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The Adair County news: October 18, 1921 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1921 ada1921101801_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 18, 1921 The Adair County news Columbia, Kentucky 1921 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. r; I f fei mmta Stems VOLUME XXIV T COLUMBIA KENTUCKY,- - -- 9rir '?$- - TUESDAY OCTOBER. 18, 1921. NUMBER 52 The Association. - GARNETT-GAYL- E. Home Coming and Rally Day. Thirty-fiv- e Years Ago. V The annual meeting of the Bussell CreeWBaptist Association, Oct. 5th and 6th, was one of the greatest. It was held at Big Creek Church, 3 miles out from Gradyville. Columbia church was represnted by Rev. L. J. B Smith, B. F Chewning. and F. H. Durham as delegates, and, Mrs. G. H. Nsll and J. P. Hutchison. When the hour for opening came the church was crowded, with almost equal numbers crowded around the windows and doors. Captain E. F Tucker was reelected Moderator, and E. H. Henderson, Clerk. Brothers Ticker and Henderson have faithfully served the Baptist for .many Associations. Be v. H. S. Summers, of Canipbellsville, preached the Introductory sermon. He is a stranger to the Association. His address stirred the Association to a degree of enthusiasm. Rev. L. J. $ Smith preached the Doctrinal another able and soul stirring address These two addresses should ' be printed and sent to every church in the Association. The letters were read with intense interest. There were nearly 400 additions. Much larger number than usual. Twenty-fiv- e thousand expended for all purposes about 36.00 per member. One church contributed 823.67 per ser-'mo- n, Miss Katherine Frances Garnett and Mr. Robert Alexander Gayle to Be Married. There will be a Home Coining and At the time stated by the Rally Day next Sunday, Oct., 23, at this article a family consisting of the Christian Church, Columbia, at George Grearer, wife and children 11 a. m. landed in Columbia and located in a t every member, who can, shall be present to answer to the If those, who cannot be present, will send a favorite verse of scripture or sentiment, the clerk, G. Reed, will read it in answer to their names The following program will be given: Song Doxology. Congregation. Standing. Song No. 1 Joy to the World. Scripture Lesson Prof. Prather. Prayer Judge Junius Hancock. Song No. 273. Rock of Ages. Communion. Offertory. Reading Miss Victoria Hughes. Address Horace Jeffries. Solo Mis. Eros Barger. In Memoriam Miss Mary Lucy roll-cal- l. Illliiil? "Jfilr J It is desired that To the Voter of Adair County James Garnett announce the engagement of their daughter, Miss Katherine Frances Garnett, to Mr. Robert Gayle, Frankwill take fort The wedding place the latter part of November. The above announcement, copied of from the Sunday Courier-Journa- l , 16th, will be of interest to the Oct many friends of Miss Garnett in Adair Co. Mr. and Mrs small shack which stood back of where buildings are now the Lindsay-Wilso- n located They had but few household goods, and had the appearance of Both Ladies and Gentlemen. Rubber Tiring. We The above picture of myself will be my Device, and I earnestly ask every voter in the County to Carefully Consider me and the stand I take, on all private and public affairs, and I believe you will make no mistake in giving me your support. Respectfully, ' tramps. Aftrr locating the news was spread over the county that some real fortune tellers were located here, and furthermore they were possessed with power C. G. JEFFRIES. capita. The reports on Missions, or- phans, Temperance, Old Ministers Aid and Education were so ably presented and discussed, that ranked this session as the best. The order and decorum speaks well for the Big Creek church The tables were filled to overflowing with the best of meats, pies and cakes. The entertainment was superb. The Columbia crowd was by Uncle Charley Yates, entertained a noble soldier of the cross for these many years. It was indeed a treat to hear his experience. Prof. R. Garnett Graves delivered the closing ad- ley Post office. dress, which always calls for invitaVery Truly Ycurs, tion to come back to the neighboring Charles F. Paxton, churches. The next session will be held at New Salem church in Green As was announced the Adair County county. If you want to get thrilled Sunday School Association was in seswith the spirit attend the next B. sion Saturday and Sunday at the F. Chewning was elected delegate to Christian Church. While the attendthe State Association and E. H Hen- ance was not such as it should have derson to the Southern Baptist Con- been, the program was good and much vention. interest was manifested. The principal speakers Saturday were Revs To The Voters of Adair County. Williams and Murrell, Judge Baker, Mr Jeffries, Mesdames Z, T. Williams, I am a candidate for member of the W. J. Flowers, R. F. Rowe, Miss Board of Education, and respectfully Rhodus, Rev. R. V. Bennett and Prof. solicit your support. Having been a Crockett. At the evening session, teacher in the past, I take an interest Rev. Ashley had charge of the devo in affairs pertaining to education. tional services, Miss. Katie Murrell, am opposed to consolidation, I favor spoke upon The Church and the a low tax rate. I favor electing a sup young People after which Miss Howerintendent for one year, I favor the ard, state worker, delivered an inter placing of teachers in districts in esting lecture upon Recent Developwhich the patrons desire their ments in Religious Education. Sunand promise when elected to day afternoon a mass meeting was give the best service of which I am held with Miss Howard as teacher. capable J B Grant. Farm for Sale. ser-tIcs- s, lama candidate for circuit court Clerk of Adair county. This is the first time I have criel for office. I have lived ia Adair county for 12 years, was Postmaster at Cane Valley for 6 years, having resigned the first of this year and my successor was appointed the last of June. I always tried to treat one and ail the nicest, kindest and best way I could and I do believe that every mau and woman that knows me will say L have done that and I will say this, if elected I will; always treat one and all fair It was my intention to make a thoro canvass of the county and see all the voters but have been sick a good deal of the time since I became a candidate, which lias hindered me from making a thoro canvass as I wished to make, but hope, yet if possible, to see all the voters. Should I not have the opportunity of meeting all the voters personally, I hereby respectfully solicit the votes of of both men and women. Any oue wishiug to know about me may ask any patron of the Cane Val- are now prepared to Robber Mr, J. 0. Russell Beiler. Early last Wednesday morning Mr. J. O. Russell left his living room and went out in his back lot, and when near his chicken-hous- e he fell, striking his left cheek against some hard substance, and when found by his wife he was unconscious Assistance was called and he was carried into his room and physicians summoned All during the day Wednesday he was unconscious, and his condition was regarded critical by physicians and friends Thursday morning he was evidently better, and did some talk-inLate Thursday he took some nourishment, and during the night he rested reasonably well. Friday morning he ate a hearty breakfast, and alUpdfcations pointed to a much It is given out by physicians fHafcthe fall he received produced concession of the brain which, says the phsiclans, will be removed, unless other complications setup. At this hour, ten o'clock Friday, we think that we are warranted in stating that he Is better. Drs. Russell, Flowers and Miller are the attending physicians and they have agreed on the treatment, and are keeping a close watch. Mr. Russell is one of the most prominent men in Adair county, having been a merchant here since he was grown, ana ne is also interestea in banking. The entire county is anxious for his recovery, and everything that skiil and friends can do is being done. Saturday and Sunday there was but littlo change ifsany in his condition. Dr. Flowers reports that he is certain that he has concussion of the brain, and that, it will be eight or ten days before that is removed. His color is good and he has a fine appetite. The town is interes'ed and looking for a favorable and decided change for the better in his condition A trained nurse is with him. g. tire your buggy with the best grade of Rubber, at 12.00 per set. We guarantee our work. Morrison Bros. 52-4- 1 Notice to Tax Payers. For the purpose of giving you an opportunity to pay your taxes, I or one of my deputies will be at the following places on dates given. Milltown Monday Oct. 17. Keltner Tuesday Oct. 18. , Sparksville Wednesday Oct. i9. Breeding Thursday Oct. 20. Cradyville, Friday Oct. 2i. Fairplay, Monday Oct. 17. 18,Glensfork, Tuesday-'Oct- l Roy, Wednesday Oct 19. Eunice Thursday Oct. 20. Cane Valley, Friday Oct. 21. Absher, Saturday Oct. 22. Pellyton, Monday Oct 24. Roley, Tuesday Oct. 25. Knifiey, Wednesday 20. Cortez Sanders, S, A. C. - $r' better-condition- . to remove all kinds of diseases from the body of man. It was notlongr until people who were alllicted with maladies commenced to visit them, and the word spread over the county of maraculous cures they had made. No medicine was used, only the laying on of hands and saying a few word3, and the patient was cured. One Sunday, the writer, in company with J. B. Montgomery and others Lowe. , went to the scene where restoratives The Church a Family Z T. Will- were being used, and upon arriving at iams. the place they found four men sitting Roll call-- G. R. Reed. in chairs from which the bottoms had Song No. 243 Savior Like a Shep- been cut, and under the chaiis smoke herd Lead Us. was ascending. We asked what was Benediction. the matter with the patients, and Mrs. Grearer, who seamed to be the Mr. N R. Roach, who lives at Toria, principal doctor, said. "These men near Breeding, this county, was in Coare all terribly afflicted with the rheulumbia a few days ago, He reported matism, and I am curing them." that Mr, Herschel Breeding, a neigh- 'What is the stuff you are burning bor of his was in a very critical condi under the chairs?" asked one of our tion, not expected to recover. He party. "That is dog hair," said the also said that there were splendid doctcr " and the burning of it, as you crops in his part of the county with see, is a sure cure for rheumatism. the exception of tobacco. Only a "How long will they have to ait over small crop was set, and that did not theburuing dog hair?" was asked. cure as it should. The farmers; he "Two hours, and when they come off said, were about ready to gather corn, they will be perfectly well," and thus and it would not be long until all his it was that quite a number were hoo neighborhood cribs would be well filled. dooded into believing that these ignorant people could restore the sick to For Sale. health. Get that Sweater Ladies or Gents Notions, Phone 12 at Murrays. Also Dress Goods, Underwear, Shoes, Rugs and Furniture. hats, caps, They also told fortunes or fortune, Buick Roadster No. 4. No hard us- as the same story was given each apage. Reason for selling bad health. plicant. Going away for treatment. Apply to They remained here about two R. F. Rowe, Columbia, Ky. months leaving for a greener pasture. 52-2t Comforts, Murray's Blankets, Store. J. Goodman writes Mrs. J. at the Presbyterian church next P. Beard, that she is pleasantly situat- day evening. Mrs. T. Rev. Gross, of Louisville, will preach Sun- Home Wedding. Last Saturday afternoon Miss Mary Tupman, daughter of Mr and Mrs. T. Rolling ForK Bridge Burned. News reached here Jast Thursday that the double wooden bridge across Rolling Fork, at New Market, was burned about 1 o'clock that morning. It is reported here that a boy in a touring car ran on to the structure, and that his gasoline tank exploded, setting fire to the bridge. The whole structure dropped into Rolling Fork in a very short time. Until a new bridge is built, the traveling public will suffer a great deal of inconvenience. As we write we do not know whether it will have to be rebuilt by a, Company or the county of Marion. It will take not Jess than $5,000 to replace it Young Boars. Some choice Thoroughbred Chester White boars for sale at $10 each if taken at once. Call or write, Valley view Stock 3Tarm, Cane Valley, Ky. Phone Xt 116 W f 52-2t Max Terry,wbo was 26 years old accidentally shot hisoMlf at EdmonIHr- - ton last Mooday.dy lag Tuesday night. ( T. Tupman, was happily married, in the presence of a number of friends, at the home of the bride's parents, to MrRollin Caldwell, a prosperous and popular farmer who lives near Eld. Z T. Williams being the officiating minister. The bride was one of the most popNotice. ular young ladies in the Cane Valley community, and she received many All members of Adair "Post No. 09, presents. American Legion, are requested to be We take It that the couple will . On the account of the loss by fire present on Friday night, Oct. 21 on the groom's farm, and in a few we have lots of groceries stored in corAlbert Bryant, days will be at home to their host of ner room of Jeffries Hotel and some of Post Commander. Known as the P. C. McCaff ree farm friends. them in our warehouse, will sell at 1 miles northwest of Columbia, and cost. The Bank of Columbia got its temNotice. containing 230 acres of Limestone porary quarters completed last week, Hutchison & Patteson. To all election officers that are holdland. 100 acres in r.ultivation, can 52-removed from the Buchanan Lyon run tractor or any kind of machinery ing Kes and eleciion seals, are reCo's place of business to the corner, over 95 acres 14 acres of overflow quested to return them to the County Mr. Oscar Fair, who '"is the Demo-ccrat- its former place, where they are bottom 30 acres of pasture land; 20 Court Clerk's office at once, and save candidate for County Judge of now conducting the affairs of the new ones. This Casey county, had business in Colum- bank. acres of same subject to cultivation. cost of purchasing It is a very comfortable build100 acres in good timber. An abun- Oct 10th, 1921. bia last Wednesday- - He stated that ing, and will answer all purposes for Respt, dance of lasting spring watiT. House, he was running in an overwhelmingly the present Next spring a handsome S. C. Neat, C A. C. C. tenant house, cabin and ontbuildings. Republican county, yet he expected to banking house will be erected on same Will sell at a bargain in order to setbe elected, as more than one thousand site Birthdav Celebration. tle estate. Republicans had promised him their See McCaffree Bros , Farm tor Sale. support?. Mr. Fair is agood business at ftie farm. dealings, and Last TTiiday was .the 70Lh anniver- man, honest in all his 3t52 sary of "Mrs Ella Webb, who is the we would be glad to learn that he had It contains 96 acres, li miles from Mr H. J Coinpton, who lives on widow of Mr. Howard Webb, Glen-vill- been successfully in his coming race. Bliss. It is in a good state of cultiMrs. Mary Biggs' farm, fell "from a The event was duly celebrated vation. Get that Sweater few days ago and was con- by f ;iends and relatives who spread a barn loft a C. E. Claycomb siderably hurt, three of his ribs being bountifuL dinner for Mrs Webb The broken, He Is better. Mr J T. recipent of the many good things Rev. T.J. Wade. P. E,.will hold Ladies or Gents at Hurray's Also as Mrs. of Westfork, Cumberland county, were highly appreciated, Meeting on the Dress Goods, Undrwear, Hats, Caps, the first Quarterly who is a brother-i- n law of Mr Comp- - Webb is a most estimable lady and has Gradyville-Charg- e at Price's Chapel, Comforts, Blankets, ton, was at his bedside a few days of many close friends in her neighbor- Notions, Shoes, which will be on Saturday Oct Rags and Furniture. last week. hood. and Sunday. Preaching 11:00 a. m. Murray's Store. Phone 12 Our people will please observe para, 00 per STRAIGHT SALARY:-$- 35. For Sale. graph No 146 in the Discipline, on week and expenses to man or woman Both the Masonic Grand Lodge and with rig to introduce Eureka Egg Three thoroughbred Shorthorn Bull Grand Cnapter are in seision at Louis- Friday before the meeting. Everybody cordially invited. , Producer. ville this week. All the lodges in calves. Good ones. J. W. Bayburp, Eureka-Mfg.Co W. T. Dohoney. Adair county and the Chapter are, ' Pastor In Charge. East St. iu. 6 ' Mill-towre-si- ge 2t Invitaforenoon and ed in Joplin, Mo. Mr. Goodman has tion extended to ail. not as yet purchased a home, but is looking over the city, with the view of New Buildings Will be Erected. finding one to suit him. Mr. G B Smith has purchased a residence and Since the Ore there has beeh much removed to it. Joplin is a busy place, speculation as to when the lots will but to the Goodmans, there is no be covered with new buildings. We town like Columbia We hope all the know but littlelabout the intentions Columbians who have recently located of the owners of the lots, but the in? in Joplin will prosper and should they formation we have at hand, new Dustidecide to return to this place there ness houses will soon adorn them will be room for them. The Bank of Columbia would start their building at onca if brick could be secured, but as there are none here, in all probability it will be spring; can be erectbefore a banking-hous- e ed. Fall is here and it will not be; long until it will be too cold to make brick. We are safe in saying thaD a. banking building will be put op as.' quickly as possible. We have not heard an expression coming -- from. Mrs. Walker nor Hutchison & Patter , son. We believe they will build or sell to parties who will. In the meantime the Bank of Columbia will erect; a sma housa on their site to be used until a banking building can be erected, and until that is dons the bus!- nessof this institution will be con-.- ; ducted at the Buchanan Lyon Com--pa- u 's Garage. If your Buggy needs Rubber Tirin ic -- see 52-- 4t Morrison Bros. e. Bi-be- e, 22-2- Mrs. Ben Lee Hardin died at the home of her daughter, Mrs. J. Hal Grimes, Harrdsburg, last Tuesday. She was 77 years old and is survived by her husband anddaunhter. Mrs. Hardin had soma acquaintances in Columbia, she having visited here, la company with her husband, who is a native of this place. Columbia is in ' sympathy with the surviving husband. and daughter. I -- v 1, S- - 4 .1 rae m b& ay best prise for fresh E&sv w V v -- 62-3- repretented. w. tppcrMm IV V't 4fc v f ! ' f ADAIR COUNTY I NEWS i- ".IJ t hear voices calling to me. saying "'Cain! Cain!' "They came from the laurel thickets, from ' the trees overhead, from the ground, from everywhere. You see, I wasn't all bad, even in my wild-oat- s days. Then I thought of the law, and I ran. . . . "But the cry of a child from the i 0 flri a fMJn OkII cabin I was leaving halted me before 's I had gone thirty yards. David wife had left him with a baby OHly a few weeks old, which I didn't pay any particular attention to until -v that morning, that black morning. At jnt" L VxS that time there was no other house . . ? jErtotr-wi for miles around. I couldn't leave the a tvi4JJ ii.AS! child there to die of starvation, after killing its father. So I went back and got the baby, and all Its clothing, and took it away with me. I left it at a fetj farmhouse down in the lowland, and went to another city, and started life JH.y We state it as our honest belief afresh. jt ST Lopyri gnt by uouolada.rogs O I married, and shortly that the tobaccos used in Chester"But later field are of finer quality (and Night had fallen when they reached He turned to the young woman with after that I went to the farmer and persuaded him to let me adopt the Ben Littleford's cabin home. The girl a great Joy shining on his face. hence of better taste) than in any "I haven't been so glad," he told child. I brought it up as my own, and old was welcomed with much joy; other cigarette at the price. e years." educated it, as a sort of compensation. Dale was received with almost affec- her, "for twenty-fivThe chiseling away of the lower live And I came to love It But It was Liggett & Myers Tobacco Co. tionate cordiality. A roaring tire was soon going in the best room, and old lines had not only obliterated the years before my wife loved It. She Dale was given the cosiest of the curse: It had left an almost perfect didn't like children then. But she I does am now, and sheepskin-linerockers. Ben Little-for- cross. Then John Moreland's bare, now. She Is paying scrupulously clean of cold and tireless hands had gone to paying. Don't you understand, Bill washed coal smut, sat near the guest of honor. work and made It, In every respect, a don't you understand?" There was a choke In his voice toJohn Moreland, who was so thought- perfect cross. ward the last BUI Dale went to his ful that he seemed to hear and see CHAPTER XX feet His eyes were wide, but he did nothing, sat close to Ben Littleford. not seem unhappy; and for that ElizaSuddenly Dale looked toward his beth was grateful. John Moreland sat The End of It All. host and asked: "Where is ray son?" of Turkish and Domestic tobaccos blended The sun shone very brightly that as still, with his bearded, viking face At that moment Dale the younger, day, and the snow began to melt on as expressionless as though he had in boots and corduroys, appeared in places that were not shaded. known it all along. the outer doorway and answered for the he "And so I really am in my own When returned with Elizabeth from himself: the crest of David Moreland's moun- country 1" cried Bill Dale. "I am a "Here he Is, father. Are you well?" tain, John K. Dale took a rocker be- Moreland, and the Morelands really Dale the elder arose, and their thinking, are my own people!" and hands clasped warmly. Young Dale fore the fire the sat there meal was midday "Yes, you are in your own country, thinking, until then shook hands with Elizabeth, who announced. When the midday meal and you are a Moreland and your blushed In spite of herself as she was over, he resumed his chair and baby name was David," said John K. faced him. here I It's nobody but idlers, of thinking, thinking, until the Dale. EVERYTHlNQfclN To hide her confusion, Elizabeth Fat there was half gone. It was then that John Moreland course, that whittles that Is, most o' afternoon turned to the tall and lanky By Heck, spoke. the time it's nobody but idlers that Then he called Elizabeth to him. who had come in behind Bill Dale. "Will you go to my son and tell him "Bill, when 1 fust seed you, you whittles." "How are you, By?" she greeted "But I'm not busy on Sundays, y I wish to see him?" he said. And lie made me think o' my brother the day him. added under his breath: "I think it is he was married. I ain't never fo'got know," replied Dale. "Hongry." grinned By Heck, taking asked "Tell her hand awkwardly. "I never e't best that they should know." he had that I sartainly ain't su'prlsed none pointedly:me this," Elizabethcome to Elizabeth heard that which "What made you at all. We didn't know about the nothln' bnt a couple o baked 'possums heard as and a peck or two o' sweet 'taters fo' said to himself as well to she Should baby. Cherokee Joe told me the baby this one spot to do your whittlin'? Couldn't you whittle" up there In my had died." that which he had said her. dinner, and I've been as busy as the know! Know what? She had a sud"And now, son," pleaded old Dale. daddy's cabin yard?" dev as thunder a'doin' nothln' ever you forHe answered her unhesitatingly: sence. Doin nothing shore does make den wild fear that Mrs. Dale had his voice breaking, "say that broken her promise never to breathe give me." "Because I like to be here. This Babe." me hongry, a word of the truth concerning the Bill Dale, David Moreland's boy, place Is a shrine to me. It was here Supper was announced, and they Nevertheless, she knelt beside the old sheepskin-linethat I first loved you, Babe. Now you room that Adam Ball affair. went Into a long, put on her hat and her gloves and rocker, took the old coal king's hand tell me this: Why did you come to served as both kitchen and dining went to Bill Dale's office. in both his own and bent his head this particular spot to sit down In Also Ellwood and American Fence. room. Dale sat with his elbows on his desk over It. the snow? There's snow In your dadBill Dale sat beside his father and his hands. To with his head "It's all right." he said thickly. "It's dy's cabin yard I" talked of nothing but coal veins big and appearances, he in was unaware of all right" all Said Elizabeth, in a voice that sound-e- d and little coal veins, long and short, the presence of the girl in the doorElizabeth Littleford arose and stole smothered: "Because I like to be narrow, deep and shallow, broad and way. blindly out of the house. Her foothere this place is a shrine to me, blue and black coal veins. Babe Litsteps led her, quite without her realShe spoke. "Bill!" too It was here that I first loved you, tleford, who wouldn't marry him, who CO- He sat up straight and faced her. izing where she was going, across the Bill Dale I" come back to the hills to torture had seemed surprised. the meadow and to the river abo-"Then why," he demanded, "won't him with a beauty that he had never He .IncoiTiorated blown-dowsycamore. And there on you marry me?" "Well, Babe?" believed possible in any woman, 1 16 Caat Matkct "Your father wants you," in a low that sacred spot, where she had first Adand Brook "Because it was me that shot Street Between first shouldn't know that he was even voice. "He's got something to tell felt Iter heart leap at ilie mmiihI of am Ball." thinking of her! you that that will make you think Bill Dale's voice, fehe suhk down in Louisville, Ky. She went on, and though emotion He talked coal with his father until almost nothing of me I" a heap in the snow and cried, and had set every fibre of her to quivering, bedtime, and he was wiser in the ways Young Dale frowned. "What is it?" crifd. she did not fall into the old hill talk, of the black diamond when nine "I'd rather he'd fell you about it. Twilight was gathering rapidly, but which was proof of the magnificence o'clock came. After Ben Littleford Bill Dale, I don't think I could bear She did not of her: did not notice it had haltingly conducted family prayto tell you myself " notice, either, that the air was grow"I thought you wouldn't want me KKaeKKaogaGKaeK 3k ers and In this he mentioned even She turned and was about to hasten ing steadily colder with the approach if you knew that I did that, and I the Balls, Turners and Torreys Bill away, when he called to her: of To her a couldn't marry you without telling you. the mountain night. Dale bade them all good night and warm sun was shirting above in a But you know now! And do what"Wait!" and she waited. started for his office to sleep, rolled In "Has it," he asked, "anything to do bright a blanket on the lloor. There was a with your marriage to Jimmy Fayne?" summerblue vault; to her the sp:rit of ever you feel like doing or saying, you was everywhere; in her ear can't hurt me; I can never be hurt of beds at lien Littleford's that lack "No !" there was the liquid song of a meadow any any -- vnlght. "-" ' . .' He arose and put on his lark, the sweet twittering of Bill Dale shot erect Truly, this A. iittle later, John Moreland drew hat. "I'll admit," he smiled, the low humming of wild was a day of surprises for him. He old Ben out to the cabin yard. The "that I'm worse than a granny woman bees. The pouring of the crystal wa- stooped and caught her up. skies were clear, and the moon was for poking my nose into other people's! ters between the two boulders above "A real woman !" he said happily, One Insurance Policy Protects 6hining brightly; everywhere there affairs when are you going to marry the pool made music to her, and blend- straightening with her in his arms. "A . was beauty and pacefulne Jimmy, Babe?" ed with it she seemed to hear the voice real, all gold, pure gold woman! You every Minute "Ben," softly, "I'e got to bother ye The answer came quickly: "Never." of a big, clean, strong man loved me well enough to kill a man a minute, as late as it is. I wanted ye "Never!" "I was thinking of the difference be- to save me, and wouldn't let me know to find me a hammer and a chisel and "Neer," repeated Elizabeth, very tween you and some other women I It! Woman Is a mystery, sure enough. a lantern." quietly. know." But perhaps it's because women are I've got 'em all three right thar "Never?" pursued Dale. Then a ray of hope shone into her so fine and so far above menfolk that in the house," replied Littleford. "But "Never !" cried Elizabeth, exasper- - heart Bill Dale was really a More-lan- d menfolk cannot understand them. what'n the name o' Torment and ated. and, therefore, of the hill blood Well. Babe, kitten, must I drag you thunderation do ye want with a ham"Goodness!" laughed Dale. "You're even as she was of the hill blood, and SEE to the altar, or will you go with me mer and a chisel and a lantern, John, dramatic, or vehement, or both. May that should make them more nearly of your own accord?" old friend?" equal. She told herself that he wouldn't I walk home with you, Babe?" She put her arms around his neck The answer came straightforwardly. "Yes, sir," promptly, "if you want be so apt to condemn her for being and drew them tight It was the Moreland way. able to take a human life easily as "I'd go with you, Bill Dale or David up thar to whar pore to." Columbia, Kentucky. Tm d They set out across the one of another blood would be; he Moreland, whichever it is to the very David he's buried at, and cut off some meadows, and neither spoke an- would be more apt to understand. And last Inch of the end of the world," she them letters offen the stone, Ben. I other word until they had reached yet, the women he had known were said. AH Kinds of Insurance cain't sleep ontel it's done. You can Ben Littleford's log house. The girl gentle, tender and refined, like, for into cut off, guess what part Tm looked at him queerly as they enEarly the next morning, there came stance, Patricia McLaurin. Soon the cain't ye?" : ray of hope died within her, and she strolling lazily up the river's bank a tered. After lie knew "Yes," said Littleford. "Babe told Old Dale still sat before the fire, bent her head and sobbed again. tall and lanky mountaineer who wore, me about what happened up thar One of her bare bands began to among other things, a Niagara Falls and near him sat silent John More-lanafore dark. And I'm pow'ful glad Old Dale motioned toward an grope idly in the snow at her side, and mustache atd cowhide boots that to do It, John, old inside door. jt'rt seemed ridiculously short because of she did not feel the cold. Suddenly friend." "Please close It, Elizabeth," he re- she realized that her hand was full the great length of his slender legs. He went with Moreland to the little quested, and she obeyed. "Now sit of shavings, whittlings. Some man He carried a rifle in the hollow of one enclosure on the highest point of down. I've got something to tell the had been sitting there whittling with arm ; he was looking for rabbit-track- s David Moreland's mountain. He held three of you. And I fancy it will in- a pocket knife it must have been a In the snow. Near the pool above the the lighted lantern while Moreland terest all of you." sycamore, he came upon man, forNvho ever heard of a woman blown-dowworked. They were there for hours. The two who had just come in took whittling? She felt In the snow with tracks that had not been made by any When the work was finished David chairs at the fireside. After a mo- both hands, and found more whittlings d animals. There were the Moreland's brother arose from his ment, John K. Dale began: there were bushels of whittlings, it footprints of a man coming from one knees in the snow, put the hammer "You've often wondered, Bill, about seemed to her, lying there under the direction, and the footprints of a womaad the chisel Into his pocket, and that savage streak as you choose to snow. an coming from another direction; spread open his cold, cramped Angers. call it that is in you. You inherited Then she wondered wondered who only the footprints of the man went! Those Who acted upon our advise "Ef David could know," he said it. Much of that which we are, it Is it could have been. away toward Ben Littleford's cabin. wearily, "I believe he'd be glad 'at claimed, is inherited, and it must be By Heck was puzzled. "Here comes It was quite dark now, but the moon Fire are GLAD; Those before I done it Anyway, it makes me feel correct; like begets like, of course. was not yet up. A great, bright star BUI," he frowned, "and over here better." But there is no savage streak in you, blazed above David Moreland's tomb comes Babe. And thar, as plain as who did not, are SORRY. Ben Littleford put a big hand on Bill. You are that's all. like a beacon fire. She heard the muf- day, goes Bill; but what become o' John Moreland's shoulder. Babe? Whar in the name o' the devil's Your virtues overbalance that, by far. fled sounds of slow masculine foot"Yes,"' he agreed, "ef David could I have never seen another man who steps In the snow behind her. She pet ridln'-hos- s did she go to? Not know abont it, he'd be glad 'at ye done had a greater love for honesty and did not turn her head. In her soul straight up, shorelyl" . Fire Betis too late After it, John. The' hain't no doubt o that. fair play, or a greater hatred for all she, knew It could be, but one man. He scrutinized the signs with the - And who can say he don't know about Bill Dale's head was down, and he understanding eye of the born woodsthat is hollow and false, or more cournext one see us before it?" age to stick up for that which seems moved as though he neither knew nor man. Then he grinned broadly and Elizabeth learned of It early on the t be right, than you. Now I'll tell cared whither he went Then he saw said to himself: ' following morning. . When breakfast you how yon came by those fine qual- the dark heap on the river's bank beoccurs. "Well, dang my forrard and blast was over, she whispered to John K. ities and the " fore him, and he halted. He knew In my eyes! The danged old Injun, he Dale that there was something she his soul that it could be but one womjest picked her up bod'ly and carried Elizabeth LJttleford sat wide-eye" liad to show him. She wouldn't tell tense, half breathless. If he meant to an. her off home, and I know what that him anything in advance. So he went tell it, why didn't he tell it! Why did Dale went on and sat down on a means, thank God. I cain't pray, but . ' ,. . with her to see for himself. stone the size of a small barrel that I shore can sing he beat about the bush like that? h" "Oh, when I die, don't btiry me deep; When at last they stoou inside the INSURANCE ZN- AXJ- ITS BXAICCTSCES "Bill, this is hard for me. It brings lay at the river's rim. my head and feet; "' Put palings, Elizabeth back a' terrible thing. You know about "weatherbeaten "Babe?" he said. It was the mating Put a tombstone at in my right hand. a bear's Jawbone Ised to ". pointed and saidr David Moreland. , . . When I awoke call of his .heart in the springtime of On my way wavthe PromPromised Land!" to the Oh! On my "Look there, and thank God !" that morning and found him lying his life. CX'HE END.) Dale looked' and, saw. The color left" dead at my crazed, drunjcen hands, I "Who all o' this whlttlin'. ' tsjiice, JLencanjif back. He shut his wished that I, too, were dead. - . Bill?" asked Elizabeth. , o." -- ueyes, swayed a. Tittle on his? feet. P That great and silent wilderness ' "I did," softly. , 'The News S1.5Q in.Ky, " tcned hhf eyesJodked and saw' again. smothered me. I imagined "But 1 thought you were 50 busy. tha.t I. could WWA v' j&MK CLAN .m i S-s- mMM SpiSi iJ d 73r tar' o fcSI win More-land- taffS Taste is a matter of tobacco quality Hap shurgLiehe Illusiraitons JIi d, ftSgH ... Chesterfield CIGARETTES M sj x ROOFING Steel Fence Posts DEHLEP BROS. d log-wall- Asphalt, Gravel, Rubber, Galvanized and Painted. -- e n HAIL FIRE -- "--'- -'- broad-rimme- d wood-thrushe- s, In Field. In Barn Insured ONLY by Henry Clay Agents W. T. PRICE, Agent snow-covere- d. in . n four-foote- Better Be Safe Than Sorry the r hot-heade- d, It ter the the ss d, REED -- BROS- ' ta-a-an- d. ICOLTJMBXA., KY. ,'''- - v V A"-- f SKfeW : V ADAIR COUNTY NEWS An Educational Autocracy. al progress, The State Department of Education, in promoting it3 campaign for the adoption of the two school amendments, is having published in the Louisville newspapers a series of interviews with schools heads throughout the State, a very large percentage of whom declare themselves in favor of the amendments. to get their just deThe persistency with which the future serts at the people's hands. these interviews are being printed leads to the conclusion that The popular resentment that the Department regards this has been aroused against an school program in Kenspecies of propaganda as a very impressive argument for the tucky may easily sweep on until it gathers in its opposition a readoption of the amendments. against every worthy A basic principle that the De- sentment partment seems to have over- cause It is time, in the interest of a looked entirely is that the schools exist for the benefit of the child- cause greater than any man or ren, and not for the benefit of every man now connected with the teachers and the superintend- it in Kentucky, for Mr. Colvin ents. School laws should be and his enthusiastic zealots to framed and administered in the call a halt in their campaign. cbarfce for them to interest of the children who at- There is no tend the schools and the taxpay- carry their amendments, and in hope, they may ers who support the schools, pursuing a blind rather that in the interest of the do great injury to an interest indispensable to the teachers and superintendents, which is progress, and which who are the beneficiaries of the State's thousands of Kentuckians who taxpayers' money. are not and will never be the Moreover, the administration deneficiaries of school laws, feel of any law should not be left to a vital concern. E. Town News. the element in our population most directly affected by that adWhy Men Commit Suicide. were perministration. If this mitted, selfish considerations The coroner of Chicago reports would invariably defeat justice. that suicides in that city increasIf our bankine laws were ed 34 per cent during the first framed and administered by the seven months of 1921 as comparbankers alone we might depend ed with the first seven months upon it that they would be in the of 1920. interest of the banks and not the An analysis of his report shows people. If the manufacturers that three times as many men framed the tariff laws, manufact- killed themeslves as women. All urers' interests would be given were between the ages of 30 and prime consideration. The same 40. Twice as many married principle is true in any profession men found life unendurable as d or in any line of business. compared with the bachelors, justice would be the result. which might indicate that the We do not mean to go to the city by the lake is not one to be other extreme. Bankers should selected for connubial felicity. be consulted on laws affecting As to the means of "shuffling financial matters; manufacturers off this mortal coil," a third of on tariff schedules; railroad the unfortunates chose gas as a officials and labor leaders when method. Shooting was a close workingmen's laws are being second and the causese given inthe but were temporary insanity, in fluence should be only of an ad- most of the cases, and despondNo special visory character. ency in the others. class should be allowed to die Mental experts have expressed tate the legislation under which doubt of the sanity of any perit operates. There should be a son who deliberately ends his variety of counsel, providing a own life. The natural dread of system of checks and balances, the unknown, in the normal, which is the best insurance person, keeps d against special favors, and the many a sufferer "bearing the ills best guarnty of wise and just we have, rather than fly to laws. others that we know not of." During the present campaign in Kentucky, it seems that this "How much the human heart may bear and yet not break," principle is being disaegardea wrote the poet long ago. And An educational autocracy is being set up in the State to jam down it is true and very fortunate for is true. the people's throats'.two constitu-tution- the human race that it long as amendments for which The old maxim that "As is there is hope,'' still there is no general public senti- there life appeals powerfully to the most ment whatever. of us and causes us to seek to There is, a callious indifference make the best of what may to the fact that the schools are times appear to be a desperate sustained by the taxpayers for situation. the benefit of the children, and of not the- teachers. One would This is seen in the case illthink from the long and impos- those suffering from mortal ing list of inverviews published ness. They hand on desperately daily that the schools in Ken- to life, fight for it and often win tucky were the private property their battle through sheer deterand concern of the teachers, mination. This was true in the influenza epidemic, in which who are their b eneficiaries, inmany strong men and women stead of the people, who are sup died, while frail and feeble porting them. bodies came through the fight We regret that an ambitious surviving. .State Superintendent at FrankThe German Reichstag has ratfort, in building up an education- ified the treaty of peace beal macblae, has fostered such an tween Germany and this coun-yIi the name of tdoMtion- un-worthy he has done the cause of education in Kentucky an incalculable injury. He has placed upon the great interest of which he is the head the stamp of autocracy, which the people are sure to resent. By his unreasonable demands, and the character of campaign that has been contucted, he has put the schools of Kentucky in a position where they may fail in BIG REDUCTION IN PRICES .? PRICES ON Chevrolet Automobiles Are Now Down. Bead the Reductions as Given bv 9 WOOD LEWIS 490 Touring Car $525.00. Roadster 525.00. Light Delivery $525.00. They are are Durable and Easy Running. NEM PRICES ON BUGGIES AND WAGONS. 1 have a large supply of the very best makes and I am selling them at living prices. ing and walking plows, all kinds Rid- at LIBERAL DISCOUiNT for CASH, git matters not what you 1 need on the farm, I can please you in the article and price. have also a Full Line of General Merchandise. Lop-aide- WOODSON LEWIS GRJEENSBURG, KENTUCKY. d X enacted, EAGLE "MIKADO ,,p!i;'k. fsprx EAGLE MIKADO Pencil No. 174 SK)K)KI)K , , tJ:"A5,"'"V..'W'! Made in five grades Colun 'biaj Barber Shop MORAX A Sc For Sale at your Dealer ASK FOR THE YELLOW PENCIL WITH THE RED BAND LOWE d right-minde- EAGLE PENCIL COMPANY, NEW YORK Gen. D wight E. Aultman, the new Commander at Camp Knox, Veterinary Surgton and Dentist s of has arrived and says this camp Special attention given Disease will be a training center. Sanitary Sl.op, where both Satisfaction-anGratification are Guaranteed. as Give us a Trial and be Convinced. s L. H. Jones 5K)K$Ki$K)K)K5K5K a Domestic Animals al As famine sweeps over Russia Cfflje at Re .jeucfc. 1 mile of town, the death toll is appalling, and i nwcown road. 25,000,000 is the lowest estimate on W. B. PATTESCW GENERAL INSURANCE International Made-fo-tVleasu- of those likely to starve. C. McChord, of Charles Ky.. who has been a Springfield, member of the Interstate Commerce Commission since 1911 has been made Chairman of that Columbia. Ky re Clothes. - Second Floor, Jeffrie.. Building. $ Used COLUMBIA., 4 ens KY. Splendid Offer. 40 Years A body. An organization - -- known as the been formed in the East for the purpose of increasing dissatisfaction with the prohibition laws. "Anti-Drys- ," of 200,000, has CARDUI The HENRY W. DEPP, JOS3GS Am permanently located in Columbia. All Classes of Denial Work Done. Crowning and Inlay Work a I Ilere is a proposition we make to' . readers who want a city paper, bat dor not want a daily: We will furnish the Adair County News and the St. Louis Twice-a-wee- k Globe Democrat for $1.90 per year, in " Urey Woodson has just celebrated his 40th anniversary as the editor and publisher of the Owensboro Messenger. Woman's Tonia Kentucky. To subscribers 32.40. k living in other States Sold Everywhere r.e (Specialty. All Work Guaranteed Office: nest door to post office. g - In New York a riot in a church resulted in the killing of one man by the priest, who hit him with a sold weapon. ' In fourteen nations there- - are six million men under arms. ' The Twice-a-weeGlobe Democrat; Is one of the best and newest papers . published in this country. We do sob know how long this proposition will hold good, therefore, If yon. wanfrtbajiT papers, call or send in your aubicrlpw -- tton atone,1 Ja Jr sv J r-- " t- -. , .. V THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS (tair Goaivty Nevtfs will happen after that? If we should have a Democratic Governor, he would possibly appoint a majority of Republicans. Then flt Cokm6ia, KeMacky. this Board, with a Republican y E.MURRELLZ. Editor majority, might appoint a Dem'Matt ocratic Superintendent of Public tUflS. DAISYWAMLETT. Instruction and they will call Newspapcrldevoted to the InJl Democratic this "taking the office out of terest of the city of ColumbiaCand the People politics!" Great stuff! I wonAdair and adjoining Counties. der who originated that phrase as second ' 'taking the office out of politics V atered at the Colnmba' m&H matter. He ought to have a medal. And what does it all have to TUESDAY OCT. IB. 1921. do with helping the rural schoote? Not a thing in the world. SUBSCRIPTIOXCPKICE: LILBURN PHELPS. $1.50 Kentucky Published OnTuesdays Post-office 1 rz No Other Phonograph Can Do It! n ttsdeof Kentucky $2.00 An Subscriptions areldue and! Parable In Ad,- - PASSING THE BUCK. President Harding says that the unemployment problem is primarily one for the State and local governments, and the InThe following are the Democratic candidates to be voted for at the No- dianapolis News counters by asking if it is a government probvember election: Democratic Candidates. .NOAH LOY, Representative. GORDON MOMTGOMERY, lem Coun-ty at all. Attorney. EVAN AKIN, Sheriff. CHAS. F. PAXTON, Circuit Court Clerk. The Independent candidate for Uounty Judge is C. G. Jbffeiks. CONSTITUTIONAL NO. I. a government problem; it is an economic problem. Nothing tangible will come out It is not AMENDMENT 23 St. Charles Place, Louisville, Ky., Oct. 10, '21. The Louisville Evening Post last Thursdayjsaid that the ob ject of the proposed amendment in regard to "Superintendent of Public Instruction is to help the country schools. Now, the country schools may jieed help.S Some of them do. Instead of giving Itlto them, our good friends inliLouisville and '.elsewhere arejgiving their time, hold." .energy andl money to a great campaignfto reform the office of As a matter of fact, there is State Superintendent, 'which greater excuse for government does not standjin need of reform- officials exerting themselves to cure unemployment than to pass ing at all. laws fixing prices and wages. What isjthe plan?HIt is proA period ofjunemployment is, of posed to appoint a gStatel Board all things, the most painful to of Education composed of nine society. There can be nothing members, who fshalljgappoint a more pathetic than the man who State Superintendent. Then is willing to work and cannot this Boardjand thisSuperintend-cn- t find work. But this ma not be will! do3 someX wonderful cured by government. On the things for therural schools. other hand, it has been proven The Governor&has announced again and again that the more the Board.Kas follows:! Lewis sedulouslyll'government refrains Humphrey, Louisville, Ky.; R. irom lnterienng, tne more rap Louisville, idly does unemployment pass. . jC. Ballard Tbruston, of the Washington conference; nothing tangible would come out of a conference held at Frankfort or Louisville. One of the oldest delusions of society is that there is some magic power in "government" to cure economicSills, and, during century after century, efforts to accomplish this have been made. Sometimes we see laws proposed to fix prices of commodities, quite regardless of the law of supply and demand. And then again we have proposals to regulate wages by law, minimum wage boards, and the like. And in every period of unemployment a loud cry goes up for the? government to take No other phonograph even dares the test which the New Edison underwent Thursday evening, Sept. 29, before a large audience at the Christian Church. That fact is something for you to think about. The test of comparison with living artists is the only phonograph test which means anything. It is the only way in which a phonograph can irrefutably prove its realism. It is the most drastic of all phonograph tests. To sustain it, requires absolutely perfect realism, nothing less. Thursday, Sept. 29, the New Edison stood by Elizabeth Spencer's side at the Christian Church. If you were there you heard the living voice and the voice brought into direct comparison. You know that there was no difference between the two voices. By this wonderful performance, the New Edison has placed itself apart from all other phonographs and talking machines. It alone has sustained this drastic test. It alone has proved, concretely and conclusively, that it gives you the living perfermances of great artists. Re-Cre-at- ed The NEW EDISON 'The Phonograph With a Soul' Any Official Laboratory Model you buy in our store will positively sustain the test made at the Christian Church. We will give you our guarantee to that effect. Come in and hear this instrument in some further tests of its realism. Learn that you can have an offiicial Laboratory Model of your own, on a very small cash outiay. we will make a gentleman's agreement with any music lover. Ky.; Mrs. Samuel I Wilson, LexPresidentHarding seems dis ington, Ky.;lM. 0. Hughes, nosed in this matter to pass the Bowling Green, Ky.;Mies Sue buck to the State and local gov Bennett.JRichmond, Ky,; Char- ernments: he would do better to les H. Ellis, Sturgis, Ky.j fienry frankly acknowledge that this is Ky.- Len Berry, Owensboroj a matter in which government Putman, Ashland, Ky.; Lake can do nothing Louisville Post. - Dudley, Flemingsburg, Ky. ' to remodel and build ftp The rural scnobls. Where are the rural schools? In Louisville, Bowling Green and Richmond ?M Five members of the Board--, a majority-- , 'come from these four "cities. Mr. Thrustoh an'd Jlr. Humphrey we able and 'estimable gentler-men, but I "doubt if either 'of them ever saw a rural School 'in operation. ifhese are There is no doub$ whfeli the next Legislature tdnYenes the House will be Democratic, and there i? a good chance for the Democrats to nave a majority in the Senate. Taylor county notifies Adair tb'aVshe will give a'good Demo cfatic majority in November. In that event Mr. Loy stands a good showing to be the next representative. THYLOR HERBERTKENTUCKY. COLUMBIA, J a disposition to steal should not since known that c "But it will take the office of State Superintendent out of pol. The candidates for county ofitics," they say. It won't do fices have not exerted themselves anything of the kind. Justtup to this writing,- - but during what will happen if Amendment the next three weeks they will No. 1 is adopted? A Republican Governor will appoint a Board of five Democrats and .four Republicans. This Board, majority, with a will then appoint a Republican Mr. Colvin Superintendent "jand that will be all right. What be busy. The canvass is ing along smoothly. mov- enter the army of his country. Nothing can be more disgraceful than a dishonorable discharge Our Congressman, Hon. Ralph Gilbert, is a busy man at Wash ington. The Eighth Kentucky district is certainly represented by a man of ability, one who is diligent and at all times on- - to his, job. The district , has .long l There are a few soldiers at Camp Knox that need regulating, and need it badly. Several have recently been arrested for stealing aujtomobiles. Men who have His "Giants" and the "Yankees." mistake in electing Mr. Gilbert. last important address in the both the club3 of that city having Senate was in support of his won the pennant in their respecPhilander Knox, of position that Congress had the tive leagues, Senator Pennsylvania, and who was Sec- right and power to end the statretary of State under President us of war by resolution. As Near Ft. Worth, Texas, parTaft, died suddenly at 6:30 p. m., Attorney General he established ties have been organized to in Washington last Wednesday. a record for prosecuting trusts search for a negro bandit, who kicked and robbedt eight men He" had just descended his stair- and combines. and women. way, to enter his dining room, when stricken His death is a The world's series will be play The News S1.50 in Ky, par--' ed in New York between tne great loss to it made no ty, as he was a counsellor. the-Rephblie- an I h - - fe . . f 1 sk ' ADAIR COUNTY NEWS - - t r . ' t RED INTERESTS ATTACKED! power, which was never done before" it3 creation. Hefe?. 4 i B'w,e, Former Attorney for St. Louis JbLxke Shop Sy. :kateSteks to Destroy Ra -- ng. Mr. Bruce may not know it, bnt we believe It to be a fact that the chief reason his known client, Cella and his REPEAL OF THE PRESEffT LAW ?'EANS T!"F. RETURN OF THE BANISHES BOOSt ..i.O TO KENTUCKY The Kentucky Jockey Club Pry? O la Taxes Into the Siac; (The Thoroughbred Record.) 00,000 Yearly m&r ouve Straclcft Ricfht when you Light a CAMEL Your taste will tell you that I For Camels have the flavor and fragrance of choicest tobaccos, perfectly blended. They're smooth and mellow-mild. . cigarette. ana nieiong Knowledge ot fine tobaccos to make a TASTE. We put the utmost quality into this one brand. Camels are as good as it's possible for skill, money And there's NO CIGARETTY AFTER- That's wny Camels are THE QUALITY CIGARETTE. Kentucky Is the home of I he thoroughbred. It is the nursery of the finest breed of horses the world Ikis produced. An infusion of thoroughbred blood enriches every other strum ainri givo ipiality, speed and courage to the breeds. Hundreds of thousands of acres are devoted to the raism:: of thoroughbreds in this State, and millions of dollars are Invested iu the industry. At the comir.g session of the Legislature nn organized effort will be made to destroy the thoroughbred interest, lay waste the fertile pastures, now valued at from S500 to $1,:00 an acre, upon which they graze and reduce the peerless Man O'YVur, for whom $509,000 has been refused, to the worth of a plow horse. v Under the old system which M'' L :ce sought to perpetuate for his dents, the State did not receive u o' -- ; u'.t the present law the Kentucky Jockey Club pa;.s yearly lx.o Sml.- Ire. over $300,000. If Mr. Bruce succeeds in destroying the :..,..,. j'.ored intcres this immense sum will be entirely lest to the State ai-the will return to prey on the public. The leader of this destructive crusade, falsely put ... th as a moral issue, is Helm Bruce, a Louisville lawyer, who, n.:r- - - a personal grievance, and in grateful remembrance ol his former race trid. clients, (Jella, Tilles and Adler, the St. Louis bucket shop gamblers, sek.--. ,o prohibit all racing When the Racing Commission was created by an act of the in Kentucky. Legislature and the turf in this State was taken out of the hands of the s who had dishonored a royal sport, Helm Bruce, took a fee from this syndicate of bucket shop owners and sought to have the law deHe was defeated in his selfish purpose and now clared unconstitutional. has been driven out, and the turf that the scandal breeding system, with the leading horsemen of is prospering under the Kentucky, selected by the (lovernor, giving their tone to tha enforcement of the law, Mr. Bruce seeks to destroj the entire turf structure and carry with it the whole thoroughbred interests of Kentucky. Desha Breckenridge, editor of the Lexington Herald, has defended r'cing, as now conducted under the State Commission, and in a series of ak and forceful editorials he has exposed the inconsistency of Helm and now advocating the ice, once an attorney for the which would open the way for the return .ruction of the y.r. Bruce's former clients to Kentucky. r actual clients, Cella's associates, wante.l the act declared unconstitutional vas thatit made possible the destruci'nii of their syndicate book. We do not say that Mr. Bruca knows it, because after his statement we fear : state that he knows even the most widejy known fact, bnt according to 'he grand jury of Jefferson County it is a fact "that a vast number of handbooks are being operated in the city of Louisville." iVe have not heard of any movement by Mr. Truce to stop these hand books If .Mr. Bruce had succeeded In the suit to declare unconstitutional tha act creating the State Racing Commission there would be books on tha race tracks as well as handbooks in the The law now prohibits hand-l)mi-k in the city. But they exist in the city of Louisville, Tet Mr. Bruce starts a campaign against "legalized betting" and so far as we know takea no action against the illegal bettinj that is, ic our opinion, infinitely the greater evil, which Is rampant in hia (!. own home town. In the communication published thb morning, Mr. Bruce says: "I li ive never pretended to mak any accr.i'e statement of what art the total profits of the Jockey Club, because I do not know them." In a s,.ttement by him sent through the Associated Prest; from Ixmisvllls. September 17, he sajs: "A legalized giant monopoly enjoy ing the gambling privileges realizes a profit of two or three million of dol iars a year out of this demoralizing vice." Again we apologize for having stated in a previous editorial that Mr. Bruce knows this statement is inaccurate. But we avow that it is inaccu rate and utterly misleading and known to be inaccurate by every man and woman who has even cursory information in regard to the purses and stakes given by the Jockey Club, the expenses incident to the conduct ol racing and the taxes paid by tha Jockey Club. Mr. Bruce closes his communication with this statement: "Pan-mutubetting on the raw tracks may be a safer form of betting than bookmaking safer for the gambler but I am not interested in pro- book-makin- g . - : book-make- rs -- book-maker- book-makel er pari-mutu- book-maker- s, pari-mutue- ls li?llf S. 1. 3ixtlcm-SiU- REYNOLDS Tobacco Co. N. C Sfl&w hf iHb h Hm k la Rk Don't you believe the governor ville control your Board of Pubhas already thrown the schools lic Safety and quit making, pubEditor Louisville Evening Post: into the mire of the spoils sys- lic confession that Louisville has Since you have manifested a tem by announcing whom he one of three of the most rotten gralltngness to allow some discu- will appoint should the Legisla- police systems in the United Respectfully, ses, of the constitutional amend- ture empower him to do so? States. IRE SCHOOL AMENDMENT and be Has he not gotten very generous &g an old subscriber and in- all at once, and what for, unless tensely interested in the success it is for the purpose to gain of one. and the defeat of the votes for the amendments? defeat of the other, I would like Suppose you say, as you no doubt will, that this is open and legitio. ak a few questions. We subscribers have gathered mate barter. Then I ask, Will many ideas from reading the not the next Governor use his E&aning Post, and now it eeems appointments for his political adfehst you have reversed yourself vancement? One more question: Is there any real representative TSSMwa some things you convinced of the common schools on the us at years ago. la the first place, is there a board named by the Governor, single concrete proposition of- or are they all High schools on fered to the people of Kentucky the board named by the Governin flea of surrendering our con- or, or are they all High school stitutional right to elect the and college representatives who State superintendent? Have we don't have much respect for the even as much as a platform common schools? And should promised? If we have I have not the common schools have as never read it and if you know of many as five on the board of nine? any please print the program. Are you willing, as a great The Evening Post seems to be daily paper, to urge your sub- inf avor of government by boards, scribers to commit themselves to and here is where we farmers a doctrine like this? "We don't are surprised. "When Christ apistoraw where we are going, but pointed the twelve you rememwe are on our road?" Now, tru- ber Judas turned up and though ly, is not that a lot of stock to he was in a very small minority 4afce in the uncertainties of po- succeeded in betraying the Salitics to surrender your rights to vior. Was not the joint high smione .you know not whom, to commission made to see that y Tilden didn't get to be Presiadminister the schools of in a way you know not dent? Yes, boards are the things in the world. But JtoWl Surely thi3 is a departure xiotonly from the principles of you say in an editorial of Sep.democracy, but from the tember 26, "The people will conprinciples of the Evening trol the schools, must control Post. Do you believe the Gov- the schools and they will control ernor's assertion that it will them the more effectively betake the schools out of politics? cause they hold the small group Why many of us people down that appoints the State Superin iere in Meade county feel sorry tendent responsible for the' far people who don't think the work of that officer." Now if scSwote&rein politics now, we you really believe this is true I are going to vote on the subject just w&nt to ask one question. Why don't you people of Louis g&fall. ments in your columns, E. B. ASHCRAFT. A Famous Toast of the Da)-Wate- r. On Commerce and Finance cred- Ken-tack- rot-tene- st well-fino- wn About the laziesl person we ever heard of is the fellow who army of the United States died from indigestion rather The is smaller than any of tne Big than go the trouble of chewing Powers. the food he ate. its the following: "A toast to Water, by Colonel Boy Maxey, at the Annual Meeting of the Bar Association of North Arkansas. It seemed a merrv jest to ask the Colonel to respond to the toast "Water," but he was equal to the occasion saying: 'Mr. Toastmaster, Ladies and Gentlemen: You have asked me to respond to the toast "Water" -- the purest and best of all things that God created. I want to say to you that I have seen it glisten in tiny tear drops on the sleeping lids of infants, I have seen it trickle down the blushing cheeks of youth, and go in running torrents down the wrinkled cheek of age. I have seen t in tiny dewdrops like polished diamonds when the morning sun burst in resplendent glory o'er the eastern hills. I have seen it in the rushing stream rippling over pebbled bottoms; in the river rushing over precipitous falls in its mad rush to join the mighty father of waters, and I have seen it m tne mignty ocean on whose broad bosom float the battle fleets of all nations and the commerce of the world but, Ladies and Gentlemen, I want to say to you now that as a beverage it's a damn failure.' " tended by Ti Woodford. McMoekiii, . controlled Ly bookmakers, and ti'.U cent, of the Ken per Dudley. No man con- makers retained twenty to thirtywere com- and Hal I and that all sorts of rascalities w .lrchill Downs was in- mitted under this system. The fact is nected I know none of these things. Cella, Tilles, vited to ti. Kti.ng nor advised of its It is said that I know that Latonla. and Adler. of St. Louis, owned they ran purpose. John T. Shelby and John R. 411en were engaged to draw the act and Douglas Park, and It Is said bucket shops and race tracks in various which was supported by all the breedI recall that sections of the country. Douglas Park ers of the State, and passed by a pracCella had an interest in the Jockey Club, whether or not the other tically unanimous vote of both houses any Interest in It persons mentioned had or not, I do not know: and whether or not of the Legislature. they ran bucket shops in other parts or the country, I do not know. It isI said The purpose of the act was to prethat I know these things because was an attorney in a suit instituted against vent a continuation of such conditions Commission seeking to the State Racing have the act creating that Commission as were incident to the ownership of It declared unconstitutional.attorneyis entire- race tracks by Mr. Bruce's clients. Ir lor the ly true that 1 was an Douglas Park Jockey Club in a suit provided : constitutionality of brought to test the "The said commission shall have the at all true that I that act. but It is no or otherwise, any power to prescribe the rules, regulaIn that case, learned of the facts stated In the editorial as to tions and conditions under which rungambling conditions on the race tracks. ning races shall be conducted in this Mr. Breckenridge makes the fol- State." lowing reply: Cella, Tilles and Adler had control 'Mr. Bruce knew that Cella, Tilles of the Laionia track and of Douglas and Park. U"gurdlss of the ir;t rests of and Adler, who ran bucket-shoprace tracks in various sections of the racing, they had purcJiased Douglas country, controled Latonla and Doug- Park and revealed their purpose to las Park; that there was a syndicate have conflicting dates with Churchill books on all the trades controlled by Downs and to conduct long meetings, them ; that racing in Kentucky was in as they did in Missouri. Mr. Bruce a deplorable condition ; that the meet- apparently attempt to put the basis ings were long, anil under the syndicate of the suit in wh.ch he trod to have system of bookmaking every sort of the State Itncing Commission declared rascality was committed. unconstitutional on the ground tlmt Mr. Bruce states: "I knew none the State Racing Commission was of these tilings." created to kill Douglas Park. "We avow that all statements We avow that it was the desire of made by us are true; that all intelli- all the men connected with the movegent men connected with racing or in- ment to have a State Racing Commisterested In racing know them to be sion to remedy such conditions as true; that the facts were published in existed at every track under the conthe daily newspapers, and that in the trol of Mr. Bruce's clients. We were discussion in regard to the enactmenr then as we are now opposed to bookmaking combination of the bill creating the State Racing a bucket-sho- p Commission were alleged and not de- controlling race tracks in . nied. But we accept at its face value-Mrwe were opposed then, as we statement : "I know none aie now, to a syndicate book robbing Bruce's of these things." the public and framing up races. a."..-.. liji-diile.- "! Bruce pleads ignorance of the of his clients or their selfish rest in the following statement to r. Br. oarii'w : " nur- " of ucmtu's are . made as t. i.iy U .. .. r.j i. ' certain . maei . : with raoins, formeras that race tra'cs were ly ex.sieu. bookT i. . Commission The act ere' Herald build1 the State Racing irawn as a result of our office in the old ;nd as we recall at-- '. McDowell, Catesby n '. Camden, Charles . Shouse, then editor Fanner and Breeder, g tecting the gambler." Who is it Mr. Bruce is interested As a lawyer he was in protecting? In forwarding the interesta interested of Cella, Tilles and Adler, who, thougn of course he never knew it, conducted bucket-shop- s and syndicate books. The present movement fathered bj him will inure to the benefit of tin: bookmaker and handbook men, though equally of course he does not know this. As proven by the result In New York, the success of the movement he advocates will lead to a form ol gambling that is most pernicious anJ as a rule crooked. As revealed by the report of the grand jury in Louisville, the hand- books nourish even in the rarified atmosphere that surrounds Mr. Bruce. Not k s i interested in protecting th gambler? Of course not. Not interested in the personnel of his clients who employed his services to destroy t the Stare Racing Commission so that they might run race tracks in Ken-- , tucky as they ran them in Missouri, solely for the benefit of the syndicate) Not interested In protecting book? the breeding interests? What is Me s Bruce's real interest? a Hi letter reveals, according to his own statements, that Mr. Bruce has never been interested enough to ascertain even the most widely known facts in regard to racing and that he knows no more about it now than he knew when he was the attorney for Douglas Park and the bucket-shop-- ! bookmaking aggregation that owned it Why is Mr. Bruce giving his tima and his high ability and great repu tation- and his money to this fight to have renealed the provision in the' Kentucky statutes that was passed April Sth, 1S93, years before he appeared as the attorney for the Douglas Park Jockey Clnb? He did not then attempt to have that section of tha The act creating statutes repealed. Racing Commission was the State passed In 1006. The provision under are permitted was which passed in 1S03, thirteen years before During those years the bookthat. makers operated as unmolested on the race tracks as they now operate in Louisville anfl will again operate on the race tracks If Mr. Bruce succeeds in his present efforts. pari-mutue- Ken-luck- y; It is provided in the act that Mr. Bruce's clients tried to have declared unconstitutional : "Provided, That a refusal of the j commission to grant any racing c.jation a license or to assign any nic-ing association at least forty days, if desired, shall be subject to the review of the courts of the State." But Cella, Tilles and Adler were not satisfied with this provision. They wsnted the whole act declared unconstitutional, for that act though it formed himself as to the controlling may not be known to Mr. Bruce, who factors in racing and certainly as to knows so little, as revealed in his comthe personnel of his clients. munication today provides: It has been a long time since the "Said commission shall have the State Racing Commission was created power to r'scribe the rules, regulaand the effort made by the owners of tions and conditions under which runDouglas Park and Latonla Cella, Til- ning races sh'all be conducted In this les and Adler to have that act declar State.' ed unconstitutional. Mr. Bruce makes'; Under that provision the State Rac- a very plausible statement of the basis ing Commission has the power to pro-of that suit, but a statement that m hibit bookmaking on its tracks and our opinion is entirely misleading. it has exercised and enforced that ssso-inosphe- re , "Mr. Bruce does recall that Cella had an interest in the Douglas Park Jockev Club. It is interesting to know that this much of what was general knowledge percolated through the atof sweet innocence that sur-If he had then rounded Mr. Bruce. had the slightest interest in the preservation of racing, either as a sport or as an aid to the breeding of horses or as a destructive agency of all that !s good and noble, it seems to our mundane intelligence he would have in- ls Every man familiar with racing knows that racing has been cleaner, ind on a higher plane ; that the stakes and purses are four or five hundred . per cent greater since the bookmakers were driven from the tracks. But Mr. Bruce "is not interested in protecting ing th gamblers" nor the horsemen nor the breeders nor the financial in terests of the State, nor in driving wit the handbooks in Lonirville. Walk a mile before breakfast every morning and you will improve your appetite. You will also aid the grocer, the butcher and the shoe .dealer. Mrs. Beulah Vance quitted at examining Bardstown on charge plicity in the murder of band. "a was ac- trial in of com- her hus "k--.. THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS PERSONAL Wt. Make us prove .. R Cheatham, few days ago. Dr. H. W Depp was in Jamestown professionally last Tuesday and Wed nesday. Mr OmaGoode, CempbellBville.was over, to see our hardware men last Wednesday. Mr. E W. Red aud wife are in Louisville this week, Mr Reed representing Columbia Lodge, No. 96. J E. Murrell is representing the Chapter at this place. Mr Albin Murray.Ieft for the Louisville market last Thursday morning. Mr. and Mrs. A. G.srrdii, of , Water-view, Elliot, and Mr James Amandaville, were here a that the AMBEROLA is the DOUBLE HEADER worlds greatest phonograph value fr-JH- .J. W. DICK & LESS COMBEST Y ffhJMaB MMjl mil iii i Mill W VftfS Valuable Surburban Property At Edge of Liberty, Ky. SUBDIVIDED You don't have to take our word for it, nor the word of Thomas A. Edison, nor the words of the thousands of people who now .. -- . own Amberolas. Prove it yourself prove to your own satisfac- ABSOLUTE AUCTION THE PREMISES " ON SATURDAY, OCTOBER 22nd. AT 10 A. M. Street. Located Just outside the city limits of Libetry, Ky., on the Middleburg J. W. Dick, No. 1. Contains 48 acres and all in grass except 1 acres in good timber. Dwelling of four rooms, veranda, small barn, smoke-housetc Good well, branch, etc. Fine garden. The house and garden rents for $10.00 per month. 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, at Cumberland count-- ate visiting the home of their son, Mr. A L Garrett tfr. Edward Hamlert has returned d hnni from a visit to Mr. Ralph Kin-nair- tion that the Amberola Phonograph is "the world's greatest phonograph value." Here's the fairest offer we could make: Come in and select a New Diamond Amberola and a dozen Amberol Records. We will deliver them to your home where you .- -,- in Edmonton. Mrs H 8 Simpson, Breeding, visited M'3 John Lee Walktrlast Thurs- day. Mr J H Sanders, CaiBpbi;&wlie, was in Cjlumbia a few days ago. r L. M. Mr. Jo Young, father cf Young, vis'ited In Coiumbla a few ' you can have 'Three Days of Good Music FREE" without costing you a cent, without obligating you in any way. Could anything be fairer? Call, write or phone and ask us about this J Three-Da- y Free Trial Offer. ;vv.- Contains 40 acres and all in rich Green River bottoms as rich as cream that will produce 1 5 bbls., of corn to the acre except two acres. 12 acres in clover and timothy meadow. Fine 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 live. Most of this farm is as good dirt as you can find in the State of Kentucky. No. 2. LESS COMBEST. a two acre corner lot facing Middleburg and side Street. Nice cottage of six rooms, spacious veranda extending full length of front and both sides of dwelling, basement, garage, well house, cow bam 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, TAYLOR HERBERTKENTUCKY. COLUMBIA, Election Officers. gan, Judges; uierK, Koy waiKer, Sheriff, A. C Wolford. Egypt. John Foster, W. A. Humph-res- s, Clerk, G. D. Bryant, Judges; Sheriff, Emmit Murrell East Cane Valley. Eugene Rice, Melvin Cave, Judges; Clerk, Stanley Smith; Sheriff, Biain Russell. West Cane Valley. John Smith, Olie Bault, Judges; Clerk, J. M. Wood-ruSheriff, Jas Squires. Holmes S. L Fisher, Sam Banks Judges; Clerk, B. R. Bailey; Sheriff, This elegant home is on oflast wtek He resides at Water-view- , Cumberland county. Mr Cicero Hoed vwill represent Tampico Lodge, Cane Valley, in the Grand Lodge this week. Mr. Warren Sallee made a business trip to Louisville iast week. Mr. D. T. Curd, known to all our people as a popular wholesale sales man, handling dry goods, was in Co lumbia and out in the countj t he latter part of last week. Mr V. Sullivan, who makes his headquarters at Paris. Ky. , spent the latter part of last week with his wife and daughter here. Mr. R. 0. Mitchell, of Fairfield.Ill , of Dr. and Mrs Z. G Taylor, who was vieiting here, was taken violently ill last Thursday night, but was better Friday morning. Mr J. A Willis has been quite sick son-in-la- w ' Just get the fact firmly fixed in your mind that this property is going to SELL. REMEM" ber election: BER OUR CONTRACT CALLS FOR AN ABSOLUTE SALE WITHOUT REWest Columbia Tllden Wilcoxsin, SERVE, BY-BIOR LIMIT. There is just one price fixed in our option and that is the Aaron Rodgers, Judges; Clerk, Mrs. "HIGH DOLLAR BID AT THE AUCTION SALE." Somebody is going to get a bargain Myrt Stults: Sheriff, Alvin Lewis. why not YOU? We invite ths closest inspection. Once glance will convince you that we are Bliss. E M. Staples, Jack Stotts, offering somethbg out of the ordinary. You must see this stuff to appreciate what it really is. Judges; Clerk, L. E. Willis, Sheriff, Look it over carefully and meet us there on sale day Saturday, OCTOBER 22nd, AT 10 A. M Johnson Price. and pound your bids at her. South Columbia. Geo. McMahan, Absolutely Free. To the person guessing closest to the amount Less Combest place will C R. Hutchison, Judges; Clerk, John bring we will give $5.00 in gold and also $5.00 in gold on each place of J. W. Dick. $15 in Geo. Pike. Lee Walker; Sheriff, L H. Jones all. Cortez Sanders, East Columbia J. Z. Pickett, ErT. E. Jeffries, Terms easy and made known on day of sale. nest Flowers, Judges; Clerk, J. R. For full particulars, blue prints, etc., see, write or phone eitker the owners J. W. Dick and Election Com. Wilson; Sheriff, N. B. Kelsey. Less Combest, Liberty, Ky., or Hurt. J. L Hurt, Walter Elrod, SELF-RELIANJudges; Clerk, Miss Bettie Cundiff; Sheriff, Wm Ballou for the past week. Col. J. Dinwiddie, on Block. GOES BANKRUPT North Columbia. R L. Smythe, Mitchell has been qiute Mrs S H. Golan Butler, Judges; Clerk, Fred sick for the past week. McLean; Sheriff, Herschel Cundiff. Miss Essye Phelps arrived home las Milltown. J. B. Leftwich, G. H. Thin Blood S?ps Energy Glide's week from where she has been visitE. Johning friends, and also taking a position Willis, Judges; Clerk, Joe Rebuilds the ston; Sheriff. Alma Powers People for Whom the Best later in Louisville. Blood. Tarter. J. H. Burress, Geo, Cheat- Mr. and Mrs. Tommie Conover have Is None Too Good Judges; Clerk, Gib Downey; visiting Mrs. Conovers parents ham, been Are always the most enthusiastic conSheriff, L B. Cain Wrestliug with a weakened coudi Mr E E. Cole, and family tins week cerning the excellence of our Dry Clean M. Over Five Thousand ($5,000) Dollar Stock. Keltner. Archie Sullivan, J. , tion of the blood is a desperate strug- ing and Dyeing. We have one of the Mr. C. C Pickett was in Louisville Moss, Judges; Clerk, Bob Blades-Over One Hundred (100) Styles to be Closed Out in Thirty Days, Regardless gle. Thin, watery blood deprives the a .'c days of last week. most efficient Remodeling Departments Sheriff, C. P. Coomer. of cost. Now is your chance to get your Winter Shoes and Save Money. Come body of energy and causes a played-ou- t Mr. Lafe Akin is in Louisville this in the country. Furs Transformed into Gradyvilla. Hayden K'tner, Ausif you need Shoes you will buy. If you cannot come, phone and look them over, feeling not unlike utter exhaus week, representing Breeding Lodge tin Gilpin, Judges; Clerk E E. Nell; the mode very quickly. Men's and or write, Shoes will be sent on approval. tion. A man with weak blood has F. and A. M , in the Grand Lodge. womens garments altered in anyway Sheriff, W. L. Fletcher. not the full use of his powers. He desired. We dye fur skins and remodel Rev. L J. B. Smith left Monday Nell. A J. Barnes, Luther Bell, lacks decision, and vacillates until he JVC- them in any way. morning for Fairfield, Ky , where he Judges; Clerk, Roy Walker, Sheriff, loses We tailor make Men's or Ladies Suits ioO. will conduct a series of meetings Cane Valley, Kentucky. Otis Rowe. Some men, and women too, go fal- up. Latest Styles. Wo pay 82.50 railroad fare Sparksville. Everett Campbell, R. every Custom-mad- e on Suit ordered from us. Hon W. F. Neat, who some years tering along for months scarcely real Send goods parcel post. We have no agents. L. Rowe, Judges; Clerk, F B. Furkin; ago was one of the best known men izing that they need Gude's Pepto R. E Strange The Teasdale Co. in Adair county, was in town last Sheriff, Mangan, the But Walnut St, Jim Breeding. Hadus Harvey, Wednesday. He has made five or six when they have taken it for a while, Cincinnati, Ohio. Judges; Clerk, Lenis Reece; races in the county, won all but one. Simpson, a difference there is in the feelwhat Sanford Hurt. He also served four years in the Sheriff, ings! The vigor and the Prepares for College of Life Basket Ball. Melson Ridge. A. W. Turner, Chesrevenue service good health return. hue of Coursesjin High School, Gr-dter Petty, Judges; Clerk, J. G. Had- Mr. Alvis Montgomery and wife, of The new rich blood gets to work, lav? Sheriff, Clarence Strange. Concord and the Graded school met Music and Expression, Athletics Broadus, Montana, who spent weeks ' building, fortifying, lifting the spirit Harmony. June Spoon, John R. in the latter's Gym, last Friday night home up to its normal standard. Physicians in Adair county, left for their Rates $162.00 Year. a Murrell, Judges; Clerk; W. L. Benand played before a large audience. Thursday morning Mr Mont n have prescribed Gude's last nett, Sheriff, Ira Rowe. The game was close and very interest Fall Term Opens Sept. 6, 1921. gomery is a son of Mr. June Mont for years as a Drug G. Willis, L W. TaGlensfork. F. ing. When time was called Concord gomery. They came from Montana gists sell It in liquid and tablet form. bor, Judges; Clerk, Elbert Webb; had 12 scores aud Graded School 11. Beivivetf R. in an auto and are returning the same " Ky. Look for the name "Gude's Sheriff, H. K. Taylor. way. on the package. NOTICE. Montpelier. Herschel Coffey, G. E. Fifth- Mr E. M. Shelley, of The Powell, Judges: Clerk, R. A. Stone; Res. Phone third National Bank, Cincinnati, a Sheriff, K W. Bell. Notice is hereby given that a poll Business Phone Died in Macomb, ill. native of Clinton county, and a very opened and an election held in Oak.-- Jo will be Bryant, Granville White superior business man, was here last Cravens, Judges; Clerk, H. J. Montpelier Precinct No 17, on the N. Wednesday. He is traveling over this regular election day, November, 1921, Sheriff, Harrison Stanton. Relatives here were notified last section of the State, making notes of Ozark Jake Gabbert, J. M. Blair, Wednesday that Mr. C. S. Mourning, to ascertain the will of the voters on DENTIST its resources and soliciting business Judges; Clerk, A J Combest; Sheriff, familiarly called Sam, died Tuesday the question as to whether or not which is doing an imfor his bank night before at his home, Macomb, 111. they wish Cattle or any Specie there-o- f, Garfield Rooks. mense business for large depositors to run at large on-- the public Eunice. J. H. Grant, Jo Henson, He was about 65 years old and had country banks. Mr. Shelley's and the Judges; Clerk, Elmer Ruherts; Sher- been an invalid for several years, hav- Highways and unlnclosed lands of Office. Front Rooms Jeffries BTdg." home is Danville. Incorporated ing received a fall from which he nev- said Precinct. Witness my hand this iff, Henderson Wheat. Little Cake Ben Evans, Eli Grant, er recovered. He was born and rear September 28th, 1921. Spectacles and Eye Glasses UP STAIRS.' The sale of B. O. Hurt, last Satur- Judges; CJerk, Jo A Thomas; Sheriff, ed nar Columbia, a son of Judge and Attest. S. O. Neat, Clerk, A. C. C. Kryptok day was well attended, aud everything Mrs. Jack Mourning. He left Adair J. J. Watson. (invisable bifocal lens) We live, we move and have our sold at good prices. Mr J. S. Breedcounty many years ago, but he had reCOLUMBIA, KY'1 Pellyton. Robt Cooper, D. Artificial Eyes being for a time, but suddenly the ing, who called the sale, said it was once or twice on a visit. He Judges; Clerk, Wallace Goode; turned Grim Reaper makes his appearance the best lot of property he'v had called Sheriff, S. S Workman. was a man of Stirling character, one FOURTH and CHESTNUT, and we are cut down without warnfor several years. made many friends in the who had Louisville, Ky. Knlfley. Tom Whitley, J. P. ing. Should we not heed the warnThe schools are moving along v CoJudges, Clerk, Kent Jones; "West. He leaves a wife, who is a si3 ing, in stock J. F. Pendleton, a "In life prepare for death" for lumbia undisturbed, and the fndica-tien- s terof Mrs N.M. Tutt, this place, and was here last Sheriff, J. J. Humphress. , dealer of Greensburg, the day nor the hour is not "known Miss Eliza and Hattie Canover,have point to a prosperous yean. The We Hovious. Ben Hovious, Art Mor- several children, all grown. receiving cattle, one hundred when the Father above will call. Friday, removed irom Mr. H. N. Miller's cot schools are yet young, and weIadvise Judges; Clerk. J. T. Humphress; trust that the God of love will comWater, Street, to apartments parents net to longer delay istaife- head. They were bought from differ-- 1 ris, 'From now until the. November tage, on fort- those, who have" been.so sorely ine- r.hfilr sons and dnncyhi-or'W.r- v -0 thecounty at from 2 Sheriff, Wm. Halcorab. B vu',"!K1J'jy in the home of Mr. W. C. Murrell. ent farmers in telect!on,there will be sme hustling, S ' Holey. Vitus Clements, E.".B, Mor- - bereft. ' J" & to 5 cents. D m; The following are the election officers of Adair oounty for the Novem- ceiled, papered and metals roofs, barns 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. CE HUGHES & McCARTY, Stanford, Ky. the J Pepto-Manga- n BIG SHOE SALE NOW ON. e. L. SMITH Training blood-builde- r. 625-62- 7 Lindsey failson .School old-tim- e red-blood- s, Pepto-Manga- blood-builde- r. Pepto-Mangan- )l. Pria. Colan6ia, 13-- B. 13-- A Con-ove- r; Or. J. Murrell Southern Optical Company O.-Pell- Mc-Gah- well-know- n J v v -- - c ' - -- - U- ', .- - T "- .- J P ;r ADAIR COUNT? NEW3 --P GradyviHe ?e We are sorry to state that Pains Were Terrific Read how Mrs. Albert Gregory, of R. F. D. No. 1, Billfold, HI., got rid of I her ills. "During My pains were terrific. I thought I would die. The beanng-dow- n pains were actually so severe I could not stand the pressure of my hands on the lower .. fart of my stomach .was felt as if life for but a short time. My husband was worried . . . One evening, while reading the Birthday Almanac, he came across a case similar to mine, and went straight for some Cardui for me to try. We had plenty of rain and some frost the first of last week. Big Creek got past fording one was awfully weak ... ... Prince Albert's a new note in the joys of rolling 'em! ITalEing about rolling your own cigarettes, we'll tell you right here that Prince Albert tobacco has 3em all lashed to the mast! di-Tect- tYou've got a handful-of-liappine- ss ion HERBERT TAYLOR University of Louisville, in lha. law department, from 4 o'c&ek. the results were immedGregory. iate," adds Mrs. p. m., until 6 o'clock, p. nw ibai "I continued to get betL. B. Cain bought a nice bunch is, I receive two hours of inthe greatest old buddy-smok- e ter, all my ills left me, of cattle one day last week, in and I went through . . . that ever found its structions each day. I prepare the Sparksville community, at with no further trouble. way into a pipe or cigarette ! my work before going, at fesae , My baby was fat and prices from 3h to 5 cents per lb. strong, and myself thank and am free to go anywhere ai Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Slidell, of God am once more hale any time. and hearty, can walk Owenton, Ky., spent several My course lasts three- - jszrs, miles, do my work, days with Dr. and Mrs. L. C. though 44 years old, feel and I have the privilege o tesas-ferriCopyricbt 1921 like a new person. All I Nell, of our place, last week. by R. J. Reynold at any time too anysfecB Tobacco Co. owe to Cardui." For Miss Christine Nell, is spendiztronal ?cv sincke many years Cardui has N.C. I prefer. I could train on- She job been found helpful in ing this week in Columbia. under some skilled lawyer,, ot building up the system Strong Hill and James W. could change to some ether when run down by disorders peculiar to women. Sneed exchanged farms, Mr. course if I should decide I wantHill paying a difference of three ed to change. I put in th& sanst hundred dollars. This deal lo- of my time on my work as it 5s The only phonograph that suscates Mr. Hill with a good farm necessary that I do so, aad tains the acid test of direct comparison with the liTing artists. and beautiful site for building a have nothing else to do. I like nice residence which he expectB the work fine and will finish bs J. 82 to do in the near future. course if I keep my health, Bridgewaters, of Greens-burPaul I cannot say where I will lointo our town last cate, as three years will brhjg came Thursday, afternoon, with thirty around many changes, and 1 do Glensfork. head of cattle, that he had not know whether I will take up The health of this community bought in Cumberland county at the practice of law or not, bat it prices from 4 to 6 cents per lb. is very essential that everybody is very good at present. certainly a nice bunch should know some law. There is a revival in progress This was at this place conducted by of cattle. The weather has been very Our mutual friends of cool down here for the past few Revs. Burton and Taylor of the Mr. and Mrs. W. R. days and a fire is very ccrafoxJ-abl- e Nazerine church. while all day. Mrs. Annie B. Brockman and Lyon, called in to see U3, en route to attend the Russell I judge from reading th& p Mrs. Anthy Taylor were shop7ts to the mornin-ping in Columbia la3tTuesdav. Creek Association last Wednes- pers that politics are getting day. We were certainly glad to very warm back there, but Mr. and Mrs. Morrison Johnsee them as they are some of imagine they will coal dawn to son were visiting the latters our old neighbors. Mr. Lyon some extent after Nov. 8tB, father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. reports his business good. I was sure sorry to read about H. K. Taylor, of the place last m "?3 m k Rev. and Mrs. James W. Ray- - the fire, which I read in. the $& i AcviiH tunm & r tht mM n m&-Saturday night and Sunday. Music makes easy! burn returned to their home, per here, in about five hours' afDr. B. J. Bolin and family and work one day last week, ter it happened. There is nc who have been in Boyle county, when grouchy, refresh you when from Conference. Our people, reason why Columbia, should not for several months, have returntired, soothe you when nervous. one and all, were delighted to have a fire enginey waterworkn, ed to their home at this place. In fact, Mood Music will help you have them with us another year, gas and etc. The gas could be Everybody was glad to have and the members of his Church, easily piped from Campbellsville-Campbellsvilcontrol your mental and physical him and hiu estimable family as well as others, greeted them well being. Mood Music is Mr. has enough gas to back with us He is a fine docwith a bountiful supply of the supply four or five such towiis. Edison's latest music discovery tor and a good man one who was If you do not own a New Edison gladly Joan you one on three days free necessaries of life, demonstrat The gas we use here comes from greatly missed while away. So it brings you benefits beyond mere trial so you can learn what Mood Music ing to them that they could not Eastern Kentucky, and West and the New Edison will do for you. we gladly welcome them back entertainment. have been better pleased with, a Virginia. My gas bill last month and hope they will remain with In a 32 page booklet, this wonpreacher, one that labored so was 65 cents for two cook stoves x'' I fus. derful new way of using music is faithfully with us all. We are and lights for six rooms, so you Mr. George Collins is erecting glad, one and all, to have them see it is very cheap fueL fully described. Over 100 selections a nice residence on farm near with us. are classified according to the effects I am, Yours truly," this place. Mr. Frank Strange The Russell Creek Association, John Rosa. they produce upon a listener. This and H. K. Taylor are putting his which convened at Big Creek booklet will give you a new and veranda floor down this week of Harvey T. Lisle, a lawyer of church last Wednesday and greater interest in music. Fill out cement. Bring Jf Thursday, was largely attended. Winchestea, nas been appointed Ajc the coupon and get your copy of Mrs. L. J. Wilkinson is spend Mail this Coupon or wF Fine preaching and one of the receiver for the McComba 03 ' of Mr. f Plet give ise a free copy fclutic." Edltoo's m ing a few weeks with relatives the booklet today. crw book, "Mood U best meetings that the Associa- Co. near Edmonton. tion has had for several years. President Hardies- 2as- asl&efi M H Mr. and Mrs. Charley Thomas As we get it from several that the Mayors of the cities fo held Vk ADOhoi Jf and little daughter, Mr. and Mrs. attended, dinner was served on If yon with 3 days of Mood Music in JK in finding employment for the . k your own home, check here F Carl Marshal and little daughter, the ground and plenty of it. KY, COLUMBIA, No charge or obligation. idle. 4F were visiting "on Cumberland But that is characteristic of that River last Saturday and Sunday. community to have plenty of The Republican Administration at Frankfort will not reduce Mr. Charley Thomas purchased good things to eat. land twenty-five- pe? cant. President Harding is opposed from Mr. Virgil Wesley his'half Mr. B. B. Dulin,. of Edmonton, farm as demanded by the Farm v to any adjournment of Congress interest in the sawmill at'this spent a few days with his friends Bureau on the grounds thatitis mm.m-immm$-during the disarmament confer-v ence. place. Charley owns it all now. here last week. not justified "I took it faithfully and Mr. Hill reports his good at Adairville. A. and the makin's papers ! For Prince Albert is not only delightful to your taste and pleasing in its refreshing aroma,but our exclusive patented process frees it from bite and parch! P. coming your when you pal it with stays put and you whisk it into shape before you caa count three! And, the next instant you're puffing away to beat the band! Prince Albert is' so good that it has led four men to smoke jimmy pipes where one was smoked before! It's 'And, for a fact, roUing up Prince 'Albert is mighty easy! P. A. is crimp cut and1 and half pound tin humidors and in the pound crystal glass sponge maistcner top. TAKE sold in toppy red bags, tidy red tins, Prince Albert is handsome pound CARDU The Woman's Tonic day last week. W. L. Fletcher has the chromo for making the best sorghum in this section. Ernest Yates, of Columbia, spent a day or so here last week, with his uncle, Charlie Yates and daughter. Our farmers are sowing wheat and preparing their ground for same. We take it that there will be a larger crop sown than usual in this section this season. Mrs. W. P. Flowers spent a day or so at Edmonton the latter part of last week. Misses Maude Wilmore and Ruth Hill, two students of the L. W. T. S., of Columbia, spent last Saturday and Sunday at their homes in our city. have had in our community far the past week or so a case sr two ot diptheria, and that it plucked from the home of Mr, and Mrs. E. E, Nell, the ido3 i their home, their darling baibe, Hallie Q., about two years cf age. She was an uncocamoisSy,. bright child. Only sick fesr a few days everything that ecc38 be done by her devoted pars&s and loviDg friends and 3Mfe3 physician was done. Up to- 3as time there is only one more esse - J developed. is over. We hope the-- wojsfc Louisville, Ky. Oct. li.iga. humidor with Editor News: If you will allow me space in your paper, will attempt to wril& a few lines in regard to th&isjtl of school I am in. I have understood that some of the pecpte impression that I urn Mr. and Mrs. Edward Hill, of have the military school, which ib a Adairville, spent a few days here in a mistake. I am in school at tie last week with their relatives. business Fringe Albert 7& NEW ng Wtnston-Sale- - I EDISON Take Cardui I g, Camp-bellsvill- e, hard get up in L yJm" 'MTwml it I fTijuiiicrcr imsrr-- -i k jluu. mm Real 3 Days of Mood Music FREE! we-wi- ll le - f i 0mi . t - NAMC - Adv -,- -- , 4 . 9-- r 8- - ADAIR Oil News. COUNTY NEWS. Pittsburgh, Pa., and will be actively interested in the refinery development work Additional Locals. Paid List. The following are new paid subscribers and renewals since our issue of last Tuesday. R. H. McKinney, Forest Sharp, E. B Watson, Mrs. Lee Hutton, Jerry Cravens, Henry Ingram, L W Sparks, Mrs Tina Wells, G M. Rice, T. A. Baker, A M Aaron, M. F. Harmon, R. Bruce Kerr, Dr. S. A Taj lor, W. R Todd, Roy Walker, H N. Smythe, S R. Elliott, E M. Shelley, R B Logan, A Garrett, G. R Hind mau, Mrs. Joe Young, Joe Rosen-bauDr. Z. G. Taylor. On the 14th of this month, last Friday, a subscriber paid $1 50 into this office, and we overlooked giving credit. If his name is not in the above list, he will please notify the office. and other Earle Vy iliiams. White, Spellacy & Moore, have here. By T. l THE. UNIVERSAL CAR let a contract to Dale & Garvin to drill four wells on the John Radford farm, on Brush creek, This farm joins the J. M. Radford farm of same creek' on which there are now three producing wells. Major, Jame3 A. Gartlan, has contracted with Butler & Ander son, to start drilling at once on the No. 2. on the C. E Keen farm on Brush Cie k. This to the No. 1, on the Hicks farm. The No. , on the Hicks farm, on Brush Creek, owned bv Stone & Leathers was drilled in a week ago at 215 feet is pump ing 125 barrels per day. 1 Several oil men whose names are to numerous to mention have been here the past week and a number of them have purchased leases or let drilling contracts while here. Operators here are jubilant over the recent advance in the price of crude oil. Somerset light VIRGINIA rrr aa being now $1.90 per bbl., and Notables BURLEY TURKJSH are making preparations to oper The three greatest ate to utmost capacity through cigarette tobaccos, the winter months if weather blending permits. Big Gasser, at Renox Creek, -Cumberland Co. T. A. Sheridan, drilling on the For Sale. G. C. Smith farm, on Big Renox Creek, at Becks Store, struck An 6 room house with a two acre lot. JtOJlf The Johns & Patterson, well gas at the depth of 514 feet, the This is a desirable piece of property and just outside the town limits. Also No. 1, on the Lela Keen farm on pressure being so great that it 45 acre tiact of iand 14 miles of town, Bear Creek which came in re- blew the tools, (weighing over in Graded School district. 5 room tlhceeZ Vfjgy ft 111 FIFTH AVE. 11a cently at 335 feet is pumping 45 2,000 lbs.) up to the top of the house, good barn and all under wire barrels per day. On October derrick. A gusher is expected in fence Prices right for a quick sale. k L. H. Jones. 4th while drawing the tools from this location soon. Crude Oil takes another adthis well it flowed over the mast Mr. L C Hindman is having his Somerset residenee, on Garnett Avenue, raised and caught fire and burned the vance, Oct. 14th. PROLIFIC BIG TYPE POLAND CHINAS dresser, Light, the grade produced in another story. The addition will nt rig and W. Norris, tool VERY BEST STRAINS BOARS, GILTS AND SOWS was burned about the face but this field, was advanced 25c per only be an improvement, but will ad WRITE TO value and attractiveness to the properT. A. COURTNEY & SON not seriously. barrel by the Pittsburg SHELBYVILLE. KYty. When completed it will shine making the market The Daniel Boone Oil Co. have with the other two story residences sontracted with Grant & Rowe, price of Somerset Light $2.15 on that avenue to commence drilling at once on per bbl. Good For The Farmer. We have a good proposition to offer White, Spellacy & Moore, are their No. , on the John Crawseveral live men in this section. For ford farm on Kettle creek. This down 100 feet and drilling on full particulars, address, Singer SewKentucky crops this year will be of a series of several their No. 8, on the John Rad- ing Machine Company, Danville, Ky. much better than forecasted by the is the first early estimation of the Department of tests to drilled by same Co., in ford farm, on Brush creek. Agriculture. This is evident from that territory. Wick & McKee, are arrange-in- g corrected estimates just issued, showJust Think of it. to commence drilling on the A. S. McCHntock, of Cleveing the condition of various as of SepOhio has purchased 8000 Frank Radford farm, on Brush land, tember 1st. Army shoes and goods at startling from J. B. Pierce. creek at an early date. acres of leases The Kentucky corn crop, for inprices. Underwear at 25c each. Come stance is now expected to yield 14,000, the big well drilled This includes Loman & Clay, of Cleveland, at once and get what you want. G. W. Coop Ohio, have purchased the Gar- Don't fail to look and get our prices. 000, more bushels than was forecast on m last May on the August 1, To be exact, the SeptemJr., farm on Sulphur creek. Mr. ret Bros, lease on Big Renox We have a few new army shoes at ber forecast is for 91,990.000 bushels of expects to com- Creek and are moving a rig on good bargains. ' McClintock, corn in Kentucky instead of 77,659,000 T. G. Rasner & Son. mence developing same at once. it and will start drilling at once, bushels, as forecasted in August appearance in this field will this makes a total of four rigs on Mr. B. H. Lawless, who has beeu The supply of Kentucky potatoes His. living at Eastman, Buchanan county, also exceeds expectations, the Septemmean a great deal to the future this creek at work. developement of this county. Messrs. J. B. Pierce and J. V. Mo., for sometime, arrived here last ber estimate of the crop being Wednesday afternoon with the rebushela as against an August es The well drilled on the G. W. Brooks, of Louisville, Ky., ar- mains of his wife, who died last Mon- timate of 3 465,000 bushels. The Ken Goop Sr., farm on Sulphur creek rived here today. day. He was en route to Oiga, Rus- tucky barley crop is now estimated at by S. S. Wilson, is full of oil 108,000 bushels as against 103,000 bus D. M. Shearer and C. E. sell county, Mrs. Lawless old home. by the August estimate is now in New York Daughtery, of Monticello, Ky., bels sho-vMr. Wilson Mr J. R Wilson has removed from The September estimate forecast but will return soon and resume were here this week looking the the Chilson property, on Water Street, pounds of tobacco' raised in operations on this tract. territory over with a view to to the Breeding residence, he recently Kentucky this year, while the August The' rig on the J. A. Neeley commenceing operations. purchased, on Campbellsville pike, op- estimate was 251,790,000 pounds. The farm, on Raft Creek, has, owing E. J. Schabelitz, the hustling posite the home of Mr. W. R. Myers. September report as a whole is of a to a helpless fishing job, been proprietor of the refinery here is His son, Mr. Owen Wilson, will occupy character to give the Kentucky farvacated. mer a hopeful outlook on a life. skidded and a new hole started. in Louisville this week on busi- the residence he NOTICE. Th's work is being done for C. A. ness. Type Writer Ribbons. Ky. Gartlan, of Lexington, On the 12th, inst., drillers for The Winter Oil & Gas Co's No. T. A. Sheridan on the No. 1, on Notice is hereby given that a poll We have will be opened and an election held in 2; on the C. W. Stranee farm, the G. C. Smith farm, on Big Sparksville, precinct No. 12, on the for sale, the Oliver, Remington on big Renox creek, has oil and Renox creek struck a heavy flow regular election day, November 1921, and Smith Premier. Call while gas showings at 255 feet and will of gas at 507 ft. which blew the to ascertain the will of the voters on they last. be drilled deeper. tools from the hole necessitated the question as to whether or not , A N. Bridgewater, of near Thp same neonle expect to the suspending of drilling for a they wish Cattle or any specie thereof run at large on the public highreceived tifty cattle here last drill their No. 1 this week and day, oil men are the results this to ways and uninclosed lands of said Friday for which ha paid from 31 to are drilling at around 750 feet. work with interest and it is ex- precinct. Witness my hand this 51 cents. They were bought from difThe latter is located upon the pected that Mr. Sheridan, will Sept 28th, 1921. ferent parties. and will be deeper pay than get a good well on this test. C. Neat, Clerk, A. C. C. hill Attest. S. A tribute to the memory of Mrs No. 2. the There is not an empty dwelling Izora Winfrey, written by her niece, Drilling on the No. 1 on the house in Burkesville and rooms The copy for the November ballots Mrs. N. B. Miller, Buffalo, New York, Alexander farm near secure. The for Adair county, is now in the office will be published next week. are getting hard to John by Wick & McKee, is writer knows of several oil men For Sale or Trade. temporarily suspended at 140 and their families who plan to Marriage licenses were issued from county clerk's office, a few move to Burkesville as soon as the Adair feet, awaiting a new stem. days ago, to Dewey Denton and Cleo A light five passenger touring car, T. A. bheridan, is drilling at apartments can be secured, how- Pike. It is said that the couple were 1921 model. Insured against fire and 400 feet on his tract on his No. 1 ever public spirited citizens are married in the Absher neighborhood. theft. A. H. Ballard. on the G. C. Smith farm on up- planning to meet the emergency , t This well by building more residences and The price of mule colts has given per big Renox creek. a black eye. The same the farmer apartments as rapidly as is expected in this week. Mrs 6. W Dillon, of Breeding, unquality of colts sold on the square two County Re years ago from 890 to $110. The offer- derwent' a successful operation at The Cumberland Louisville last week. Her husband ings now run from $35.00 to 845.00. , finery, is now in operation with and two sons, Rich and Frank were Notice. an initial capacity of 60 bbls of with her in the city. Notice. crude oil per day and is finding The tax books are now completed a;ready sale for their products. and am ready receive your taxes. The remains of James York, who I to I have just received a large line of was killed in France, and who went They .have a larger still now on Come in at once and settle. The soldier clothes, shoes &nd other goods, to war from the Breeding section, arthe grounds not yet in operation sooner, this is done, the better for all that I am selling at a bargain. Sea rived last Saturday and were buried'at and Mr. Robert Wise, will leave concerned. me before you buy. old home. his Cortez Sanders, J. B. Watson. here Tuesday to purchase more Sheriff Adair County. 5b2t machinery and supplies for it. Dsefele Life work Skoes, Good as the MILDNESS-MEJXOVNESS-AROMA Jak K?P i sixteenIfT. 7n iT mm lC5vfrfy&Ai W cigarettes e&JP one eleven LJ Coupe $595 F. O. B. Detroit With Starter and Demountable Rim N1MT4KKCITV Kg CSUZXSJWHUi THE Ford car is so simple in so dependable in its action, so easy to operate and handle that almost anybody and everybody can safely drive it. The Ford Coupe, permanently enclosed with sliding glass windows, is cozy, and roomy modest and refined a car that you, your wife or daughter wiEbe proud to own and drive. And of course it has all the Ford economies of operation and maintenance. Call and look over the Ford Coupe, Put-chase- rs, - 1 50-- 4t Reasonably prompt delivery can be made if you order at once. THE BUCHANAN-LYO- N CO INCORPORATED Columbia, - Kentucky. 3,571,-.00- 0 L n RisifiHK fBPir yv Ck a t 9,,iifiM'--"'i;Ja. O -T MJgT a' l aSS IfsEnl PErWSSS? 214-738,0- type-writerJIribbo- ns ROLLJQOFIHGS CAREY ?P Greens-burg- 60-4- t Ba-kerto- n, shingles. or They can belaid in a small fraction of the time it takes to lay other kinds of roofing. In spite of their low cost Carey Roll Roofings serve from 10 to 20 years depending on the weight of the particular roofing. If coated occasionally, they will last much longer. Thus Carey Roil Roofings represent the LOWEST POSSIBLE COST PER YEAR OF SERVICE. Asphalt Roll Roofings cost but a of the price of tile, slate, metal, DAVIS HARDWARE Kentucky C 55 Columbia, 51-3- Mrs. Catherine Larerce, of Glensfork Lodge, F and A M , is being represented at the Grand Lodge New York, had a ptc removed by Mr W. E. Dudley. from her body which hhe swal- , aio. teachTwo hundxed and forty-threers in Kentucky out of 1213 failed to According ta U. S census remake certificates tc teach. ports the size of f rmlif-- s is largHeavy frosts here several mornings est in the South ant: smallest in last week, aed unprotected vegetation th West. ' ' has been damaged. Tobacco growers are being e lowed fifty years Seventeen days from the date of. warned that if they do not sign up for the pool now no other efthis paper until the November, fort will be made to help them. An Idaho woman Is on Stealing and liquor selling continues with but,- - little interruption in The News $1.501nKentucky. trial for poisoning her husbands. poison. It Mr. H. H. Hook Jr.,' will return here at an early date from A dair County News, $l,60per, year 51-- tf Mr. J. H. Young has prized bit of tobacco in recent weeks. quite a Best; Better than the Rest, At Mirny's. is claimed that she murdered three by giving them bed 'bug .J TL "s