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The Adair County news: August 15, 1922 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1922 ada1922081501_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: August 15, 1922 The Adair County news Columbia, Kentucky 1922 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. 'i V,W iKTt-St- J fUt-' , 4 Sfeuts VOLUME XXY Vtf& rVj.4$l.4 ? 4 COUIWIJ, KEHTUCKY, TUESIAY AUd. 15. 1922. NUMIEf 43 At Rest. Contract 4irded. Glad te See Him. not see a person who Rooked s like he had taken a drink ot ardent on Mr. J. E. Gowdy, of Campbellsville, Last Thursday morning, about 8 The contract for bulldigjhia? Pool spirits, nor was whisky,' detect who has been our friend ever since o'clock, Mrs. Willie Belle Yaughan, ing Tobacco House was awlijed to the breath of any man. Oa Monday morning, August 7, the WtarafCrowd, Gathered at the "Uncle Bob Parrottsold Pearmane's, who was the of Mr. O. C. Vaughan, Mr-- Elsie Young, the We called atthe tampbeiisville Barbecue . Angel passed over Zlon commuDeath and learned that Mr. Golden Was you know," called in to see us last an, died at her late home two miles lumber dealer, for $12,475. nity, taking from our midst one of The building Is to be 170x196 and is , with a camping party at Bluff Boqne, Thursday. We arlTalways glad to see from Columbia!. She was fifty-od. . Last Saturday. most noble and consecrated young to be completed by the 15th of next; the that Mr. Dowell was mixing, witrfthe the boys of halcyon days of young years old and had been an invalid for men of the county, Prof. R. O Cab-bel- l, assembly. Miss Catherine Colvin, the manhood, and talk about events of more than a year, a victim ot pulmo- November. This building will furATTENDANCE. IN COUNTIES a son of the late William and. Linotypist, was present to receive the long ago. Them days are long nary trouble. Early in life she made nish work for a large number of Elizabeth M. Cabbell, born Jan., 1875? orders. since gone, John, but when our time a profession of her faith in Christ and making him 47 years old at the time I The big barbecue staged for Taylor comes to cross to the other side we united with the Baptist Church. She If you want to witness some of his death. The immediate family auq aajoming cuuuuea imo uu ju. taxpayers. will be made to feel happy when we was a consistent Christian and was io ine real racing by real race horses atleft to grieve his passing is a beloved Saturday, the meeting place being in I will be in, my ofllce, on - Mojnday meet our friends who left us in their ready for the Master's call She sister, Mrs. John YouDg, five brothr a woodland owned by Mr. Henry and Saturday of each week, fori the early manhood. We were exceedingly leaves a husband and five children; tend the Columbia Fair, Aug. ers, H. F., J. 0., andE. E., of Missou- Turner north of the Lebanon pike purpose of receiving your tax lists.. delighted to talk with our friend, but two children had preceded her to the ri, L. C, of Dunuville, and R. M., 'and ,in the suburbs of Campbells rille. law requires each person to list feelings ot sorrow passed through our grave. She was a kind and obliging The ' It'was Quick Trip. gisen in the Interest of the who gave him the kindest attention he related the serious con- neighbor and she will be greatly misshis or her property at itiffuil value, frame-wheduring his illness, they having resid- cooperative tobacco movement, and and also requires each individual giv- - dition of G. W. Redman, Ruff, as he ed by those who were near and dear early in the morning growers and their W. H. Sandusky left Columbia last ed together. 4nga list to take an oaththat 4ie will is familiarly called. A big hearted to her. After religious services, the friends commenced to arrive, and by Tuesday morning at 4 o'clock; arrived man, but his affliction is incurable, remains were interred in the city give a full and complete list At the age of sixteen he became a' 9 the dinner hour between four and per only a short while until his earthly cemetery, by the side-o- f her two chil- in Louisville at a. m., swapped hi3 cent value. member of Pleasant Hill Church, five thousand people were on the Ford Runabout to Herman BarnetC By complying with yoar dutyjn this pilgrimage ends. When he leaves dren. There were many beautifn From that time until his death he grounds and on the streets of Campfor a new Ford Touring car, spent; ' respect, you will avoid trouble andob-viat- e Taylor county will lose one of its floral designs lived a life that showed to the world bellsville. four hours in Louisville, and returnspirit and the value of a Christ-likthe necessity of having your.llst wealthiest and most accommodating Trie movement to have this barbeAutemoblies Por Sale. ed to Columbia, arriving at 8 p. m., raised later by the board of supervis- men, especially the poorer class, hunthe far reaching influence that a life cue, in the Interest of the tobacco ors. same day. He was going some. of those with whom they come in con, , dreds of whom he has helped, bring growers was started by Mr. Sam Bot-torSee our line of practically new tact- A man of deep convictions, lng smiles to the unfortunate, and at J. A. Schuler . Fair Week. who is working in theinterest of high ideals, and sterling characterisTax Commissioner, Adair county thejame time making his own heart Fords at Myers & Fulks garage, be the farmers, ail, the business men of glad. We believe when he reaches fore buying a car, as we have just be published tha This paper-wil- l tics. - .For a number of years he was Campbellsville assisting, lending their An Immense Dinner. ? pearly gate he will meet St- Peter wnat you want, and the prices are week of- - the Fair on Monday. All filuMJOunty's leading vocal instructor, the influence to make the day one that right, and the terms will be made to correspondents and advertisers will with a glad hallelujah. teaching schools in this and adjoining will prove as profitable as it was enbirthday, suit the purchaser. If you bave an bear this in mind, and get their mat Last Sunday was the 52nd counties - His last class being the joyable. Farm for Sale old car talk to us about a trade. See ter in not later than Friday afternoon. Mr. W. G. Ellis, who lives at Gar-liof school children in his home commu bell At 11 o'clock the court-hous- e celeour exhibit of Ford Tourings, Roadand the occasion was duly nlty. Altho he had been in delicate notified the assembly that Judge I. H. brated. A most bountiful dinner, Dr. Vv. J. Flowers1- .residence, on 40 acres, with good bouse, orchard, sters, Coupes, and Trucks at the Cohealth for some years 'his condition Thurman, of Springfield, would deliv consisting of the very best the coun good' tobacco and corn land. Close to lumbia Fair. Make our big tent your Burkesville street, presents a very indid not become serious until Sunday. er an address in the interest of the try affords was. spread before mora oil well3 Price, 81,000 viting appearance. It has been reloafing place. He grew rapidly worse until the end, movement and the court auditorium than one hundred Invited, guests, and covered with metal and the dwelling ' Seventh St. Garage, R. but he bore his suffering with forti- was soon filled with eager listeners. repainted and a handsome sun parlor ,. Louisville, Ky. was prepared in such a manner RRa Gieenview, III., It tude, as always looking on the cheerJudge Thurman is an enthusiastic adadded. The color of the dwelling has , C. T. Stults, Mgr. t that a most fastldeous epicurean could ful side. plan; Tie not have found a dish that could have vocate of the J L. M. Young, Local Agent. been changed from a dark gray to a t The funeral services were conduct-.ec- t knows every feature of the tobacco Sues for $25,000. bright yellow and the trimmings ara been improved, in cooking or other-at his home Tuesday morning; by game, and also the needs of thV farmCoiterrfpt lase Checked. white. The porch facing, the street v , wise. BfeV R. V. Bennett and EfdV Zc T. ers. His speech was "full' of truths leading to the Graded school building filed suit in Mr. Ell's had left home early In tktfH James Dlebold Wlllirms, who paid high tribute to and he advised all ' growers to sign some friends, and he the Marion circuit court against J. L Last Tuesday morning, ' about 3 has also been remodeled. Mr. Horace noble traits of character and the ex- their crops in order tha6T they might morning with did not know of the dinner until he Gaskin, in which be seeks damages o'clock, Chief Justice Rollln Hurt, of Walker was ini (charge of the wood! emplary life he lived. The esteem in get a fair compensation for latheir, 12 m., and obierjed fovr an assault alleged to have been the Court of Appeals, was roused work, and hisgahwper was Dougii3 which he was held was shown by the bor. The speech enlightened' a vast returned. about on the night of July 29th. fromntslifmbers by Clem Huggins Durham, who nujgotten, so he can yard. He was committed largo gathering of friends and many majority of the speaker's bearers, and the long tables in the at once reminded of his, blrthdayrand ' The petition sets out that the de- and other attorneys of Louisville, and saw to the line 'and hit a nail on it beautiful floral designs. fully satisfied nn man nnnld have 'i.BBaxftdi more fendant on this date, and not they left the court-roola his asked for a restraining order prevent- head every stroke with the hammer, After services he was laid to rest in that all farmers should join the move- Lhaonler. He was profuse in hisH necessary or apparently self defense, ing Judge William H. Field from colDon't fail to attend the Colujb-b- ia the family burying ground beside ment. Judge Thurman is a man of thanks, and stated that assaulted and beat the plaintiff about lecting a fine of $90 against Huggins, XX parents and sisters. weight intellectually, hence his utter many friends .who had called, filled the head with a pistol and also' shot 'imposed by Judge Field for contempt Fair and see fine exhibits fror4 ances count for something. the plaintiff, the ball grazing his head of Court. Judge Hurt granted a tem all parts of the country. his heart with emotions. Sunday Aug. 20, Rev. Carson TayEromthe Court-housall repaired Mr. Ellis received some nice rires- - dating the plaintiff and rendering porary restraining order until SeptemF lor will begin a meeting at Rocky Hill Malcom Stults, son of Mr. Charley grounds, and in a short time ents and his guests a most delightful Him for a time unconscious. It is ber when-thto the case will be tried out beschooldiouse. The morning service Stults, while making preparations to dinner, consisting of four or five dinner. further charged that while he was In fore the Court of Appeals i. will begin at half past 10 o'lock and shoe a mule, one day last week, wa3 large number of sheep? In the afternoon Kev. Donor "and aIdazed and defenseless condition, and holdonfchourw jBTight service begins beeves kicked orrthe jaw by tlie animal, and Special Notice to Exhibitors. The Gaskin, continuing the assault, drag Every body is cordially cooked in ditches on the grounds, and others made religious talks. 7 o'clock. at fortunately he was not seriously hurt, other necessities that go to make up a singing .was conducted oy air. "reo. ged him from the garage of the Cozatt invited to come but it was a, miraculous escape. Mal"' 'V?iM JGartin Motor Company to the Taugh- good substantial meal, was ready, It mair."' . ino Director, jstocknoiaer or com is only fourteen years old. His I'.tut ' .'anvHotel. The petition states that. officer connected with the Colum was certainly highly enjoyable. The Dies Suddenly at His Home. father runs a blacksmith shop on &?a result of the assault, the plaintiff J!;k,Pubirc$aIeV committee who was in charge of the bia Pair association, will be per Water Street. suffered great physical and mental dinner deserve to be complimented for mitted tq enter, or show an anicommonly call the well cooked food. Mr. A. B. Bradshaw, Notice. ' On Saturday, Aug.,26, at 10 o'clock pain and was greatly humiliated, and mal or article or compete for a ed ."Art," one of the best citizens in When all was filled Congressman J. a. m. I will offer for sale to the High-e- asks damages in the sum of $25,000 the Bliss neighorhood, died very for this, in addition to the sum of prize either directly or indirectly. Campbell Cantrill, who has been workbidder, the following; At a private aale, Saturday, August; last Friday afternoon at 3 ing for a number of years' In the inter8375, for medicar hills and traveling All races open to the World. My farm of six acres, one mile east of 19th, 1922, at 2 o'clock "p. m., I will : o'clock, while sitting in a chair at his est of Kentucky tobacco growers, beexpenses. Ozark, farming tools, stock, and' sell all my kitchen and household home. Mr. Bradshaw had for some ing a grower himself, addressed the household and Kitchen furniture.' "' Tenth Birthday. Gaskin, who is a Federal prohibi goods. Mrs. J. J. Simpson. time been afflicted with neart trouble, large assembly. But few men know tion agent and said to live in Russell Lys Young. ljut he was most generally up, looking the needs of the farmer better than county, was arrested here on ThursLast Thursday Miss Bernice .Vur-rel- l, Mr. Calvin Coomer, who lives la Ozark; Ky. day of last week on warrants chargafter the cultivation of .his farm. Congressman Cantrill, and being a 43-- 2t the oldest daughter of Dr. and the lower part of the county, got bad When the end came he was in his fam- fluent speaker, he had the closest ating him with operating a motor car Mrs. J. 1ST. Murrell, celebrated her ly hurt a few days ago by a mule runily room, sitting near a window read- tention. He stated that 60 per cent, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Wilson and without the consent of the owner, tenth birthday, by entertaining ten ning over him. Four of his ribs were ing a newspaper. His daughter, who of the tobacco growers lived on mort daughter, Miss Sallie Rey Wilson, en- with assault and battery, and with little girls. Refreshments were serv broken and he was considers 'v ' urfe is at home, was very devoted o him, gage farms, due to the system they tertained several of their relatives shooting ac with intent to kill Short ed and the afternoon was most dehead. Mr. Coome .. re came into the room where he was sit" bave followed in marketing their and friends Sunday, the 13th, in honor ly after his arrest, he was released on lightfully eDjoyed. Besides having about the an aged man. ting and asked if there was anything crops. He declared to avoid this loss, of tbeir cousins, Mr. Tom Hood and bonds aggregating $3,700 for "his ap- .the nicest of edibles, ail kinds of innohe wanted. He answered "no," and the marketing was the daughter, of Oklahoma, with a dinner pearance before the grand jury at the cent games were played. Miss BerEvery day will be a d'.y ! i jI she retruned to her household work only remedy. In Kentucky he said we that will not soon be forgotten. After September term of court, an examin nice received a number of presents. pleasure, if spent on Ih ColumPresently she returned to her father's grow of the tobacco that is dinner Mrs. V. Sullivan entertained ing trial having been waived Leb- Aug. room and found him dead He had raised. He further stated that the the crowd with some nice music. The fanon Falcon. Get ready now and take the bia Fair Grounds, laid his head on the window sill and Burley Tobacco Association had adopt- ones present were: Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Mr. Gaskin was in Columbia one whole family to Cthe Columbia passed away without a moan. ed the method of the large manufact- Hood, Mr. and Mrs. Everett Murrell, aay last wees, we am not nave a Fair. If people would not sit abrutj was in his 69th year and from a uring He was now re- Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Cundiff, Mr. and talk with him, but we understand and it town and undertake to give adv ce, young man he had been, one of Adair ceiving the same prices they got. Critical Condition. It Mrs. J. A. Young, Mr. Tom Hood and that he stated that he.did not fire his when in reality they are waiting to county's best citizens Children from was a g(eat speech, throughout, and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Owen Wilson pistol at Dlebold that it went off suck the tit, the observers would n -, home were notified by wire, and the did muclrtoward further stimulating Miss Ola Wilson, Mrs. V. Sullivan accidentally. Mrs. Fetna Eubank met with a think any less of them. An old bun burial took place Saturday afternoon the growers of this section of and daughter, Misses Bettie, Mamie, stroke of apoplexy last Saturday and can not hide his tracks whether t'o-iat 4 o'clock. For Sale. Virginia, Nell and Louise Smith. to or coming back. she has been in a very critical condiMr. Bradshaw was strictly a relig During the day the merchants of' hope is given for her retion Little For Sale. ious man, a member of the Presbyter- Campbellsville did a good business. For Sale Sow and eight pigs One hundred fifty acres of timber covery. Her two daughters, who live all his dealings, a C. W. Young, Joppa, Ky. ian Church,honest in Company served The Buchanan-Lyoand land, more or less; 9 miles East of in Louisville, Mrs. Leonard Hardesty, man that will be greatly missed. His ice water from morning until late in Twenty-fiv- e head of hogs, sows, pigs Edmonton, will be sold in Edmonton, and Mrs. Leo Wright and her son-i- n father, Adolphus Bradshaw.died when the afternoon, and to this firm the and shoats. E.R.Willis. Kj., August 21st. Hickory, oak, pop. law, Mr. Wright, are with her. Mr. R. M. Cabbell and children the subject of this notice was an Joppa. Adair county delegation is under oblilar and ash. Anyone wishing to buy Attend the Columbia Fair and wish to express, through tha News, gations for courtesies shown. same, See theirgratitude to their friends, and Died Near Hartford. . enjoy the thoroughbred trotting J. R". Froedge, Breeding, At intervals, during the day the neighbors for their kindness during; For Sale Coca Cola rights for Adair WrT. Eroedge, Glasgow. and pacing. Apply Coca Campbellsville Brass Band made the the illnessand death of his ocrher, and Russell counties. -" The father of Bev. R. V. Bephett, 41 3t ring with delightful music. , welkin R. O. Cabbell. Cola Bottlingr Wks., Campbellsville, We, the children, of Arthur When the hour for separation came who lived in Ohio county, dleoVlast Ky, Mr. Elmer Keene sold his one-hawant to thank all the friends Attention Tc.iiieo 4p the la- - cardv everybody were expressing to pach Thursday and was buried Saturday Interest in the grocery store, which and pelghbtrs for the many kindness- of Hofrsou & son, Frankfort, K . other "glad we spent Saturdav, Aug He was 66 years old and an excellent Jeasictt a little daughter of Mr. and gentleman. Rev. Bennett has been conducted by Furkin & es that they showed our dear father In 12, 1922, in Campbellsville In the Mrj.'&; V. Beowtt fell f rom a fruit ust There was some very bad conduct! hfjj'father'S l&tt rMidPUCK in Ktne, last wk to Mr. Furkin, who his sickness. 4 Interest of the cooperative move reached . dislocat iuir a should now the solt proprietor. Mr. at Carmel church last Sunday. Ona time to attend tIa fnntnl. Jtr the is Ljoungman named Bault & brought . Ill was otherwise hurc about4. me.n,fc Ptrck Sw& at w TT er hTaJ?afid hlvianlMin 2VWJIIB JU embark In .,. torn other During th. entire J.. Ul .IUIAIUK 'Irunf I'llcn.iiir.luihid Iv..w wy t.o...j ll I"""' 'i"f '" j la btdy. It will be a, week or two Hfctfey & fefoiey.. oColumbtaaud locld.m. the fr-r jLuainese; with thta large goticoaraa of people, r this co'aamuultyl "i. - kr recovers ,1before Ik tally r The Pissing tf a NiMe Mai. Yang JERUSALEM ! we did News-Journa- .f ycf-fic- e, well-kno- d W n at-io- o e n, - - n, ' - U: F.-Nea- t, 43-4- A ,to-da- y m m - c- e ', J V'i st sud-den- ly -- one-hal- f -- ng n 41-3- 1: 48-2- 6 lf Ctu-iscii- u .. -- taifr.ftat-.nrflfcv- t ',? -- j - p. jr--f '"n- - TST U - wt. fcn.k sr ADAIR COUNTY Sk- - EW8 t V T Dale fcaatawyorTficr.iw gVUf Pioneer, . "John Fox, Jk 'Illustrated COPYRIGHT BY V IIJ KFi mmm$&L M.IV' Ill IHMIIII . .. J r-z-- zsr fWAzzzMt by R.H.Livinstone - WhyWe Handle r a 51 ' .J of and then teasingly: end of the stockade a watch-towe- r oak became visible and in each a "Are you In love with Dave, too, sleepy sentinel yawned and sniffed Honor?" the welcome smell of frying venison The girl reddened. below him. "No," she whipped out "an I ain't One sentinel rose towering to the golri' to be." And "then she reddened tfull of his stature, .stretched his again angrily as Polly's hearty laugh mighty arms with a yawn, and lightly told her she had given herself away. leaped, rifle in hand, into the en- As Honor turned abruptly for the fort, closure. A girl climbing the rude lada shot came fromtthe woods followed p by a der to the tower stopped midway. that stopped the "Mornln', Dave!" blood shuddering in their veins. . "Mornln', Polly!" "Oh, my God!" each cried, and "You don't seem to have much use catching at their wet skirts they fled for this ladder." in terror through the long grass. "Not unless m goln up; and I They heard the quick commotion in wouldn't then If I could jump as high the fort heard sharp commands, cries as I can fall." He went toward her to of warning, frantic calls for them to help her down. hurry, saw strained faces at the gates, "I wouldn't climb very high," she saw Dave Lound through and rush said, and scorning his hand with a toward thdm. And from the forest tantalizing little grimace she leaped there was nothing but Its silence until as lightly as had he to the ground. that was again broken this time by Two older women who sat about a a loud laugh the laugh of a white kettle of steaming vlothes watched man. Then at the edge of the wilderher. ness appeared the fool. Behind him "Look at Polly Conrad, won't ye? I followed the other two who had gone declare that gal " out that morning, one with a deer "Lyddy !" cried Polly, "bring Dave's swung about his shoulders, and all hreakfast!" could hear the oaths of both as they At the door of each log cabin, as cursed the fool in front who had p to frighten solidly built as a little fort, a hunter given shot and was cleaning a long rifle. At the women and make them run. The sickly western angle two men were strength- smile passed from the face of the felening the pickets of the palisade. low, shame took its place, and when About the Are two mothers were he fronted the terrible eyes "of old suckling babes at naked breasts. Jerome Sanders at the gate, that face At the fire a tall girl rose, pushed grew white with fear. a mass of sunburned hair from her "Thar ain't an Injun in a hundred heated forehead, and a flush not from miles," he stammered, and then he the fire fused with her smile. shrank down as though he were al"I reckon Dave can walk this far most going to his knees, when sud- he don't look very puny." A voice vibrant with sarcasm rose frtom one of the women about the steaming kettle "Honor!" she cried, "Honor Sanders!" In a doorway near, a third girl was framed deep-eye"Honor!" cried the old woman, "stop wastin' yo' time with that weav-i- n in thar an' come out here an' he'p these two gals to git Dave his break-last- " Dave Yandell laughed loudly. "Come on, Honor," he called, but the girl turned and the whir of a loom started again like the humming of bees. Lydia Noe handed the hunter a pan of deer meat and corn bread, and Polly poured him a cup of steam ing liquid made from sassafras leaves. Dave looked up into Polly's black eyes, shifted to Lydia, swerved to the door whence came the whir of war-whoowar-whood, deep-breasted. CHARLES" SCRI BN ER. S SONS once both girls were serious and kind. CHAPTER I "We won't Dave." Cow bells began to clang at the Streaks of red ran upward, and In answer the great gray eye of the wil- edge of the forest "There they are," cried Polly. "Come d lid. derness lifted its Prom the green depths came the flut- on, Liddy." The young hunter entered ing of a lone A cougar a door and within threw himself leaped from the low limb of an oak, across a rude bed, face down. "Honor!" cried one of the old wommissed, and a shuddering deer en, "you go an' git a bucket o' water." streaked through a forest aisle, bounded into a little clearing, stopped The whir stopped instantly, the girl rigid, sniffed a deadlier enemy, and stepped with a sort of slow majesty whirled into the wilderness again. from the cabin, and entering the next Still deeper in the depths a boy with a paused on the threshold as her eyes bow and arrow and naked, except for caught the powerful figure stretched scalp-loc-k sprang on the bed and already In heavy sleep. and breech-cloufrom sleep and again took flight along She felt the flush in her face and to a buffalo trait Again, not far behind conceal It she turned her head angrily him, three grunting savages were tak- when she came out. A few minutes ing up the print of his moccasined later she was at the spring and ladling ' water into her pall with a gourd. feet An hour before a red flare rose Near by the other two girls were milwithin the staked enclosure that was kingeach with her forehead against cow reared In the center of the little clear- the soft flank of a ing, and above It smoke was seen ris- whose hoofs were stained with the ing. Before the first glimmer of day juice of wild strawberries. Honor the gates yawned a little and three dipped lazily. When her bucket was and when the dim shapes appeared and moved leis- full she fell urely for the woods each man with a girls were through with their task long flintlock rifle In the hollow of his they turned to find her with deep, unarm, a hunting knife In his belt, and j seeing eyes on the dark wilderness. a coonskin cap on his head. At either "Boo!" cried Polly, startling her, mist-fringewood-thrush. and Recommend Crown Gasoline And Other Standard Oil Products i 4 t, dun-colore- d fa tke first place, there's none better made fey anybody, anywhere. M there were better, we know that the Standard would have it WW, fte vsrsally acknowledged responsibift the unsurpassed equipment and cooperation of so great a public service institution as the Standard Oil Company (Ky.) ,to back us up in any statement we make, and in the service we give, we know that we can, and will, give you the most for your money in every purchase of gasoline, motor oil or any other Standard Oil product We don't try to "spoof" you into trading with us by mere assertions and technical terms. We "deliver the goods" because weVe got the goods to deliver. Crown Gasoline is made right here in Kentucky by the Standard Oil Company, incorporated in Kentucky, from whose great modern refinery at Louisville, Ky., we get direct the pure, fresh, unadulterated product that's acknowledged the best by every test for your motor &&d pocketbook. Deal with us and play safe. h Crown Gasoline and Polarine Dealers in Columbia and Vicinity d Co. Columbia, Ky: Buchanan-Lyo- n Columbia Auto Co. Myers & Fulks W. E. Noe. Cane Vallev. Ky: J. M. Callison. g ! A the loom. "You are looking very handsome this morning, Polly," he said gravely, "and Lydia Is lovelier even than usual, and Honor Is a woodland dream." He shook his head. "No," he said, "I really couldn't" "Couldn't what?" asked Polly, though she knew some nonsense was coming. "Be happy even with two, if t'other were far away." "I reckon you'll have to try some day with all of us far away," said the gentle Lydia. "No doubt, no doubt" He fell upon ,bls breakfast "Poor boy!" said Lydia, and Polly looked at her with quickening wonder. rjave gave his hunting knife a pa-- Another Arrow Hurtled Between the Boy's Upraised Arm and His Body and Stuck Quivering in One of Its Upright Bars. denly old Jerome slipped his rifle from his shoulder and fired past the fellow's head with a simultaneous roar "And when the Virginia gallants come, where will poor Dave be?" "I wonder," said Lydia,- "if they'll have long hair like Dave?" Dave shook his long locks with mock pride. "Yes, but It won't be their own an . It'll be powdered.", "Lord, Td like to see the .first who takes one of their scalps." Polly laughed, but there was a shudder in Lydia's smile. Dave rose. . "I'm gping tb ''sleep till dinner don'tr ' iflt anvocay wase roe, ne sum, aim ju ndian thetic flourish, of command: "Git in ever'body git In quick I" too, a rifle had Prom a watch-towecracked. A nake'd savage had bounded into a spot of sunlight that quavered on the buffalo trail a hundred yards deep in the forest and leaped lithely aside into the bushes both rifles had missed. Deeper from the woods came two ones and In the silence that .'followed the gates were swiftly clpsed and barred, and. a keen-eye- d rifleman was at' every port-bol- e in the fort Fromtthe tower old r, Jerome saw reeds 'begin to shake in a e to the left of the spring. "Look thar!" he called, and three rifles, with his own, covered the spot. A small brown arm was thrust above the shaking reeds, with the palm of the hand toward the fort the peace sign of the, Indian and a moment later, a" naked boy sprang, from the e and ran toward the blockhouse, with a. bow and arrow In his left hand and his right stretched above his head, Its pleading palm still outward. "Don't shoot r don't nobody sho,oti" shouted thef old man. No shot came from thefort, but from the woods came yells of rage, and, as the through the clearing an arrow whistled" past his,head.V x "Let him in!" shouted Jerome, rand aras Davet opened the row hurtled, between the boy.'s upraised arm and Ms bsAs .and. sjdck cane-brakcane-brakboy-streake- Good We still retain a glimmer of Have Some More. and the interest will materially swell the principal. Like the hope. ' Good news f romEngland, and apple, that is just beyond our Watertown, N. Y., eight all the more welcome because in reach it will be mighty good At small children were blown to some quarters it was only half when it finally lands at our feet. Bhell on the From France news is not pieces by a war relic News-Let- s gates-anoth- er - CONTI$IUED,ON PAGE & expected. The British government has publicly announced that the four billions of dollars it owes to the pledge United States is and must be paid dollar for dollar and penny for penny. There's one worry temporarily removed. It may be some time before we get it, but M' tlie meantime it is drawing interest ' exploded. She continues to back porch which pine for a cancellation of her The members of the Barley debt to us, and is as peeved as a Tobacco Association will meet in spoiled child because we turn a Lexington next month when tht deaf ear to such proposals. year's work will be reviewed. From the other countries in dur debt there appears to be no Cow bells were tied to the late news at all. But no news, County Judge and Sheriff of "Tis said, is better than bad ruaJKnwo nmiTitv. Tennessee fnr l200 striking coal miners. newsv ; the so assuring. v ADAIR' COUNTY NEWS 3- - ROADS STAND BY LOYAL EMPLOYEES Tell President Harding Old and New Men Must Be Protected in Strike Settlement. NOT A MATTER OF CHOICE Many Old Relics Faithful Employees Have Both Legal and Moral Rights to Seniority and Other Benefits. New York. The keynote of the reply made by railway executives representing more than 180 Class I Railroads of the United States to the proposition of President Harding, that "all strikers be returned to their work and their former positions with seniority and other rights unimpaired," lies in the last paragraph from their reply to the President as follows: "It is submitted that the atrik-in- c former employees cannot be siven preference to employees at present In the service without doing violence to every principle of right and Justice involved in this matter, and without the grossest breach of faith on the part of the railroads to the men at present in their service. "Under thes circumstances, it becomes apparent that the railroads cannot consider any settlement of the present strike which docs not protection in their present em- ployment both to the loyal employees who remained in the service and to the new employees entering it." pro-Vi- The executives had accepted the first two conditions proposed by the President, namely, that both employers and employees accept the decisions of the Labor Board, and that all law suits growing out of the strike be withdrawn; and in relation to the third condition spoke not only as quoted above, but also as follows: Agree With the President "The railroad executives and managers agree entirely with the President's statement in his letter that 'It Is wholly unthinkable that the Railroad Labor Board can be made a useful agency of the Government in .maintaining Industrial peace In the railway service unless employers and workers are both prompt and unquestioning in their acceptance of its decisions.' "Many men In the service refused to join the strike and in so doing were assured of the seniority rights accruing to them and of the permanence of their positions. On some important lines 50 per cent or more refused to Join the strike. To these old loyal employees have been added thousands of new men who were employed and could be secured only upon a definite promise that their services would be retained regardless of the settlement of the strike, with all the rights appertaining to such employment, including that of seniority under the working rules and regulations previously approved by the Railroad Labor Board. "Just the Opposite Effect" "We especially point out that a refusal to the old men who remained in the service and to the new men who accepted service of the rights of seniority Incident to their employment would have Just the opposite effect to that desired by the President, and would most seriously discredit the Labor Board. "The board Itself prescribed the rules of seniority under which the men referred to have secured their seniority rights, and the railroad companies have neither the legal nor .moral right to deprive these men of those rights. By public utterances since the strike began the board has recognized and emphasized fhese rights, and to deny them now would, instead of upholding, the authority of the Labor Board, overthrow Its rules and discredit Its authority. "The Chairman of the Labor Board at the time the strike was called made the following public statement : Tables upon which were served the Christmas feasts of a century ago that made Kentucky's hospitality world famouB, tankards from which the health of the new Commonwealth was drunk, chairs in which Daniel Boone and Gen. George Rogers Clark rested after their long tramps through the wilderness and dressers before which the beauties and belles powdered their tresses until they rivaled the white locks of the Beau Brummels of that day will be among the furnishings of the Old Kentucky log mansions at the State Fair this year. The latest pieces of historical furniture to be acqured are a sideboard owned by Simon Kenton's sister and a chair from the home of Gov. Isaac Shelby. These articles were in active use during the period between 1780 and 1810 and were found by Mrs. Samuel G. Boyle, of Louisville, who has been commission-eby W. C. flanna, Commissioner of Agriculture, and his associates on the State Fair Board to furnish the building. The building, now nearing completion, depicts the typical log mansion such as dotted the countryside of Kentucky about the year 1790, and rapidly increasing in number during the next decade. The model for the log mansion to be built at the Fair Grounds is still standing in Green county in an excellent state of preservation despite its 135 years. d Woodson Lewis & Son GREENSBURG, A" KENTUCKY. Means of Transportation are a Necessity To hjm who gets his work dpne with the To ' v Strictest Economy, both as to Timfe and ey, is the Victory PROFIT. Mon-- 7 We Now offer CHEVROLET 490 $525 f. o. b. Flint w For Economical Transportation T. Truck, $1,125, f. o. b. Flint Samson Truck, $595, f. o. b. Jones- ville, Wis. High Grade Standard Automobile Tires. Kelly Springfield and Miller, Geared to the Road, at Popular Prices and other Standard Makes. Also Tubes at Low Prices. Special Bargain-N- ew Acme Binder, $125. Machines and Reapers. Mowing - STRHM TVmTTINO We have Just Received a Large . . Assortment in a wide range of Colors and Shades 28 to 35c per yard. Our late shipment of Ladies' and Misses Pumps and Oxfords are now arriving and we have the Very Newest Styles to offer at all times at the Lowest Prices. v L.75DIS SHOES KND OXFORDS We have,a New and MENS' OXFORDS Large Stock of Mens Oxfords in a Wide Range of Prices. The house is a two-stor- y strucsittin- ture, consisting of a parlor, g-room, dining room on the first floor, connected with the Voile, Organdies, Ratine, Georgette and Canton Crepe, Crepe and Tissue Ging- kitchen by an open porch, or hams, Crepe De Chine, Taffeta and Messaline Silks. "dog trot," as it was called in Ladies Corticelli Silk Hose. Gossard Corsets and Brassieres the quaint language of that day. Stairs from the entrance hall - f: lead to the second floor, where there is a commodious bedroom on either side of the hall. Near GREENSBURG, KENTUCKY. the house is to be a horse block, and in the rear of the yard a spring house, which wa3 a accompaniment to every homestead of that day. "The Old Kentucky House" is Res. Phoae Business Phone )K)K now under roof and beginning 7k. 3K Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist 3 of a to assume the aspect of a home N Dr. Special attention g lven Disease of the prosperous settler who DomestJs Animals joined in the rush to "God's DENTISTOffice at Rffc. Jeace, 1 mile of town, oe Country" in the latter part of nestown road. as MORANI Sc LOWE o. the Eighteenth Century and in 114 G. Phono A Sanitary Shop, wherb both Satisfactionland the years immediately following, "Upon one question the striking emColumbia. Ky Gratification are Guaranteed. Office.'Front Rooms JeffrieBTdg. ployees should not be deceived. Their Mrs. Boyle is now scouring the leader has said that the strikers are no longer employees of the railGive us a Trial and be Convinced. ways, and they have thus automaticState for authenic furnishings UP STAIRS. ally abandoned all the rights they possess under their agreements and and furniture of that period in A- under the decisions of the board, inK cluding their seniority. This is not the effort co make the old log COLUMBIA, KY the board's action. It Is their own. ATTORNEY-AT-LAmansion a veritable museum of "Many carriers are giving their former employees the opportunity to reOffice Second Floor, Court House, the pioneer days of Kentucky. enter the service within a limited time. It must be understood now Other articles that entered the that men who remained in the serviWest Side .AdjoiningJCourt Room. ice and those who are now entering daily life of the settlers, such as Fruit and Farm Products. It will have rights of seniority that the board could not ignore." COLUMBIA. KY. kitchen utensils, 'weapons and What the Proposed Plan Means "It must be understood that any pro- personal articles, also are being The following was taken from I IG Egst Market Street Telephone Main 2167 posal that employees now on strike the last issue of the Russell permitted to return to the collected. shall be service, without impairment to their County News. LOUISVILLE, KY. BH Accept Anyone in Adair county havseniority, is merely another way of The apple crop is abundant suggesting that those men who took ing old relics that they will doNo Substitutes employment in this crisis in good faith, and generally of good size and on the promises of the rail- nate or loan to be placed in the relying lot quality. We have everything roads to protect them In their posi- old lojr during the com- -' mansion tions, these promises being justified by could wish for authoritative utterances of the ing State Fair are requested to that the heart the Labor Board, and thus have made posthat grows in this part of the i. J& sible the continued operation of the communicate with Mrs. W. C. country, with thefinest prospects railroads, shall now be sacrificed In Hanna, wife of Commissioner DRAUGHT favor of men now on strike, who not for a large corn crop 1 ever saw. ' only brought about the crisis, but, by Hanna, who is assisting in the their own action and declaration, are work of gathering furnishings I have been in different parts of Purely no longer employees of the railways, ; the county this week and the old7"", under the jurisdiction of the United for the building. VW Shhn . Vegetable est men Bay corn'iB the best they States Railroad Labor Board, or subapplication of the Transject to the The national banks of Owens-bor- o 'ever saw. If we have plenty of portation act. "In addition to the necessity of uphave refused to pay the city rain during the next few weeki any grass or clover sown on iK holding the Labor Board, and mainF.S Greece has noMfieV he AiifeV taxes claiming that under ado I believe that Russell will have taining the pledges made by the There is a reason for this great that thf ni,v av o to the men now at work, there havepere cision of the Supreme Court the largest corn crop in her his improvement. The spontaneous Is the practical effect 6n the superin th E is is for the Greekarov growth of Jap clover is the only visory officers of a violation of National banks are exempt from torv. I have CQ1TO' that wi.l Mi:ik. they were autlv 'ni in of Gnh-tnmake 40 hu i.nr acre "where a from 12 to 15 hu. per acre. There reason. It beais red clover, rov to tHKa v'i.rjlis.n-tlothis form of taxation. Their discouragement Th . Hnofjtnnd thaWtis ks puv.e to mi nv manure put on beni or stock p vould be arnuw Littrous tfiaa a few years avu wicii th asm- - has no""" , J ' 1 . 'do this. this vr any other striKc.,,; n no kgum like it. B. E P. "kind ot fertilizer J could only & chia ldna neilher ha3 th,rt The Ne s, 51.50 m Kentucky. j WOODSON LEWIS & SON 13-- A nec-essa- rs 13-- B. L. H. -- Jones J. -- Murrell CoIun'bia Barber Shop W. "Coffey XKKKKXKKKilKKKKKKXX;' DEHLER BROTHERS -- W 00., &BB!SBiQBanbs9 0 a u 's Roofing, Pencino, Hard 'v , ware, Contractors Supplies, Asohalt, - a u E 5 Shiholes! ,' i liver Medicine - rail-Toa- ds HBflflflflflUflflBB -- s DOssse-isio- n . i- n 77 Jnf ,Jftl - v. . r .?! 1 i Vfv. fe- - CT ; A sis? JnjEADAmj&WTY Mra. Fetna Eubank; in Columbia, NEWS 4 K it i tions cannot rule the country, Saturday. and when they resort to lawless, ?- Mr. G. G. Morrison and f am-il- y J fa.Colam6ia, Kentucky. nes in order to carry out a point were visitingiiis brother in everlastingly cbe Barren county, lastlweek. they should tf E.MURRBLL, Editor quelched. ' ' Mr. Ernest Darnell was DAISY HAM LETT. Msa RS. at Glensfork, SELECTING A STATE TICKET. Saturday night. JL Democratic Newspaper devoted to" the Harry Summers, editor of the Mr. Mont Darnell, wife and of the city of CoIumbia.Ia.nd, the People Eizabeth town News, has. figured at Adair and adjoinisswCounties. baby were visiting J. A. Darnell and figured on a State ticket. or this place Sunday. as second Here is the last one he names up ntenid at the Cplumba' 'nftO matter. Hard Times For Outsiders. to dat For Governor William Brad-sha' of Paducah. TUESDAY AUG, 15 1922. We believe our friends, the inGovernor James B. dependent tobacco warehouse Lieut. c "t STJBSCRIPTIONIPRICE; Brown, Louisville. men, are in for a hard time the ... .' Kentucky. ?15 -- ? William Shanks, coming winter, if the gains being ...... $2.00 Auditor Cat tde of Kentncky.."... weekly reported by the Burley c Stanford. AflJScbteriptlons are due and Payable In Bucking- Tobacco Growers' Treasurer John E. C ham, Paintsville. Association continue at the rate Judge Judge reported for the past five or six Attorney General The race for Appellate nomination BeemB to be in doubt. Clem Nunn, .Marion. .weeke, in each case running over We wilf probably ,be able to put Secretary of State Mrs. Sam 500a week, and last week reachup tie winner next week. ueHVilson, Lexington. ing a total of 650, of which 161 irt Rtinerintendent of Public Jn-.- came from one county,, and not . Garrard struction Mrs. uora w. ,siew-"ar- t, including n the work of the oounty, is the Republican .candid Morehiead. and the, eastern Ohio dagger Congress , in this the Commissioner of Agriculture where jprpbably more than Eigb.& district, . Hejwpn J;ius Bowling Green, 200 contractsVwere signed. Morgan Hughes, nemfnatibn overdSct HubbarpV i Clerk of Court Appealsr-Bfra-. With abqutg5jBrcen of the c crop signedVop t$ f tart with and 3Wilfiini?Har1ftjpopular screen John A. Fulton, BardstownVi these additionrtd thelpopl from actor, and bisljwife whom he ,2fJ.". Hf: iV!..J Knffley. all; parts ,0f the.Burledistrict it marred, i$ssj than one year ago,. may be tlrttthe' outsiidegrowerB Juvcseparated. After the , will not prjwticetelwilgn tobacco; Haft made provision for Mrs. A C. Wheelerrnd-sonhis wife' and his1 unborn child. Ben, spent last Sunday with the. to'jpsy the inde'endent warehouse men for running: their plants. He lias refused to tell the public family bfJ. B.- - Watson? pro- These indepeoflet';i warehouse the cause of the separation, and The school at this place is lyrrtl his wife, who is an fctrlis; de- - gressing, nicely under .the man- men, .pf, cqursev are seeking tp s 3&1 &L a agement , of . Toviuo3 a situation clraes to talk. ia; and her assistant;- Mra. Elby which the pool hascreaTedxo 'The Adair County Republican Christie. r' ' make money" on themselves. CoUimittee met at the courtMr., Glen Hendrickson and They have a local right to do house at o'clock, p. m. Monday, famiiy, of Garrett, Indiana are that, and last year nobody interAugust 7, for" the purpose of visiting friends and relatives at fered with them, but this year ousting Mr. Sam Lewis as its any warehouse man selling or this place at this writing. Chairman. The charges were of Rev. Perry Hovius, of Nash- handling in any way a crop that the same character as was used ville, Tenn.,has been visiting rel- pledged to the Association may or preferred against him in Janexpect to pay for it under the atives in this community. uary, when said committee at law of the State and pay liberally that time ousted him. Mr. Lewis The Camp meeting at Mt. Zion, at that. at' this writing. appealed to the State Central is in progress The suit against Garett Watts Mr. and Mrs. Rufus Feese vis Committee vhere the charges in Fayette county shows that the were tried out and he was ex- ited the latters parents, Mr, and Burley Association, intends to onerated and declared to be the Mrs. C. W. Dunbar last Sunday protect its members who abide D Misses Ella Humphress, of Ab by Chairman of said committee. their contract and who keep Said committee again ousted Mr. sher and Irene Humphress, of their word from those who break Lewis and elected, as before Cane Valley, visited the formers their agreement or whose word . Dr. L. C. Nell as its Chairman. siBter, Mrs. Thelbert Walker, of is not worth anything to the orMr. Lewis will again appeal to Casey Creek, a few days of jlast ganization. There is little use to week. the State Central Committee. have a contract or a marketing meetings have just agreement if wealthy members A series of The preseDt Congress will adclosed at Roley church, conducted journ sometime this fall, and by Elder Hasley. Also one at may violate it with impunity, and the filing of the Watts suit shows I rwhen it does there will be White Oak conducted by Rev. that the Association does not indenunciation of its work Joe Turner.tend to play any favorites in deyby the boys who fought in Flan Miss Fay Lewis spent last manding respect for the agree ders Field. It will not pass a bo Monday night with Mrs. Lillie ment. nus bill, and the soldiers who sister, Mrs. Bes Meantime, if the independent bared their breasts to German Hardin another warehouse men find their propbullets, will go without extra sie Absher: " Sunday School at Parkers erty only valuable junk, or that pay. .Furthermore, if a bonus split it up into bill could be passed it would be Chapel? Sunday, at 2:30 p. m. is necessary-tlots and sell it, they will have Everybody invited to come. aveioea Dy rresiaenc naramg. only themselves to blame for LThere are two sides to thisbonus Gadberry. that situation. Stanford Jourbill. There are thousands upon nal. thousands of people wha favor it, 4P8tIished On ca?m Coarvty NevJs who are engaged in their voca- Tuesdays Ulg)tfSIIttatfUISglSI MIlftKKKIIK&KltfXil visit-rothe- r, A Line Of Winners THE m m mm In-kec- Port-offic- e w, J- Billikin Shoe Of m m m - N The 20th Century i If Ad-fn- Co-operat- ive V. TKo1 'VV T fi A 7 .i- RillikeiL k "oe B T D.-iSi- ncajd, Hunt-ihgto- dia-tric- t, itj Wl9 VB k JA tmi? ifti-f- - m m -- 6fe ( " ".9. f'.iSB. - : m ' - - .wive j .; J' n ..ufio r- 3 1 g gj-- j V te y r. Ladies Comfort 3fc. jj.'i U esc sep-arati- on .o.isi uU x rc4- - - t St. BilliVem mt T? m Kiddie's Delight V i SHOE, Mrs.-Ann- - -- -- ttketeieof Misses Pleasure "of Foot-Eas- e ' 1 Pathfinders: John Smith could be a right big fellow if he tucked in and did .the very best that was .in him. Dohoney & Dohoney ii!3n!is!isni mmmmmmmmmmMmmm YOUR MONEY Failure doen.t mean lack of ability; mostly it means you don't use more than half the tools in your chest. American Boy. Horse Swallowed. ( 1 1 HAS TREMENDUOOS EARNING POWER A J WHEN WORKING IN THE PROPER CHANNELS If you have $100.00 or more, em-fcpha- tic - N o r The men of this section are and there. are just as many who think the tax would cost' this very busy working the road. county more than it is able to Mrs. Gerata Stone has been pay. very sick, but is some better at this writing. The strikes are unsettled and Mr. J. L. Darnell and his two there is no telling when an amicable adjustment will be made. little nieces, Katherine Darnell We have no objections to union andHelen Gadberry, were at mechanics meeting and discuss- Picnic, Sunday. ing points that are to the interMrs. Ed Bennett and Mrs. R. est of the laboring class, but we T. Gadberry spent the day with are unalterably opposed to a body Z. L. Bennett, Fairplay, Tuesof men trying to stop the com- day.. merce of the country, and in orMrs. Susie Bays is spending der to meet their points, destroy this week with Mr. Jasper Gadproperty. They will even go so berry, far as to detain the mails. The 'Miss Alice Dudley, of Glens action of such a body of men is fork, spent this week with her intolerable and should be den sister Mrs. Pechir Morrison, at nounced by all people who wiah this place. to'see the country .prosper. La- - Mrs.. Mary Gadberry was vis-por is honorable,, but thef men'itingMrs. Helen- Crandell' and y - Did Yon? ' We wonder if anybody ever did anything as well as he could. Did a man ever build the best house it was possible for him to NEW YORK CITY, N. Y. build? Did any man ever write the best book he was capable of? Did a merchant ever, run his business to the ultimate be3t of his capacity? We doubt it. Almost 9E Pencil No. 174: EAGL'WADO r everybody gives a little less than r he has. Some men come close t their limit and they are the men Made in fire trade ' For Sale at your Dealer ASK FOR THE YELLOW PENCIL WTTH THE RED BAND we admire and look up to. But A boy recovered his speech EAGLE MIKADO most men don't. They sort of l ,000 feet in the airland our best EAGLE PENCIL COMPANY, NEW YORK slouch through. Our idea is that speakers also are given to. orator ical flights. there isn't so much difference people as the greatness of. The L, & N.. has.Beentforcedto , It is admitted that the Hagua The smallest ring of the Jatider - unim-- , .Conference will adjourn without is Abraharn Lincoln and the discontinue most of its- freight always at the top accomplishing anything worth There are not so many to occupy portance of r John Smith, woiildt trains on account of the shopmen ' ' 't y' " while.! Y':v. ' "'' --""V make you think. . We believet strike. The earth literally opened and swallowed up a horse which was being driven to a mowing machine by Rich andivier. Mercer county farmer who resides near Cornishville, according to a story contained in the Harrodsburg Democrat. While driving across the hay unexpectedly field the team lunged forward, the team sinking with a cave in which settled fourteen feet, entombing the was animal. Mr. Vandivier draggad into the hole. The forward part of the'ihorse.was covered with eartti only the tip of the ears being visible. Vandivier and a negro em ployee worked for three hours seeking to extricate the horse, when the veins in the horse's neck burst and it bled to death. The sunken place is large enough to turn a buggy around in and has a subterranean cavern leading in an easterly direction. and would like to make it WORK TO ITS UTMOST SLAVE DAY AND NIQHTto return its Full Earning Value, write for Free confidential information regarding a high class proposition with large profit possibilities. In order to properly present the proposition to you, it will be necessary for you to advise us how much you might be willing to Put To Work, providing it can be proven to your entire satisfaction that a small amount might return exceptionally large profits. Please write in English. This may not appear again, cut It out: Our guarantee is absolutely Free. Address, ( BUSINESS ENGINEER, Box 16, f, No. 523 W. 146St. r iS 'l..Tl be-tw- en .... -- . r . - itr -- s - IH t, r. HE ADA1R5C0UNTY NEWS Mr. J&Hptr Grimes & Si and Mi 88 Ruby K. ."" I ' wm& p k . jT i i . I ". I I M DENTIST Grianw. Gtendale, Ky., were here last .. . Thuradnyi Mr. J. W. Carnell,' Cleveland, Ohio, had JiiMlnsss in Columbia a few days ago,. s Jra WVVyVVVViil V7L -- 4r Jameslown, N T " Kentucky, ; Geo. H. 1, P. Hobson family here. Hisjwife came down to see our town, and we understand she ''; Attorneys at Law was .well pleased. t Eld. Mont Gabbert and wife, of Court Of Appeals Pittsburg, Pa., were in Columbia one Specialty Practice In day last week. n Mr. Ezra Moore, a ferti lizer man, headquarters Jamestown, was in this locality a few days ago. Mr. W. H. Wood, Lexington had Mr.&Jas. T. Page was confined to business at Columbia a few days agol his room several days last week. He stopped at the Jeffries Hotel. MlssrHarriet Willis, who is about Mr. J. P. Conn, traveling salesman, 86year$bld and quite feeble, was con- was here a few days ago. Teyed,tx). the home of her brother, Mr. Mr. J. C. Garr, Pineville, waa at the H. P 'Willis, Joppa, last Tuesday. Jeffries Hotel recently. Mr..,.S. M. Hammock, Lexington, Mr. H. C. Shanks, Uasville, was in was at the Jeffries Hotel last Wednesthis community a few days ago. day. Mr. W. R. Lyon and Mr. ft. J. Mr.uE. Kilpatrick, a Lexington busLyon were over from Campbellsville. iness man, was here a few days ago. v1j last Thursday. Mr. Raymond Cook Monticello, was Mr. S. E. Kerr, Campbellsvillej had days since. here business in Columbia last Thursday. IStiJR. H. Helm, of Penick, Marion Mr. Oscar Fair. County Judge of county, is visiting relatives and friends Casey county, was' here, last Friday, in th&vicinlty. Mr. Helm is a native meeting his friends,-Mr- . of 'EMsell county, bub he has a large Forest Lowe left last week for acquittance in Adair, His friends aregfid to see him when he comes to Oklahoma and will be absent two on three weeks. His wife, who has been Colt fibla visiting in that State for the past two A. Meyers arrived in Colum months, will return with him. bia $ne day last fw$ek. and will twi fe i .n r. w:nr ii n T D C-..-ti iiv vn. .f 1?..l.Vlln . V.?-'m is vising relatives Jn ColumbJBto'pv tk James Hurt, wife, son and iar-net-t daughter, Cincinnati,, are. visiting ping witn ner slater, miss Jenm Hobson & Hobson Krankfort, Ky. PERSONAL Palmer and wife, CleveOhio, wre here a day last week. n oil man C.N.Hobsoa Mr. Palmer is a and he is thinking of Jociting his Jir. mTOee3v ijfHiVyn fruit with the most refreshing tang and sails' fying zest. Try it. " . Sold only in bottles, at fountains and all soft drink dispensers. 'f- -. J&feft$Mfe M . ' ,"j A "5.. "I ' 'J.? ?. land," well-know- natural THE the fresh,flavor ripe w e are SbLowing this week, new lines of Breakfast Suits and Porch Aprons, made up in the Latest Styles of Ginghams and Percales. Priced from 75c to1 $1. 50 each. well-know- 21 , NATIONAL FRUIT FLAVOR COMPANY New Orleans, U.S. A. r jgl Coca Cola Bottling Works Campbellsville, Ky. We would make an utter failure were we to undertake to name the1 Adair county people who attended the A f A5S4 Russell & Co. foui "" big barbecue at Campbellsville, last They were thereby the Saturday. hundreds. More Power,, More Miles Use That GoodjGtilf Gasoline. 4"644i4444 LINDSEY--WILSO-N -- 'fr'fr'0' TRAINING C0LU7BIBJH, KY.. a-fe- Joe Hurt, Gulf Refining Co. fflHVl . SCHOOL - indeSny' 'V re--M- 1-- -- JH.I J ('' rf wsaKLi."' tranvsrsrx r rrrrTTTwrw- - An intelligent man is one who neV er crives his ODioions until called upon to so do. Voluntary advice f rbm who thinks that he is smart when tin; reality, he knows but little, is not i ished. mr$ .i jt-..j ;.-- i 5 riifareiies rHFBIWBB i jm, . v i4'-. o: 8r' ; AnvA Grade High Schodb -- Gives worfi n Grades beyond the Fourt&L! Good Equipment. New Thirty Thousaiid Dollar ""Gymnasium nufer consffuction. . Close Supervision. Competent Faculty. - Student :Body oTwo Hundred and Twenty-fivSpeaaT Courses 'in. Pianos Voice andJExpression. Rates, Eighte8?DbIIars a'rhdnth. Fall e. Opens ept. 5, 1922. For Information Address, Tail, . , ; , ., j t T 'wV-wararilte.wSii- ... iv. y. ' Dennen?rrmi. i'f& uzil. i ' u iH.CiaA7 t1 ,'r.n?-tt u jw m mi-TV- rei'stLves in Columbia, stopping at the hona&of Dr. W.TCartwrlght. Mrs. L.vCU Winfrey and Mrs. fell aressJsters of Mr. Hurt. v0s-j- ; ;jsj - CartwrJght daughter, Louise, spent the lattar 5turnM xjM ?t.. last' week with Mrs. W. S part of Mrs. Byron Montgomery and her go)3 xKnitrhUrTkD ar wa WW t &ft &! 11 A1 $ 3Wi <t charmtsjKiKderfi njfc.vf rA Va ,.,... - 'i? Jx a ?fw& if 'flBfl? 1. 544i n.. nH--- . -. a poor substistreet-ca- r tute for regular; service. City, J but1eeatbtis J. ie "w-- . '.-- i 3I3X J. o. Russell? wto W. Lowe and her son, George, and Mrs. T. C. Faulkner,, whq G. iis. visiteu iu mempuuii ouwiiug vrieeu andifeocky Hill for ten days, returned home last week. 4 Mr. Archie Holt, who has been employed at Columbus, Ohio, returned to Columbia last week. Mr. Wm. Browning, who visited Frederick, Okla., returned a few days, ago, stating that he is well pleased" with that country. He drove Mrs. P. A. Strange, Misses Louise Rowe and Travis Loutberback through from this place in an automobile. On the entire trip the only accident that be fell them was one puncture and that the overland journey was very eujoya-ble- . . Sinclair and daughters, Pellyton. - Mr. and Mrs. Paul Yancleave and daughter, of lndlanapoifsjiiirs ,W. T. Capllnger, of Sbelbyvllle, and Mr. and Mrs. M.S. Shi veljr, of Lonisville, were visiting their mother, Mrs. D. F. Rice' near Cane Valley last week. Mrs. Daisy Hamlett, the owner of this, office left Monday morning to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Crbme and her little daughter, Mar garet, who has been with them several weeks. Mr. Wm Shelby Giles and Mjjss Rena Dove, of the Knifley Mr. locaj,' Rea- - procured marriage licenses from County Clerk Neat a few days ago. My Colt Boa 42-2- light plant is for sale for selling moved to town. Liilain H. Conover. t E. M. Feese, editor Common- Mr. J. A Willis and his sons are now building a cottage for Mr. J. B. Barbee, on the lot Mr. Barbee recently purchased of Mr. M. Cravens, and known as the common school lot. Eld. Wood Cundiff and his brother Stanley, who have been in Virginia, are spending their vacation at home. Mr. and Mrs. Q. A. Jones, of Glen- dale, Arizona, arrived in Columbia Tuesday of last week and remained until Friday. Mr. Jones is a bfother of Judge W. W. Jones at whose home he and his wife stopped. Mr. and Mrs.Irwin Eraser spent th3 latter part of last week in Louisville. We understand they have rented the brick residence, on Greensburg street, owned by Mr. M. C. Winfrey, will in the next few days go to housekeeping. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Dohoney, of Italy, Texas, arrived last Monday night to spend a few days with Mr. Dohoney's father, Mr. J. P. and other relatives; Mr. Dohoney holds a position in the Bank' of ' his town. Messrs. Robert Simpson, of Frankfort, and George Sallee, of Somerset, spent several days of last week with Mr. Edward Hamlett. J)o-honey, wealth, Somerset, his wifo and two children, visited in Columbia the lat ter part of last week. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Dohoney, who live in Texas, and Mr. Ray Flowers, this place, went on a pleasure trip to Lexington last Monday. Mrs. 0. C. Kimbler, of Sewellton who is a sister of Mrs Fetna Eubanic, is here. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Strange, their ,, daughter, Miss Frances, and son and Mrs. Fanny White spent last Sunday with relatives in Campbellsville. Mr. Sam Burdette, Mr. and Mrs. L C. Hiudman and Miss Bess Hunn spent Thursday at the Springfield fair San-ford. In the next few days I will appreci ate very much for you to settle your acsount. I want it paid at onoe. J. F. Neat. The well known "Singing Coffey Brothers" of Eller, Russell county, in. the Newjjb on trie WaiEkbillty and fitness of Judge Rollin'Hurt ahfcT General James We would like to read some mor Garnett asJJemocratic, .candidates for of his meditations They ar&.. the Governorship of Kentucky at. the good; ,, '.Jrt., agJet Tuesday ttie Columbia Fair next election for said office, and Mr. RayStrangei of Glenafork. will open. Four, days of enjoyment. knowing "tliVin as?Ido, wuldbe glad passes through our. place .once.SK. to seeefther of There will be singing at Pleasant I may say that I have been impor- week, collectingproduce. Hill'theith Sunday in this month, tuned by friends to become a candiArrangemants are being marV conducted by Coffey Bros. date for the Governorship, but on ac on Big Elm to plant about 2,00&. Friends who have not met for- at count of pressing official business, and peach seed of white plum variety ,. least a'year, will have an opportunity a general disinclination for politics, I Miss Ice Ray Blair anc& next week ' to greet each other and must respectfully decline. In view of this fact, I believe the next best her sister, Anna Rose; of L0B2&-vill- e, talk of the good days in the past. thing for the people of Kentucky were at this place Tuesday' The.haulinp of brick from the kiln would be to nominate and elect one The canning of fruit is the or-dto the Columbia Bank site commenc- of the above named men, having, as I of the day, in this sectional ed last Tuesday The laying of brick do, unbounded confidence in their this time. will start in a few days, and it is be- ability, integrity and fidelity. lieved that the walls will be put up in With kind .regards and best wishes Mr. Lawrence Hadley,. who for your health and happiness, I am, lives on Big Elm about fifteen days. Farm, went to. Sincerely yours, Columbia with two fine baj?. N. B Miller. Own Home Product Oil. them-enteriheace. PfeBi.i'r t t "J HOIS UUUIU lAIUl able commentaTn the State press upIM1B difference in theDv both are goodb '' '' neighbors. What, hag become, of Bam-bone'smedjtations - - er Mr. and Mra. F. P. Martin, of Welch, W. Va.f and their children' are with Mrs. Martin's parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. D. Barbee, until after the Charley ;Tarter, who has been a great sufferer with his lame leg, is , some better. -- - Mr. J. O. Russell went over to.see Mr. G. W. Redman last Sundey. Mrs Russell, little Catherine and Robt. Neat accompanied him to Campbells v ville. i will conduct an all day singing at We respectfully solicit your Pleasant Hill Church, near Montpe-lier- , By patronizing us you are pat on the 4th Sunday in August ronizing a home concern and without All singers are invited. your help, we cannot hope to exist. Our gasoline has the punch you need Meet your friends at the for your carr with more milage per Fair, Aug. 22-2- v gallon. Our lamp oil does not have Sat- the objectionable odor so often comMasonic picnic at Pellyton last urday and a great many Masons and plained about in Kerosene. We have their friends were out to enjoy a to burn oil ourselves for lights, consegreat feast. The assembly was ad- quently we have your interest s right dressed by Mr. Gordon Montgomery in our own borne. v7e have high-grad- e gas-oi- l and others. for fuel, oil engines and tractors. Road oil for your streets to Ice cream supper at Tabor'School keep the dust down this summer. house, Saturday night, August 19. Fuel oil. for your steam boiler, that is cheaper to burn than wood. We Dr. C. M. Russell has removed his iouid becpleased to quote you prices office to apartments oyer the Paull on any of the above products, and drug store. with our fair policy of satisfaction or your money back guarantee we are Four big days, of pleasures, making friends rapidly. THE HOME 22-25. Aug. 5. Do not miss them. Mr. T. A. Furkin made a business trip to Lebanon Junction last week His son, who resides there was reported quite sick. - Mr. Albert Grlssom. who left here with White and Meyers Chautauqua, returned home last week. He remain ed with the company to the end of the season which closed In Oklahoma. , He has accepted a position with the Company for next year. - The Campbellsville baseball colored club and the Burkesville colored club Mr. J. E. Flowers is at home from' met at the latter place last Thursday. Louisville, until after thejTair. It' is said to have been an exciting 5 for Burkesville,!' Ray and Willard Feese, of Hunt-- f game." Campbellsville.. ington, W. Va.j are visiting their for ' -ty, grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Mr. J. A. Schuler and family have '" Feese removed from Cane Valley to Colnm-- 7 d : MorelLight and better Ifchi: ' Use Radium Kerosene. biaandare occupying Mrs. Collin's Copeo.-pl- e. residence, on Grejansburg street.- lumbia is wide open; to all good Mrs. Kat Akin, who was seventy-od- d years old. thefJicibw of the late There is no improvement-i- thecon-'dltio- n James Akin died recently, On Har- ' Mr. Geo. Baker, of Glasgow, had. of either Mr. G. W. Redman or rpdsf ork, this ' . Campbellsvilfe. Mr. An : n-- 1 Ul nA OUSincaa lu uuiuiuuiaaicr).uaa agu. D.";W Goyfdy, G'. "H. Gow.dy, the bankeayis Up look- Mr,. Jas. T. Pagegot $2,000 for the Mr. W. C Little,; EvansvilTe, Ind., intrafter his business, we are glad to lot he sold to tiie tobacco poolers inwas at the Jeffries Hotel a few days 42 was reported. p.note stead of $l,0Q0-aa here list Thursday. well-know- n Mr. Geo? S. Cardwell, of Louisville, travelling salesman, was Joe Hart Gulf Refining Co. . counl, ' s ago, 0 horses to sell. He went cat. Big Elm. Jockey Street, swapped theijfc. old mules, andL for two I thought I would write a few come back home with his eye words for your valuable paper, if teeth cut, and is a very you could find space for it. Our of his trade and last Monday community is blest "with good was a bad day for him. health, except Mr. G. W. Hayes, Our voting place, last Satur who is very sick at thistime. day's primary, gave Jame3 33. Mt would be out of place if I votes, and McCandless 2.: votes.?. did not mention the corn crop in Your pdn pusher and a- man. h& this section. It is the finest took with him, gave the first; prospect up to this'time that we two votes, and started the? ?ot-in- g we ever, had, and. there were out right and it kept right: about one third more acres plan- all day. James', majority 31.. ted last spring. The wheat crop There is an epidemic of typhoid did not thresh out so well as was fever in the Olga section of:; expected, but there were about country at thi3 time, so w un- 900 bushels threshed out in Big derstand. Some very bad casesu. Elm Valley. Never in the hisWe send our best regardstq tory of crops were the black ber- the Adair County News and'-alCONCERN. ries and due berries one half of its force. j The Carnahan Oil & Refining Co., the way up with the crop this Creelsboro, Ky. J. Ar Turner year. Pastures never better. C. J. Davidson, General Manager. The blessings we have receivNow it is time to reitrate greatest and best vacation-dori'tsed this year we should be very thankful . and should, return If you can swim donfc Buffalo, NeW York. thanks as a speciality for the cahoe! blessings we have and will reAugust, 5, 1922. An age of specialists simply-meanceive this year. Not much visitNews: Editor that you. have to : pay'teifc report. Our people visit :. I am enclosing two dollars ' to pay ing to men to do a little job instep renewal subscription to July 26, 1923. some but we 'never report any " '. ' Buffalo is having a Street Car as some don't want there name Strike which has been in force since in print. Our people here are July 1st, causing a greatdeal of worry When a girl looks' especiallyr sociable, friendly a good neighor-hooand inconvenience to those who have charming in a certain outfit j not" all praying men. We business in the City, and resulting to there's no need of tellingVhemuch lawlessness, loss of life and have some men here who are goShefknowB" it. C :i Railroad J property. Over, five thou ing to risk their salvation on mo sand Jitneys are licensed an$ convey ; The News SI?50ia:Kv1. ,ing Dassengers to all. parts of. the rality; You can not tell any ' 15-year sick-man- ? - . i tEe-on- e 38-t- f . "- v s a5t-on-e. -- - . d, - flJP'' trSc" i , "sf-fRf-s' .n 'rV-- ' K' fianf1&&? T-- 2l """ CONTINUED FROM PAGE 2 TEfce cgptoering in one of Its upright bars. boy slid through and stood pant-Qrshrinking, wild-eyeThe arrow $te3 grazed his skin, "and when Dave XTSSsS his arm and looked at the "drops of blood he gave, a startled mBa, for lie saw a flash of white un-s- r below. vthe loosened "breech-clogfiR toy understood. Quickly h Sss&sed the clout aside on his thigh 6sxt--- ll might see, nodded , gravely, hh3 proudly tapped his breast. "Saleface!" Tie half grunted, "white, & ooz-2c- g: ut r TSa& wilds were quiet. The boy Uoimfea to them and held up three Taassss to indicate thai there were sobEst sthree fed men there, and shook liBQsead to soy there would be no atftBi--v from them. Old Jerome studied fcaHIUle stranger closely, wondering "Ifcnt new trick those red devils were CtjJKg now to play. Dave made an aaapaQent gesture for silence. "PSFfaat's your name?" The boy .shook fexs'fbead and looked eagerly arpund. "TSteancals French?" he asked, and 2a. Ctnra the "big woodsman shook his tnobofly &s there spoke French. jEKmiErer, Dave knew a little Shawnee, U3ryod deal of the and fiGbay seemed to understand a good nosey words In English; so that the bis; vsroodsraan pieced out his story weittt'considerable accuracy and turned ttettSSl it to Jerome. The Indians had casSRed the Big river, were as many aagie leaves, and meant to attack the vrffcltes. For the first time they had siUarsred the boy to go on a war party. SSooas one had treated him badly lie &omfted out the bruises of cuffs and HSdsts on his body. The Indians called 2anc White Arrow, and he knew he &ac white from the girdle of skin under his breech-clou- t ' nni3 (because the Indian boys taunted grfrc. Asked why he had come to the SSKtt.The pointed again to his bruises, Sreitboth hands against his breast, and sJtEStaie,6 them wide us though he vpcwSa seek shelter in the arms of ffiisBvown race and take them to his ttieaatrt; and for the first time a smile came to his face that showed him , 32laeaoly as a curious product of his aaire-an- d the savage forces that for lyeaars flad ueen moulding him. That smffis could have never come to the Saras of tin Indian. No Indian would ewsr vhave so lost himself in his own uaasoSons. Vo white 'man would have useni "this gestures and the symbols ok OTrjnrgto which he appealed. Only an DtSitn vcould have shown such a erosa, vindictive, merciless fire in his n' he told of his wrongs, and 'iS!TOhe saw tears In Lydia's eyes, the '8bBB$. burning In his life came to his awE2,xarid "brushing across them with fScsrse -- shame lie turned Indian stoic JtC"tTi and stood with his arms folded ceBr&is "bow and arrows at his breast, Sqcu&ifitg iielther to right nor left, as "he were waiting for judgment stSL&helr hands and cared little what Matte might be, as perfect from SntrgiB to foot as a statue of the god, who, in him, had for-fJthe couches of love for the tents -sign-languag- e, --- against Dave' in the tower and Dave saw the stranger boy at his side with his bow and arrow. A- few minutes later he heard a yell from the lad which rang high over the din, and he saw the feathered tip of an arrow shaking In the breast of a big Indian who staggered and fell behind a bush. Just at that moment there were .yells from the woods behind the yells of "white men that were answered by joyful yells within the fort: "The Virginians! The Virginians I" And as the rescuers dashed into sight on horse and afoot, Dave saw the lad leap the wall of the stockade and disappear behind the Seeing Indians. "Gone back to 'em," he grunted to himself. The gates were thrown open. Old Jerome and his men rushed out, and besieged and rescuers poured all their fire after the running Indians, some of whom turned bravely to empty their rifles ence more. "Git in! Git In, quick!" yelled old Joel. He knew another rolley would come as soon as the Indians reached the cover of thick woods, and come the volley did. Three men fell one the leader of the Virginians, whose head flopped forward as he entered the gate and was caught in old Joel's arms. Not another sound came from the woods, but again Dave from the rustle at the tower saw the,cane-brus- h edge of a thicket, saw a hand thrust upward 'with the palm of peace toward the fort, and again the stranger boy emerged this time with a bloody scalp dangling in his left hand. Dave sprang down and met him at the gate. The boy shook his bow and arrow proudly, pointed to a crisscross scar on the scalp, and Dave made out from his explanation that once before the lad had tried to kill his tormentor and that the scar was the sign. In the center of the enclosure the wounded Virginian lay, and when old Jerome stripped the shirt from his breast he shook his head gravely. The wounded man opened his eyes just in ' time to see and he - esssEo-whe- fi5h of the majestic yellow James, a noble' path of thick grass as broad as a modern .highway' ran hundreds of of roses yards between hedges straight to the open door of the great manor-hous- e with its wide verandas and mighty pillars set deep back from the river in a grove of ancient oaks. Behind the house spread a little kingdom, divided Into fields of grass, wheat, tobacco, and corn, and dotted d cabins filled with with slaves. Already the house had been built a hundred years of brick brought from England In the builder's own ships,-I- t was said, and the second son, of the reigning generation, one Colonel Dale, sat In the veranda alone. He was a royalist officer, this second son, but his 'elder brother, had the spirit of daring and adventure that should have been his, and he had been sitting there four years before when that elder brother came home from his first pioneering trip into the wilds, to tell that his wife was dead and their only son was a captive among the Indians. Two years later still, word came that the father, too, had met death from the savages, and the little kingdom passed Into Colonel Dale's hands. Indentured servants, as welj as blacks from Africa, had labored on that path In front of him; and up it had once stalked a deputation of the great Powhatan's red tribes. Up that path had come members of the worshipful Rouse of Burgesses; bluff planteis in silk coats, the governor and members of the council; distinguished visitors from England, colonial gentlemen and ladles. And all books, clothes, was English still plates, knives, and forks? the church, J01 0e BYA THUS I the Church of England; the Governor, the representative of the King; his Council, the English Parliament socially aristocratic, politically republican. For ancient usage held that all "freemen" should have a voice in the elections, have equal right to say who the- lawmakers and what the law. smiled. The way was open as now. Any man "I know it," he said faintly, and could get two thousand acres by then his eyes caught the boy with the service to the colony, could build, plow, reap, save, buy servants, and c" - roll In his own coach to sit as burgess. There was but one seat of learning at Williamsburg. What culture they BEST BY TEST had they brought from England or got from parents or minister. And always they had seemed to prefer sword and stomp to the pen. They hated- toWns; 'At every wharf a long" shaky trestle ran from a warehouse out into the river to load ships with tobacco for England and to get In return all conveniences and luxuries, and that New Fall Color. Avas enough. In towns men jostled and individual freedom was lost, so. Ho! for the great sweeps of land and When autumn comes the fashthe sway of a territorial lord! EngShakespeare's ionable woman will garb herself lishmen they were of time but living in Virginia, and that Is all they were save that the flower in colors that are synonymous of liberty was growing faster in the with the seasons. Reds, browLB white-washe1 i . ADAIR OOUNTYiNEWR Lots for Your Money USE The Economy Should Not Tempt You CALUMET That's What Millions oS Housewives They know that Good Baking Powder can't be sold for less; that "More BAKING POWDER Do for the Money means bake day failures, waste of time and money; that Calumet means economy. -- - 5 The World's Greatest Baking Powder 32BBS&BBaQQHgDBDBBaBBDBBB g B Colds 6c Headache Black-Draug- ht g iia new-worl- ancl-aattGLt- tle m "CHAPTER II ""EiTJiS Jerome and Dave and the older wsezs gathered In one corner of the assfeaJe for a council of war. The wsfbad (made it plain that the was at least two days the three Indians from whom he Hiafii escaped, so that there was no 'iEte5wrfhat day, and they could wait wsafJTziightfto send messengers to warn outside to seek safety vjSSHan the fort. Meanwhile, Jerome iasfid dispatch five men with Dave to aassntXor the three Indians who might Rsaaar1y:inthe woods, and the boy, wSfeo-ssathem slip out the rear gate a33"3Bjsfort, at once knew their "&hooik his head, and waved his attack-Ssgjiijarty C&Ki-fsettlers vSi -- !a9n9ffitittMr He Asked Who Is That Boy?" Sharply. k- - pur-loe- s, v Besma to say that his late friends were S5s-acto hurry on the big war k Sanrty xo the attack, now rthat the themselves knew their danger. OEH --Gerome nodded that he n to others his of the sense and keenness of "Skslad, but he let the men go just the FiTMlW?, -, . ft. f "32oflier Sanders appeared and cried TbooJSud to bring the "Injun" to her ctsatn. TShe -- had been unearthing cStefihes'sforvttre -- "little heathen," and Ba3 helpea to put them on. In a few ixfiiautes the lad reappeared in fringed ' ftnnliftteg shirt and trousers, wriggling SiaSiiemrmost uncomfortably, for they zamlSe'Sini Itch, but at the same time ed appre-c&siio- .- THRarinjj them proudly. 'V3&nf)re ranghty wilderness the sun s&safk slowly and old Jerome sat in SScaocesiern tower'to watch alone. The iimeetout theTe was oppressive and rtSspnificant, "for It meant that the boy's "$3ttoxy was right; the three Indians IJafcElsxgone back to their fellows, and wSjaafaarkness came the old man sent ynmmersfto the outlying cabins to warn tafrs&imtatesTtx) take refuge within the 23h. aid ihe gathering was none G soon. TheTiooting df owls started ;eSare dawn. A flaming arrow hissed tEbsm'fhe woods, thudded Into the rod! jjone.of the cabins, sputtered feebly -- mo-- "a. lew-drench- ridge-polWar-whoops e, ,fiacki Tland ' rent Savage airland the battle was on. All day 't&qTfigfci7enp(L There were feints in front and rushes from the there were Tushes from all .Mdes. iThe women loaded rifles and cared for the wounded. -Indian reached the wall of 3teicean Are, stfce stockade and set a- cabin on to .one of the three got back T&dE-iaaaemooas aliye. The,strangerboy sat ijitetrTillr & the center of and 7 irtiinr everything,Lrfite making noin tne to take part rf!ct hP ammunition 'oegan.wuiwrruu lisooioratlon of mA iwerfcboweM'that the red men had f.tTmnetvunder tne waus or me j&mt. :Ana vet a last ally was made before suaset. A. body Billed and JJ "swat out. e sharply. "Never mind now," said old Joel soothingly, "you must keep still!" The b6y's eyes had begun to shift under the scrutiny and he started away. "Come back here!" commanded the wounded man, and still searching the lad he said sharply again: "Who is that boy?" Nor would he have his wound dressed or even take the cup of water handed to him until old Joel briefly told the story, when he lay back on the ground and closed his eyes. Darknes fell. In each tower .a Watcher kent his eyes strained towar the" black silent woods. The dying man was aid on a rude bed witnIn one cabin, and old Joel lay on the floor jof It close to the door. The stranger lad refused tv sleep indoors and .huddled himself in a blanket on the ground in one corner of the stockMen. women and children fell ade. to a deep and weary sleep. An hour later the boy in the corner threw aside his blanket, and when, a moment later, Lydia JNoe, feverish and thirsty, rose from her bed to get a drink of water outside 'her door, she stopped short on the threshold. The lad, stprk naked but for his breech-clouand swinging,- - his bloody scalp over nis head, was. stamping around e of the fire dancing the savage to a low, fierce, guttural the song. The boy saw her, saw her face In the blaze, , stricken white with fright and horror, saw her too paralyzed to move and lie stopped, staring at her a moment with ravage rage, 'and went on again. Old Joel's body filled thnext doorway. He called out with a harsh oath, and again theNboy stopped. With another oath and a threatening gesture Joel motioned to the corner of the stockade, and with a flare of defiance In his black eyes the lad stalked slowly and proudly away. From behind him the voice of the wounded man called, and old Joel turned. There was a ghastly smile on the Virginian's pallid face. "I saw it," he said painfully. "That's that's my son!" t, scalp-danc- scalp, were fixed steadily and began to widen. "Who Is that boy?' he asked the "Good Land," and found It "most plentiful, sweet, wholesome, and fruitful of all others." The east was the ocean; Florida was the south; the north was Nova Francia, and the west unknown. Only the shores touched the interior, which was an untraveled realm of, fairer fruits and flowers than in England; green shores, majestic forests, and blue mountains filled with gold and jewels. And, the, feet of all who had madVhistory had trod that broad path to the owner's heart and home. "Down It now came a little girl the flower of all those dead and gone and her coming was just as though one of the flowers about her had stepped from Its gay company on. one or the other side of the path to make through them a dainty, triumphal march as the fairest of them all. At the dial she paused and her impatient blue eyes turned to a bend of the yellow river for the first glimpse of a gay barge that soon must come. At the wharf the song ot negroes rose as they unloaded the boat just from Richmond. She would go and se'e Ir there was not a package for her mother and perhaps a present for herself, so with another look to the river bend she turned, but she moved no farther. Instead, she gave a JIttle gasp, In which there was no fear, though what she saw was surely startling enough to have made her wheel in flight Insteadily Into a pair d stead, of grave black eyes that were fixed on her from under a green branch that overhung the footpath, .and steadily she searched the figure standing there, from the coonskin cap down the and fringed" fringed hunting-shir- t breeches" to the moccasined feet. And still the strange figure stood arms folded, motionless and silent. Neither the attitude nor the silence was quite pleasing, and the girl's supple slender-nes- s stiffened, her arms went rigidly to her sides, and a haughty little snap sent her nndimpled chin upward. ' "Who are yon and what do you want?" It was a new way for a woman to speak to a man; he In turn was not pleased, and a gleam In his eyes It she-gaze- soil. Englishmen called d .showed it. "I am the son of asking." She started to laugh, but grew puzzled, for she had the blood of Poca- hontas herself. "You are an Indian?"' He shook his head, scorning to explain, dropped his rifle to 'the hollow 'Of Tils arm, and, reaching for hlsr belt where she saw the buckhorn? handle came toward her, of a hunting-knifbut she did not flinch. Drawing a letter from "the belt, he handed it to ner. It was so worn and soiled that she took it daintily and saw on It her father's name. The boy waved his hand tbward the house far up the. path. e, e-imiady CHAPTER i III I From the sundlap'on tire, edga ,ef the high bunk, stralkht above the brim "He live here?"' "You wish to see Mm? The boy grunted asaent CONTINUED ON PAGE'7 &nilwlh ' . "For years we have used in our family, B and I have never found any. medicine that could take its B and orange, purple of a reddish B place," writes Mr. H. A. Stacyi of Bradyville, Tenn. Mr. Sta-B cy, B tint, like a late autumn sunset, who is a Rutherford County farmer, recommends Black- Draught as a medicine that should be kept in every house- and similar shades will be favorJ hold for use in the prompt treatment of many little ills to pre- - "J ed for fall wear. vent them from developing into serious troubles. Eighty colors, sixty-siof which are portrayed in silk and twelve in woolen fabricB, are on the new color card released by BLACK-DRAUGH- T Color Card Associa-tio- n the Textile B fl of the United States. "It touches the liver and does the work," Mr. Stacy declared. "It is one of the best medicines I ever saw for a The oriental and Russian inzL cold and headache. I don't know what we would do in our fluences are noticeable in the It has saved tis many J family if it wasn't for any family can hardly go with- - B evening wear B dollars I dont see how new colors. For B out it. 1 know it is a reliable and splendid medicine to keep B neither black nor the pastel highly and am in the house. I recommend shades so long popular will be in never without it" At all druggists. vogue Instead reds, blues ami S orange and the mysterious reddish purple have been chosen. 1.81 Periwinkle and cornflower blue from the spring card are chosen again. Among the wool i ens a shade of tan called pigThe dangerous age for a A German group of assasins is N. skin is shown. A new red call boy is that period when the said to be on its way to kill Presed Akkar is introduced. Shoe school is through with him, hav- ident Poincare of France and and hosiery colors are silver, ing told him everything but how and after him Loyd George of midst and pigeon grays and to get a start in life, and practi- Great Britain fawns, otter and mouse shades cal life looks at him askance. While passengers were asleep and brown, i The truth is, we have left no in a Pullman in the Louisville deA new note in autumn fash- place for the boy. We have re- pot belongings and jewelry to ions will be street costumes of fused to give him a hand hold on the amount of nearly $1,000 colored cloth, according to a life at a time when his develop- were stolen- Chicago designer and importer. ment urges him to get that hand A mine exploded at the Ripy Costumes of colored broad hold. We have forced him to distillery near Lawrenceburg, cloth, fine cashmere or of mater-ial- s pursue a course which if it does disclosed the act that a number that are combinations of not unfit him for his part, at of mines had ben planted there silk and wool will be worn next least does not fit him for it. prevent robbery. fall," she said, 'Cloth costumes The result is that, to many to have heretofore been of dark study becomes abhorrent in maThe National Coal Association turity. Instincts thwarted at in session at Indianapolis declarcolors usually, or of very conservative shades of tan, brown both.periods become obstructions ed that the Herrin massacre was or blue. Much gayer colors will all the way through. Freedom a carefully laid' plot of the coal be used. Three piece costumes is an essential element in life; miners' unions. will be featured and velvets in freedom with discipline is conFormer Governor James Cox. bright colors will be in demand. sistent; freedom with repression of Ohio, and Democratic candibe a distinctly new fash- is npt. Ex. " 7 date for President had a long inion note." .According to Senator Dial, of terview with Pope Pius. Costume jewelry, novelty barrings, belts,necklaces and pins South Carolina, and Attorney General Dawson is to be popular. other Federal positions are sold will continue expecting to announce soo& for Color will reign, just a black in that State to the highst bidder the Republican, nomination ' for rtigned for a long time as the ( Governor. by the dispencer of the spoils. ftthio&able toilttte color. j g g x jj S g g g THEDFORD'S S g g g ... Black-Draug- ht g g S g g Black-Draug- ht g g S Accept No Imitations ABflflflBBBBBBBB&BiSBBBBBBOBaB 4 :fl It-wil- l Post-offic- es ADAIR COUNTTttflWS CONTINUED FKOst PAGE 6 "hthrew-oBe-han- Ballasted For Long Service Kails and ties; no matter how, well laid, will not stand the battering of heavy trains without proper ballasting. A roof needs ballast, too--tough, enduring base that will hold together through years of exposure. The "ballast" of asphalt, roofing is its body of felt; the length of .service it gives depends largely on th.e strength of' this felt, which supports, and - started up the path with her head shock of resentment ine little lady a asphalt-saturate- d' reinforces the surface. Flex-a-Ti- le Roofing is made from genuine Richardson-Fe- lt, the standard since 1868 for all roofing purposes. It has the quality, uniformity and tensile strength that are obtainable only through long and specialized experience. FLEX-A-TI- LE . This felt is thoroughly impregnated with scientifically tempered natural asphalt, waterproofed on both sides, and finished off with a double coating of crushed slate from our own quarries at Georgia, giving a beautiful and durable surface of rich natural green (or red if you prefer). For a really unusual type of high vgrade asphalt . house T o s Flex-a-Til-e, Shingle Roll Each roll of Roofing contains a total of 108 square feet, which coven 100 square feet of roof and allows for a two-inlap. Nails, cement and complete instructions accompany each roll. HoaH Topt are a product of The Richardson Company. FIcx-a-Tile ch Flex-a-Tile FLEX-A-TIL- En miucip orui i roofing, we recommend Flex-a-Ti- le Shingle Roll, which gives the appearance of individual Giant Shingles at less than half their cost? Each shingle stands out clean-c- ut and permanently molded, with extra thickness at the shingte butts. For any roof where good looks are desirable and economy important, there is no better material than Flex-a-Ti- le Shingle Roll. It can be easily laid right over the old surface if you prefer. Telephone for further information. -- THE BUCHANAN-LYO- N CO. ' I Incorporated Columbia, Ky. 1 very high. Indeed. The boy slipped noiselessly niter her. his face unmoved but his eyes were darting right and left td the flowers, trees, and bushes, to every flitting, strange bird, the gray streak of a scampering squirrel, and what ' he could not see. his ears fo6k In the clanking chains of the whir of a quail, the screech of a peacock, the so'ngs of negroes fromfar-of- f fields. On the porch sat a gentleman in powdered wig and who, lifting his eyes from a copy of The Spectator to give an order to a negro servant, saw the two coming, and the first look of bewilderment on his fine face gave way to a tolerant smile. He asked no question, for a purpose very decided and definite was plainly bringing the little lady on, and he would not have to question. Swiftly she ran up the steps, her mouth primly set, and handed him a letter. "The messenger is the sou of a king." "A what?" "The son of a king," she repeated gravely. "Ah," said the gentleman, humoring her, "ask his highness to be seated." His highness was looking from one to the other gravely and keenly. He did not quite understand, but he knew gentle fun was being poked at him, and he dropped sullenly on the edge of the porch and stared In front of him. The little girl saw that his moccasins were much worn and that In one was a hole with the edge bloodstained. And then she began to watch her father's face, which showed that the contents of the letter were astounding him. He rose quickly when he had finished and put out his hand to the stranger. "I am glad to see you, my boy," he said with great kindness. "Barbara, this is a little kinsman of ours from Kentucky. He was the adopted son of an Indian chief, but by blood he is your cousin. His name is Erskine Dale." , work-horses, knee-breeche- s, d out to the wall. .to. keep from "falling and caught a red cord, with a bushy red tassel ; whereat there was a' ringing that made him spring away from It. A moment later there was a knock at 'his door. "Did you ring, sun?" asked a voice. What that meant he did not know, and he made no answer. The door was opened slightly and a woolly head appeared. "Do you want anything, suh?" "No." "Den I reckon hit was anudder bell yassuh." The boy began putting on ,his own clothes. Outside Colonel Dale and Barbara had strolled down the big path to the the colonel telling the story of the little Kentucky kinsman the little girl listening and wide-eye"Is he going to live here with us, " & The boy gave a little grunt that survival of his. Indian, Bfe turned to go back to the house. "But all this, I suppose, a "More." sun-dia- l, d. papa?" "Perhaps. You must be very nice to him. He has lived a rude, rough life, but I ctn see he is very sensi- Hugh was polite and apparently aaa- cere Jn Interest, but the lad bm, vaguely disturbed and he quicfces! his step. The porch was empty ieSsse; they turned the corner of the- b9BRJ; but young Harry Dale came nmriffEJ, down the steps, his honest face- - aBsiiJjK and caught the little Kentuckiaa fi the arm. "Get ready for supper, Hugh eoaia on, cousin," he said, and led to his room and pointed d the clothes on' the bed. "Don't they fit?" he asked, smillcg. "I don't know I don't know hose Szs git Into 'em." ? Young Harry laughed joyously. "Of course not. I wouldn't krapsc-hoto put yours on either. Yon jjasac wait" he cried, and disappeared! Sx return quickly with an armfuS a aire?--strange- f r tive." At the bend of the river there was the flash of dripping oars, and the song of the black oarsmen came across the yellow flood. "There they come!" cried Barbara. And from his window the HUle saw the company coming up the path, brave with gay clothes and smiles and gallantries. The colonel walked with a grand lady at the head, behind were the belles, and beaux, and clothes. " "Take off your be saatj, "and I'll show you." With heart warming to sucb kfinrf-nes- s, and helpless against it the-- 3aBj obeyed like a child and was dressari like a child. "Now, I've got to hurry," said ELns-r"I'll come back for you. Jtasr r. look at yourself," he called at war-dress,y. Ken-tucki- an stu-doo- JML fW.L A CHAPTER IV r M .r The little girl rose startled, but her breeding was too fine for betrayal, and she went to him with hand outstretched. The boy took It as he had taken her- father's, limply and without rising. The father frowned and smiled how could the lad have learned manners? And then he, too, saw the hole In the moccasin, through which the bleeding had started again. "Take him into the kitchen, Bar- bara, and tell Hannah to wash his foot and bandage It." The boy looked uncomfortable and shook his head, but the little girl was smiling and she told him to come with such sweet imperiousness that Old Hannah's he rose helplessly. eyes made a bewildered start! "You go on back an' wait for yo HARTFORD TIRfndTUBES Standard for the last quarter century C. G. GOODE Casey Creek butEe bottle-- or way any way EITHER Squeeze. When you're out, drop in at the nearest fountain for a 'cold bottle. At home, always have a case on hand, with several bottles iced. Then you're fixed right for entertaining your friends. case just so it's you ever see a happy knocker? Do you . suppose the man who is always knocking his Did Orange Squeeze is as good as the name implies? contains the natural flavor of the fresh, ripe fruit. And its refreshing tang, and sparkling rest will delight you. Everybody likes Orange Squeeze kiddies or grown-ups. Ask for it. Sold only in bottles, at fountains and drink dispensers. Your dealer will gladly send a case or two just phone him. all-so- ft ! NATIONAL FRUIT FLAVOR CO. . New Orleans, U. S. A. xA LJ yM Coca Cola Bottling Works Campbellsville Kentucky. home town, his home stores, his home papers, .is very happy Just look at the faces of a few knockers we have here in town for unfortunately we do have them. What do you think about them? Haven't you an 'idea that if everybody arid everything were just as they say at this minute that they want them, they would'decide they wanted them some other way. .Andif they couldn't think of any other way they would bepositively unhappy. Knocking is just as unfortunate a habit as the drug habit. It makes a man his own worst enemy. j i . bringing up the rear was Barbara, escorted by a3Touth of his own age, who carried his hat under his arm and bore himself as haughtily as his' elders. No sooner did he see them mounting to the porch than there was the sound of a horn in the rear, and looking out of the other window the l'ad saw a coach and four dash through the gate and swing around the road that encircled the great trees, and up to the rear portico, where there was a joyous clamor of greetings. Where did all those people come from? Were they going to stay there and would he have to be among them? All the men were dressed alike and not one was dressed like him. Panic assailed him, and once more he looked at the clothes on the bed, and walked then without hesitation through the hallway, and stopped on the threshold of the front door. A quaint figure he made there, and for the moment the gay talk and laughter quite ceased. The story of him already had been told, and already was sweeping from cabin to cabin to the farthest edge of the great plantation. No son of Powhatan could have stood there with more dignity, and young Harry Dale's face broke Into a. smile of welcome. His father being indoors he went forward with hand outstretched. "I am your cousin Harry," he said, and taking him by the arm he led him on the round of presentation. "Mrs. Willoughby, may I present ray cousin from Kentucky?" "Thi& is your cousin, Miss Katherine Dale; another cousin, Miss Mary; and this is your cousin Hugh." And the young ladies greeted him with frpnk, eager Interest, and the young gentlemen suddenly repressed patronizing smiles and gave him grave greeting, for if ever a rapier flashed from a human head, it flashed from the piercing black eye of that little Kentucky backwoodsman when his cousin Hugh, with a rather whimsical smile, bowed with a politeness that was a trifle too elaborate. Mrs. General Willoughby guessed how the lad's heart was thumping with the effort to conceal his embarrassment, and when a tinge of color spread on each side of his set mouth and his eyes began to waver uncertainly, her intuition was quick and kind. "Barbara," she asked, "have you shown your cousin your ponies?" . The little girl saw her motive and laughed merrily: "Why, I haven't had time to show him anything. Come on, coisin." The boy followed her down the steps in his noiseless moccasins, along a grass path between hedges of ancient box, around an ell, and past the kitchen and toward the stables. At the gate the little girl called Imperiously : And the stranger did look at vision that a great mtero-a-s as himself gave back. Sfe tall eyes began to sting, and he- rua$3 them with the back of his hand; en& looked at the hand curiously. It nass moist. He had seen tears in a vrcss-aeyes, but he did not know ttairz they could come to a man and he ie&r Qn-wonder- ful - n's ashamed. T BE CONTINUED A Citizen Worth While. John Field is a negro. He Bass no education to speak of. Efe lives on a little East Texas farax. He attends strictly to his ovsi business. But John Fields m "good" for any thing he wazss at any merchandise establish- ment in the town where he &2 his buying and selling. He ckos? his own home and has money isa the bank. And he did it hira-sel- f, with the help of his wife;. The explanation is twofoIcL In the first place Fields worksa. In the second place, he baa something to sell every month 122c the year. He runs a twelve months farm, instead of a thre& on a little East Texas farm. He does not go into winter quarters nor "lay by" his crops. He always has a crop of something: coming on. If it isn't apples it's berries, and if it isn't berries there are tomatoes and peaches and fall garden truck. Fields plants winter turnips on hiss corn land and fall beans on his cotton land, and makes his- seaF bring him 200 to $30tt ahtaera.--. And then when crops- - of tfcat: sort give out Fields sells cork- wood. It isn't easy sailing for Fields. Fields thinks he would like to c At least he says- thatr-h"laid off" to go fishing as he got his home paid out. But by that time he har5-thhabit of working until find time for a vacation But he has found out how ta grow a d income on as. farm. That is a discovers-whic- h a great- - many whita- - farmers hayen't learned. He has found, too,, that it is, better tov farm a few acres down last square foot than, to scratch-- , over a section or two andj have nothing much to show for There are lots of farmers who would profit by that discovery also. Not that Fields fs fryihgr to obtrude his discovery to any body. He is too busy. But as-a-t citizen that doesn't make John Fields any the less wortlr whHe If there were more of his race? like him it would be a great:, thing or both races in this parfc. country.. Galveston of ., the, News; ; . fishing. - e as-soo- n . "You Go On Back an' Wait for Yo' Company, Little' Miss; I'll 'Tend to Him!" company, little miss; Til 'tend' to him!" ' ' And when the boy. still protested, HENRY GascGiveti r?" W. DEPP DENTIST pof Painless . Extraction vo' J , ' , . j.,i. ..' tttr&r 9. ww,.- -. , -- ;y food to last Iheni for a yean It ' Long dresses have appeared in would be well if they had (lungs Washington, which covers a andstomachB like the slomach of a camel. .; woman.s shoes .. . . , Gov. Morrow says that KenThis is the vacation and the tucky is to be taken care of in a time when the" city folks are recoal crisis. ally to be pitied. They flock to The best way to keep a lot of ithe country in droves and try to men . out of trouble is to keep gain in. two weeks' or a month's time enough fresh air 'and- good them busy earning a living. - flHKBK. i&"? she flared jjp: "Looky here, son, little miss tellme to wash yo' foot, an' Tse gwlntef do it; ef I got to tie you fust; now you keep still. Whar y6u come from?" His answer was a somewhat' haughty grunt that at once touched the quick instincts of the old negress and checked further question. Swiftly and ponies?" silently she bound his foot, "and with And he blushed, for the little girl's great respect she led Jiim to a little artless prattling and friendliness were room in one ell of the great house in already- beginning to make him quite which was a tub of warm water. human.. "Ole marster say you been travelhV , That's Injun talk." Jlugh had followed tlwm'. an' mebbe you like to refresh yo'set ""Barbara, your mother" wants you,' wid a hot bath. Dars some V little marsfer!s clpthes on de bed dar, an a he said, and the little girl turned pair o his shoes, an' I know dey'll jus toward the house. The stranger' was fit you 'snug. You'll find all de folks ill at ease with Hugh and the latter on de front pa'ch when you git knew.it "It. must be very exciting where through." winter you live." She closed the door. Once, , "How?" and summer, the boj had daily "Oh, fighting Indians and shooting plunged into the river with Ills Indian companions," but he had never had a deer anfl.turkeys.and buffalo., It inus bath in his life, and he- did not know be great fun." "Nobbdy'dqesit" for fun It's mighty what the word meant; yet he had hard work:" learned so much at the. fort that he "My uncle your futheiv-use- d to had no trouble making out what the tell us about, his "wonderful adven-- . tub of water was for. tfpr the same fV reason he felt no surprise when he tures outthere." V ur) the clothes ; he was" .only "He had nbtiftance to tell me;" Picked To "But yours JApsrhave' been more puzzled.' Jiq'w. to get Into .them.. He -- trledafld strnsbVinc.with j.tby the breeches .wonderful tnan hls." 4 . . . "Ephralm, bring one of my ponies !" And in a moment out came a sturdy little slave whose head was all black skin, black wool and white teeth, leading two cr.earay-whlte- " little horses that shook the lad's composure at last, for he knew ponies as far back as he could , remember, but he had never seen the like of them. His hand almost trembled when he ran it over their sleek coats, andiunconsciously he dropped into his Indjan speech and did. not know it until 'the gfrl asked ' laughingly:, ? what! are you saying to my "Why, e he-couldn- 't year-roun- .to-the- ? it. . ,V . - X ;, .; sure:the laborer is woi&. '' n tff heearnsi be hisHire-T-whe- ' r S 24 .mmi . 'ADAIR ; CQUNTYNEWSJ: HH m 4 r COLUMBIA FAIR i 4. K K IH 1 tflH A August 22 23, 24. and 25. COMMISSIONERS SALE. idLDAIR V . OF KENTUCKY. 1 'XSbik. Ray Powelhetcby . their Guardian C. T. Powell Pltff J Y circuit couet vs talning .231 acres more or less and being the same land conveyed to W. J. Oliver etc by deed from J. H. Kln-nalr-d and wife of date June 1907, and I V 't-oSe- J L. Hurst, etc., Deft By vlrture of a Judgment and Order aC Sale of Adair Circuit Court, rendered at the July Term, thereof, 1922, ia the above cause, T shall proceed to door for sale at the Court-hous- e 'ia Columbia, ky., to the highest bid-'2er, at Public Auction, on Monday the 4th day of Sept, 1922, at sOne o'clock m or thereabout (being- County "Court,) upon a credit of IJlx months, tfee following described property, The following lands located In " , ". -- v-- to-wi- t: Adair County, -- Kentucky, to-wl- bounded as follows First tract, Beginning at 'a black -- gam. and sassafras S,841 W 123 poles to a. beech, thence N 25 E 52 poles to a 2yn and sugar tree, thence N 14 E 44 poles to a white oak and Spanish oak, !tence & 17 E 16poles,.to a beech and 76 E tJog wood on a hillside thence to r SJ pplwlto two beech said thencewlth S3indiey'alinel!f'65E 75 Tores to a naple and dogwcod corner to said fan4ley, thence with John Eoyce's .iiinjBl6 E- 47 poles to a white oak, aaigar tree, corner to said Boyce in Joseph McKlnney'a line, S 37 W 38 ,polestoasugar.tree another line of Tf S :mpS 18 W 73 poles to the beginning. containing loo acres more or less., Second "tract: Beginning at a beech o40gwoqd on a'nill side and corner Kijanalrd in J. ltd airlands bffi H. Siondleylne,wyience with said r KandtespHne SJLW 63 poles to a ' beechiree one poleortb .of the John " "Thurman poplar corn r, thence with ataid Thurman flne,S JE 51 poles to a Gwecliaud sugar tree both down in gjaki line, thence N 80 E 20 poles to a rsoolar and beech, thence N 27 E 79 and Is 30 yards by 82 yards In size. i oles to the place of beginning, con- - For the purchase price, the purchaser, t: Jtrees--Corne-- JT.c'iCA-Hundleyr' and described - -- -- . -- j. -- with approved surety or securities, must execute Bond, bearing legal interest from the day of sale until paid, and having the force and effect of a duly recorded In deed book 24 at page Judgment. Bidders will be prepared 440 in the County CoUrt Clerk's Office to comply promptly'wlth these terms In Adair County Ky. For the pur- W. A. Coffey, Master Commissioner , A. C. C. chase price, the purchaser, with approved surety or securities, must ex COMMISSIONER'S SALE. ecute Bond,, bearing legal interest from the day of sale until paid, and having the force and effect of a Judg- ADAIR CIRCUIT, COUTR OF KENTUCKY. ment Bidders will be prepared to Preston Huddleston, Pltfif) comply promptly with these terms. . vs W. A. Coffey, Master Commissioner. C. C. McKinney, Deft ) C. C. A. By vlrture of a Judgment and Or der of Sale of Adair Circuit Court, COMMISSIONER' SALE. rendered at the July Term, thereof, 1922, in the above cause, for the sum of $700 00 with the interest at the ADAIR CIRCUIT COURT OF KENTUCKY. rate of 6. per cent, per annum from the lith day of March, 1921, until N. M Tutt, Pltff vs .1 paid, and 860 95 costs'hereln, I shall B. H. Kimble and Martra proceed to offer for sale at the Court- - j J ret Kimble, Deft By vlrture of a Judgment and Order house door in Columbia, Ky., to the of Sale of Adair Circuit Court, ren- nignesc omaer, at. jrutmc Auction, on ii dered at the July Term, thereof, 1922, Monday, trie 4tn day oi sept., 1922, at in the above cause, for the sum of One O'clock p m., or thereabout (be$415 37 and $4l37:'with therinterest ing County Court,), upon a credit of at the rate of 6 per cent per annum Six months the following described A certain tract. of until property, from the 20 day of Auguat-1920- , land lying in Adair County, Kenpaid, subject to a credit of 82.33 paid September 1st, 1920, and 859.20 costs tucky, on the waters of Dry .Fork., of herein, I shall., proceed to offer for Russell's Creek, containing. 50 acres sale at the Courthouse door In Co- "more Or less, said land is 'bounded, on lumbia, Ky., tqthe.highest bidder, at the east by the lands of EltaonAaron, Public Auction;, onTMonday, the. 4th on the south by tbejands vof J C: day of Sept., 1922at;One o'clock, p. Bradshaw and 'Joe Miller, on the. west m; or thereabout (being County 'bytne lands of Uriah Aritje, deceased, Court,) upon a.cxdit of six .months 'ind ohthe north by the lands of Mxr-- : oio nuuaieacon. uc sumcient tnereof the following 4cibe.drpr6perty, - x. i . '' '' f' A (MrtaYnOfciiytylTfo Adair to produce the sums of money so or- County, Kentucky! nearVthe Town of dertd to' be' made ForTXhe.. purchase' n and designated price, thdWr'chaser, ' with approv Columbia .asIotNOvjTTon-tiiftjpla- t of the Tutt surety or securities, must execute' & "l "W addltionjfco taeTowiLof Columbia, Bond, bearing legal interest from the! wbichplat wjecoredyn the office of day of sale until paid, and having the thlxJlerk of thQiAdairfCounty Court force and effect of a Judgment. Bid in deed book No. 20, page 640, said lot ders will be prepared to comply f lies on the west side of Tutt street promptly J- - INSURE WITH MEN MHO KNOM . -- V v. ; - , 4. p- - &: .4-- &. vs . v . "" ; ''ST. . S aiidadeadloss LX'1! and weather prophets "guess" but no farmer can say with certainty that his crops will not be damaged by a tearing hail storm. One good reason why your crops should be protected by a hail insurance policy. 4- Almanacs may "predict" - ... n-- ' fHP V'.- to-wl- t: ''J hail storm and consequent ruin of crops, but wien you compare the cost of Years niayotby without a I s ayyWjf-,- - aiidadeadloss tL- . sss - protection during thbse' years with a single season's loss of income you will see another reason why your crops should be protected bjj a' hail insurance policy. JweaRngAv - - -- ' ir-"- to--w- it: -- Xr-- ; & and-know- t t gS'r-r- . ; , "?r vjiv-. A Ask us about.4hoi.6lNDrdecti6ii'' Agenpy. w. guaranteed by 'a policy in .this mm js .!' ". -- j to.H-- f wlth-these:term- s. W. A. Coffey, M.aster Commissioner A. C. C n. ni-r COMMISSIONER'S SALE - Reed Brothers riSTSURJNCE OF -- AJC.Ij d Phone 49. kinds - - Columbia, Kentucky. OBTAINED HERE. fii& ADAIR CIRCUIT COURT ft g S3C90. Ssjfi? " -- ONLY RELIKBLE INSURANCE OKU " . T7 f Ulljs the" UNIVERSAL ,TRACTQR" I W. Q, , . Elckett, Pltff vs. -- ., .j? Lyman Wilcoxsoh &c Deft tbhio 'By virture of a Judgment anjd Qrdar oTslfef A'dalr Ctrcu"lt Court,'render- . .. July Term, thereof. 1922 Jn tpe tbove" cause, vfor the sum of V' jr ' . Viffa BgggE 'darof 1922,.; until, paid, and 8117.'cdsts herein,'! shall proceed to offer for "sale l2:wJt5tne5Inreres1iJ at the-S- S of 6 per centper annum from the 5th fun asjsr.iiss':. 'ijvjonngs joyj.Wdr.nmrstv; 5v: .throats. ,Gqdling,fefresh- - i& .''"KtF? . , - r J .. Allg, OUL .-- "?&" - '., . - 'at the "Coiirt-hQui- e door., i ,''d?sr I ' I 5 - 'i;l 1 in Columbia,-Ky.,-tthe' highest bid. uer, at'jfUDiic Auction, on, Monday,. umwiua) oi sepc, vdzi,. at une o'clock p. m., or thereabout, .(being Coufaty Cou-rt,upon a credit. of SJxj -' ii ;'?l; '1.1? jj ! i.'-c"r-- ,- lie "Red Baby"Myers O Soueene UK kT 111' The Goods fc &' yj s RftB PETROiT Z yf ,;Pjj f. " rSHtf'J ; too-costly Reduce Jnroducfipn farming, like every other jbiisiness must cut 3' iown the overhead. ' r ..jftis not a question of being able to afford, a Fordson; it is a question of being able to coni basis. tinue farming on the old The farmer's problem is not; all a sales problem; It is also a production problem. He must cut : down the cost of production Fordson does more work at a lower cost rand ih(leastime than the old hiscHiDietfibds. Write, phoi or ix Xet usf give you the proof. ,;. & call today c . 1 v ' te - t -- A'certaln tract of land lying Jn Adair Courity, Kentucky, on the. waters of oiilphur Fork of Russell's reek, andbounded as follows .towlti Beginning at a larg.e sycamore andj black oak at the mouth of a branch, corner to Benjamin B. Stults, land, thence IT 6i E 43 poles to. sugar tree, thence S 60 E 84 poles to the intersection of the line of the old Stults line, thence with said line S,4i W '136 poles to a large black oak, two gums and a hickory, thence N 72 W 67 poles to a Bugar tree and ash at the forks of an old road, thence S 78 W 24 poles to a stone and three hickories at the .forks of a branch, thence N 42 W 46 poles, 23 70 E 18 poles, thence N 4 W 40 poles to threer dogwoods and a syc ampre'thence S 89 W 44 pole3 "to a stone and sugar tree on the bank of said creek, thence 45 poles to the be-- ill I TkT O.T I fr" R. I J!fT BtM3fcMMMMWl-TiLw- Goca Cola Bottling.Worfe Campbellsville, Ky. ecute Bond, bearing legal interest from the day of sale until paid, and having the force and effect of a Judgment. Bidders will be .prepared to comply promptly with these terms.. W. A Coffey, Master Commissioner. ' A. C C Europe begs for American loans and overcharges American tourists!" That-- is bad phycfiolo- Tchitchiterin ; says' Russia wants so more American advice or demands. flow about American food? Another Ewtern Taedlord turns up wtntimc; toant with, big - $ The . 5r The . . 1 BiieHarian-pyol- is -- Go. " ' . - INCOSPORA.SXD 41' i seolumbi, Kentucky! ; &' ginning, containing 120 acres, 15 acres of which has been deeded to A. O. Moss off the North-we- st corner of 120 acre, leaving 105 acres the said ordered to be sold, and being-thsame conveyed to the said Lyman Willand coxsoh by the plaintiff on th 11th 1918.. ,Or sufficient day ofove-mber- , thereof to ptodoo th taou of Bfootr red to be made, I'm: tht par-ehs prio, the purriuiir, with, e several weeks the "Red Baby' has been on the move, a May First "moving day" every day. The And we have suredone some business. "Red Baby has covered the highways and the byways from morning till night. It has lost a little of its red baby bloom, and like a healthy kid goes through the bush and brambles, it is scratched up some, but still go- ing strong. The "Red Baby" never gets tired, it's on the ' ' job to serve our customers. What do you need? McCormick-Deerin- g g? Btjgjgi- this case; it's a fact. For That isn't slang in -- If it is in the, Liney weh'avelt-- - R. KN-IFLfey- . KY. M familkf. So bigrwit? thy cam py ' tb MeCbrmick-- 3 Line p w eariti, mui c Ajiti&&t