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The Adair County news: July 18, 1922 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1922 ada1922071801_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: July 18, 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 & Hems VOLUME XXV r '. C0LUH1IA, KENTUCKY, TBE5DAY JULY 18, An 1922. NUNIEI 39 Tobacco Warehouse for Adair County Assured. The Adair County High School last Friday. The teachers who attended pronounce it one of the best; schools ever taught in the county and? all who attended speak in the highest termaofProf. R. V. Bennett, Prof. W. M. Wilson, Mrs. Hatfield, of and Miss Bettie Robinson, Campbellsville, who were in charge. They are all experieuced instructors, and the knowledge they Imparted to the Adair county teachers will be of lasting benefit. closed Cat-Iettsbu- rg, r e Died at Cane Valley. False Report. Enjoyable Day. NO. 6769. KESERVE DISTEICT NO. 8. The High School Closes. in Cane Valley. He was a son of Mr, and Mrs. Ben Dohoney, who have been dead many years. The deceased died where he was born and reared, but for the' last fifteen years he had lived in Texas. He was a fairly good business man and had many friends who will regret to hear of his death. He had been afflicted for some time with a chronic trouble. He received the attention of the best physicians and friends were constantly at his bed side, but skill and medicine brought no relief. He was a man who will be greatly missed, and one whose place will be hard to fill. The funeral services were held Friday, attended by the entire community. Our information is that he was a devout member of the Christian church This paper extends its condolence to all the bereaved. have come from Louisville, and sold or home traded to parties in this town by It was a great treat to be in this everyCount Stults and Herman Barnett, home which is supplied with n who are in Columbia and thing that makes life worth living. who are in charge of two different At the noon hour a most sumptuous garages in the city. The detectives dinner was spread, prepared by Mrs were instructed to investigate four Murrell, who is an expert in culinary machines in this place. Mr. St. affairs. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Murrell, Clair, one of the detectives, informed who live in the home, vied with their the News that they had made a thor- parents in making it a day of pleasure, ough investigation of the automobiles one that will not soon be forgotten by in question and found that the owners those who not only enjoyed the table pre had rightfully acquired them, show food, but the fine luscious apples ing that Mr. Barnett and Mr. Stults sented on their departure. -were doing a legitimate business. Mr. Noiice. Stults was born and reared here and is a son of Mr. T. R. Stults and Mr. To All Overseers and Road hands: Barnett married one of Columbia's Our county roads all over the counbest young ladies, and he stands high ty are getting in a deplorable condiin this place, and it is not believed by tion. I have been patient with you anyone in this community that either on account of the people being be , Total of items 9. 10. II, 12. people is very commendable and you want to buy a,bargain see 33 883 51 and 13 should convince tne tobocco growers of the gentlemen would dispose of hind with their' crops; but now your Checks and drafts on banks inL M. Young, Local Agent, a car that had not been rightfully ac- crops are all practically taken care of cluding Federal Reserve Bank that they are willing to do everything We noticed in Columbia, lastN TuesColumbia, Ky. located outside of city or town possible to aid them in this movement. quired. The people of Columbia gener and I must insist that the roads be 276 90 of reporting bank 39-- tf day, a bright little boy on crutches. Every grower In the county should 10 14 ally did not believe the report when it taken care of. I therefore warn every Mislaneous cash items 237 01 was something in -- his unaoaer L There Redemption fund with U. S. get in touch with the Committee at Circuit court which closed last was first started. man Overseer and every Treasurer and due from U. S. that attracted our attention, and we week, was the busiest term held here 1250 00 once and sign a contract. Treasurer in the road age to get busy, and avoid d stopped and asked him is name. Hail on Tsbacco. for several years. The Commonwealth Total. .. 3337 753 63 trouble, for every person that fails to Rosenbaum, a son of Mr. Leslie Vole for Hobson L. James. did not get through until Thursday of LIABILITIES. put his time in shall be fined and boy. "What Is Rosenbaum," said the "It is better to have it and not need work his time out under the Jailer, Capital stock paid in 25 000 00 the second week. A great many cases the cause of you being on crutches?" it than need it and not have it-- " In 55 000 00 Surplus fund Last year Judge McCandless wanted were disposed of during the two F. W. Miller, on the rock pile in front Undivided profits, we asked. Quickly he responded, "I a Circuit Judgeship. He was nom- week's session'. Judge Carter and Mr. the meantime see me about your of the jail. Now, this is final and apReserved for Interest and have tuberculosis of the bone." It farm property insurance. Write or taxes accrued.. J2 436 60 inated and elected for a term of six Huddleston left for their homes ths plies to all. If you are worth ten Reserved for would be a great blessing if that boy phone years. Now he is not satisfied, and is latter part of the week. Court openLess current expenre?, interthousand1 dollars you will go on the could be cured. He has in him the est and taxes paid 2436 66 asking the Democrats to give him an ed at Burkesviile Monday morning. W. y. Cravens, Agent, rock pile as same as the man who is Circulating Notes outstanding-.23 000 00 making of a man, and If he could be Appellate Judgeship. He would then Russell Springs, Ky. to national not worth a penny. It makes no dif- Amount dueitems 21. 22, baks24 and restored to health and live to be The Columbia Outlaws will play 23. Total of resign and permit Gov. Morrow to ap39 4t ference who you are related to, or 2S grown he would make a dust in the Jamestown at the Fair Grounds point a Republican to succeed him as Individual deposits subject to Dr. S. P Miller Health Officer. what your politics are or who you world. He has the gray matter in 240 072 02 Circuit Judge. Do , Turnout, everybody. check you favor this? Thursday voted for or what your religion is, this Dividends unpaid 1250 00 his head to do it. His parents should If not, you should support H. L. Total of demand deposits other applies positively ta all. Columbia Defeated. furnished him the best of books. We Dear Doctor: than bank deposits) subject to Jamas for Appellate Judge. C. G. Jeffries, Reserve. Items 26, 27. 23, 29, feel sure that he would use them. Acting upon the authority conferred 38tf 3E30 332 02 30 and 31 Judge of Ada,lr County Court. The Columbia baseball club, acCrippled though he is, he can become upon it by law, the State Board of 1357 753 88 Total companied by quite a number of rootA Card. a useful man if heJives. Health calls your attention to a wideState op Kbntucky,) ies, left for Lebanon last Sunday fore. Vss: i spread epidemic of rabies in the State. An Announcement. J CO0KTT OP.&DUB Sale. Good Farm -From counties in almost every section The following expression was em- noon and In the afternoon engaged I. Bruce Montgomery. Cashier of the above named bank, do solemnly swear that the above bodied in a private letter to Mr. J. C. the the club of that city. The game of the State men, women and chilAnnouncement of a special set vice went off harmoniously, but our boys I have decided to ell my farm. It dren have been bitten by mad dogs for the aged was made from the pulpit statement is true to the best of my knowledge Strange, from Rice, Texas: and belief. Bruce Montgomery, Cashier. contains 105 acres. It is in a good and livestock has been similarly to If had the languago at my com- went to the wall, the gams closing 7 of the Church of Christ, last Sunday Subscribed and swornrKj before me this 12th 'day of July, 1922. produc- infected and destroyed.. state of cultivation and a well mand would express to yon, and all to 1 in favor of Lebanon. evening. Leonora Lowe. ing farm. On it is a good dwelling, Notary Public In order to prevent .a widespread In thlsservice the minister will dl- the good people of Columbia, who Ginseig. all necessary outbuildings, and a good epidemic of this very dangerous disCommission expires Jan. 13th. 1925. were so loving, faithful and thoughtrect his remarks to those who are be- ' Henry ST. Miller. barn. It is in a splendid neighbor- ease, this Board .request you to im " ful during the last'illness and burial ginning. to feel the weight of time or Braxton Massie, , Tj I have a lot'of Golden Seal seed for to churches and mediately issue such,. instructions to infirmity hood, convenient of my father, my sincere gratitude . .James P. Beard, Directors.' , and who suffer because of a , : r x sale. school. your subordinates as will, cause them mistaken potion that their days ofr ana appreciation.' i am sure 1 never Born, to the wife of Dr. W. J, Flow Sel Bennett, Albert Johnson, to destroy, as painlessly as possible, all usefulness are over or are rapidly comsaw Christian spirit manifest- 39-ers, on Thursday afternoon the I3tb Columbia, Ky. Ky. Ti stray dogs found runnlug i at Jarge In ing to a close and"1 while I knew only a 'few of a son. Mother and baby doing well. , ed, 39-- tf any part of your jurisdiction There the people who were so good, I want For these this minister has a specThrown-Froa Male. are now more than sixty individuals ial message and he invites the general them a'l to' know that I, as well as Special Service. Judgment for $250. taking the treatment for bites from public to the other members of the family in bringing to Late last Tuesday afternoon Peyton, rabid animals at the office of this the service ail the aged who are able deeply appreciate what they did, . a son of- - Mr. The jury in the case or , Lizzie ArDr. Charles W. Welch, pastor of the and Mrs. Noah Loy, Board in Louisville and more than to attend. G B. Simpson. nold against T. A. Sheridan, brought church, at Louisville, Fourth Avenue while returning from the flouring twice as many other persons are beThe subject will be, "Lights v and in a verdict in favor of the plaintiff Kentucky, will begin a series of EvanBe sure and see the ball game at the mill, met with a very frightful acciing treated by their physicians at Shadows" and the service will take for $250. . gelistic services at the Presbyterian back of Fair Grounds Thursday. Columbia dent. Near the home. This is wholly unnecessary place Sunday morning, July 23 This suit was for $2,950 and was Outlaws against Jamestown. church the fourth Sunday in this Sam Lewis' place of business, his expense and burden to our people and The .evening service for the same brought by John .Arnold, the father month Dr. Welch Is a man of wide mule became scared and threw him to prompt action in ridding every section Sunday has been dismissed and ,the of the girl, who appears to be about .Surprise Birthday Dinner. reputation, not only in Kentucky, but the ground. His head struck a hard t of stray dogs will immediately reduce minister and the people will join the eight years old, and who was consld many other states. We are very in substance and a severe gash was cat. the danger. Presbyterian brethren in their special erably hurt in an accident- which oc fortunate to have such an able man The friends and relatives of Mrs. Hi Hindman dressed the wound and All dogs should be considered stray meeting which open upon that date curred on the pike, near Cane Yalley, Chas. Browning gave her a surprise the boy was sent home. Wednesday come to us. We feel that we will be dogs which are at large unmuzzled Tuesday evening, July 25, minister last January. greatly helped-thruug- h his preachine birthday dinner on Friday. Tables morning he was reported quite sick. for the next sixty days after publica- J. I. Wheeler will begin a series of Mr. Sheridan was en route, in his were arranged under the spreading and that the town and surrounding of this notice in local papers. Mr. E. J. Kifpatrick. Assistant special meetings with the Christian automobile, from Campbellsville to country will be lifted into a higher tion shade trees in the yard and every Given under our hands and seal of Church of Glenville and will continue Columbia, and near the residence of tempting delicacy of the season .was State Agent for Agricultural Extenspiritual atmosphere. Board at Louisville this Ju- witnthem until Friday evening, Aug. the State sion Work, Lexington, was in ColumMr. Sherrod Murrell he passed a Mrs. served. There were thirty-twWe desire the pres of all ly 14, 1922. 4th. Watson and this little girl in a bug entj to enjoy this splendid dinner and bia two days of last week. His misdenominations in town. Let us all L T. McMurtry, io The minister or the Church of gy, it was ciaimeu oy cne piamtiu. many boxes were sent to friends who sion to Columbia was unite in making this a series of helpPresident State Beard of Heajth. arrange to send an expert here for the Christ feels constrained to remark that the car was running at a rapid were unable to attend. ful and successful services A. T. McCormack, purpose of introducing profitable that there is one way in which the gait; that the horse to the buggy 'beSecretary. ideas to the housewives in people of Columbia might enhance came scared, threw out the occupants, The case of the State against Zach For Sale. and other things upon the of their beautiful and the little girl considerably hurt. the attractiveness and Golden Bardln, charged with killexplanatory I and thriving little town. che market. This man will farm for The above is self ing John Henry Sneed, was continued Mr. Sheridan claimed that he was not If you wish to go in the goods busi- come to Columbia in September aud. hereby warn every dog owner either by at fault and that his car was not This can easily be accomplished n until the next term of circuit court, ness, have a nice, clean stock of the dace of his arrival will be an- at a rate faster than 15 miles an goods,I which time a motion for a change to muzzle, tie or confine ail dogs for a filling every meeting house with at well bought and will sell at bounced later. hour The case will likely be appealof venue will be presented. The next period of sixty days, so that we may pious worshipers on Sunday bargain. Good location. See me at Montgomery & Montgomery and Our greatest need is not more peo- ed. term of court will open Wednesday be able to stamp this out, and I hereGordon Montgomery represented the once. Mrs. Leslie McCllsterand her husafterthe November election The by appoint every citizen in Adair ple to fill vacant residences but more plaintiff L. C. Winfrey and a Mr. E. L. Sinclair. band, who were badly hurt about tha witnesses on both sides were recogniz- county to help carry this Into effect pbople to fill our vacant pews Smythe, of Cincinnati, the defendant. f t eyes and head by failing plaster, and to kill every dog femni running ed to be in Court sn that day. Not better lights for'our homes but All eXtUnited States soldlbrs can last week, have about recoverat large. more light from Christian lives. Rev Carson Taylor will preach at hae their discharges recorded iu the The Master's degree will be confer- - ed. At first it was thought that Mrs. C. G. Jeffries, Notnore people to travel over our Adair county clerk's office free of red in Columbia Lodge, No 96, next the Baptist Church next Sunday at Judge of Adair County Court. streets and sidewalks but more people charge, if you want your record Friday night. All Masons in regular McClister's eyes were permanently in 11 o'clock. jured. Mr. McClisters head was sore to follow the "straight and narrow kept bring In your discharge. standing are' invited ibr several days. Mr. Edward B. Wooldrldge, a way." Jamestown', the Unbeaten Team will M. Petty, who lives hear Mr. A Columyoung man, well Known about Judge Sinclair and family have re- be here, Tuursday at the Fair Grounds Not better schools but more pupils Picnic, sold Filmore Sparks, of Met The Columbia baseball team trum-ble- d was married last Sunday week to i at 3:30 P. M Jamestown defeated bia, of the Great Teacher who reveals the calfe county, last Tuesday, 40 head of moved to his farm, near Pellyton. to Greensburg last Friday afterMiss Vera C. Chancy, whose parents The family will be greatly missed In Greensburg way to a better life. sheep. Received for W, 5 and 9 cents noon. Avery good crowd witnessed Uvea short distance East of this Columbia. In common 'with all churches and per pound, according to quality. the contest, 'but Greensburg won, tha Mrs. Guy Nell gave on her lawn, place. ministers of the town, we invite you score being 10 to 3. Mr. A.'M. Petty, who lives in the last Monday night, a moonlight plO; Singing at Carmel the second Son-da- y to worship with us. rile In. honor of Misses Louise Rowa Mr. Albin Murray is having a handin August. It will be an all day Southern end of Adair count , inJ. I. Wheeler. Mr. Nathan P. Hays and Miss An of aad Travis Loutherbacb, affair, dinner on. the ground. The feros the News that in his section is some cottage erected In the Jorfchejid sixty persons put Jh an I 5. stagioe; will be conducted Jy G. W. thawet vrespects fer beech mast be nie C. Antle were granted marriage) r r ill, .- -. at . i i ftpptUtioe and the hours weril. most Tji town, near u. tt, rmumu ar- xwii ParckSwiiSs --- . , llceoeee a few days ago. . nos. ever knew, , Nktuey-f- t ffctJcv.M, will be for sale of lot rent. denot. It well-knowm Last Sunday Mr. and Mrs. A.'T' Last Friday morning two detectives Last Thursday afternoon at 3 o'clock Lowe, Mr. Forest Lowe and the writ) Mr. Chapman B. Dohoney, who was of Louisville, arrived in Columbia to sixty-fivyears old, died at - his home investigate four automobiles said to er were hospitably entertained at the THE of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Murrell,. It f! The Burley Tobacco Growers CoFIRST NATIONAL BANK. operative Association las agreed to establish a receiving house at Colum AT COLUMBIA, IN THE STATE bia, provided local people would seOF KENTUCKY, AT THE CLOSE cure the ground and erect the buildOF BUSINESS JUNE 30, 1922. ing according to plans and specificaRESOURCES. tion to be furnished by the AssociatLoans and discounts, including reion-. In order to carry out this ardiscounts, acceptances of other rangement and to show their interbanks, and foreign bilU of exchange or drafts sold with inest in the movement, dorsement of this bank (except $244 090 72 the business people of Columbia have andc) those shown in b Deposited to secure circulation agreed to furnish the necessary funds U.S. Bonds (par value)... $25 000 00 Govwith which to buy the lot and erect All Other United States Ford Lars for Sale. ernment securities. Incluthe building and turn it over to the S10 000 00 ding premiums if any Total U. S. Government securities.... $33 000 00 Association at actual cost, to be paid One Coupe 1921 Model 5450? Other Bonds. Stoeks, Securities. for in two years without interest. 18 520 16 etc One Touring 1922 Model 400. Banking- home. 31 000 00; Furnl- A representative of the Association One Roadster 1922 $325. 1500 00 'ture and fixtures, $500 00 will be in Columbia this week to comLawful reserve with Federal ReThese cars are from the 7th St., 18 227 23 plete the arrangement serve Bank for starting Garage, Louisville, Ky., and will sqII Cash in vault, and amount due work on the building as soon as the 33 376 96 from National Banks for small payment down and balance farmers sign their tobacco Checks on other banks in the same monthly and title guaranteed by C. city or town as reporting bank s This action on the part of the 506 55 other than item 12 T Stults, President and Manager. It OF THE CONDITION OF - REPORT busi-pes- able-bodie- d "El-woo- . t - fr r - 4t . te ice-hous- e, - o raising-chicken- s go-Ia- A. 39-t- one-nigh- OklaTio-BMuJUpo- t - Penw.iyitti -- .- S ADAIR COUNTY NEWS NEW ENSIGNS TO HELP With FIRST GOLD MINTED GO TOE ORQFE OY I Vivienne Osborne 001 NAVY Coins of the Time of Croesus Discovered by Americans. Thirty Pieces Unearthed by Archeologists in Burled Ruins of Sardis, Ancient Lydian Capital in Asia Minor. Gold L1OT0 lsl Latest Additions United States Is Still 3,800 Officers Behind Treaty Strer , Three Boys Won Prizes for Efficiency in Judging Value of Farm Animals. jJjStx' Tli ipMrirfmmfTHiiil mill' fnHlium!VmmTnJ LITTLE DUTCH HANS on J--' ITTLE DUTCH HANS stoodbeen tlie doctor's ('sk. lie had SHIPS ARE flOW UNQERMANHED Young Annapolis Graduates Will terially Help Destroyer Force Many Destroyers Now With but Single Officer Aboard. Ma- ' Washington. The graduation of the class of 1922 of the Naval academy relievos a very trying situation relative to, oar officer personnel question. La&t year tlere were approximately 7,500 officers, including reserve officers on active duty. But the first of this year brought about the return of the reserve officers to inactive status. As this affected close to 500 officers, our service up to the time of the graduation consisted of ouly 7,000 regulars. At the same time tlie British navy had in active service about 12,000 officers, and the Japanese more than ',000. These figures are very Important. We are supposed to be JO per cent "more powerful than Japan, yet we have 1,000 less than their eomple-nioof officers. We were supposed to be equal to Great Britain, yet we lacked 5,000 officei of their t tal. Since that time the Briu-- h olueer personnel lias been reduced to approximately 9,200 of all ranks. But still, it is to be seen, we are 1,800 behind our "parity" nation, despite the graduation of 400 new and inexperienced but well grounded ensign. Out officer strength relative to Japan, based on the ratio established at the arniaineut conference, should be 11,200 for America to S.000 for Japan. And so, it is apparent that in of oar material strength we are still 3,9&) our treaty officers behind strength. at ofli-co- rs -3 Glad to Get New Officers. Tlie navy is very glad to get these new officers. Since tlie reserves have returned to inactive service we have had a hard time maintaining even 50 per cent of tlie navy which we retain under the various treaties. So soon as their few months of leave is up those young men will go to their assigned stations, on the battleships, the gunboats, tlie destroyers and the shore stations. For some time we have been forced to maintain destroyers in reserve commission with biit a single ofiicer Not oi.ly this, but some aboard. destroyers have had to be maintained "without a single commissioned officer in their cabins with petty officers commanding. Such a condition has not existed in any other navy in the years. world for a period of twenty-fiv- e It will now be possible to reassign our destroyer officers to do away witli this condition and to bolster up the officer strength of the forces as a whole. Our battleship forces, our first line of defense, has had but SO per cent of Its officer strength for some time. By assigning these new officers to the big ships It Is hoped to bring the officer Btrength up to about 85 per cent of the necessary strength. However, if the navy is cut from 96,000 to 86,000, as provided in the naval appropriation bill, the enlisted complements of the battleships will have to be reduced further, for it is impossible to put a single ship of this type out of commission without a tremendous loss of power. Destroyers In active commission will have to be placed in reserve with from 50 to 15 per cent of their required complements aboard and some of those in reserve will have to be placed entirely out of service. Deterioration of Destroyers. No type of ship, except the submarine, deteriorates with the lack of upkeep quite so fast as a destroyer. The reduction In the upkeep forces will mean that the 150 odd destroyers now wasting away will be augmented. This waste will have to be made good In the near future; the conditions of the naval treaty demand it However, the reduction will not be wholly in the sea forces. Our naval tases, built up to efficiency at great expense during the war, will have to be cut down. For If there isrto be a reduction It must be proportionate. One branch must not suffer too much. The navy must be made sound as a whole no matter how far the reductions progress. It Is probable that the navy yards at Portsmouth, N. H.; Boston, Philadelphia and Charleston, S. O., will have to go, together with a number of undetermined submarine bUses of great value. New York iHerald. ' Eight-Hour New York. Thirty gold coins belonging to the first series ever minted OLDEST OF THE YOUTHS IS 17 have been unearthed by American archeologists who are workipg on the buried ruins of Sardis; the ancient Lydian capital in Asia Minor. Fifteen Boys Learned That Fat May Be Added to Cattle and Hogs Without Profit of them may come to the Metropolitan Will Attend the English Museum of Ait. Royal Stock Show. They are the coinage of Croesus, the last king of Lydia, and the first great College Park, Md. Because ,YVnrreu international banker, whose name has been a symbol of wealth for nearly Rice, Joseph Glackin and George 2,500 years. of Cecil county, Maryland, The coins were minted some time learned that a dairy cow may produce between 5G1 B. C, wlioii Croesus as- milk and no money, that beef cattle cended the throne of Ljdia, and 54G, may hieiease in weight without when he was captured by Cyrus, tlie in worth, that hogs n.ay add Persian king, in the battle before Sar- fat without adding profits and that dis. Some of the 30 "staters," as they sheep may grow wool without growing are called, are as bright as new mint- in value, they were given a free trip ed pieces of United States gold money. to Europe to find out what the Old They are lighter in hue, as tliey are of World lias accomplished in the efficient pure gold. breeding and management of live Before this find, which is considered stock. one of tlie great areheological discovThey carry round-tritickets to Liveries in yeais, there were only five erpool, complimentary tickets to the "staters" known to be in existence. English Royal Stock show at CamFour of these were so rubbed and bridge, numerous letters inviting them worn that the lion's head and bull's to visit some of England's famous eshead were nearly effaced. One was in tates and what they have left of $115 good condition. These five are in tlie in prize money. British museum. Warren Rice is seventeen years old, News of this discovery was brought" Joseph , Glackin is fifteen and George to the United States by Dr. T. Leslie Worrilow comes right between with the Shear, an archeologist of Columbia handy age of sixteen. They are all university, one of the members of tlie farm boys, raised on Cecil county expedition who were present when the farms, and the dairy calf, the baby discovery was made. Other members beef, the gamboling lamb and the of the party were lira. T. Leslie pquealir. j ,i Ler may be said to have Shear, an authority on ancient paint- been a part of the atmosphere of their ing and decorative work ; W. IU Berry ; early environment. R. R. Holden, an architect; Edward Animals Get Charity. Stoever, engineer of the party ; Cyrus It was agricultural club work, McCormlck of Chicago, and his son, by the University of Maryland Gordon. extension sen-icin with The 30 pieces of gold, which was the United States Department of Agriprobably an enormous fortune in tlie culture, however, that first taught the days of the first gold currency, are Maryland boys to extract the nefarious thought to have been hidden by some secrets from, unproductive animals. wealthy Lydian in 540, while Sardis Tliey soon discovered that some of was Iwsieged by Cyrus. They were their best friends among tlie barnyard tijihe were merely the recipients of found In a tomb. Some of the coins were a little charity instead of faithful servants, rubbed, indicating that they had been as they had supposed. in circulation a few years. The fresh The truth became more and more apminted condition of some of them parent as they traveled about in their makes it almost a certainty that they own and neighboring counties in comwere fashioned during or immediately pany with their county agent, W. C. after the reign of Croesus. Snarr, who was coaching them for the Wor-rilow p girl's. Poor little Hans was very unhappy, because though he told Paper-weigmade by a litte girl and sent to the Boy ho was a Dutch boy and that was doctor for a birthday gift. country, Hans wore a pair of tan pantaloons tlie way they dressed in his companthe brass clothes which his that made everybody who saw them smile, and on his light hair, which ion wore did look wore like boy's hung over his shoulders, he wore a clothes. Paper-weigBoy, being TIkmi blue cap. His jacket was a lighter blue and jhis red tie matched his made of brass, did not tumble over as cheeks, which were very round and did Haas when the wind happened to blow through the office. "You are red. But with all these gorgeous clothes as light as a feather," said Bras it was Hans' smile that? made you Boy. "Look at me. How strong I m. and pleased when yon looked at feel him, hut this he wore only in the then I hould like to know of what se you are, anyway." day time, for Haas was very unliapny 1 take care of all the important Look how papers for the Doctor. many I Hold under wy feet. But for me the Doctor could not keep track of anything." Poor little Hans could not say a word to all this, for though he did have all the days and months at his feet, he really could not say he was a great help, for sometimes the Doctor did not look at the ealendar for a ht ht -o j too gujl dressed for a boy, and besides that his hair was cut like a . long time. But one day a office Pretty Vivienne Os&orne, a Spokane (Wash.) girl, has been on the stage sir.ee she was nine years old. Miss Osborne toured in vaudeville in which work she was conspicuous. More recently she has been in the "movies." Only a short time ago the handsome Htt!e actress celebrated her twentieth birthday. -- little girl came to the with her mother, and when she cried' because the Doctor wanted to look at her tongue he gave her nans to hold and she stopped crying at once. O- cou-duct- e '$ The Friendly f ? RSikea SlfPath y Walter I. I KINDNESS - "OK KIND. "Kindness is the noblest If one does kind acts, thinks kind weapon to conquer with." ."L0VEPR00F" GIRL COP state dairy cattle judging contest at contest. Here, in the dust of the judging rings, they met boys from all parts of the United States and came away with fifth place. Warren Rice, however, did better than his teammates and ran up the highest individual score in the contest. Win Cash Awards. Miss Ethel Ganschow was recentlj appointed desk sergeant at the police station at Elver Forest, a suburb oi Chicago. Miss Qanschow was the third female desk sergeant in Itiver Forest and was hired only after she said she was in no danger of marrying. Chiel Lattz says that his former girls married in short order and if the "moonlight stuff" gets Ethel, no more females need apply. tlie Timonium state fair. They learned to note the difference between the bovine eyes and heads, shapes and sizes of body, textures of skin, udders and milk veins and other characteristics which distinguish the cow that has been bred for generations for milk production. They became expert in rating one fine cow above another fine cow and In giving reasons for their decisions. When the state contest was held, in September, each of the three Cecil county boys went home with cash awards of from S15 to S23 and a purebred bull calf, in addition to a loving cup offered as a team prize. Following their experience in matching wits with other farm boys the three young Marylanders were polished up and sent to the National Dairy show at St Paul in October to represent their state in the junior dairy cattle judging thoughts and brightens the pathways ol his fellows with kindly smiles, he is almost certain to find his kindness reflected into his own life. On tlie other hand, if one is gruff and unthinking of the happiness of others, his face usually is hard, his thoughts selfish and his own pathway bare of the flowers of beauty which are nnes-sar- y if it is to be a pleasant laai to tread. The person who is unkind is not likely to find a welcome anywhere. That night when the office was still little Dutch Hans was smiling just as he did in the day time and Brass Boy knew that he would be wise to hold- - his peace and never again did at night when all was still in the doc- he taunt nans with being useless. tor's ofitce. Hans' coat grew dingy from so Riidit under Hans' feet was a little much handling, but his smile recalendar over whieli Hans seemed to mained, and so long as he helped the be standing guard, but though he had Doctor he could smile in spite of faded such an important duty he was not clothes. at all happy because near him stood Brass Boy, knowing that Hans was g a paperweight in the form of a very important, now grew friendly boy with his arms folded in and they lived in peace, for Hans was such a way that he could hold a pencil as good natured as he looked, and or penholder. did not say any unkind tilings as he Paper-weigBoy looked upon Hans might have done. with disdain, and told him that he tCepy right.) I 1 Gvlstjall That night Brass Boy did not say much to Hans, for he knew ho had helped the Doctor, awl the next day another little girl came to see him, and when she; too, cried, the Doctor offered to let her hold Brass Boy, but she shook her head and pointed to "Pretty boy," she said. Hans. "Ah. you like my little Dutch Hani best," said the doctor. "Well, so d" I, for his happy smile cheers m sometimes when I am tired. I could not keep house without him." -- (AVaustT tiO! I S M n-- v 1- .. Vr e i i r9 " t -- stern-lookin- ht ar APPLE TREE BEARS CHERRIES Workday Set for College Students i S S ; eight-hou- f every student" was the Springfield, O. "A definite r day every day for some- - J i J i 'J s o i "i ' J i what unusual program outlined for future students at WItten- berg college in an announcement made at the seventy-sixt- h an- nual commencement exercises by President Rees Edgar Tullos. No time clocks or monitors would be used, President Tullos said, standards being prescribed that will require students to work at least eight 'hours. ' i i J i J i i i First Fruit Produced Is Regular; ciation. Now they are in England, with six Later, Freak Yield Develops weeks of travel before them. The prize and Puzzles Experts. they won includes the expenses of County Agent Snarr, who trained Onancock, Va. Purchased from 8 nursery company five years ago at them ; E. G. Jenkins, state boys' club an apple seedling, a tree bore three agent for Maryland, and C. L. Chamapples last summer. This year thf bers of the United States Department tree is bearing cherries, and has at- of Agriculture, who are the other memtracted hundreds to the farm of Wil- bers of the party. liam Bagley, the owner. The tree was one of several purchased and to all appearances is jusl Left Gate Open, Front like the others, which were apple Yard Fills With Fish trees. Owing to the cold spell a yeai ago in the spring, all the blossoms exJohn Wilson, a farmer of near cept three died and these produced i Poplar Bluff, Mo., has arrived at three fine apples. a new scheme to catch fish. WilThis year, however, the tree is bearson's home and front yard, which ing cherries with not a sign of anyIs fenced with pickets, is lothing like an apple. cated in the lowlands near the being made the object The tree is river. The other day tlie river of a special Investigation by-- experts began rising, and Wilson's front gate was open. Gets Old Land Patent The river came up and filled Topeka, Kan. O. W. Miller, regis, Wilson's yard. Thoughtlessly. ter of the United States land office while maneuvering In his yard. here, has just issued the final papers in a small boat, Wilson noticed for four town lots in Leavenworth the gate open and closed it. Kan., which were purchased from the When the river went down the government 08 years ago. The papers next day he had several hunwere held up in Washington since dred pounds of fish in his yard. 1854. The lots were part of a as they could, not, get out with ware Indian land grant- - The city T?alc iub jaie cioseu. $37 for them. They now arein a val uable section of the city. . - From St. Paul the team went, in easy stages, to Atlanta, picking up along the way interesting bits of information that came in handy on October 20, when the Marylanders again went into action against 13 other state teams. In this contest the boys were required to pass judgment on dairy cattle, beef cattle, hogs and sheep and to give oral reasons for their, selections. They did it so well that the judges handed them $115 in cash awards and pinned to them the big prize of a trip to Europe which was offered by the Southeastern Fair asso- Even one's own baby quickly recognizes whether he is kind or unkind. Gruff words never bring smiles from baby's lips and the happiness of rosy, outstretched arms of children never is experienced by those who treat their little ones harshly. "Spare the rod and spoil the child" used to be the proverb quoted most frequently by parents who gave advice on bringing up the young. But, fortunately, the day when that proverb flourished is past. There are some, however, whd imagine that the only way to rear children properly is by beating the bad out of them. And in consequence one finds little cheerfulness in certain homes. And we do not think it would be wide of the mark to charge much of the lawlessness of the present to tlie harsh methods used by parents in rearing their little ones. Wktsinallame? By MILDRED MARSHALL THE RIGHT THING at the RIGHT TIME By MARY MARSHALL Fadt clout yoar nam; its history; meaning; whence It tea derived; DUFFEE stgntfieanct; your lucky day and lucky Joed "MOVIE" MANNERS always good plan ITtoISN'T favorite afilm star for to look your an example of good manners, for ISABEL ETYMOLOGISTS Respect for parents, and respect for the right are the two things essential to make a good man and woman out of a boy and girl. But the proper kind of respect for neither can be acquired by frequent applications of the rod. The same rule applies in every pathway through life. Business men who rule with the iron hand, who try to keep their employees efficient by " get and nowhere in the long run. Certain it is that they do bring down upon themselves the hatred of scores of good employees and in the days when is essential to the successful progress of business, there is likely to be a very big monkey-wrenc- h in the wheels of machines. Life is too short and the biggest worldly accomplishments are entirely too small to make it worth while for one to spoil others' pleasure by his "mule-driving- own selfishness. Kindness is the one sure producer of success and smiles. (Copyright) P"MSto Elisaba and was shortly abbreviated to lsabeau through the wife of Charles YI of France. Another more romantic version claims that Isabel, which is translated to mean "oath of Baal," originated with the daughter of the Zidonian king whom we call Jezabel. She Is also thought to be equivalent to Elizabeth, though she appeals to the oath of the heathen Baal whose votaress she is. Her name was given, with expressions of hatred, by the Spanish Jews to Isabel the Catholic when she permitted them to be persecuted, and both Spain and Italy applied the epithet to Queen Elizabeth. The wife of Phillippe Auguste of France was called Isabelle by the French when she was brought from Hungary a bride, and the name thus became popular in the French court Isabelle of Angouleuse, the betrothed of Hugues de Lusignan, who after ward married King John, brought Isabelle to England. Her namesake daughter became the wife of Fried-ric- h H and carried Isabelle to Germany and Sicily. Spain adopted it as Isabel or Ysabel and it was given vogue there through the marriage into Portugal Isabel de la Pays, great of Hungary. But, niece curiously enough, Isabel was never greatly liked or used in England, of Richard II though the was so called, and many daughters of the Plantagenets received it in baptism. Scotland, on the other hand favored it, calling it Isobel and Isbel Isabella is a form used in England and America 'to some extent. Isabel's gem is the diamond. For her, tlie diamond is talisman against all harm, disease, and sorrow. If worn upon her left arm, which is nearest the heart, it will bring her the devotion of others. Saturday is her lucky day and 2 her lucky number The dj)lsj4 signifying innocence, is ner flower. "" (Copyrlsht.) beth form of Elizabeth, whose intricate, but interesting history will be discussed later. Accepting the theory of the experts, Isabel would seem to be derived, then, through the Hebrew Elischeba, much used in the time of Charlemagne. It soon became it may be that the fact that she is acting for claim that Isabel motion pictures has had something to do in determining her manners. Did you ever notice that even retiring young girls in the moving pictures have a way of laying their hands upon the arms of the men with whom they are conversing, sometimes stroking the lapels of their coats and otherwise handling them as they surely would not do in real life? Because this sort of thing is not regarded as good form, men very much dislike to have the girls they know affect this familiar manner. But remember that in the motion pictures, when we must depend on gesture for what we cannot indicate by spoken word, such show of feeling Is often necessary. So the young girl in the motion pictures meets a man at a tea and lays two hands familiarly on his arms and stands close to him, talking up into his face. In real life she would doubtless stand talking three or four feet away with hands hanging lifelessly at her side. Now, this would indicate nothing in the picture. Tlie actress must show what Is really being achieved" by spoken word. And this very thing accounts for much of the rushing around and close grouping and waving of arms that you see In the pictures, but which certainly Is not characteristic of well-bre- d society. Polite Americans, like the English, avoid gesture to a surprising ex- tent. (Copyright.) A By LINE 0' CHEER child-quee- n John Kendrick Bangs. ,j JOY IN LIFE of the strife makes up life. Out of the stress Through which we press, Rlseth the soul Unto its goal. Which, If not won, When all is done Yet leads our ways Through stirring- days d joy OUT ' - "Worth r (Copyright) k -- J ADAIR COUNTY NEWS ' i . A a DEHLER BROTHERS 1 CO., . 16 Egst Market Street Telephone Main 2167 LOUIS1ZILLE, KY. Woodson Lewis & Son GREENSBURC, KENTUCKY. Means of Transportation are a Necessity To him who gets his work done with the - Roofing, Fencing, Hard- ware, Contractors Supplies, AsDHad't, ShihQles. . Strictest Economy, both as to Time and ey, is the Victory PROFIT.' We Now Mon- - ' State Tax Commission. offer CHEVROLET 490 $525 f. o. b, Flint Altnough the State Tax ComHigh Grade Standard Automobile mission is without authority to ForEconomical Transportation Tires. make a reassment and equalizaT. Truck, $1,125, f. o. b. Flint Kelly Springfield and Miller, Geared tion of the property of a county to the Road, at Popular Prices wher,e the county board of superSamson Truck, $595, f. o. b. Jones- visors neglects to carry out the ville, Wis. and other Standard Makes. fiorders of the commission, the n:j Also Tubes at Low Prices. nal valuation fixed by the comR2 Wonders for Me," mission is conclusive and the Declares This Lady. county is bound to make the valMowinj Acme Binder, $125- Special Bargain-N- ew "I suffered for a long uation to conform to the rules of time withwomanly weakThe the State Commission. ness," says Airs. J. R Machines and Reapers. Simpson, of 57 Spruce county, however, may fight the St., Asheviile, N. C. "I finally got to the place 5p! raise ordered by the Commission where it was an effort for thru the courts. me to go. I would have ESS , We have Just Received a Large Assortment in a wide range of Colors and This opinion was handed down bearing-dow- n pains in esmy side and back by the last Wednesday afternoon Shades 28 to 35c per yard. pecially severe across my Court of Appeals in the case bf back, and down in my -w side there was a great Fayette county and others, deal of soreness. I was 7 A acrainst Rainey T. Wells, chair nervous and easily Our late shipment of Ladies' and Misses Pumps and Oxfords are now arriving man, and members of the State Tax Commission, reversing in and we have the Very Newest Styles to offer at all times at the Lowest Prices. TAKE part and affirming in part the judgment of the Fayette Circuit n Court. We have a New and Large Stock of Mens' Oxfords in a Wide Range of Prices. Under the opinion of the court which was written by Judge Sampson and concurred in by whole court, the State Tax ComThe Womaa's Tonic mission has no right to send its Voile, Organdies, Ratine, Georgette and Canton Crepe, Crepe and Tissue Gingagents into Fayette county to juH "I heard of Cardui and fP hams, Crepe De Chine, Taffeta and Messaline Silks. decided to vzz it," con- - rJF make a reassessment of the P tinues Mrs. Simpson. "I k Ladies Corticelli Silk Hose. Gossard Corsets and Brassieres property of that county but the vrjm saw shortly it was bene- - a Fayette County Board of Super- rKk fifitHT me. so I kent it ua Ma. and it did wonders for WFjA visors must make the $10,000,000 me. And since then I increase directed by the comBH have been glad to praise W&A Cardui. It is the best mission. The decision of the woman's tome made." LK GREENSBURG, KENTUCKY. court also prohibits the commisWeak women need a tonic Thousands and Hfc3 into Union and sion from-goin- g thousands, like Mrs. HP2 Scott counties and making reES52SM Simpson, have found assessments but directs these oMa Iarum vi ucnem luuiein. Try Cardui for your trou- counties to obey the orders of the commission with reference Lv. Business Phone iBes. Phone ALL making the increased assessto Veterinary Surgeon and Oentisl s of ments. N Or. DRUGGISTS Special attention g lven Disease The opinion of the court, while Domestic Animals GENERAL INSURANCE $ not sustaining the con tention of DENTIST Office at Resijeoct. 1 mile o( iown, 01 re International Clothes.I the State Tax Commission that atzmfowW, . D.OWD roari Second Floor, Jeffries Building. xXo it has a right to go into a county Phono 114 G. and make reassessments when COLUMBIA.. - Columbia. Kv Office,' Front Rooms Jeffries'BTdg. that county fails to increase the sion power to order reassess- assessment as directed by the ments. UP STAIRS. commission, simplifies matters Jaundice Invades Country for the commission in that "a ATTORNEY-AT-LACOLUMBIA, KY option but must county has no 2 Office Second Floor, Court House, bring the classes of property up Acute infectious jaundice is country for j West Side .AdjoiningJCourt Room, to the sums of apparisement and now epidemic in this seventy-tw- o equalization fixed by the State the twentieth time in COLUMBIA. KY. years. The New York state HENRY W. DEPP 3c Commission." MOR-A-ISAc LOWE department of health announced The court also held that the DENTIST A Sanitary Shop, when, both Satisfactionfand in January that this prostrating coinmisssion was without authorGratification are Guaranteed. and distressing malady had ap- Gas Given pot Painless Accept ity to send its acrents and assistpeared in virtually every section Give us ja Trial and be Convinced. No Substitutes Extraction of ants into Fayette county to make E state, says the New York of the 3fc a reassessment of its property ft Teeth. Times. and to charge the cost thereof to Dr. Royal S. Copeland. local COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY. the county saying, "We think it health commissioner, issued a sufficient to say that the ComBAB statement to the effect that jaunmonwealth, through its agency, The lack of a shave makes Pencil No. 174 EAGLE "MIKADO"dice had made its appearence in the Tax Commission, has no hobo. this city and asked physicians at- many a gentlemen a power to impose upon a county Purely BH1MJ1 ITffiffiM tached to the hosoital service, as such a charge nor to appropriate The road to success is not a Vegetable Made ia fire sradc For Sale at your Dealer well as those in private practice, funds of the county to the payASK FOR THE YELLOW PENCIL WITH THE RED BAND boulevard. to co operate with his department 'V? EAGLE MIKADO ment of obligations created by ascertaining more fully the in EAGLE PENCIL COMPANY, NEW YORK Dying has one advantage over the State or its said agencies." F.9 facts with reference to the dis- all other misfortunes. You aBBBBDBBnEIBDD The suit was brought by Fay- ease by reporting any cases that have to make explanations ette county against the State had come to their attention in won't to your rubbery friends Keeping everlastingly atifceL accomplish big Tax Commission for the constru-t- k the last two or three months and ( Opportunity knocks at all You can't of the revenue ind taxation submitting important facta redoors; but it generally ducks be- - things until you have first glearn- - may be commendable, but it of 4 Mpecially the provision garding the clinical histories of kWff ed to complete the little ones, ten lands; a fellow in the pen. I The News $1,50 in KY,! fofe moifc of mean open up: fffring the State Tax Commii- - their case: Bj Suffer? & r4: STRKW MKTTING H 3 m iip-s- et. L.H.DIS' SHOES KND OXFORDS 7VIENS' OXFORDS DRY GOODS fef il kj . -- WOODSON LEWIS & SON 13-- A a fei fci 14 9 5 S El 13-- B. H. Jones 'l W$&SDSf J. Murrell I W. B. PATTESON Made-to-Measu- t t KY. W. A. Coffey W yI)K)KK Colun Barber bia Shop i &bb1b33bbb&jS g P hi - 'm !l)K I Liver Medicme s 1 w:. u--, Lw )AIRrCOUNTYgNEWS not be a candidate in 'opposition to him. Mr. Rich.Published On Tuesdays ardson came to a wise conclusion, At Colam6i&i Kfervtacky- as the Democrats of the district are enthusiastically for Gilbert, - Corn who has made a very efficient V m.MURRELL, i f?s. hamlett. - - - mgr Representative. Sometime before the November election. Mr. GiA Democratic Newspaper devoted to! the lbert will speak in Columbia on of the city of Columbiatand the People the political issue of the day. at Adair and adjoinins'.Counties. dair Coaaty NevJs that be would 1 Shelby 'JN. C. " MMXiflltf(MflJIlSJI M!tf)yiIMI)UliiiKiMl July 10, 1922 orsr -- cf stored at the Columba Post-offic- e as second nail matter. ' TUESDAY JUL. 18, 1922. SUBSCRIPTION IPRICE: fL50 in Kentucky $2.00 Kentucky Oat' Id e of All Subscriptions are due andlPayable In Ad- - r ANNOUNCEMENTS. ' fon JTTOGE COURT OF APPEALS. : We are authorized to announce Judge D. A. McCandless a candidate lor Judge of the Court of Appeals, Third DiBtrict, subject to', the action 'olfthi Democratic party. ik are authorized to anuounce that i$We H. L. James, of Elizabethtown, Hardin county, ie a Democratic candidate lor Appellate Judge in this the Third District, sdbiect to the. August primary. FOR CONGRESB. We are authorized tb.anrfounce that Ealph Gilbertt, of rfheJby county, our present Congressman from the "Eighth district, is a candidatejfor subject to the action oflthe Democrat- ic party. . j The State Highway Commission ftlll sbend a half million dollars this year on Road Construction. Marion county will get a big slice. t On the third day of the Amer- ican Legion State Convention which will meet at Glasgow August 28, 29 and 30, a monument will be erected in the Mammoth Cave and dedicated to the fallen soldiers of the World War. Capt. W. H. Sweeney, who at one time was Commonwealth's Attorney in the Lebanon district, and was also known as a politician, familiarly known as "Roaring Bill", died in a hospital at Hampton, Va., one day last week: He was a native of Washington county Ky., as we understood. We have no objections to la- bfl bor unions, when properly conducted, but when a set of men resolve to destroy property in order to carry their point, we are not with them. Men should be paid more than a living for their work, but we do not think they ought to demand the earth and the fullness thereof. Mr. Vernon Richardson, editor of the Danville Advocate, has published a card, saying that he will not oppose Congressman Gilbert in his race for This action gives Mr. Gilbert a clear track so far as the Democratic party is concerned. We are glad Mr. Richardson withdrew, as the present Congressman is entitled to endorsement. He has made a splendid record during this term. Adair is a Gilbert county. Mr. Richardson is opposed to the soldiers' bonus, and it was for that reason more than anything else, that he wanted to speak over the district. is the Judge j DemocraticRalph GilbertCongress nominee for V"- - J 1, in the Eighth district. Mr. Rich- ardson published a card saying Editor News: o the chagrin i of your clien tele shall tell how I carry my accumulation 'of 65" mile poBts in the Journey of life. I still wear a fierce, gray, military mustache, some old clothes that resemble plumage of a hobo; Postmaster General Work sent the discarded suffrage. a communication to President and the divine right of don't clip coupons,, am not an Harding last Thursday, notifying inglorious, contemptible profiteer; him that a survey prepared by my sons were volunall departments of. the Govern- but three of teer soldiers in the war, to, as 0 ment showed that a fleet of told President Wilson: motor vehicles could be the Indian d world "Make the whole d mobolized in twenty-fou- r hours safe for the Democratic party," should the railway shopmen's But I received my wounds after strike further interfere with the armstice. You know the movement of the United States the Whites often are killed or maimmail. When the Government goes by horses;and my charger after the strikers they had better ed my arm nearly two years throw up their hands. No coun- hurt try would be allowed to meddle ago, and it became infected and I had a serious experience. It was with the affairs of the United my right arm, and I am States, and certainly a gang of Mjrarm haa. never re strikers had better strike, for complete use and strengh, their respective homes. When covered Ladies, Gents and Childrens Footwear, nor never will. . This, for qujtea 7 ... Uncle Sam raises his.anU- and Also little while, disqualified, me from it says, "Let me tell yoU' belligertypewriter. Latest Creations 'in ent fellows had better listen, and writing even witn a $ I was principal of a school at quit their foolishness. -"., J' is. thetime, and a paid correspond j i s' Judge Hurt Threatened Delay of ent for a South Carolina paper. I V)iJtfr.v, ,t . I' had to write and make figured Registration Riling; t on board with my left hand; and " Carpets, Rugs and Furniture. the product looked like the K' ' Frankfort, Ky., July 12. n-- : sign manual of George D, Kentuckians, irom one end of the State to, the other, watching Prentice, Horace Greely, or the I: i Joe'! P. Goldwell, the Court of 'Appeals for a deci late Cil. . gifted editor of Charlotte sion on the validity of the gen eral registration law- passed by, Observer. I was a space,- - writer the 1922 legislature, did not on his staff for nearly twelve1 know on June 29 how nearly they years; and I have answered letcame to having the decision held ters which it would have taken i up for an indefinite period. Just a Daniel to decipher. Later he used a typewriter, and I took my one interruption of the chief justice, Rollin Hurt, stood be cue from him. However, I can't tween the giving out of the write long at a time; and hence, opinion on that day and holding the reading public are mercifully spared. While on that line it it indefinitely. The law was attacked in an in will be remembered that my son, . arinjunction suit, mi mis was an A. B. White, who was with acterized the resistless march of ject lessons to China, Japan, Why Support the Home Papzr. informal action and the opinion tillery as Caison guard in world Korea and Mexico? the great Corsican. was not handed down from the war, had a horse to rear up and When Crawford Long, of I try to be a Christian, and 1. Because when you were bench. On June 29 Justice Hurt fall upon him,- - breaking his leg Georgia, gave the medical pro- pay good coin of the realm to sup. born it was the home paper that was engaged in writing the opin in two places. He now owns land in Florida, fession a greater boon on man- port the gospel and convert the introduced you to the world. ion of the court declaring the kind than any military genius heathen. But who are the men 2. When you grew up and law unconstitutional. Friends, where he raises oranges and newspaper representatives, at early vegetables for northern that made armies a bristling ar- who receive eulogies and plaud- graduated at the head of your torneys and State officials sought markets. One of my sons, W. F. ray of steel and caused navies to its from the pulpit? The men class the home paper again gave who have profited by taking the you a nice write-u- p about it. to find out when the opinion White, is a sophomore at Chapel be floating magazines of death. - and helped win by his marv- ox of the widow for a pledge; Luther Burbank, 3. When later you found your would come down. Justice Hurt Hill University,with the life companion and were happily vegeta- that are had planned to leave for his the annual debate there this elous work in domain of year. Ralph S. White, another bles, has done more to make the whisky forces, and who keep married the home paper gave home in Columbia at 4 p. m. de- you and your bride a half column Numbers of people called the son, was at Berea College, Ky,, wilderness blossom and preserve bird dogs and shot guns to justice's office to ascertain the this year; and is holding down lives o humanity than all the stroy birds, the insect devouring free complimentary account of g dema- friends of the farmer. It is that the affair. time the decision might be ex- his old job as telegraph operator blatant, 4. When sickness and mispected. Others went to the of at a good salary. Two of my gogues that have flourished Bince way here; and was so in Kentucky when I left there. Preach- fortune invaded your home, the Luc-iethe discovery of America. fice. One man did not leave other 3oldier boys. Bob and are holding, good lucrative The doctor who gave his life ers will prate and snuffle about sad news was distributed among when he had asked his question, positions in Georgia: while my to prove that the scourge of yel- the poor who walketh in his in- your friends and relatives but loafed about a half hour. tegrity, and then, in unctious through the medium of the Finally the patience of the only daughter, Pearl, is married, low fever was caused by the bite chief justice, who is known as and she and her husband have a of a certain mosquito, was a tones, glorify some counterpart home paper. My martyr who exemplified the spir of Judge Strong in "The Calling 5. When you have been sucan especially patient and con- good home in Virginia. by Harold cessful in life or had been proscientious official, became ex youngest son, F. O. White, is six it of the divine iNazarene, or of Dan Matthews," hausted. "One more interrup feet high; and ready for J high! Socrates; and forever conquered Bell Wright. I don't desire to moted to some important posithe bronze scourge; thereby believe in the Darwin Theory, tion, perhaps it was the home tion and I'll stick this thing in school. Since my 'last commnication, making possible the Panama Ca- that men are descended from paper that heralded your ability. my pocket and take it to Colum6. If you sold out and removbia with me and write it in my R. M. Hurt and Mattie Hurt, two nal, a grand achievement. Who apes, bullfrogs, gorillas and wild n ms name: rc boars; but sometimes it looks ed to some other location, the own sweet time," he told Hill worthy friends and schoolmates, ,can give me i ui have become victims of the De- course you know all about Jack like our spellbinders must be not home paper followed and brought Cheshire, sergeant-at-arm- s of stroying Angel. Each are entit- Dempsey and Carpentier; who very far removed from their un- the news from friends and the court. From that time until the deci- led to monument of a useful,, well, received more money for maul tutored progenitors of field, neighbors. 7. When some unscrupulous sion was made known at 4:55 p. ordered life; which is more en- 'irigeach other than all the public swamp ana jungle, ii tne person tried to injure your charduring than a towering shaft of school teachers in Adair county, m., a cordon of clerks from the schoolteacher can't civilize the acter, it was the home paper bronze or Marble. The real Kentucky' and Cleveland county, office of the clerk of the Court heroes of earth do not adorn and. North Caroline, have been paid world, with the help of the that came to your aid. of Appeals, the sergeant-at-arm- s embellish the pages of history in many moons. One class is newspapers, the world is in a 8. Because the home paper and newspapermen were for their achievements. More the vanguard of civilization, "heluva" fix, and the disciples boo3tsyour town and its institumaintained across the capital has been written of warriors and while the other caters to - the of Darwin will make out their tions, its people, its schools and churches, and helps to promote hall at the end in which the chief Demagoges, actuated by blood bloody, barbarous spirit of hu- case. Feeling, in the language good fellowship throughout the justice's office is located. Nobody lust and selfishness, than of the manity. The principals in that of the lamented Mark Twain, community. real benefactor?. Pasteur was bout divided more than $1,000,- was allowed to approach the ofthat I have sustained a failing 9. Because the live merchants more or arnerotnan JNapoi- - 000; while accessory expenses reputation and shed glory on a advertise their most fice except the sergeant-at-arm- s attractive eon the Great, and his remedy were probably $3,000,000. Why dimmed escuteon, I shall close goods and best or lowest barand finally the opinion was handhydrophobia blessed tha in we waste so much sympathy ed down just in time for night for r! 4 with a benediction on my lips gains in the home paper, which world "more than the trail of on the heathen in his blindness, save you many if bought-maeditors of afternoon newspapers. forbid Kentucky. blood and desolation that" char- - when we afford such brutal ob Louisville Post. M.L. Whiter. - dollars.. fi SI 50,-00- m m m m m Si Si Si Si m Newest Styles Better Values IN .?. Si Si m right-hande- d. - m m m ! ,j. Dress Goods, Notions and Novel ties. Hats, Caps, Etc. p m DGHONEY & DOHQNEYi erst-whi- le IJM - m wmwmmmmmmm mmmmmmmmmmwm hand-in-glo- ve wind-jammin- n, i - r' V HE ADAlRTCOtftfTY NEtfS Bdd gr-- YES THIS IS A HERCULES' ENGINE But you can't tell much about it from the picture. You must actually see it to appreciate its of Mr. and Mrs. Horace Jeffries, were quite sick last week.i, MrTjno. Q, Alexander made hiSreg ular trip to Columbia last week. Mr. C. B. B,tne, an enterprising citizen of Russell Springs, spent a day here last week. Mr. IV M. Hardesty, Louisville, was at the Jeffries Hotel a few days ago. Mr. John McFarland and wife and Mr. Dud McFarland and daughter all of Jamestown, were here last Wednesday, to see Mr. Talmage Smith and wife, before their return to Indianapolis. Miss McFarland got one of her ankles sprained while here. ar-- ...j Teichers Assigned. ."T -- r" ,ii r. .'I i.iThe following teachers are the following schools: 4OQ40"fr M TWK!t7X - assigned; Ollie Pike, Jericho, IvaC, HolladayH Freedom, Flora Hovious, HoviousjMi Reedie Tucker, Ruby Jones, Pellyton,; Lirena Watson, Mt. Carmel, Pearh Wolford, Beech Top, Muu'cy Coomef,;f Antioch, Bertha Coomer. Wilson, J. C. Goff, Providence, Bonnie Wolford1, Blair, Jenny Shearer, Myrtle Huddles-- , ton, Gradyville, Roy Walker, Mt. Tus-sell- , Thelma Burton. Ivan Cabell, Sa-nStella Garnett, Montgomery, Mrs. Ruth S. Allen, Hunter, Arthur C. are snowing Wolford, Casey Creek, Mrs R S. EngMiss Hattie Massie, daughter of Mr. Sulphur Spring, Daisy McKinley, and Mrs. Brack Massie, has been lish, New Clear Spring, Pina McKinley, quite-sicfor several days. k Merits Ybu must compare it with other engines to realize its value you must operate it to estimate its Economy And experience only can demonstrate the responsibility of a guarantee backed by an $8,000,000 Corporation. f , S. F. EUBANK Columbia, Ky. ' '. THE HERCULES CORPORATION EvansvUIe. Iadtoaa made a business trip to this place recently. Mr. Walter Crady, Louisville, was here a few days ago. M. McComes, Burkesville, Mr. was in Columbia last Thursday. Mr. WalterE. Ewin, Danville, made a business trip to Columbia a few days ago. Mr; on our Mr. W. M. Diddle, Franklin, Ky., Flossie Calhoun, Echel Calhoun, Alwas here last Thursday. len, Glyde W. Royse, Price's Creek, Mr. S. D. Miller, Nashville, Tenn., DuelGabbert, Jones' District, Lucy was at the Jeffries hotel last Thursday. Kelsay, Yellow Hammer, Cora Kelsay, Mr. J. M. Johnson, Nashville, waB Simpson, Lona Bradshaw, Rocky Hill, in Columbia a few days ago. Iva Lewis, Walnut Grove, Mary TripMr. W. G. Robinson, Frankfort, Cyclone, Harlan Keltner, Kelt-ne- r, Dunbar, Rosa Bryant. Robinson, this week, new lines of Breakfasts. Suits and Porch Aprons, made up'in the Latest Styles of Ginghams and Percales. Priced from 75c to $1.50 eachv 4 Vf MM Russell & Co. As lets J! ' OI IM A.M JTAfrm. mmUr-kJHitzjm'- J. D. Kernes, Bakertown, was streets a few days since , Mr. , Ralph Hurt left on a special trip to inaianapoiiB Ind., last Wed- - ' if' Ana ,- i .ll!3LM.11liV I 1 .vv: III S. LESTER DENTIST nesday morning.i. Mr Jo Z. Conbvervisfted his 3th- er, Dr.JP H. Conover, at Elizabeth. - A tve ,w town last week. ' Mr. v.vSull,ivan, of Paris, Ky., was v ! here, last week,'';-with Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Wilson and sons were in Columbia, meeting friends last Friday. Mr. L. E. Young, a jeweler of this town, was taken quite sick a few days ago, and went to his home in the country. .tvt'. 1 his-famll- !K. Jamestown, - Kentucky. J. S. Thomas and Mrs J. F. Thomas, of Oklahoma City, are visiting at the home of Mr. Ben Thomas. Mr. A. W. Tarter left Monday morning, on a business trip to Cincinnati. Mr. J. E. Flowers was at home from Louisville, the latter part of last Mrs. week. Mr. Herman Barnett, of Louisville, was in Columbia last Friday. Mr. W. R. Myers went to Louisville the latter part of last week. Mrs. Herbert Cundiff and children, Maxine and Raymond, of Detroit, Mich, reached Adair county last week PERSONAL Mrs. Geo. H. Nell left Friday, to spend three weeks with her children in Indianapolis Misses Ruth and Nancy Gilhart and will spend two moutvs visiting Jones, nieces of Judge W W. Jones, the formers parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. who reside at Glendale, Ariz , will C. Hood. Mr. Cundiff will join them for a visit. arrive later and accompany them home. Judge Charles S. Moorman, of the Prof. W. M. Wilson, wife and child Court of Appeals, a brother of Mrs.W. ren, George and Sarah, left for their A. Hines, was here the first of the home, Catlettsburg, last Sunday mornto-da- y Noah Loy, Sr., Milltown, Eltha Dunbai, Holmes, Docia Overstreet, Hickory Grove, Malcolm Leach, Rainfall, Nettie Calhoun, Gladys HensoD, Goodins X Roads, Susie Banks, Mt. Pleasant, Esther Whitlock, Pickett's Chapel, Lucy Montgomery, Tabor, Henry Hancock, Leatherwood, Martha Grissom, Johnson, Fannie Bryant, Egypt, Mattie Barger, Zion, Mrs.'-W- . J. Cundiff, Disappointment, Annye am Breeding, W. Big Creek, Mrs. Breeding,- Red Lick, Bess Knifley.'Lfc-ti- e Cake, Luther Bell, Nelson's Ridge,, Azro Hadley, Independence, Willie Petty. Browning's Chapel, Mrs. C..G. Taylor, Glensfork, Myrtie Patterson,. Republican, Flora Wilson, Smith's ChapeL Corinne Rippetoe, Melson's Ridge, E.J. D. Roberts, East-Bi- g Creek, Mrs. Effle Page, Bird, Elvira Huber, White Oak, Mrs. W. B. Mrs. E. O. Christie, Kmffey,; Lula Pierce, Bear Wallow, wG-- i Rowe, Harvey's Ridge, Mrs. .Annie: UV&1. iff, Sanders, Tabernacle, Hallie ,i'L Hutchison. Robert Bailey, Concord, J. E Pulliam, Sanford Hurt, Breed-ing- , J. L. Hatfield, Spout Springs, Aimer Powers, New Cedar Grove Lewis Coffey, Cane Valley, Mrs. E. G. Hard wick, Coburg, Lenis Reece, Fir-- , kin, Grace Wolford, 'Mt. Zion, Mary( E. Pierce, Assistant Bear Wallow, Oscar Sinclair, Barnett's Creek, Elizabeth Carter, White's, J. G. Had ley, Greenbrier, Mrs. Nannie Roach, Rowetown, Fred Harrison, Frasler, Knifley, Minnie Bottom's School, Maggie Cundiff, Garlin, Lillie Turner, Grassy Springs, Mrs. B J. Bolin, Gum Grove, Wood Grider, Oak Grove, Rothy Dell Parsons, Cool Springs, Noah R. Loy, Keith's Chapel, J. Y. Dudley, New Liberty, Mrs. M. L. Rowe, Pleasant Hill, Dollie Denton, Breeding, Bayard Antle, Nathan Simmons, Purdy, Carson Buster, Dam-ron'- s r Creek. Ho-viou- 4 e 444e044e KIUAN L iAI L-'f.' J3J5 ? 'i? 15 USE & &fi,-XMr- SHOW J li;.: r i bw & j a-- . JHi ..s 5 JR5 "X . V Be SjiteiiNoktqUss The "i IW i, i - a 1. i- ; Tue'sday' July IS-At The '.:- - .&. FAIR GROUNDS Doors Open at 1:30 and 7:00 p. m. Very Gratifying. July 8, 1922. Resolutions. Work of The Grand Jury. week Mrs. James Kahan, Mr. Sam Lewis, who resides Mo, arrived last Monday son-in-la- Mr J. A. farmer of Miami, Green County, had business in Columbia, Monday. Mr. J. T. Hughes, of Quanah, Texas, arrived last Tuesday, his wife and children having been at the home of Mr. Hughes' father, Mr. E. H. Hughes, for the last two months. He will remain long enough to see his many friends. Mr. and Mrs. A. N. Williams, of Stillwater, Okla., arrived in Columbia the first of last week, and will remain with Mr. Williams' mother until the first of September, Mr. Sam Bridgewater spent last week with his family, this place. Mr, W. H. Robinson, Lexington, was here last Wednesday. Mrs. J. R. Garnett and son, Robert, are visiting Mrs Garnett's sister, Mrs. J. Lasley, F, Ellen Jones, H, Annie night. Lasley. I, Moses Grider, J, Cora L. Solon Robinson, Pikesville, Tenn. Dulworth, an influential Mrs. Leo King, K Mrs. Fetna Eubank, of ing. at Colored Schools. Mary L. Todd, U. S. Bradshaw, No. A, Annie Walkup, C, Bessie Lasley, D, Ida White, E & L, sub-distri- ct Des-log- Supt. F. E. Webb,Columbia, Ky, Allow me to congratulate you and Adair county on the splendid County Teacher Training School which I found on my visit to Columbia this week. I SDent about one and a half days in your school as a representative of the State Board of Education. I saw all of the instructors at work, giving their best to the teachers of Adair county schools. I found Adair County teachers giving their best for the sake of the children of the county. - Wright and two children arrived in Columbia Saturday night for an Own Home Product Oil. Mr. W. H. Mitchell, Louisville, was at the Jeffries Hotel recently. Mr. H. N. Smith, Cincinnati, was here last Wednesday. Miss Mary Worswick, a stenogra- pher, of Lebanan, was here, at work, in several cases during circuit court. Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Buchanan, Campbellsviile, spent last Tuesday in Columbia. Mr. Abrel Harding, a prominent attorney of the Campbellsviile bar, was day indefinite stay. We respectfully solicit your patronMr. Albin Murray was in Louisville age. By patronizing us you are patronizing a home concern and without the first of the week. your help, we cannot hope to exist. Ide Holmes was given a year in the Our gasoline has the punch you need penitentiary last week for failing to for your car, with more milage per provide for his wife and children. gallon. Our lamp oil does not have Judge Carter set the verdict aside and the objectionable odor so often comallowed him to make bond for his plained about in Kerosene. We have wife and children in the sum of $300, to burn oil ourselves for lights, conseand he returned to Illinois where he quently we have your interests riqht has a job of work. e in our own home. We have fuel, oilengines and More Light and better light. tractors. Road oil for your streets to Use keep the dust down this summer. Radium Kerosene. Fuel oil for your steam boiler, that is Joe Hart cheaper to burn than wood. We Gulf Refining Co. would be' pleased to quote you prices on any of the above products, and Payton Meadows, of Russell county, with our fair policy of satisfaction or was tried and acquitted here last your money back guarantee we are Thursday upon the charge of detainmaking friends rapidly. THE HOME ing a colored girl, in Adair county. CONCERN. is called to the statement Attention The Carnahan Oil & Refining Co., of the First National Bank in today'B Creelsboro, Ky. , News. C. J. Davidson, General Manager. Circuit Court adjourned last Thurshigh-gradgaa-oilf- here a fewTiays ago. Masters vLynn, and. Todd Jeffries, night, and Friday morning. Judge Carter left for his home, .' ."" 38-t- f Tomp-kinsvill- e. The News $1.50 in KY, nO We, the students of Adair County A giand jury of Adair county, ati Teacher Training School, hereby the term of Circuit Court just adopt the following resolutions: returned 91 indictments, classifietl as First: That we extend to Prof. R. follow: Y. Bennett our sincere thanks for the 56 Liquor Indictments-- 3 use of the beautiful campus and build Weapons Indlctments-1Lindsey-Wilso- n ings belonging to the Breach of Peace. Training School. 1 Assault and Battery. 3 Trespass. Second: That we express to the 2 Catching Fish Unlawfully. teachers of this school hearty appre1 Petit Larceny. ciation of their interest and unceasing 3 Disturbing Worship; energy in our behalf and for the high standard of work which they have put 1 Drawing check without fnnds tor before us, and trust that we may be pay same. 1 Shooting at without wounding im so fortunate as to secure their service sudden affray. With your corps of instructors, for our next Summer Normal. among the best in the State, workThird: That to Mr. Webb, our 8 Felony. ing earnestly and effectively to make County Superintendent, who has For Quick Sale. better teachers for your schools', and shown his genuine interest in the more than half of jour teachers tak- teachers and schools of Adair county, Granulated sugar, $8.25 per huning advantage of the County Teacher we extend our thanks and that we in Training School, there is every reason return resolve to do our best to sus- dred. Mason fruit jars, pints, 75 1: to believe that better teaching will tain his enthusiasm and plans. gal-I- on, per dozen; quarts, 90c; one-ha- lf be done in Adair county this year Fourth: That we convert a part of Cumberland Overalls $1.15. than ever before, and the greatest, the interest shown us into a like inneed of all our schools is BETTER terest in the welfare of the children 1.25 per pair. rlfggfnbotham Store; TEACHING. which shall come under our care in Creelsboro, Ky." I have visited 11 County Teacher our school room, remembering that as Training Schools this summer. I have we have received instruction and up 3fr2r not seen a better.- school anywhere lift so must we extend the same to To Legion Hen. than you'fs. Your County Board of others. Education has done a fine thing for Bayard Antle, county by providing this school Adair A gigantic Clean-U- p Maggie Cundiff, drive Is being; carried on by the Kentucky Disabled for the teachers. On visiting your Malcolm Leach, , Men's Board and the- Kenschools this year you will see the efCorinne Rippetoe, tucky American Legion, to get all ex- -. of this summer school. You and Esther Whitlock, fect your board are to be commended for service men who were disabled during Committee. the World War to file claims for what you are doing for your county. you will have a bigPower, More Miles More before August 9. I only hope that ger and better county teacher training Use On that date, the Statute oL school next summer. That Good Gulf Gasoline. takes effect, and claims- - prekindest personal regards and With Joe Hurt, sented after that time will receive no. "year's work ahead best wishes for the Gulf Refining Co. attention. Hence It is- important, you, I am of that all disabled men file their s Mr. J. G. Eubank Is making prepa" immediately. Cordially and sincerely yours, rations to build another room to his P. H. Hopkins, 'residence. The News 31.50 in Kentucky i State.SupervJfiorof Rural SchooU cics, 2 - "T. Ex-Servi- - aco-pensa- tion fcn-iiati- ons - appl5-cation- -- -- - r-- . ' ' ',.--- - v Jr 9 ADAIR COUNTY NEWS SI din 4 Something to Think About By F. A. school daps BvJLt " I t& WALKER For TW oC Ktfe TBJ2 IASTERFUIi MIND SJtfl VMAT' me. For? BvJUU VflO TJvwe EVER. HAD rv 1, "vB- - the natural flavor o( the fresh ripe fruit y;'o&,- - ' X7"HEN a perplexing task confronts V jou, the very thought of which ppsets your poise and seems topar-jjiUyz- e your mental and physical faculties, by all means keep "ctol. You cannot by any other mnnnri A. v jrj RfVteR. BV6B0 ViffA SfKHO PA?R. MADE. ITERE'S in Asr -rm A-- a real drinkorange every drop of it, ftoB YAttU"oM thrills of delight in each cooling ;jjnaster the situation. By mastering yourself, toiupovng 'jonr tingling nerves and going at the work in an orderly fashion, you will "find that however serious were your apprehensions, or your fears of s through on time, there was really .nothing to be flustered at at all. get-tia- i T - ITS Too dh -- -- . sip, satisfaction ing, thirst-quenching TFv'TKr vV-- Y ab. in every refreshbottle of Jat j- , :Pf rather blue? avoided. All the world a bit askew? Your desk may confront you with Then, my friend, it's up to you hundreds of letters requiring Imm- Just to hustle out and do ediate personal attention. Something worth the while. If you have a masterful mind, you Wipe the tears from out your eye; will proceed to make haste slowly, and Things will get worse if you cry; rtfcose of the work in half of the Seek the paths where roses lie; ,tkHc it would take a man to. complete There Is every reason why 'the 'work whose You should wear 'a smile. had deserted him. The masterful mind is one of the Though the clouds are dark to view, figures in the combination that opens Still behind the sky Is blue, the lock on the world's treasure box, And the sun will soon shine through In which repose success, honor, fame, With his golden gleam on you and power, each one more If you work away. easily attained by the man or woman Though the day be dark and drear, nf composure, than by those persons What's the use to quake and fear who upon the slightest provocation be- Wipe away that idle tear. come excited and hys- Look to see the davnlng clear terical. Of a brighter day. You can never hope to lead, direct and control others except by the mag- Locked within their Icy tomb netic power of the masterful mind, Are the flowers of springtime's bloom ; acquired only by mastering self, after in good time they'll light the gloom, Jong seasons of trial. Scent the air with sweet perfume (Copyright) As you trudge along. O Life is always what it's made, Why should you, then, be dismayed? Keep on going, unafraid, Every doubt can be allayed A moment of quJet, decisive thought such times Is usually all that ; needed, but the difficulty witu 'niost persons is, the imi'iteriug of t!. ranteQt to do their bidding, Tke average mind has an inclination $to jtunp and dance in circles and to bewme so agitated that anything ayv Iproflching tranquility appears to bo ' entirely out of the question. flutter for the time being over whelms nind, breaks !i into a thousand , Atom? with provoking Mid leaves thought in utter dismay. The housewife knows how true th' is, when at dinner time her happ spou-- e walks in at the front door with several old college chuui ami wlmly announces that they have corse to dine with him, forgetting un- til Ue put Ids key in the lock that ii was the cook's afternoon out. In the Hurry that follows everything goes wrong. Had. the husband in the beginning givija thought of the cookless kitchen, all embarrassment could .have been ,rlly i uvv 'vi 't:'.ii'..... y .- i Try it! Note the rich color that delights the eye the delicate bouquet that brings visions of re big, fresh, juicy oranges the flavor that pleases the palate and lingers in the memory. true-to-natu- spite-fulnes- ; THE, ttd Wto(6 601U MPwaT&tfLX :1&fo$R , ' o-lucky uuiiminnHiiniuummiiimmimmuiti ES IDDIES SIX I (By Orange Squeeze is good any time and all the time. Ask for it. Sold only in bottles, at fountains and all soft drink dispensers. Give the folks at home a treat, too. Order a case from your dealer NATIONAL FRUIT FLAVOR CO. NEW ORLEANS, : Will M. Maupin iitmimiimmnmmiiimnmiwiiiiim THE BRIGHT SIDE Ea eose EDISOX'S Smt m QUESTIONS qpHINGS ' ' self-contr- ol .f Ms ure necessary. But storing up in your mind a mass of knowledge which can be found by ready reference to books, merely means overloading. The young man who could answer all theVquestions Mr. Edison recently laid down as a test for applicants for positions, would be a young man with a very remarkable memory. But that . A BACKGROUND of general knowl-- " edge is useful, and, in some meas- U.S. A. Coca Cola Bottling Works Campbellsville, Ky. A. I would be all. Ho Pfggg.Boot The fact that he could answer the questions would be no proof whatever of his ability. Abraham Lincoln or Gladstone could not have answered a quarter of them not even of those whose answers were known in his time. Neither could many another man who has been of conspicuous service to the world. There is so much to know in the world that no man with any purpose in life has time to know much of it. If he knows, say, 7o per cent of all there is to know about his Immediate profession, and has a fair amount of general information besides, he is a well-educate- Don't Sweat. non-sweati- Loses From Poor Roads. Hots are animals "With a cheerful song. d man. well-educate- of them have a fringe around the ears and the lower portion of the back of "Endive and Prune Salad. Wash and wipe the leaves of one the head, parts of which are not covbead of endive and put them pn a salad ered by their hats. Another cause which contributes jilsh. Stone one and one-hacupfuU primes, 'which have been simmered much to the difference in baldness beuataten-ftein the water In which they tween the sexes is the care which were soaked over night. Add the women take of their hair, when compranes to the endive. For the dress-ta- g pared to the casual manner in which h once or twice but four tablespoonfuls of olive men apply a oil, two tablespoonfuls of lemon juice, a day. (Copyright) teaspoonful of salt, one-haose-ha0 fcespeonful of paprika and a dash of The wife of Maj. J. M. J, Evans, tyen. Pour this over the salad. formerly Miss Camille Clifford, and serve. "Mr known far and wide daring her stage career as the Gjb&on JxirL Is the mother of an Infant daughter whom she has named Mary; ua hotfor of PrU; frpyrtfht. 1912. THTartttm Newspaper Uaioa. cess Mary. ?&$" J lf r -- Keep on working with a will; Tackle e'en the steepest hill; Bid each doubt and fear be still And each day with duty fill Duty nobly done. Try. again if once you fall ; GOOD THINGS FOR THE TABLE At one don't rail; one cupful each of flour and Bravely face life's fiercest gale; pAKE milk, one-hacupful of corn Don't sit down and weep and wail Thus success is won. h meal, cupful of sugar, one (Copyright) teblespoonful of butter and two of baking powder. Sift -- 0the flour, baking powder and corn meal together. Cream the butter, add Uh sugar, then the flour and milk alternately. Beat well and bake In hot, gem pans. ARE THERE MORE BALD Chocolate Wafers. MEN THAN WOMEN Take one cupful each of molasses and brown sugar, cupful each TDALDNESS, or loss of hair, is of butter, lard and grated chocolate, usually caused by lack of care one teaspoonful of soda, dissolved In for the hair or scalp. Although the of a cupful of boiling wa- majority of people do not realize it, ter, one teaspoonful of vanilla and it is as necessary for the hair to have flour to make a stiff dough. Form in sufficient air and good circulation of balls about the size of a hickory nut, the blood as it is for the body. Both fiatten slightly and place well apart must "breathe" and both must be supon a. baking sheet. Bake in a mod- plied with blood to carry off impurierate oven. ties. In the case of the hair, the blood is, of course, supplied through Black Cake. the tiny veins which are situated Take one cupful of brown sugar. around the roots of the hair and any tight band around the upper portion our tablespoonfuls of butter, cupful of grated chocolate, dis- of the head will cut off this circulation solved in a little hot water and and cause the half to die and fall out. the cup filled with milk, one and The construction of men's hats Is one-ha- lf cupfuls of sifted flour, one such that they press rather tightly teaspoonful of soda dissolved in a lit- upon the forehead and the bulging tle hot water. Mix and bake in a portion of the head at the rear, thus sheet Cover with icing. This cake Is impeding free circulation of the blood a condition with which a woman better a day or two old. does not have to contend, on account of the fact that she wears hats which Cherry Bread. Take two quarts of sweet cherries, fit less snugly. Again, a woman's hat pne and f tablespoonfuls of is so constructed that It permits of sugar, a piece of butter the size of a the free circulation of air between the walnut (or two tablespoonfuls), one hat and the scalp, The connection beteaspoonful of salt and cornmeal to tween a man's hat and his baldness is clear from the fact that there are but make a soft dough. Bake In a few men who are entirely bald. Most pan and serve cold. ss lf Oae of the chief causes of financial pres-ur- e In modern life is the failure of some girls and women to realize that money ioos not fall, irke the dew, gently from heaven. men are not But even necessarily capable. It is not what you put into your brain, but what you get out of it that d counts. A scrub cow eats twice as much as a Jersey or Guernsey, but she does not give half as good milk. The processes of your brain do not depend on masses of information but on the quality of the information, especially of that which applies particularly to your own business. Mr. Edison's test would probably have barred from his institution Alexander Graham Bell, the Wright brothers, Lloyd George and Charles M. Schwab. But all these men did fairly well with the knowledge they had of their own lines of endeavor. Your memory will be serviceable to you If you do not load it up with things that books can carry just as one-fourt- vrii!-butter- ed WHY ' 9L one-ha- lf easily. one-fourt- h you can, get general information, but at the same time teach your mind to work. The general information will be pleasant to have and useful now will be what wins the race for you. (Copyright.) -- Read history, study languages if and then. But the special information 0- one-ha- lf Not What She Wanted. An old lady who lived in the country went into town to buy some wall paper. The shop assistant was very obliging, and in pointing out the mer- one-hal- its of the different rolls of paper he several times used the remark: "This is very artistic!" The old lady stood it as long as she could. "Lookee, young man," she said, "I have got to hang this paper myself. And do you think I'm fool enough to buy paper which is hard to stick?' O well-greas- THE CHEERFUL CHERUB liernly t.lor0" Conquering my sorrows. Pre.3e.rvt woes I live. Lire, bother me. cut ii t.11 1 torvorrow3, IVTC and unless they are provided with protection in the form of shade or water for wallowing purposes, the suffer heavily from heat during tbey hot summe-monthlivestock men say. Many farmers are using con Crete wallowing tanks success fully in keeping their animals cool while others have found shade to be the most practical form of relief on their farms. In either case, it is necessary to provide the animals with plenty of clear drinking water in order to keep down the suffering from heat most effectively. If there are no trees in the pasture to provide shade, a good shelter from the sun may be constructed by setting short posts in the ground and building a roof of light boards over these. The boards should be nailed down to prevent their being blown away by the wind. If the owner wishes the building for permanent Bhade, rafters can be set up and the structure made more complete. type of building A shed-roo- f f 14 feet long and five and feet high in front sloping f feet down to three and high in the rear has given satis factory results .on the Kentucky Agricultural Experiment Station farm, swine specialists of the station say. No sides are put on the building as free circulation of air desired. concrete wallowing When tanks are used in keeping hogs cool, a small amount of oil should be placed in the water to keep the animals free from lice. Care should be taken to see that wallows of all kinds are kept clean. one-halone-hal- s, Thousands of bushels of apples are rotting under the trees in Jackson county on account of inability to get the cop to raarkpt, because of lack of reads to Richmond and other places, said Squire W. M Hurst, of Clover Bottom, who is now in Richmond on a business trip. He is accompanied by J. S. Brockman. a prominent farmer of the Sand Gap section. Squire Hurst says that he expect to hear of every bee in Jackson county having been killed rrom eating the rotten apples, so that Jackson coun ty is suffering a double lo from its lack of good roads. Squire Hurst is the pioneer good roads man of his section. He is an ardent booster for the proposed new highway and wants to see it built over the historic Big Hill. He believes that this route is favored by a large majority of the Jackson county good roads boosters. The highway matter is now before the Highway. Department State which has agreed to make surveys and estimates of cost of the two proposed routes. State Engineer Boggs has agreed to give the highway state aid next year and everybody in Jackson and Madison counties is boosting to get this road which will mean so much to both communities. Richland Register. Need of Better Contracts of the More than one-thir- d farms in Kentucky are operated by tenants, according to the 1920 hair-brus- CALENDAR lf lf There are two sides to every question, and generally neither is understood. ! ad Qm It is wise to keep in touch with the world, but still wiser 'to, keep byond its "touch." census. Leasing contracts under which many of these farms are operated point out the need in the State for more general use of contracts which will keep the land up in productiveness and at the same time enable the tenant to make a fair profit and partment." the landlord a fair rate of reIf love is blind there must be a according to W. D. Nick-oilturn, lot of married people enjoying head of the farm economies' excellent sight. m s, department of the college of Agriculture. "One tpye of successful leasing contract is that which includes the joint ownership of ho.is, beef ordairy cattle, sheep and other productive livestock. The tenant furnishes all the labor and in most cases, the work stock and machinery. The landlord usually pays the service fees and owns one half interest in the colts, poultry, up to a reasonable point, are owned by the tenant who gets the proceeds from the enterprise. "The other net receipts are divided equally. The landlord furnshes the land and buildings, pays the taxes and insurance on them, in most cases furnishes lf the grass seed and pays the other expenses excepting hose for labor. Necessary minor repairs on fences usually are made by the tenant without charge, the landlord furnishing the materials. "Quite often, the tenant doe3 not have sufficient capital or credit to finance his half of the cattle, hogs or other live stock. Some Kentucky landlords have supplied this capital, securing it by taking a mortgage on the livestock and permitting repayment out of the tenant's share of the proceeds. When the tenant is an able, energetic and reliable man, this is a excellent plan and serves the interest of both nar-tieThe tenant thus is encouraged to do his best and often will remain on the farm for several years. For several years, the college farm economics department has been making a study of leasing contracts and has succeeded in working out a number based largely on the successful experiences of Kentucky landlords and tenants Copies of these may be obtained by writing the deone-has. r ADAIR COUNTYfNEWS Lots for -- - Oldest Man in World Dead. H. (Ear BB "mP mm wm You Grassy Creek, Ky., July 10. John Shell, "oldest man in the world," is dead at his home here. He had records to show he wa? born in Tennesse in 1788 so that he would have been 134 years old if ho had lived to bis next birthday, September 30. Mr. Shell, who had lived more than 100 years on the same farm in Lpslie county, was well past Th Economy SMJSIH PG&BEIM They know that Good Baking Powder can't be sold for less; that "More That's What Millions of Housewives .J fy 'Stents us- - t for the Money means BEST BY TEST bake day failures, waste of time and money; that Calumet means economy. -- The Worlds Greatest Baking P V house tops y Shingle Roll an ideal weatherThese elements make Flex-a-Ti- le proof covering, because they combine to give you everything you want in roofing. Genuine Richardson felt, asphalt saturated, is the base around which the finished product is built. It provides the body and tensile strength that make perfect waterproofing possible. Shingle Roll is double coated with scientifically Then Flex-a-Ti- le tempered natural asphalt. The outer coat gives perfect resistance to sun and storm from without. The undercoat, equally important, x protects the felt from beneath. FLEX-A-TI- LE HOUSE TOPS is embossed As a final process, the shingle design in Flex-a-Ti- le right on the roll. Each shingle stands out clearly, with strongly marked shadow lines not painted or otherwise imitated, ,but permanently molded with extra thickness at the shingle butts. Shingle Roll you get the appearance of an asphalt In Flex-a-Ti- le shingle roof at less than half its cost. A roof that is tight and right, as easily laid over old shingling as on a new roof by any man who is handy with tools. Telephone for further information. the military age limit when the Mexican war broke out and at the beginning of the Civil War was in his seventies. His actual age had often been called in question, but doctors who examined him, said that .they believed he was correct in his statement of his longevity. m One of the most remarkable things about his funeral is that at hi3 grave two of the mouners were brothers, one 83 years older than the other. William, 90, and Albert, 87, are the twain, the latter being the son of Uncle John's second wife, who was 45 when he married her and who is the only child of their union. By his first wife, who died 12 years ago at the reputed age of 122, Uncle John had four sons and a' daughter, who survive him, as do grand several children,, many great grand children and a number of great great grandchildren. In appearance Mr. Shell was not greatly different from other extremely old persons in any community. Though considerably withered and weatherbeat-en- , he retained his vigor to a surpassing degree and was impatient with those who would have put him away in a chimney corner. He was five feet, five inches in height and weighed 103 pounds. To those asking advice, he always replied "Hard work is the way to keep well." He had no use for medicines and pills and was never seriously ill up to the time of his death. Mr. Shell claimed to have cut his third set of teeth several years ago. His habits have always been moderate but he was not a total abstainer, using whisky in moderation, and a little tobacco. Up to ten years ago, he made it a habit to walk to the county seat of Leslie county, 30 miles away. His vision waB good to the last and he was able to show his little son, Albert, how to bring down a squirrel. He said that he had killed many bears and deer with the same weapon. Hy-de- n, he has said to friends that he preferred to do some useful thing for his state and its people to holdingany office in their gift or in the gift of anybody else. The Interior Journal believes but it also is provided th.3t property seized under insufficient search warrants shall not be returned unless the owner proves in court that the liquor was leg. ally acquired. Except for corporations, the law does not permit a jail sentence. The minium fine is $50 and the maxium $200 on first offences and the- jail sentences not to exceed six months. The law provides that for manufacturing liquor illegally the punisment for the fir3t offence shall be a fine of $100 to 500 and from two tc "six months in jail; second offence, one to five years in prison and third offence two to ten years in prison. - should protect and fo3ter and bring as near to a state of perfection as is humanly possible. Nothing else will suffice in the eyes of Him who created The home without children is not without a duty to th children of other homes. They form an integral part of the community, and an such are entit.ed to co operation and encouragement of the remainder of the community. The child may not lay ranch io the presence of its eklert, but it sees much and remembers jaoel of what it sees and hears. Thus are its impressions form ed, and these are the bsacttt lights that beckon it on to a $ of honor or of ignomy. "Remember the days of S& youth." Though an adult today, ye$ were a child yourself. There are other chidren arowa you. Lancaster Record. T Frem Late News Notes J. E. Thompson , editor and publisher of the Bracken Chronicle, died Friday of dropsy and heart trouble at his home in Au- 0vr Kentucky, Eight Owen county farms are co operating: with C&mlj' Agent J. P, Ricket and the Cei lege of Agriculture extension division in conducting deraonatrs tions to sbow the value of spray ing grapes with Bordeaux mix ture to control olack rot. This season of the year wtaa farm boys and girls and girhi in all parts of the State who are members of junior agricultural clubs are holding their annual picnics and outings. Forty members of the Farmington club in Graves county recently held theirs and enjoyed games, and a picnic dinner, Coun ty Agent B. H. Mitchell reports. One of the largest delegations of farm boys and girls that came from any one county of the State to attend the second annual "Junior Week" recently held at Lexington by the College of Agriculture came from Lewis County. Eighteen boys and girls'. from there accompanied by Coun ty Agent R. O. Bate and several local leaders attended. Lively interest being h.Cen a a purebred pig club recently organized in Leslie county marks the latest steps being taken in that section for improved live1 stock, County Agent T. L. Brit-t- on says. Farm boys and girls id the county will feed 20 pigs 16 of which are purebred Poland Chinas, during the summer as their junior agricultural club swim--ming gusta. Will J. Garnett was found dead in bed at his bome near Cynthi-ana- . The discovery was made by Mr3. Garnett when she called him to breaksfasr. His body was cold, indicating he had been dead several hours. William Eice, of Powell county, has fasted 53 days. The appellate court of Florida frowns upon jurors tasting evidence in liquor cases. An innocent man served a long prison sentence for a crime he did not commit, is shown by a letter found in Atlanta Tuesday. At a negro dance in Versailles one negro girl severely cut another with a razor. The will of Miss Maude Bowman was probated in court Wednesday, She equally divided all her property between her brothers, A. A. and D. M. Bowman. The banks of Winchester by their July statements sbow that they have total deposits of nearly $5,000,000. a Bingham Not A Candidate. Shelton M. Safluey, in his Richmond Register, publishes a letter from Judge Robert W. Bingham, of Louisville, in which the LouisFLEX-A-TIL- E ville publisher makes it clear that SHINGLE ROLL he is not a candidate, and will Shingls Each roll of Roll Roofing contains a total of 10S not be a candidate, under any square feet, which rovers 100 square feet of roof anil allocs for a t Ian. Nni! cement s'nd com- circumstances, for any office. jiVtr. ""''nirt'Ti "T"wnr.finy culU House Top's are a roll. This is only a repetition of produtl ofThrflirhardim Company. 4r. erg SI5S3ffiiRs?S8iM Judge Bingham's declaration at t "da Owenton last fall, when he learnxmigm Mwvirxv ed that his support of the Burley CO. THE BUCHANAN-LYOTobacco Growers' Co operative Incorporated t movement was being credited to Columbia, Ky. a desire for office, one Kentucky politician being credited with the declaration that he "would to have Never borrow money from a of wisdom, energy and perseJail life is becoming so attrac- have given $100,000 friend. You can utilize him to verance. tive in this country it requires thought of that idea before Bing better advantage in other ways. to know our- only a system of home brew to When we learn ham did." The judge has not selves as others know us we will There may. be such a thing as be proud of the things we make it down right popular. changed his mind since his luck, b'ut.if so it is the haven't done. . Owenton. Privately speech-a- t The News 31.60 in Kentucky. Flcx-a-Ti- lo two-ia- c'i - FUx-a-Ti- . " Joe Neagle, of Cynthiana, was seriously injured when he was caught in the belt of a hay baler. The automobile of L. A. Soper, of Paris, was completely wrecked when it collided with a motor truck. No one was hurt. Will Hayes, negro, one of 12 who were arrested in the raid of a crap game near Paris, was fined $30 and costs over the Telephone after his escape and reFarm boys and girls in TodcJ capture in Lexington. county are showing increased interest in junior agricultural club Plain Case of Duty. work, County Agent I. G. Grady reports. In 1921, only 35 mem Don't neglect the children. were enrolled while this They may not exert any greit bers year approximately 125 already influence upon the community have been enrolled to carry on life of today, but in a few short years they will be directing the some definite farm or home proaffairs of the community while ject. we will be looking on or will have passed on. m As we train them today, so m will they be then. Andjas they Used Yeara are then, so will we of today be pro--jec- t. judeed. We cannot escape our duty. It is plain and squarely before us. We may shirk it, and squirm out S 40 N of it, but in the end we must pay, even in person or in memory. The child does not come into this world of its own volition and it should not be left in its own devices. CARDUi J The Woman's Tonic s Sold Evarywhsr off-sprin- g That .whiclue create we w Y 3 Cobarg. have been organized in ADAIR , COUNTY NEWS8 f A drill by Keith's Chapel Sunday school. Song by class. "JSfee men of this section J. J. McCurry, who posed in re very busy threshing wheat. Lexington as Jeff Livingston, a Home Missions Alvin Rossen. YiSe .the busy housewives ate millionaire horseman, was given Recitation Tina Campbell.- , INSURE MITH MEN MHO KNOW Why You Need Auto Insurance ' As long as the roads are crowded with drivers who persist in cutting in regardless of ordinary considerations of safety, just so long will the careful driver need complete automobile insurance. Eventually will find that such driving does not pay, but the lesson is usually a costly one to others. Law Suits Are Expensive jgsflgag up fruit for the winter. a year's sentence for obtaining JEr.-'anMrs. John Rose and money under false pretenses. Dr. Virginia Amos, of GeorgeiKie 'daughter Maxine of d Louis-'dSe-nave Recitation Recitation Ruby Bennett. How to interest boys and girls been visiting relatives town, was slightly injured and in Sunday school L. Akin. A drill by Wilson Sunday igtfe tfeis place, and other points for her car badly damaged when it school. iS&e past two weeks. struck a telephone pole. Carl 5ft and Mrs. W, M. Collins Lena Robinson, who cut Alice Recitation RenaLoy. Rowe. Recitation ece the guests of the latter Blackford, was held over to the Recitation Pearl Coomer. atSBsnts Mr. and Mrs. Willie grand jury under $250. She Recitation Gladys Akin. Sg'eese last Sunday. could not give bond aud was sent NOON. JKr. and Mrs. Eugene Biggs to jail. Singing. ?HKttwo children were the Missouri Belle Ingraham, 6, of Quartette by Antioch class. of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Mt. Sterling, was seriously, if Kecitation Glyde Royse. flCspris, Sunday. not fatally injured when she Recitation Melva Coomer. Mrs. Spaulding Smith and was struck by a car driven by Recitation Beatrice Strange. Kighter, Mary Catheryn, return Prewitt Young. How to teach the card class tSsa.9 one day last week froms Mrs. Vina Harvey. Geo F. at few days visit with her father, deputy Coffey, Sheriff, S.Riley Coffey, Song by Rain, sheriff, conveyed Junior class of Janes' "Davis. water and Leslie Spearman to the chapel. Miss Carrie Johnson was thei penitentiary Mondpy. Recitation Minnie Bennett. stferactive guest of Ruth Morris AH accounts due July 1st. Please Recitation Oscar Coomer. Xtairsday night. call and settle. It takes money to Recitation Zoda Wilson. ' Mrs. N. T. Russell spent last run business. The Sunday schools connection Barger Bros. TSteesday withher mother, Mrs.! 38 2t with the church Rev. Hail; 5! Morris, this place. Program. Spencer Wooten. VMjbs. W. G. Whitney ,and' Drill by Bird Sunday school. 3s:ghterf Ruby, spent a day or Program of Group Gathering Song by the class. sk QaSt week with Mrs. J. A. composed of Bird, Wilson, Janes The benefit of a Sunday school WMtney. Chapel, Keith's Chapel and Har-ve- y in a community G. W. Dillon; Ridge Union Sunday Schools Cassius Loy. Mt Pleasant ball team played 37a&arg last Saturday afternoon. to be held at Keith's Chapel ;the Recitation Cora Harvey. 11 to 7 in favor fifth ..Sunday in July: TuSs scores were Recitation Pernie Gibson. oi!3eburg. Sorig'by.the class. Recitation Myrtie Coomer. JMra, Henry Johnson and Devotional J. S. Campbell. Song by the clsss. 3sghter, Opal, of Elkhorn Welcome address Mrs. Vina Why have an Evergreen Sun-da- y .relatives at this place, Jast Ha? vey. ,, J, schooL Rev. T. J, Gampbell. Lydis Harveyw Recitation , Drill by Wilson, Sunday school. Remember there will be preach Recitation Delpha Coomer. Recitation-r-Myr- tle Coomer. Aspberry 4th Sunday and Recitation Carrie Coomer. iiilgt Recitation Jennie, Garmon. -' How should the Bible be used SSraday night. Recitation. Ruby Compton. Schools Rev. Frank in Sabbath Recitation Noda Brummett. late News Notes. Firquin. Recitation Mabel Loy. Song by the class. Every body invited. Dinner Taxpayers met with Fiscal Two recitations from Harvey on the gaound. csaort in Cynthiana to plan road Ridge Sunday School. -- :r xxQ?tovment. New Phase of Strike. Recitation Noda Akin. Recitation Hazel Harvey. "Sunday school baseball teams Nora-Snee- d. pleas-20&gaes- ts ET1 -- 3fc.H. -- 3. , When after an automobile accident the other party insits that he will bring suit to recover damages, you fully realize the value of automobile indemnity insurance. If you carry such a policy you will not only be ' entirely relieved of expense in the defense of the suit but will be the personal service of this agency. . as-burr- ed &M it?- - Make a Memo Now to Telephone 49. ,yis-vfm- & --'- f,P jt7lV Reed Brothers INSURANCE OF JLISL, -- KINDS Phone 49. ONLY REL1HBLE INSURANCE CHN Columbia, Kentucky. " $ B, -- t. OBTAINED HERE. m& Thorough Soil Preparation Is Easy the Fordson Way BECAUSE the Fordson has plenty of power and , . ds fastrunningf, Fordson farms are known as the "best tilled farms in th-- community. Good plowing can bz fclicvped prcrrplly by good dlzcing be- .cause the man who driven a 'Fcrdson is soon ' "through, with on? jr.b .ir'.d Ha'fy for the other. ' This thorough Vllo jjr, cl zoi:z-2results in bigger 'iirop yields. , i AUTOling qualities, the RODERICK MATIC Etcoti: D: ?r Harrow, specially designed ibrthe Fordson, inspires its owners to pul- verizethorough.y both before and afterplowing. r 3The PDTrscK Lean Automatic is as :1 tractor farming as the necessary to special tractor plow. Cpentzd from the tractor .seat, itproviiss easy, thorough soil preparation ' with "the Fordson. Strong for power requirements, flexible for short turning, and adjustable to meet all soil conditions. This is the proper disc for Fordson tractors the one disc harrow preferred by Fordson owners, L-EA- Because of its science dei;n and easy hand- A. ccc-vml- :: THE "Being BUCHANAN-LYO- N Columbia, Incorporated Kentucky. Co Power Farming Headquarter; you will ai'wayt find here, equipment that will do more rthoroaph work with lest exertion by the driver r IMM bqard. In Railway circles, tfyejjelief is expressed that the mere opening ofegotiations was a long step ican Federation of Labor, today peaceful settlement. sent a telegram to Eresident toward a Harding reply ng to the Presi-dent- 's Late News Notes. proclamation of the strike situation and opening a new The laundry at Pikeville was phase of the grievance of the destroyed by fire Friday with a striking shopmen. loss of $25,000. The telegram signed by the Joseph Lang, Jr.,19 of Lex six international presidents of ington, was kjlletfSaturday wjien the shopcrart, declared that the driving fhe.truck strikers walked out because ithe wages fixed by the Labor Board Wayne Fentress, 17, of CIoverV were in the violation of the transportation Act and because port' shot his 'father to death. Saturday. The youth accused of Board's position by the railsisroads, The message said the hifather of mistreating his interrupting of the mail . and ter. Dempsey, of Paris, Interstate commerce is directly Albert J. graduated with high nonors due to the railroads attempt to was operate with incompetent help from the School of Engineering and not caused by the strikers. in Milwaukee. Charles Blake, Paris, was bit It reiterated the desire to ate in any effort to bring peace, ten by a wolf which had been' but declared the executives re- kept chained at the Mammoth fused to meet with ."represena-tive- s Garage. of the employes. The Georgetown Chamber of Chicago, July 13 While flatly Commerce i3 contemplating the refusing to meet the leaders of raising of money for building 400,000 striking shopmen to dis- paved streets in the city and secuss peace proposals, railway ex- curing a white way on Main ecutives last night left open the street. door for a settlement of the The last" Junebride" marriage strike through the United States lisence in Louisville was issued Railroad Labor Board. to a couple who are both deaf The executives asserted that and dumb and whose combined the strike was called in defiance ages are 142 years. of the board and therefore any Members of the Ku Klux Klan conference between the execu- in white robe3 visited Widow tives and the strikers would not Porter and gave her $2o. She be "permissible or tolerable' aa has six little children. it would place the carriers in the The Jokn Shillito Company petition of seeking to find means Cincinnati closed its store July 8 Chicago, July 13 ell, head of the.. Railway Eme ployes Department Amerof-thhe-r-w- a co-op- (By Associated press) c B. M. Jew- f (Step On 'er, Kid! W9 WSHfern Li fegy 2njfBBMigejfe4-- .J II HAHVKTiRjaejpTO?iPMR THERE'S work every day for the "Red Baby!" Keep your eye open! A lot of fanners are malooking for it. It sells McCormick-Deerin- g chines and takes orders for repairs, binder twine or anything else that's useful. Sometimes we feel like the fellow who rushed out of the building, mounted several horses and rode off in several directions at once. That's how busy our "Red Baby" is just now. What do you need? McCormick-Deerin- g is in the Line, we have it If it L. R. CHELF KNIFLEY. KY. McCormick-Deerin- g V. ployes, with their families, may enjoy an all day picnic. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Gambrel, of Straight Creek, a mining town , near Pineville, will leave Sep- Line Foxes Wanted! Buymg With Affidavit. in W.. S.' Hodgen, Campbellsville, Kentucky. to subvert the dtciwonof the in order that the officers end i em- - tember 14 for a two years' visit to France. The News, $1,50 in Kentucky.!