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The Adair County news: May 30, 1922 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1922 ada1922053001_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: May 30, 1922 The Adair County news Columbia, Kentucky 1922 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. -' .- '' h I 0 VOLUME XXV COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY; TUESDAY MAY. 30, 1922. The Fair. NUMIEII32 There was an unfortunate suicide at Lebanon last Sunday week. Yirgil Carrico, a young man about 31 years old, and who was In the World War and went oversea and was gassed, blew his heart out with the contents of a shot gun while his mother and sister were at church. He discharged the gun with a fire poker. He was alone in the house, and his mother and sister did not know of the tragedy until they found his body. "He left no reason for the act. Haisred. J. F. Montgomery, of this place, has just received a letter from his son. George W. Montgomery, who resides in Quanah, Texas, telling him of an honorable appointment that came to him on the 11th of of Harderman county. Texas is Mr. Montgomery's adopted Stte, and he is proud of the appointment, not so much for the salary it carries, but it shows that the people of his adopted State have confidence id his integrity and ability to handle tjsthe office. The office pays 82,000 per year and only a portion of Mr. Montgomery's time will be occupied. To hold this office required a bond of 830,000 which was readily given. The people of this place, where Mr. Montgomery was born and reared, feel proud of the record he is making in his Texas home. He holds the e under this appointment until the first of January and at that time will or elected, as the case be may be, for a full term. Mr. May-Trea- surer of-fle- Baptist Sunday School Conven- J tion. Delegates from several Baptist churches in Russell Creek Association met at Columbia Baptist church Saturday, May 27th, to organize and elect officers for the Baptist Sunday School Convention, of Bussell Creek Association. The ladles of the church served dinner in the parsonage. The following program was an inspiration to those who were present. Devotional, H. N. Phillips. The Value of the Sunday School in the Kingdom Progress, Re . H. Haywood, HAMBONE'S MEDITATIONS HT tOtl' TAKE LONG A "CHIP' OH YO' SHOULDER T' TURN T A "KNOT" ON YO HAI1! The fair grounds and all the buildthe track and the grandstand are in better Bhape than they have ings, been for years. Work is going on daily and every thing will be in finest shape.for the coming together August 22, for four days enjoyment. A new roof has been placed on the grand stand, and all braces examined, making it perfectly secure. Fom letters received by the management it is believed that there will be more show horses, racers and trotters here than any fair in the past. Get ready for the enjoyable event. There are some boys in this town and perhaps a few young men, who try to act upon the streets occasionally like they were intoxicated. We do not know why they so act unless they consider it an accomplishment to be full of the obejoyaful make a winning impression on their best girl. "Great God;" said the woodchuck, and away he Hew. The Advance of Kentucky Baptist McFarland. Short talk by Rev. Kirtley. The Work of the District Board, Bro. Kemper. The need of a Baptist Sunday School Convention for Bussell Creek Association, H. L. Summers. Our Young People, the Hope of the Future, Carl Travis. Solo by Mrs. Haywood M. M. Attention, Wool Growers. season to furnish large mills with wool, which enables me to pay you a better price than you can get elsewhere. Therefore, it is to your interest to see me before selling your wool. Sam Lewis. The county officers, who made the raid on the moonshine still, in the Keitner precinct, one man being killed and another wounded, went to Attention, Ticket Settlers. Greensburg last Tuesday for trial. The Commonwealth continued the All persons who desire to sell Chaucase until next Wednesday, at which tauqua tickets, will apply to Edgar time it" is believed that both sides Reed once. at will answer ready. Wanted Hickory Billets. 21-- 2 New Rags at, Dohoney & Dohoney. inches by 14 inches either red or white hickory free from Picnic. Delivered on yard bark or defects. Last Tuesday afternoon Miss Amelia at Columbia will pay $15 per thousand Damrcn gave a picnic at the fair pieces. grounds, in honor of Miss Opie Hart, of Newkirk, Okla. The girls took a Eisey Young. victrola and the afternoon was enjoyed Mrs. W. T. McFarland Entertains. by all. Thoie invited were: Misses Frances Reed, Susan Miller, Allene Last Tuesday, the 23rd day of May, Montgomery, Frances Browning, Alwas Mrs. W. T. McFarland's 68th lene Nell, Margaret Patteson, Lula birthday, and the erent was duly cel- Phelps, Julia Phelps, Carrie Grissom, ebrated, by friends who were called in Pauline Allen, Frances Strange, Alice to partake of a most bountiful dinner, Walker, Alma McFarland, Mildred and to spend several hours in social Chandler, Yic Hughes, Elma Parke, converse. Miss Alma McFarland, Mesdamea Herbert Taylor, Forest who had just returned home, furnish- Lowe and Chelsie Barger. ed the guests with delightful music. Mr. Farmer The following were present: Miss Ellen Burton, Mrs. Ann Lizzie Before you buy a Mowing Machine Walker, Mrs. Mary Caldwell, Mrs. P. V. Grissom, of Little Bock, Ark., look at the Thomas, the latest imMrs. W. A. Hvnes and daughters, proved. S. F. Eubank. Misses Agnes and Margaret, and Miss Eva Ehodus. x3 1- -4 32-2- t. The Van Heusen. frightful Accident. Last Wednesday evening, just after Smarter than the best of starched collars, more comfortable than any dark, an automobile in which were Adrian Sory and Miss Mary Atkinson soft collar, at struck the square and were going at a Dohoney & Dohoney. rapid gait Fred Davis was on the square with a small truck. The car Birthday Dinner. driven by Sory struck it, tore off one wheel and then jambed against the birthbay of Mr EL corner of the court-housThe sixty-fourt- h slightly P. Earger, which came on Sunday, the damaging that car. The occupants of 21st day of this month, was made the the car were not hurt. Mr. Sory evioccasion of great pleasure in the Zion dently lost control of his cor. When neighborhood in which he resides. It the collision came the noise was heard was a day of ingathering not only of all over the east portion of the square. his immediate family but also of his I have a lot of good brick for sale. neighbors and friends, who met at his home to congratulate him and wish Call at once. J. B. Barbee, Columbia, Ky. him many more years of happiness t and usefulness They came bringing d baskets, and with them Fire Blight on Apples. a dinner as the ladies of that such community know so well how to preFire blight, a bacterial disease that pare, and at noon it was spread on the lawn in front of his residence where is especially destructive to pear trees, more than a hundred of his friends is alarming many apple orchard ownhad gathered in honor jof the occa ers now. Little can be done to consion. It was a pleasant day to all who trol this disease, but the chances are were present and a mark of apprecia- that it will do small damage to apple trees. An open winter like the past tion of a good citizen. one is conducive to its prevalence, as Removal. the blight lives over winter in cankers on the bod; of the tree and spreads to of informing the the tender, quick growing branches I take this method public that I have removed my tin in the spring. Soon as rapid growth shop to the rooms over Wilson & stops the blight will disappear and Shepherd's store, north corner of the seldom lives over the winter if trees are clean and free of deadwood. square. Edwin Cravens. e, The town cemetery is in a filthy condition. Weeds and running vines are all over it. excepting the private lots. It is almost impossible for ladles to Copyright. 1921 by UcCIure Nawtpiptr Syndicate. walk through it, and it should be cleaned off, at once. The News is requested to ask the municipal board to Surprise. Birthday Dinner. have this work done. The last resting place of our dead should be kept May the 28th, being Mrs. Eliza Announcement of the Opening of in a clean condition. It is a shame to Shearer's birthday, her daughters . a First-Clas- s Gent's Furnish let the cemetery grow up in weeds and prepared a bountiful dinner, and ining Store. obnoxious grass. Have this work vited a number of neighbors who asdone now. sembled ana enjoyed the many edibles my stock of goods a I have added to. Pint, quart and half gallon fruit set before them. Mrs. Shearer, by line of Gent's Furnishings. The man Jars for sale ac Kelsey's store. Prices many dodges, was kept in the dark as of good taste will find what he's lookto what was on hands, was invited to ing for in the newest and most ap- right. 32-a neighbors for dinner. She was no- proved Straw Hats, an excellent astified about half past eleven that sortment of Rich Coloring, Artistic The farmers of Adair county should some of her relatives were at her Designs and Durable Materials in the seriously consider the pooling proposihome to see her, and reaching there Shirt line. Also Collars, Ties and tion. To us It looks good. There is she discovered what was on, she said, Summer Underwear. Style, Fit, Finsome talk of the growers of the coun "Well, they have put it over me, but ish, Quality and Economy. All five ty going into the pool, and we believe I must say, calling the name of one points are correct in my line of Goods. by so doing that they will realize more most noted fabricaters, said, "he has L. E. Young. money for their tobacco than if they got nothing over some of you" She t Seventy-fiv- e old as an individual. had noticed some unusual movements per cent, of the growers of Kentucky DeMolay Sewing Machine at and had been side tracked by some have already entered the pool and to smooth explanations Dohoney & Dohoney. All present en us it looks like the remainder will joyed the good things to eat. Also drop in. Tight Game. music on organ, victrola, and singing. All departed wishing Mrs. Shearer Chautauqua will open in Columbia The Columbia base ball team went many more happy birthdays. Sunday, June 18. to Liberty and on Thursday engaged One present. the team at that place. The game was Our patrons who are behind at this was wittnessed by a large office for News, Now is the time to buy a good Blue spirited and k and adverGrass farm. Many have to sell. We crowd. For a while the game was in tising should answer our statements are in a position to help our friends doubt, both teams playing manfully. with the proper remittance. get some real bargains. When it was over Liberty had three a great outlay of money to run the scores Columbia two. The score shows Adair County News and we should be Cress & Cress, Attys. Danville, Kentucky. that it was an interesting contest. Co- paid promptly. Occasionally a pa 29 4t lumbia had defeated Liberty here a tron will say "I do not like to see a t few days before 13 to 0. dun in the paper." Names are not "Better Than Gold. mentioned, and if you do not like Purchase season tickets to the Chan, a dun, pay up. The above is the title of a play saves money. I have a contract this There is an item going the rounds stating that a man's dwelfing, in Connecticut, is located in three towns. We have nothing like that in this section, but there is a dwelling in Adair county so situated, that when it rains the water from one side of the roof falls in Bussell county, the other in Adair county. Rev. John Thomas, a holiness n preacher, who was in the eastern portion of Adair county, having held many meetings in that section, died at his home in Knoxvllle, Tenn., a few days since. He was a native of Whitley county, Ky., and lived at Williamsburg a number of years. well-know- 2t 32-2- A large delegation from Campbells-vill- e and Taylor county passed through here last Wednesday morning, en route for the District Conference, at Marrowbone. They were in cars and evidently they encountered some bad traveling before reaching their destination. Robert Murphy was arrested by Frank Winfrey, deputy sheriff, last Friday, charged with making and selling. He was hiding in a barn, back of the News office. He was carried ba-fo- re job-wor- Judge Jeffries and his bond fixed at 3700. In default of which he was sent to jail. It-tak- es The spirit of improvement has struck a number of residents of Columbia. Their dwellings have been repainted and much other necessary work has been done. Nothing is more attractive than a handsome home, a close cut lawn and flowers blooming. to-rea- Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Taylor entertained a few friends last Wednesday Arm Broken. night, at thev Lindsey-WilsoOn Friday night Miss Alma McFarevening with a five hundred party. party of young ladies and gentlemen land, music teacher, gave her closing y Last Sunday, in front of the Pres- Those present were: Misses Amelia. of Greensburg. It had not been ad- recital which, while not overly Damron, Anna Mildred Chandler, vertised, only a few bills left in the attended, that being the open byterian church, Carl Whitfield FlowMargaret Patteson; Messrs. Edward stores, and two thirds of the commu- ing number of the closing exercises, ers, a fifteen year old son of Mr. and Ralph Hurt, Herschel Taynity did not know of the entertain- the recital in itself was in every way Mrs W. H. Flowers, had the misfor-tan- e Hamlett, to get his right arm broken lor. tauqua. which was given here n, last Friday by a It large-largel- 32-2- well-fille- ment. However, about fifty persons witnessed the play, and the news comes to this office that it was real good, many of the performers showing grace and talent. The troup was coached by Miss Annie Hodges, one of the talented young ladles of Greensburg. Those who appeared upon the stage were: Leon Calhoun, Vernon Calhoun, Andrew Howard, Clemmie Milby, Theodore Woodward; Misses Grace Howard,. Bunch Mitchell, Gertrude Tucker, Nell Cox, all of whom played their parts most admirably. praiseworthy and those who really enjoy music and have an ear and taste while cranking an automobile. The for the beautiful were well pleased brake was set by Drs. Flowers and and are elaborate in their praise of Hindman, Only one bone was broken. this lady's work. The whole affair We desire to express our sincerest showed lasting and patient care and thanks to tbe members of the Baptist training on the part of the teacher Church for the delicious lunch whlcn and demonstrated beyond a doubt they furnished Saturday at the Bally that when you put talent with exquis- There was an abundance of food and ite training you will always reap all who were present enjoyed the regood results Russell Springs Cor. to past Jamestown News. Mrs. L. L. Eubank. Mrs. Hutchison, See our 25c Enamel assortment. Dohoney & Two ball games at Liberty last week. The first game was played on against Lib? erty which terminated 3 to 1 in favor of Lindsey. On Tuesday the two clubs again met and the score was 9. to 8 in favor of Liberty. Monday, Lindsey-Wilso- n Dohoney. Mrs. Biggs. We learn from Mr. Oma Goode, who My big type tipeared Polan China resides in Campbellsville, that Mr. Chautauqua Officers. is ready for seryice, $1 at the gate, alGowdy, who is a very InfluenGeo. H. so some pigs for sale. tial citizen of that place, and who has Jno. W. Flowers, President. Clyde Patterson, been very ill for several months, is Ralph Hurt, Secretary and Treas31-Bliss, Ky. improving. He was driven to his urer. bank a few days ago and met a numTilden Wilcoxson, Advertising ManWhy Not Return Favor? ber of his friends, conversing with ager. 4t Committee. Charged with trafficing In moonshine liquor, John Wisdom, who lives close to where the counties of Adair, Metcalfe and Cumberland corner, was arrested in Columbia by Geo. Coffey, sheriff, last Wednesday ternoon and lodged in jail. Miss Wanza Hill, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Tobe Hill, Bussell county, was recently thrown from a mule, and at the time she was thought to Party. Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Eraser entertained with a five hundred party last Last Wednesday about 11:30 a. m., Thursday evening, at the home of Mr. Mr. Lllburn Selby, of Russeil county, J. T. Page. Those present were: Mr. and Miss Myrtle M. Bloyd, of Crocus, and Mrs. Herbert Taylor, Dr. and Adair county, were united in marri- Mrs. C. M. Bussell, Mr. and Mrs. Chel-ci- e age, by Judge C. G. Jeffries in the ofBarger; Misses Anna Mildred fice of said official. The couple left At the Court-hous- e. "Immediately for their home. Amelia Damron, Minnie Triplett; Mrs. Edwin Cravens, Mrs. Jl Chautauqua is not only entertain- - Eros Barger; Messrs. Edgar Beed, lo kafc tie vatiag. Ralph. Hurt and Edward Harnlett. Chandler, You people who like to read the paper, but who borrow It from your neighbor each week, should return the favor. Why not subscribe a while and loan it to some neighbor who has it not. It is true your neighbor is kindly and loans you, but don't you know they have remarked a hundred times about why the paper is worth borrowing all the time and yet not worth subscribing for. A suggestion that would help you, your neighbor and the paper would be to subscribe and get one yourself, them. The whole of Taylor county is interested in again seeing him in the active business affairs of Taylor coun- Edgar W. Reed, Ticket Manager. H. T. Walker, Manager of Grounds. Rev. A. Y. Napier, who has had ty. He is a real business man, one as a Missionary in af- long experience that a community misses in the fairs looking to thj interest of his China, will preach at the Baptist church, Sunday, June 4th. The counhome town. try Baptist and all others are invited am prepared to do all kinds of to come and hear this wonderful I Have preacher, for he has a feast of good woodwork. Shop just installed a ripping table and things for us. Services 11 a. m. and planing machine. Cabinets and ta- 7:45 p. m. bles a specialty. Shop over Darnell's Work on the Bank of Columbia is Garage at Glensfork, Ky. to start In ?efy few days. Mould J. Clyde Marshall, 6 ing of brick is newonJ well-equippe- d. have been seriously hurt, but she soon recovered and was able to go to hec home. The Bank at Creelsboro will open for business next Saturday, June 3, The officers are G. W. Bledsoe, President, J. G. Bussell, Vice President, and Robt. Ingram, cashier, all good men, Mr. Ingram being an experience ed banker. Mr. M. C. Winfrey is having soma necessary improvements made on his brick residence, formerly occupied by Mr. T. C. Davidson. When fie finish ea up it will be one of tbe desirable homes in Columbia. the-xesidence 31-2- Tha Hawaii. 50 in Kentucky. 9. J. V APAIRICOUNTY' "iv news .N VICTOR ROUSSEAU m BY STEWART K1DD COMPANY W,f?k I ?. ,w p3ilwi Illustrations ty? RJH.Liviriston.e "m 'Iff. in TT1I1TOJ ijKwfjCOPYRlGHT SYNOPSIS CHAPTER I. Looking over Big Muskeg, a seemingly impassable Bwamp In the path of the Missatibl railroad, Joe Bostock, builder of the line, and Wilton Carruthers, chief of engineers, are considering the dL.cultles. A rifle shot instantly kills Bostock and breaks Carruthers arm. Handicapped as he is, Carruthers determines to carry the body to a station of the Hudson's Bay company, where one McDonald Is the factor. CHAPTER IL McDonald's daughter. Molly, sees Carruthers struggling In the muskeg and drags him from the swamp, with his burden. Unaccountably, her father objects to her saving Carruthers. CHAPTER III Bowyer Comes and Goes. would not remain In bed longer than two days. His hands had "vnot suffered much, but his feet were badly Inflamed and swollen, and his arm would take weeks to mend. But he could not rest, and Insisted that he "Wilton W swiftly from his face to the girl's. "We're Just in to have a look around," continued Bowyer. "Not much construction being done this weather. I suppose you might think I've come to spy out the Missatibi land. Well, you'd be right if you did, Will. What's this story about coal deposits on your property? But perhaps that's what the lawyers call a leading Will?" he eontlnuedT keeping up fits pretense of jolliness. Tom's eyes moved Wilton gulped. must return, although it was clearly evident that he was in no condition to travel. Molly almost cried with vexation and alarm as she found that his determination was unshakable. By the strongest persuasion she Induced him to remain over the Sunday. As for McDonald, he sulked In his bed and said nothing. Wilton had recovered consciousness late on the afternoon of his rescue. That same evening his own sleigh had appeared at the portage, with the two bilfbreeds. Weak as he was, WiUon Insisted on seeing them. He was convinced that one of the men had fired the shot by accident, and had expected both of them to take fright and vanish with the sleigh into the wilds. He was startled by their They of Ignorance. protestations swore that neither of them had left the camp until the afternoon, and persisted in their statement that they had not heard the discharge of the rifle. Following up their employers, they had discovered bloodstains on the underbrush, according to their story. They had picked up Wilton's tracks from the lower slopes of the ridge to the edge of Big Muskeg, and had followed them across the portage to th factor's store, where they had learned for the first time what had happened. Their story staggered Wilton. On the face of it, it seemed an impossibility, for no one else could have fired the shot Yet, had either of the men done so, it was the least likely thing that he would have returned to brazen out a concocted tale. Wilton was too weak to .them ; he resolved, however, that the matter should be probed to the bottom, and meanwhile decided to abstain from arousing their suspicions of his doubts. It was on the Sunday afternoon that, lying on his bed, on which Molly bad insisted, he saw through the window a sleigh approaching the store. He recognized the. two men who walked with the driver as Tom Bowyer and Lee Chambers, the latter a constructional engineer who had once been employed by Joe Bostock, but had left him for the New Northern. He wondered what Tom Bowyer's errand was. He suspected that, learning of their journey, Bowyer had come to spy out the progress of the Missatibl. He was in no mood to welcom either him or Chambers. Chambers was suspected of having betrayed a good many of the Missatibi secrets to the New Northern. He decided to stay where he was, unless Bowyer showed signs of remaining. But suddenly an exclamation of anger from Molly brought him sharply to his feet and Into the store. Bowyer had his arm round her and was trying to draw her toward him. Chambers, at his side, a' small man face, was with a sharp, mink-lik- e sniggering at the scene. Wilton's advent was like a thunderclap to the pair. In his flannel shirt and trousers, with his left arm slung to his neck, Wilton yet looked so menacing that Bowyor released Molly at once and put him self into an instinctive attitude of cross-questio- question, eh?" All the while that he joked he fixed Wilton with his staring gaze. And Wilton found himself w;ondering how much Tom Bowyer knew. The man was as sly as a fox, for all his effrontery, and that was his strength. He gave the impression of being one kind of rogue, whereas he was quite another, as many had dls-- " covered to their cost. There were few more resourceful and men, even in the Prairie city. "I heard you and Joe had come up," continued Bowyer. "So I dropped in to have a chat with him, though it's taken me fifteen miles off my road. Planned to ask him to sell out his valuable holdings, maybe." Molly, who was standing behind Bowyer, looked earnestly at Wilton. cold-bloode- d He dared not signal to her, but he caught the answering message In her eyes, as if telepathlcally conveyed. "I won't tell him," she meant to say. Wilton's heart went out in Intense gratitude. It would have been unbearable to have had to tell Bowyer that Joe was lying behind that thin partition of pine. It would have been "blasphemy to have let Bowyer's gloating eyes fix themselves upon poor Joe's body. "You've had a long drive for noth ing, then," said Wilton curtly. "Mr. Bostock Isn't here." to the fac"I'll say tor, anyway." "No, you won't," answered Wilton. good-mornin- g n "Mr. McDonald Is too ill Jo be seen." "My father has had a stroke," said Molly, taking Wilton's cue. Bowyer stared at her and, as she spoke, they .heard the factor's voice above, raised in irritable inquiry. "Mr. McDonald's mind is affected," said Wilton. "He cannot see you. I am sorry, Mr. Bowyer. I am speak ing for Miss McDonald." Bowyer grinned viciously. "Well, Lee, I guess we'd better have the dogs harnessed," he said. Lee Chambers Went out. Wilton wondered whether the two suspected Joe's presence in the building. A moment later Bowyer turned to him. "You're next to Joe Bostock, Will," lie said In his smooth voice. "So, as Joe isn't here, apparently, I'd like to have a word or two with you. You'll pass It on to him, eh?" Without waiting for Wilton's reply, he walked toward the room at the hack of the store. "I want the Missatibi, Carruthers," he began, entering, and turning round and facing Wilton. "I guess I made a mistake In letting that bill through the legislature. I'm looking ahead. Some da- - not in our time, maybe, but some day these branch lines will have a .value. I always meant to have it. "It hurts my reputation to have this dinky concern of Joe's hanging on to mine. But I guessed Joe couldn't raise the money, and that I'd get it cheap some day. "Well, I was right. You can't cross Big Muskeg, and you haven't the money to loop it. Tell Joe I'm open to terms. And say I'm going to have them. Tell him he won't live forever heaps of men forget that and ask him who in thunder will go ahead on the Missatibi when Joe Bostock's gone !" He could not have flicked Wilton on the raw more surely if hi had known Joe was dead. The reference was like a new stab in his wound. And Wilton "She was as" true as steel to J?i" '' saHTMehy. "KKty were Very good to 'me when'lAwas in Winnipeg last winter. But what do you think Mr. Bowyer meant by his suggestion about coal on ytfur lands?" "There is no coal," said Wilton. "Molly, dear, I'll tell you what our secret is. I was pledged to Joe but the secret's mine now, and I can tell you. It Isn't coal it's clay." "Clay, Wilton?" "Clay. It's more valuable than coal r gold. It's clay land that the wheat grows on, or rather in the rich topsoil of loam, with the clay subsoil to seal and preserve the rainfall, yet easily drained with a little labor. "I discovered it when I was prospecting up this way four years ago. It's probably an extension of the New Ontario clay belt, and, if so, it runs for hundreds of miles through this part of northern Manitoba. It means that the wheat area of Canada will be Increased by thousands of square miles. It means homes and prosperity for thousands who are now struggling for a bare living in our cities. "That appealed to Joe. He was a man. if ever there was one. He saw the money In It, and the value of the line, but he saw further than that. He was looking ahead, years after he was gone. He wanted to do good In his He Got No Further, for Wilton's Fist own way. He'd had a hard time when Shot Out and Landed on he was a young man. And because people believed in Joe, though he dared Bowyer's Mouth. hot tell them his secret, they lent him sat upon the floor, looking up at Wil- the capital, and took up his shares. ton in stupefaction. Then he leaped That was Joe's dream and it's mine, to his feet and ran at him, his fists Molly." She listened breathlessly as he rewhirling. But before he could strike him Molly came running In, followed vealed his dream to her, and yet, perhaps, womanlike, she was happy rathShe sprang beby Lee Chambers. er in the revelation of himself than tween them. "You coward !" she cried. "Are you In the altruism of the dead man. "That's what the Missatibi meant to going to strike Mr. Carruthers in that Joe," said Wilton. "That's why we You coward, Tom Bowcondition? mean to fight to keep it out of Bowyer !" "He struck me," yelled Bowyer In yer's hands. Molly, dear, when I fury. "He's the coward, not I. Wait realized that Joe was dead everything till he gets well! Just wait! I'll fix seemed ended for the line. I couldn't see how we were going to carry on you, Carruthers!" He glared about him in an evil rage, without him. It's only now now that and then, without a word, pushed past I have found something as well as lost Molly and strode from the store, with everything that I can begin to pick Chambers at his heels. A few minutes up my courage." She laughed and put her face down later the sleigh was whirling back along the southward road toward on his shoulder. "When Joe's death came home to Cold Junction, the nearest point of the me I thought things over in there, New Northern. Wilton groaned with pain in his and It seemed to me that the only broken arm, caused by the twist of thing possible for me would be to go his body as he delivered the blow. For before the shareholders and tell them an Instant the room swam about him. frankly what lay behind the enterThen the scene cleared, and Molly prise I mean the clay lands and their development. was holding him. "Well, Molly, I've changed my mind. Her eyes, fixed on his, were filled with pity, and a maternal yearning I won't tell them. I'll keep control over him that touched him unspeak- for Kitty. And I'll advise the shareably. Her face was very near his own. holders to proceed with the route Wilton realized of a- - sudden what he we've planned. I'll take the responhad known in a dim way even before sibility. Big Muskeg can be crossed. It shall be. his fourth arrival at the portage "And I'll do more than that, Molly. that Molly McDonald was the one girl I'll get the shareholders' authorizaIn the world for him. He drew her to him and bent his tion before they know Joe's dead. If lips to hers. Then, because he was they knew that, it'd be all up with he not very well versed in many things line. Bowyer doesn't know. Ivjbody of the world, in spite of his thirty knows except ourselves. "I've told you all this, Molly, beyears, he looked as if he had commit ted an unpardonable insult. But Mol- cause you have the right to know. ly opened her shut lids, and the eyes And just as soon as we've won I shall that smiled into Wilton's did not show be in a position to ask you to be my wife. Will you, dear?" signs of anger, nor even of surprise. Molly turned and put her hands on Winnipeg, Will," she "This isn't said, with a little happy catch In her his shoulders. "Yes, Will," she answered. "And I voice. hope with all my heart that you suc- of their love transfigThe marvel ured them In each other's sight. They were hardly aware of Bowyer's depary ture. It was not until Molly realized that there was the supper to prepare that she became practical once more. "Why must you go tomorrow?" she asked, wistfully. "A message could be sent to Kitty" "It's more than that, Molly," said Wilton. "It's the line itself Joe's work that is at stake, and I've got to be at the shareholders' meeting on Monday morning. You see, it's this way," he went ou to explain. "We laid out our route to cross Big Muskeg at this point, and miles have been completed. But our surveyors were either too optimistic or had been bought by Bowyer. We found, when It was too late to change our plans, that Big Muskeg was a "harder proposition than anyone had suspected. There's forty feet and more of quick-mu- d to where we believed exist a few feet down. The records lied. And you can't lay a permanent aJoe gp j i i - 'Ose ft For Floors Furniture Woodwork -- -- Any floor finish will look nice and shiny at first, Madam, but what you want is WEAR. That's why I recommend Hanna's Lustro-FinisIt's made to walk on." It's made to give long, durable service. Use. h. HANNA'S LUSTRO-FINIS- H for every s, niture, floors, etc. Comes in Oak, Walnut, Mahogany, and other wood colors. The kind of colors that are unfading. stair-tread- wood surface. It's fine on woodwork, fur- Sold by DAVIS HARDWARE CO., COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY. DEHLER BROTHERS 116 Egst Market Street GO., Telephone Main 2167 LOUISMLLE, KY. Roofing, Fencino, Hard- ware, Contractors Supplies, Asohalt, Shihgles. EAGLE"MKADO" iff ti PencaNo.174 llliU'i"mrTmrri52iT TTi' i i,t Ej6y a- ' r'J. ' For Sals at your Dealer EAGLE MIKADO Made in five grades ASK FOR THE YELLOW PENCIL WITH THE RED BAND EAGLE PENCIL COMPANY, NEW YORK tumn. I'm afraid Bowyer slandered you to father. And I think it was my father's brooding over things that really caused his illness. So we'll just have to be patient. And I'm going to ask you, for the present, not to say anything about this to him." Wilton promised, though with reluctance. He did not like the concealment. His mind, simple and direct, worked However, In straightforward ways. he had been too hard hit over Joe's death to make room for a new trouble. And he could not have refused Molly. CHAPTER IV i HENRY W, DEPP DENTIST Gas Given pop Painless Extraction oi Teeth. COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY. and compel them to come in.' What is more compelling than advertising in the modern way? "I often inserted a quarter page or half page in the home town papers. The expense of advertising is met by the collection box, and the more people the advertising draws to church, of course, the larger the collections. So the ads pay for themselves in actual money. The good that is accomplished cannot be measured in dollars and cents. "Advertising must be backed by a good, sound, honest gospel message from the pulpit. Nothing can take the place of the gospel; not movies, nor music d addresses on cut-renor topics. And the man who goes once is pretty apt to return snd bring some one with half-bakent bed-roc- k way upon mud. "The shareholders are frightened, and Phayre, of the Bank of New North Manitoba, who is an influential one, and represents Bowyer, has had the tip from him to make trouble. Bowyer didn't want the line till the transcontinental route was shifted northward. Now he does, partly because we shall ultimately link up with it and become a valuable property. And I think he. suspects that there's something in our territory worth the developing. "In the King's Name!" But he worried over the situation all night, and in the morning Molly saw with alarm that he was in a feverish condition. He should never have left his bed, and the journey seemed impossible. "I've got to go, Molly," was all AVilton could say. "Then," she said with sudden decision, "I shall go with you. You can't travel alone. Your men may be faithful enough, but it is my right to go. CONTINUED ON PAGE G "Yes, Will,"She Answered. ceed In carrying out Joe's plans. And I believe you will. And I believe you self-deefns- e. He was a man of about five aqd with red, thinning forty, .hair, gray over the temples, and the bold, staring gaze that falsely passes for candor, which some rogues acquire In place of the furtiveness of weaker souls such as Lee Chambers. Bowyer stared, and suddenly he rec- - ognlzed his man. "Why, It's Will Carruthers !' he exclaimed with an affectation of jovial-ty- . J'How'd you hurt your arm, Will?" Molly came quickly between the two men. .' "You'll you'll perha'ps realize that this Isn't Winnipeg!" stuttered Wilton inaptly enough. He was quicker with his fists than with his tongue. "By George, it isa't !" nxied JBowyer "injcordial agreement. "I seem to have put my foot in it as usual. Your Mojly. That'll meet the bill, red-face- d, par-db'n.3j- iss had the momentary impression that "The plan is to refer the situation Bowyer did know of Joe's death and to a commission of engineers who, of was playing with lilm. course, would be largely in Bowyer's "You be d d !" he shouted, unleash- pay, and who would report that the ing his suppressed anger. "That's my present route Is not feasible. That message to you, and that's Joe Bos- would mean Increasing our capital, tock's. You'll never get yom lingers and the Issue of new stock would give in the Missatibi. No I Thafr all-- just Bowyer and Phayre the controlling no i" that interest. As things stand, Joe conAn ugly sneer flitted across Bowtrols the company, although he hasn't yer's face. "Seems to me you're speak- actually a majority of the shares. ing for a good many people today, "Joe would take most chances, but Carruthers !" he shouted angrily, shak- he wouldn't gamble with the fortunes ing his fist in Wilton's face. "First of those who trusted him, even to it was for Miss McDonald, and now fight Bowyer. He wanted to have reait's for Joe Bostock. Though, maybe, sonable hopes that the line could be you have the right to speak for both pushed through. He gave me his of them, judging from appearances." power of attorney to vote for him, in And he added a foul Insult, half vi- case of accident. And I have it here. That's why I must be at the meeting, ciously, half jocosely. He got no further, for Wilton's Molly. Otherwise that motion for an goes through. flst" shot out and landed fairly on engineers' commission And Bowyer told me that he means Bowyer's mouth. Wilton put all the strength.' he could muster into the to have the line. But Kitty'U nght blow. Tom Bowyer,, taken by surprise, J Iiim. Joe made no mistake when he stumbled and fell. " Fflf 'a moment he took, her format partner." father" son-in-la- will find a way to cross Big Muskeg. I see now that I must let you go, though I can't bear to, Will. But now I must say something. You know my Fills the Church by Advertising "Doesn't altogether approve of me to put It mildly," anas a swered Wilton. "I can't make out the reason for his dislike of me. The first time I came here we struck up a friendship that looked as If it would be good for all time. Do you know what the trouble Is, Molly?" "I'm afraid Tom Bowyer has been Influencing him against you. He has a strong power over father. He helped him in some way when he first came to this country." "Then that's another score against our friend Bowyer," said Wilton. "But I, was going to say you see, my father's mind has given way to some extent since ,hls stroke, and I don't know, Will, dear, but I'm almost afraid he Is never going to be the' same man again. It started even before his attack this feeling against you, and his mo'roseness. It began when Tom Bowyer was here last au; Kerney, JNeb., May 15. Publicity has changed the automobile from an enemy to a friend of the church, according to Rev. Keene, pastor of the Oliver Methodist Episcopal church here. "When the people of the whole community know of a church and the kind of sermons preached the car will carry them to it instead of away from it," he said. "By advertising in local him." papers I have quadrupled the The peach crop in Kentucky membership of my church in will be the largest in twenty four years. Christ said 'Go out years. R "N ADAIR 'COUNTYNE WS The Breed of Bailies. 5 giant? Are you a bully? If you are, in the name of decent humanity, try to see yourself as others see you a despis-abl- bony cheeks and a silent sob undesirable creature who shook his whole frame. An hour or so latter, the car should have lived in the days before civilization made the world door onened aeain to admit the a fitting place in which to live. bully. He looked to be in a much UP. MAKE TOUR HOME CLEAN- AND CLEAN We believe, if you will hold a better humor than before, and mirrow up to your own con- much to our surprise, he sat AND TIDY. NECESSARY you will straightway down by the invalid he had cursscience, HOMES. TO ed only a short time before. quit being a bully. If you are not, take this little Edging up to him, and nudging incident as an example, and if him in the ribs, he said in a confor all kinds of roofs and also for Wood work you are ever tempted to act like fidential whisper, "You will have Colors: Black, Red and Green. to excuse me old top, for the way a savage, think twice! We were riding on the Ashland I acted a while ago. Fact is I am House Paint, in White and all Colors. Exceptionally Low Price, $2.00 per gal. Division of "the C. & 0. the other just getting in off a big spree, day. At a station, a man got on. and I'm not in the best of Also a High Class Paint at $3.25 per gal. Guaranteed to give satisfaction. We mignt say, tne remains ot a spirits. Y'know how it is." We have made the price so that you can afford to buy Paint. it And what could the invalid do man. He had been a soldier in American Expeditionary Forces, but accept the grumbling apolsaw several months overseas, and ogy? Ashland Independent. had contracted the dread disease Waiting for Success. tuberculosis. It had made of emaciathim a Every now and then some sucWe handle the Cement and From long ed fellow, a mere skelleton. He cessful woman in business behad not been a very large man in and education, we know what is the best. An Engins to tell us not to wait for his prime, we imagine, and the to go out and get it. does he builds the roads. use a shovel or trowel, ravages of a long illness had re- success, but The law in itself is all right? duced him in size to a diminutive we know use the trowel, and the So we do It is the misinterpretation of it man. will not sell Cement or inferior He got on the train bound for that causes all the mischief. a famous springs, we later found One of the reasons there is so y We handle nice hard Brick. lies in out, to try and regain his lost much discontent health. Near the center of the the misunderstanding of this adOhio in Barrels or Cotton Bags. car, two seats were turned facing vice. We go out and try to each other. On one, there laid a knock old opportunity square on mans topcoat and traveling bag. the head, and when we meet The other seat was vacant and with disappointment because opthe window by it was open. The portunity did not respond to our Corn or Tobacco, Best Brands and Lowest Prices. Be sure that you make a man took this seat, wanting the thrust we become discontented crop. Keep posted about all Farmers Associations. Produce the products fresh air, we suppose, and not and tell ourselves that it's all feeling equal to the arduous task luck this success. and then be ready tq get a living price. Lets us Farmers be a Firm, Compact, trying to raise a train window. A safe balance to keep in of Liberal Organization. mind is the idea that anything He sat down arranged his which bespoke extreme worth while does not come eas poverty, and prepared for the ily. If that were so, achievetiresome trip. Hardly had he ment would be so abuncfant it finished this, when a terrible would become commonplace and Buggies, Automobiles, Farm Machinery, Farm Implements. We offer a strictracking cough shook his body therefore of little value. It is ly High Grade, First-Cla- ss Binder, at a price that is below competition. and he struggled for breath for the high spot for Which we several minutes. reach, and which may be attainIn a few minutes, another man ed by systematic effort, that is entered the car. He was over worth while in the long run. Many women in business have six feet tall, handsome. The picGREENSBURG, KENTUCKY. ture of good health and prosper- had an opportunity come to ity. It happened that the top- them and have been totally uncoat and traveling bag were his prepared ta take it. Preparaand that he had occupied the two tion is what lies behind the ad seats (train regulations allow on vice to seize opportunity when ask myself any number of quesFalse Philosphy. Res. Phoxe Business Phone passenger) before go- you see ii. Being prepared, by tions and write down my anly one to a ing to the smoker for a cigar. making use of the time until op- swers. In this way I learned Those farmers who are being N Dr. When he saw the invalid sitting portunity does loom upon the ho composition as well as the de- made to believe that they are goVeterinary Surgeon and Denlisl S of a in'bne of the seats, and, mind rizon, is the surest way to at- tails concerning our product. ing to benefit largely by high Special attention ? Iven Disease DENTIST- you, not the one where the lug- tain success. Domestic Animals "I wanted to become a buyer. rates placed upon agricultural gage was, the most revolting and The point is admirably illus- But an opportunity came to me products in the pending tariff Office a: R&uence, 1 mile of town, on surly expression came into his trated by the following story, to take a vacancy in our adver bill should give heed to the fol .TG83town road. face that it has ever been my lot which one of our readers sent in tising department when one of lowing statemen by Senator UnPhone 114 G. Office,!Front Rooms Jeffries'.BTdg. to see. the other day: the women left. It was because derwood, than whom there is no Columbia, Ky UP STAIRS. of my special knowledge of the higher authority on tariff taxad'yuh mean "What in the h "I am writing this so that othby taking a feller's seat when er girls who may be in my posi- subject and the sense of compo- tion in this country. Senator COLUMBIA, KY you see he has it occu- tion will take heart and keep on sition I had developed during my Underwood said: ATTORKEY-AX-LApied?" was his greeting. "There working toward their definite spare hours that this opportun"The argument is used that are plenty of others in the car. aim. I know it seems hopeless ity was given to me. True, I because taxes have been levied Office Second Floor, Court House, Why in the h didn't yuh take and discouraging at times, but did not become the buyer I had on manufactured products, taxes their support for a bill which West Side .Adjoinmg'Court Room one of them instead of picking this is how my success came to set as my goal, but my prepara should be levied on agricultural means that for every dollar of tion for this ambition led me to products, and if you are going to on one that you saw was taken. me. benefit they may derive out of COIiTJjVIBIA. TTST. That's all the sense some d "For three years I ' clerked in this other field, which I find penalize the American people by the bill they must pay $100 in fools has got." taxation for the benefit of the taxes to benefit some one the department store in our vastly more interesting." else, HBBBBflflBBBBblB The invalid looked at him with town in the hope of some day While waiting, then, for suc- manufacturer, you should penal- or for the 1 per cent of protecAccept the expression of a dog that has becoming a buyer for our de- cess to come your way, may it ize them with tazation for the tion which they may get under No Substitutes been kicked. He stammered, or partment- The girls who were not be worth while to use a few benefit of the farmer. the bill they must pay the 99 per jot rather tried to stammer a few my companions during working moments for planning a definite "If ycu were going into that cent of protection which is afwords of apology, saying that he hours used to laugh and say I aim and a definite plan for at- false philosophy and going to forded to other people. I do not had not noticed, that he was ill, was having day dreams. Why, taining it? use the taxing power for some think there is any question about but the other man paid no heed. they exclaimed, how could I be Unless you begin y to purpose other than the revenues that proposition." BLACK-DRAUGHT He picked up his belongings in a buyer? What did I know prepare for that opportunity you of the Government, I might Three men arrested in Louishigh dudgeon, cursing every about materials and prices, etc? are awaiting you need never very well concede that if you Purely breath, although there were sev- One had to be very brilliant to hope to grasp it when it does could you should throw the ville have admitted that they cars and changed them so eral women in the car, and de- be a buyer, according to them. Vegetable make its appearance on the ho blanket of protection as far as stole possible, if it was beneficial. that the owners could collect smoker again. parted for the "I took a subscription to sev rizon that now seems so dull. But I think where the fallacy of What was the invalid to do? eral tradepapers that gave valuThe farm bloc was defeated in the argument comes is that un-dProbably if he had been an F.I J. H. Ingram, of TmaviHo able information on the merby a small vote on an the guise of protection, un shot his wife from the bed man he would have chandise of my department. I the Senate knocked the bully to the floor, used to put myself through little attempt to raise the duty on cit der the guise of doing something; taking her for a burglar, She but what chance had the little examinations each evening; after rate of lime from six to nine to help the agricultural interests was shot in the head and may The Prince of Wales was in jured in a polo same at Manila, in some particular item, you ask die from the wounds. sick fellow like he against a I had read the articles.1 I would cents a pound. e, the only thing he could do was to just take it. When the car door had banged behind the aggrieved passenger two big tears rolled down the So rt?nrnUrti'vrtftifftaiyyiM..- - Woodson Lewis & Son GREENSBURG, UP KENTUCKY. PAINT BESIDES IT IS PRESERVE Valdura Paint i Cement, Plaster, Brick, Salt. best quality Plaster. experience not gineer not quality. We but but you the best stoop-shouldere- d, the material quality Plaster. to-da- Salt, bag-jracr- e. MACHINERY WOODSON LEWIS & SON 13-- B. 13-- A J. Murrell L. H. Jones - W. A. Coffey W g s i a 5 g S Thedfprd's to-da- able-bodi- ed er 9 g g 1 Liver Medicine nngMMaMaMHMjMI I 'Tf-- r - . u m J f?'",W ' IJ THEf ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Stanford, Ky. Our representatives in Congress ought to interest themMay 22, 1922. selves in getting out the vote for Adair County News: registration days. Each district We left home Saturday, the 20th, at should be organized. 12 o'clock, arrived at the home of C. dair Coaivty fievtfs Published On Tuesdays i.Golanv6i&i Keivtacky. !!$&HUIltfKtfl!2ll KH!K$KJUfH$!! J E.MURREU- -, Editor Mam In-ten- MRS. 'DAISY HAM LETT. Democratic Newspaper devoted to! the et of the city oflCoItunbsa and the People wt Adalrand adjoininsrlCounties. fettered &tthe Colnmba' mxU matter, Poet-offi- ce as second making speeches to satisfy himself. There is no one else interHe reested in his utterances. minds us of a Jumping Jack. He has no politics and it is a pity that a good man like him is Tom Watson is flying around 21st "agin" the Catholics. regis- TUESDAY MAY, 30 1922. " SUBSCREPTIONKPEICE: $1-5- It is aoout six weeks till tration day. in Kentucky Out'tdettf Kentucky . 0 52.00 Ad-Vas- es All Subscriptions are due andlPayable in ' y. ANNOUNCEMENTS. OF APPKALS. The vote of this county will not be gotten out unless the county is canvassed, and the importance of registration explained. Drag along and you will find after a while the result of negligence. 'TOE JTJBGEjCOUBT We are Judge Jeffries and his backers said that moonshine whisky is very scarce in the county. The We are authorized to anuounce that only way to handle lawless men H.L. James, of Elizabethtown,- ie a Democratic candidate is to keep everlaftingly after They will soon see that lor Appellate Judge in this the Third them. sdbiectjto the; August District, they are up against a snag. Har-dlnfcoun- authorized to announce have certainly brought about a Judge D. A. McCandless a? candidate better state of affairs in Adair for Judge of the Court ofJ Appeals, county. A drunken man is nevThird DlBtrict, subjeci to! the action er seen about this town, and it is of the DemocrafcicZparty. Judge Hiram Johnson, who has THE CHAUTAUQUA. . of this county should bear in mind that the ckautauqua will open here the pLSth of June. The signers for the coming of this splendid entertainment, consisting of high class music, lectures and plays, have guaranteed several hundred dollars which they expect the season tickets to pay. The paying at the door does not benefit the signers. The money to meet the expense of this ment must be raised by the sale of season tickets and to bay them you save money for the week's exhibition. A chautauqua is educating and elevating and it is hoped that everyone who is in reach of this entertainment will buy a season ticket. Ticket sellers will canvass the community and it is hoped that they will meet with that success that has heretofore characterized the people of Columbia and Adair JThe people made considerable reputation, aB Circuit Judge of the London district, in bringing criminals to Justice, is spoken of as the next Republican candidate for The pooling of tobacco is evidently a good thing for any county. In the last few weeks more than $10,000,000 have been distributed by the Association to growers in various counties of Kentucky. The growers of Marion county got over $106,000. The farmers of this county are delighted with the pool. Freight rates have been reduced per cent to take effect July 1. The reduction affects everything except agricultural. The reduction of 16 per cent made in the Western hay and grain rates last fall and the voluntary 10 per cent cut made in all agricultural products by railroads January 1, will be substituted for the decision on these commodities. 10 A great many of our subscribers who have received statements of their account with this We office have not responded. have paid the cash for the blank paper upon which the News is printed, and we have been very Do you not think indulgent. that you would be doing the right thing by sending us a remittance? Having been indulgent to you our kindness should certainly be appreciated. no let up in the work of bandits. Safe blowing goes on uninterruptedly, stopping citizens and demanding their cash, entering banks, and all other manner of crime is their daily and nightly occupation. They do not hesitate to commit murder for a small amount of cash. The police force has but little effect upon them. There should be a general killing for the benefit of the country. There-is J. Lewis Williams, Glasgow, Frank Daugherty, of Bards-towand C. P. Bradbury, of Shepherdsville, will all be candidates for Circuit Judge if D. A. McCandless should be nominated over H. L. James for Appellate Judge. That is an uncer tain question and will not be, settled until after the August primary. n, Sunday, the beautiful day. I preached at Turnersville Sunday morning) at 11 o'clock. Mr. C. L. Carter and wife gave the birthday dinner for my sister, Lucy A. Carter, and about 12 o'clock the guest began to come in, and before one o'clock a bountiful dinner was spread, consisting of all kinds of baked hens, boiled ham, salads of all kinds, ice creams, strawberries, all kinds of cake, and many other delicious edibles too tedious to mention. 38 guest, most all relatives of my sister and last husband's family were present. She was married in her young girlhood to Arthur Bradshaw, son of Col. Wm. Bradshaw, of the Montpelier neighborhood. Two children were born to this union, one son and daughter, Anne Carter, of Junction City, and W. P. Bradshaw, of Cincinnati. Her second marriage was to James M. Carter, of Moreland. Four children were born to this union Leslie, of Stanford, Bonnie, of Susie, of Danville, and Rosalie, who is dead. There were 5 stepchildren to the second marriage, two of tbem,Misses Sallie and Bettie Carter were present. George Carter, the only stepson living, is in feeble health and could not be present. His two sons, John and Arthur, were present and their families; My sister has five children living, 17 grandchildren and 13 great grandchildren. Charlie Carter, and his family, of Stanford, and his brother, James, deceased, widow and family were present, Judge Sam Bell and family, were present, Mrs. Josie and Florence Epperson, of Mrs. Mattie Biadshaw and Miss Gabla and Byron Bradshaw, of Turnersville, Mr. Carl Carter, and family, of Stanford, were present and many others whose names I can not remember. Many presents were received and highly appreciated by my sister and many birthday cards' from friends that could not be there. Mrs Carter and Mrs. Eliza Conover and myself are the only children left of my father's family of 8 children, 4 sons and 4 daughters. We were happy in this reunion, thinking of our early childhood and youthful days together at the old home, near Montpelier, where we were born and reared. We had a sweet service of song and prayer and a talk by the writer, and then bade each other good by. The writer, in company with Bro. A. H. Baugh, of Huatonville, had a pleasant visit with Bro. J. Q Montgomery) of Liberty, on Tuesday. We found him much better than we expected. He is able to be up all the time and go to town and see his friends, and enjoy them. We had a good day with him. and we all saw the hard fought ball game between Lindsey-Wilso- n and Liberty that afternoon. Morris Montgomery saved the Liberty team by one bat when the score stood, Columbia, 8; Liberty 4. That one hit brought Liberty to a tie and in the end Liberty stood 9 to 8 for Columbia. Z. T. Williams. was L. Carter, at midnight. a bright, m m m m m f- - m m m Mi Newest Styles Better Values IN Ladies, Gents and Childrens Footwear, Also m Sf IS' m m Mitch-ellsbur- g, m m m Latest Creations in 3C Dress Goods, Notions and Novelties, Hats, Caps, Etc. Carpets, Rugs and Furniture. m m -- DOHONEY & DOHONEY. i v m m Mc-Kinne- y, ? m m m u m wmmmmmmmmmmm mwwmmwmmwwmww pryyvnHnHy; and For Ten Dollars Ninety Cents lfiis 30x3'A Usco ilHE A A A A A A A A A A A A A A long ago It is still fresh in his mind that USCO led the national market fied in believing that his money is going farther in tire value than it ever has gone or could go before. Naturally he appreciates the quality of USCO. That was established 30x31 tire situation. today is just this The man who buys an USCO at $10.90 is wsd- - ,Blf7y AATAto iCi-TKVKjrVK- ' iTil A into the $10.90 price range. to rain and farm work is being retarded. Coburg. It continues A Pleasant Surprise. Mt. 3y2USCOtobethehigh Ammmwmr est value in its field. At $10.90 it creates a new classification of money's worth mmmmmzw United States Tires are Good Tires Copyright U.S.TireCo. 1922 The makers of U.S. Tires always intended the 30 x dW&tttiM&vE9akT:'W jAtmmtssmmm ARMmzzmmmmr a Mrs. C. M. Corbin, wife of R. A. Corbin, who lives in the valley of Casey Creek, was surprised last Thursday, May, 25, by her children and neighbors, who began to arrive about 10 o'clock with well filled baskets and box es. There were about seventy-fiv- e Carmel base ball team played at Coburg last Saturday afternoon. Coburg won the game 20 to 9. The ice cream supper given in honor of the Cane Valley ball team at Mr. T. 1. Smiths last Saturday night was well attend- a Mmrj JNmmlmw Tho idea of assessing a fine of $300 against a man for failing to top l?.is car and offer aid, after he had run over and killed a man is ridiculous , That is what happened in Louisville a few days ago'. many useful and beautiful presents on this her sixty-fift-h birthday. The crowd was delightfully entertained in the afternoon with some very fine music after which the guests returned to their homes .wishing her many W. J. Conover, spent last week, more happy birthdays."" " with her parents this place; '"; ed. Miss Emma Page was the relatives and friends present and the dinner, consisting of all guest of Miss Audrey Farris a days of last week. the good things one could think few Mr. Denny Jeter, of Middles-borof, was spread in a beautiful spent a few days of last grove. Mrs. Corbin received relations at this place. o, United States Tires United States Rubber Company th'ntj-fn- $1022 chargett usco vJU4j- - 11, i Fifty thrtt week with Mrs. Mat Grider says she has a cherry tree that she can boast of, as there has been 41 gallons of cherries gathered from it this year. Miss Delma Hare, who has been staying with herunt, Mrs. fsctoriei Ratter Ortanuatum in the Woild The OldettanA Ttrrmt Two hundred and t Branches kkkkkWkl.kkklltLwwwwwwwwwb.VLkkkLWvviwwiVKyj Where you can buy U. S. Tires: W. E. Kentucky. NOE Columbia, HE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS CampbellsviUe Hotel Rev. Gross filled his appointments at the Presbytarlan Church last San day. A large congregation heard.hlm, 3at. Jj TUCKBH, PROP. ' Fermerlylof Adair'.County. in the forencon. Meals 50c. Lqdf ihg 50c. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Epperson, Mrs Cor. NainJ& Depot Sts. H. 0. Feese and Miss vary Alice KY Flowers have returned from a weeks 2. CKWTJPBEL.LSiriL.I-1visit to Somerset. Bev. Jesse L. Murrell and Miss Eva Rhodus attended the District Conference of the Methodist Church, at Marrowbone, last week. DENTIST Miss Allene Nell left for Indianapolis Jamestown, - Kentucky. Monday morning, and will be at the Mr. W. E home of her brother-in-laHarris, for several months. Miss Carrie Grissom visited her aunt Mrs. Mell, Bardstown, last week, and Mr- - John Russell has returned from this week she is attending a missionVirginia. ary meeting in Louisville. 1 Mr.-JoEd Flowers is at home from Mrs. W. D. Jones, of Knoxvllle, arLouisville rived last week and will probably reMr. Houston Lowe, of Greensburg, main at the home of her father Judge H. C. Baker, during the summer. was here last Thursday. I COMMISSIONER'S SALE. - . .- -- . ADAIR CIRCUIT COURT OF KENTUCKY. S. S. Vanhoy, vs a. Pltff ) K. S. LESTER PERSONAL e Mrs. Irwin Fraser spent a few days of last week in Louisville. Mr. Garland Nelson, Greensburg, Sunday night. Her son, Alvin, went to the city and accompanied her. spent Sunday in Columbia. Miss Alma McFarland, who taught Mr. Jas Carver, Glasgow", was in music in the Russell Spring school this community last Friday. during the past eight months, reMr. G. S. Cardwell, Louisville, was turned home Sunday of last week. taking orders here last weak. Miss Allene Bicketr, daughter of Mrs T. J. Wade is attending a misHon. J. E. Bickett, Marion county, resionary meeting in Louisville. cently viBited Mrs. Byron Montgomery Mr. C. C. King, Louisville, was at also Miss Allene Blair, Chicago, Ky. the Jeffries Hotel a few days ago. Miss Opie Hart, of Oklahoma, siscaws. BKS23IS5 Prof. Crockett left for his home, in ter of Mrs. Forest Lowe, after a pleasthe South, last Tuesday morning. ant visit to Columbia, left for her Mr. O. B. Sanders, CampbellsviUe, home last Thursday morning, accomwas in Columbia a few days ago. panied by Mrs Lowe. Greensburg, Mr. L. H. Calhoun, Mr. Anthus Loy returned from Was in our midst last Thursday. Sunday afternoon with his Mr'. C. R. Silvers, Knoxvllle, was at daughter, Miss Minnie, who is in More Power, More Miles declining health. At. present she is the Jeffries' Hotel a few days ago. Use Mr. Jo Davidson, Creelsboro, had at the Jeffries Hotel. Columbia last Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Sanders and business in That Good Gulf Gasoline. children, CampbellsviUe, spent last Rev. R. Y. Bennett attended the Joe Hart, District Conference at Marrowbone. Sunday at the home of Mr. W. I. InGolf Refining Co. gram. Misses Marie Ingram and Pearl the Plumpolnt hollow, thence N i94 Mr. R. BruceJKerr, CampbellsviUe; W 86 poles to a dogwood and white spent several hours here last Saturday. Willis accompanied them home. Mr. J. F. Pendleton, of Greensburg, oak, 3 yards N 664 Efrom J. E. Pike's Mrs Edgar W. Reed, who has been Mr. Sandidge and wife, accompanied corner, thence with J. E. Pike's line received 200 sheep and Iambs here last MisGreensburgjaggregation to Colum- visiting in Dialogue and St Louis the S 664 W 100 poles to a Sassafras and Thursday: He bought them by the souri, returned home last Friday night. bia. and black oak sapling, head t from $4 00 to $5 00. Mr Nawas accompanied by her little white oak Mr. M. E. Burton, Jr.. Somerset, She S 20 E 30 poles to J. M. Hum- than Brldgewaters was with him. niece, Mary Nell Barnett of St. Louis thence had business in Columbia last Thursphries line to the beginning, containWill Haggard and Theodore Win Dr. W. B Helm, of Greensburg, and day. ing 40 acres more or less. I will first frey, two colored boys, while scuffling, daughters, Misses Blanche Mr. Coy E. Dudgeon, of Lebanon, a his two offer the 174 acre tract described here- last Saturday, became angry and who visited at Russell commercial man, was here last Wed- and Edna, in, and if that brings enough to satis- Haggard was cut on one of his legs Springs, returned home last Sunday, nesday. fy the debt, Interest and cost, the sec- with a knife. meeting them at the the doctor ond or 40 acre tract will not be Bold, of this Mr. Lawrence Crandell, Springs. Mr. Willis Blakey, a stock dealer of but should the first tract fail to bring place, has accepted a good position in Dr. S. J. Simmons, a prominent enough to satisfy che debt, interest Russell county, had hogs, valued at Louisville. nhysician of Greensburg, was here and cost, I will then sell both tracts $300, to become overheated in a pen, Mr. Aaron McMahan, of Edmonton, last Thursday, on his return from together. For the purchase Drice, the on the river, and died, while waiting was with his young friends here all conveying his family to Jamestown, purchaser, with approved surety or for a boat. last week. called there by the illness of Mrs securities, must execute Bond, bearThe Methodist parsonage where Mrs Elmer Keeneand little daugh Simmons' father, Mr. J. H. Phelps. ing legal interest from the day of sale Mr. W A Coffey and family reside, ter sient last week with relatives at Mrs Minnie Johnson and her son, until paid, and having the force and is being repainted. It is one of the Gradyvilie. Raymond, went to Louis vil' the first effect of a Judgment. Bidders will be nice residences on Burkesville street. Alexander, Louisville, Mr. J. Q of last week, to consult Dr. Irvine prepared to comply promptly with called upon the merchants of ColumAdair county had a population of they these terms. Abrel. Upon their arrival bia last week. 3 found that the doctor had gone on a W. A. Coffey Master Commissioner. 17.289 in 1920 its compared with and his son, Mr. M. professional visit to St. Louis, and Mr. Wm. Allen in 1910. The acreage of land asA. C. C. O. Allen, were here from Burkesville they decided to wait in the city until sessed for taxation was 236,397. last Thursday. A dispatch from Yan Lear, Ky., to his return. Fishermen have been having splenMrs. Lou Atkins and her daughter, Loy was notified last relatives here, received last Wednes- did luck, catching fine catfish, weighMr. Anthus Mrs. Guy Nell, made a special trip to Tuesday night that his daughter, day, announced that Mr, and Mrs ing from 6 to 15 pounds. Also some Louisville last week. in Clay Smith were parents of a fine fine perch have been landed. Miss Minnie, who Is Mr. C. T Stults and wife, of Louis Columbia, was lying dangerously ill at daughter, and that the mother and John Wisdom was given a trial beand the home of her brother, in Jefferson-vill- baby were all right. ville, arrived last Thursday fore Judge Jeffries last Friday for sellremained over Sunday. Ind. Mr. Loy and a sister of Mrs. Cager Jones, who lives in the ing moonshine liquor. He was held Miss Llllie Judd, who taught in the Miss Minnie left Wednesday after Flat Woods, was before Judge Jeffries, over in the sum of $500 Russell Springs High School, is now at noon to be at her bedside. last Monday, charged with selling home, for vacation. Mr. L. M. Young, who was operat- liquor. She was held to await the acThe Depp farm, in Metcale county, extensively advertised, Messrs B. T. Marshall and R. L. ed upon for appeudicitis in Louisville, tion of the grand jury. Her bond which was Monday night was fixed at $200. was sold on May 23, in sections It Wilson, traveling men, were in Co- returned home last brought $35,000. week, looking in perfect health. He lumbia a few days since. More Light and better light. says that he feels fine, but he will Wm. D. Harden and Edith Pearl Eld. Gobel Clayton Is at home. Last Use to be careful and quiet for sevSunday he preached two interesting have Lewis; J. G-- Bardin and Racie Smith Radium Kerosene. eral weeks in order to give the wound sermons at the Christian Church, were licensed a few days ago for the Joe Hurt to become as his other flesh. marriage vows. Gen. Jas Garnett arrived last Wed Gulf Refining Co. Mr. Strother nines is here from nesday night, to spend several days, Tr. is feared that the peach crop in Danville, to spend a few days with his combining business and pleasure. mother and sister. He is one of the Several weeks ago Mr. O. C. Adair county will break the limbs off Messrs. E. M. Mansfield and Sam graduating class in Centre College and Vaughan accidentally struck his right many trees. They are overloaded. Bottoms were in Columbia last Thurs- will receive his diploma about the 14th knee with the blade of a hatchet, Chautauqua begins Sunday the 18th day, in the interest of organizing a which put him out of commission. of June. Mr. Lisle Baker, of Monti-cellof June. A program in keeping with pool. grandson of Judge Baker, this He is now able to be about on the day. Come, everybody. Mr W. J. Chumbley, of Jamestown place, will also receive his diploma. crutches. bar, and several other citizens of RusBorn, to the wife of Henry Ingram, Mr. N. T. Mercer is having an adsell county, were in Columbia last May 23, 1922. a daughter. Mother Rakestraw & Hopper, lumber deal- ditional room built to his residence, Friday. doing well. ers of Eussell county, had ten thous- and is also building a front concrete and infant Monday for Miss Eva Rhodus left porch. This improvement will add and feet to sink with a barge, in Mr. Chelcie Barger has removed to her home, in Taylor county. She will days ago. A crew greatly to theappearance of his home. apartments in the Reed property, river a few return at the fall opening of the of hands is at work and the barge will of Rev. C. R. Pollard, District Super- south the squarei be raised without serious loss. e intendent of the Church of the Mr. Geo. W. Whitlock was over Wheat harvest will start in Adair will assist the pastor, I. T. Sto.-- , Wednesday, CampbellsviUe from his farm of county in about ten days. There is a Mont Harmon sold vail, at the Creelsboro church in a meeting and taking orders from our very large crop. about forty acres, lying in the Mt. few days meetings, June 1st to 4th. grocerymen. locality, last week, to Her-schPleasant Miss Christine 'Nell, who Is doing Cundiff. It is reported that the The Methodist church building is As the ticket sellers pass over towoj clerical work for the Ford people at buy a season ticket, You will save Springfield, came home for Sunday consideration was 8900. Mr. Harmon to be repainted and vthe windows money, 3 will remove to Louisville. screened. and Monday. Mrs. Sam Lewis, who has been in Louisville for several weeks, returned lle D. P. Bryant, etc, Deft ) By virture of a Judgment and Order of Sale or Adair Circuit Court, rendered at the March Term, thereof, 1922, in the above cause, for the sum of $250.00 with the interest at the rate of 6 per cent, per annum from the 16 day of June, 1920, until paid, and $79.30 costs herein, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Courthouse door in Columbia, Ky., to the highest bidder, at Public Auction, on Monday, the 5th day of June, 1922, at One o'clock, p. in., or thereabout (being County Court), upon a credit of Six months, the following described property Two certains tracts of land, lying and being in Adair county, Kentucky, on the waters of Casey Creek of Green river, and bounded and described as follows: First tract. Beginning at a poplar and white oak stumps, corner to the lands of William Irvin and J. H. Pike, thence with Pike's line S 20 W 38 poles to a stone in said line, thence S 702 E 16 poles passing through thecen-te- r of a spring to a stone on the west side of White Oak County road, thence N 681 E 67 poles to a stake on the bank of a branch, pointers marked on each side of said branch in J. R. Feese's line, thence with Feese's line N 10 W 37 poles to a dogwood, small beech and small dead white oak.corner to the lands of J T. Jones, J. R. Feese and William Irvin, thence with said Irvin's line S 71i W 58 poles to the beginning, containing 174 acres more or less. Second tract. Beginning at .a beech in a hollow, J. M. Turner's corner, thence N 48 W 23J poles to a leaning poplar, thence S 32 32 E 60 poles thence N 704 E 59 to a white oak and dogwood in the east the east side of to-wi- t: SPRING SUMMER GOODS and &c which we are offering at reduced prices. We have just received a New Slock of Mens Clothing, Shoes, Shirts, Underwear, Ties, LADIES MILLINERY Consisting of a Large Stock of Pattern Hats at various prices. LADIES FURNISHINGS Coat Suits, Dresses in Silks, Canton Crepes, Crepe DeChene, Ging- hams, Percals, &c. Ladies Underwear, Hosiery from the finest Silks down. Oxfords, Neck Wear, &c. . Come and Look our Stocks of Goods Over RUSSELL & CO. 6"0"QmSh&44444 U "fr"fi9"944e&fr FfettEmx? VTifc,- -- fr tf Auction Sale On Saturday, June 3, 1922, we will sell to the Highest Bidder a No. 1 Primrose Cream Separator PLACE your bid in a sealed en- In MiH velope us. and mail or bring the bid to Mark the envelope "Bid." On Saturday, June 3, 1922, at'. 3 p. m., all bids will be opened by a licensed auctioneer and a committee of fanners. Here is your opportunity to secure a own price. farmers. I rruiviKuac. at Terms to your responsible This is a new machine right from our stock. We sell the Primrose and of stock. It is. this is not a clean-u- p our way of allowing you a chance tc secure a price. PRIMROSE at your ou-o- . This machine is on Display at our store. Send your bid in todayV 16,-60- Li. L. R. Chelf, R. CHELFj Knifley, Ky. x well-know- n Knifley, Ky. I want that Primrose Cream Separator e, i - My bid Name is - Address Enclose in Sealed Envelope. Mark Envelope "Bid". Memoir. their home, so they brought the body mother. Mrs. Harlan Shaw, in Ne v Albany, funeral services were conducted! Ind , Tuesday night, May 16. 1922, The in the afternoon of May 18, by Z. Tl , Josephine, and took from them little after an illness of about a month and a half. Her first illness was measles, which terminated in double pneumonia, which caused her death. All was done that fond parents' love could think of and command. The most skillful physicians were in attendance; kind neighbors ministered, but to no avail. Little Josephine, as are the sweet babies, which God sends to the world was a winsome lovable child, a joy and blessing in the home. She was the first of this family to return to God. She leaves her little twin brother, Joseph, her father and mother, a sister and another brother. She had lived with these dear ones one year and a half. Mr. and Mrs. Shaw call Columbia Williams at the Christian churcb. Many kind, sympathetic friends were in attendance. While there is deep sorrow, there is no despair in this death, for to this, sweet child "Ere s!n could blight, or sorrow fade;. Death timely came with friendly care The opening bud to heaven convey.ed And bade it bloom forever there. Died without sin and all its woes,.' Ne'er for a moment felt the rod -- . On love's triumphant wing it rosei, To rest forever with its God."- - to Columbia, to be buried in the city cemetery by the side of Mr. Shawrsi Death entered the home of Mr. and o, Cum-berlan- d Naz-aren- ? ! A Friend.' This Is memorial day and doubtless there will be services at various places, in the county. el ADAIR COUNTY NEWS CONTINUED FROM PAGE 2 S l The Bi: Muskeg By i ? VICTOR ROUSSEAU V Illustration by R. H. Livingstone -- Wj& CoffrifklrrStnrtitKUJConpiar you'll never get to the meeting "wttbont some one to take care of you an. the way. That's my condition. Promise me or else I'll lock the store dwsr. Will, tmA I've got a padlock that eTcn you couldn't force." Molly seemed to be animated by a resolution as feverish as his own. Jules Halfhead had not fulfilled his y InteaUon of absenting himself, on account of the storm, which Emri made the security of the store retail preferable to life in the forests. He was faithful to the factor, and 3iatl never deserted him in need. He could take care of him during the four or five days of her absence. WZl&on was forced to yield. .you must make sure that Jules :wIU. stay," lie said. "He'll understand. He'll stay," answered the girl. "He's never run &X3& when I was gone to Moose Xake or Winnipeg." MeHy went up to, the factor's room vith. the faint .hope of reaching some uniJerstanding of plumbing her father's feeling against Wilton and over-prob-alfft-ut ind him In." sergeant shortly. From the Pas! That explained how the sled had come along the road behind him. Bowyer must have discovered the fact of Joe's death in some manner, and had probably spread the news. Wilton surmised that Jules Halfhead had somehow managed to Indicate the fact to him. The constable solved his problem. "We was on patrol," he vouchsafed. "And we met parties who told us about Joe Bostock having met with an accident, and that you was bringing taEer, was standing Deside Joe's coffin with a stunned look on his face. The policemen were not of prepossessing appearance. The eMer man, the sergeant, was about fprty years of age. He had fair hair, drooping mustache, a slight cast In one eye, and an expression of sullen insolence. His companion, a short, stocky young fellow, looked hardly less surly and evidently ill at ease. "Evening, Mr. Carruthers," said the sergeant bruskly. "I'm sergeant Peters, and this is Constable Myers. That's Joe Bostock's body you're bringing in, I guess." s Wilton was staggered. "Yes, It's Joe," he said, gulping. "How did you get the news?" The policemen exchanged glances. Peters smiled scornfully under ' his long mustache. "It's known, all right. It's our Job to know them things," he answered. "I'm taking charge of It to bring It in for the inquest" "But you are-nfrom Clayton," said Wilton, who, of course, knew all the membeis of the small fo.-cof police that was stationed there. "We're from the Pas," answered the ot son ana went into" room. As the door closed behind her Wilton saw the two men look after tne caretakers her. The constable whispered something to the sergeant, and both chuckled. Wilton's blood was boiling, but he controlled himself. This was for Kitty, and his debt to Joe. The policemen prepared to He down. Andersen was already snoring upon however, the floor. The had not come In, and Wilton, going to the stables, found them curled up among the huskies. "You fellows had better come into the shack," he salcT, "unless you want half-breed-s, fr & K& :- - tffctf e to freeze." Paplllon refused. "Them d n dogs will fight each other," he said, "If we don't stay here." "Just as you like," said Wilton. It was not unusual for rival teams of huskies to attack each other, but such antipathy generally developed from the first, and the dogs seemed contented enough. He went back to rhe shack a. id lay down, turning over in his mind .what he was projecting, but he was utterly worn out, and fell asleep before he was aware of it. When he opened his eyes it was already dawn. The policemen were dressed and standing outside the shack, conversing in low tones. Andersen was peeling potatoes for breakfast. Wilton heard Molly moving within the room, and his doubts fell from him. lie had been upset by the surliness of the two men; he had had vague suspicions not justified in fact. He determined to put his proposal to them. He walked over to the sergeant, who was just the shack with his companion. "I suppose you fellows are thinking of starting at once, after breakfast," he suggested. The sergeant looked him up and down. "That's about the size of it," he growled. "Got any objection?" Wilton resolutely Ignored the af- Ms & in J ma ffil 'VI V '. 11 '.t '.'! WA MOST MILES ReoroducKons xak from Photograph?, per DOLLAR coming e ""Mr. Carruthers is getting ready to SO"-hsaid. "He is very ill. He is eociTO'eakto travel alone, but he must rabatf oe Bostock's body back to it Clay-Jtav- C "Oil, ayeT said the factor, sneering. ""He needs care and attention during rtbe journey. So I am going with him." Thie ifector sat up in bed, transfixing tear with a look of fury. "You, lass .50a will go with Wilton Carruthers to Clayton 1" he cried. "Te wlnna come iluune, then ! Mark me, now, I've done ivrlthyouforaye! 3Iolly, lass, ye winna jSrlie pleaded, with a sudden change offitooe. 'Think of your good name In CfczytOTf! I havena reared ye to have ye desert me in my old age and sick-- the shack. The dogs were yelping and snarling over their fish from the cache. Paplllon had just finished feeding them, and Wilton thought Peters had been speaking to him. Probably the sergeant was trying to obtain information. "That'll be all!" snapped the sergeant, looking angrily at Myers, who subsided promptly. "I guess this young woman Is Molly McDonald?" he continued. "This lady Is Miss McDonald," said Wilton angrily, "and you'll keep a civil tongue in your head, sergeant." Peters looked him up and down insolently, and for a moment or two the men faced each other in an aggressive attitude. Then the sergeant, sneering, swung on his heel. Wilton did not know what to make of his attitude, for the police were always friendly. Andersen's room, was placed at Molly's disposal, and after Wilton had seen to her comfort he went outside front. "I've got Important business In Clayton, affecting Mr. Bostock's Interests," he said. "It Is very Important that his death should not be known there until midday tomorrow." TO BE CONTINUED Value of Education. ness, Molly." "Sre turned .quickly away to keep 'tier tears from falling. "Jules can state care of you for a few days, she said. "It's not as If you wrae helpless. And his life Is at fa-t&s- iSCay dressed herself for the JourShe helped Wilton on with a EHackinaw, and put a caribou robe In kh& sleigh. Then, while the men were harnessing the dogs, struck by a sud-to- i thought, she stooped and began ysa exainine the tracks of the rt)out the edge of the portage. The& ran confusedly in all directions, for the marks had been made by seven different pairs those of Bowyer and C&anfbers and their Indian; those of yZFiixm and his two those lOt'ftie . 'Jb'f 'these "Wilton's were blurred and jalraost indistinguishable, made by his dragging feet as slie pulled him up 'from the swamp. "But even had the ra.gne purpose In Molly's mlrid been vtKir to her. there would have been mo need to examine those. The rest vere all similar in one respect none 'Xiaii a "broken string. Wilton and Molly had arranged that ifoe was .to .travel Jn the sleigh, to which at second had been attached, bearing Joes body in a roughly made coffin constructed by the men. The dog.s were harnessed, and they started. It .was a little more than fifty miles Traveling along the ico "Clayton. Cleared road, the distance could be covered easily in two days. The 3wgs ran well, the weather was flclear mud fine, and Wilton felt well enough to walk a good deal. Their tdlnner was almost like a picnic. By vsvening- - the railhead had come into sight In the distance, the empty camp, Tihe long sheds with the miscellany of (supplies, the locomobive shops, and the jgreflt ballast pits beside the line. As the dqgs climbed the last hill Jtchere came yelping from the cleared xvay behind them. Looking back, they perceived a sled approaching. Two snen walked beside it, and the dogs, sighting Wilton's, yelped in challenge, wtLIch was taken up in an outburst of answering growls. The sled drew In toward them, and tihe men resolved themselves into a tsergeant and a constable of the mount-e- d ;police. Wilton had stopped his dcgs,but the newcomers did not halt, swent on, with curt greetings, : toward the cache. Alittle surprised at their abruptness, Wilton let the sled precede his sleigh. .As the dogs were eager jCor their meal, lie sent Paplllon ahead with them, and followed more leisurely with Molly. Tbey arrived at the cache a few to find the after the itwSMpoIIcemen waiting for them, while the .two men were unharnessing the dogs. Andersen, the old Swedish care- ney.. snow--sSJtses ha'lf-breeds; AaH mebbe he'll die If you don't with him when ye get to Clayton, 'eli, lass?" rasped out the factor In withering scorn. 15rat45Corn nerved her; to his weak-laes- s ale liad almost yielded. She went 3waana ?leaf-mut- e. -- -- -- grimly. "My God. It's all up with the line yet!" muttered the old man, withdrawing to his fire. Wilton looked at Molly, who- - had come out of the bedroom and was standing near him. Andersen's exclamation had gaged the whole situation. Wilton felt physically nauseated by the heat in the shack, the unpleasantness of the situation, and a recurrence of pain In his wound. He went over to Andersen. "Do you happen to know either of those fellows?" he asked. "I never saw them before, sir," said the old man. "I guess they ain't from these parts, from the looks and the ways of 'em." "There's a new lot come up from Yorkton lately. Maybe they shifted these to the Pas when they sent some of the Pas men on to Clayton," Wilton reflected. He turned to Molly. "Anyway, we'll start bright and early," he said. "I suppose we'll have to have those fellows' company as far as Clayton. But I wonder " He paused. "I wonder whether Joe would forgive me for leaving him in the hands of strangers for a while, If it were for Kitty?" he mused. The two policemen came in, looking surly and uncommunicative as ever. The Swede came up to Wilton, holding a pan of sizzling brown potatoes. "I can't believe It, Mr. Carruthers," he said. "Only last week he passed through here with you. Gosh, he was a fine man. Joe was ! How did It happen? And you're hurt yourself, sir," he continued, glancing at Wilton's arm. "Joe was shot at my side In the woods. The same bullet hit me. I don't know who fired the shot. But I'm going to know," said Wilton The Wisconsin Educational News Bulletin gives the following advantages of education: It is a financial investment that yields the highest dividends It results in safe and sane citizenship. It increases the ability and desire to serve others. It adds to the appreciation and happiness of life. It multiplies the chances of success in life. With no schooling the child has only one chance in 150,000 of rendering distinguished service With elementary schooling the child has four times the chance of the one without it. With a high school education he has eighty-seve- n times the chance. With a college education he has seven hundred times the chance. Fewer than one per cent, of Americans are college graduates, yet this one per cent has fur'nished: Fifty-seve- n per cent, of our presidents. Fifty-foper cent, of our ur vice-presiden- 20t3FABRl W L JL FIRESTON The tire section above at the left shows and heavy in the center where the wear the condition of a Firestone 33x434 Cord comes, tapered at the edges to make Tire after 20,994 miles on a Yellow Cab steering easy and to protect the carcass in Chicago. against destructive hinging action of The section at the right was cut from Mgh tread edges. The carcass is air bag a new Cord of the same size. Careful expanded to insure uniform tension and measurements show that only 13 of the paralleling of every individual cord. It tread of the tire on the Yellow Cab has is double "gum dipped" to make sure been worn away after this long, gruelling that each cord is thoroughly insulated test The carcass Is intact after more with rubber than 11,000,000 revolutions. This is the reason why Firestone Firestone Cords have averaged over Cords unfailingly deliver extraordinary 10,000 miles on Chicago Yellow Cabs mileage. It explains the unanimous de(1,200 cabs all Fire mand of thoughtful stone eduipped). In tke buyers for tnese ncrcr TVoea", Tire 'COItD ousands ces, tixey of VJS 4 ne OVfKAAl n from 15,000 to kVU m lies. xruisalve have values. Firestone . h- - loch rhi dealer . Or. 3x3H FABRIC J0x3?ize7.99 BStctin m iSF Si omv comnleta. wtH T $81 J "ttBKfiSirf-- fga&at skid, Columbia Auto Company. Man Who Lets Things Run. 1 IS YOUR HEALTH do not cuss the man who's slow GRADUALLY To pay because he's poor; But, oh. the man who lets it go, Imteresting Experience of a Texas Lady Who Declares That if More I never could endure! Women Knew About Cardui They Would Be Spared I'll trust the hardup man, I say, His credit I will double; Much Sickness and Worry. But darn the fellow who could SUPPING? pay, -- -- But doesn't take the trouble! I'm glad to help the man who tries To pay me when he can; That sort of fellow seldom lies, That sort of man's a man. I'll keep him warm and keep him fed, I'll be his friend and father; But darn the man, as I have said, Who doesn't want to bother. If all the fellows who could pay, Forty-seve- n per cent, of our Yet let things run along, speakers of the House. Would just write out a check toThirty-si- x per cent, of our day, members of Congress. This life would be a song. Sixty-on- e per cent, of our atI love the poor man who is slow torneys general. (You maybe think it's funny) Sixty-nin- e per cent, of our jus- But hate the man who has it, tices of the Supreme Court. though, And doesn't send the money! The young negro man selected for Annapolis Naval Academy by Gov. Morrow- - has appointed a New York Congressman, fail- W. W. Vanderen. County ed in his mental examination. Judge of Harrison county to fill When the Lehigh Express, at the vacancy caused by the death Batavia, hit an automobile at a of R. M. Collier. Vanderen is a road crossing, five cars were Republican. -ts. Navasota, Texas. Mrs. W. Ai. Peden, of this place, relates the following interest ing account of how she recovered her strength, having realized that she was actually losing her health: "Health is the greatest thing in the world, and when you feel that gradually slipping away from you, you certainly sit up and take notice. That is what I did some time ago when I found myself in a condition of very nervous, health. I was so tired and felt so lifeless 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 lilt it to the shelf. In this condition, of course, to do even my housework was a task almost impossible to accomplish. "I was . . . nervous and easily upset run-down I couldn't rest well at night and was . . . just lifeless. "I heard of Cardui and after reading I decided I had some female trouble that was pulling me down. I sent for Cardui and began it . . "In a very short while after I began the Cardui Home Treatment I saw an improvement and it wasn't long until I was all right good appetite, splendid rest, and much stronger so that I easily did my 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 of other women who have found Cardui helpful should convince you that it is worth trying. All druggists sell it 1. 73 W. B. PATTESON GENERAL INSURANCJE Inter-national N Made-fo-Measu- re CIothes. - Second Floor, Jeffries Building. COLUMBIA, i KY. mln-f-ui- es half-breed- s, The League of Nations has settled the differences between A Japanese Minister will at- Germany and Silesia over the tend the General Assembly of boundary questions, and both the Presbyterian church at Des nations will sign the agreement. The Two Policemen Came In. Moines. He represents 350 The United States will stay After a hurried meal, eaten almost in alienee, Molly said to Wil I Presbyterian churches in Japan. out of Hague parley.. and. injuring 22. 1 overturned, killing three persons eoiun 'bia Barber hop $j MORANl A &: ." V M V w m w liOTVE Sanitary Shop, where, both Satisfactionfand Gratification are Guaranteed. Give us a Trial and beConvinced. ffiofl-nlg- ht r. ADAIR COUNTY NJCK8 Sii-A- ra w ii u ' iw'M i'- - , -- - jBOHUMIEXgYLJSND HIS BAXD -- I PJjBnflh : r A f JMringifrTiMrTTniffBMh Mil Polly of the Circus is to be the play our Chautauqua this season, everybody has heard of this play, for co more popular play has ever been prooucea. it nad long runs in New York and other large cities. on J Its central characters are Polly, the circus rider, John Douglas, the young minister, Toby, the clown. Big Jim, the boss canvas man, Miss Perkins, who is interested in the minister as well as the church, Deacon Strong. THE WHITE AND BLACK Mandy, the talkative colored servant, Everybody knows of Bohumir Kryl and Hasty, her lazy husband It is a play that will never be for- - and his Band, who are heralded as gotten by those who see it, for they the greatest attraction appearing on will love Polly and Toby and the Chautauqua. Mr. Kryl, often styled Minister. the greatest cornetist in the world, is today ranked as one of the five MINSTRELS great bandmasters of the world. Kryl and His Band have given concerts in finest Chautauquas could afford to nearly all the great cities of America. have such a magnificent attraction-W- e They have made many Victor recare sure everybody will be lookords. ing forward to their concerts witla We are happy in announcing Kryl keen anticipation, and that the sizes and His Band for one day's program of the crowd to hear them will be in on our Chautauqua with full concerts keeping with the bigness of the both afternon and night. Only the WORLD'S GREATEST CORNETIST. POLLY OF THE CntCUS AND THE MINISTER. The closing Say's musical attraction as "The Pilgrim's at our Chautauqua is a combination masterpieces of double male quartet and a popular Chorus" from Tannhauser, and "The Anvil Chorus" from II Trovatore. orchestra. In addition to the usual Their big musical program at night male quartet favorites and comedy closes with a thirty-minut- e songs, they will sing such wonderful high class minstrelsy, in which Walt Wood, deep bass soloist and banjoist, on numerous instruments, are the end men and chief funmakers, appearing finale of in "black face." and Ralph Marshall, tenor and player HHIHilp comes '- - SSI' GUILA ADAMS LIEURANCE'S PHILHARMONIC ORCHESTRA iJPSfc I illJllil f Still xMMmwmi KSHSwilwnHIKI HBlBMiJBBBjOBJwflgjMflS At our Chautauqua this year we are to have a string orchestra produced by Thurlow LieuT 'nee, one of America's greatest coiners. It is under the direction of John Brown, pianist, winner of the gold medal in the 1921 piano contest at the Chicago Musical College, and who has been on the staff of the Chicago Grand $1 wife Polly, the Queen of the circus, be- big message from the outside worlcL. injured while riding and is These contrasting situations furnish, carried Into the home of the young the basis for one of the most wholeminister. In the above scene Polly is some, amusing and yet dramatic-playshown learning the story of Ruth, and ever presented to a Chautauqua, Bohumir Kryl was a sculptor of soon becomes a regular attendant at audience. It will prove equally as. popular as "Peg O'' My Heart" ancL considerable fame, when at the sug- Sunday school. In turn, she brings the minister a "Friendly Enemies." gestion of John Philip Sousa he laid down the chisel and joined Sousa as cornet soloist. The change from sculpture to music was justified when THEY PLAY A DOZEN DIFFERENT KINDS DF INSTRUMENTS". Mr, Kryl became recognized as the world's greatest cornetist. Kryl and His Band are coming to our s A NOTED SOPRANO. Opera Company for two years as score reader and for rehearsals. The other members are musicians of fine training and experience. For two seasons this orchestra has given the outstanding concert on other Chautauquas. Their program e as selected and directed by Mr. is composed of delightful musical masterpieces. Lieu-ranc- There are few readers on the Chautauqua platform that can so thoroughly entertain an audience as does Guila Adams. During her eight years of platform work she has gained the unique reputation of presenting a strictly individual program of stories and monologues arranged and written for her exclusive use. At our Chautauqua, Miss Adams will give as a part of her program her favorite monologue, which was given 2,000 times to doughboys in the United States, England, France and Germany. PROGRAM Afternoon A Demonstration in Musical Appreciation DR. FRANK CHURCH Evening" Alunus Tullis, soprano soloist at Chautauqua with the Concert Trio has a beautiful voice and a wholesome personality that has made her a great favorite. With her in the company are Margaret Johnstone, violinist, and Norman Goodbroad, pianist. our When the Six Royal Holland Bell Ringers appear at our Chautauqua we will hear many instruments commonly played in Holland, but strange to this country. These include the cymbal harp, cathedral chimes, Swiss hand bells, school bells, farm bells, occarinos, and rattle bones, with: Iriano accompaniment. Two of thfr boys are unusual whistlers. They have been highly praised by Queeaj Wilhelmina of Holland. They have been playing in vaudeville and foe school and church entertainments. LIEURANCE'S , THE JUNIOR CHAUTAUQUA LIEURANCE'S Philharmonic Orchestra Philharmonic Orchestra THE SIX ROYAL HOLLAND BELL RINGERS x Six Royal Holland Bell-Ringe- rs YUTAKI MINAKUCHI, Lecture AN ELOQUENT JAPANESE "The Border Land" Junior Chautauqua Entertainment 'POLLY OF THE CIRCUS" DR. FRANK CHURCH, Lectme "How to Land on Both Feet' When you hear him spek, you feel that here is a man with a real message, full of profound convictions, fiery patriotism and lofty idealism for which he would give his life. "Fighting Red Church" was the title by his given him affectionately "doughboy" friends overseas. He has the rapidity of a machine gun in action and the punch and pep of "Billy Sunday," with whom in style and appearance he has often been compared. Dr. Church is a great favorite with boys and girls as well as fathers and mothers. Nothing gives him quite as much joy as persuading boys 3nd girls to commence to think seriously of making something really. big out of their lives. v" A Big, Wholesome Play The Astist Trio Music Memory Contest Dr. James Shera Montgomery Lecture "One-Side- d THE ARTIST TRIO, Concert People" BOHUM1R KRYL AND HIS BAND THE WHITE AND BLACK The White and Black Minstrels , ADAMS, Entertainer GUILA C? ,. K MINSTRELS 'Double Male Quartet, Orchestra and Minstrel Finals '16 ,$ & 'r .": . fV : - Yutaki Minakuchi, a Christianized Japanese, who will give one of the great lectures at our Chautauqua speaks authoritatively on the question of the Pacific and the Far East, and was in attendance at the Disarma .ment Conference in Washington. His 'subject will be "The Border Land." -- One of the most interesting feaPrograms specially prepared by ex tures of our Chautauqua this summer perts will acquaint the Juniors witlt will be the part known as the Junior How to Enjoy Music. A trained JunChautauqua. In addition to hearing ior Director carrying her own Vic- the regular program in the big tent Itrola and set of records will give tho the Juniors will have an equal num programs. There will also b folk ber of entertainment program given games, story telling, stunts for tha in their own separate Junior tent, boys and a selected number of tho starting three days befpro the regular Juniors will give a program in tha QhauUUQ.ua 'opejis. big tent during th Chautauqum 4 5S d. t (fianfterland County Oil ADAIR COUNTY Jir NEWS; CHKUTHUQUH, JUNE IS News. BY T. EARLE WILLIAMS. "No completions, or happenings a any importance have occurred 2- - within' the last few days, but tSve wells are expected to be Iiilted in this week. The No. 1, on the I. Y. Morgan farm, in Irish Bottom, is drilling, but particulars, as to depth, etc., are not known here. The Southern Oil & Refining ,q.'s., No. 1, on the T. M. Glide-we- il farm, at Brush Creek, is .drilling at 750 feet. W. L. Raydure's No. 1, on the v. visiting friends and relatives at Mr. Thos Pickett one of the this place. best farmers of the East Fork Mr. J. C. Spoon, who is an all section was in our midst one round good farmer says he will day las week. in the future raise turkeys in' Mrs. C O. Moss is spending stead of chickens to help him week with .Tndc-- i worm and sucker his tobacco John Parrish farm, on Crocus cteek, near Amandaville, is Francis' family, at Campbells-villPellyton. Mrs. Francis is in a very (drilling at about 100 feet. Johns & Patterson's No. 1, on critical condition. Miss Sallie Pelly, of Iowa, is tthe F. F. Smith farm, on Cedar Born to the wife of Wint Day visiting relatives at this place. a son, on the 21st. Mother and Oreek, is drilling at 150 feet. Mr. Scott Campbell, of Elida, The Crescent Oil '.Co.'s No. 4, child doing well. New Mexico, is in on a three on the Lela Keen" farm, on Bear Mesdames J. N. Coffey and weeks stay. Oeek, is drilling at 341 feet, George Stults, and Mr. Joe PatN'T. Jones sold to Mrs Miller :aad was drilled in Friday, 26th. terson, of Columbia, were the Smith twelve acres of land for The Gil Fork Development guests of Mr. C. H. Yates and $750, and to G. L. Teddler two Co.'s No. 1. on the F. F. Smith daughter one day last week. yearling mules for $90. sirm, is expected in daily. This Mrs. Elmer Keene and daughThere was a large crowd at ifarm joins the Lela Keen farm ter, of Columbia, spent last week visiting her sister, Mrs. N. P. the funeral services of Rosa ia the East, Powers, daughter of Judgp W. S, The Wix Donaldson No. 1, Smith of this place. Sinclair, who died of typhoid aear Neeley's Ferry, is expected Mr. J. A. Rediford and his son at Harrodsburg, Sunday the u)el tFriday and should be a good Hays are erecting a new dwell21st. The burying took place at v ing. Mr. R. Beard is doing the cone. Tabernacle church. ' The Associated Producers' No. carpenters work. Mr. J. P. and Fred Coffey were Mr. and Mrs. Gilliam Breeding izi on the G. W. Coop, Jr. lands, were at Elkhorn Sunday. .s drilling at about 300 feet and spent one day the first of the Dr. W. E. Sanders, who acshould come in by the last of the week in Columbia. companied his father-in-laH. Mr. and Mrs. Creed Wooten week. Coffey to Indianapolis Ind. to F. J. M. Dunkle has his rig mov-ve- d were visiting their relatives at take a treatment for cancer has on to the location on the Bud Breeding last Saturday night and returned. Scoce farm, on Casey Fork of Sunday. Mr. Dan Taylor, who has been Sfelpbur Creek, and will spud in Mr. Eugene Nell ran a narrow visiting his mother, Mrs ' Millie Monday. risk of losing his dwelling one Smith, has returned to Eastern James F. Fike Ms drilling on day last week by fire, Mrs. Nell Kentucky. tb& No. 1, on the James Williams having removed some wood from Mr. Oscar Sinclair was at Cothe stove and not knowing that lumbia last Saturday on business. sfisraa, on Casey Fork, of Creek. Exact depth there was fire about it. The fire Mr. Henry Spurling, of Mans-vill- e known, but alarm was given and by good And Darticulars not has bought quite a number work of the bucket brigade not of cattle and veal calves in this near 1,000 feet. "OT. S. Ravdure and son, of much damage was done. vicinity. Our farmers are about through Ohio, are spend Sowling Green, Glensfork. ling a few days looking after setting tobacco and planting corn. There have been large their interest here. Corn planting is the order of Tfee Oil Fork Development Co. crops of both corn and tobacco the day in this community. inacently received a car load of put out in this community, more Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Lee Grid-ctsing and tubing, and announce than for many years. We take it er, Mr. Frank Taylor and Mrs. that our farmers are .attempting .their intention to las in a Mamie Marshall went to Marrowstock of fishing tools and to raise larger crops than ever bone one day last week to visit before in this section of old oil well supplies. their uncle, Dr. Wm. Taylor, Adair. who is very sick. Giadyville. Mr. Bryce Walker and Mr. E. Fairplay. L. Grider made a trip to had a bountiful lot of 'We have The most of our farmers are ville last week where Mr. strawberries and cherries in this about through planting corn and er purchased a new car. community. Mr. C. A. Walker was visiting setting tobacco. We are having fine rains this Mr. Johnnie Grider last Sunday. Mr. Wesley Mclntier sold to week. Mrs. Eva Wilkinson and family Mr. Ira Rowe, of Chance, 3 shoats were visiting Mr. and Mrs. Rol- Judge N. H. Moss delivered to for $30. lin Webb last Sunday. 2L. B. Cain a bunch of nice hogs Miss Frances Darnell was visitMrs. Fannie Wesley and .at 9 cents per lb., Wednesday. ing Miss Mollie Bennett Monday. daughter, Miss Beatrice, are Roy Walker, the efficient merchant of Nell, was in our midst A large crowd attended the old spending this week in Columbia time singing at Pierces Chapel visiting Mr. and Mrs. Otha Mil Thursday. Sunday afternoon. ler. Walker Bros., spent last Thurs-.da- y Mr. H. K. Taylor our, Deputy Mr. Dan Coomer and family in Columbia. Sheriff, is very busy this week .Mr..G. 'O. Moss and family spent Sunday with the family of summoning the boys. vere "by the bedside of Mrs. Mr. J. A. Turner. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Morgan Francis, at Campbellsville, the Rev. Joe Stotts filled his regujSrs'c of the week. lar appointment at Pierces Chap- and little son Johnnie were visiting relatives on Crocus last Sat Q)r. and Mrs. L. C. Nell were el Saturday afternoon and Sun urday. SncColumbia a day or so the first day. Mr. Eldrige Stotts, the Raw-leig- h of the week. Messrs, Odus Lewis and Homman, was through this comWheeler and brother er Bal linger, of Glensfork were in munity last Thursday. Clarence ,jf Greenaburg, spent Saturday our locality two or three days of Mr. and Mrs. Ola Wilkinson and vaght waiting relatives in this last week selling fruit trees. little daughter, Audrey, were vis, section. Mr. fl. K. Taylor, of Glensfork iting the latters father and mothn was in our midst Wednesday er, Mr. and Mrs. Alberb Miller .John Lowe, the tjboaman of Columbia, passed summoning witnwie for the at Crocus last Thursday night. through here the first of the week, en route for Edmonton. Mr, P. H. Keltner and son were at Nell, the first of the week, looking after some business affairs. Mrs. G. E. Nell, of Columbia, visited her relatives here one day last week. Miss Ruth Hill will leave for Russellville in a few days where she will spend several weeks with her brother and family. jury term of the Adair Circuit Court. Mrs. ThomaB Pulliam formerly of this place, and her daughter-in-laMrs Elbert Pulliam, both of Breeding, were visiting old w, INSURE M1TH MEN MHO KNOW Gasoline and oil ignite easily and once afire cause untold destruction. Accidents often call for heavy damage. The use of automobile and trucks friends this place last week. Mr. William Thompson and family, of Glensfork, were visiting Mr. Z. L. Bennett, Sunday. Mr. M. H. Lewis, wife and baby, of Jeffersonville, Ind., are Riiio insurance Ctfe this e e. as a means of transportation have increased the farmers' hazard. You need not take the chance of loss when at a low cost, this Agency will assume your risk, and provide you with sound indemnity in time of misfortune. Insure today, and protect the money you have invested in motor equipment. Farming, to be successful and profitable, depends on the insurance you can carry. Sound indemnity can be provided by insurance in this agency. Buildings can be insured against loss by fire, lightning and windstorm; crops against hail damage; live stock against death from accident and disease; and shipments to portation. For every chance you take there is a policy to foot your bills in time of misfortune. Only sound protection is sold at this agency. Write call or telephone for insurance service. HSnl6! m Sound Indemnity market against the perils of trans- -- fe-ve- ry w, Reed Brothers INSTIRANCE OF A.T.T. KINDS Phone 49. ONLY RELIHBLE Columbia, Kentucky. INSURANCE CHN BE OBTAINED HERE. Mar-rowbo- ne Saturday Market "Four and forty wagons, in from everywhere, Some upon the side street, some upon the square; 'Hey there, Uncle Amos, ain't you goin' to speak?" "Blest if 'tisn'D Nancy, up from Sandy Creeic!" com-.ple- te "What's the price of yearlin's body say?" any- - "How you reckon 'lection's going up your way?" "Yon's old Mr. Johnny, comin' there . with Joe; Eighty-odand crippled, but law. just see him go!" d IT'S A and children wait about the stores; Sun's too hot for keeping babies out-Women-folk- s "Red Baby" Just Arrived Big and Healthy. and Full of "Pep" With Red Dress and Gold Braid ! pricing Swap their neighbor-gossip- , this or that; Spend the cabbage money buying Su Sie's hat. "Come to our big meetin' starts next Sunday week!" "Wishtthe Lord our preacher had some power to speak." " "Mandy's "Sot six hens tin' Born to It Won't be Long Before It Will be Out to see You got a dozen" "Sue says Lucy Johnson's up an1 wed her cousin." Three o'clock, "Come children, all the chores to do." "Climb in, Uncle Billy, lots o' room for you." "Good-bye- " "Come an1 see So the homeward way; All the fun is over till next market K. A G. day. The above article was published in the Southern Agriculturist, May 1, 1922, Nashville, Tenn., and was sent to us by Mrs. Albia Eubank, who now has a position at Frankfort. us" I. R. CHELF KNIFLEY. KY. McCormick-Deerin- g 1 Vi Line J well-know- The News $1.50 m KY, Advertise in The News if you wish to sell or buy.