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The Adair County news: November 8, 1921 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1921 ada1921110801_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: November 8, 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. t'5?. . VJJJ? . I1 . J1 ?. fcftair (itetitttt COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY, TUESDAY NOVEMBER. . vti-- .v . I te'Xxv S, IQ2I NUMIES 3 JUDGE ROLLIN HURT. Will Be a Store Changes Hands. Last week Mr. Albin Murray, who RESULTS OF THE ELECTION Do-hone- Announcement. Candidate for Re-El- ec tion if Not Given Opposition Judge Rollin Hurt was in Louisville last Tuesday and gave to the afternoon papers the following statement: Unless he is given the Democratic nomination for the Appellate Judgeship in his district without opposition next year, Chief Justice Rollin Hurt of Columbia, Adair County, will Cob be a candidate for the bench in 1922, he said in a statement issued here today. His predecessors have been accorded an unopposed nomination for a second term, he said, pointing out that his reasons for declining to make the race for the nomination is that to make two races, one for the nomination and one for election, would take his time and attention, the better part of a year, "which 1 ought to be devoting to the duties of office." Judge Hurt's district is close politically and is composed of the counties of Hardin, Bullitt, Nelson, Washington, Marion, Spencer, Larue, Hart, Green, Taylor, Adair, Metcalfe, Barren, Clinton, Wayne, Russell, Casey, Shelby, Oldham, Anderson, Pulaski and Cumberland. JUDGE HURT'S STATEMENT. Judge Hurt' statement follows: "As matters now stand, I am and will continue to be a canndidate to succeed myself on the Appellate bench unless I am compelled to make two races for the office, My predecessors in the office were accorded a nomination for a second term without opposition, and such procedure has grown to be a custom, but I do not know whether it will be adhered to. If I have to make a contest for the nomination I will cease to be a candidate, regardless of how bright my prospects for the nomination and then one to be elected would take my time and attention for the better part of a year, which I ought to be devoting to the duties of the office. "If given the nomination, without confusion, I can be elected, I think, although the district has in some instances given adverse party majorities, and a party nomination is bat a bare start in the district. Yhen it becomes plain that I will have to wage a hard and active fight against some one to obtain the nomination, my candidacy will automatically cease. "So you see if any one is ambitious for my place, so far as 'shunting' me from the track will accomplish his ambition, I have told exactly how it may be done. A practical politician -- & r'-- ' has been a very successful general merchant in Columbia for a number of years, sold his stock of goods to Mr. Herbert Dohoney and Mr. Bascom who will conduct a general store, at the same stand, over the firm name of Dohoney & Dohoney. It is a strong firm and no doubt will do a good business. They invite their County Though Many Disturbance in friends to call and sae them, promis- Not ing the most courteous treatment. Voters Crossed From one Side to the Other. Miss Lula Jones, who has had charge of the dress department for Mr Murray's store for several yea ;s, remains with the new firm, and she will as has been her custom, take a delight in showing all the newest designs. Mr. Gordon Montgomery, by East Columbia, 126; Hurt, 146; Mr. Murray will be missed as a Co- the aid of Republicans, who North Columbia, 101; Milltown. lumbia merchant, as he has been ex- showed their partiality for him, MCI; Tarter, 26; Keltner, 9; ceedingly accommodating has been elected County Attor- Grady ville,49;Nell,72; Sparksville The new firm is so connected as to W. A. 78; Breeding, 115; Melson Ridge, command a splendid trade from the ney of Adair over Mr. Coffey. The figures below will 47; Harmony, 87; Glensfork, start There Were Some Surprises, the Vot- The following invitation received by Columbia friends: Mr. and .Mrs. James Garnett request the honor of your presence at the marriage of their daughter Frances Mrs Edna Feese, formerly of thi3 place, but now of Berea, Ky., who has been was one of the solicitors in her district, to increase the circulation of the Lexington Herald, failed to win an automobile, there being several offered, but she did splendid work and was awarded one hundred dollars in cash ing Quiet and Steady the to Mr. Robert Alexander Gayle a Persons Passed Eighty Here to Vote. on Wednesday evening, twenty-thir- d of December Nineteen hundred and twenty-on- e at eight o'clock at the Highland Baptist Church Louisville, Kentucky. The couple will be at home, Frankfort, after December 10th. Notice. I will not be responsible for any trades made, or checks written and- slgned by my son, Frank Caldwell, for ' he is not capable of making trades and giving checks. Mrs. l-- Etta Caldwell, Suspended. Mr. Columbia, Ky. A son of Mr. Silas Chapel and Miss and published Columbia Republi- Nellie Ellis, who live at Pellyton, can for some months past, requests us eloped for the purpose of getting; is nob to announce that the publication of married last Thursday. Harry K. Knipp, who edited te It Basket Ball Friday night at C. H. was no apS., Gym. The old Town Team vs county voted. There parent excitement, but a steady Jamestown. pull from the hour the poll openA show how each precinct in the Gteat Convenience. ed until they closed, upon the Judge W. W. Jones' residence is now heated by steam, the furnace having been completed last week, and every thing works faultlessly. A company in Louisville installed the plant, and so perfectly did the mechanics do their work, not a leak was discovered when the steam was turned on It is expensive to put in a heater, but the convenience and comfort one affords, is worth the price. Judge Jones has removed all his stoves, and to heat his entire residence now, all a member of the family has to do is 'Touch the button " People who are in a position to put in a plant should so do, and we understand others will be installed in this city. part of the Democrats, aided by Republican friends, as- - above stated, brought about the result in favor of Mr. Montgomery. He is a most excellent gentlemen, a splendid lawyer, and ev ery body knows that he will make a diligent and fearless officer. Mr. Coffey, who has been the County Attorney for four years, is ready to extend his 2,528. hand to Mr. Montgomery, only Same peace and good will prevailing;. gomery Mr. Gus Jeffries, who was the Same Independent candidate for County Judge, has defeated W. S. 2,516. Same present incumbent, Salesman with car to Sinclair, Wanted. for County Judge by small macall on dealers with a low priced Same mile fabric and 10,000 mile cord jority, which the figures will 0 said paper had been suspended, and that the plant would be removed to 180; Montpelier, 39; White Oak, Burkesville, where he will resume the 51; Ozark, 99; Eunice. 71; Little publicanion of a paper to be called the Cake, 35; Pellyton. 123; Knifley, Burkesville News. He hopes to get 80; Roley, 101; Egypt, 95; East out the first issue the 23d of this Cane Valley, 79; West Cane Val- month. He returns thanks for favors and patronage received here. ley, 94: Holmes, 42; Total, 2350. Prof. Pepp, is the name of a play The same precincts gave Murthat will be given in Columbia in rah 2.709. about two weeks by local talent. The same precincts gave Pax-to- n, There will be sixteen characters, and 2,644. the play is full of fun. It will be enThe same precincts gave Win joyed by all who will attend. It will be given at the High school Gym, and frey, 2,638. every body should attend. The proSame precincts gave Sinclair ceeds go to buy books for the public 2,501. library. There will be a further an Same precincts gave Jeffries, nouncement. known whether they went to Indiana or Tennessee. Miss Ellis is said to be only fifteen years old. She is a niece of 'Squire Welby Ellis. Sheet IronStoves. following sizes inches $3.75, 24 Inches $4.00, 26 inches 34.30. All of the stoves have large door's, and are hand made from extra heavy iron. Edwin Cravens in stoves I have on hand the at my shop 22 tire. 3100.00 - a week with extra com"is 2,645. lumbia the improvements that have Rubber Tiring. recently been made at a number of precincts gave Coffey, homes in this town. The improvements are not only attractive, but We are now prepared to Rubber value is added to the residences tire your baggy with the best grade of precincts gave Akin 5. Nothing speaks more plainly of a Robber, at $12.00 per'set. We guarwell-kehome than to see the outantee oar work. precincts gave Coffey, side attractive. An attractive home Morrison Bros. marks culture. precincts gave We commend to Mont the residents of Co- Hellen Waggener, who was a. sister of Mr Art Walker, this place,, died in the Indian Territory one day last week She was a very estimable woman and was about sixty-eighyear old. She had been in the West for many years. The older peopla about town kindly remember her. Mrs t; 2,824. 2,-66- pt missions. Universal Tire & Rubber Company, Michigan City, Indiana. The race very close between Mr. M. C. Winfrey and ChaYles F. Paxton, Paxton's majority A Splendid Lecture. being 6 It looks, as we write, that Mr. How the Bible was found was told Democrat, has been in a lecture at the Methodist church, Evan Akin, last Sunday night by Rev J. D Cana-da- elected by a small majority, over General Representative of the Geo. Coffey for sheriff. y, that a mistake may We learn from Mr. Clay Damron be found in the above figures, that a carpenter, who lives in New York, and who is engaged fn buildingbut they were added and check a large poultry house at Russell ed by two different adding ma- Springs, fell from the roof a few day3 chines. The official count will ago and was badly hart. Clay was of be made next Friday, after the opinion that it would be a week or which the finality will be an- - Ken &&JS. before he would bo able to It may be nounced. resume work. 52-- 4t The foundation for the Engine House has been put down. It is con, crete, and the other work will be pushed to completion. The residents of Columbia are again called upon to see Mr. Reed and make a contribu, tiotf, i might think that this statement com- ing from me is very poor politics on my part, but whether it is good or bad politics for me, I have made up my mind to that effect, and have no reason to conceal it from the people whom I would have to rely upon to elect me when nominated, and the matter is thus put up to any aspirant and his friends to settle for themselves. Union. Stereoptican American views were used, and they were the best executed pictures we ever saw of their character. In showing how the Bible was found, the list of slides started with hieroglyphics to regular reading, and finally the book was made. Mr. Canady made a splendid lecture, speaking so every one in the church could hear him. The chapel and anex were well filled and every body seemed to be perfectly delighted with the pictures and lecture. S S. Mr. Noah Loy made a splendid race to represent Adair and Taylor in the next Legislature. He carried Taylor county, but lost Adair to Mr. Murrah by a vote sufficient to over balance the Taylor county vote. The following is the vote of the county. Loy West Columbia, 88; Bliss, 67; South Columbia,149; To Next Friday night will be the regu-la- r the Trade of Adair County. meeting of Columbia Lodge, No 96, F. and A. M. It will be a very Basket Ball Friday night at C. H. S. important meeting as an amendment will be voted upon and to the Gym The old Town Team vs I am anxious for every member In reach of the lodge room to be present. E. W. Reed, Master. An Old Story. by-law- Type Writer Ribbons. basket ball team" The Lindsey-Wilso- n Alvin Loy, Democrat,, was ribbons elected magistrate in the Third was badly defeated at Jamestown last We have type-writFriday afternoon. The game was for sale, thelOliver, Remington district by 119 majority. played in the open, and the Lindsey and Smith Premier. Call whila Judge I. H. Thurman, boys did but little, a they were not they last. was Circuit accustomed to play on an out door Judge in the Lebanon district by court. The game closed with 25 Mr. Robert Ingram, who recently scores for Jamestown, 6 for the a large majority. resighed as cashlerJIof the First National Bank, Russell Springs, has In Louisville Judge Quin debeen a busy man every day since ha Notice. feated Overton Harris for Mayor went out the bank. He is writing; Inby about 5,000 majority. surance and is having a fine run. of The tax books are now completed and I am ready to receive your taxes. business. A Card. Come in at once and settle. The er re-elect- Georpe and Henrv Lawless, who many years ago lived in the Eastern portion of Adair conn- - y, followed trapping for a living mk! rhey generally went together wi n hey started for game. One day tf- - vere on Sulphur creek, and wait i g along the and George bluff. Henry in.the !; ten yards behind Win Suddenly a wildcat jumped troii bushy tree ;. n 'er. He did and lib on George's not call his brother u ; st him.from ut instead the claws of the auinv he reached up and cam; I J lie cat by his hind legs, swinim around his a few times, he diO-.ehead the animal's brains out against h sappling. Looking at the cat for minute he said: "I let you know. r, I am a vnwildcatilller." Henry ms the only witness to the occurrence, and in his life time delighted in telling lb. I d . The undersigned having purchased the stock of goods of Mr. Albin Murray, have embarked in the dry?oods business, in the same stand occupied by Mr Murray. We intend to keep a full line of general merchandise, and will be devoted to our Died in Danville, Illinois. pleasing the people. This is our first venture in the dry goods business, but Sylvia Mae Bryant, daughter of we feel competent to meet alljde-maudMr. and Mrs. Ethel Bryant, died in We will sell as cheap as the Danville, III., one day last week. lowest, and the most cordial attenHer remains were conveyed to Adair tion will be given customers. If you county for burial, arri 7ing last Mon do not see what you are lo king for, day. She was Ave years and six ask for it. No trouble to show goods. months old. Her parents are natives sales Miss Lula Jones, tne of Adair county. The burial was near lady, will continue in our dress dePurdy, many relatives and friends be If your Buggy needs Rubber Tiring partment. Her reputation as a buyer ing present, all expressing sympathy Morrison Bros. and seller, of dress goods is known all see ' for the bereaved parents 1 county. Due thanks will be ' over the goods passed over our Miss Annie Lee Branham, daughter returned for all The election Is over, and while it Yours for trade, of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Branham, was counters. was exceedingly quite in Adair county, Dohoney & Dohoney. operated on for appendicitis, in St. many men vyere detained from their Anthony Hospital, Louisville, about open daily avocations on account it, It is season for huntiug will ten days ago. The operation was The November 15. The hunting laws have now'hoped that the whole county will waB successful, and the patient is ex published so often in this paper resume rbusiness, vigorously, &nVr It pected home this week. She lives at been are any sore spots thttthey readers are perfectly iamiliar-therBreeding, and her father was with her the will soon disappear. with it. when the operation was performed. s best-endeavor- s s. well-know- n sooner this is done, the better for all my grateful concerned I desire to ;eturn thanka to all who patronized me while Cortez Sanders, I was conducting a general store in SheriffJAdair County. 51-- tf Columbia. My friends have been loyal, and I would show ingratitude if I failed, to express my appreciation for The game between Centre and State Miss Lula Jones, drew about 10,000 people to Danville their partiality. who has been my efficient saleslady, last Saturday. Four Columbians and also wants to express her thanks for six or eight Lindsey boys witnessed the trade given her department, and the contest which terminated in favor to say that she will remain with the of Centre, 55 to nothing. The Lindnew firm. Dohoney & Dohoney, and sey boys car got out of commission will take pleasure in continuing to and thej did not reach home until please the ladles. late Sunday afternoon. Very truly, Warned. Albin Murray. Address of John S. Stone and Maud Stone, formerly of Desda, "Clinton county, Kentucky. Edmond B. Bronson, 111 Broadway, New York. City. Ladies,rlats ladies ha Nice line of whichiwill be sold at ac at our store mi erv?r. Call at once. They an going. Blair & Ellis, Garlin, Ky, 2-4- 6 organize edat Marrowbone,;Cumberiand coun ty last week. There were thirteen pe charter members, and twenty-siwas titions. The Lodge Secretary Dave Jac- - son. , A new Masonic Lodge x by-Gra- ws do hous. Anyone wanting a girl work, See Mary Shearer, Coin bia, Ky. . 2-- 2t Mr. L C. Winfrey lias completed lis porch, 52-4- e D. E. P.helps reached here last FriGood Hoosler" Domfrsfci:? day afternoon with 85 good 'hogs, bought in Cumberland county, at $6.- - yard. Good Outing Ctati 15 per hundred. They were shipped yard. to Louisville. his concrete work around and it would be a hard w a neater job. Mr. Winff calculation and was p that every block wasjpt r to AM uade hla un to see :ly placed- - lic : l&fcper w.""W. X ADAIR COUNTY NEWS f A Man To 1 His Mate By J. ALLEN DUNN Illustrations by Irwin Myers Copyright Bobbs Merrill Co. 1 SYNOPSIS. CHAPTER I. Loitering on the San Francisco water front, John Kainey, newspaper reporter, is accosted by a blind man, a slant In size, who asks Rainey to lead him to the sealing schooner Kar-JuThe blind man tells Rainey he is an old shipmate of Captain Simms of the Karluk and desires to make his visit a surprise. He asks Rainey to lead him aboard, and Rainey does so. In the cabin they find Captain Sirams and a man named Carlsen. Simms recognizes the blind man, calling: him Jim Lund. Lund accuses Simms of abandoning1 him, blind on an ice floe, and denounces him for what he calls his ingratitude. Simms denies the charge, but Lund refuses to be pacified. He declares his intention of accompanying the Karluk on Its expedition north, where it is going in quest of a gold field which Lund has discovered. Peggy, Simms' daughter. Is aboard, and defends her father. Carlsen, who Is a physician, drugs Rainey. k. He sat up In his bunk, fully clothed as he had come aboard, the door of his cabin opened and the doctor appeared, nodded coolly as he saw Hainey moving, disappeared for an instant, and brought in a draft of some sort in a long glass. "Take this," said Carlsen. "Pull jou together. Then we'll get some food Into you." The calm insolence of the doctor's manner, Ignoring all that had happened, seemed to send all the blood In Rainey's body fuming to his brain. He "You weren't on the last trip. You weren't in on the original deal. But I find you doing all the talking, making me offers. You drugged me on your own Impulse. Where's the skipper? How does he stand In this matter?" "You're asking a good deal for an outsider, It seems to me, Rainey. I came to you partly as your doctor. But I speak for the captain and the crew. Don't worry about that." "And Lund?" Rainey had gathered that the doctor resented Lund. Carlsen's eyes narrowed. "Lund will be taken care of," he said, and, for the life of him, Rainey could not judge the statement for threat or friendly promise. "As for my status, I expect to be Captain as soon as the trip Simms' Is over." "All right," said Rainey. Carlsen's announcement surprised him. Somehow he could not place the girl as the doctor's fiancee. He rose and bathed face and hands. Carlsen left the cabin. The main room was empty when Rainey entered, but there was a place set at the table. The main cabin was well appointed in hardwood, with red cushions on the transoms and a creeping plant or so hanging here and there. A canary chirped up and broke Into rolling song. It was nil homy, innocuous. Yet he had been drugged at the same table not so long before. And now he was pledged a share of ungathered gold. It was a far cry back to his desk in the Times office. sturdy, of A Japanese entered, white-clafigure, deft, polite, Incurious. He had brought in some ham and eggs, strong coffee, sliced canned peaches, bread and butter. He served son-in-la- Lund. At last he roared a "Come In." Rainey found him seated on the edge of his bunk, dressed in his underclothes, his glasses In place. Rainey wondered whether he slept In them. Lund's uncanny Intuition seemed to read the thoughts. He tapped the lenses. It took' loud" knocking to waken took the glass and hurled its contents at Carlsen's face. The doctor dodged, and the stuff splashed against the cabin wall, only a few drops reaching Carlsen's coat. "Don't be a d d fool," he said to Rainey, his voice Irritatingly even. "Are you afraid it's drugged? I would not be so clumsy. I could have given you a hypodermic while you slept, enough to keep you unconscious for as many hours as I ehoe or forever. mix you another dose one take It or leave it. Take it, and you'll soon feel yourself again after Tamada has fed you. Then we'll thrash out the situation. Leave it, and wash my hands of you. You can go Jfor'ard and bunk with the men and do the dirty work." Hainey felt that he had made a fool of himself, and he took the second draft, which almost instantly relieved Mm, cleansing his mouth and throat and, as his headache died down, clearing his brain. "Why did you drug me?" he deI can manded. "Pretty make you pay for this." T11 ! more I high-hande- I 4 "res? How? When? We're well off Cape Mendocino, heading nor'west or thereabouts. Nothing between us and Unalaa but fog and deep water. Before we get back you'll see the pay ment in a different light. We're not pirates. This was plain business. A million or more in sight. "Lund nearly spilled thi'ics as it "was, raving the way he d. I. It's a wonder Mime one didn't owrheur him with sense enough to tuiuMe. "Hut we didn't take any risks after his blowing off. He might have done it ashore before you brought him aboard. 1 don't think so. But he might you, later." might. And "I'd have given you my word." "And meant to keep it. But you'd have been an uncertain factor, a weak Jink. You knew too much. Suppose the Karluk fought up to Kotzebue bay s hang and found a dozen Jng about, waiting for us to lead them to the beach? And we'd lane worried all the way up, with you loose. "I don't suppose jour salary is much over thirty a week, is it? Now, then, here you are in for a touch of real adventure, better than gleaning dock gossip, to a man. If we win and you saw the gold you win. We expect to gie you a share. More than you'd earn in ten years, likely, more than you'd be apt to save In a lifetime. We kidnaped you own good. You're a prisoner de luxe, with the run of the ship." "I can work my passage," said Rainey. He didn't trust the doctor, though he thought he'd play fair about the gold. But it was funny, his assuming control. "Ah!" The doctor appeared to ,miss the subject with some relief. "Well," he went on, "are you open to reason and food? f'm sorry about your friends and folks ashore, but you're not the first prodigal who has come back with the fatted calf instead of hungry for it." "That part of it Is all right," said Rainey. There was no help for. the situation, save to make the most of it and the best. "But I'd like to ask you a question." "Go ahead. Have a cigarette?" Rainey would rather have taken it - from" anyone else, but die whiff of burning tobacco, as Carlsen lit up, gave him an irresistible craving for a smoke. besides, it wouldn't do for ihe doctor o know he mistrusted him. If he was to be a part of the ship's Jlife, there was- small sense in acting ' pettishly. He ook the" cigarette,' ac-'icepted the light, and inhaled .'grate- -- "An' we had a hard an' tight agreement drawn up on paper, signed, witnessed an' recorded. 'Course it holds him as well as it holds me, but he gits the long end of that stick. W'en I read, or got it read to me, in the him." that the Karluk Seattle "He's going to marry the captain's was listed as 'Arrived' in San Frandaughter," said Rainey. cisco, It was all I could do to git car as Rainey ate heartily, feeling his "Simms' daughter? Carlsen goln' fare an' grub money. If I hadn't bin old self coming back with the food, to marry her? Ump! That may achuman blind, an' some of 'em half-wa- y especially with the coffee. count for the milk In the coconut." to'ard a man with his lights out, I'd His face became crafty, and he never have raised it. "Thanks, Tamada," he said as lie reached out for Rainey's knee, found pushed aside his plate at last. "But I'm here an' I've got some say-sOne thing, you're goin' to git "Everything arright, sir?" purred it as readily as if he had sight, and tapped It for emphasis. Bergstrom's share. I don't give a the Jnpanese. "That makes all the more reason d n where the doctor comes In. If Rainey nodded. The "sir" was refor us lookin' out for things, matey," he marries the gal he'll git her twenassuring. He was accepted as a somebody aboard the Karluk. Tamada he went on, almost In a whisper. "If ty shares, ennyway. Though he ain't cleared away swiftly, and Rainey felt they've played me once they may do married her yet. And I ain't through for his own cigarettes. Some one was it ag'in. And they've got the odds with Simms yet," he added, with an snoring in a stateroom off the cabin, settin' aside my eyes. But I can turn emphasis that was a trifle grim, and he fancied by its volume it was a trick or two. Stick to me, an' I'll Rainey thought. see you git yore whack. "It's me an' you ag'in the rest of Lund. "I'll have yore bunk changed. 'em, seems to me, Rainey. The doc's was a divided ship's company, It after all. For he knew that Lund, You'll come In with me. An' we'll almin' to be the Big Boss aboard this handicapped with his blindness, would put one an' one together. We'll be schooner. He's got the skipper buflive perpetually suspicious of Simms. mates. Don't forget they fixed yore faloed. But not me, not by a jugful." grog. I had nothln' to do with that. He slammed his big fist against the And the doctor was against Lund. I may be stranded, but, if the tide side of the bunk so viciously that It Rainey's own position was a paradox. rises " seemed to jar the cabin. The blow He started for the companionway, He set the clutch of his powerful was typical of the man, Rainey him turn, to and a slight sound made fingers deep Into Rainey's leg above decided. He felt for Lund not exactface the girl. She looked at him casthe knee with a grip that left purple ly a liking, but an attraction, a cerually as Rainey, to his annoyance, bruises there before the day was over tain compelled admiration. The giant flushed. "We two, matey," he said. "Now was elemental, with a driving force "Good afternoon," said Rainey. "Are you an' me'll have a tot of stuff that inside him that was dynamic, magyou going on deck?" netic. What a magnificent pirate he opening, but ain't doped." It was not a clever He moved about the little cabin would have made, thought Rainey, she seemed to rob him of wit, to an sure-neslooking at his magnificent proportions extent. He had yet to know how she with an astounding freedom and chuckling as he handled bottle and considering the crude philosophies concerning his presence aboard. stood and glasses and measured out the that cropped out In his talk. Did she countenance the forcible kid"I'm in life for the loot of It, naping of him ns n possible tattler? whisky and water. Rainey," Lund declared. "Food an' "Wen yo're hlind." he said, ramOr? father tells me you have de- ming his pipe full of black tobacco, drink to tickle my tongue an' fill my "My whey's other things comes to ye. I belly, the woman I happen to want, cided to go with us," she said, pleasenough, but none too coidia'?. know the run of this ship, blindfold, an' bein' able to buy eniiything I -- et antly you might say. I c'ud go aloft in a 'my fancy on. The answer to tint is Rainey thought. pinch, or steer her. More grog?" Gold. With It you can buy most enny "You have hot been well. 1 But Rainey abstained after the first thing. Not all wimmen, I'll grant you you eaten?" are belter. Have glass, though Lund went on lowering that. Not the kind of woman I'd want Rainey began to think that she v:the bottle without apparent effect. for a steady mate. Thet's one thing ignorant of the facts. And he ma-l"So yo're a bit of a sailor?" the I've found out can't be bought, my up his mind to ignore them. "Tlnnk you. I hae," he said. "I giant asked presently. "An' a scholar. son, the honor of a good woman. An You can navigate, I make no doubt?" thet's the &ort of woman I'm lool.in' was going to io.'k up Mr. Lund." "I hope to get a chance to learn on for. The sentence covered a sudden the trip," answered Rainey. "I know "This Is my gold, an' I'm goin' to He no longer wantda' e of mind. ed to go on dock with the girl. T'icv the general principles, but I've never handle it. If enny one tries t swizzle were not to be intimates. She was tried to use a sextant. I'm going to me out of it I'm goin' to swizzle Lack. get the skipper to help me out. Or n' d "Hate to take them off," he said. "Light hurts my eyes, though the optic nerve is dead. Seems to strike through. How're ye makln' out?" "You know they drugged me," Rainey ended his recital of the Interview he had had with the doctor. "Knockout drops? I guessed It That doctor's slick. Well, you've not much fault to find, have ye? Carlsen talked sense. Here you are on the road to a fortune. I'll see yore share's a fair one. There's plenty. It nin't a bad billet you've fallen into, my lad. But I'll look out for ye. And I'll need ye." He lowered his voice mysteriously. "Yo're a writer, Mister Rainey. You've got brains. You can see which way a thing's heading. You've heard enough. I'm blind. I've bin done dirt once aboard the Karluk, and I don't aim to stand for it ag'in. "I ain't got eyes. You have. Use 'em for both of us. I ain't asking ye to take sides, exactly. But I've got cause for bein' suspicious. I don't call the skipper 'Honest' Simms no more. And I ain't stuck on that doctor. He's too bossy. He's got the skipper under his thumb. And there's some-thiHe funny about the skipper. ain't the same man. Mebbe It's his conscience. But that doctor's runnin' it above the sailors, as they were, In Intelligence and earning capacity. There were six hunters and twelve sailors, outside of a general roustabout and butt named "Sandy," who cleaned up the forecastle and ( the hunters' quarters, where they messed apart, and helped Tamada, the cook, in the galley' with his pots and dishes. "'Cordln' to the agreement," Lund said to Rainey, "the gold's to be split into a hundred shares. One for each sailorman, an' they chip in for the boy. Two for the' hunters, two for the cook, four for Bergstrom, the first mate, who died at sea. Twenty for ship's share.' Fifty shares to be split between Simms an' me." "What's the 'ship's share? " asked Rainey. EVERYTHING IN HOOFING Asphalt, Gravel, Rubber, Galvanized and Painted. Also Elhvood and American Fence. , investment. "Represents capital Matter of fact, it belongs to the gal," said Lund. "Simms gave her the Karluk. It's in her name with the insurance." forty-fiv- e ve?" StvVel Fence Posts DEHLEP BROS. CO- - "Then he and his daughter get shares, and you only twenty-fi- 116 Eaal .incoiooraicu lialKei Mreei' between first and Brot.h "You got it right," grinned Lund. "Simms is no philanthropist. It wa'n't so easy for me to git enny one to go in with me, son. I ain't the first man to come trailin' In with news of a strike. An' I had nothin' to show for it. Matter of fact, Honest Simms was the only one who didn't laff at me Louisville, Ky. KKa&KKa&gaoK j outright. HAIL In Field. One FIRE In Barn News-Courie- r, Insurance Policy Protects every Minute o. Insured ONLY by Henry Clay Agents SEE as as as as as W. T. PRICE, Agent Columbia, Kentucky. Ail Kinds of Insurance Setter Se Safe Than Sorry -- I V s, Those Who acted upon our advise before the Fire are GLAD; Those. who did not, are SORRY. Iiojm-yo- It is too late After the Fire Better see us before the next one occurs. Carlsen." REED iinn SHERIFF'S PAY. BROS- - "Carlsen! What in h 1 does a doctor know about navigation?" demanded Lund. INSURANCE IT ALL ITS BRAXCHES . power-vessel- Rainey told him what the girl had said, and the giant grunted. "I have my doubts whether they'll ever help ye," he said. "Wish I could. But it 'ud be hard without my eyes. An' I've got no sextant an' no book o" tables. It's too bad." His disappointment seemed keen, and Rainey could not fathom it. Why had both Lund and Carlsen seemed to lay stress on this matter? Why was the doctor relieved and Lund disappointed at his ignorance? CHAPTER COLUMBIA, KY. n ill. eighty-five-ton d fo-yo- ur "Good Afternoon," said Rainey. You Going on Deck?" "Are to marry Carlsen. ne was an outsider. Carlsen had told him that. So she seemed to regard himL Impersonally, without interest. It piqued him. "Mr. Lund is lu the first mate's cabin," said the girl, Indicating a door. "Mr. Bergstroni, who was mate, died at sea last voyage. Doctor Carlsen acts as navigator with my father, but he has another room." She passed him and went on deck. Carlsen was acting first mate as well as surgeon. That meant he had seamanship. Also that they had 'taken in no replacements, no ther1 men to swell the little corporation of fortune-hunter- s who knew the secret, or a part of It It was unusual, but Rainey shrugged his shoulders .and rappedg ', . onthe-Soo- r ,. ; of the.cajjln -- - ) fully. sen." ''ITIkt's the " qne-tif.n- asked Carl r " -- -- Target Practice. The Karluk was an schooner, Gloster Fisherman type, with a length of ninety and a beam of twenty-fiv- e feet. Her enormous stretch of canvas, spread to the limit on all possible occasions by Captain Simms, was offset by the pendulum of lead that made up her keel, and she could slide through the seas at twelve knots on her best point of sailing reaching the wind abaft her beam. After Rainey had demonstrated at the wheel that he had the mastery of her and had shown that he possessed Captain Simms appointed him second mate. "We don't carry one as a rule," the skipper said. "But It'll give you a rating and the right to eat in the cabin." He had not brought up the subject of Rainey's kidnaping, and Rainey let it go. There was no use The arguing about the inevitable. rating and the cabin fare, seemed offered as an apology, and he was willing to accept it. Carlsen acted as first mate, and Rainey had to acknowledge him efficient He fancied the man must have been a ship's surgeon, and so picked up Ills seamanship. A sailor named Hansen Avas promoted to acting quartermaster, and relieved Rainey. Carlsen spent most of. his Ulna" attendant on the girl or chatting with the hunt-- , ers, with whom he soonappenrejl on terms of5 Intimacy. " . ThivJyWters. oteomed themselves sea-legs, -- "An' Thet's the Sort of Woman I'm Lookin' For.n an' you can lay to that. Not forget-tithem that stands by me." Between Lund and Simms there existed a sort of armed truce. No open reference was made to the desertion of Lund on the floe. But Itainey knew that It rankled in Lund's mind. The five, Peggy Sirams, her father, Carlsen, Lund and Rainey, ostensibly messed together, but Rainey's duties generally kept him on deck until Carlsen had sufficiently completed his own meal to relieve him. By that time the girl and the captain had left the table. Lund Invariably waited for Rainey. Tamada kept the food hot for them. To Rainey, Tamada seemed the aboard shi. He hardest worked-man' - CONTINUED ON PAGE G The fact that many Sheriffs of the State are now receiving as fees for the collection of taxes m For eviry day in the week. more than the constitutional limFor Bvtry room. For general JL of $5,000 annually was an isit 1 housecieaning. sue in the primary in some counSolid Cako Jk ties with the result that certain ggGJJS3B No Waste shrievalty candidates offered to share the fees with the taxpayers by applying the excess to the road fund. After the Attor pensation in excess of his office ney General had ruled that such expenses, the salaries of his depcampaign pledges were contrary for himuties and $5,000 a to public policy and void, the self. Such action would bring candidates making such offers the matter squarely to the front were defeated for party nomifor legal adjudication. nations wherever they offered. The Sheriff is a constitutional If the primary returns were officer ard this might have a any index the people were not bearing in a suit. If the impressed with such demagogic action is instituted it will affect pleas and the idea of office auc-- j every Sheriff n Kentucky, whose tions. It was thought that the pay exceeds the constitutional primary had disposed of efforts limit. Louisville Time3. to place a limitation on the compensation of the Sheriff, but at a Unable to secure a special recent meeting of the Farmers' judge, the trial of Maurice Gal- Union in Fayette County, a res- vin for illegally securing the olution was favored authorizing pardon of Blair, has been post-a suit against the Sheriff to re j poned to the January terra of Court. quire him to pay back all com- - the Franklin I fJ3 j yr Ch-Qui- t- x: rv J- ADAIR COUNTY NEWS CONTINUED FROM PAGE 2 bad three messes to cook and be was busy from morning until night, efficient, tireless and The crew, though they acknowledged his skill, were Californians, either by birth or adoption, and the racial prejudice against the Japanese wat apparent. A week of good wind was followed by dirty weather. The persistence and increasing opposition of the storm seemed to have a corresponding effect upon Captain Simms. He grew daily more Irritable and morose, even to his daughter. Only the doctor appeared able to get along with him on easy terms, and Rainey noticed that, to Carlsen, the skipper seemed conciliatory even to deference. Peggy Simms watched her father with worried eyes. The curious, tarnished look of his tanned skin grew until the flesh seemed continually dry and of an" earthy color; his lips peeled, and more than once be shook as if with a chill. On the eleventh day out, Rainey went below in the middle of the afternoon for his scaboots. In the main cabin he found Simms seated in a chair with his daughter leaning over him, speaking to her in a barsb, complaining voice. "No, you can't do a thing for me," he was saying. "It's this sciatica. I've got to get Carlsen." As Rainey passed through to his own little stateroom neither of them noticed him, but he saw that the captain was shivering, his hands picking almost convulsively at the tablecloth. curse him!" "Where's Carlsen, Rainey heard through his cabin partition. "Tell him I can't stand this any longer. He's got to help me. Got to. even-tempered. "We got to "block that Carlsen's game," he said to Rainey. "There's a nigger in the woodpile somewhere an' you an' me got to uncover him, matey, afore we reach Bering strait, or yoir an' me'll finish this trip squattin' on the rocks of one of the Four Mountain islands makin' faces at the gulls. "I wish you c'ud git under the skin of that Jap. No use tryin' to git In with the crew or the hunters. They're ag'in both of us leastwise the hunters are. The hands don't count. C BIG REDUCTION IN ? PRICES 9 They're jest plain hash." Lund spoke with an absolute contempt of the sailors that was characteristic of the man. "They don't look on us two as mas cots," went on Lund. "But to git back to that Jap. Forewarned is forearmed. He ain't over an' above liked, but they've got used to him goln' back an' forth with their grub, an' they d sort of despise him for a yellow-skinne- PRICES ON Chevrolet Automobiles Are Now Down. Bead the Reductions as Given by coolie. "Now, Tamada ain't no coolie. I know Japs. He's a cut above his job. An' there ain't much goin' on that Tamada ain't wise to. See if you can't get next to him. Trouble Is he's too d n' neutral. He knows he's safe, becoz he's cook an' a d n' good one. But he's wise to what Carlsen's play-in' at. "Carlsen don't care for man, woman, God or the devil. Neither do L" he concluded. "An' I've got a card or two up my sleeve." The storm blew out, and there came a spell of pleasant weather. Simms was still confined to his cabin. Except for observations and the details of navigation, Carlsen left the schooner to Rainey. They were well off the coast, out of the fogs, apparently alone upon the lonely ocean that ran sparkling to the l'ar horizon. It was warm, there was little to do, the Got to." walking sailors, as well as the hunters, spent Rainey appeared, As heavily in his boots,' the girl looked most of their time lounging on the up. Her father was slumped In his deck. Lund hung over the rail, smoking, chair, his face buried on his folded arms. The girl glanced at him doubt- or paced the deck, always close to The manner in which he fully, apparently uncertain whether Rainey. to go herself to find Carlsen or stay Aent about the ship was almost uncanny. Except that his arms were with her father. "Anything I can do, Miss Simms? cenerally ahead of him when he . moved, his hands, with their woolly Tour father seems quite ill." The hesitation of the girl even to covering of red hair, lightly touching speak to him was very plain to boom or rope or rail, he showed no Rainey. Suddenly she threw up her hesitation, made no mistakes. When the breeze was steady he would even chin. "Kindly find Doctor Carlsen," she take the wheel and steer perfectly by ordered, rather than requested. "Ask the "feel of the wind" on his cheek. him to come as soon as be can. I " The slap of It in the canvas, or the She turned uncertainly to her father. creak of the rigging to tell him if he "Can I help you to get him into the was holding to the course. And he look an almost childish delight in procabin?" asked Rainey. She thanked him with lips, not eyes, claiming his prowess as helmsman. The booms were stayed out against and he assisted her to shift the almost helpless man into his room and swinging in flaws and the roll of the bunk. He was like a stuffed sack be- sea, and Lund strode back and forth tween them, save that his body behind Rainey, who had the wheel. twitched. While Rainey took most oi The hunters were grouped about Carlthe weight, he marveled at the sen, who, seated on the skylight, was strength of the slender girl and the telling them something at which they way in which she .applied It Slmma guffawed at frequent intervals. "Splnnin them some of his smutty seemed to have fainted, to be on the verge of unconsciousness or even utter yarns," growled Lund, halting In his collapse. Rainey felt his wrist, and promenade. "Bad for discipline, an' bad for us. He's the sort of the pulse was almost Imperceptible. bird tlmt wouldn't give "I'll get the doctor immediately," he those chaps a first look ashore. Get-tisaid. in solid with 'em that way Is a "Mighty funny sort of sciatica Rainey told himself as lie hurried for- bad steer. You can't handle a man ward. He knew where Carlsen was, you make a pal of, w'en he ain't yort in the hunters' cozy quarters, playing rank." poker. "Captain Simms seems to believe in "The skipper's 111," said Rainey. him," answered Rainey. He wondered "No pulse. Almost unconscious." how much of Carlsen's increasing Carlsen raised his eyebrows. dominance over the skipper Lund had "Didn't know you were a physician." noticed. he said. "Just one of his spells. I'll "Simms Is Carlsen's dog!" exploded finish this hand. Too good to lay Lund. "The doc's got somethin' on down. The skipper can wait, for 1dm, mark me. Carlsen's a bad egg once." an', w'en lie hatches, you'll see a buzThe hunters grinned as Carlson zard. An' you wait till he's needed as took his time to draw his cards, make a doctor on soniethln' that takes hi hers and eventually win the pot on more'n a few kind words or a lick three out a bottle." "I wonder what your real game is?" Hansen came aft, offering to take Rainey asked himself as he affected the wheel. n' qtu-en- iAiOOD . LEWIS Lighi Delivery S525.00. 490 Touring Car $525.00. Roadster 525.00. 9 t They are are Durable and Easy Running. t .1 NEM PRICES ON BUGGIES AND WAGONS. have a large supply of th? very best makes and I am selling them .it living prices. ing and walking plows, all kinds Rid- i t at LIBERAL DISCOUNT for CASH. git matters not what you Jl need on the farm, I can please you in the article and price. have also a Full Line of General Merchandise. fine-feather- ed IW00DS0N LEWIS IGRJEENSBURG, KENTUCKY 1 EAGLE "MIKADO"- wkwmwkwk -- Pencil No. 174 S.)gWlHI-ta.J-l , - -- , BjBWr &WA ni "No "The Skipper's III," said Rainey. Pulse. Almost Unconscious." the play. According to his own announcement Carlsen was deliberately neglecting the father of the girl he was to marry and at the same time slighting the captain to his own men. Carlsen drew In his chips and leisurely made a note of the amount. The captain did not make his appearance for that day, the next, or the next. Carlsen kept his own counsel, and Peggy Simms spent most of her time In the main cabin with her eyes always roving to her father's door. Carlsen was the apparent controller of th schooner. Lund was quick to sense tbis. to vtch - "They bane goin' to sliute at tar gets," he said. "Meester Carlsen he put up prizes. For rille an' shotgun. Thought you might like to watch It, sir." Rainey gave over the spokes and went to the starboard rail with Lund, watching the preparations between fore and main masts for the competition, and telling Lund what was happening. Carlsen gave out home shotgun cartridges from cardboard boxes, iwelve to each of the six hunters. Sandy, the roustabout, had been requisitioned to toss up empty and those who failed cursed him for a poor thrower. A hunter named Peiulng made no misses, and secured first prize of ten dollars in gold, with d m:in named Beale scoring two him, and getting half that mount from Carlsen. Then can e the t,est with the rifles. The weapons were all of the same "jil'bpr, well oiled, and in prfect con-Hi.. Each of the bur' rs bad a few 'hells in his possession, but they the total of six dozen by a '. l onslderahle margin. Carlsen went below for the necessary ammunition while the target was A keg comj t'til and set in place. had bivn rigged with a weight under-slunto keep It upright, and a tin can, painted white, set on a short spar in one end of the keg. A light line was attached to a bridle, and the mark lowered over the stern, where it rode, bobbing in the tall of the schooner's wake, thirty fathoms from the taffrall where the crowd gathered. More bullets hit the keg than the can, and Carlsen was often called upon as umpire. But the tin gradually became ragged and blotched where the missiles tore through. Beale and Demlng both had five clean, undisputed hits, tying for first prize. Beale offered to shoot It off with six more shells apiece, and Demlng consented. J!3anJ be done,? declared Carlsen. bot-ile- s, ! be-i.in- t ".U'.H.-- . Colun bi Barber Shop Mori A 1ST For Sale at your Dealer EAGLE MIKADO Made in five grades eft; Jic ASK FOR THE YELLOW PENCIL WITH THE RED BAND LOWE EAGLE PENCIL COMPANY, NEW YORK Sanitary Gran SI 1 i vherc both Satisfaction'and on are Guaranteed. i Give us a "Superfluous Women" of women, formerly sheltered, are finding it possible to tackle life for themselves and are enjoying it. Aside from these, too, there are those for whom the word "superfluous" is simply insulting the women who are helping to build up the broken lives of their countries, especially through care of the children. Such women give their spirit of motherhood to great groups instead of to a small family and render a service thax would otherwise not be given. As a final point, sheer force of numbers, as the New York World points out, may give the women in certain of the European couc tries a social and political powr they never had before. Married life is normal and de sirable, bur it is too late in the marriage is a day to assume-tha- t woman's ;.vhote and only destiny, or than a spinster if any more superfluous than a bachelor. The Woman Citizen. . x But thousands m1 v -- and be Convinced. HKXKKK39K$KX - Fifteen million women in Eu rope are "doomed to die unmar ried" and there are two million more women than men in England according1 to recent estimates. Various persons commenting on this situation have been filled not only with dark foreboding for society but with gloomy pity for these "supeflu-ou- s women.." Some of the pity may by wanted; all of it would be it a general social attitude were to go with the word "superfluous". Fifteen million wo men all feeling superfluous would add to . a considerable total of piteous woe. But the da? for that has gone by and it's high time the word superfluous as a synonym for unmarried, went with it. hardships economic Bitter here will be, of course women thrown on their own resources without training or equipment. ( W. B. 1 VTTESOlSr j GENER Second v . INSURANCE -- 1 A. i International ;lrvletoiVleasure Clothes. - , Jeffries Building. 0 COLITM . ' LA., -- Kr Splendid Offer. r'-M- g f HENRY W. DEPP DENTIST k 7 A i Here Js a proposltionwe make to readers who want a city paper, but do not want a daily: Am permanently located in Columbia. All Classes of Dental Work Do Crowning and Inlay Work Specialty. B furnish the Adair County News and the St. Louis Twice-a-wee- k Globe Democrat for $1.90 per year, in Kentucky. To subscribers liTlng In We will other States The is one of 82.40. bear, steel-Jacket- Work Gnarantee-Office: next door to post ofllce All J Itloaatonoe. Globe Democrat and newest papers published in this country. We do not knowihow long this proposition will; hold good, therefore, if yon want fh papers, call orjt&nd in your subscrlp. Twice-a-wee- k the CONTINUED ON PAGE 6- - a. 4 -- the adAir:county:news Coarxty &dair - NevJs Smith farm, near Bakerton. Published OnTuesdays Present depth not known. fU Cokm6i2L, Kentucky. E.MURRELLZ I Messrs. White and Moore, of Ballowee'n evening. There were firm, are many unique costums, and the little theabove mentioned spending a few days on Brush ) folks had a very enjoyable time. - Miss Cecil about) forty of Sullivan entertained her young friends ab the home cf her aunt, M iss Ola Wilson, N. C. Coffey's Editor Creek, and expect while here to I Mr Clarance Hindman has added .Mgr drill in their well on the" John another story to his residence oh VIRS. DAISYIHAMLBTT, Garnett Avenue, making his place a Radford farm. Ina A pfanocratic Newspaperldevoted to the Major James A. Gartlan is very attractlpe home. There is not terest of the city of ColumbiaZ&nd the People one building on this street down 125 feet and drilling" on of the most attractive in town.,- at Adair and' adjoining Counties. the No. 2 on the C. E. Keen MeKinley Bold to Finis Wille as second .Entered at the Columba' farm, on Brush creek. This E. A. iams recently, the farm, on the Bus-seman matter. well should come in this week. Springs road, known as the Jo drilling on the Karnes place, for. $1,600 Mr WillDallas Goff is TUESDAY NOV. ,8. 921. Frank Radford farm, for Wick iams will remove to the place in a & McKee. This farm joins the very short time. one-stor- y Post-offic- Three Casey County Farms 203-7- 5 and 55 Acres Farming Implements, Etc. All Live Stock, ll J themselves. first form such And there is no hotter way to do this penitentiary. than to bring into the household a periodical that will be of interest to In a statement to the Associa- ."every member of it; that will supply ted Press Cordell.Hull, the new the best reading for old and iyoung. Democratic Rational Committee Among the .periodicals of this dechairman, Jias .outlined his pol- scription The Youth's Companion is unique Not only does it aim 'to enitics Briefly he said, he would to cevelop the committee tertain and inform boys and girls in their teens, as its name suggests, but into a "most'militant and efficient there is nota, page hrit that- - parents oganization,." within his capacity can pass over with indifference. above mentioned Keen farm. ?2.00 Kentucky ntside of Another Advance in Crude oil. AH Subscriptions are'dne and!lParable in The grade produced in this field, known as Somerset Light, was Torn Slaughter, the notorious advanced 25c per barrel, making bank.robber and murderer, is to the quoted market price $2.65 be placed in the electric chair per barrel. In the Arkansas, Jefferson county, circuit court he waB so con forming Good Reading Habits. demned on Tuesday.ithe first day of !this month.igAn appeal will If parents wish their children to be:, (taken. His conviction was form good reading habits they must n Kentucky ?LK) ' STJBSCRIPTIONRPRICE: Mrs. Wm. Holmes, who was 57 years old, died near Purdy last Sunday night. She was a sister of Mr. E. M. Bryant, and was a good woman, one that will be greatly miBsed by the, T Tuesday, At Absolute Auction On The Premises, November 22, at 10 Tract No. 1, a. m. Sharp. 203 Acres. iorij killing' a trusty at the Ar-kans- as Located on Trace Fork Pike about 2h miles east of Phil and same distance from Gilpin P. O., in Casey County and known ;'as the I. C. Thomas farm, of this 203 acres neighborhood. about 100 acres in rich bottoms of which 30 acres in corn and balance in meadows and Mr. James Voils, who was Some good timber on the upland. School right on the farm, close to church struck, by an automobile, in the grass. Two wells, one at home and Southern part of the county, a week and stores, on rural route and in splendid neighborhood. or more ago, is improving. It was at one at barn, best water on the creek, springs, etc. Fencing good. An ideal location first thought that he was fatally hurt. and a desirable place to live. A money maker and a dividend producer. ImproveDwelling of four rooms, barn 40x50 with concrete foundation, silo 12x18 and Mrs. Ethel Burton, who was a ments. daughter of Mr. Art Bailey, died in 75 ton capacity, crib with shed and small barn attached and all other necessary outthe Little Cake precinct, a few days buildings. ago. She waa a good, christian womTract No. 2, 75 Acres an and a great loss .to, the community. Is located at the head of Russell Branch about one mile from Tract No. . Good Ridge land. Mostly in timber. No. 1 People of Columbia who knew Early Beech, etc Outlet to county road on both sides. Rich coves, well watered by everlastings springs, Etc, This is a good Vaugfian, of Greensburg, were shock-iinvestment proposition. f to learn of his death killed acci dentally by the thrust of a knife, in- No. 3, 55 Acres tended for another peraon. Located close to the Woolen Mills at Phil, on the south side of ihe Trace Fork. Splendid ridge land and all in cultivation. splendid Casey county farms Residence of five rooms, good bam and all other necessary outbuildings- - Well watered by everlasting springs, good fencThree are advertised by Hughes & McCarty ing. Good young orchard of splendid variety of fruit. All lays well and a dandy little farm for the man of small means-Loo- k in today's paper. Bead the "ad" this one over. There are bargains for persons wantcattle 800 lbs, one yearling steer, one pair mules, good ones, one bugPersonality. 8 head of ing a farm. shoals, 12 head of sheep, Fordson Tractor, grist mill consisting of line shaft, pulleys, crushand horse, 1 d Tract The 52 Issues of 1922 will be crowded with serial stories, short stories, editorials, poetry, facts and fun Subscribe now and receive: 1 The Youth's Companion 52 issues in 1922. iather are personally known to 2. All the remaining issues of 1921. several gentlemenZabout Colum3. The Companion Home Calendar bia, and the are spoken of as for 1922. All for 82.50. 4. Or include McCall'a Magazine, jnen who do&hings. the monthly authority on fashions. Both publications,- only Cumberland; County Oil Notes. - and would disseminate facts concerning the "short comings" of the present administration among "average citizens," AMr. Hull is aTennesseeanJand.the and his ld The absent voters law was declared unconstjtutipnal by the Court of Ap- com . peals, hence the sending of ballots to ous to mention. friends away from home came to The sale will be held on tract No. I of 203 acres. naught. Just get one fact firmly fixed in your mind and that is this property is going to SELL for whatever it will bring. OR LIMIT. OUR CONTRACT CALLS FOR AN ABSOLUTE SALE WITHOUT RESERVE BY-BIMr. Fount Pendleton, a Mr. Coffey is game to the core. YOUR PRICE will be HIS PRICE let the result whatever it may. The last bid on stock dealer, of Greensburg, received sale day gets a deed to the property. OPPORTUNITY is knocking at your door ACT. a number of cattle here last ThursRemember the day and HOUR TUESDAY NOVEMBER 22ND AT 0 A. M. Join the crowd for they day. They were bought from 4 to 7 and-.hay-- seven one sow gy belting, Etc., all in good shape. er.fsheller, one - All farming tools two cultivators, double shovels, turning plows, Etc Lot of Antiques, old fashioned clock with wood works, old time cupboard (Cherry) and other things too numer- - D well-know- n 1 cents. will be there. BY T. EARLEfWILLIAMS. Mrs. Keltner, who was the widow THE YOUTH'S COMPANION, of T. J. Keltner died near Portland Commonwealth Ave., & St. Paul St., Monday of last week. She was quite Boston, Mass. 83.00. We will give away For full ABSOLUTELY FREE some GOLD for best guesses on property. Dinner on the Ground. particulars see, write or phone either the owner, N. G. Coffey, Middleburg Kentucky, or Col. A. S.JMcClintock hasjcontract-e- d See my line of, shoes They are Mr. Brack Cain has bought quite a with Grant & Rowe to drill worth the money. number of hogs and cattle in the last F. Neat. three wellB'on the Charlie Smith two weeks. He paid 7 cents for hogs, And lovely Spring hath come at last, My heart in jour heart will rejoice, from 2 to 5 cents for cattle. farm on Bear Creek, to comPaid List. mence immediately. This farm Mr. Horace Jeffries is now enclosing joins the Lela Keen farm on his porch with concrete blocks and The following are new paid subscribwhich Johns & Patterson recentmaking other attractive improveers and renewals since our issue of last ments at his residence. ly drilled in a nice well. Tuesday. G. S. Patterson, ofgShepherds-ville, an aged lady, highly respected. Hushes & McCarty, theStanford, Ky J. B. Dinvviddie, on Block. Ky., was here this week, and arrangedlto resume drilling on the F. F.t Smith farm, on Bear Creek. It will be remembered that sometime ago this iirm partially completed a well on this tract, but had to suspend Lyon, Beecher Pierce, Mrs. G. T. Prof. Pepp drilling on account of continued Flowers, Mrs. Jas. Menzies, Mrs. S. Do not fail to high gas pressure. L Kinnaird, W. T. Withers, J. B. Drilling onlthe J. A. Neeley farm is temporarily suspended, owing to a broken engine. This well should come in about the And you will laugh with merry voice; Then'you will sigh, remembering: "My dead Mother loved the Spring!" And when your children come to be, And the? sit upon your knee, Belle Tucker, P. C. Thompson, O. There will be singing at Kellyville And look at you with calm surmise T. Smith, W. L Gadberry, E. A. church on the 4th Sunday afternoon, I shall look at you through their eyes MeKinley, Geo. Hancock, I. O. Rowe, condusted by Prof. Joel Darnell. All O little son upon my knee, Charles C. Tennis, John A. Harris, singers are invited. Thou art my immortality! F. L Morse & Co , Nannie B. Lewis, Mr John Burton expects to remove E Reneau, Carnahan Oil Co , J. S. Hogwallow News. Grissom, G. W. Coffey, E B. Cheat-ba- his stock of goods to his new store J. P. Clayton, Ruel Wooten, F. house, on Campbellsville pike, the The Deputy Constable today M. Wilmore, Martha Grady, T. B. last of this month. is coming to Columbia. see him. He will bring JP i&mmm$&&&e&3& 'iK&: g??T7'3ff3 ?&ir Xt-F--- S6S M IHHHwk THIS ffi4ormwi 7tb, " inst." Fike & Co. , of Uniontown, Pa. , commenced drillington the James Williams farm, onCasey's Fork of Marrowbone creek the l9t inst. Thh Company are hustlers and will push the work here as age as 52. They had both lost rapidly as possible and a good panions. well is expected here. was seen taking the measurements of Sile Kildew's tracks in the mud across the road. So far sunshine to every heart. Russell, P H. Dunbar, J. B Jeffries, Sile has not done a Have yoir dog and gun ready. The as is known L C Powell, O. C. Fink, Eoberfc In thing to be arrested for but the gram, Owen PulIIam, D. O. Eubank, 15th will be the'day. Deputy says it won't hurt to W. J. Jones, J D Bryant. Born, to the wife of Ruff Redman, have the tracks on file if anyNovember 4, 1921, a son. Just received a eood lot of .odd thing should happen. 5 coats. Prices right The Mother Speaks. The Wild Onion school teachJ. F. Neat. er looked through the dictionary BY GERALDINE STOCKVIS. S. C. Neat issued marriage licenses, today and to his surprise found a few days ago, to A. R. Blakey and several words spelled the other t Betsy Ann Burton. Blakey was 60 O little son upon my knees way. years old and his affianced gave her Thou art my immortality! com COATING is a better roof coating made of preservative oils, asphalt and real asbestos rock fibre. It peneroofs, resaturates the old felts, fills all trates old dried-ou- t pores and softens dry scales. The asbestos fibre cannot rot, burn or evaporate, acts like hair in plaster. It Fibre Coating is equally effective on old wood, metal, or composition roofs. Apply it with a brush, just as it comes from the can or barrel. Adds years of life to any roof at very small cost. This office printed 91 ballots for the T. A. Sheridan will drill to the election, and take it from us that it third pay on the well on the G. required work, but they were all deC. Smith farm on Big Renox livered in ample time. This is a busy Creek. around 600 feet and drilling with we feel proud. All good prospects for a well. force. but there are busy people behind it To do all the other work The No. 2 onjtheC. W. Strange that was brought in, get the paper farm on Big Rent-- Creek is out on time, is something for which office, x honor to our Wick & McKee are drilling at Mr. Lisle Tate Sublett, whose home 450 feet on the No. 1, on the was near the Green Elver Bridge John Alexander farm, near Bak- died one day last week.' He was years old and was known as a erton. man of sterling character. He leaves White, Spellacy- - & Moore are a wife and one son, who have the sym- jdrilling on the No. 2 oh the Lela pathy of the entire neighborhood thir-ty?-e- lx And my blood, when I am goue, In thy warm veins shall still rum on. When you look into my eyes, s With that air of calm surmise, When your eager lips are pressed Closely to my offered breast, . Then a Godlike joy I know, Which Death itself can't overthrowl But Time, which knows nor rest nor pause, Moves on, nor halts for any cause, And this, my flesh, which is but clay, Ere long to dust must fall away. And of my body there shall be Nothing save a memory. N MiBs Flutie Belcher was seen to sigh and look wistful at the Must postoffice this morning. be expecting a letter. DAVIS HARDWARE ct , L o - Columbia, Kentucky. wh0 want a PaPer- but; do The Tickvifle train came in suspicious of the cashier of the ,readers a daily: want not i,llUHViiic several minutes ahead of time m:u;ii uauti. auci acciu imu We will furnish the Ads:r County Wednesday morning, it having with a new neck tie on and drew News and the St. Louis k run into a"yellow jackets' nest bis $5.00 out of the bank, has Giobe Democrat for $1.90 per year, in while passing through the Calf put it back. Kentucky. To subscribers living in neighborhood. Ribs other States S2.40. October is the only month of JeffPotlocks has found out The Twice-- week Globe Democrat he year which shows a heat in a western how to keep interest as compared w ith previ- is one the best and newest papers is to skip the novel, and that published in this country We do not ous years. chapters, then most interesting knowjhow long this proposition will Yet in thy flesh, and in thy mind, A Splenuid Offer. going to you can't tell how it is hold good, therefore, if you want the Something of me is left behind " papers, call or send m tor sabscrip What time the wintry days 'have end. l '' position we make t. t'feii atortcb Here ls.a passed, - ' ,;R9z Barlow, who recently grew. ui, ..,.. c; Twice-a-wee- a de-ficen- cy -- t- -f " " -" ,.. TgE ADAIR CaUlTY I NES r PERSONAL Hugh Sharp, of Louisville, arrived last Saturday. The former went, to Jamestown to vote, and thejatter remained here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Winfrey. re1&.T. J. O. Russell's condition was reported last main's the same as Mr, and Mrs. gist of Louisville, who has been selling drugs throughout this country for forty years, was here a few days ago In company with his son and wife Mr. week. 25T. H. Willis, of Taylorsville, spent a day or two in Columbia last Nat and Mr. Gto Hancock write their father, Judge Juuius HanMr. Sam M ' 51 am m W E jL or I I THE UNIVERSAL CAR One-TbnTroc- Er week. His physical condition is very good. Hr. A. D. Patteson came home Sat- I urday aud returned to his business Wednesday. Mrs. F. a. Eosenbaum and daughter, Miss Mabel and Mrs Blair, mother of M rs. Eosenbaum spent a few days of last week in Louisville. Mrs. F. H. Durham has been sick for several days. Mr. L. O. Tayler, who is employed at Frankfort, came in Saturday night and remained until after the election Chief Justice Rollin Hurt v. as at .home from Saturday night until Wednesday. turned Monday. Mrs Sailie D. White, of Franklin, Mr. atid Mrs. O. C. Kimbler of Sewellton, was with friends here last Ind , is visiting relatives ju Adair county At present she is at the Sunday, Mr. IT. B. Miller is here on his an- home of Mr. L G. Weatherford. Mr V. B Morgan, Cincinnati, was nual visit. At present he is located in on his visits at the Jeffries Hotel last Thursday. Buffalo, New York, and it is a pleasure for the Adair county Messrs. R T. Parrott and John people to give him the glad hand. Bottoms, Campbellsville, were here a Mr. Jas. Feese, who has been at few days ago. Berea, Ky., for some months, is now Mr. J. W. Gilmore, Richmond, callwith relatives and friends here ed to see Columbia merchants last Mrs. John Lee Walker and her son, Thursday. John Ritchey, have returned from Mr. E. H. Black, Franklin, Ky.,was Burkesville. here a few days ago. Mr. Curt Bell, of Red Lick, was in Mr. W. E. Harris made a business Columbia Monday. trip to Louisville and Indianapolis Prof. Edgar Royse and Miss Tlioma-sin- e last week, Garnett, who are teaching at BosDr. W. F. Cartwright. made a busi-tri- p ton, Ky., came home in time to vote. to Louisville last week. Mr. T. W. Buchanan and Mr. R. J Mrs. J. P. Dohoney remains- - about Lyon, of the Buchanan Lyon Com in the same condition as was last repanj, were mixing with friends here ported. Her sister, Miss Sailie Monday. has been quite sick for several Bu days Misses Katie Murrell, Lucile chong.Frances Strange, Ethel Garnett Mr. Horace Cundiff, who is a RailDoris Wilson witnessed the basket way mail clerk, located at Cincinnati, ball game at Jamestown last Friday. came home to remain until after the Mr. H. B. Ingram has been in rath- election. er a feeble condition for the past Mr. John B. Watson returned from thoughh he is walking about the Louisville market a few days week, town. since. Miss Majt Haive, who rcaVtsher Mr. Edward Hamlett spent the is week end in Danville with friends and heme in New York and Louisville, in Columbia to spend a ftw weeks attended the State. Centre foot ball game. with relatives and friends. Messrs. Ray Conover and Horace Mr. C. B. Keltner, of Ada, Okla , is Massie were here, from Campbells-ville- , visiting relatives and friends in the Monday. county. Mr Keltner is a native of Miss Sue Baker, states on a card, Adair, and at present he and his two that s e is having a delightful time brothers, John and A. T. Keltner are with her brothers and sisters in Texas running a whole sale grocery house in Mrs. W. A. Coffey, who has been on Ada Messrs J. C. Strange, Gordon an extended visit to relatives in Ashley, III., and iEvansville, Ind., re- Cheatham, Ernest Harris and Alvin Lewis went to Danville and witnessed turned homeMonday night. Mrs. R. H. Price is visiting rela the game between State and Gentre. Mr. Robert Chewning and wife of tives in Parksville and Somerset. Mr. T. O. Patteson, who is employ- Romiue, visited at the home of Mr. B. ed at Louisville, came home to cast F. Chewning last Sunday. Con-ove- r, that they are doiug a good busl ness in New Mexico. Mrs E S. Crume, of Elizabethlown, who spent four weeks with her daughter, Mrs. Daisy Hamlett, left for home last Friday morning. Mrs Fetna Eubank returned from Creelsboro last Thursday afternoon She was accompanied by Dr. Frank Jackman, who lives at Meade, Okla, and who was en route for his home, via Mammouth Cave. The latter was accompanied to the Cave by Mr Owsley Jackman. Misses Eva Walker, Allene Montgomery and Mr. Edwin Hutchiuson motored to Danville and witnessed a football game Saturday. They recock, Chassis $445V F.O.B.Detro&c' With matte Tim and D oantablte. I P Master Product ofa MasterMind All the vast inventive faculties of Thomas A. Edison are behind the J :-- !i B Is iu NEW DIAMOND the perfected phonograph made under the personal supervision of the great inventor in his laboratories at Orange, N. J, Mr. Edison set himself to produce the world's greatest phonograph value a phonograph which would be perfect in realism, and which could at the same time be sold at the lowest possible Today, thousands of . Amberolas in Erice. all over the world attest his success. The Amberola bo far surpasses ordinary "talking machines" that there can be no comparison between them. Its music is totally free from the rasping, mechanical shrillness char''talkacteristic of the ordinary higher-price- d ing machines;" instead, it possesses the true mellow sweetness of good music. "j.r-itwS - Pa!5 AMBEROLA CUn. 3jT f-- The One-JoOne-To- n Track Three Days of Good Music FREE Come in today, and hear the Amberola. Ask us about our convenient payment plan and learn about Mr, Edison's offer to send the Amberola to your home for a three day trial free. 'Write or phone t$dayt if you can't come in person. n The Ford Truck first made its appeal to the farmer and the merchant because of the merits of Ford Cars. And it made its wonderful reputation and great sales record because it lived up to every claim made for it The reliable Ford Motor, the special Ford steel chassis, the aluminum bronze worm-driv- e, all combine to produce a truck of unusual power, capacity and strength a truck that lasts in service; a truck that solves the haulage problem at a very small operating and upkeep expense. n Hence the demand for the Ford Truck is constantly on the increase. For the good of your business, whether it merchandising or manmacturing, yoix n should come in and look over the Ford Truck NOW! -- 7- One-To- One-To- IMPORTANT W are prepared to furnish the Ford Track equipped - Herbert Taylor 2S COLUMBIA, KY. either with Standard or Special Glaring., Tb Standard Gearing gives the truck a maximum of power. The Special Gearing increases the speed of the truck from five to seven miles an hoar, convertixg it- into a Fast Delivery Car. THE BUCHANAN-LYO- N CO Hk. When the revived blood Adair County News, 81 50 per. year gets to work, the appetite gets to ' work, the appetite becomes what a growing child's should be Your in druggist has Gude's 'T?no Phn.n Business Phone liquid or tablet form. The name a " is on every ihIj "Gude's N package Advertisement. Columbia, - Kentucky. INCORPORATED the poisons. I Pepto-Manga- n W w9yagMQe ooeoooo. Patronize Home Industry 8 Buying your Gasoline at Home, where it is Produced, Refined and Sold by a Company who spend Their Money in Developing your County. Give it a trial and Buy 11-- R 13-- A Pepto-Mangan- Or. J. Murrell You Never Can Tell. -- DENTIST- BY jf 8 ELLA WHEELER WILCOX. You never can tell when you send a word, Office, Front Rooms Jeffries BTdg. ' CUMBERLAND try E. his suffrage. Miss Margaret Patteson recently - spent a veri delightful week in Louis ville. Mrs. G. W. Dillon, who returned from St., Anthony Hospital recently, is gaining strength rapidly and will soon be well. !Not only her friends at seed, Breeding, where she resides, but all . WEAK BLOOD IS Though the harvest you may not see. over the county, will be glad to learn Each kiudly act is an acorn dropped of her ultimate recovery. A REAL BARRIER In God's productive soil. Mr. P. H. Harris, of Louisville, You may not know, but the tree shall made a business trip to Columbia a grow, few days ago Often Need With shelter for those who tol. Growing Children Mr. Charles C. Fisher, Glasgow, Gude's You can never tell what your thoughts traveling salesman, called to see our will do, local merchants one day last week. bringing you hate or love; Some children grow too quickly lb In Mr. C. C. King, of Louisville, was saps their strength. They lapse into, For thoughts are things, and their here a few days ago. airy wings careJess, desultory habits, or develop a Mr. G. W. York, Cincinnati, made a shrinking attitude. Their faces Are swifter than carrier doves. trip to Columbia last Wed- look pinched. They follow the law of the universe business nesday. Each thing must create its kind, The blood becomes overtaxed by too Mr. G. A. Bradshaw, Montpelier, raDid crowth: and poisons from the And they speed o'er the track to bring you back was mingling with friends here last system take the place of strengthgiv-inWhatever went out from your mind. Wednesday. red corpuscles in the blood Red Dr. B. J. Bolin, who is again perma- - corpuscles are those little red particles for Sale. netly located at Glenville, was in town that swim in blood and give it its colAn 6 room house with a two acre lot or. Gradually that child losess inter-i- n a few days ago. This is a desirable piece of property its play. Mr. R. C. Borders, Campbellsville, Poor blood needs the building that and just outside the town limits. Also called to see the merchants of this 45 acre tract of land li miles of town, the iron in Gude's place a few days ago. Pep-t- o ic Graded School district. 5 room gives to weakened blood Gude's was Mr. R. C. Peterson, Louisville, Mangau enriches the blood by in- - house, good barn and all under wire Thursday. creasing the number of red corpuscles, fence. Prices right for a quick salec in town last L. H. Jones. Y by driving out Mr. E. C. Bagby, a wholesale drug- and restores the blood '"4 Pepto-Mangan. Like an arrow shot from a bow By an archer blind, be it cruel or kiud, Just where it may chance to go. It may pierce the breast of your dearest friend, Mr B F. Chewning will leave the latter part of this week for Hopkins-ville- . Tipped with its poison or balm, He goes as a delegate to the To a stranger's heart in life's great mart, Southern Baptist General Association. may carry its pain or its calm His son, Mr. A S Chewning lives near It Hopkinsville He expects to remain You can never tell when you do an act , Just what the result will be; several weeks. But with every deed you are sowing a KING GASOLINE, also UP STAIRS. their KERO-SINSold by their Agets nt Columbia, Russell Springs, Dunnville and other points. Write of Phone COLUMBIA, KY The Carnahai Oil Refining Co: C. J. Davis, Mgr. Creelsboro, Kentucky. Mfrfr$"8 4$4M64& Southern Optical Company Incorporated Ball Band Rubber Foot Wei I Spectacles and Eye Glasses Kryptoh. (invisablc bifocal lens) Have a Full Stock cf Boots, Rubber-Shoes- , High and Low Top Shoes and. Light Weight Rubbers. Prices Right. Artificial Eyes FOURTH and CHESTNUT, E Louisville, Ky. ig l. Lindsey 3)es-d- a, m:. (ffilson Cane Valley, smtthl: Kentucky. Notice to Lessors. Training Gr-d- s, ScJkej g Payment of rental was tendered to John S. Stone and Maud Stone, Clinton county Kentucky, covering 36 acres of oil and gas land in Clinton county. Same returned with advice parties unknown. We have been unable to locate lessors. Edmond B, Bronson, 111 Broadway, New York. City. ct The 2$ews 81.50 in Kentucky., J Prepares for College of Life Coursesjin High School, Music and Expression, Athletics. Rates $162.00 a Yeanr Fall Term Opens Sept. 6, T92r. Pepto-Manga- n R. tf. geiuvet, Priry. Advertise, in'The-New- s '- - - Goknx6ia3 - '- -' if you wish, to sell or 0 bir , jr dp 4F CONTINUBD FROM PAGE 3 AD Am. COUNTY NE57S Itainey .gave it up and went amidships. Out of the tail oZ.his- eye he could see that the girl was pleading to handle the ship, and that Carlsen was going to let her do so. Itainey shrugged his shoulders. It was Carlsen's risk. It was no child's play in that weather to steer prop- -' erly. It took not only strength, but watchfulness and experience to hold the course in the welter of cross-seaLund and Ralney stood together by It was still Rainey's the weather-raideck watch, and at any moment Carlsen might relinquish the wheel back to him as soon as the girl got tired. Suddenly shouts sounded from forward, a medley of them, indistinct against the quartering wind. Sandy, the roustabout, came;' dashing aft along the sloping deck, catching clumsily at rail and rope to steady himself, flushed with excitement, almost hysterical with his news. "A bowhead, sir!" he cried when he saw Ralney. "And killers after him ! Blowin' dead ahead!" Beyond the bows Raine. could see nothing of the whale, that must have sounded In fear of the killers, but he saw half a dozen scythelike, lllack fins cutting the waler in streaks of foam, all abreast, their high dorsals waving, wolves of the sea, hunting for the gray bowhead whale, to force Its mouth open and feast on the delicacy of its living tongue. So Lund told him in swift sentences while they waited for the whale to broach. Ralney glanced aft. Sandy had carried hi warning to Carlsen and the girl, and now was craning over the lee rail, kneedeep in the wash, trying to see something of the combat." I'eggjt Simms' lithe figure was leaning to one side as she, too, gazed ahead, though she still paid attention to her s'eering and held the schooner well up. her face bright with excitement, wet with flying brine, wisps of yellow hair streaming free in the wind from beneath the close grip of her woolen red started the deep voice of a lookout, from where sailors and hunter had grouped in the bows to witness tills gladiatorial combat between sea monsters, staged fittingly in a sea that was running wild. The deep voice almost leaped an octave In a sudden shrill of apprehension. Others voices mingled with his in a clamor of dismay. "Look out! Oh. look out! Dead ahead !" The enormous bulk of the whale had appeared, not to spout, but to lie belly up, rocking on the surface with tins outspread, paralyzed with terror, directly in the course of the Karluk, while toward It, Intent only on their blood lust, leaped the killers, thrusting at its head as the schooner surged down. In that tremendous sea the impact would be certain to mean the staving in of something forward, perhaps the springing of a butt. "Hard a lee!" yelled Ralney. "Up with her! Up!" Forward, the men jumped to handle the headsails. The Karluk started to spin about on Its keel, instinct to the changing plane of the rudder. Bur the waves were running tremendously high, and the wind blowing with great force, the water rolling In great mountains of sickly greenish gray, topped with foam that blew In a level scud. As Uie schooner hung In a dep? trough, the wind struck at her, bows on. Ralney saw one huge billow rising, curving, high as the gaff of the main. It seemed to him, as he grasped at the coll of the main halyards. Down came the tons of water, booming on the deck that bent under the blow, spilling In a great cataract that swashed across the deck. His feet were swept from under him, for a moment he seemed to swing horizontal in the stream, clutching it s. Curing the Jailbirds. right now, anyway. I gave out t&alasthell there was In the maga- 25 ( Up in Ohio they have gone back to the chaingang system of working jaii prisoners to make them pay for their keep and to earn the amount of their fine?. vj shy on faler worryln' cartridges! Lucky we about thet sort of a ' teirgo." "IBrobably plenty aboard said Carlsen, "but I don't EiWM? where they are. You boys have jgHCrne beaten on rifles and shotguns," tas went on, producing from his hip "Terned funuy," said Deming, "a 3it some-ixiwjp- e,' Southern Baptists Wage Vigorous Warfare Against Tuberculosis In This Section ,r m vV" v l. pistol of heavy caliber. "How sou on small arms?" lira The hunters shook their heads dub- pdBt a flat, effective-lookin- g auto-KisQ- c ious. use 'em," said Deming. could do much with that kind fsasxsb&vr. Give me a revolver, an I rnTiibi make out to hit a whale, if he sa close enough, but not with one o 5S?crer "3ievr TSui rrueh difference," said Carl-a- n r one spoke. It was against the Tmrraitten laws of a vessel for pistols zap 'i? owned forward of the main dbTm. Beale finally answered for the ""Any of you got revolvers?" exhibition myself. Any bottles rcf2 Beale, will you toss them for sixt Then," said "Xsay a pistol, sir." Carlsen, 'Til give you T5ere were eight shots in the auto-rrcri- c. turtles ed 'em?' Lund asked IlaTmey. "Enny botjles left at alir JJe walked toward the taffrail, Carlsen. Kia "you shoot by sound as well as By sight. Doc?" he challenged. "I Taney not," said Carlsen. If I had my eyes I'd snapshot ye Cje :a hundred bucks," said, Lund. "As If is, I might target one or two. JEEisey, have some one run a line, foeaiSihlgh, an' fix a bottle on it, will ycr 1 ain't got a gun o' my own, jyiKZ" "he continued, "will you lend me vtr.sr.sT' Carlsen filled his clip and IVmift .turned toward Itainey, who was t4lr appreciation. 33real all of and Carlsen smashed seven in midair. The hunters shout- tam-o'-shant- "Bl-o-ows- want you to tap it with a stairil do attend" he said. "Signal-flag ricn "ESI. the target. "Bl-o-ows- 3nt Itertney got the Mender bamboo and stnwl Uy. Lund felt for the cord, E3Hecl "his "fingers over the suspended ImfcSe and stepped off five paces, hefr-ftsihe automatic to judge its bal- g; Heretofore, for a number of years, the prisoners sentenced to jail have spent the time mostly in idleness, with the result taxpayers have protested against the keeping of such prisoners in jail at the expense of the county with no return from them m the way of labor. Portage county, Ohio, solved the problem. It had several prisoners in the county jail serving fines of $100 to $3,000 for violation of the prohibition laws. This class of fellows did not care how long they remained in jail but wnen they learned they were to be put to work on th county roads it became a white horse of another color. Now prisoners in the Portage county jail are taken out at 7:0 in the morning and work on the roads until 5 o'clock in the after noon. In order chat there may be no unnecessary expense for guards the "chain gang" sslem is used. For each day they work each man is credited with $1 50 on his fine, so that the one with the highest fine will ger. out in five years, if he continues to ?T?r? ,. i- -' &MR .Xf' . .. Uli Kgj&Ai && &i& mk mkv m - tr 'jf, , 5 HE jt2rvL .r VJrrr.TfjJ,vjJW.wj.TJ.W " WO MANS INFIRKARY J5APT 5T SAKATOR1UM 1 v mi ... rr-r tin . ....-...- - - nunc . .. ..- - toe - jojl w.. .jL3lK.Ki . '. VI I 1 II iBIlf sail twmm''?'! Hl! ISS A '" 4 vf' ''.i. r: &&&ftX .. . &$ fimmm. V , . 3h J h--3 a - & WlW r? . laPs3 I ml! roUNTAIN PLAY ETWEt;K TWO Center 6t court IK X ,1 Art . it's:. ,U ' fea-. i7 Mi i rm 7"i 1 1 IKF1R.MA-RII- . . i Itainey lapped the bottle on. the neck, and it gave out a little tinkle, i; lost immediately In the crash of glass as the bottle, hit fairly In. he torn label, broke in half. "How much left?" asked Lund. "Hxiif? Tetch It up." .Syata 'he fired and again the bullet fars& the Tnark, leaving only the neck itne bottle still hanging. Lund grinned. TSt's all," he said. "Jest wanted tfr sSurw ye what a blind man can do, splin-CeB&- SC tJa3L T&cre was little applause. Carlsen Ms gun in silence and moved with the hunters and the illsappearlng below. "Qtven 'em something to talk Hss put to It." for-wxx3- Sl "3 chuckled Lund. "Carlsen to show off his fancy shootln". VF&i, Tve shown 'em I ain't entirely wsked. If 1 ain't carryin lights. An X stepped inore'n one over on Carlsen aBA-at,- wara! cation of disease, Southern Baptists, through their Home Mission Board, have undertaken the task of combating tuberculosis in the 18 states comprising the territory of the Southern Baptist Convention. The first Btep in this direction was the recent establishment on a tract of 143 acres at El work. Paso, Texas, of the Southern Baptist Sanatorium, vhere $500,000 from Prisoners in all jails ought to the 75 Million Campaign has been inbe compelled to work at hard vested and where ?S00,000 more will be placed by the end of the Campaign 1 ibor. If this plan could be fol period. The institution is located at lowed everywhere there would an altitude of 4,500 feet on the side of Mt. Franklin and commands an excelbe fewer prisoners in jail on ac- lent view of the mountains of New count of prohibition law viola- Mexico, Western Texas and Old Mexico, whose border is only six miles tions For while it is true that distant. Dr. H. F. Vermillion is super many are tempted into the illicit intendent. In Included this plant at present are liquor trade by the large profits, the administration building, the newly infirmary it is equally true that most of completed women's heating and and remen's infirmary, a the men engaged in the business frigerating plant and the superintendquarters. Provided for in the arp engaged in it to avoid hon- ent's building plana for the future are a est and honorable work, for medical and educational building, nurses' home, children's building, which they have no no taste and dormitories for convalescent patients, no inclination. Good old honest an occupational and vocational therapy building, chapel, laundry and minor work will cure the worst of structures. In one of the most extensive fight3 that has ever been made by any religious body in America for the eradi- RECRETATlOhNV, PATIO BETWEEN HELN'5 AND WOMAN BLDG.sT Sst AWJ Uvmrna jf J,7i I, j MJ T 'y0 iT" iff I M " MHN& JMFIRMARV NTfcANQE TO 57,782. S.UILDINQ ADM1N15TRAU, j these and when these men see 150 People Die Daily. that this is true there will be fewer to risk than kind of a jail sentence by breaking the prohibition or any other law. Stanford Journal. mm -- Httinev did not catch his entire mcaaing and said nothing. Diil you get wise to the play about tber .shells?" asked Lund. "A smart tffk&, though Deming almost tumbled. Garisea got those dumb fools of hunt-er2 0 fire away every shell they to have for'ard. If the nmga-zre!enipty, I'll bet Carlsen knows vIvMe'they's plenty more shells, if we ev needed 'em bad. But now those liiiiss an' shotguns ain't no more ue ffiuai so many clubs not to the hunt-erAn 'he's found out they ain't got ftnn rpistdis. He's got oue, an' shows em "iiow straight he shoots, jest In case tiwpe should be enny trouble between 'fens. Splays 'both ends to the middle. xw; flCarlben. Slick! But he ain't xsvm the pot. They's a joker in this fpiroc. Mebbe he holds It, mebbe not."' a; C&a." hap-pran- Dismiss Bfaes. BY DR. R. H. BISHOP. 5 Indicating the need of additional effort looking to the elimination of tuberculosis in the South, reliable figures gathered by the public health agencies of the South and the Nation show that there are 150 deaths daily from tuberculosis in the 18 states comprising the territory of the Southern Baptist Convention, making the annual death toll of the white plague In tbJB section of the country alone The death rate from tuber- higher in the South culosis is 14.2 than in the Nation as a whole. One reason for the exceedingly high death rate in the South is the great prevalence of the plague among the negroes who are especially susceptible to tuberculosis, the death rate among them being three and one-hatimes that among the whites. But inasmuch as the negroes will doubtless continue to be intimately associated with the whites in domestic and other work in the future, the whites will never be safe from infection until the negroes, as well as the whites, have been freed from the plague. It has been estimated that the total economic loss from the ravages 0 of tuberculosis hi the South 13 a year, and in projecting their lf ?175,-000,00- tracted tuberculosis, the sanatorium i carrying on an educational work that seek; to inform the public at largo through the printed page, as to the danger of tuberculosis, how it can be avoided and how, once it is contracted, its progress can be arrested through proper sanitary measures at home. Other phases of the educational program include the training of workers inside the sanatorium and occupational and vocational work for patients. The extension department is widely disseminating literature oa how to combat tuberculosis. An endowment fund that is being created for the Institution will make possible a much larger circulation of literature and will also enable the institution to take care of indigent patients. The sanatorium is at present seek-- i ing to devise special plans whereby! It can serve the negroes of the South in combating tuberculosis. It is felt that the negroes' inability to help themselves in the matter entries theta to this consideartion and that thii assistance should be givef. furthermore, as a means of on tne part of the whiter. n as well as to save the life and promote the health and general efficiency of the whole people. Would Educate the People. In addition to providing treatment for persons who have already con- - tists hope to greatly reduce this loss, warfare against the plague the Bap- Other Phases of Baptist Work. In addition to the Tuberculosis Sanatorium, Southern Baptists have a string of seventeen regular hospitals in operation and seven others under course of construction. This hospital property is valued at approximately $7,000,000 and these institutions last year treated 46,000 patients many of them being charity cases. Southern Baptists also operate 19 orphanages In which approximately 5,000 orphan boys and girls are cared for, educated and trained for Christian citizenship. the halyards. The sea struck the opposite rail with a roar that tlireat- - a. He p&sased wwith mysteriously, nodded himself. vGHAPTER IV. well " ' The Bovvhead. Viiptain Simms appeared agnin in rJie cabin and on deck, but lie was not tiie csame man. His Illness seemed to HtEve robbed hlin permanently of what wap left 1dm of the spring of man Iraod. It was as if his Juices had been sacked from his veins and arterie aitd .tissues, leaving him flabby, irresolute, compared to his former self. X3aeu as Lund shadowed Raluey, so Simms shadowed Carlsen. Sometimes the girl would come up an. fleck in her own waterproofs 111S stand against the rail. And presentl Carlsen would come from below or Carnvard and stand to talk with her zrolil she was tired of the deck. ZChey did not seem much like lovers, 31alney fancied. They lacked the little Sitlmncies that he, though he made Himself somewhat of an automaton at the wheel, could not have failed to $&. 11 the girl slipped, Carlsen's The Sea Struck the Opposite Rail With 'leand would catch and steady her by a Roar. t&e arm; never go about her waist .Sufi there was no especial look of ened to tear it away, piling up and ardcome In her face when the doctor then seething overboard. came to her. With it went a figure. Ralney Carlsen seldom took over the wheel. caught sight of a ghastly face, a iRalney did more than bis share from mouth tha shouted vainly for help in faeer love of feeling the control. But the pandemonium, and was instantly B day, at a word from the girl, stoppered with strangling brine, pop-eyshe came up to Itainey as he appealing In awful fright as iltaadled the spokes. Sandy was washed- away ia the cas"TH take the wheel a while, cade. The halyards were held on the ' llalney," said the doctor. . ; ,. -- Carl-.sen'a- nd es -- - CONTINUED ON PAGE 7 Not all worry is preventable, yet much of it, as well as its ill effects, can be avoided. Worry usually is brought about by the fact that the normal protective instinct is stimulated by a normal fear of events that are reasonably sure to happen in- the future, unless means are adopted against them. Most of our fears, however are never realized If we meet our trouhles day by day as they come without worrying about them beforehand, we find that we have the strength to overcome them. Worrying weakens the mental forces. The best antidote is a change of mental occupation. Get away from the scenes which provoke worry, exercise in the open air, read one or several good books of a lighter strain, find pleasant recreation or an absorbing "hobby". A temporary change of occupation where possibly often brings considerable relief f rojn worry. Worry and "nerves" and "the blues" are all about the same type. "Nerves" and "blues" often arise from excessive worry and great mental strain. When a person worries the whole system is poisoned, with the result - that the person suffers ly. physical- Cheerful society, the cultivation of an optimistic attitude of GRADUALLY mind and tonic baths are necessary aids to recovery. A fit of the "blues" is as much an intoxInteresting Experience of a Texas Lady Who Declares That if More ication as a drunken spree. A Women Knew About Cardui They Would Be Spared bad attack hinders wise and effMuch Sickness and Worry. icient action as thoroughly as drunkenness. Navasota, Texas. Airs. W. M. Peden, I couldn't rest well at night and was . . . Excessive worry tires the of this place, relates the following interest- just lifeless. nerves just as excessive work ing account of how she recovered her "I heard of Cardui and after reading I strength, having tires the muscles. The poison actually losing herrealized that she was decided I had some female trouble that was pulling me down. I sent for Cardui health: that results is a natural product "Health is the greatest thing in the and began it . . the that must be thrown off to keep world, and when jou feel that gradually "In a very short while after I began imcertainly sit Cardui Home Treatment I saw an you away from from getting "nerves" and slipping take notice.you, is what I did provement and it wasn't long until I was That up and lUlm HOtLJfl ourrlnu f "blues." As in cose of bodily fatigue, the best remedy is complete relaxation and rest. A sound body as a rule is accompanied by a sound and healthy mind. The Germans have dug up a chest buried years ago by pirates containing gold, silver and che value of 30.000.0CO marks. jew-elslto some tim3 ago when I found myself in a condition of very nervous, I was so tired and felt so lifeless health. I could hardly go at all. "I was just no account for work. I would get a bucket of water and would feel so weak I would have to set it down before I felt like I could lift it to the shelf. In this condition, or course, to do even my housework was a task almost impossible to accomplish. "I was . . . nervous and easily upset. run-do- all right good appetite, splendid rest, and much stronger so that I easily did tny house work. "Later I took a bottle of Cardui as a tonic. I can recommend Cardui and gladly do so, for if more women knew, it would save a great deal of worry and sickness." The enthusiastic praise of thousands ol other women who have found Cardui helpful should convince you that it is worth trying. All druggists sell it. 1.73 Carter and Gallatin counties peace between went over the od last week in ed a permanent Cunningham, the suspended England and Ireland is assured. the tobacco campaign. police captain of Louisville, has H. C. Duffy, of Harrison, anThe local campaign for Men's indicted in two counties in Bible classes in Louisville show- nounces that he will be a candi- been connection with the automohile ed an attendance Sunday of date for Speaker of the House at 5,-44- If Ulster support can be secur 1. thefts. . . Frankfort. V- - I rsf ADAIR COUNTY CONTINUED FROM PAGE 7 N33 "He said It wasn't Carlsen got up, announcing his Intention of going forward. Lund nodded significantly at Rainey as if to suggest that the doctor was going to foregather with the hunters, and that this might be an opportunity to talk What Carlsen's ultimate plans Rainey did not bother himself idtk. That it meant the fooling of the vrla&is crew he did not doubt. He lutm&elt eventually to gather all the gold. AxaL the girl she would be in hlj powr-B- ut with Sandy, perhaps she wanted to be? Raixwj "Goln' to turn In," he said. "Eyes got out of his blind alley of-- thcaclil; hurt me. It's the ice In the wind." and started Into the main cabin to3ar Carlsen had already vanished and Lund the news. the girl went to her room. The girl was coming out of liiritt-ther- 's The door from the galley corridor room. opened, and a head was poked In cau"Any better?" asked Rainey.. tiously. Then Sandy came into the "No. I can't understand id. THtr: cabin. seems hardly to know m&. Doennr "Beg pardon, Mister Rainey, sir," Carlseu came along because. oft fatEerr" said the roustabout, "I was through sciatica, but there's something elawith the dishes. I wanted to have and the doctor can't help it any. " s a talk with yer." His roamed can't quite understand about jthe cabin doubtfully. She trailed off In her speech, 3tt-ln- g "Come in here," said Rainey, and uncertainly at Rainey. The Jrtter ushered Sandy Into his own quarters. came to a decision. "Now, then," he said, established "Miss Simms," he said, "are- jura on the bunk, while Sandy stood by the going to marry Doctor Carlsen?"" partition, slouching, Irresolute, his Suddenly Rainey was aware-- 53u.t slack jaw working as If he was chew- some one had come into the cabiai. 3fc ing something, "what Is it, my lad?" was Carlsen, now swiftly advaaaSap; "They'd kick the stuftin' out of me toward him, his face livid, his asrtii if they knew this," said Sandy. "I've snarling, and his black eyes dfs,Shf bin warned to hold my tongue. Dom- with mischief. ing said he'd cut It out If I chattered. "I'll attend to this end of it? frr An' he would. But " said. "Peggy, you had better go-I"But what? Sit down, Sandy; I your father. I'll be in there In. simtis-ut- e. won't give you away." He's a pretty sick maE,'?" &w "You went overboard after me, sir. added. None of them would. I've heard what His snarl had changed to a srrSk?.. Mr. Carlsen said, that I didn't ermount and he seemed to have swiftly ed to nothin'. Mebbe I don't, but I've himself. The girl Iook3f snt got my own reasons for hangin' on. both of them and slowly went In.iui"i Me, of course I don't ermount to much. Why would I? If I ever had mother an' father, I never laid eyes on 'cm. I've made my own Hvin' sence I wits eight. I've never 'ad enough grub in my belly till I worked for Tamada. The Jap slips me prime fillin. He's only a Jap, but he's got more heart than the rest o' that bloody bunch put tergether." Rainey nodded. "Tell me what you know, quickly. You may be wanted any minute." The words seemed to stick in the lad's dry throat, and then they came with a gush. "It's the doc! It's Carlsen who's turned 'em into- a lot of bloody Bolsheviks, sir. Told 'em they ought to have an ekal share In the gold. Ekal all round, all except Tamada en me. I don't count. An Tamada's a Jap. The men Is sore at Mr. Lund becoz he sez the skipper left him be'Ind on the Ice. Carlsen's worked that up, too. Said Lund made 'em all out to BV7V9HEv9tf$9BSfS0QBnRI be cowards. 'Cept Hansen, that is. He don't dare say too much, or they'' jump him, but Hansen sort of hints that Cap'n Simms ought to have gone back after Lund, could have gone back, is the w ay Hansen put It. So they're all goln' to strike." Rainey's mind reacted swiftly to Sandy's talk. It seemed inconceivable that Carlsen would be willing to h:r alike with the hunters and the crew. Sandy's imagination had been running But His Gun Was Out. As He Rauseci It Rainey Gripped With Him. wild, or the men had been making a fool of him. The girl's share would be captain's room. Carlsen wheeleo thrown into the common lot. And then Rainey, his face once more a mast, of flashed over him the trick by which hate. disposed of all the ammuCarlsen had "I'll put you where you belong, nition in the hunters' possession. He d d Interloper," he said. "Wfeastxmi Sii had a deeper scheme than the one he h I do you mean by asking, her ?teiz fed to the hunters, and which he merequestion?" ly offered to serve some present pur"That's my business." pose. Rainey's jaw muscles bunched. "I'll make it mine. And I'll settle "Go on, Sandy," he said tersely. yours very shortly, once and for nil. 5 "There ain't much more, sir. They're suppose you're soft on the girl goin' to put it up to Lund. First they he sneered. "Think yonravK figgered some on settin' him ashore hero ! Do you think she'd look ar yotu with you an' the Jap. That's what a beggarly newsmonger? Why, shfa Carlsen put up to 'em. But they warn't "Yen can leave her out of It." iu favor of that. Said Lund found the Rainey. quietly. "As for yon. I liamte gold, an' ought tot have an ekal hare jou'n- - a dirty blackguard. with the rest. An' they're feelin' Carl-en- 's hand shot bar: fcv j &ff about you, sir, since you saved pocket as Rainey's list flashed thrw5F me. Not becoz it wa me, but becoz the opening and caught him IUgi It was what Deming calls a d n the jaw. him staggerii; plucky thing to do." crarhing against the partltioa "How did you learu all this?" de- into the cushioned seat that ran manded Rainey. around the place. "Scraps, sir. Here an' there. The But his gun wui out. As he rwfs" 3 sailors gams about it nights when Rainey grappled with him. acteea they thinks I'm asleep in the fo'c's'le. pulled trigger, and the bullet sroaskea. An' I keeps my ears open when I waits through the skylight above theBa'cJe on the hunters. But they ain't goin Rainey forced up his arm. twisting to give you no share, becoz you warn't fiercely with both hands until the &BO in on the original deal. But they ain't fell on the seat. goin to maroon you, neither, unless TO BE CONTINUED,3 Lund bucks an' you stand back of - carry to Carlsen. r . v is Mate innJ.AllenDunn US7 r fyfM T Adrian i J O pin with a turn and twist that Rainey swiftly loosened, lifting the coll free, making a fast loop, and thrusting head nnd arms through it as he flung himself after the roustahout. A great bulk wallowed just before him. the Jielpless body of the bowhead whale, the killers darting In a mad melee for its head. Then a figure was literally hurled upon the slippery mass of the mammal, Its gray belly plain In the welter, a living raft against which the waves broke and Clawing frantically, Sandy clutched at the base of the enormous pectoral fin. dinging with maniacal strength, mad with fear. Striking out to little purpose, save to help buoy himself, blinded by the flying scud and broken crests Rniney felt himself upreared, swept impotently on and slammed against the slimy hulk, just close enough to Sandy to grasp him by the collar, as the whale, stung by a killer's tearing at Its oily tongue, flailed with Its fin and the two of them slid down its body, deep under water. Rniney fought against the suffocation and the fierce desire to gasp and relieve his tortured lungs. The lad's weight seemed to be carrying him down as if he was a thing of lead, but Rniney would not relax his grip. He could not. lie had centered all his energy upon the desire to save Sandy, and his nerve centers were still tense to that last conscious demand. The Karluk was into the wind and they were in what little lee there was, dragging aft at the end of the halyards, being fetched in toward the rail by the mighty tugs of Lund, :i weird sight to Rainey's smarting eyea as he caught sight of the giant, with red hair uncovered, his beard whipping In the wind, his black glasses still In place, making some sort of n blessed monster out of him. Rainey had his left fist welded to the line, his right was set In Sandy's colkir, and Sandy's death clutch had twined itself Into Rainey's oilskins, though the lad was limp, and his face, seen through the watery film that streamed over It, set and white. A dozen arms shot down to grasp him. He felt the Iron grip of Lund upon his left forearm, almost wrenching his arm from its socket as he was iuliauled, caught at by body and lees and deposited on the deck of the schooner, that almost Instantly commenced to go nbout upon its former course. Lund bent over him, asking him with a note that Rainey. for aH his exhaustion, interpreted as one of real J H 1 tosed their spray. worth while." Her eyes flashed and then she made a visible effort to control herself. "But it was very brave of you, and I want to ask your pardon," she concluded, with the crimson of her cheeks flooding all her face before she turned away, and made abruptly for the companion. A little bewildered, the touch of her slim but strong fingers still sensible to his own, Rainey went to the wheel. "Shall I take it over, Mr. Carlsen?" he asked. "It's my watch." Carlsen surveyed him coolly. Kitlier he pretended not to have heard the girl's innuendo or It failed to get under his skin. "You'd better get into some dry togs, Rainey," he said. "And I'll prescribe a stiff jorum or grog-hoTake your time about It." Rainey, conscious of a wrenched feeling In his side, a growing nausea and weakness, thanked him and took the advice. Half t. pop-eye- - anxiety : f A Tale of the Sea Which Will Lift You Above the Humdrum Affairs of Life You will come to I. now and admire big Jim Lund, primitive man, mighty sailor living adventure and facing danger for the pure joy of action. So realistic is the cruise of the schooner rCarluk, that you will imagine yourself a passenger on board. You will be fascinated by the crafty Carlscn; make friends quickly with the newspaper reporter, and Jap. keep an eye on the mysterious, You will sit in at some wonderful games in which the stakes are ing visible shares in a enterprise. You will want to dodge the skipper and keep your wits about you when you mix with the crew and above all you will want to know that one girl in the ship's company. soft-footgold-seekin- Watch for It, Regular Readers; Others Subscrifc- Mow and Follow This Remarkable Serial in This Publication - "How is it with you, matey? Did ye git lunged up?" Rainey managed to shake his head and, with Lund's houghlike arm for support, got to his feet, winded, shaken, aching from his pounding and the crash against the whale. Sandy was lying face down, one hunter kneeling acros him. kneading his ribs to bellows action, lifting his upper body in time to the pressure, while another worked his slack arms up and down. "That was splendid, Mr. Rainey! Wonderful! It was brave of you!" Peggy SI nuns stood before Rainey, clinging to the mainstays, a different girl to the one that he had known. Her red lips were apart. showing the clean shine of her teeth, above her glowing cheeks her gray tycs srarklefl with friendly admiration, one slender wet hand was held out eagerly toward him. "Why," said Rainey, in that embarrassment that comes when one knows he has done well, yet instinctively seeks to disclaim honors, "any one ness, he felt too vigorous to stay below, and went on deck again. Sandy had been taken forward. Lund had disappeared, but he found the giant in the triangular forecastle by Sandy's bunk. "That you, Rainey?" Lund asked as he heard the other's tread. Then he dropped his voice to a whisper: "The lad's grateful. Make the most of It. If he wants to spill ennythlng, git all of It. Best day's work you've done In a long while, matey. Pump thet Sandy. Pump him dry. He'll know almost as much as Tamada, an' he'll come through with it easier." "Just what are you afraid of?" asked Rainey. "Son," said Lund, simply, "I'm afraid of nothing. But they're primed for something under Carlsen. We'll be makin' Unalaska termorrer or the next day. Here's hopin' it's the next. An we've got to know what to expect. Here's somethln' for you to chew on: Inside of forty-eighours there's goln' to be an upset aboard this hooker an It's up to me an' you to see we come out on top. If not " He spread out his arms with the great, gorilla-lik- e hands at the end of them, In a. gesture that supplanted words. Beyond any doubt Lund expected trouble. And Rainey, for the first time, began to sense It as something approaching, sinister, almost tangible. As he crossed the main cabin to go to his own room, Carlsen came out of the skipper's. He did not see Rainey at first and was humming a little air under his breath as he slipped a small article Into his pocket. His face held a sneer. Then he saw Rainey, and It changed to a mask that revealed nothing. His tune stopped. "I hear the captain's sick again," said Rainey. "Not serious, I hope." Carlsen stood there gazing at him with his look of a sphinx, his eyes the scoffing light showing ht an hour later, save for a general sore- l- eon-troll- - half-close- d, faintly. "Serious? I'm afraid it is serious Yes," he ended this time, Rainey. slowly. "I am Inclined to think it is really serious." He turned away and rapped at the door of the girl's stateroom. In answer to a low reply he turned the handle and went in, leaving Rainey alone. CHAPTER V. Sandy Speaks. The next morning Rainey, going on deck to relieve Hansen at eight bells, J. Alien Dunn L. H. Re-ree... Veterinary Surgeon and'Osntist s Jones v of a rf k&3&SP& j Special attention plven Disease Dome?: '3 Animals 1 mile of town, on Office at . -- st own road. the commencement of the forenoon watch, found Lund in the bows as he walked forward, waiting for the bell to be struck. Lightly as he trod, the giant heard him and Instantly recognized him. "Seen Sandy yet?" "I haven't had a chance. I Imagined it would .be the best not to be neen talking to him." "Right. Matey, things are comin to a head. There's Ice in the air. I can smell it. Feel the difference in temperature? Ice, all right. An' that means two things. "We're nigh one of the Aleutians, an' Bering strait is full of ice. Early, a bit, but there's nothin' reg'lar 'bout the way ice ll forms. I've got a strong hunch break before we make the In some-thing'- diff-'ru- anlKn Its - Golu'iibid. K $6& Usee! 0 40 Years strait. "There's one thing In our favor. Yore savin' Sandy has set you solid with the hunters. They won't be so keen to maroon you. An' they'll think twice about puttin' me ashore blind. I used to git along fine with the hunters. All said an' done, they're men d at bottom. Got their hearts right now. But " He seemed obsessed with the idea that the crew, with Carlsen as prime Instigator, had determined to leave them stranded on some volcanic, lonely barren islet. Rainey wondered what actual foundations he had for gold-plate- him." "How about Captain Simms?" "Carlsen sez he'll answer for him. sir. He boasts how he's goin' to marry the gal. That'll giv' him three share- couutin' the skipper's. The men don't see that, but I did. He's a bloody fox, is Carlsen." "When's tills coming off:" asked Evelyn Nesbit attempted' cide by taking poison last -- rkJ 6-- 5, J Judge John C. CraddocR, a9 well known lawyer, died at Gins gow. Von Bernsforff says thoAio&i Rainey. "Quick They're goin' to sight land tennorrer, they say. I heard that this mornln'. I hid In my bunk." "All right, Sandy. You're smarter than I thought you were. Sure of all this?" "I ain't much to look at, sir, but I ain't had to buck my own way without gittin' on, ter myself. You won't gie me away, though? They'd keelhaul ! . v. m anch in Here is a iUt-- ir fists; his career has developed both it. He left his native England to serve as a correspondent in the Spanish-America- n war. Later he was syndicate correspondent in California, flawsii and the Orient. In 1907 he was editor of the Sunset Magazine. Ke is the author of "Yossmite Legends," "California for the Tourist," "California for the Sportsman," "Care-Fre- e San Francisco" and in fiction, "Rotorua Rex," "The Petals of Lao Tsze," "Jim Morse, South Sea Trader;" "Turquoise Canyon," "Dod Man's Gold," "Sandy Rourke" and "Salt of the Sea." His latest and most popular story, "A Man to His Mate," "we have secured as a serial for this publication. As a tale of the sea, it wHl rank alonrr with the best of Jack London's in vaat line. Everyone should read it. -- I h H Tiie Woman's Tonio -- Sold Everywhere g "That Was Splendid, Mr. Rainey! Wonderful! It was Brave of You!" He found no chance to talk 'with Sandy. He noticed the boy looking at him once or twice, wistfully, he thought, and yet furtively. Carlsen did not appear during the morning, neither did the hunters. Nor the girl. At noon CarUen came up to take his observation. He said nothing to Rainey, but the latter noticed the doctor's face seemed more sardonic than usual as he tucked his sextant under his arm. With Hansen on deck they nil assembled at the table with the exception of the captain. Tamada served perfectly and silently. The doctor conversed with the girl in a low voice. Once or twice she smiled across the table at Rainey in friendly fashion. "Skipper ennybetter?" asked Lund, at the end of the monL Carlsen ignored him, but the girl answered : "I am afrahlnot." It was not often she spoke to Lund.' nt all, and Uainpy v0! iV ' if''ie ha" expeuencd a""? chnP'jo of fpfUn? toward the giant ' is 1 'njN'f. i that theory. the next thirty year? will be dominat-- d by the EbgJieb-speaking people. - I An exchange remarks that the world. i3 full of "good fellows." And perhaps that is the reason there are so many divorces. The average consumpton of beef in this country has decreas- ed twentyfive per c nt would have done that. I happened to be the only one to see It." "I'm not so sure of that," replied the girl, and Rainey thought her lip curled contemptuously as she glanced toward Ca risen at the wheel. Yet Carl-sehe fancied, had full excuse for not having made the attempt, busied as he had been adding needed strength ' to the wheel. , ru "Oh, it Was not what he did. Or l, and this failed ;to do," said the fact time there that she emphasized her voioe with 1 t "'d made that it n, the,-girMut-ripw-re the general situation. 4" year 17,312,10. There was not much time to lose. Rainey did not see what they could do Beverly Beckhn7i. ? dJsfcazs against the proposition. HeVas sure that Xrad Avould not consent to It, relative of f prrper Senator Beck-- 4 Andhe might have some pjan. He kenvkrtledd hi fnn hf'fai-a- r had hinted- that he had curds up h!s : m Se:b coui sleve. -- According the filed reports atr with admiration at the blind man's Frankfort the Republicans cod sagacity and the way he had foreseen tributed to the campaign fanS "I'li come out with ydu," said Rainey. "If any one comes in before you get clear, I'll give you an order. I sent for you, understand." But Sandy got back into the galley without any trouble. Rainey began to pace the cabin again, and then went back Into his own room to line the thing up. ' Lund was asleep, but he would waken him, he decided, filled The receipts- at the Harvaxdr4 Centre foot ball game yrexe me." "I won't. You cut along. And If we 3iz5,uuu 01 wnicn sixty per. cefts; happen to come out on top, Sandy, I'll goes to Centre,, being the ohxrsee that you get a share out of it." you, sir." "Thank ner. -- Tv r mnrrlf fn Hai Liw . .w- nonpartisan, was defectee? bj over 6,000 in North- - Dakota hy9 X R E. Netos, Independent.. I - is ' 1 JL - ' if- - . Ir , ADAIR COUNTY NEWS. M S Chambers OP SURROGATE'S COURT Brooklyn. N. Y. QEOMIK ALBERT WINOATE URROeATt . '4 June 2nd 1921 W' s I WE"Tl VrririP . Mr. Thomas A. Edison,-- l 'Orange, New : Jersey.' highly impressed Dear Mr. Edison 1 I want to tell you now showed in the realism which the New Edison I was hy the Reville Post whioh was given hefore.the comparison test of the American Legion.. -- Tfle y&m $,& W $. Miss Clark1 s ,'t.n. -- d u He-Creation same as the quality, recreated voioe were the Urfng voice. Wiffi hunks's of Miss quality, tone, and humanness of 01'. tfi'iu ;, also true when Mr. Young own Jloyel in comparison with a of his Philips sang in comparison with the own piano-playin- g. tion and when Mr. Re-Crea- of his I 3 voice. .. . Very truly yours. y Gen.Wingate 6 & ps' ...-- r could not tell the living voice from its Re Creation the NEWEDISON, If you are thinking phonograph for Christmas, give serious thought to General Wingate's letter. It suggests, doesn't it, that Mr. Edison has made his phonograph a new kind of instrument, something infinitely finer and more desirable than the ordinary phonograph or talking-machinThe New Edison has created the new standards by which people judge phonographs and talking-machintoday. v To discover those new standards, you must e. luviini-M- mui - Si! '! The test General Wingate heard . the insert is General Wingate, who commanded 52nd Field Artillery during the war. The audience, of which he was a part, heard Miss Helen of Clark sing in comparison with the her voice by the New Edison on May 25th, 1921, in the 2nd Field Artillery Armory, Brooklyn. IN Re-Creati- on es - - Gen.Wingate wrote Mr. Edison, "With my eyea shut, could not tell one from the other." 1 ear tlie marvelous "NEW" EDISON You will discover a phonograph that actually gives all the beauties of the original music. You will find an instrumentality that actually brings all the power of the original music to soothe, refresh, and encourage mind and body. These wonderful ..results are possible, because the New Edison d music so perfectly that performance can not be told from original performance. The Nw Edison is the only phonograph which sustains this test, the test of direct comparison. This fact alone sets the New Edison apart. Re-Creates Do not think the remarkable New Edison It isn't. is beyond you. For $. ;Fill in your own first payment) Re-Create- -- Christmas Concerts - Christmas shoppers make comparisons, and to feveal to them which the New Edison brings., You are the new home-musi- c cordially invited. Come any time. v We are now giving special Christmas concerts, to help you can have a New Edison delivered to your Christmas tree. Pay no more till next year. Then, budget the balance according .to your convenience. This unusual offer means just what it says, except of course, that the amount you name must be sufficient to indicate, good faith. So, do not hesitate. You can have a real New Edison. Come in, and hear the special Christmas demonstration. If you wish full details about the Christmas Deposit Plan before you come in. just mail the coupon. Mail it today. Mail this Ghristmas Deposit Coupon Today ERBERT THYLOR COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY. . Dear Sirs: Please send me full details of your Christmas Budget Plan, ' See what pur Christmas Budget Plan enables you to do MMthisccmpmdqp NAM? ADDRESS