You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
The Adair County news: October 11, 1921 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1921 ada1921101101_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: October 11, 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. 1 . "J..- -. ?3 - J T t k w &J' T t. - iv - , ': "5i V v YOLUME XXIV Amttr Cabnttt 5feut0 COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY, TUESDAY OCTBEk. .',-- ) II, 1921. NUMBER 51 GONt TO DEATH OH AN OLD CITIZEN. Mr. A. H. Judd, Cane Valley, Died ANOTHER , V . FIRE. of Gor rAtmAN ilmiuh Ail.ii. luumy nuair r.ii.tn M..... C en umii HER REWARD. Winfrey, After This Time the Residence dorses C. G. Jeffries For Counly Judge. West Point, Miss. Oct. 3rd, 1921. Mr. C G. Jeffries. Columbia Ky. ;- Mrs. Zora a Long don Cheatham Fronting the Christian Church. THE WHOLE TOWN AROUSED. - Illness. Crossed to the Other Side last Friday Morning MANY YEARS A RESIDENT OF COLUMBIA. Last Wednesday Night, a Long Illness. FUNERAL IN CHARGE Aftei OF MASONS. Last Friday morning, a few minutes ora Winfrey, before 9 o'clock, Mrs. who had been a resident) of Columbia for more than a half century, crossed over to be with her God. Her death was not unexpected, as she had been on the decline for some years, having received a fall from which she never f uUy recovered. For two months past her demise has been expected by her sons and those who daily visited her. The deceased was a native of Cumberland county, removing to Columbia with her sister, Mrs. T. C. Winfrey, about the close of the civil war. She was twice married her first hus band. Dr. J. R Davidson, who was the father of her oldest bon, Mr. T. C. Davidson, who is United States n Commissioner, and to the people of Adair county. Her second husband was Mr. F. R. Winfrey, who died nearly eight years ago. To this last union there were born two children, a daughter, who died in infancy, and Mr. M. C. Winfrey, who is cir cult court clerk of this county, known to all the people, as a good business man. To the surviving sons this community tenders its heartfelt sympawell-know- Charles F. Paxton Candidate For Circuit Court Clerk of Adair County. Draw Up Your Chair, Mary. Let a person leave the home of his nativity and go to a distant State to live As a general thing he is never happy with his new made friends, though they be ever so nice. He finishes his jabor for the day, leaves home after tea to mingle with the busy throng down towu. The business is not being conducted in the way he was taught, and he is dissatisfied He leaves for the place of his abode, and on the way he meets people that he has known for several months, but then is lack of sccial greeting the warm hand shake that makes one fe9l that he is 'among friends He reaches home and his wife meets him with a sad expression, and he is at a loss what to do to bring smiles to the faces of his loved ones Reaching in his pocket he draws out the paper from his home town, turning to his wife he says: "Mary, draw up your chair and listen while I read aloud from the old home paper." Be Sure to thy. Her daughter-in-law- , Mrs. David- constantly at her bedside during her long spell of sickness, administering to her every want, and her Christian acts and devotedness, was noted and commented upon by neighbors, who knew of her tender care and close watchfulness. She and her husband lived in the home and d the fidelity of the son is also able. The deceased was a member of the Methodist Church, and before she became disabled, she was a regular attendant npon services, and a contributor to the ordinances of the congreson, was com-.men- county, and when quite a young man he came to Columbia, and in connection with one of his brothers, he en tered the dry goods business and sold goods for several years. Vyhen Mr. Judd's brother died he continued business in this town for himself. A portion of his time spent here he engaged in the drug business. When he left 'Columbia he went to Cane Valley where he lived until his death, more than a half .century. He was an upright citizen, and for many years he had been a devout member of the Christian Church. He married a Miss Damron and to their union were born seven chil dren, Mrs. T. I. Smith and Mr. Wood Judd being two of the number. The deceased was also a Master Mason, and for a long time he was secretary of Tampico Lodge, and at his death was perhaps the oldest member of that Lodge. The funeral services were held at the Christian Church, Cane Valley, last Thursday afternoon, and after religious services, the Masonic Fraternity took charge of the remains, bore them to the town cemetery and there laid them to rest with the usual formalities. Doable Life work Shoes, Good as Best; Better than the Rest, Mr A. H. Judd, who for forty or The above picture of myself will be more years was a merchant at Cane my Device, and I earnestly ask every Valley, and well known in all that voter in the County to Carefully Consection of the county, died early last sider me and the stand I take, on all Wednesday night, in the 8ith year of private and public affairs, and I believe bis age. you will make no mistake in giving me The deceased was a native of Adair your support. Respectfully, - C. G. JEFFRIES. Likes Columbia. Oct. 2nd. 1921. Editor News: Having always had the habit of reading everything that I could get a hold of, that is when I had the time; I had the opportunity of being in your little town, last week, going there to open the vault door in the bank which was visited by a destructive .fire. I, today being at leisure was reading a copy of your little paper, and in my estimation is a publication a little community such as Columbia should be proud of. I get around over the country a great deal, in fact, constantly on the go, and while reading over your paper today, it brought back recollections of my short visit to Columbia last week, and me, calling Chicago my home, Attend. the The Union Sunday School AssociaAt Murray's. tion of Adair county will be held at the Christian Church in Columbia, An Engine House to be Erected. commencing at 10 o'clock, next Saturday morhing. A mass meeting will be held Sunday afternoon. A representative, of the State Association will be present at the meetings and conduct the exercises. This organization is undenominational, and it is desired that every JSunday School in the county be represented. Every body invited. Come and assist in creating a greater interest in the Sunday School Work of the county this great agency for the promotion of christian citizenship. Mr G. R Reed, in the interest of the town of Columbia, went before gation. She was a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Harvey Saufley, and if our information is correct she was born in Burkesville about 82 years ago. Notwithstanding her affliction God n good to her. She has lived to see her sons grown and in business, hoth happily married. There is nothing that touches the heart like the separation from a good mother. Her counsel will be missed, and her affectionate admonitions will forever ring in their ears.' May God comfort them in this hour of sadness, ever looking to Him for comfort, is the wish of the writer. has-bee- The funeral services were held Saturday afternoon at2'o'clock, from the home, conducted by Rev. Jesse L.Mur-re- ll and at the close the remains were conveyed to the city cemetery and deposited by the side of her husband, her grave covered with beautiful floral designs. the Fiscal Court last week, and asked for a sufficient amount of ground on the Jail lot to build an engine house After his talk the Court readily agreed to the amount asked'for, and the house will be built in the corner of the Jail lot fronting the public square. The material for the house is being gotten out and It will be Why, that drive from Columbia to erected in a very short time, as the in about five weeks. Campbellsville is worth a week's visit engine Chicago. Nature surely reigns in Dick & Combest advertise, through When the engine and the outfit reach to your part of Kentucky, Hughes & McCarty, a big land sale, es here we will be in good condition all its glory in and I am very glad of having had the the land well located in Casey county. to fight tire Mr. Reed says he yet making that trip, and Read every word they have to say and lacks a few hundred dollars to meet opportunity of if I had the matrimonal fever, I would attend the sale. It will be a good all expenses for putting in this much say I would go no farther. All in all chance to get a splendid farm well needed apparatus, and he. wants the place to my worth the money. They also have an- citizens who expect co give a doma-tlo- its an interesting little to see him at once. This is a notion, with a true community spirit. other sale advertised in same county, Success to your little paper, your the very desirable farm of W. G matter that should not be neglected The people should act and act now. little town and its people. Smith. will-arrive what little I am there, surely can fully realize the advantages of being In a place like your little town and its beautiful surroundings. I don't know when I was in a community, where what seemed to me, such a true social spirit existed, and for a little place it sure has some his tory in connection with it from what I learned. I was talking with Mr. Flowers, of the Bank of Columbia, about many points of interest ih and about Columbia, which to me was sure food for thought. As far as diversion is concerned the people of your place from my observation sure have got it. We are living in a wonderful age of invention or progress which history cannot record fast enough, but I would hardly think that would interest anyone in your county with its beautiful hills, valleys, woods, etc. Last Wednesday night between 7 and 8 o'clock the fire alarm was sounded, and in a few minutes it was known that the residence of Mr. Gordon Cheatham was burning. The dwelling was located opposite the Christian Church, and was known as the Coffey home. It was a two story frame structure and was a very desirable residence. It is not certainly known how it caught. Mrs. Cheatham and her two little boys had left home to attend prayer meeting, and Mr Cheatham was in town Those who were first at the building state that the fire originated in the cook-rooBy the time the fire fighters reached the scene, it was known that the building could not be saved, and they worked manfully and managed to save most of the household goods. The small house back of the main building did not catch and neither did the barn, water being constantly thrown upon the buildings The amount of insurance Mr. Cheatham carried, as we learn from Winfrey & Stults, local agents, was 83,500 on the residence, $1,200 on Jthe contents As above stated the greater portions of the household goods were saved Gordon Cheatham has Jiad much to1 bear in the last twelve months. Inside of that time his father and mother have both died, and he lost one-hainterest in the store of Nell & Cheatham which burned about ten days ago. The Cheatham family have the sympathy of this community in their lf losses. ' Cumberland County .Oil News. New York parties have drilled in a gusher on the Margaret Hicks farm, in the Brush Creek Field. This well came in at the usual depth of about 200 feet, and is flowing into tank, at the rate of over 100 barrels per day. This well extends the field a quarter of a mile to the east and is undoubtedly the best well yet drilled in the Brush Creek Field. Johns & Patterson, of Louisville, Ky., have completed a well on the Lela Keen farm, on Bear Creek, which is reported to be a fine Moore & Spellacy, of Ohio and California, have struck a nice showing of oil, in the shallow sand on the Lela Smith farm, near Bakerton. This well will probably be arllled on down to the lower sands well-White, n A Card of Thanks. Notice. want to expresss, in behaflof the surviving members of the family, our heartfelt thanks to the many who A Card ot Thanks. so kindly waited upon mother during We desire to express our heartfelt her long illness, ending in death thanks to the many neighbors and such friendship will not be forgotten We 'The tax books are now completed friends, who so kindly assisted us in the recent illness and death of our beloved wife and mother. We also wish to express our appreciation of the many beautiful, floral offerings T. C- - M. C. Dividson, Winfrey. and I am ready to receive your taxes. Come in at once and settle. The sooner this is done, the better for ail concerned. Cortez Sanders, Sheriff Adair County. 51-- tf Leg Broken Mr. Will Just Think of it. f h Frank Roy, who lives Army shoes and goods at startling near Ozark, met with a serious acci- - prices. Underwear at 25c each. Come Notice. dent last Wednesday afternoon. He at once and get what you want. was climbing over a fence, fell and Don't fall tolook and get our prices. We I have just received a large line ' of i broke his left leg above the ankle. A good have a few new army shoes at bargains. soldier clothes, shoes and other goods, surgeon of Columbia was called and T. G. Rasner & Son. that I am selling at a bargain. See dressed the fracture. It will take several weeks for the broken limb to me before you.buy. Strayed from my place, a red barren knit together. J. B. Watson. bog, rope tied to leg. Would have 120 lbs. Information wanted. TJvarv hodv should elve suBDorb to weighed DrTsA lIU.n 51-2- 6 ' ,&ot fail -- to vote against tne the fire company which will be ganized in a very short time. to. ' . " orI D.E, Phelps, Both local Refineries are refining gasoline and kerosene, which they are having a ready sale for locally. Both refineries are putting in boats and barges, so as to be able to handle Respectfully yours, crude and refined products up and Wm. Blackall. down Cumberland river. Crude Oil prices still continue to adMillinery. vance. Somerset Light, the grade that this oil is classed in, was advancIf yon want a nice hat at a low ed 25c per barrel on the 7th, inst., price please call on making the market price 31 90 per W. Hurt, Mrs. R. barrel. . Gadberry, Ky. For Sale. Mr. J. C. Hutchison, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Hutchison, this place, was An 6 room house with a two acre lot. badly burned with chemicals at CampThis is a desirable piece of property bellsville one day last week. The vesand just outside the town limits. Also sel that contained the acid was acci- 45 acre tract of land 11 miles of town, dentally broken, and the contents in Graded School district. 5 room spread over Mr. Hutchison's right leg. house, good barn and all under wire The burning was exceedingly painful, fence. Prices right for a quick sale. but it is reported that he will be all . L. H. Jones. right in a few days. Mr. Hutchison is a member of the fire department. '" Attention of our readers Is called to Far Sale Trade. the article on our second page, contriFor Sale. buted to the Louisville Post, on the A light five passenger touring tar. amendments. J.$21 model. Insured ageihatrlfo and. 1 new buggy and 1 good second hand theft. ;y vPie supper at Cane Valley schoel-hous- e S. F. Eubank. .buck Board, Boll-weevil Dear Sir and Friend: I have read your two communications to the people of your county, as presented in The News, and it gives me pleasure to say to you that I admire your open, frank statements of your avowed purpose of law enforcement and a closo scrutiny of public expenses should jou be elected judge of Adair County Court. These are the tuo most needed things to be done in nearly every community if we may hope and expect and realize better public conditions Without just and rigid enforcement of law evil will certainly overrvn the good and without' and honear and intelligent handling of public funda our burdens will be increased and advancement retarted. Your position is one that ought to al to every voter who desires to maintain good public conduct or to make improvement over present conditions. I imagine that you are contending with unfavorable criticism as to your party fealty and possibly misunderstood as to your real motive and purpose in making an independant race over the set program of your party, but be that as it may there are times and conditions when independent action is absolutely necessary for the public good. Good citizenship is unquestionably beter than party regularity and, in my judgment, independent voting voting for men and measures is far better and safer and more commendable than blindly following the Rooster or the Cabin and is in reality the safty value of good and wholesome government. I have every reason to believe, without a doubt, that If you are elected that you will not swerve from duty nor play favorite and that you will be fair irryour decisions, rigid in law enforcement, especially against the booMeggers if perchance, you have such beings in our community, and that public expenses will be reduced if within your power to do so. Now Gus, I am your friend and I know you well enough that your are Bullheaded sufficiently to carry out every promise you have mrde if within your power and if jou are elected 1 will be disappointed if you fail to do it. Here's hoping that you may be victor in the November contest; that your tenure in office may be a blessing to Adair County and that your Judsbip may be a bright star in the crown of your acluevments Keep a cool head. Stand pat on your promises and let the critics alone. The Sunny South is good enough for me I am free, from the partisan clashes that sweep- from to the big Rivet every month in the year. We have a greafcection of country, fine class of people and absoultely as a little violation of good conduct;, the Volsted law not excepted, as an? community in the U. S. A. The and drouth have advanced the price of cotton and, this section with a fair crop, is fast regaining lost vigor The skyes are clearer, th& birds sing sweeter and the future brighter than in days gone by. I have no appology to offer you fo' the foregoing and no explanation save the fact that I just felt like giving: you a pat for the position yon have taken I would have voted for Hon. Ralph Gilbert. You voted for You gave your reasons for so doing and the man who felt as yon did would have been a traitor to his own oonscience to have done other wise. Write me a long letter. Your friend, C. S. Harris. ' ap-paHell-for-Serta- in N King-Swop- e. tr Adair1 Count; News, $1.60i Thejee aeeaoa to about over. next Fridy "night v - M A . Js "has A, :h -- .., - " .vii . -- 'ft .5 .- -. i . ",,, ADAIR COUNTY '3C NEWS around her shoulders. i? 74 ga speak, She tried te choked, and couldn't utter a CUAM a JitJ HP Taste is a matter of tobacco quality We state it as our honest belief that the tobaccos used in Chesterfield are of finer quality (and hence of better taste) than in any-othcigarette at the price. Liggett & Myers Tobacco Co. er EapsburgiLiehe ill3lIi iW TF?T FjI Illustrations bu vo. king turned toward the switch on the & Vtkjr ClBvri got dv uouDitoav ,foge wall. witiPXyevs SYNOPSIS. CHAPTER I. Young Carlyle Wilburton Mle, or "Bill Dale." as he elects to be known, Bon of a wealthy coal operator, Halfway Jhn K. InDale, arrives at the abandon Itch, eastern Tenntsxee, a ilia of Idle ease and Incidentally a e, Patricia Clavcrln?, at tlie altar xminva to maice nis own way in Hie. meets "Babe" Llttleford. tVDlcal pirl "By" Heck, a BWntalneer takes him to John 'Moreland Is chief of his . ' which has an old feud with the efords. He tells Dale of the killlrur his brother, David Moreland, years owner of rich coal deposits, by a named Carlyle. Moreland's descrlp of "Carlyle" causes Dale to believe man fras his father. CHAPTER II. Dale arranges to make jpm V!m tne Aioreiana ramuy, ior with "Ba.be' leford next day, Dale la Ordered by mis.a& Adam" Ball, bully of the district, t leave "his girt" alone. Dale replies mUltttly, and they nxht. Dale whips me bully, thoueh badly used up. He with John Moreland to develop Efcvid'a coal deposits. Ben Uttleford yaau a challenge to John Moreland to Met him with his followers next day, In Mttl. Moreland agrees. CHAPTER the night all tfc guns belonging to the Llttlefords and tM Morelands mysteriously disappear "CHAPTER V. Dale arranges to go to Cincinnati to secure money for the raln-la- f of the coal. The two clans find their waapona. which the women had hidden, KM line up for battle. "Babe," In an Cart to stop the lighting, crosses to the Jbureland side of the river, and la shot by her father and seriously III.-Tal- kE? ar-rtac- tn IV.-Du- rlng accl-&tal- ly WWapded. CHAPTER VL Ta fet proper surgical M. John Moreland. Ben Llttleford and Due convey "Babe," unconscious, to the tty. Doctors assure them she Is not Mnously hurt. Dale meets an old friend, Uebby McLaurln, who had married Patricia Clavering. Telling his father of David Moreland's coal, the old gentle-B&an- 's actions convince his son of his lather's guilt In the killing of Moreland. CHAPTER VH. It Is arranged that Olabe" is to stay with Mrs. McLaurin ta "be educated. Dale, refusing his fath-J- C proffered financial aid to develop Ui Mine, Interests Newton Wheatley, cap! teltit, who agrees to furnish the Sale realizes he loves "Babe." K&lfway moneyv Returning to tilt CHAPTER VIIL Switch, Dale meets Major Bradley, lawyer, and real friend of the Mountaineers, whom he engages as counsel for the company. A man named BofC, of evil repute, tries to bribe Dale to betray the Morelands by selling hint lae coal deposits, and telling them they tra of little value. Dale attempts te thrash him, but Goff draws a revolver Dale Is unarmed. off CHAPTER enlists the aid ol a turbulent crowd, the Balls and Torreys, to make trouble for Dale's company. The Llttlefords and Morelands agree to forget & old feud and dwell In harmony. IX.-G- home fearing she Is a burden to the Mc- uaurins. JJale remonstrates, ana sne agrees to go back, for the sake of an education. Waylaid by "Black Adam" Ball, Dale fights a pistol duel with the desperado, and Ball is killed. Dale Is ar- CHAPTER X "Babe" returns to her ) rested and taken to jail at Cartersvllle. Ha doesn't see how his shot could have kmed Ball. CHAPTER XI. There Is much Speculation as to wlio re.tlly killed ball, the general opinion being it vat By Heck, who had constituted hltnaelf Dale's guardian. CHAPTER XII. - Caleb Moreland, son f John Moreland, admits firing the shot which killed Ba.ll, and takes Dale's place la Jail. He is innocent, but takes the blame for the killing in order that Dale can continue the development of the mine. CHAPTER XIII. On the pretext of Investigating another coal deposit. Dale Is decoyed to a gathering of the Balls and Torreys. They "try" him for the murder et Adam Ball find him guilty, and sentence him to be hanged next day. He Is rescued by By Heck. Goff Is forced to leave the neighborhood. "Babe" writes Dale CHAPTER XIV. that she is living iith his parents and that her education is progressing. Jimmy Flayne, rich and dissolute, asks "Babe" to marry him, but she tells him she loves Dale. CHAPTER XV. "Babe" comes to Car-tersville to attend Dale's trial. He Is acquitted of the murder of Ball. Dale asks "Babe" to marry him. She loves him, but tells him she cannot be his wife. -- - "Babe" tells Mrs. CHAPTER XVI. Dale her son had asked her to marry him she refjsed. Pressed for a and that reason, she confesses she killed Adam Ball to save Dale's life, and that she feels she is not worthy to be his wife. CHAPTER XVII. Jimmy Fayne presses hla suit. "Babe" Anally and definitely refuses him, though he promises that If she will marry him. he will help and edu-- cate the Llttlefords, the girl's dearest wish. , ing CHAPTER that the Balls and their kindred are planning to place and kill him. Dale gathattack the ers the Llttleford and Moreland clans for a last fight against the outlaws. The Balls are worsted and rounded up. A small boy Is sent to kill Dale, but his generosity conquers the little fellow. Dale and the clan chiefs release the outlaws, giving them their freedom. XVIIL-Learn- "No!" she answered quickly. 'Tm through reading for today, and I like this twilight" Her Improvement in speech and In manners had gone on at a surprisingly rapid rate. She rarely spoke with any but the simplest words, but she never fell into anything more than bare semblance of the old drawling hill dialect unless It was while she was tinder the stress of some strong emotion. She closed the book and looked up with eyes that were like the first stars A Great Gladness Filled Elizabeth's Heart In a summer sky. Her beauty was wonderful; it was finer and sweeter word. But it didn't matter. John K. than it had ever been befor. Dale understood perfectly. Old Dale stood "looking thoughtfully Then he took his arm away, faced to into her upturned face. He was a litthe right, and drew his hat rim low tle pale, and he seemed troubled and over his eyes. For two minutes he uneasj'i stood there and looked for the little old Elizabeth shook her head. "You're cabin down near the foot of the north worrying again 1" end of the mountain, and he failed to He dropped into a nearby chair, find It. His mind had gone back once leaned slowly forward and let one more to that woeful night that had cut hand fall gently on her thick and silky his life in twain. He remembered chestnut-browhair. plainly waking in the early morning "I wish," he said as though tn with an aching head and with the "that I had a daughter like you." rankling taste of much dead whisky He took his hand from her head, luy in his mouth. Remembered seeing Daback wearily In his chair and closed vid Moreland, with a bullet hole his eyes. Then he bent forward again through and through him, lying on the "The Morelands. Elizabeth they've floor beside him. Remembered his moved away from the settlement, horror, his smothered cries of anguish, and hiB hurried flight . . . haven't they? He had wondered, he remembered, "Yes; Bill Dale has done Wonderful things Tor them!" the girl answered. why the law made no attempt to track John K. Dale was silent for a mo- him down. He bad not known that the ment, after which he said suddenly : "1 mountaineer's code of honor demands want to see my son; there Is something that the mountaineer himself collect I must tell him. Will you go with me, that which is due him. Elizabeth?" "Tell me," he said In tones so low "Of course. I'll go with you." that Elizabeth barely heard, "where is She thought she knew what It was David Moreland buried?" He had turned, and stood facing her. that stirred him. By intuition, supp'e-menteby Bill Dale's occasional cop-ti- She pointed to the southward. "They buried him out the crest o' utterances, and pieced out by hill tradition, Elizabeth Llttleford grndu the mountain a little ways, on the ally had come Into possession of the highest place, by the side of his wife. That was always a touchln old coal man's grim secret. Neither of them knew that John thing to me, that he buried his wife on Moreland was then visiting his belov ml the very highest point of his own old hills for the sake of some shooting. mountain. You know why, don't you? David Moreland believed In God and a The following day John K. Dale and hereafter, and he believed that heaven Elizabeth Llttleford alighted from a was up. He wanted to get even his northbound passenger train at the wife's ashes as close to heaven as he " Halfway switch. The mountains were could." "I I'd like to go out there," John covered with three inches of snow, and the hemlock and pines bore heavy bur- Dale said, his voice almost a whisper. dens of the beautiful white stuff; but 'Td like to see the place." "I wouldn't" replied Ben Little-ford'- s the air was still, and it wasn't very daughter. For she knew oh, cold. "You'd get your clothing all black she knew. "Yes, yes, my dear I must see the on the coal train," Dale said to his companion, "so you'd rather walk over, place," declared John K. Dale, hoarsewouldn't you? Anyway, the train Isn't ly whispering "let's go out there." There was never any disobeying him here. I'm good for six miles, I think.'' "Yes," Ben Llttleford's when he was determined, and he was smiled daughter, "I'd rather walk If you're determined now. It Is strange, that sure that six miles won't be too much dread human tiling that drew him Elizabeth turned and started out for you." Together, with the girl leading the the snowy crest of the mountain, wendway, they set out across David More- ing her way here and there between y laurel and ivy land's mountain. The old trail showed clumps of pines. After a not one footprint ahead of them; II and under was not so much used now. They said quarter of an hour of this somewhat little. Each thought their own thoughts difficult traveling, the two drew up beand neither cared to speak them U fore a small Inclosure made of round oaken posts and round open railings the other. and pointed oaken palbefore they reached the moun and hand-splJust tain's crest, they passed a group oi ings as high as a man's shoulders, all snow-lade- n pines that concealed a big of which were gray and weatherbeat-en- . man who had beer Elizabeth knew the spot well. She stealthily following the trail of a lom swung the gate stiffly open on Its woodwild turkey. He wore khaki hunting en hinges and stepped Inside. Old Dale, clothes and high laced boots, and there trembling In every fiber, followed her. was a certain English fineness aboul His face Avas very, very pale. d Before them were two him. In his bare hands he carried a repeating rifle, which marked him as mounds bordered with the dead stalks one born In the hills; a lowlandei of flowers of another year marigolds, zinnias. shotgun. Near the would have had a choke-bore- d When he saw John K. Dale h( two graves there grew stopped suddenly. It might have been wild honeysuckle and redbud, and laurel, which in the sumIntuition, or It might have been sheei curiosity, the average hillman being a mer time were covered with beautiful stranger to neither he followed and and fragrant blossoms of golden yellow, royal purple, and waxen white. At watched the two. unseen by them. crest, "Elizabeth the head of one mound a great On the slab of brown sandstone Llttleford halted to view that which ped lay around and below him. Old Dale marked the last resting place of David stopped close at her side, and he, too. Moreland's young wife, it had been looked at that which lay around and lettered by David Moreland himself, below them ; and to his mind also there and it was a crude but sincere tribute n him-seel- f. d c snow-heavsnow-heavy it brown-bearded snow-coverepretty-by-night- s, bare-branche- Chesterfield CIGARETTES tobaccos of Turkish and Domestic k -,- - blended &( 1H EVERYTHlNGfclN iron-gra- not have struck John K. Dale with greater force. He grew weak, as though with a fatal sickness. He sank y to his knees in the snow, and his head fell forward to his breast Elizabeth Llttleford knelt in the snow beside him. She tried to find comforting words, for she loved him and was sorry for him, but no words would come. ROOFING Asphalt, Gravel, Rubber, Galvanized and Painted. and American Fence. d green-leave- d There was a slight seund, the muffled breaking of a dry twig in the snow just beyond the palings in front of them. Elizabeth Llttleford looked up to see the giant figure of John Moreland, whose face was white and whose eyes were filled with the fire of Also Ellwood hate and anger, who held a rifle In hla cold, bare hands. The rifle's hammer came back, and the fine .trigger caught it with a faint click. Moreland took another step forward and leveled the weapon across the palings. "Ef it was any use fo' ye to pray, .Incorporated Carlyle," he said, and his voice was shaking and hoarse and choked, 'Td 116 Caal Matket Sfreei Between first and Brook give ye time. But it ain't no ue at all. Look up. Face it. Try to be u man fo' n one second in yore life." Old Dale raised his head, saw David Moreland's brother, and realized all there was to realize. His eyes widened a little; then a look of relief flitted r across his heavy countenance. "Shoot and even up the score," he said bravely, and his head was high. "According to your code, it is just And I'll be able to forget at last, at last So shoot and settle the account." Moreland winced perceptibly. The big, crooked finger came way from the hair-fin- e trigger. He had never expected to hear the man whom he knew as One John K. Carlyle say that which he had just said. It had never entered his mind that John K. Carlyle could be sorry. Then the great and bitter desire for revenge rushed into his brain again, and his head went down, and his keen right eye looked along the sights and to the kneeling man's breast His trigger finger began slowly to crook Until this instant Elizabeth Llttleford had been as one frozen, had been as a figure carved in stone. Now she sprang to her feet and went between as Moreland and his ancient enemy. "Put 'at gun down wait ontel I tell of All ye, John Moreland, what I've got to tell ye !" she cried tensely, lapsing into the old dialect In her excitement While Moreland stared, she went on : "It wasn't Newton Wheatley 'at put up the money to start yore coal mine ; it was this man here ! And the Alexander Crayfield Coal corp'ration you two prices which has been fo, yore coal that was this man here! Mr. Hayes was his his ally through it all. And he's sorry, John Moreland, this man Is so sorry that be wants to die; and caln't ye see it. John low-dow- Stel Fence Posts DEHLEP BROS. CO. Louisville, Ky. 26! 1 X HAIL FIRE 1 In Field. In Barn I Insurance Policy Protects every Minute Insured ONLY by Henry Clay Agents SEE Columbia, Kentucky. Kinds Insurance W. T. PRICE, Agent x )reier xxxx xx brln-oghes vrr 5K m More-land- ?" pine-fringe- d roughly-sha- Setter Be Safe Than Sorry - , ." CHAPTER XIX. A S ' f are there yet" Old Dale caught the meaning that was in the latter sentence. It was not a shallow meaning. "We are going to take care of the Llttlefords, Elizabeth," he assured her. Tve thought much over It, and just now Tve'declded. When I decide, It's for all time! you know that, don't you?" A great gladness filled Elizabeth's soft footsteps because of the thick vel- heart. It did 'not occur to her to ask ' .vet carpet; then a low voice Inquired: how, In what manner, he ) "Aren't you afraid you will injure ' take care of her people; itwas going to was enough your eyes, Elizabeth?,, Better have a to know that he was going to take care light, hadn't you, uearr The old coal of them. He aai a jalherla arm lightly On the floor of the d library of the Dale home, near a west . window. Miss Elizabeth Llttleford sat reading by the fast fading light of an early March afternoon Somehow she liked to sit on the floor, and always she liked to read; for one tiling, books helned her to forget that she was lonelv. " There were footsteps behfnd her, richly-furnishe- Perfect Cross. came memories crowding. The young woman brushed back a wayward wisp of brown hair and turned to the man beside her. "The Moreland part o' the settlement looks lonesome, don't It?" she said. "See, there's no smoke comin from their cabin chimneys. . . ." She went on absently, "But the Llttlefords to womankind. On of brown sandstone were chiseled other letters and misspelled words. The hands of John Moreland had done this. Old'John Dale stepped unsteadily closer and read: HEAR LAYS DAVID MORELAND the face of the other great slab THE BEST MAN GOD EWER MAID KILLED BY JOHN K CARLILE MAY GOD DAM HIS She caught her breath again and continued tearfully: "Oh, he don't desarve to be killed, and ef he did you're too good a man to kill him. He's done paid you don't know, like I do, how he's paid. You mustn't fo'get that And you mustn't fo'get Bill Dale, his son. Put down that gun, John Moreland I Yore people Is saved, as David wanted 'em saved. Now go and It all, fo' God's sake!" The big mountaineer's eyes were wide with amazement, for Elizabeth Llttleford's every word had borne the ring of truth. He was too dazed to understand her allusion to Bill Dale as his old enemy's son. The rifle came back from across the palings, and Its steel-sho- d butt found a place in the snow beside John Moreland's foot Slowly John K. Dale arose and drew close to him, and then from John K. Dale's soul came pouring the Those Who acted upon our advise before the Fire are GLAD; Those who did not, are SORRY. It is too late After the Fire Better see us before the next one occurs. . iNSTmssrcm: rsr .; REED BROS! alt, xts SOLE curse a terrible anathema. If dead David, Morelancf rhiruself had arisen from tha tnmh and, uttered It It would, 1 1 anguish of remorse that had seared it through the years. The torrent of words flowed on, while the mountaineer stood rigjdly regarding pent-up icolu:m"Bta, kt. r-- CONTINUED ON PAGE 6 mvum, -- A. ' i -- 4 - t"t ADAIR COUNTY NEWS RED CROSS GIVES Knifley. ANNUALBUDGET $19,361,657 Allotted for rent Program of Relief and Service. MILLIONS Cur- The health of the community is very good at the'present time. Making sorghum is the order of the day in this neighborhood. Mrs. Minor, who lives in Illinois, visited her cousin, Mrs. Anna Hovius of this place, a few $ $ 9; BIG REDUCTION IN PRICES 51 FOR VETERAN AID days of last week. rain at Medical Aid for European Children Will Cost $6,000,-00- 0 This Year. $19,361,(557 We are having lots of PRICES ON Chevrolet Automobiles Are Now Down. Read the Reductions as Given bv G Washington. Expenditures totalling for carrying through Its program of relief and services in the United States and overseas are outlined In the budget of the American Red Cross for the current fiscal year. This total is more than $3,000,000 lower than the expenditure during the last fiscal year, when the disbursements reached $24,492,741, it is announced at National Headquarters In a statement calling attention to the necessity of continued support of the organization by response to the Annual Boll Call, November 11 to 24, if the vital work of the society Is to be effectively carried on. Outstanding among the items of the domestic budget is the appropriation of $3,6G9,25G for work in behalf of the disabled man and his family. This appropriation represents the amount alloted to this work from National Headquarters only and does not take into consideration the millions being spent in chapters for relief of the World War veteran. It Is in the chapter that the greater amount is spent in meeting this obligation of the Red Cross, the announcement continues, as manifested by fig1 ures of the fiscal year when the total was approximately $9,000,-00of which $2,692,094 represented the disbursement of National Headquarters while the remainder was the chapters' contribution to this field of Red Cross service. Vast Work for Disabled of Chief among the the appropriation for work with veterans is that which concerns itself with assistance to disabled men and women in government hospitals. This Item of $1,790,000, an Increase of more than $500,000 over the appropriation for the same work in last year's budget, will provide those personal services for the disabled and their families which are indispensable to supplement those provided by the government. The director of the Veterans' Bureau has recently expressed his desire that the Bed Cross should continue and extend these "humanizing services." Other items of the appropriation for veterans' relief are proportionately Increased. An additional appropriation of $469,600 has been made for Bed Cross work In connection with regular Army and Navy hospitals and with the regular Army and Navy. For disaster relief, the Red Cross has set aside for the current twelve months an appropriation of $543,976, virtually doubling the appropriation for the same purpose for the fiscal 1920-1920, sub-divisio- the present time and the Columbia mail failed to reach Knifley one day last week owing to high water. Mr. Wood Cox and Mrs. Steve Cave were married on Sept. 28th. Miss Fannie Bryant visited her grandmother, Mrs. R. A. Corbin one night last week. School at this place is progressing nicely under the manage ment of Mrs. Anna Hovius and Mrs. Elby Christie. Miss Ella Humpheress, of who has been visiting her Ab-sh- 9 er WOOD LEWIS 490 Touring Oar 525.00. . sister Mrs. Callie Rice, who lives in Illinois, returned home one day last week. There are a series of meetings in progress at Mt. Zion conducted by Rev. W. F. Chapel and others. Mr. Cyrus Dunbar and family who have had the typhoid fever are getting better at this writing. Rev. A. N. Yancy was placed back on the Casey Creek' Circuit at Conference. A Roadster 525,00. Light Delivery 525.00. i .6 1 They are are Durable and Easy Running. NEW PRICES ON BUGGIES AND WAGONS. Warning. The prevalence and dangers of diphtheria in Kentucky are em phasized in a bulletin issued here today by Dr. A. T. McCormack, State Health Officer. The bulletin was issued at this time, according to Dr. McCormack, because the first epidemic of the year already has commenced its ravages in Menifee county. "There are certain facts," Dr. McCormack said, "which parents should recall now that diphtheria has appeared for the first time this season in epidemic form in One-haKentucky. of the deaths from the disease, to year which children particularly are More than $2,000,000 Is provided for service and assistance to the 3,606 subject, occur every year within Red Cross chapters by the national three months after schools reorganization. lf 1920-192L t i t have a large supply of the very best makes and ing and walking plows, all kinds I am selling them at living prices. Rid- at LIBERAL DISCOUNT for CASH. It matters not what you need on the farm, I can please you in the article and price. 1 have also a Full Line of General Merchandise. WOODSON LEWIS GR-EENSBURG, KENTUCKY. a X 1 include $49S,546 for miscellaneous tivities, including contributions restricted for special purposes and $7G8,-J0for management. Each of these items represents large reductions over similar appropriations of the previous year. From a fund of $10,000,000, $5,000,-00- 0 of which was contributed through European Belief Council campaign the and $5,000,000 allotted by the Red Cross for child welfare work in Europe, there remains $8,765,108 still available, of which it is estimated that $6,000,000 will be required for this work during the current year. For Red Cross participation In the joint effort to relieve famine conditions in Russia, for final work In the China famine, for Junior Bed Cross and other overseas activities including the closing of the old general relief program in Europe $4,978,000 is made .available. In announcing the "national budget, the Bed Cross makes it clear that the figures do not Include chapter expenditures or place any cash estimate on the invaluable service of volunteers In chapters. ac0 Helping Destitute Children Other items of the domestic budget open. EAGLE"MIKAD0"- - Pencil No. 174 CARRYING ON SERVICE FOR DISABLED VETERANS OF THE WORLD WAR THAT IS COSTING $10,000,000 A YEAR, THE AMERICAN RED CROSS IS HELPING FULFILL THIS NATION'S OBLIGATION TO ITS DEFENDERS. HELP THE RED CROSS CONTINUE THIS WORK BY ANSWERING THE ANNUAL ROLL CALL 1921. NOVEMBER 11-2- 4, "These deaths are absolutely needless. If, after the disease has been acquired, enough antitoxin is administered to the child suffering within the first three days of the disease's course, the sufferer's life will be saved every time. The thing for parents to do is to send each child which has a sore throat to a doctor immediately and, where he has had the disease, not to permit him to return to Bchool until he is shown by a laboratory analysis to be completely cured. "Last year for the first time Bince vital statitics in Kentucky have been kept the death rate from dinhteria increased. This did not alarm us especially as the increase in this State conformed to an increase all over the United States, but the State Board of Health is anxious to keep the disease well in hand this year. Dr. C. H. Voorhies, of Lexington has been sent by the State board to Menifee county to fight diptheria there. Three deaths already have been reported and there are approximately thirty cases of the disease in the county. . Colun biaj Barber Shop jMOR-AJN- " hiiw For Sale at your Dealer EAGLE MIKADO Made in five grades 5c A. ASK FOR THE YELLOW PENCIL WITH THE RED BAND LOWE as EAGLE PENCIL COMPANY, NEW YORK many fsiends wish them happiness and success. There has been a large amount of rain in the last few days and the river is past fording. Gassius Breeding bought a nice mare mule colt from Brint Hatfield for $75. J. J. Watson sold a tract of of land joining his home place to Login Grant for $400. A Mr. Guffie was in our midst selling books last week. "Mont Williams had the to get his leg broken a few days ago while engaged in a game of ball. He is slowly improving. Sam Hatfield sold his stock of goods to Jess Sapp, of Pellyton, a few days ago, price unknown. mis-fortune X Neatsburg. Health of this community is very good at present, Mr. Bruce white sold to Leonard Bryant a young saddle horse for $125 Born to the wife of Tom Neat a nine pound son, Howard. Mother and babe doing nicely. L. T. Wheat and John Hatfield were in town last Tuesday on Kl Give us Sanitary Shop, when both Satisfactionjand Gratification are Guaranteed. as a Trial and be Convinced. W. B. PATTESON GENERAL INSURANCE I $ International MadetoiVleasure CIofhes.3 Second Floor, Jeffries Building. t I J COLUMBIA., - - KY. Splendid Offer. business. Herman Spurling was through this part buying stock a few days ago Mr, and Mrs. J. J. Watson and family and Mr. and Mrs. Elhia Miller were visiting-- ' at L. T. A HENRY W. DEPP, DENTIST lAm permanently located in Columbia. All Classes of Dental Work Done. Crowning and Inlay Work Specialty. AH ' Here is a proposition we make to readers who want a city paper, but do not want a daily: We will furnish the Adair County News and the St. Louis Twice-a-weeGlobe Democrat for $1.90 per year, In Kentucky. To subscribers living in kt Wheat last Sunday. -- Farmers are very busy cutting corn and making sorghum. other States $2.40. The Twice-a-wee- k Globe Democrat' is one of the best and newest paper? ' published in this country. We do sot know how long, this proposition will hold good, therefore, if you want papers, call or stead m your subscript uon at once. Grant son of Mr. W. F. Grant, and Miss Mary Bryant daughter of Mr5 Carlie Bryant Mr. J-iiss The News $1.50 in Ky, eloped to Tennessee married a few day a and were ago. There The man who paid $400 for a special train to take him from Philadelphia to New York must either have a city or else must have had money to burn; possibly both. Boston transcript. aj Office: Work Guaranteed next door to post office. tb. t k Jt v i. b. THE ADAIfi COUNTY NEWS fldair Coaivty 'N evils j x - Published OnfTuesdays fit Golair6ia, tf E.MURFtEL.t-2- - Kervtncky--- Eld. Cay ReeCe recently closed a very successful meeting at Amanda-ville- . There were 22 additions and the Church very much revived. Eld. Beece is now in a meeting at Water view. Editor -- VtRS. DAISY HAMUBTT. ""Man In- A Democratic Newspaper devoted to the terest of the city of Columbialand the People sf Atialr and adjoining Counties. e There have been several jail escapes in the last few months, and in our judgment the prisoners were aided from the outside.(EWe do not believe that ihe Jailer should allow friends of the prisoners to stand about the windows and conversejwith those V1 t 93 w Entered at the Colamba' mall matter. Post-offic- as second Ask Some One Who Was There! 4r T V. 1 TUESDAY OCT. 11. 1921. SUBSCRIPTIONEPMCE: jl Kentucky rtsideof Kentucky All Subscriptions are due and Payable in SLOT $2.00 Ad- - John Burton, who is now doing business on the square, will build a s storehouse orchis lot this side of shop on the Campbellsville pike, but in ihe corporate limits of town, He doesllnot (know at tbis time when he will fstart the building, but his Mr. Far-son'- 1 Democratic Candidates. mind is fixed tojerect it.g If tbis build, ing goes up it will be his place of business. This town isKsadly in need of busiThe following are the Democratic ness houses. If lots can not be securcandidates to be voted for at the Noed on the square,one thing is certain, vember election: those whojwant to sell goods will have iNOAH LOY, Representative. GORDON MONTGOMERY, Coun- to securef lots off the square for the erection I of busiuess houses. Out on ty Attorney. the Campbellsville pike there are EVAN AKIN, Sheriff. several stores, and lots will have to be CHAS. F. PAXTON, Circuit Court Clerk. - The Independent candidate secured on other streets. for expand is to build. The way to County Judge is C. G. Jkffries. ' i On the day of the November election, when you enter the booths, Republicans and Demowomen crats, Independents, and men do not fail to vote NO on the amendments. The people want to have a voice in electing the State School Superintend Registration of voters in Louisville last Tuesday and Wednesday totaled approximately breaking all records, and 125,-505, Mrs. Jas. Sweeney, whose home was at Ruesell Springs, while on a visit to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Felix Rex roat, who live J at Humble, Russell county, was takensickand died, one day last week.gSheJwas about twenty years old, and, (besides (her husband, she leaves twins, who are about six months old. (Mrs. Sweeney's mother is a sisterjof Mr. Green JBell Smith, a former citizen? of Columbia, but who now lives infJoplio, Mo. There is one thing that the colored people, men. and women, of Columbia and in the vicinity'of town, are doing that is very commendable, as well as showing goodjjudgment. A large per cent of themarecarrying what is called Industrial insurance. They pay so mucn a wee oniy a Bmail sum, and when one takessick somuch is paid a week whichfgoes tosupport them. If death comes, a sufficient sum for burial expenses is paid. excedingby 12.584 the official registration of 112,921 in 1920, which was considered excessive and out of proportion to the vot ing strength of the city's population. A close study of census Ugures indicated a registration of 120,000 at the outside. The registration this year was divided as follows on incomplete figR e publicans, ures. o,876; Democrats, 55,399; Independents 12,330. The Republican plurality in 1920 of 8,535, after the supplemental registration, was cut to 2,477this year, Unofficial iigures show, aDd it is expected to be still further reduced by official and supplemental registra hf nnmhinoH tion hmirPR Democratic and Independent registration exceeds the RepubI A writer in the Lebanon Enterprise truthf tillyjsays: Work is no dishonor, but lazinesses adiscredit to anyone. It is goodftandftproper to have good wages but halfi pay is much better than nothing, andtfevenftworking for nothing is far better than laziness or vice Thedevilalwajs finds employment forjthe idle. 'Idleness is the begetter of crime. It isdegrading and demoralizing in its tendenciesand crimi- nal ln its resuita. The idle are always , Lempma aim Liibir ;very dependence makes them ready and willing victims for temptations. '.There is no true manhogd without independence. I On Thursday, September at the Christian Church, the New Edison proved that there is no difference between its of music and the original music. It was proof that would be good in any Re-Cre-ati- 2, on court of law. made the test. Shs stood on the platform, beside the New Edison. She sang In the midst of her song she stopped singing. The New Edison took up the song, and continued it alone. Thus, they alternated, singer and the phonograph. The audience had to watch Miss Spencer's lips, in order to be certain which was singing. The New Edison's triumph was complete and spectacular. Remember that no other phonograph can sustain this test! Remember that you want a phonograph which does! And remember that the New Edison did it, right here in Columbia. If you did not attend, take the trouble to find out exactly what happened. Investigate all details of this drastic test. It was given particularly for the music-loveof Columbia, so that they might know, throngh their own personal experience, that there is a phonograph which can give them the exact performance of the living artist. rs Elizabeth Spencer, famous Soprano, ' ' w REMODEUHG -- REPAIRING -- CLEANING TTTC FUR STORAGE UKSWETANaniMAKEUP GREEN SKINS OF YOUR OWN CATCH lican registration 9,753. Last ear the combined registration was 2,359 more than the Republican registration. In the 1920 . election pluralities of Republican & GREEN, FURRIERS KY. il3S '' INCORPORATED S. Third, LOUISVILLE. '"' "' -'- " The NEW EDISON 'The Phonograph With a Soul You can have, in your own home, the exact kind of instrument used in the test. This was an Official Laboratory Model, out of our own stock. Select any Official Laboratory Model in our store, and we will guarantee it to sustain the test of direct comparison, and to do everything iomineexYraged 12,000. r JJate unofficial Democratic figures cut the Republican registration Jead to 2,075. There was a very poor crop of Sugar cane in Adair county, hence there --will be but liitle sorghum Wde. Many housekeepers inJAdair county that was done in the test at the Christian Church. Ask us about our Buget plan. It brings you this New Edison for a small payment. Any man or woman, who loves music, can make a gentleman's agreement are putting up wild grapes. They are said to be very plentiful. The vacancy left by the burning of the buildings on' the public square will be an eye sore until new business liouses have been erected The Bank -- with us. ia Tthree of Columbia,,willactasquicklyas Friendly Gentlemen. VIRGINIA BURLEY ltry and eggs that is shipped trom this place. There are two poultry houses It is astonishing the amountof pou- TURKISH Theperfectilendof the three, perfect cigarette tobacco in one perfect cigarette daily. In Columbia and from observation, a truck load leaves each house almost ' one eleven -- cigarettes? CI) byMwdlgf A- THYLOR HERBERTKEHSTUOKY. COLUMBIA, &' .r.'-i."v v 2v, There axe some improvements poiog on at Hussell Springs at this iime. Mr. 2HnLsBeDard is erecting a handsome residence and a Mr. McFar-and is erecting a very attractive cot 20fbrl5 toSjfwiie.Ki 111 FIFTH AVE. TOMC CITY 'J-- :-- && W lf iSki mm USriajSr rtlv io ADAIR C0UNTY7NEWS u af Tke CLAN CALL 3y Hapsburg Liebe (Illustrations by Irwin Myers Co jjrlcbt, bj Doabled?, Page & Co. CONTINUED PROM PAGE 2 ate. with a strange light in his eyes. plerc-&- S X. , rennanber." Bin Littleford's JSahn Moreland looked long and acacrchingly into the face of the pleading man before him. The bitter s&ssssle that was going on within him vets mnirrored on his rugged But gradually the bitterness f2o5ad; his huge frame trembled; he put a hand slowly down on the other's shtEolder. IChe boy," he muttered "Bill Dale: is &e yore boy? Yore name was Car-Ijthen " Mty boy, yes my boy, Bill Dale. OizSyle is an old family name. My fStfcer was at the head of a big coal cnnvcern: he sent me down here to get a line on the Moreland mn. Maybe he thought the price TTOsa be high if it were known that lu wanted it; I don't know. I I can't coun-tammce. C an't ask you to forgive me," DaS finished brokenly. "I don't expert '.forgiveness; my crime was too gjssi. But can't y-u- , for the sake of iScj boy, let me beep on trying to atnaa for my sin?" daughter was watafhlng closely, hoping against hope, praying to lieaven with all her heart ; nri. rthen she saw John K. Dale put W right hand up to John Moreland's My Dear, howyoungyoulook!" Keal Music and my books keep m eyoung f 41VS : 7Ke is MBBhM which can bring the only the full beauties of true music to your home fact has been established two thousand times before over four million people, in HEW EDISON instrumentality Now the New Edison takes another forward step ! Mood Music The power of music to sway our minds and moods has been recognized by the thinkers of all ages but it has remained for Mr. Edison to evolve a plan by which you can benefit from good music beyond mere entertainment. 1 THIS direct comparison tests between the New Edison and the living artists. The New Edison is the only phonograph that dares this acid test of direct comparison. T&jj Boy," He Muttered "Bill Dale; fis He Yore Boy? Yore Name Was CarJyle r . -- Then" It Soothes, Refreshes, Cheers! Mood Music helps you control your mental and physical It soothes you when you are nervous. Refreshes you when tired. Cheers you when sad. In a 32 page booklet, this wonderful new way of using music is fully described and over 100 selections are classified according to the effects they produce upon a listener. Fill out the coupon and get your copy of the booklet, "Mood Music." well-bein- g. 121 . aSls" 2s3m, 'tske it and press It and she grur John Moreland, his bearded jmisath jerking, give the answering squeeze that meant something very Three Days of Mood Music Free ! Edison, we will gladly loan you one on three days' free trial so you can learn what Mood Music and the New Edison will do for you. If you do not own a New grfrn to "forgiveness. STte ran out at the gate, ran up to SSe killman and put her arms Hsmnad his neck; she drew his great ttrcwn head down and kissed him on & cheek. Atid John Moreland let has rifle fall unnoticed to the snow, Unit liis arms around her shoulders as t&sragh she were his own daughter, ScanjMd bis head and sobbed out a ffcsp words she did not understand. TO BE CONTINUED About Mood Music research by Mr. Edison into Mood Music is the result of a two-yeeffects of Music. The psychological work was under the direction the of Dr. W. V. Bingham, Director of Applied Psychology, Carnegie Institute of Technology, and other psychologists. The remarkable discoveries, which they made, through countless experiments, are now in booklet form for your practical use. ar r U B Name Address Bring or Send This Couponk H U .The President Could Do It. Ur r jt, y ft i T he coming winter is as severe as has been predicted the distress of the unemployed and thelc families will be acute. This fact is so manifest that the .president of the United In other words, let every car States with all of his cares and remain in its garage that day hardens, deems it necessary to and night. ttske a personal interest in the Then let the owners of the iDlaris for affording necessary cars voluntarily contribute the price of the gas and oil they thus Believing that the president save that day toward a fund for Hiss an open mind, we presume feeding the hungry and furnisho offer a suggestion. ing warm clothes for those who .proclamation Let him issue a are unable to procure them. refling upon all of the people of enormous sum thus taur "country who own motor cars Let the .o set aside one Sunday in a realized be turned over to the ;joflth to be.known and observ-i- d Salvation Army and the Volunas gasless Sunday, and to be teers of America for distribution titinued until a .necessity for when and where it is most xtg obteEWinee. re-Hf- ef. -- HERBERT TAYLO COLUMBIA, We suggest TL k KENTUCKY. This coupon entitles you to free copy of "Mood Music." If yoo wish three days of Mood Music free; f check here.. 0 B distribution by these two organizations because they are in close and constant touch with the poor and distressed, and are, we believe, better fitted for the work than any of the numerous charitable organizations. Keeping a car idle on Sunday would work a hardship on no one assuming, of course, that doctors, undertakers, etc. , would be exempt where necessity arises for the legitimate use of a car. an expense to the car owner, eb able request from the most exhe would simply be contributing alted ruler in the world. Lanthe amount for the relief of dis- caster Record. tress instead of burning it up on Fatt 'js held in the road. $5.05-upon tfu su.n f A Sunday at home might be kiJM"r Virginia Rappe refreshing to millions of people charge of In fixinpr the amount f bail the who art always on the move. trial Judjre stated "there was but An hour at church might be little in the ca9e." It was or.ly both refreshing and beneficial. for killing a woman. It matters The president can do it if he not how badshe was, she 'was a woman, and the brite who took will. Iter life should be nunished. A It would be a small minded tough who would tnke the life The contributing of the gas citizen indeed who would riot of a woman, witnouc he did so to to so laudable and reason save his own existence, would and oil thus saved would not be A-hm- L. H. -- Veterinary Surgton and Dentist S Jones of a pecial attention g iven Disease Domesr'-- ..! te OiHce a'. lie Animals :ei2c. 1 mi:e of town, oo iiown road. j -- ' t Columbia. Ky glote over murdering old child. a three-year It's strange, isn't it, that when people urge you to "be sensible? it means, being translated, do as they want you to do. re-spe- nd -- w- ii'Srih)fcMlmfc,.j (. Vfcfc THE ADAIR, CQIJNTY NEWS & i ' PERSONAL Walter W.' Rubel. of Lebanon, insurance adjuster, .was here last by the recent week, estimating-JosseMr. s i ti 11 '.Xt m " DOUBLE HEADER I l t 1 J. W. fire. Mr. DtOK & UESS COMBEST Va' liable Surburban Property At Edge of Liberty, Ky. SUBDIVIDED Edward Hamlett Is on a visit to friends in Edmonton. Mr. Jo hurt, who is now located in Campbells'ille, was here, on special business, last Wednesday. Montgomery, who was quite sick last week, has greatly improved. Mr. W. R. Todd, Coshocton, Ohio, visited his father's family here last week. Mrs. Otho Moss, Gradyville, was shopping In Columbia a few days ago Mr. C. C. Christie, Miami, had special business in Columbia a few days sinca. Mr. Edwin Cravens has greatly improved in. the last week, and the indications point to his early recovery Mrs. Geo. Mrs. Daisy ABSOLUTE AUCTTCXN" THE PREMISES ON SATURDAY, OCTOBER 22nd. AT 10 A. M. Street. Located No. 1. Just outside ihe city limits of Libelry, Ky., on the Middleburg J. W. Dick, 1 1 NfHT I Vhe cheers your home comixig An Amberola! what a world of good cheer, of good music, it brings to every home! We have Mr. Edison to thank for it for its wonderful muaic, its Diamond Point Reproducer its low price. AMBEROLA Contains 48 acres and all in grass except 1 J acres in good timber. Dwelling of " four rooms, veranda, small barn, smoke-housetc Good well, branch, etc. Fine gar1 0.00 per month. den. The house and garden rents for $ This tract will be subdivided into Baby farms and truck gardens from four to five acres in each tract. Beautiful building sites, nice cow pasture lots, etc. Nifty stuff. Will make a nice dairy farm. Lays exceedingly well, regular tractor farm. e, hen-hoas- e, Hamlett, who las been afflicted with an Infected Toot for more than ten days, is better at this writing, and the probabilities are that the soreness will disappear i:i a very short time, Messrs. R F. Rowe, L. M. Young, W. E. Uoe and Seymour Shaw went to Louisville last week, the former on special business, the other three to take in Barnum & Rmgland's big circus. $ ' -- Edison's New Diamond Amberola is a revelation. If you have listened to none but shrill "talking machines" and metallic phonographs there's a pleasant surprise awaiting you. You really have no conception of how clear, pure and mellow music can be until you hear the aillUtlUlrt. rA'' Xt.: Contains 40 acres and all in rich Green River bottoms as rich a3 cream that will 1 5 bbls., of corn to the produce acre except two acres. 12 acres in clover and timothy meadow.-Fin- e water, one of the best wells in the county, two everlasting springs and Green River. Nice residence of five rooms, two concrete porches with small concrete dairy. Two room tenant house, barn 30x40 with shed on one side and all other necessary outbuildings. Splendid garden. This property will be subdivided into four tracts, It is Dandy, Ghoice stuff and an ideal place to ost of this farm is as good dirt as you can find in the State of Kentucky. live-M- No. 2. r I LESS COMBEST. e on a two acre corner lot facing Middleburg and side Street. of six rooms, spacious veranda extending full length of front and both sides of dwelling, basement, garage, well house, cow barn and all other necessary outbuildings. Well house and milk house have concrete bottoms. Electric lights in dwelling, garage and well house. Good garden. Fine well. A very desirable place to live and everything in A-- l conditions. The fencing on all of this property is in good shape. These desirable holdings are in 150 yards of one of the best Graded School in the country, but no city tax to pay. All dwellings weatherboarded, This elegant home is Nice-cottag- The all-arou- nd ':CriJ''a&ite .4.-i- . ttvgoodness of the Amberola is '. V.-- - Mr. H. N. Smythe, who is a member A of the detective fcce, Kansas City, his wife and little two year old son arrived last and his mother-in-law- , Tuesday to spend two weeks with relatives. Mr. Smythe was reared in Columbia, leaving here twenty years ago. were here . His wife and mother-in-lalast year, forming; many acquaintances, and our peoplejwere again glad to, meet this family. Messrs R. T. and Finis Baker, of Amandaville, were in Columbia last Thursday. We learn that the foimer wants to purchase a building lot in Columbia. Mr. Lewis Sheddell and wife, who ViBited Dr. L. C. Nell and wife, Gradyville, passed through here last Thursday morning, en route to their home in Henry county. Mr. Matthew Taylor of Glenville, came in tolseejhisl Columbia friends last Thursday. Mr. H. T. Whitson, of the H. T. Whitson Lumber Company, Cincinnati, was here last Thursday with the view of buyingjlumber. Rev. and Mrs. W. A. Stevenson and due to the inventive geniu9 of. Thomas A. Edison. He has no peer that is why the , ?ja. Amberola has no equal. a y your Come todayto-.ou- r store and ,le favorite selections on the Amberola." You can own the Amberola on practically your own terms if you decide to buy. Or if you want to give it a thorough trial in your own home -: ; you can have $u us-pla- . ceiled, papered and metals roofs, bams also metal roof. This property is located right up against the good town of Liberty with fine Graded School, nice churches, two banks, business houses,, splendid high class citizenship, etc A fine place to live and educate your children. Just get the fact firmly fixed in your mind that this property D is going to SELL. REMEM" RE-SERV- " BER OUR CONTRACT CALLS FOR AN ABSOLUTE SALE WITHOUT BY-BIOR LIMIT. There is just one price fixed in our option and that is the "HIGH DOLLAR BID AT THE AUCTION SALE." Somebody is going to get a bargain why not YOU? We invite ths closest inspection. Once glance will convince you that we are I E, - Three Days of Good Music-FR- EE" without cost, without obligation. Write or - - v. phone, if you can't call. S.JnUgUfifc, TtTVL - offering something out of the ordinary. You must see this stuff to appreciate what it really is. -Look it over carefully and meet us there on sale day Saturday, OCTOBER 22nd, AT 10 A. M and pound your bids at her. Absolutely Free. To the person guessing closest to the amount Less Combest place will bring we will give $5.00 in gold and, also ."" $5.00 in gold on each place of J. W. Dick. $15 m HERBERT TAYLOR COLUMBIA, KY. all. Terms easy and made known on day of sale. For full particulars, blue prints, etc., see, write or phone eitker the owners J. W. Dick'andi Less Combest, Liberty, Ky., or HUGHES & McCARTY, Col. ber of items, in type, that we could ilton, Ind.j visited Sunday and Mon- not publish last week and they appear day at the home of Mr. J. B. Barbee, this week. There were some others Mr. Spurling being a brother of Mrs to be written if we could have gotten them in the forms For instance the Barbee. accident that befell Squire Lafe Akin. Mr. O. P. Bowman, of Liberty, came He was at work with his machinery down to attend the funeral of Mrs. and got two of his fingers cut off. The Zora Winfrey. accident caused much suffering, but it Mr. and Mrs. Herman Baruett have is believed that the stumps will soon removed from Chicago, Til., to heal and that Mr. Akin will be ready for business in a very short time. Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Myers are visit- Another item we failed to mention ing in Louisville. e was the baptizing by Rev. Smit, of Dr. Z. G. Taylor and wife and their the Baptist Church. He immursed Eolla Mitchell, of Fair twelve in Russeil's creek, who lately field, 111., are visiting relatives in Co- made professions and united with tho lumbia and out in the county. Dr. Columbia Church. There will be an additional baptizing soon. Taylor and wife live Mounds, Okla. Mr. Fr.ed Spurring and wife, Hamsou-in-law, Stanford, Ky- - J. Dinwiddie, on the Block. People for Whom the Bes Is None Too Good Are always the most enthusiastic con BIG SHOE SALE NOW 0 l5 little daughter, Mary Elizabeth, are visiting at the home of their grandmother, Mrs. Sallie T. Butler, near town. Mrs Stevenson will remain for a time, and Rev. Stevenson has entered the Presbyterian Seminary Louis ville, Ky., where he is preparing for Che ministry. Thislis his third year, first at MoodylBibleInstitute,Chicago, last year at , the Seminary at Columbia, S. C. Mr. M. L. Mitchell, who lives in the suburbs of Columbia, has been seriously ill for thejpast week. Mr. M. L. Grissom was quite sick several days of last week. Mr. Ray Montgomery spent a couple of days in Louisville last week. Mrs. Ann Lizzie Walker and her son, Mr. Nat Walker, left last Friday afternoon for Van Lear, Ky., having received a message that Mrs. Walker's ) cerning the excellence of our Dry Clean($5,000) Over ing and Dyeing. We have one of the Over One Hundred (100) Styles to be Closed Out in Thirty Days, RegatsfiKre. most efficient Remodeling Departments of cost. Now is your chance to get your Winter Shoes and Save Money. Cinrtr Furs Transformed into in the country. and look them over, if you need Shoes you will buy. If you cannot come j&sas the mode very quickly. Men's and or write, Shoes will be sent on approval. womens garments altered in anyway desired. We dye fur skins and remodel them in any way. We tailor make Men's or Ladies' Suits S50. up. Latest Styles. We pay 82.50 railroad, fare Five Thousand Dollar Stock. 3VL smtthe: L. Cane Valley, Kentucky. (Yilsoi Suit ordered from us. on every Custom-mad- e Send goods parcel post. We have no agents. The Teasdale Co. 625-62- 7 Mrs. Zora Rowe, of Red Lick, was here last Monday. Miss Sue Baker, who is employed at the Bank of Columbia, will leave.in the NOTICE. Walnut St, Cincinnati, Ohio. Lindsey -- Training SeRsol . s, -- ' Notioe is hereby given that a poll Mr. Shepherd will remove his family .:. Prepares for College of Life i. an election held in to it in a very short time Mr. Barmorning for Alvaro and other points Courses' in High School, Gr-dSparksville, precinct No. 12, on the bee will buy other property here, or in Texas She goes to visit brothers regular election day, November 1921, he may remove from Columbia. Music and Expression, Athletics and sisters whom she has not eeen for ' to ascertain the will of the voters on years. She will be absent six weeks, Rates $162.00 a Year: the question as to whether or not The Russell Circuit court will. com and her many friends hope that she Fall Term Opens Sept. 6, 1921. they wish Cattle or any specie thereof i mence at Jamestown next Monday will nave an enjoyable visit. to run at large on the public high- This event invariably brings a large Kyways and uninclosed lands of said crowd, and doubtless people will be in Beivivet, Glasgow Man Will Command Den precinct. Witness my hand this Jamestown by the nundreds. The patdaughter, Mrs. Clay Smith, was seriSept 28th, 1921. ent medicine man will be there, the by's Yacht. ously ill. S. C. Neat, Clerk. A. C. C banjo picker will he on hands with a Attest ?Res. Pboxe Business Phone 23Ai Mrs. J. P. Dohoney, this place, was 50 4t red string around the neck of his inGlasgow, Ky., Sept. 23 Haiden alarmingly ill several days of last strument, the horse jockey with the Trigg Dickinson, lieutenant, senior N. .week. Hallie Quinton, a ttiree year old finest animal thatever went down the grade, in the navy and son of Mr. and daughter of Mr. and Mrs.EugeneNell, lane, and a whole lot of people for real Mr. Lucien Bell made a business Mrs Thomas P. Dickinson, Glasgow, Gradyville, died of diptheria Tuesday business. The court docket is very trip to Glasgow last Friday. DENTIST has been appointed commander of the morning of last week. She was a go d for the coming term. Mr. R. B. Kerr, of Campbellsville, 'Sylph," the official yacht of the Sec bright child, and her going away was was over last Saturday , to sse his lit- retary or the Navy. very trying on her parents, who alThe Zion Baptist Church has just tle daughter, Mary. He was accomLieut. Dickinson now is in Glasgow most idolized her, concluded one of the greatest revivals jOffice.'Front Rooms JefTrieslHi panied by Master Thomas Kerr. spending a leave with his parents. Incorporated that they have experienced for years. At its conclusion he will assume his Mr. Landis Burton, vho lived on Mrs. E. S, Crume, Elizabethtowri, Spectacles and Eye Glasses There was a real outbreak of the old UP STAIRS. a few weeks with her new command, one of the choice naval Snake Creek, in the Eastern portion time power and numbers of young issDendlnz Kryptok Posts. He has just returned to of this county, died last Tuesday night daughter, Mrs. Daisy Hamlett. invlsdble bifocal lens) were brought to a saving people America from a European station. of tuberculosis of the throat He was COLUMBfA, KY knowledge of Christ. The preaching Artificial Eyes Mrs. W. A. Radford, of Louisville, During the World war, Lieut. Dick- about 35 years old and left a wife and was done by Rev. E. L Mitchell, paswho has a number of friends in Code- some children. He had been an.inva-li- d FOURTH and CHESTNUT, a guest of Mrs. inson served as commander of a tor of the church at Fairfield, Ky. lumbia, having been for several months stroyer in the fight on German subma Louisville, Ky. Bro Mitchell brought helpful mesHamlett, writes that sho Is off for rines in the Irish Sea and English S. H. Grinstead & Ca hassHp32 Mayo Bro3., Baltimore, to undergo a Mr. S. D. Barbee has sold the resi sages to the church and all have been Channel, He wes graduated from the from here In the last two- moaSs very serious operation. Her friends on Greensburg street, that much blessed. The pastor, Rev- - Levi United States Naval Academyln 1914v dence, out a man In Columbia who 104000 pounds of Poultry and 5S,55B 'here hope she will stand the contem-- " he recently got from Mr. Bruce Mont- Kemper, is much encouraged by the There is results and:is looking for a great fu- reads his Bible every day. .He is a dozen of eggs. The cost arjproxliEali On account of the congested condi- - gomery, in an exchange of plated ordeal, and .will be restored to "' preacher. ' ' P'-,--,. lyi$27,600.-- . I tfouof our forms, J.liero were atrium- - to Mr. Frank Shepherd for 82,200 , ,n ; ture' for the Church. (health. V will be opened and . i i R.. Prii. Golan6i&s - 13-- B. Or. J. Murrei Southern Optical Company -- , .- . .'-.- .' ' f - k v" - v -.- - " Vfe o.' V "If ADAIR COUNT? NEWS f "SS 5H535 wmmm ffli'MtwIilPt II I BLaDBEiDHaBEaDDaiDDOQaBllODDIIDQ fy It I 15 'S?V& L s 40 u . -- W ir J2& && ari h fikffi.Mit&.f rc4 l? yEWS? w fc ff K . :- Sft . A -" 'Tk J . M 3 UTi K PI t- - 0 QGVt&Qp m ! m "v . HI I aA m s& && m WE w OBTCj Tifc R Ex2sSs fir tff m rSJf Sk4 jrj'flmw TlfT 5at& W. Tx a m m a m HAL JS vS g Frj p- i BLACK DRAUGHT 0 n We worked on Cimels for years before we put their, on the market. Years of testing blending experimenting with, the world's choicest tobaccos. And now, EVERY DAY, all our skill, manufacturing experience and lifelong knowledge of fine tobaccos are concentrated on making Camel the best cigarette that can l:c produced. There's nothing else like Camel QUALITY. And there's nothing else like Camels wonderful smoothness, fine tobacco flavor and FREEDOM FROM CIGA-RETT- Y Cundiff ww ir Louisville on business, recex337 Mr. Frank Shepherd and family will move to Columbia tM& fall. Also Mr. Owen WiBi&n, For years we have used ht in our family, and I have never found any medicine that could fake its wife and baby will move to Coplace," writes Mr. H. A. Stacy, of Bradyville,Tenn. Mr. Sta- S3 lumbia this fall, where Mr. 155)-s- on cy, who is a Rutherford County farmer, recommends ht has a good job. We raasrat as a medicine that should be kept in every household for use in the prompt treatment of many little ills to prevery much to lose our neighbors, vent them from developing into serious troubles. while it is Columbia's gain-The- re is so many moving cafe d this precinct we won't- - basr enough to play marbles. -Mr. J. P. Cundiff and faCT?y ed B fl will move to his farm he It touches the liver and does the work," Mr. Stacy Q Q from Mr. June CarsE?,, mm 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 Jf about December. ht family if it wasn't for It has saved us many U dollars Mr. Joe H. Todd and son G2sr-en-ce, I don't see how any family can hardly go with- - B will move to his brother's, B out it I know it is a reliable and splendid medicine to keep fl highly and am in the house. I recommend Mr. George Todd, this falL fl never without it" m 5 At all druggists. S Galvin, the pardon brokzi. will not be tried until Janirajj Holding the position he does Mb 1.81 act is a thorn in the side of &e Republican party. Mr. J. W. Colds 8c Headache Black-Draug- s Black-Draug- -- A- THEDFORD'S S g pcr-chas- n ... Black-Draug- J i Black-Draug- ht g r Accept No Imitations BBBBBflflflflBBBBIBBBflflflflflflflflflB Wailing On George. AFTERTASTE. That's why Camel popularity is growing faster than ever. A better cigarette cannot be made. jvl "Let George reduce prices fist. I want a few more pickings." That is the attitude of the average man in business today, nearly three years aftar the armistice. It is the reason why we are in the midst of a period of abnormal business depression. It is the reason why six million of our men are out of employ ment. It is a condition which neither congress nor the government appear able to correct It is the attitude of the dog in the manger. This Country is made up of producers, transporters, wholesalers, retailers and consumers. The consumer wants to see a reduction in the price of every commodity except that which he himself produces and offers for sale. On the latter he clings to his high prices. Railroad officials want to force a reduction in wages and salaries upon their employees, but do we not see a desire on the part of any of these high officials to make a correspondidg reduction in ireignt rates or tneir own swollen salaries? The manufacturer clings tenaciously to the last penny of his profits, yet he is strong for reducing the cost of raw materials he buys and for cutting the wages of his employees. The retailer is keen on pulling down prices in the wholesale markets, yet he losses no sleep in his efforts to his own. The salaried man, those in the professions and the wage earner are just yearning for an opportunity to buy their food, cloth ing and all of their other neces sities for less money, but they resist even the suggestion of a curtailment of their own incomes. Rlj3"iiow 8 Irf tf lcl 3 ? 4c We put the utmost quality into THIS ONE BRAND. M k. J. RETKOLDS TOBACCO CO., WisitoB-Stlc- K. C. iii.ui.iiiiiiii'iijmtiifiiflnwH.iiJiiiiiuuMiiiuniuiiiii.iniituiiiiiiiiiiii'iiiiiiiLii.inniiiiiiii.iiiiHwwwwwfTWWTfffw 3SS&SySS3sV Making Extraordinary Mileage a Certaint- yCar Owners want more rubber on the tread where the wear is hardest; more gum between cord plies to perfect a resilient and powerful carcass. And they want a scientifically constructed Non Skid tread with all angles and contacts to resist skidding and give sure traction. Firestone Cord Tires have met these demands of the car owners. until prices in other lines reach a lower level. In other words, everybody is virtually on a buying strike against everybody else but himself. The result is very little buying very little demand for productiona tremendous shrinkage in the demand for labor. Because of this shrinkage six millions of men are out of employment. The remedy is in our own hands. When we are willing to see the light of reason and accept a general scaling down of our own prices along with those of others, the purse strings of the people will be loosened, normal buying will be resumed, the unemployed will be summoned back to their work, and prosperity will be with us again, But as long as we all wait for George to do it it will not be The smiline countenance c the Tompkinsville News camanp last Wednesday. It took s5tk about four months ago and) Tttsst just recovered. We hope ife tfjBL continue to send out the ?oesi happenings of Monroe. Nine men have been an'ssttS in Boyle county, nearly all country merchants, charged w30 making dispoisition of good? stolen from railroad cars? King's Mountain. The value v the loot is estimated at ssverai thousand dollars. at r comes from Washingfexa that Hon. R. Y. Thomas has: already announced that he will! .be It a candidate for J Congress. He evidently belseves in the early bird. co Read Letters Below Records from 29,000 to 57,000 Miles Cord Tires built the Firestone way could not fail to produce mileage. Every day, from all over the country, comes the word that 10,000, 20,000 or 30,000 miles are frequent and consistent records. Sept. 20, 1921 Jacksonville Gentlemen: 111 m r Now and then they are emphasized by unusual instances such as quoted below. Performances like these demonstrate the ultiof Firestone mate possibilities Cords under careful driving. The Harvey E. Mack Co., Thirteenth & Harmon Place, Sept. 2, 1921 ! i'i Nfl l1 Minneapolis. Gentlemen: It occurs to isc that you might be interested tnbmit herewith the history o! a 33x4 Fire-iteI in the mileage that I obtained from the set of Cord tire This tire has run 57,000 miles. Firestone Cord tires on my Dodge coupe. The I have retreaded it sercn times. The average first tire went over 29,- mileage to each retread-in- r 000 miles. The second v was about 7.0O0. I tire rolled up a mileage think yon will agree this 34,000 and of between is a remarkable record. 35,000. These were both It is especially unusual rear tires and had been as I know the owner to by cut considerably front be a severe driver. HowThe two chains. ever, he gives his tires tires have gone better roper inflation. The tire than 35,000 miles and are ?a question is not vet still in good condition. I ont of service and has expect to get at least every indication of being 40,000 miles from each of sufficiently strong for anI need scarcely them. I am other retread. say that the Firestone r"n?nC photographs unCord will be my tire In this fabric tire as In our cord tires der separate cover. choice for the future. C, U. Penney, only Firestone resources and experiArchie H. Beard, ence can provide this quality at tills Pleat City, Fla. 522 LaSaHe Bide price. Minneapolis. m Firestone Tire & Rubber Co., Branch, Jacksotmlle, Florida. r FAB RX C EXTRA. SIZB Its' M NOM STCI33 1 3 $ 13 95 Capt. W. H. Sweeney, who Ji: will be remembeed, left thts Democratic party after the Music Hall Convention, the e done. Lancaster Record. Mr- - Goebel was nominated for Governor, is back in the DemoRussell CreeK. cratic ranks and is making: speeches for Overton Harris anfi Born, to the wife of Bill Han- the municipal ticket nominated! cock, on the 26th of Sept., a son. with him for the government cdf Mother and baby getting along the city of Louisville. fine and Bill is all smiles. Mrs, Ruth Dunbar, of Neats- Judge B. J. Bethurum, wbos burg, was visiting her brother. was recently defeated for ihss Will Ed Squires, last Friday nomination in the Somerset disnight and attended the pie sup- trict for to the office per at Hutchison school house, of Circuit Judge, by Judge IL which was given by Miss Hallie C. Kennedy, will quit the bench Cundiff, Quite a large crowd and will remove to Lexingtons attended and the pies brought a He has been appointed lega? anV large crowd. visor to State Prohibition . DiBro. John Rice, of Egypt, was rector, Sam Collins. He wilia?-- so practice law in his new Koines. to see Mr. Barlett Hood last Sunday, who has been quite In making his announcement o his acceptance he throws some sick. Mr. J. P. Cundiff, John Squires warm shot at the Morrow family Loren Bradley and Jo Knifley from the Governor down. His were in Russell Springs on busi- tirade is not well taken for nc man was ever more bitterly ness, last week. abused than his opponent, Judges Your scribe and Bill Hood Kennedy. Abuse never made have formed a moving club and vote. on ,t, a will move a fellow on a short no- N Iml CO RD TIRES JVM tice, provided they have got the In fact, none of us are ex- stamps. empt, speaking as a class. We Miss Beatrice Turner won the are all tarrea witn the sameJ hprize cake at the pie supper, be brush. ing the prettiest girl 'at Hutch We are perfectly willing, even ison school house Friday night. anxious, to have George do the Mr. Calvin Cox and wife, and cutting and slashing of prices, Jimmie Cox, of Detroit, Michbut when it comes to hitting the igan, were visiting friends and toboggan ourselves we simply relatives. They came through can't see it. Therefore, no one in a fine car. We are certainly sees it except under the com- glad to see our country boy's pulsion of necessity. do-in- g If the Lincoln party recently SOLD BY COLUMBIA AUTO CO. LUCIAN BELL - COLUM3XA. K3EiSra?XJCKY. Every fellow .wants to continue selling the product of his hands of his brains at a high price; but most of us have concluded that 1 we will shut down on .spending organized in Louisville becomes active for the candidates it has named for municipal positions Overton Harris' election for Mayor is assured. If the T,m ! " coin party should command sis or eight thousand voters, Harris? will be elected. With bat colored people will vote for their ticket, that is, th& best element will support their good. party candidates. Of conratteyf Mr. Griff Chewning, wife and there will be a slu3h fund aacl! V ' many who care nothing, fcr two children, of Romine, Taylor honor will sell. At this time ,t Co., were visiting George Todd looks good for Mr. Harris to and sisters Saturday night and the next Mayor of Tror-vtlle. Sunday. few-exception- s, j tbir it ' lb-come siS.1 rM v- -r 'u "Sfc-- , A; r r v J( . s1 - ' t. ' T v 4 Additional Locals. WANTED. Chambermaid, middle woman, stout and healthy. Vaughan Hotel, Lebanon, Ky. No damage to vegetation. Warned. ADAIR COUNTY NEWS. wwwmmwMmwwmm wmwmmmmwmmmww Slight frost here last Saturday mataing. THE UNIVERSAL CAR rUBLIb I Ci 1 L Ji good-secon- hand oil cook stove J.'W. Richards, Columbia, Ky. d L 50-2- r, iGtention ss&vputon 'IBisSshed is called to the big land by Hughes & McCarthy, is in Newsih to-day- Sedan $660 F. O. B. Detroit With Starter anddf moantable Rim 's - It Sassy county. 2 foot oak boards ioi sale at rtito (per hundred. Can also furnish ESve m m will sell at Public Outer7 on my farm one mile east of Ozark, on the Jamestown road, c&eGtaut c&affiaad. shingles either sawed or Saturday Oct 15 to the highest and best bidder, on 12 months time, the following property: team of work Horses. 1 registered Aberdeen Bull, 2 year old. 1 pure bred HoI?tien Bull. i 1 Aberdeen Bull calf. 1 g. K Durham, Purdy, Ky. reported that Mr. R. M. Hurts' ejects, it the recent sale, sold reason 16-l- s a&Jwell. AAXhe recent sale put on by Bank's Kaosock, at Cane Valley, stock sold 1 Riding Cultivator, six shovel. 1 Walking Cultivator. xsnsarkably low. it , iv a number of mule colts tax. $he market county court; day. T&e? sold very low, from $25,00 to T.fcere were Complete 4 Double Shovels. 1 A Harrow. Satisfaction Complete automobile satisfaction is the result of buying wisely and economy ically rather than the desire and means i vj J U3ur hundred persons attended the convention atGarlan. A&ciKlaBce to eat and a number of 5oca speeches. SsuLSay-schoo- l Ebe Wiseacres are predicting an People who believe in wexifaer prophets had better dig their sweet potatoes. ScSj'!rrost. Ellis and Miss Dorcie Ecaca were married at the home of IB?.?esee L. Murrell, by said minis sc'iast Monday afternoon. Xc. Nelson M. to buy extravagantly. Figure out your every automobile requirement and you will find it in a Ford Sedan a family car of distinction arid beauty a car of comfort and convenience a car of dependability and service a car that will give you complete satisfaction. You shoul$ place your order now if you wish to avoid delay in delivery, 2 good Milk Cows with young calves. 3 good stripper cows. 3 Jersey heifers due to calves. 2 Aberdeen heifers due to calves. 9 EV5S and one extra good Buck. 6 Lambs. 8 head of Goats. 22 fat Hogs. 2rj? fijh TSie temporar building, to be used Bank of Columbia, is going up Z2i?idly. In the spring a handsome &iafring building will be erected. .r. Samuel H. Murrell, who lives m 15 Shoats. 2 good brood Sows. 1 Sow and 8 Pigs. 1 Poland China Boar, Large Type. 1 Mowing Machine and Rake. 1 two horse Disc. ; 2 Vulcan turning Plows No. 12. 1 Vulcan turning Plow No. 11. 2 cultivating Harrows. 1 five plow Cultivator. 1 Roller. 1 Wheat Drill. i 2 Wagons, size 2J 1 Wagon, size 2i. 1 Rubber Tire Buggy. 1 Ford Touring Car. 1 double set of Driving Harness. 1 single set of Driving Harness. 2 sets of Wagon Harness. 1 set of Blacksmiths Tools. A lot of other things too numerous to mention. About 18,000 feet of Oak and Poplar Shipping Lumber. About 8,000 feet of shipping cull Lumber. THE BUCflANAN-LYO- N CO B. O. J. S. Breeding, Auctioneer. HURT m m a.t Craycraft, this county, gathered Si5econd crop of apples last week off sc Dad June apple tree. There were qructe a number of apples of the second arajp. v- -- Columbia, - Kentucky. INCORPORATED SHSHW0SHHSBBHHS gHHHBSHHHSH NOTICE. ' I SSotice is hereby given that a poll wfSie opened and an election held in jso.tpelier Precinct No 17, on the asg-iia- r election day, November, 1921, kAXXaCcrL&IU Hits will ul una .vutcia uu tkffl question as to whether or not fificy wish Cattle or any Specie Ithere-st,$- o run at large on the public SEgtiways and uninclosed J lands of sxM Precinct Witness my hand this Sesfcember 28th, 1921. Attest. S. C. Neat, Clerk, A. C. C. -- W. Q. SMITH'S Splendid TLAriLE is safer for roofing and siding. fire-resistin- 161 Acre Farm SUBDIVIDED Tbe Sussell Creek Baptist at Weed, this county, Associa-fiisarn- et last " wesfc. &11 the churches in the the .Association were either represented By Messenger or by letter. The Association was well attended and a number of splendid sermons"were de livered, and a great deal of important wock done. ROOFING At Absolute Auction , - On The Premises The average roll of Lastile Roofing is from 75 to 80 mineral matter. That makes it easy to understand why it is so enduring g. Tuesday, October 18, At 10 a. m. Rain Or Shine. Liberty-Turnpike- Jype Wriier Ribbons. We have . faFsale, the Oliver, Remington type-writerribbo- and so The surface is protected with crushed slate which of course is spark-proo- f. ns aod Smith IPremicr. ffeey last. Call while Fire underwriters place Lastile in Class C near the top of the eight classifications. You can have Lastile finished with red or green slate. Besides being safe and extremely durable, Lastile is the most attractive kind of roll roofing you can lay, is low in cost, easy to apply and requires no painting. Let us know how much surface you have to cover. , This good farm b located in Casey County two miles from Dunnville on the Dunnville, Middleburg and one of the very best pikes in the county. It is close to school and churches and in one of the very best neighborhoods in the county. It is familarly known as the "Thomas B. Smith" farm. Ninety acres of this splendid farm in rich Green River bottoms that will produce anything and the 7 1 acre3 in upland has fine timber, rich coves etc barn, combined Improvements consist o dwelling of five roons, tenant house of three rooms, stock and tobacco 30 Hx, "Paul Marshall and wife have re. moved from the residence, on Burkes-vfll- e street, opposite Mrs. Caroline Xeffries home, to apartments In the Hancock Hotel building. Mr. foY the removal, he was Cbo far from his business. x 50, good crib that will hold 500 bushels, shed aUached and all other necessary outbuildings. '' Fine water, good well at house, a number of everlasting springs, Green River etc Splendid garden DAVIS HARDWARE CO,, Kentucky. An ideal location, strong, rich productive land. vative investment. A Money Maker and Dividend Producer. A safe, sane conser- Columbia, You n?ver kuow ox sadly business houses nr raided unu rhev have been destroyed. EJeopie living out of town came by the hundreds last week and took a look at the burned district, all regretting that the banking building, Mrs. Walker's business house and that of Hutchison & Pattesoti had been removed by tire. It takes some time to erect good buildings,, bat iu a few hours flames wipe them to the ground. We have a good proposition to offer several live men iu this section. For full particulars, address, Singer Sewing Machine'Company, Danville, Ky. 5C-- 4t The 'Columbia boys went to Glas-tv- r last Saturday and on Sunday ft afternoon they lined up to play the Jfarren county nine a game of base-"Mi'When it ended Glasgow had 12 ssores toita credit, Columbia, zero, l. m&ti W V. Attention. re bound to collect from for-: customers our unsettled accounts. m uob give farther time. This SsttM last call we will make. ; Nell & Cheatham. .60-2- f. You don't have a chance every day to buy this size farm located as well as this one on main pike, etc. Land is the fundamental of everything in Gods Universe. The root of all riches. You can't eat three rimes a day, have houses to live in, clothes to wear, etc., without land. And there are untold millions to be fed, housed, clothed, etc., and Mr Robert Borders, who many no more dirt being made to take care of the population that is rapidly increasing all' the while. Put your dollars in the ears ago was the stage driver between bosom of Old Mother Earth and you will never have cause to regret it. Your dollars invested in dirt like this are sure to Columbia and Campbellsville, and was He is game to the core and his word is alSmith has fullymade up his mind to do BUSINESS. yield4)ig returns. known to every man, woman and . CONTRACT CALLS FOR AN ABSOLUTE SALE WITHOUT REchild along the route, died at his ways his bond-- REMEMBER OUR OT LIMIT. He has instructed us to SELL. And the last bid on sale day is going to get a deed home, in Campbellsville, a few dajs SERVE, BY-BIago. He was in his 78th year, and Absolutely with YOU to say what it is worth let the result be what ft may. to this desirable property. He is leaving it ' had been in a feeble condition lor Look this property over carefully and meet us there on sale day TUESDAY OCTOBER 18TH AT 10 Ai M., and some time. For several years Mr. pound your bids at her. Borders had been a consistent ChristABSOLUTELY FREE. To the person guessing closest to what this property will bring we will give $5.00 in ian. The funeral services were conducted by Rev J. L. Piercy, of the gold. Terms exceedingly easy and made known on day. of sale. For full particulars, etc., see, write or phone either thie Methodist Church, and his remains owner, W. G. Smith; Dunnville, Ky., or were interred in Brookslde Cemetery. --- D .See v my,high-grad- e Potash Fertilizer. 50-2- S. McKlnley, Columbia, Ky. t 6 Hughes & McCarty, the Stanford, Kv J. Dinwiddie on Block. Col. B. (