad. L. VMeriMry SurgeM H. Jones m4 DmIIsI s of a -, 3C f '.. SujbeeribeHoiTheMews. frmm Jr .' ? CoIumW.Ky. w3-7y- - V v & THE ADHRCOUNTY NEWS . AiaiR-- : Goarvty ci 1 " State heed the admonition sent out by Judge C. A. Hardin, ' PMtefeedSOn Wedceays. cases of whisky, is going to de Chairman of the State Executive 1 Golanv6i&t jieiyiocfcy; hwlopinto some startling disclos and Central Committees select ures before the conclusions of the best men for the Lower S,; Ector the investigation. V m.MUFtRELL, - --' . House of the Kentucky Legis-latur- e M&R UNAS. OAiSY HAM LETT. and for the State Senate. -t Next Friday Mr. Harding willi The party is now in good shape . Deaw aitHc aroptpw drreUd U tb Inter be inaugurated President of the and if the best material is selecttheOlty of CotesaWaiBfl Uia peor) of Adair - ad adjetelas eesaUti. United States. He will not be ed both houses of the General jLeidsl. f he r?Wn JHwarehouse aYLoretag0eifn ment of 387 Mr. Edison's Wonderful -- T- . New Phonograph " DEAR SIR: a NEW EDISON DI AMOND AMBEROLA in my home on a free trial. I understand that this places me under no obligation whatsoever. I only agree to try this instrument and to advise, you promptly in 10 days, whether I desire to purchase it or return it. XI gate red atthe Columba' Post-offl- as second nail matter, u ' WEDN. MCH, 2. 192k Subscription Prlcellst landlZadl Postal Zona ? pLSOperyer. All Zones beyond 2ndB$2.00 peHyear - A Subscription due and PayableTin Advance wwwa 3nneuncements. For Sheriff. We are authorized to announce that JNi , Patteson" is af candidate for Jjhe'riff of Adair county, subject to "nthe action of the Republican partyr expressed at the' August primary. -- For County Judge We are authorized to announce Geo. a candidate for Judge of 6th Adair County Court, subject to && action of1 the Republican primary ptd'be help the first Saturday in A-- 7 ugust. We are authorized to announce that Walter S. Sinclair is afceandidate for to the office" of County Judge of Adair county, subject to the action'of the Republican primary io be held the first Saturday in August -- For Sheriff. fhave decided to After talking1 with many friends, "I.j 5i become a Candidate It is generally -- predicted, that j;ior Sheriff of Adair County, subject to the action of the Republican party' W. L. Mapother, Vice President .at the primary election .to be held on df'theiroads, will succeed the Alugust 6th, 1921. If elected I prom-i- s Milton H. Smith, as Presifaithful service in the performance late of my duties, I shall feel deeply dent of the Louisville and Nash'grateful to ail who may see proper to ville Kailroad Company. He has support and influence. give been Mr. Smiths right hand man Very Truly Yours, .-. long in coming to the conclusion Assembly wjll be loyaly Demo-cratithat the president of the United Our attention should be States has a man size job. directed, at this time exclusively Papers'tnroughout the country ta finding men of worth to represent us in the next Legislature. endorse Presidentelect Harding's This is not the time to talk selection of Charles M. Hughes about a candidate for Govenor. a? Secretary of State. They are years off. and is just as loud in condemlng the ap- That race three when the time comes for putting pointment of Harvey M. Daughr out a candidate for the position erty for Attorney General. a proper aridavailable man can mm It has been decided by the be found. There are any numCourtof Appeals that the bill ber olmen who would make a e good Chief Executive, and one to which was introduced by Vance, of Barren' coun- to suit the Democratic party will ty and which passed both Houses be selected in due time. Look at and 'was signed by the Governor the present' administration and levying a tax of 50 cents a gallon preach Democracy in the shops, on whiskey, is valid,!on the farms in the stores. ' Do this, and, when the time comes a The f atherfof jHeriry Wallace, Democrat will be elected Gover who goes into the Harding" nor of Kentucky. :i as Secretary of agriculture d wasmany years ago, the' princi-- j . CABINET. , HARDING pie of the Presbyterian Male" and Female High School,, this place. ' The new Cabinet as selected On our first pagefappears a little by President-ejec- t Harding will story concerning hiraand his be: . son that will be read with interSecretary .ofv Stata CharlTs j -y ; est. JEvans Hughes', 3SJewYprk.fi c. m Repre-senativ- Sent On Trial APPLICATION FOR FREE TRtAL. .should" like to hear, I should like to have you send me, t - Model 50, Price $68.00 and 12 60c Blue Amberol Records.' TotalValue $75.20. . .' Model 30. Price $41.00 and! 2 60c Blue Amberol Records. :- - TotalValue $48.20. . Put a Cross in square opposite the outfit you desire and and address I am agent for mail to me at once, giving full name for 15 days freejrial m your home. the New Edison Diamond Disc Phonograph and Records, Catalogue on request Call or write me Cab-bin- et tn I can also furnish you with several other Standard Make Machines. Prices from $35.00 to. $400.00. All Machines sent on free trial. Don't fail to see me before buying, for I am sure I can save you money. I can furnish you records for any Talking Machine made. Mail- orders promptly - filled. . Record Catalogues mailed on request without cost to owners of Edison's Cylinder Machines. Machines and Records on display at Russell & Taylor's Drug Store. For. prompt service, mail-al- l orderst to -- HERBERT TAYLOR, Columbia, Ky. -- me-thei- r George Coffey. tot. County court clerk. for a number of years, he is thoroughly familiar with the system and is a man of great We are authorized to announce Mr. ability. "Bingham Moore a candidatesor County Court Clerk of Adair County, sub- - Mr. Milton NH. Smith, one of ect to the action of the Republican T.miisvillp's most nrnminent nifci tart.v. n Avnrocspri ah thtt1 nrlmnrw i , . ... .w r- J""vji zsns, rresiaent oi me juouisvuie first Saturday in August. r...j, TOR" COMMOJTVTKAXTn'S ATTORNEY " We are authorized to announce that A. A. Huddleston, of Cumberland 'County, is a candidate Jor 'lo the office of Commonwealth's Attorney In this the 29th Judicial district, subject to the action of the Re- publican primury to be held the first Saturday in August, 1921. FOR JAILER. ' We are authorized to announce precinct, a candidate for Jailer of Adair county, subject to the action of .the Republican primary, to be held in August. - Prank Woiford Miller, of the Eunice FOR CIRCUIT "COURT CLERK. We are authorizedto announce M C. Winfrey a candidate for to the office of Circuit Court Clerk of .Adair county, subject to the action of theJlepublican primary to be held 1921 OF S. -- the first Saturday in August, ANNOUNCEMENT FOR 1 - After having talked with my friends Irom all purts of the. Gounty, and .having received letters from different parts of the County from both the aged and the young, pledging me their support for I have decided JjO become a candidate for re election to the office of County Court Clerk, subject to the' action of the Republic-can Primary to be held on August 6th 1921. - t "- ' " v"y Respt:, S. C. Neat. FOR COUN.TY ATTORNEY. "We are authorized to announce Junius Hancock a candidate for County Attorney of Adair County, subject to the action of the Republican party, to be expressed at the August primary to fce'held August 6th. out that Senator upon leaving Washing, .Beckham, will Joe tate and practice, law in It is given The health of the community is very 'good at the present time. A deep snow fell last Saturday Sunday. It was sp deep that it prevented the mail from Knifley reaching Campbellsville on Mon day. A great deal has been said and Mr. Goebel Wheeler and sister, written in recent months about Mrs. Lillie Hardin, made a flying the United States giving up the and Campbells--vill- e Phillipine islands ; that they are trip to Columbia last Saturday. too far off to be of any great Mr. Walter Bowen visited The benefit to this country News is a county paper and friends on Wilson Creek' from what it may say in all probability Saturday till Monday. will onl be read, and the "Mr. Walter Ingrim, of Columthought never considered. How? bia, viBited relatives at this place ever, we have an opinion and a few days of last week. here it is: The Islands are valu Services at the Knifley school I able and they have been bought house every fourth Sunday night and paid for by this government held by Rev. Yancy. ' Everybody and we are in favor of this coun- invited to come. try holding them. Japan has Mr. and Mrs. Paul Good left her eye on them; she wants the for Illinois one day last week. the place for a dumping ground Mrs. Flossie Sanders and two for her over populated country, Mr. and as soon as the Uuited States children visited her father, days - of surrenders them, if she ever Mr. John Arnold, a few does, Japan is ready to ' swipe last week. Died on the 17, Feb., Mrs. them. It is true it costs money to protect them, but they are Rosa Lee Bryant. She leaves a worth it, and we do not want to sorrowing husband and two chilsee them surrendered for the dren to mourn her loss. "The interment took place at the' Mt. benefit of anothercountry. , Carmel graveyard. -- and Nashville Railroad Company for many years, diedat his resi dence Tuesday afternoon of last week. He was born in New York State, and had been prominent in railroad cireles since ear ly manhood. He directed before his death that there be no let up in the running of trains on account of his going away, and that a short and simple rervice be held over his remains. .He had long been a membef of the Warren Memorial Presbyterian Church. The interment was in Cave Hill Cemetery. Secretary of- - the Treasury t Andrew Mellon, of Pennsylvania. Secretary of War John W. Weeks, of Massachusetts. . Attooney General Harry M. Daugherty, of Ohio. Post Master General Will H. ,. Hays, of Indiana. Navy-Edw- in Secretary of the Denby, of Michigan. , Secretary of Interior A. B. Fall, of New Mexico. Secretary of Agriculture- ., T nenry watace, or lowa. Secretary of Commerce Herbert Hoover, of California. Secretary of Xabor James J. Davis, of Pennsylvania. There is a general objection to to the selection, of Daugherty but the other men, it isjbelieved, will give satisfaction. ( -- . ..i:il oi oamyuejiHvme, epcuu ioau week' with the latters parents, 4 . i- -t - "it r-- Nell: As it has been some time since Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Feese. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Cox, of there has been a letter from here StonerB Creek, visited the latters I will send in a few lines. sister, Mrs. Owen Arnold, one The farmers have been sewing night last week. grass seed and turning the soil The party given at Minatree for corn preparatory to planting Gainns laBt Tuesday night was in the spring. largely attended and all reported Leon ard and Dave Walker and a fine time. Pellyton. Several from this place attended the sale of J. E. Rice at Dunn-vill- e last Friday. Mr. D. O. Pelly and wife were visiting at Monpelier last week. Mrs. Mary Pelly has been on the sick list for several days. Mrs. Mary Workman, who has been on the sick list, is improving slowly. Corn and hay has more plentiful in this vicinity than it was last year. Corn is worth $3.20 per Bbl. and hay from .90c to $1.25 R. H. Kinnaird took a number of hogs, that they had sold Mr. Bridgewater, to Green week. Co. Ia&t Fred Simpson spent days of last week with Mrs. bimpsons parents at Amandaville. Miss Ruth Scott, who lives near this place, and Talt Brad-shawhose home is near Columbia were quietly married last Wednesday afternoon. Misses Mary Elizabeth and Mintie Reece spent Wednesday night with their sister Mr3. Ora" Strange. Mr. and Mrs. " r several w, - Messrs. Gobel Reece and Otis Mrs. Lizzie Pulliam, who had btilta visited their grandfather a stroke of paralysis the 30th of Mr. Dock Fudge, of Marrowbone December, has about recovered: Dave Walker and wife went to East Fork last Friday to visit the latters father, Mr. Sam Pickett. James Hinton went to East Fork last Friday to get grass seed from Rufus Pulliam. Mrs. Will Haden Rose has the first young chickens about here. Mr. Luther Bell is teaching school' in Green Co. Borneo the wife of Dud Jese, a boy. Mother and baby doing recently. Mr. J. H. Branham and daugh- ter, Annye Leesold a nice bun: a of hogs to Go wen Bros, a 'few-dayago or IOcalb. Mr. J. C. Reese, who has been in St. Anthonys hospital several days, is" expected home soon. Mr. J. S. Breeding of Amandaville. is spending a few days with his parents Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Breeding, this place. Mr- - J. H. Simpson bought a very nice horse at Dixons sale near Dirigo. Price $76. Mr. J. H. Branham bought of J. S. Breeding one Duroc Jersey hog at lie a lb. Mr. and Mrs. Ara Strange were visiting Mrs. Stranges parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Reece, Friday and Saturday night of s Kniney. ' per 100 lbs. of Mintonville, are visiting 'their Miss Dorothy and lizzie Jasper, well. Miss Tiny Campbell closed her Coffey, school here last Friday with good grandfather, Mr. J. J. this week. attendance. Mr. J. A. Pelly vx visiting her Will Walker and several of the G: Ford parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. Farmers took their tobacco to , at Junction City. Glasgrow last week to market. of Mintonville, Millie Jasper, Roy Walker is erecting a new place. store house. is attending school at this his regular appointment here las't Sunday. v Bro. Yanca filled Five Tragedies. . Luther Bell visiter his father-in-law- ,' last week. y li6uisfille. ' - t- - - ; ?Let Jfce Democracts of; this last Friday. dozen. Dr. H, B. Simpson is making, Success to the News and may A man struck a match to see if good use of Mr. Coomers o.ver-cothe gasoline tank to his auto was it be a prosperous year for it and these cold days. the readers. empty. It was'nt. Mr. "Cellie Reese visited. Breeding. A man patted a strange bull . ' Messrs. Otis and Noah Reece dog on the Jiead to see if the Saturday night. It The lieal tfc in this community creature was affectionate. Messrs. J. T. Harvey andTi is improving some. It seems was'nt. that the snow tielped consider- P. Breeding of Toria were in our A man speeded up to see if he town one day last week. ably. , could beat the train to the crossMr. Hobart oomer bought of Mr. O. T. Smith, who has been ing. He couldn't. quite sick is better. J. F. Branham two hogs for 10c A man touched a trolly wire to ,Mr. J. H. Branham is improv- alb: see if it was charged. It Was, ing slowly. A man cut out His Advertizing Mr. George Fudge and wife, of Three officers, seeking moon- money. Dirigb, spent Saturday night shine, stills near Olive Hill, were to see if he cquldsave shot from ambush. Mr. and Mrs. Homer Roberts, He didn't.S with the formers parent! ac , Miss Mary Elizabeth Reece and Mrs. Ara Strange were visiting week. v Eggs are selling for 22 cents a Mrs. J. H Branham and daughter Mr. Joel Hestand, last " THE AUAIkCQUNTY NEWS PERSONAL Mr O Di Yttt Know? If yon belch up a bitter-tastin- g U Colcnbia v 1 West, recently. Lebanon, was in That the first lanyard operated in YierserV " Mrs Geo Mcifahan, who was quite sick last week, is better. Mr. Horace Morgan, of Bakerto'n, was here a few days since. Mr. M. W. Miller, of Campbellsville, was in Columbia last Saturday. Judge W. S. Sinclair- - made a business trip to Frankfort last week. llr C J. Davitt, Indianapolis, had business in this place a few days since. Mr. C. E. Blanchard, Chicago, III , was at thfr Jeffries Hotel a day or two of last week Dr. Ed Morgan, Alexandria, La , was registered at the Jeffries Hotel a few days ago. -- ' Messrs. R. C. Borders and Leslie Graves, commercial men, were here a iew days since.,. Mr. L. C Winfrey and Mr. J. R. "Garnett practiced in the Russell cir- cuit court last week. Mr. Leo Bauldauf, Louisville, spent last week at the home of his father-in-law- , Mr. Sam Lewis. Senator Robt. Antle, St. Matthews, passed through here last Wednesday, en route to Jamestown. Miss Hattie Conover spent several days of last week with heriister, Mrs. t I jG. BCheatham, who resides at Mi- . Luther, his death being-duto a "That-hDENTISTis all through paying fan-cllie wn. complication o?f diseases. The remprices for stock foods and hog Z Mr. Frank Taylor, who visited his vt deceased, who was the eldest of edies and that hY is raising some of another and sister at Montpelier and seven sons and five daughters the best hogs ever placed on the mar his brother, Mr. A- .- O. Taylor, this Office, Front Rooms Jeffries ETJr. born to Joseph and Mary Dudley, ket was'the'sfotement made recently place, left for his home, Kansas City, hog was 61 years of age. He had by EK Beckstead, last Saturday morning.. UP STAIRS authority on ancl Mr. Robert Young,- - wno lives in never beeflveryS strong having; raiser envy Franklin, Ind. arrived herein time to been the victim ofc an' 'attack of Mr. Beckstead's hogs are the COLUMBIA, KY neighborr&nd have 'topped the of his attend the funeral of his brother-ibrain fever.when- - quite a small e market" for several years"- in Iowa law, Mr. E. ECheatham. Mr. boy; which ' somewhat impaired He states that for years he bought Alexander, of Cumberland Co., a 6r" hog foods and hog d nepnew, was here, and also the wife That W. H. Walklir was the only Much demoralizing reading is print- his mental faculties and undermined his health. He had atbut he is all through paying ex- PEOPLE FOR WHOM THE of Mr. C.T. Cheatham &rd Mr. Strange citizen of Columbia "who left the anvil ed on the plea that "the public wants travagant prices for what he can BEST IS NONE TOO GOND Mr. 'Sam and became a merchant in this (place? Cole, both of Cumberland it." A mother might as excusably tended school, but .very little make himself. He states that what Are always the most enthusiastic concernWilliams and family came down from He was very .successful, making a give her child the glistening arsenic and yet he was one of the most Eunice. hogs need are minerals, and tells money which he gave, the great deal of ing the excellence of our for which it, cries The publisher accomplished historians in this the secret of his wonderful success by at intervalsto his children. Notwith- bear a responsibility to society like Dry Cleaning And Dyeing section. Biography was his fad, explaining that he taketf about five This office is now taking orders for standing he distributed the bulk of that of the preacher or the teacher. and at one time he could give an pounds-o- f ordinary mlneraiine (which We have one of the most efficient engraved work. Call and examine his money during his lifetime, he left This, at any rate, Is the view of .the accurate account Remodeling Departments of the life of is Dure concentrated minerals and a very good estate. Mrs. Bettie Butsamples. Prices, right. Publishers of The Youth's Companler, Mrs. P. W. Dohoney, Mrs Rena every noted personage,connected cost only a couple of dollars) and mix- in the country. Furs transformed into ion. From its first? issue to the pres "Paull and Mrs. Elia Dixon, Glasgow, es same with enough bran or filler to the mode very quickly. Men's ant! Lnmber and Corn. ent it has been a constant force for with the world's history, whethmake a hundred pounds. All hogs, women's garments altered in any way" are his daughters. His son Mr. Scott character building. And with all er ancient or modern. Luther desired. and especially brood sows require Walker, lives in Hillsboro, Texas, W. Boxing, fcaming and corn for sale. that it has been so wisely edited that was a good boy and will not on minerals as they keep them free from We dye fur skins and remodel them L Walker, another son, died here no A. B. Corbln, Phone, 113-publication exists of more varied ly be missed by his family, but many way. worms, and in the pink of condition, some years ago. charm, more mexnaustihle and re- by the entire community in and are essential to the hi.gs growth We tailor make men or ladies' Last Wednesday night the Country That the Valley, running from Miss freshing sources of interest. ration. This in- suits $50.00 up. Latest styles. Club and'the Gampbellsville High Katie Murrell's residence to E. H. which he lived. I would say to and a The 52 issues of the coming year expensive mixture placed In a shelterSchool basket ball teams met in the Hughes' spring was once a canebrake, TEASDALE will be crowded with serial stories, the sorrow stricken family put ed box where the hogs can get at it as Graded School Gym. The contest and that the boys of town cut from Walnut Sheet short stories, editorials, poetry, facts your trust in Jesus, who is able they Cincinnati, Ohio. need it, will produce 'far better easy for the .Country Club, the the brake was poles. and fun. Only $2.50 for an amount of to comfort you in this one sad results than any high priced score standing 50 to 2G at the close That in what is known as the Miller reading equal to thirty-fiv- e volumes hour of your life. The interstock foods. Chicago, lllr Old Fields, and the territory sur of fiction, humor, etc. My throughbred Jersey bull is now- ment took place at the Dudley Send two dollars to The Mlneraiine The Youth's Companion, Commonready for service. Fee, S1.50 at t. e rounding them, in the upper end of Feb., 18, 192IW this county, more than a hundred wealth Ave. & St. Paulr St., Boston, family burying ground, where Chemical Co., 1638 North Wells St., gate. I will not brake this rule 111 , and they will forward deer have been killed. Mr. J John W Mass. New subscriptions recived at the funeral exercises were con- Chicago, Adair Co. News, Jo Barbee, you by prepaid parcel post, .enough Butler, 'who Hved and died in this this Office. ducted by Rev. G. W. Collins Dear Sir: Columbia, Ky. minerallne to make a full hundred, town, killed twenty-on- e of that numand-MJ. W. Jones. You will find a' money order ta Adv. Watch your children for symptoms 1 want to buy either, a cherry or ber. ' pounds. Then sadly we say pay for the News. I am at of worms They . undermine "the walnut old fashioned post bedstead. That Mr. Ben5. Coffey, who was a A precious one from us is gone, Glensfork. and breed sickness. Use daughter of Howard A. MurreD, prominent citizen of this town, a health It must be in good condition. White's Cream Vermifuge It expels A voice we loved iB stilled. formerly of Cray craft, and hare Mrs Daisy Hamlett, brother of the late Mr. Jo Coffey, was worms and restores health and vigor. A place is vacanHn-ou- r home; Columbia, Uy. , Mr. Crisman Powell sold a not been taking the News since a'constant smoker of cigars, and upon Price, 35c. Sold by Paull Drug Co never can be' filled, y Which one occasion he left here early one pair of work mules to Mr, Logan 1918. I shall resubscribe hoping-thaAdv. morning a horseback on a business For Safe. Yet, again we hope to meet thee Bennett, last week, for a fancy the News will bring to me trip to Glasgow. He was smoking Amandavllle. When the cares" of life have fled; price. memories of long ago. I dearly several extra fine Jersey and carried a good supply of cigars in I have Where there, is joy and peace Miss Katherine Bennett still love to hear from the far off milk cows for sale. These cows range his case. He rode up to the hotel in The health of the community and gladness; remains in a very .critical condi- home having so marly relatives Glasgow about dark, smoking, and in age from 3 to 6 years old. good at this writing. is And no farewell tears are shed. tion. that-h- e there that it would take quite & did not lose fire during the JoeBarbep, Columbia, Ky Our farmers have been very Broken-hearte- d forty miles journey. of. sorrowing fam183t Mrs. Venie Taylor is very sick lot of jay time writing to al$ busy farming till the snow came Epd- That Daniel Mooneyham and Creed them. I expect to visit in ily at this writing. For ,5ale. Hood are trie only surviving ConfederWorking in the heading woods Hear God's promise pure and tucky in 1924 Jesaie and? iris "Mrs. F.'A. Rosenbaum, of Coate soldiers living in Adair county? is the order of the day. wife will visit our sfster anil blest, lumbia came out one day last week One Ford car 1917 model 'in good That Mrs. Fetna Eubank is Che only other relatives in the county in& Westfork is still improving, I will .surely give you rest. condition, one Ford 1920 model, with person drawing a Mexican war pension with Dr. Miller, to be at the bedstarter, 'one Baick six 1920 model. in Adair county, her husband having having two stores at present and Cast your cares on loving Jesus, side of her sick niece, Miss summer The farmers fn tfie Central another that will soon be opened. Until life's hard toils are done, Will sell or trade either for good pair served in that war? Katherine Bennett? mules. West are up- against a se7jns That Edmund Trabue, a colored R. E. Gibson who has been Sweetly then go home to glory Your scribe has had an attack proposition. Lucien Brockman, Ozark, Ky. All farm products man who lived in this place, dying sick, is better. Home sweet home that you have of mumps this week. many years agoa carpenter by trade, a're back to pre-wprices wite won. A Splendid Offer. Mr. W. K. Norris was visiting was considered the strongest man in Mr. Zola Hammond has a very living commodities are justaBont Brittie Webb, the county? It is known that he E. L. Biba last Saturday. bad sprained ankle this week. what they have been skies' 5918$ could lift a full barrel of whiskeyiwith GlerisTork, Ky.' 'Here is a proposition we make to Mr. T. J. Bibee was visiting at his naked hands to his mouth and son of Mr. and One man, who is scheduled for Lem, the little readers who want a city paper, but do take a drink out the bunghole. Like Mr. W. K. Walkers last Saturday Governor Hprding, j)f the Fed- Mrs.'L. C. Blair, Has been sick; Mr. Harding's cabinet,, says that not want a,daily: to see some man, white or black, do , Sunday. night and We "will furnish the Adair County that stunt now. Con- for a few days. eral "Reserve Boardsr-tel- ls the times are just as bad as t&ej INews and the St. Louis Mrs. L. E. Bibee and little dau- gress that the crisis of readjustMr." Willis Loy sold a nice were during the civil jwran-For rapid healing there is nothing Globe Democrat for $1.90 per year, in were" visiting at Lucian ment has been passed. Yours-truly- v Graves, of bunch of hogs like Liquid Borozone. It mends torn ghter Kentucky. To subscribers living in Friday. Mollie EJder. flesh, heals cuts, burns or sores so Compton's last Campbellsville, last week for a other States 82.40. ' When the bowels are "costive the good price. quickly no time is lost from work. ' Globe Democrat Price, 30c, 60c and $1.20. Sold by The printing office of a .radical The waste matter ferments, producing a Uirigo. gaseous condition that is disagreeable ' Mr. Rollin Webb has been on newspaper at Rock Island ha is one of the best and newest papers Paull Drug Co. Adv We do not been dynamited? published In To remove the impurities quickly, a tfie sick list this week. Mr. Ova Campbell, who has dose of Heroine is needed. Vnow how long this proposition will The St. Louis Globe It does Miia Bell Lewi?, who has had The bodies of seventeen Tfrit-dreif you want the Democrat and the Adair 'County been confined to hid bed for sev- the work thoroughly and pleasantly. hold good, threfore, pneumonia fever, has about rewere-- f ound hLar pita papers, call or send in your subscrip. Newsone year each f or,:$1.90r Sub- eral WAeka with typhoid fever ie pprice. 60c Sold.by Paull Drug Co. fcp - '' s covered, &- now. Adv. ' scribe improving slowly. . tion atone. at Kttakriv .r" '&: to-da- y n Clar-enc- ColUKbia was owned by a man .named It was first located --on the groundsfrontingr S. C. 'Neat's resl- tlence, andthat there are yet' signs there of the vats. After operating it Comet May Hit Earth in June. there for some years he removed, the business to the lot to the right of the 'A large and brjlHant jco'met, known residence where E L Sinclair now as the is sweeping lives. Later he sold the business to through the heavens headed directly Mr. Oscar Pile, who continued it un for the earth, according tO'observa- til the civil war broke out. tidns recently made by leading asThat the first man killed in Col urn tronomers in this country and Engbia, according to tradition, in a pri- land, r vate difficulty, was George Wagley, a Whether a collision, will occur is not merchant of this place, his slayer be- yet certain. In any event, the sciening Prank Ewing? It occurred dur- tists agree, so far as" the earth as a ing the Mexican war. Ewing was ar- whole is concerned the effect will be rested, but he forfeited his bond and negligible, as the comet is so much 4 went South. He was pardoned by smaller than the earth. Thos. E. Bramlette, who was the war Dr. A. O. D; Cromelln, of the Royal Governor of Kentucky, and he came Observatory, Greenwich England, eshome to see his mother who was very timates that the comet will pass old. He returned South, but later re- through the earth's orbit June, 24. r' moved with his wife and children to Whether the earth will occupy that Campbellsville where he died, his re- particular spot in its orbft that time mains being conveyed to Columbia remains to be seen. for interment. On that date, however, at least" a That the first Mexican to come to part of the world will witness an exAdairjcounty ta live, was Jo Frank- hibition of celestial fireworks unparlin, who was brought to Columbia alleled for several years, as PonsWih-neck- e from the City of Mexfco, when a lad, is described as having a "fiery by Jim Sexton, after peace had been tail" of unusual splendor. declared? Jo married in .the county , .The last exhibition of the sort iwas and there are twenty or thirty witnessed in 1912, when Halley's com--- p - ' '' '' vV i of his descendants, children and et approached the earth. iI - '.2 '. ' grandchildren, in and near Columbia ff j Cold settled in the muscles of tfene At the same time a returned soldier brought to this place John Carr, an neck, arms or shoulder makes every Indian. He was given a home by Mr. movement painful. Use Ballard's Josiah Harris, and about the time, the. Snow Liniment. It relieves the pain Harris family., removed to Louisville and relaxes the muscles.1 --Three sizes, the Indian went to the city For a 130c. 60c and $1.20. Sold by Paull Adv. time he was mentjored,in the police Drng Co. f proceedings, being a very hard drink- - The Publisher's Responsibility. Pons-Winneck- quid, suffer from heartburn and sour sick-lis- t this week. stomach, you need the tonic properMr. W. A. Jane bought of ties of Herbine. It is a purifying and strengthening medicine for the stom- Allen Wooten one mule considerach, liver and bowels Price, 60o ation unknown. Sold by Paull Drug Co. Adv. "The sale of Mr. J. D. Dickson Hr. Olin Campbell, is on the BIO Shoe Sales Now On Now Js your Chanca to ge.t Bargains in Shoes. I am overstocked arid must reduce my stock regardless of cost. AH my Merchandise Is IT was largely attended and everything sold at a good price." Mr. Dickson will leave for Illinois some lime soon. Mr. E. R. McKinney was on the the sick list a few days last week. The death of MrC Ernest Stotts wasjery shocking to his many friends. He. was a 'faithful christian woiker ,and, will Ije greatly missed by his many friends. x Marked down with the present market. L M. Smith, Cane Valley, Ky. Mr. Solomon Stotts is Visiting relatives at this place. WANTED Hades Harvey made a business CONDEMN HIGH PRICFox or Coon Hounds and BircJ Dogs, irip' to Columbia one day last STOCK FOOD that can stand the test afield. Discnbe ED ' week. . wat you have, first letter. Obituary. On , Prominent Hog Raiser Says Prices Charged are Unwarranted O. S. Evans, Somerset, FCy February the 26ch, the death angel visited the home of Mrs.. Mary Dudley and claimed forits victim,. ther loving ,son, e -- MaRes -- His Own Hog Res. Phone 13-- B. Business VhantT3-- & Food. Withj Jtetter Results ills- e y Or. -- J. N Murrc III -- X -- - well-know- n live-stoc- k. - I high-price- reme-edle- s, -- 17-- 4t 1 well-balance- 625-62- 7 their-fishin- g so-call- ft Jl-l- Ot r. , " t - ar -- Twice-a-wee- k to-M- r. Twice-a-wee- k this-county- .v Twice-a-Wee- k a- . s- - ' -- X "v j 'y - ': 7 " .' C: wciM - !. V$ Ja - . "K-- . y - SHU.- - .-- xr -- . rXDMRUHJYjpigrS, state of the Cardigan fortune," he mused, "and taken advantage of It to Induce the old man to sell at last They're figuring on selling to me at a neat profit. And I certainly did overi- play -- rayHshnnd; last nighti However, there's nothing 'to do now except sit, tight and wait for the new owner's Meanwhile, In the general oflice of the Cardigan Redwood Lumber com- nnmf Inv wns rninnant. Brvce GardI- -- gan was doing a buck and wing dance j around" the room, while Molra McTav-Iswith her back to her tall desk, watched him, In her eyes a. tremendous joy and a sweet yearning glow of adoration that Bryce was too happy and excited to notice. Suddenly ,e paused before her. "Molra, you're a lucky girl," he morning you "I tKought-thl- s were going back to a kitchen in a logging camp. It almost broke my heart to think of fate's swindling you like that He put his. arm around her ana J h, Ceatfeaed trem.Page 2. - John Cardigan raised" his hand. Nb," he said firmly, "I will not allow 'f n d. jJST ii4)jflrW A'""n13 - '" Pennington method. If we faliTmy .'. son. we pass out like gentlemen, not blackguards. "We will not take advantage of this man GFegory's faith. If he Joins forces with us, we lay our . band on the table and Jet himIook." "Then he'll never join hands 'with v?. nartner. We're done." ' - "We're not done,-m- y son. We have cm alternative, and I'm going to take if. I've, got to for your sake. Mqre-"istfT'p.r.'Syour mother would have wished " --- .ttisThat way-thatte- rthe - -- o j "You don't mean" "'Vies, I do. Tm going to sell Pen- jJ . Jr;ton my Valley of the Giants. It Is i n j personal property r and it Is not iTmsrtgaged. Pennington can never jforeclose on It and until he gets It, - ,lt - so."- - :- -" , -- " -- hope" that it toward Bryce Cardigan Immedl-- . little trump .in a vain No Kentucky Home Is Complete Without would enable him to take the odd trick In Penately following the Incident nington's woods, had Bhowed her that In the huge game he had played for "Find Pennington's number in the . Valley under more propitious circumstances fifty years, decided to sell his telephone book,"John Cardigan com-- " of the Giants. In love with that she might Binmicd next. Shirley, as explained In a preceding tempestuous young man In sheer recBy special arrangements we are now able to offer Bryce found It, and his father pro-- " chapter, had been present the night ognition of the many lovable and mancowled to get the Colonel on the wire. ly qualities she had discerned In him. John Cardigan, desperate and brought "Pennington," he said hoarsely, "this The Daily Courier-Jouru- al As an offset to the credit side of to bay at last, had telephoned Penning..is Jo!m Cardigan speaking. Tve deaccepting PenBryce's account' with her, however, ton at the latter's home, ckled to .sell you that quarter-sectiothere appeared certain debits In the nington's last offer for the Valley of 'tl-your timber on Squaw blocks AND THE consideration' of which Shirley always the Giants.. The cruel triumph in the cr.oek." ' lost her temper and was Immediately Colonel's handsome face as he curtly "Indeed," the Colonel purred. "I I" ,. Adair County News quite certain she loathed the unfor- rebuffed old Cardigan had been too aphad an Idea you were going to pre- parent for the girl to mistake; she tunate man. - tent It to the city for a natural park..' Both one year, by mail, for only $6.00 He had been an honored and (for realized now that a crisis had come in changed-m- y mind. I've decld- -' contrary) tluTaffairs of the Cardigans, and across, Outside the city limits Of Columbia aught Shirley knew to the d to sell at your last offer." welcome guest In the Pennington home her vision there flashed again the ,, "Tve changed my mind, too. Tve one night and the. following day had vision of Bryce Cardigan's homecom- fdpcided not to buy at my last offer. This offer applies to renewals as well as new subassaulted his host, committed great ing of a tall old man with his trem" bling arms clasped around his boy, bodily injuries upon the latter's emscriptions, but only to people living in Kentucky, Ten' Jr Slowly John Cardigan hung the" re- ployees for little or no reason save the with grizzled cheek laid against his nessee or Indiana. New subscriptions may, if desired, . ceiver on the hook, turned and, groped satisfaction of an abominable temper, son's, as one who, seeking comfort for his son.' When he found him, the made threats of further violence, de: through bitter yearsat length had start at a later date, and renewals will date from exold man held him for a moment In his dared his unfaltering enmity to her found It. arms. "Lead me upstairs, son," he piration of present ones. d relative, and In nearest and Presently another thought came to murmured presently. "Pm tired. Via next breath had had the Insolence Shirley. "I wonder!" she mused. "He's the going to bed." If you perfer an evening newspaper, you may subto prate of his respect and admiration proud. Perhaps the realization that When Colonel Seth Pennington for her. he will soon be penniless and shorn of stitute The Louisville Times for The Courier-Journa- l. turned from the telephone and faced However, all of these grave crimes his high estate has made him chary of his niece, Shirley read his triumph In and misdemeanors were really Insig- acquiring new friends in his old cir- his face. Send or bring your orders to the office of "Old Cardigan has capitunificant compared with his crowning cle. Perhaps If he were secure In his lated at last," he cried exultlngly. "He Ah, yes ! Poor boy ! offense. What had Infuriated Shirley business affalrs THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Just telephoned to say he'd accept my was the fact that she had been at some Ho was desperate for. fifty thousand -last offer for his Valley of the Giants." Cardigan that dollars!"pains to Inform Bryce Her heart swelled. "Oh, Columbia, Ky. "But you're not going to buy it she loathed him whereat he had Bryce, Bryce," she murmured, "I think Son told- him so, Uncle Seth." looked her over coolly, grinned a little,, I'mcbeglnning to understand some of v0f course Tm not going to buy it. and declined to- believe her! ""'Then; your fury that day" In the woods. It's army last offer. Its. worth five thouseemingly as If fate had decreed that all a great mystery, but I'm sure you sand dollars In the open market and her futility should be lmpresse'd upon didn't Intend to be so so terrible. Oh, onct I offered him fifty thousand for her still further, Bryce Cardiganhad my dear. If we had only continued to tt Now I'll ?:Ive him five." been granted an opportunity to ,save. be the good friends we startedout to for every job open in Chicago In a strikingly calmj heroic and pain"I wonder why he wants to sell," be, perhaps you'd let me help you now. nlngfon is the only one who would "From what Bryce Sh!rley mused. ful manner, her and her uncle from For what goodjs money If one cannot consider buying it; they don't want now. All of the Adair county Cardigan tdltl me oncet his father atcertain and horrible death, thus plac- help one's dear friends in distress? him to have It and still they have boys have jobs and are proud of ing upon Shirley an obligation that Still, I know you wouldn't let me help to sell to him. Mr. Bryce says his taches a sentimental value to that as It you, for men of your stamp cannot father has lost his courage at last; it too. Wages were cut six cents strip of woods; his wife is buried "The Lord Loveth a Quick frader," was as He Declared? was futile to attempt to reciprocate. there." borrow from a woman, no matter how and oh, dear, things are In such a prices-ar- e from fifr'He?s selling It because he's desper- That was where the 'shoe pinched. desperate their need. And yet you mess. Mr. Bryce started to tell me per hour, the a quick tradec," he declared. "Here's Before that day was over she had only all about It and then he stopped sud- ty cents and up. - ate. If 'he wasn!t teetering on the the deed already made out In favor of fifty thousand doneed a paltry denly and wouldn't say another word." been forced to do one of two thlngs llars!" Terge of bankruptcy, he'd never let myself, as winked knowtrustee." He acknowledge In no uncertain terms her She thought she I noticed that Mrs. Roy Gar Shirley smiled. Shirley carried to bed with her that aie outgame him," Pennington replied ingly Indebtedness to him, or remain silent night the woes of the Cardigans, and understood the reason for that How- mon, who recently rayly. 'Til wait until he has gone "Client's a bit modest, I take it" and to be convicted of having been, In left Argo, or thirty ever, she did not pause to speculate bust and save twenty-fiv- e in the morning she telephoned Molra Bryce suggested. language, a rotter. So she had McTavish and invited the latter to on it, since the crying need of the Illinois, on the account of bad plain thousand dollars." "Oh, very. Of course I'm only haz"I think you're biting off your nose arding a guess, but that guess Is that telephoned him and purposely left lunch with her at home that noon. present was the distribution of a ray health, is getting better. Hope ajar the door to their former friendly When Moira came, Shirley saw that of sunshine to broken-hearte- d Molra. - to spite your face, Uncle Seth. The the Colonel Is In for a razoplng at the relations'. weeping. she had-be"Silly," she chlded, "how needlessly she will soon be so she- - will be Laguna Grnnrte Lumber company Tlands of- - somebody with a small Monstrous! He had seen the open In dollars and grouch against him." "My poor Molra !" she said, putting you are grieving I Tou say my uncle .needs that outlet back with us. door and deliberately slammed it hi her arms around her visitor. "What cents, what Is It worth to the com-- . has declined to buy the Valley of the "May the Lord strengthen that her face. Luckily for them both she pnny?" has happened to distress you? There, Giants?' somebody's arm," Bryce breathed fer-- " Mr. Delo Rowe, of Sparksville, heard, all unsuspected by him as there, dear! Tell me all about It" If I thought I couldn't get It from yently. "If your client can afford to had slowly hung Molra nodded. on tne the receiver Ky., landed here the 16th, and he Cardigan a few months from now, Pd hold out long enough, he'll be able-t- o Molra laid her head' on Shirley's "My, uncle doesn't know what he's hook, the soliloquy wherein he gave shoulder antf sobbed for several minT-- go as high as a hundred thousand for talking about, Moira. I'll see that he will go to work for the C. P. - R. buy Pennington's Squaw creek timber her a pointed hint of the distress with It tonight," he answered coolly. utes. 'Then; "It's Mr. Bryce," she does buy it What price are the Cardi- Co., at once. He says he likes at which he abdicated which knowledge Tn that event, I advise you to take walled. "He's so unhappy. Some- gans asking for It now?" "My understanding is that such is was all that deterred her from despisthe north for one thing and that It's terribly the program." thing's happened ; they're, going It for fifty thousand. has of"Weil, ing him with the fervor of a woman ; .hard on old Sir. Cardigan to have to sell Cardigan's redwoods-- and they Bryce reached for the deed, then scorned. fered them a hundred thousand dol is the high prices for labor. sell It even at that price." don't want to. Just before I left the lars for it time and again, but last his hat "If you'll be good reached for Seems to be a big drop in evThe fascination which a lighted mat--. enough to wait here, Judge Moore, I'll candle holds fojua moth Is too well oflice, Mr. Bryce cameJn and stood night he withdrew that offer. Then i 'Tou do hot understand these ery thing, especially clothing. ters, Shirley. Don't try. And don't run up to the house and get my father known to require further elucidation a moment looking at me so, tragi- they named a price of fifty thousand, Waste" your sympathy on that old to sign this deed. The Valley of the here. In yielding one day to a desire cally I 1 asked him what had hapand he said he didn't want It at all." The suits we use to buy for $50 humbug. He has to dig up. fifty thouGiants is his personal property, you. to visit the Valley of the Giants, Shir- pened. Then he patted my cheek oh, "He needs it, and It's worth every are now $25., and in everything sand dollars to pay on his bonded In- - know. He didn't lncludelt In his as- ley told herself that she was going I know I'm just one of his responsi- cent of a hundred thousand to him, else there- is almost the" same debtedness, and he's finding It a diffi- sets when incorporating the Cardigan there to gather wild blackberries. She bilities and said, 'Poor Molra! Never Molra. Don't worry, dear. He'll buy any luck!' and went into his private It because Til make him, and he'll drop there is in clotbinsr. cult-job- . He's Just .sparring for time, Redwood Lumber company." had been thinking of 'a certain office. I waited a little, and then I hnv If tmmoillnfpl'e? nnlv von must out." he reIn. "but he'll lose A quarter of an hour later which thought naturally We read m the daily news deed duly signed by duced reflection on Bryce Cardigan went In, too.; and oh, Miss Sumner, promise me not to mentiona single) Indicate that he considered turned with the As if to his head down on his desk, and Word of what I'm telling you to Bryce j that there is to be a big cut in .... mnf tor rinsed, the Colonel drew John- Cardigan and jvitnessed by and reminded Shirley of her first visit he had '" his chair toward the fire, picked up a Bryce; whereupon the judge careless- to the Giants under the escort of a boy when I touched his head, he reached Cardigan, or In fact, to anybody. Do the railroad employer's wages. up and took my hand and held it j idly to slit ly tossed his certified check for a hunyon promise?" . magazine, and commenced In knickerbockers.. If so, there will be apt to be an' pages. Shirley studied the back dred thousand dollars, on Bryce's desk meeting with Molra McTavish and laid his "cheek against It a little Molra seized Shirley's hand and Her the " "Very well, other strike and a strike will ot his head for some time, then got and departed whistling "Turkey In tne that day, and the- subsequent friend- while and oh, his cheek was,, wet. kissed It impulsively. It's cruel of God to make him un- then," Shirley continued. "That mat mean something in these dull -fancy work and commenced Straw." Bryce reached for the tele ship formed with the woods-bosr out some :"' plving her needle. And as she piled phone and called up Colonel Penningdaughter, renewed allher apprehen- happy. He's good too good. And ter ,1s adjusted, and now we'll all be times. gradual- - ton. sions. On "the assumption tlyit Shir-le-v oh, I love him so, Miss Shirley, J love happy. Cheer up, dear, and remema though tt nebulous at first it -Another white mule, or moon"Bryce Cardigan speaking." he be"and Bryce were practically. him so and ho'll never, never know; ber that some time this afternoon 'ly took form in her head until even- '.' -- tanlly she murmured loud enough for gan, but the Colonel 'cut him short strangers to each other (an nssump- - I'm just bue of his responsibilities, you're going to see Mr! Bryce smile, shine. "My dear, impulsive young friend," tion -- which Shirley, for obvious rea- you" know; and I shouldn't presume. again, and perhaps there won't be so, the Colonel to Dear: he Interrupted In oleaginous tones, sons, did not attempt to- - dissipate), But nobody- has ever been kind to much of a cloud over his smile thlsr kTHE RIGHTEOUS CITIZEN. Til do me but Mr. Bryce and you- - And 1 time;" "how often do you have to be told that Molra did not hesitate to. mention .... what?" Pennington queried. "Do ' "Something nice for somebody who I am. not quite ready to buy that He was a law abiding man of Bryce very frequently. To"her he was can't help loving, people who are kind '&v and gentle to nobodies." being in the world nice for me," she an-.;-y tion?" honesty sublime, Vdid , something TO BE CONTINUED. the one human Molra's.. story her confession ol "Oh" Bryce retorted, "I merely utterly worth while, and It Is "nat: ewered. He raised his hands to heaven at - called up to tell you that every dollar ural for 'women to discuss, fren love, so tragic because so hopeless AbOUt tWO OCIOCK UIB IVllUWiuoii.'Summit.-Illino- is. deeply. JShe seated the very thought of crime. asset r'ternoon old Judge Moore county, drlft-- and every your you have in the world, quently and at great length, the 'stirred Shirley of Molra'and cupped heart's blood, Isn't suf-de- .subject nearest their hearts. Molra herself in front including ormrt of Humboldt He walked a straight and narto buy the Valley of the Giants described Bryce In minute detail and her chin In her palm. 3f led Into Bryce Cardigan's oflice, sat row path in all his righteous " lifted "Of course, dear," she said, "you' Adair County News? Cdown uninvited, and adjacentnls long from us now." that? Why?" related to her eager auditor little un" chair. days, -"Eh? What's iegS to the top of an conscious daily acts of kindness, couldn't possibly see anybody you Columbia, Ky., "Because, my dear, overcautious, and loved suffer, so and not feel dreadfully "Well, Bryce, my boy," he began, And looked on men who broke was thoughtfulness or humor performed by daddy is And. when a man like Bryce vra llftle bird tells me yourCardigan's thoroughly unprincipled enemy, it sum Bryce his devotion to his father, his about" It Is struck down, he!s apt to ditor-News the law with" stern and scorn sold five minutes ago for the tidy ' Cardigan considering the sale of As it has been some time since v dollars, and idealistic attitude toward the Cardi- present rather a tragic and helpless , ful gaze. :Kedwoods,jpr the Valley of the Giants. of one hundred thousand -; you don't believe m, come over to gan employees, his ability, his Indus- about It?" If figure. He wanted sympathy, Molra' I have written to the News, rHowAnd-yehis features softened my oflice and Pll let you feast your try. And presently, little by little, t woman's sympathy, and It was' deai thought would drop a few lines. v- Bryce stared at him a moment rSBlrley's resentment against him check." I eyes on the certified "Yes, judge," he replied, of you to give it to him." his eye became slight and a He could hear a distinct gasp. After faded, and in her heart was born Hve'Il sell, If we get our price." 'Td gladly die for" him,'?- - Molra anMost of us are enjoying- - good And twinkled like a star upon a of the hope that however, great wistfulness bred "Oh, Miss Shirley, swered simply. .Well," his visitor drawled, "I have an interval of five seconds, poise." '5 some day .she would meet Bryce Cardiclear and balmy night, '.'.,, y-might be persuaded. Vm the Colonel recovered Jils know him. the way "We who health, and are standing the winyou don't client who he would turkey. What's your congratulate you," he purred. '1 sup- gan on the street and thatat her his work .for hlra do. If you did, you'd ter as if we were in Palm Beach, to talk When some one whispered unto pose Pll bave to wait S little longer pause, lift his hat, smile loye him, too. You couldn't help it ?:my compelling smile and' forthwith proIs Fla., for it sure has been a warm him in accents soft and low Miss Shirley." " "Before we talk price," Bryce par-t- now, won't I? Well patience ceed to bully her into being friendly "Tell me about his trouble, Moira." winter at the north pole this want you to answer a ques- - middle name. Au revolTs" ied, H "I know where you cam get it The Colonel hng up. His hard face and lorglvlng browbeat her '.- -. "I think .it's mosey. He's been less Hon." her change of heart and was ashen with rage, and he stared" at Judge Moore. for a long time,aad Vta. time. rlWy worried for half a buck a throw." hee 4y," said it rectfy or.lniirectly, act- - a calendar da the wall with bia cold, afraid' tfctags aren't goteg, right with Very truly yoori, To this reoaarkable- - state, of salad phldlan stare. However,tbe waa.net. "Work ii dull; now. --Thera are basteese. It. hurts tbem terribly CfctfeeiTeaaiBfwmrattained at "the tbe toe .witheet a gMeroaa. stock of. optimfana. bad. Shirley Sumaec Elbert Woeteo. S&J fe bT t mil .the "Tatiiir.. u- wuilil'b . -- l. W...J. thelor Jime John CardiffanVleRdiM: his ilast OJaate, bat they Jtuive Celeael Pea- - ort "than three hundred msa - mum mt. "Sobodj bas learned. IT "" determlna-tioiu,oheyed. twenty-fiv- e hundred acres of virgin ?tliitier on Squaw creek are valueless "snsiy. a source of expense to him ?Bryce, he has to have it; and he'll pay thf price, when he knows I mean zjt business." ' With a sweeping gesture he waved "aF'.i!e the arguments that rose to his son's lips. 'T.ead me to the telephone," lfi commanded; and Bryce, recbgnlz-Jo- u his sire's unalterable " " directly, acting for that unconvicted thief. To the best of my information and belief, Colonel Pennington doesn't figure, Jn this" deal In any way, shape ;andas" you kno,w,Tve been your daddy's friend for thirty years." Still Bryce" was notcUnvlnced, notwithstanding the fact, that he would have staked his honor on the judge's veracity. Nobody knew better than he in what devious ways the Colonel worked, his wonders to perform. "Well," he said, "I can name you a price. I will state frankly, however, that I "believe It to be over your head. We .have several'tlmes refused to sell to'Colonel Pennington for a hundred thousand dollars." "' "Naturallythat little dab of timber Is worth more to Pennington than to anybody else. However, my client has given me Instructions to go as high as a hundred thousand If necessary to get the property." dollars of the present standard weight and fineness." "Judge Moore's last statement swept away Bryce's suspicions. He required now no further evidence' that regardless of the Identity of the judge's client, that client could not possibly be Col. Seth Pennington or anyone acting for him, since only the night before Pennington had curtly refused to buy the property for fifty thousand dollars. For a moment Bryce stared stupidly at his visitor. Then he recovered his wits. "Sold I" he almost' shouted, and after the fashion of the West extended his hand to clinch the bargain. The judge shook It solemnly. "The Lord loveth I- youcbslnes If directly or in r - , The Louisville next move.' COURIER-JOURN- AL The Great Paper of the Southland -- -- is ably edited; it is sane and dignified in its handling of news; it is fearless, yet iair, in its editorial utterances; and it always will be found the champion of clean government. Courier-Journa- l The mult "I said it One hundred . UiUlt..J thousundrb5" autumn in the woods, Molra,- and all INnTTn hni. "CI n u. K f Ti 1 TT V11T ..- -, "Tt'S tne unuerDrusn is goiuen. She smiled, though It was winter In her heart CHAPTER X. A careful .analysis of Shirley's ieel-in- gs A Molra Described Bryce - In Minute De- tail. The Courier-Journsurpasaes all its competitors in equipment for getting the news of the day, because it haH not only the Associated Press dispatches but the full wire service of the New York Times. In addition it maintains staff correspondents at Frankfort and at Washington. al It have-falle- n n - " -- " Good-night- best-love- - - - irritating-toacknowledg- e en r to Colonel-Penningt- on ' - black-berrypl- e, ',- - -- - - s' - If " - quarter-sec- "-- -- " -' of--t- he nt -- , I '- V: -- :' -E- y. vvV -- i i'herS tbj5 T- -- -- Into-ad-mltt- lng glory-lng;l- n. Lt '.VfVSiit 71 :ifr 1H - trffK. '1 - . t; - l I' .. V i'-- : , - -- si ADAIR CODNTY NXWS EVERYTHING IN VT- - HOOFING Asphalt, Qravel, Rubber, Galvanized and Painted. ; -- Armed Guards Driving Back Starving Hordes BIG WEALTH IN HANDS OF FEW Fifty Families in United State Control More Than $10Q, 000,000 Each. ROCKEFELLER AT HEAD OF LIST j J Also Ellwood and American Fence. s 'v ." -.. -j St r el Fence Posts DEHLEP BROS. .Incorporated Selween first and Brook Oil CO King's Estate Is Now Estimated at Between Three and Five Billion Veritable Dynasty In Evecy Important Industry. families in the New YorlL-Fif- ty United States control over ?100.000,000 each. 100 families control over.SuO,- 000,000 each, and 500 families- - control over $10,000,000 each. ""John D. Rockefeller's estate lb now up to $3,000,000,000. Five billion dollars oi weaiui in uie United States has been handed down to heirs, many "of whom were Incompetents, in the last fifteen years. Two hundred persons in the United in States control $15,000,000,000? France the same amount is controlled of people, by 480 times or 96,000. Dynasties to Fore. Industrially the United States Is b& coming dynastic there Is a veritable dynasty In each important Industrial structure, some of which are: Sixty per cent of the tobacco trust wealth Is In the hands of ten families. Twelve families, with the Bockt-fellefamily away in the lead, control 50 per cent of the oil industry. The railroads of the country ar controlled by 1.8 per cent of. the stock holders. per cent of the One and in the steel' trust possess stockholders 51 per cent of the stock. Two families control 51 per cent ojt the stock in the harvester lnterc . These startling figures on th- - concentration of wealth in the i.Jdtei States were obtained from Henry deputy commissioner of accounts of New York city and a deep student of economic affairs, lie has, spent ten years collecting concrete facts on the pyramiding of American wealth. Mr. Klein's attention was called to the recent statement of George "P. Hampton, managing director of the Farmers' National council, that KJ individuals own 2 per cent of the entire American wealth. He estimated' this 2 per cent at about $4,837,000,-00Mr. Hampton gave no names, but the following list of individuals and estates and their vast holdings, checked up to a recent date, was given by Mr. Klein: Amount. Estates or individuals that--number 116 Cat liatket Street Louisville, Ky. CYCLONES-WINDSTOR- MS ' t CYCLONES INSURE TO-D- AY, NOW, - Copyright 1921, Underwood & Underwooo.. of vicUms of the worst calamity rove the - northern Provinces of China, famine stricken. .They began to leave the drought-stricke- n area only after even the leaves and bark of trees had been consumed as food. They trekked toward the richer dis- - the Storm. Government Reports Show That No Locality Before Is Immune. A Policy MILLIONS with this Agency Gives You Broad Coverage at a-Lo- w Cost. REED BROS. Iusurance In All Its Branches. tricts. The railroads carried the sufferers free. The human inundation, however, threatened to cause famine In additional districts and armed cordons began to turn back the hungry horde toward their old homes where they must perish by thousands daily unless aided. There are 45,000,000 persons "in the famine zone, the greater number of whom have neither adequate clothing nor fuel, while 15,000,000 of them have no food at all. The death rate already is 15,000 a day, with a typhus epidemic Inevitable. Joseph Burge, 0 Board of Trade building, Louisville, is Treasurer, and the Rev. Dr. E. Y. Mullins is chairman of the China Famine Fund. fifty or sixty years ago a shipwreck near the island allowed rats to get ashore, so that since that time 'no wheat has been raised. But the men say that they are going to try again when the next mall In a year or two brings them some seed wheat. In the meantime they are Jn. no hurry; if there isn't any bread they can be contented on potatoes. And, to supplement their potatoes, fish are abundant, and cattle, and birds with their eggs, and seals. They want for many things, says the chaplain; nevertheless there appears to be little discontent, and few ever wish to leave the island. GOING TO SEA IN BOWL r five-tent- Starving China's Cry (This yicturo la copyrighted by Underwood, H-Kle- in, COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY. t Underwood) "TALKING 1 MaCHINES' & 3 - 0. -- - f $ ' With a Tone as rich as Gold The "PRIMA DONNA" machine plays all disc records. No extra attach- " f f g ir j ni Jj 1 " 1- - ments are necessary. . Examine any "PRIMA DONNA"cabi- net and compare it with other ma- chines selling at the same price and you will readily by convinced relative to the superiority of J our workman- ship and construction. L- - E.'YOTJJSra, . "JEWELER" Columbia, ----- - John D. and William Rocke ....$5,000,000,000 feller, J3.000,Xh),000 to 400.0V.O.00O Pratt family .. 400,0$,OW Harkness SOO.CCO.000 Carnegie oeo.ft o.ooo Weyerhaeuser estate 30O."),O0O Vanderbilts 3C0.1 W.000 Astors 21)0.' (O.OOO Pavnn "tVhitnev family ......... to KYlrlr pstatfi 159.f,jO.O0O I MLB iani SmKSBBBBhSL. '"s&tJiaMMBEaKy lQpi4l THWWIBBTHlr.iiJMMracrviMMBrlBPJBBBBMIffBffwMBBr,lP,l Goelets 1M.IW.000 HO.'Otf.OOO Wi ' I !?ABwjHBBflBp9jHBBMBBflBHBBHBBBBBBBHHnSBS96HBBBjflv9 Hetty Green estate Field estate Harrlman Morgans, $150,000,000 J. J. Hill estate 100.W.OOO 100,0,006 "... lv0.090.0M 200.0CO,0OO MO.OGO.OCW Kentuck: aeKaBK taMOTBKaaMMaaa r . SB- - 1 HAIL In Field . ar r ---- i. -- FIRE In Barn - 1 Drawn and lithographed Bppr lsf OMaa'B Gryi "Plea "CHINA'S MADONNA OF MISERY by Kasrr Sileich as roster costrffeutiosi; depict Ala a Chines lAeograa; wpper rlgbti Hlpl" What is that old story about going to sea in a peanut shell? Almost the same thing here, only a- - brass kettle takes the place of the peanut shell. Jn some parts of India this convey-"anc- e is used by travelers for fording shallow streams. The mystery about the picture is to find the man's legs. Are they sticking through the bottom of the pot or has he in some unexplained 'manner been able to double them up under him? It's a curious puzzle. Flagler estate Anthony Brady estate Gould estate Wldener George Farr Bakers Stllmans Isaac Stevenson Kennedy-Tod- d group Sage estate Blair eatatfe ...,S...i Rhlnelanders Rogers- - 1W.90O.0OJ ...,'..... .T.... - - menoOO fi . &-4- 8n,X).000 7O.uW.C0O W.foO.OOO 3S.oW.000 53,000.000 aa.OOOTOOO SO.OOO.OOO , Armours -- .. swift . One Insurance Policy Protects every Minute Insured ONLY by i Henry Clay Agents -- the "m fORE than 40,000,000 personsJjRilanted for and fall crop. The drouth Inued their last hope van In the five fnmlnft ?trlcken I ished. provinces of north central Then America awoke to the fact that China face starvation and of this num15;000,000 now are subsisting on 45,000,000 persons were without adeber dry leaves, dry grass and T)ark from quate clothing or fuel and 15,000,000, besides lacking these necessities of trees., Drouth killed the crops a year and a life, have not a mouthful of food. Dr. E, Y. Mullins, president of the half ago. There is no surplus in Chicrops ; her great pop- Southern Baptist Theological Semina's ulation requires this double bounty nary, is chairman of the China Famine Fund which is collecting funds in Ken'"" of nature to live. tucky to send Immediately to the famThe drouth continued the summer ine zone in China. Joseph Burge, 9 .crop never materialized. With the f Board of Trade Building, Louisville, Is greatest fortitude the people then treasurer. SAXOPHONE LURE HITS ARMY All Band ment There are many families Mr. Klein class, in the $40,000,000 and this Includes Mrs. William Leeds, now Princess Christopher of Greece, Washington. The lure of the saxo- and Alexander Smith Cochrane, until phone has hit army musicians hard. recently America's- - "richest bachelor Beports from Leader Weber, chief and now the husband of Mme. Ganna of the band recruit school at Colum- Walska, opera singer. bus Barracks, Ohio, to the war deMr. Klein's list, which is several partment, sny he Is overwhelmed with pages long, does not go below the requests for instruction in producing class. wailing "jazz" melodies on this instruRecruits at Columbus racks School Express Preference for "Jazz." Bar- Archbold estate Mills estate Daniel Reld estate Plant estate Morris Pullman estate Searles estate mentioned A. C. James family ..7. Cleveland Dodge .7. luO.000,000 ioa.oeo.ooo 6,MW,e 9P.OfO.000 50 0uO.OOO 50.W0.0M o8.vj0,000 P.0W.0C0 50.tt,000 50,000.000 50.000.0fO $10?-000,0- 00 SEE I IS HAVEN FOR WEARY Into the sea by the Inhabitants, who W. T. PRICE, Agent Columbia, Kentucky. All Kinds of .. are .remarkably healthy. Epidemics are unknown. Doctors, Taxes, Policemen Unknown in Tristan da Cunha. Chaplain Tells of a Wonderful Island Where Lawyers and Pastors .never invaa Buenos Aires. The island of Tristan da Cunha is described as "ankjm-spoile- d soul, Insurance . , haven of rest for the weary a Mecca for those 'who long for re- W. B. IPATTEBCXNT GENERAL INSURANCE i 1 International Made-fo-Measu- I re Clothes.- - Second Fteor Jeffries Building. CX)XTJ3VTRT A 5 , - IKY. lief from worrieff of life," by the chaplain of the British cruiser Dartmouth, which has3ust returned from a visit to tfiat isolated spot. "No need to worry over money there, for there is none," said the chaplain. "There are no taxes, bo doctors, no lawyers, bo clergymen, bo policemen, ot evea a fead man. Newspapers and Mill arrive, with luck, about eace every " tw years. "Theresa set evMTaBy j4UcB,ir the last sap()ly of Mmgajas was thrwa. Cattle and sheep- - wereIntro-duced years-ag- o and many cattle now run wild. Clothes are-- only to be obtained by bartering from ships that call. For protection to the feet the people make moccasins of bullock hide. "Wonderful socks are made by the women from wool carded by theaselves. "From June to October of last year the'people had been without bread, tea coffee, and sugar, bat they all looked pretty well'Benrisbed." ' Tbe .reason thre is Be fcrewLle that "Tristan is a British possession Jn the South Atlantic between South Africa and South America. Its. snowcapped peak towers nearly '8,000 feet above sea level; It is only 21 miles in circumference. The nearest inhabited place is St Helena, 1,200 miles away. The Island Itself is of volcanic origin, the only habitable portion of it being a tongue of. fertile land at thefoot of the precipitous cliffs; "Sufficient potatoes are grown la plots to meet the needs of the inhabitants. Leader Weber was enthusiastic about the progress of his 100 recruit hornblowers, but the department said pther Inhabitants of the reservation took a different view. The bandsmen have been lodged in a bombproof bulld- lng; "where all manner of strident harmonies can b'e practiced In safety." SUICIDE RATE i Called Fire Department to Quench Flames Inside Him Seeing a man rush up to a fire alarm box and turn In on alarm. Patrolman TVInner of the New York city police de- partment, fire was. IS 15 A DAY Cold and Hunger Cause Many to Seek Death in Budapest, Says State-- . ment of Police. Joseph "Marone of Wooster, O. "I drank booze and want the' firemen to run a hose down my throat and extinguish the flames. men where the fire- - was, iwt took Marone to the police sta- 'Inside me," gasped inquired where thp Belgium Reclaiming Its Soil. Washington Belgium Is making good progress rebuilding farms anJ poison. s. Another former officer drew his reaabllltatlBg agricultural prodntiom. JteBorta from the American fonsol monthly pensJoa f 500 crowns vsed It In baying oae ample meal at a at Brussels, show that at the end of reataaraBt, aad ' tfeea west fcease a4 the first nine months of 1920 mora tBaa 81,775 acres ot of about 14Stt ' BaBffad.MaMf. t sell fead been prt ' aero rf -- Budapest. Cold and hunger are causing an average of 15 suicides dally in this' city, according to an official statement by the Budapest police. A recent suicide was a former army, officer who brought home a scant supply of wood and provisions, kissed his wife and three children and then took The patrolman told the fire- tion. lAMrbMMty'lTtwitlLW'9' htettrr war-swep- cattrrstlm. 11 A' - Nl? i d. s fta M - 8 - A Advertise? fjq ADAIR' COUNTY 'NEWS.. rJvA-- '' -- fjic m !. cjfH, reasonably well breaking corn ground. There is nothing to the sign of 4hehog seeing his sha(CINCmNATI ENQUIRER) jfc , The New YorkPederal Reserve dow for he could not have seen Bank reports a healthful trend his shadow on,the 2nd of Feb. as back to normal in the financial the day was very dark and world. This tendency is- - we- cloudy. ' We people out this way would lcome and it can be retarded only fey j ose of little faith. A dis like to have a pike built out the tin. 'fished writer on economic hGreensburg road as the country eu j cts outlines four principles road is so bad that --our people for general consideration by bus- cant get to town to transact bus line men. Fisrt, "keep a firm iness, Very well. he'd on your comrnqn, ordinary Messrs. Joe Todd, JjJrnest Cun " horse sense." Second, "broader diff, Jack Cundiff and Clarence rw wider tolerance ' than you Todd, Miases Anna and Lela Cunba ; ever had before." Third, diff went to see Miss Anna Todd .CfuJbe of the blessed sense of last Thursday night to set till American humor," and fourth, late bed time. While they were . "tnle a new and firm grip on our there Russell Creek got out of aW in the United States." 4ts banks and they walked around 1 heLe principles truly may be the ridge passing Will Ed Squires said to be Lincolniari. These are place. He woke frightened and of business ooti-x- fired off his army gun at them the m. But optimism without just as they were passing his eff-- j is as useless and dead as barn. Better watch when you. faii without works. wake a man in a fright he will b certified to by indisputable shoot. li financial authority that of all the Apples Next Summer, bucii.eas failures in 1920, 84 per cent were concerns that did not advertise their business. Here 'Now is the time to prune and s the answer to trie ques. spray your apple trees- - ,if you tion, Why Adverrise? The major- have not already done so.. In the ity of modern business men un- case of old neglected, trees, one derstand the value of publicity. should cut out all diseased and NaUns as well as -- individuals dead litnb3 and thin.out the small understand the value and quality' branches wberehey are too Qftf-hithick. 'In cases where the trees value. An adequate of advertising insures to are too" high as well as thick, nations as to individuals larger, they1 should be thinned the first year and the larger limbs cut markets, and larger market backthe .following year. Referlnational prosperity. But times are uncertaian, un- member the basic idea of all employment is growing, the bow- pruning, is to furnish a well balwows are imminent, and anced healthy tree that will pro&c , stammers the disciple of duce large quanities of fruit. For spraying use the little faith and "no initiative. In answer to that the former solution, one part to eight parts .Pxe&.dent of Lackawana Railroad of water, and apply with good replies: Advertising is the magic pressure in a sort of foggy mist, key that unlocks the gates of the as there is quite-- difference becommercial prosperity and floods tween spraying and sprinkling, business with new life. It is the especially in the results that are one factor in business powerful secured from them. enough to turn disaster into sucWilson kides with Harding. cess Its practical value lieB in the fact that it stimulates Washington, Febv 24. PresiWherefore, this dent Wilson will ride with Presideconcludes Harding to the Capiscientific optimism, the logical nt-elect v&me for persistent advertising is tol on March 4, it was announc.when consumption is at low ebb. ed today at the White House. In making the announcement u Russell Creek Secretary.Tumulty said his attention had been called to disof this community patches from St. Augustine, Fla., The health Is very good at this writing, ex- saying thaf the President would cept Mr. Clay Suddarth, who not ride to the Capitol with Mr. in a critical condition with Harding. rheumatism. We hope he" will "You may say," said Mr. Tu. feel much better when SDring multy, "that the President will, opens. ' ride up with the President-elec- t t Born to the wife of Bingham been the custom. The Moore on the 21st a daughter. inauguration program submitted , Born to the wife of Mont Shaw to the White House by the Cona daughter on the 23rd. gressional committee provides Born to the wife .of John Faulfor this part of the cereon the 25th. mony. With a few slight modkner a daughter Mi?s Cleo Cave, of Egypt, was ifications. President Wilson has v ' visiting John Will Cudiff and approved" the entire program." - 1 wife last Fridav and Saturday. President Wilson will follow "Miss Branham, of the L. W. the long established custom of T; S., was visiting Miss Olie riding to the Capitol with the incoming President. Piercy last week. Whether Mr. Wilson will atMr. Fred Buster, of Columbia, 'was visiting Mr. Piercy's family tend the inaugural ceremonies has not yet been made known, recently. Mrs.- Eugene Grasham is very but he will not accompany Mr. low, at this writing, with lung Ha'rding back to the White House, going direct from -- the troubIe.-- ' Hood remains Capitolto his new home on 'S" - Wi--' Q&ssius v street. " iboutttfie same. Four troops of cavalry, .numMary Todd, who has been bering 300 officers and men, will iss visaing her mother and sister escort the President and x the will return to Cincinnati, where President-elec- t to the Capitol, position, on the and then will accompany Mr" ifeehokli a fine Harding to th White House. 35th of Mirch. . ghs fanMN ire getting along! The plane of th Congrsttion Why . ni s -- al Committee, as they became could have corrected the defects never turned away. After serl-- known today, provide for the opening of the day's program with a visit of the committee to and Vice the President-elec- t President-elec- at the New Willard Hotel. After this visit the entire party willv enter t Coolidge automobiles and, accompanied by the cavalry, drive to the White House, where it will be joined by the President and Mrs. Wilson. lime-sulphu- r a From the White House the processionwill move over Pennsylvania avenue to the Capitol. There the President and probably Mr. Harding will enter the President's; room, where Mr. Wilson will sign the bills passed in the closing hours of Congress After the new Vice President has taken the oath in the Senate chamber and has delivered his inaugural address, the guests will proceed to the steps at the east front of the Capitol, where Mr. Harding will be sworn in; As soon as he finishes his inaugural address the new President will depart for House. Five hundred marines in full dress uniform will be on duty at the Capitol, augmenting the regular Capitol police, and will form a lane through which the guests will pass in ascending the Cap itol Bteps. Mr. Harding 'will take the oath ona-stan- d thirty feet square which has been erected on the stepsr This stand will accommodate only the President-elec- t, Chief Justice White, the members of the Congressional committee, and a few others. The other guests will stand during the ceremonies. . Besides the marines andr cavalry 500 regulars irom Camp Meade, Md., will be brought to . Washington on the morning of March 4. lor guard duty. the-Whit- e before it adjourns. As it is now, Congress whVbe adjourned or ready to adjourn before an opinion is handed down. Charles Dickens wrote a severe criticism against the delays of justice in his celebrated case of Jandice vs Jandice in which all litigants diec'Jbefore, a decision was rendered. The present case, against the Farm Loan Act is not quite so ba'd as this, but the delay has been long enough to work irreparable harm to the News. farmers. E-To- - Having a Heart. you answer the smile of the baby across the aisle on the If street car-g- r That's having a heart. If you stoop .and stroke the kitten that runs up to you on the street That's having a heart. - If you guide the blind man across the crowded corner by the arm That's having a heart. five and prosper probably if you do none of these three things,. or similar 1it You will tie kindnesses. But The, world today is too crowd- ed with the other kind of men those whojeeturn the smile of-child-wit- h a blank stare or a scowl, those who would kick the In dynamiting a part of the kitten, those who look the" other wreck at Bowling Green, a misway when they see a blind man sile killed a man 300 yards from in need of assistance. the scene and injured another. a i vices held at the late residence by Eld, H. B. Guinn, her remains were laid to rest in the family burying ground, to await "the Resurrection morn. By a cousin, M. E. P. No more shall mother's face from its old accustomed place, Smile my fears and tears away, For it lies beneath the sod neath Che cold and clammy sod, and its. absence leaves me lonely all the days. Yes, her body sleeps on the hillside, With a bedmade of clay, How cold it seemed, to lay mother away. Kind friends may come around, But ngne do I see so fair As the face of my mother to me. Still her voice so sweet and clear Falls like music on our ears, And her footsteps ring forever through the halls, A presence fills the place nothing ever can efface, And the sunshine of her love was o'er us all. But how I see so clear what our loss was mother dear, When in silence you were laid beneath the ground. I lost a precious mother, dearer j far than any other And a truer friend than her can ne'er be found. 94 Beauty Chats By EDNA KENT FORBES SALADS AND BEAUTY or thinning. They play a great part in all menus for reduction, but in this case they are edten plain or with a special dressing. If you wish to grow thin, eat fruit salads of all kinds but grape, banana or nuts, with the following dressing: Two tablespoonfuls of vinegar, a pinch of salt and paprika, a quarter teaspoonful of dry mustard, a teaspoonful of chopped chives or parsley, and a teaspoonful of tomato catsup or Worcestershire sauce. The bowl Is rubbed Inside with an onion, and the ingredients are mixed together. egg is Sometimes a hard-boile- d they are ACCORDING to the way fattening are either J chopped In. But If you wish to increase your weight, eat salads with plenty of oUve oil mayonnaise. For this you take the yoke of an egg, beat it, add a pinch of salt, add olive oil drop by drop, always beating, with a few drops of lemon juice or vinegar to thin it as it grows too thick. After a time the oil may be added in tablespoonful quantities. The success of this most delicate of all dresslncs is that the mixing bowl must k n The Delay of the Supreme Court. con-gumptio- n." The only material legislation ever passed by Congress especially to help the farmers was the enactment of the Farm Loan Act. Under this act twelve Federal Land Banks, have been established in the United States to loan money to farmers only on longtime periods and at a low rate of interest. re-mai- ns as-h- as " - - ' The .constitutionality of this act has been attacked by rival In Memorium. loaning corporations, and the . case is now in the Supreme) Court. The case was reargued On Tuesday, Feb. 1, 1921, Mrs. last October and still the ' court Mary Lester departed this life. She was born Dec. 26th, 1842, has rendered no opinion. Just at a time when these being 78 years, 1. month and 5 banks were most valuable to the days old. Her husband, James farmers, and when many of the Milton Lester.' preceded her ten latter are needing loans to aavely ears ago. 'unto this union nine their farms, on account of the children were born, there being agricultural depression, the Su- 15 grandchildren. One son and preme Court is taking many one daughter had gone on before. Four were present at her mouths to decide this case. It is the delay of justice which bedside when' the end came: creates so much dissatisfaction Oren, Ewell, Mrs. Verta Meadwith our judiciary. The welfare ows, of Jamestown. Mrs. Ella of thousands of farmers has Campbell, of Creelsboro. Dr. , M. been jeopardized by four months! W. ELester, of Liberty,-Vconsideration of 'this matter Lester, of Somerset, Dr. K. S. when it seems to the farmers, Lester, of Pine Knot,, Ky., . Aid that, under ,all the circumstances not arrive until all that was mor-thad passed away. it should have been decided She was a member of the three months ago. Christian church and lived a con- r The Court has taken two vasistent and devoted christian cations since the case was sublife. A loving and idolized moth- mitted and during these vacaerhas gone to sleep in Jesus tions many a poor farmer has al- blessedleep. Not only will her most gone to thewall. kind and sympathetic words and If the act is to be dscided loving deeds be missed by her it should hare family, neighbors and frieeds, been done, so that this !CofrM but tbepoorr unfortunates were --- The Union Trust and Savings Bank at Sioux City has been Robert Gordon, Hite Huffaker forced to close its doors. and James Garnetf, special' atArchbishop Dennis Daugherty, torneys in the Bingham inheri- of Philadelphia, has been slated tance tax suit, will not resist the as a new American Cardinal. judgment rendered in the recent litigation before Judge The body' of a woman was Charles Ray, Attorney John Doo-la- burned in Chicago bycthe family who represented the liti- because they were too poor to gants, having withdrawn his buy a coffin. motion for a Jiew trial. The Louisville is to" entertain the three attorneys were awarded veterans of the " Southern last Summer $125,000 for their in the annual encampservices by a jury in the County -, ment for 1921. Court, but an appeal was taken and a jury in Judge Ray's court, The populations of Moscow aftera weeks trial, awarded 'the and Petrograd have been cut plaintiffs $70,000, for their serfrom 50 to 71 per cent, by the vices, subject to a credit of $10, death rate and removals. 000, 'which the attorneys had drawn from the State prior to the suit. JThi&lhey accept. $70,000 Fee Accepted: -n, Con-federa- cy 2 To Have a Clear and Pretty Complexion, Eat Salads, Which Also Nourish" the Body. be quite cold, even being set In a dish of cracked Ice, and at first the oil and vinegar must be added a few drops at a time. It must be beaten Incessantly, an egg beater being easier than a fork for use. Salads are so good for the digestion that they should be included in .the menu once a day at least. Potato salad is fattening, apple salad is good, though It neither adds nor subtracts flesh. (Copyright.) O must arrive at he length of the stories they are writing by estimating the number of words, a "wordometer" has brn invented which Is hitched up to tht space bar of the typewriter and tells the 5Sct number ofwords which has been wrTtten. FIRST WOPIAN BAILIFF Counts Your Words. For the benefit of story writers who THE ROMANCE 0FJV0RDS I ' "COCKNEY" - i USED by writers of ASword "Cockney" meantthe a molly-coddle, i, Iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiio son! a ' led" or coddled too much by its mother. Then, because the men who lived In a city were sup-"- f posed to be less virile and strong than those who lived in the country, the rural population commenced to apply the term to residents of London and other cities throughout Eng- land. Gradually tills meaning was restricted and locallzedun- til it was applicable only to Lon- doners, or, as one writer of the period phrases It, "particularly to connote the characteristics in which the born Londoner Is supposed to be Inferior to other Englishmen." The- - opposite term the one applied by the townsmen "clown," to the farmer wa meaning a lout, an uncouth, ill-br- ed an" effeminate per-child that had been "cock- - aAj u.iu'7 4Wf.0BL & ? SBBBBBBBBBBBBlElv'. .X I t f ! ? al '' of the is supposed to drop Its b.'s and to replace them where they do not belong. But anyone who lias come in contact with the Cockney as he Is today will, testify to .the fact tjiat It Is a far cry from him to the "cockney", of the Elizabethan period. .The London Cockney class-whic- applied generally ers but specifically a certain station 'Arrfet being typical Is man. Today, the name of Cockney to Londonto those of SBBBBBBBBBBBaiW V iBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB&CliBBBBV "jcS.""""1 jT?: '' K 'Arry and h may not be super-refine- well-educat- ed or &et d he Is enphatkaUy In. his speech a allk. but - (QejjyrtshtO 'Mrs. Wuest was appointed recently by Judge-Jph-n G. O'Connell, and has taken up her Uutles In the Hamilton county J court of common pleas. Her duties consist br preserving order in th courtroom, calling witnesses and many-othe- r details, for which she will receive a. salary of $150 a moath. A ualqoe feature of he appointment Is tfe&t, uatll the day she took up frex datlee, Mrs. Wnest had never bea la a courtroom. Mrs. Minnie Wuest of Cincinnati, who has the distinction of being thef first woman "bailiff in this country. 1 t -- N-