You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
The Adair County news: August 22, 1922 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1922 ada1922082201_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 22, 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. v. & -V A VOLUME XXY mmtit COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY, TUESDAY AUG. 22, 1922. Knot Own Home Prsdact Oil'. We respectfully solicit your patronage. By patronizing us you are pat- iH.Vjsvf .A NUMBER 44. COUNT T. STULTS. Death of Mrs. Fetna fcubanK. DAMAGING FIRE. The Light Plant, Ice Plant and Calling Demonstrations Prove Passing of Charley Tarter. Last Saturday night about eleven o'clock, the subject of this notice crossed to the other side. He was the first born of Mn and Mrs A. W. Tarter, and born and reared in the Kelt-nprecinct, Adair county. He wa3 36 years old last June, and he leaves a, wife and several children, father, mother, and five or six brothers and sisters. Some years ago he had white swelling in his right leg, and recently his leg commenced to give him trouble, and he had to take his bed It developed that tuberculosis of the bone had set up, and after three or four weeks suffering, the end came. He was one of the firm of Tarter Bros , who run an automobile line from this place to Campbellsville. He was industrious and managed his affairs well, and had many warm friends. Sunday afternoon his remains, followed by a long string of automobiles, were conveyed to his old home for Interment. This community is in sympathy with the wife and children, father, mother, brothers and sisters, and it trusts that God will comfort; them in their great sorrow. Funera services by Rev R. V. Bennett. The widow and all the relatives want to return their grateful thanks for the kindness bestowed during tha illness of the deceased. Such faithful devotion and friendahip will never pass from their memory. . er -- . Last Tr ursday morning, about 1:30 He Sues A. J. St. Clair for $50,- o'clock, the subject of this writing 000, Damages Claimed for breathed her last, after a long illness, In the 63rd year of her age. She had False Arrest. been on the decline about a year, but was confined to her bed only a short SUIT BROUGHT BY ST1TES & STITES. time. Saturday before her death she met with a stroke of apoplexy, which The following article was taken caused a leakage of the brain, and this from last Thursday's Courier-Journaleakage perhaps kept her alive several A suit for $50,000 on the ground of days. The end came at the home of false arrest was filed yesterday against her stepdaughter, Mrs. Helen Cran-dell: l. Ice Cream Plant Bums at Campbellsville. THE TOWN LEFT IN DARKNESS. detective A. J. St. Gialr by Count T. Stults, 3019 Wentwarth Avenue, through his attorneys, Stites & Stites. The petition states that detective St. Clair on July 13 obtained possession of an anonymous letter to the Louis villa Chief of Police stating that four automobiles ot Columbia, Ky., which had been bought from Mr. Stults and others, were stolen cars, and that the detective without detemining the truth of this caused the arrest of Mr Stults on a grand larency charge. In the Police Court, the petition continues,, the prosecution was dismissed on motion of the Prosecuting Attorney and St. Clair, "who in the meantime easily had learned not only that Mr. Stults .wholly was innocent of the charge and that there-wa- s not the slightest evidence against him, but also that it was utterly inconceivable that he would commit the crime of grand larency orjany other crime." Mr. Stults operates an automobile business in the city He is the sorrof Thomas R. Stults of Columbia. State LaborOLnSjpector, a meniber of the "1920'Huleof the Kentucky Legislature and for sixteen years Adair Coun- $ f 4 -- v and a night meeting atr Ozark. On Thursday the flocks of Mr. Bassett Hurt, near Ozark, and Ed Eubank, at Cane Valley, were culled. The meeting Thursday night was held at Cane Valley. Pictures were shown two nights, but unfortunately a small piece of the machine broke Thursday, so no pictures were shown at Cane her to a better world. About thirty Valley. Mr Jackson made a splendid years or more ago she was married to talk on poultry feeding, however. Mr. John Eubank, of this place. To f Mr. E J. Kilpatrick. of Lexington. this union two daughters were born, wno arrived xnursaay noon, maue a Three new residences will soon be Mrs. Leo C. Wright and Mrs. Leonard short talk. "Feed the hens somecompleted and ready for occupancy. Hardesty, both of whom live in Louisthing besides corn'' advised Mr. Jackville, but were with her in her last son. 'Corn is too fattening for egg They were built for rent and all three days. There are also two grand chil production. A good grain ration for of them are conveniently located. We dren, little sons of Mrs. Wright. She hens consists of equal parts corn, oats understand that other dwellings are Kim-ble- r, also leaves one sister, Mrs. O. C. and wheat. In addition to this feed to be built this year People are of Sewellton Russell county, sour skim milk or butter milk." Mr. ready to remove to Columbia, and and two brothers, one living in Florida Jackson alsq gave instructions as to will come as soon as they can secure A Parting Gathering. the other in Oklahoma. Have you forgotten that account how to prevent white diarrhoea and locations. The schools will open in a The deceased was strictly a home you owe me? I need It. 'roup, and also told how to cure limber few weeks and it is advantages that Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Dohoney, wb,Q) they will afford that will bring people lady, making only a few visits out of neck, and get rid of lice. Many quesW. I. Ingram. live in an elegant home on Bomat Columbia in recent years, and they tions were asked concerning gape to Columbia. Heights, gave a most lovely 6 o'clock: were to see her closest relations. Columbia Wins-- . worms, which is quite a common Miss Marshall Paull entertained a dinner last Sunday evening In honor ty Clerk. She was very devoted to her two trouble with chickens Prevention is number of friends informally last of Mr and Mrs. Robert Dohoney, on The letter not only was unsigned, daughters and her grandchildren and Friday afternoon the fastest better than a cure for gapes. Scratch Tuesday evening. Last Those present the eve of their departure for their the petition says, but gave no inti- wanted to live on their account. hotly contested game of up ground in old chicken yard and were: Misses Margaret Patterson, home, Italy, Texas. There were fifmation as to who wrote it or where it The funeral and burial took place andjmost baseball played on the LindseyWilson spread enough lime to whiten the Mary Frances Stephens, Allene Mont- teen relatives and friends present, to was written. Upon receipt Thursday afternoon, many friends be Campus came off between 'Campbells ground or move chickens to a new gomery, Carrie Gnssom, Eva Walker, enjoy the most elegantly prepared recontinued, detective St. Clair "prpl ing present to pay due respect to one and Columbia. The players on range every year. ville Frances Reed, Amelia Dameron, and freshments, no one knowing better ceeded to have himself driven who had long been a resident of this Edwin how to prepare an enjoyable meal both sides were in fine shape, and in There were a total of 355 birds in Pauline Allyne. Messrs. lutnbia using a car belonging to the place. The sermon was preached at first half it could not be predicted the flocks, 134 of which were culled. Hutchison, Foster Pickett, Tobe than Mrs Dohoney. There were two plfy'ot Louisville and" driven by a the Methodist church at 3:30 by Rev. the any certainty which side would The total attendance at the demon- Sprinkle, Carson City, Tenn., Edward tables and several courses. Aith chauffer in the employ of the city." J. L Murrell. went strations was 300 or average of 44 per Hamlett, "It charges that St. Clair did not The sympathy of this town goes out come out victorious. Columbia when meeting. Two hundred seventy-si- x Ralph Leon "Lewis, Alvln Lewis, Mr Elsie Young, the contractor, incampus determined, and Hurt, Shreve Davis inquire as to the truth of the charges to the surviving family. May God to the forms us that he will commence erect- closed she had recorded 5 people attended the three night meetin jthe letter and that be telephoned comfort them in, their sorrow, none the contest McKinley & Barger say that they ing the new tobacco receiving housa scores and Campbellsville 3. The vis- ings or an average attendance of back to the Louisville police to lock like consigning to the tomb, the mothwill have plenty of Ice for the fair. immediately after the fair. He will itors accepted their defeat manfully, ninety-two- . grand larency." r C. T. Stults They will arrange to truck it from work a large force of men until tha er who shared their sorrows and re- ancT the crowd dispersed. Batteries, "I am highly pleased with the atjoiced in their happiness. The floral Campbellsville, Wilson and Morrison. tendance at the meetings and the in- Danville or Louisville. So rest building is completed. The time has come that those past that there will be plenty of cold offerings were beautiful. terest shown" said Mr. Jackson, FriColumbia, Shreve and Lewis. due accounts most be settled somehow. S. A Guthrie sold his dwelling and day afternoon, on his return to Coium drinks and ice cream for the four days yoa in Don't wait for me to call on See Anderson's Wild West Shows at of the fair. The burning of the ice lot in Glenville to Dave Willen, for Notice. bia, after the demonstration at the person, bat yoa come at once and pay plant at Campbellsville inconvenien-cie- s $1,000 Willen sold his farm to Prattlthe Fair Grounds. farm of Mr. Murrell. many people, but the fair folks, er Morrison for 82 000 Mr. Morrison me what yoa owe me. "Adair county is one of the leading For the convenience of the people Improvements. will have plenty of ice regardless of and Mr. Willen removed last week. Ingram. counties of the State in total poultry of Columbia, who wish to attend the cost. Dr. ,. F. Marion, Bible Student or production; however the number of fair, we will deliver ice to any house During the fall months there will eggs produced per The Old .Home. hen is somewhat The News office will be open every Louisville, will lecture at Cane Valley in the city limits. Any amount over be more work done in Columbia than lower than in other counties. Care- day during this week until 12 m. and Opera House at 10 a. m. Aug. 27 15 lbs. Delivery hours from 7 to 9. in any three months for many years. ful culling of the flock every fall in in the afternoon from 3 o'clock nntil Subject, Thy Kingdom come Millions , J. Clyde Marshall. There is something about Columbia There will not be less than twenty connection with better breeding and 'the supper hour. Persons who want Now Living Will Never die. and the people who make up its popumechanics employed on the new tobac- feeding will Booty Light. raise the average consid to transact any kind of business with lation, that ties men and women to it. are disco house, a large number on the Bank erably.. Any time the college of ,Ag-- the office will be waited upon. If you It is not often that there A family may remove to a distant on the Columbia Fair of Columbia, and ten or twelve on the riculture can help Adair county noti- want to subscribe for the News call turbances A thief entered the front room of State, and profit, so far as making building. Besides a number Jeffrie's Grounds. Should trouble occur on want to pay back dues, be Money is concerned, but the money, the Buchanan Lyon Co , last Friday of cottages will be erected, and the fy us as we are always glad to be. of If you the grounds officers will be present to service to you. sure and calt If you have a job you the faces, the trees and farms do not morning, about 1 o'clock, and robbed gymnasium at the Lindsey-Wilso- n make arrests. want done, do not fail to drop fn. Jook like the surroundings at the old the cash drawer of SI 35 in small now in progress. There is certainly Farm for Sale ii.! ion home town. It is here that their hap- change. It is also believed that he going to be some busy months In CoThere will be a number of sworn The work of building th ' got a few inner tubes He entered Hi- for the gymnasium, at piest days were spent, and when one lumbia. Enterprise is all that-J- s 40 acres, with good house, orchard, deputy sheriffs on the Fair Grounds In some the building through a back window needed to make this town one of the Wilson, is moving alo-- i returns, after being absent for good tobacco and corn land Close to each day It is hoped that they will seems that the shadow of the thief bes1 iniin in time, it is the warm shake of the it not be called upon to quell any dis- will be one of' the busiest points in Kentucky. oil wells Price.'si.OOO was seen by some one passing, and county. hand that tells the one who has been turbances, as the best of order is de- the - R. F. Neat, away from friends of earlier days, that Mr, O. C. Hamilton and Mr. F. A School Books for cash .only at served. The high sheriff' will also be RR3 Gieenvlew, 111. There are a great many chug holes he is welcome, and the hospitalities of Rosenbaum, who are employed in the I.Ingram. W. present and two deputy United States 43-were called. in the Adair county end of the Camp They the community are open to him, the house, Act soberly and no one Marshals came from their residences and they bellsville pike They should be hlledl doors are unlocked, walk in and be at of Bad Conduct. Result will be arrested Died Near Milltown a thorough examination, aqd with beaten rock, the rock covered! home. Such is the dispositions of not made Rev I. T. Stowall, of Highway, with gravel. only the people of Columbia but the the above losses were all they could i Mr. Walter Wm. Ellison, Oma Ellison and Morrison, who lived will fill his regular ..appointment at entire county of Adair. A man who discover. An infant son of Mr. and Mrs. RobBault, , three young men who dis- near Milltown, died last Thursday the Creelsboro Church of the Naza-rene- , has com pilled his thoughts, upon his t, years old ert Follis, Campbellsville, died ljst Don't lose your credit. It is valu- turbed a lawful assembly,'' at Mt. night. He was forty-odAugust 26 and 27. At this riturn could truthfully say: Thursday a .victim of pneumonia. two Sundays ago,, were tried be- and was a native of the county. He will be given, by pastor and ''Breathes there a man with soul so able to keep it. Yoa mast pay your fore Judge Jeffries .last Friday. The was largely known, and hadl quite a clrurch officers. New officers will be Sympathy i3 expressed here for tha ' xdead, ctebts. parents. testimouy was conclusive and the jury number of warm, personalfriends elected, etc. Who never lo" himself hath said, W. I. Ingram. gave them 50 00 each and ten days in He leaves a family. This is my own, my native land " bulk of the tobacco of thK Judge Rollin Hurt is preparing to The jail each. county was out last week The crop For Sale Coca Cola rights for Adair Died Near Green River Bridge. have considerable improvements made Apply Coca large and the quality extra good. Fair Visitors. and Russell counties. A new two story is on his residence. Public Sale. of tha crop, is More than one-haCola Bottling Wks., Campbellsville, Mrs. Martha Griffin, who was veranda will be built to the front, and 43-Ky. Will fee given an opportunity to see about 84 years old died at her late some other necessary changes - made. On Saturday, Aug.,26, at 10 o'clock Mr. H. T. Walker will be In charge of Aftierwa's fog Paty, Ywdeville and home, near Green River Bridge, last a.m. will offer for salo to the high-e- e Porch Swings at Eld. Porter Morris, wit s Sbmri Wednesday morning. She was an v. the work. -- ..begin WM West Slews combined, each day. bldder,.the following; near Memphis TennessAunt of Mrs. Joe Barnes, this place. of My farm Qf sis acres, oae mile t of mct,n" H fe a wmt iiterestiig eatertataaeit Columbia invariably gives a good a series Mrs. Griffin had nean oq the decline Ozark, farming tools, stocfc, and v l rsr Sunday In 'ppfenC Notice to Teachers ami Parens. fair and we feel sure that the crowd Church aid srmK Mt fce Mmi. Alreettew ior some weeks, ana ntr aeath was not .Y household and Kitohen f ainUure.. s will not be disappointed meet. ber odi day aid stow atowt ejiftwMsfy. I unexpected She waif a , sp'ctidid Ly Young. f Chrietaim woman and ill be greatly County Diploma examina U Ke tte feckini ponies. Mr. John McGa'ha v tionwiii i .?ivn the. 3&tfc aatf ftthef There wilt be quite a number of .visaed by these, who wi.aw her beet . " Vn Beat ;,r Harvey were rprr''l yu n tMu. Aug 1922. ExamatioB will 9fC at fait mam aid Esau threw a shoa, aud it? win be The fnaenl and banal tooicplaee M Wi.io f courury, a it v BMW ttoff 7 u..jv.:j..dWriUa.i "" ' The Nefta.M la "Ketttut-ky;-, Thu:s'uy, Urn u l n imnoMiMt - She was a. daughter of Capt. and Mrs. W T. Jackman, and was born and partly reared near Creelsboro. in Russell county. When quite small, her parents removed to Liberty, Casey county, and later they removed to Columbia where the diseased spent the major portion of her life. When quite a young woman she made a profession of her faith in her Savior, united with the Methodist Church,' and lived consistently until God call6d Our sympathy goes out to the owners and the residents of Campbellsville; a destructive fire having visited the place last Wednesday morning about 10 o'clock, destroying the light plant, Ice and Ice Cream Plant. It is not known how the fire started, but it burned so rapidly it was impossible to extinguish it. The loss is considerable, and for some time Campbellsville will be in darkness. The ice plant furnished this town and alLthe adjoining towns, and if we continue to have ice through theNyarm weather season it will have ,to be trucked through from Danville! The two plants at Campbellsville will be but it will take some time to erect and get them in operation. The report of the Campbellsville fire, in this weeks News, was written as soon as the word of the fire reached this office. Later we are told that the ice plant was damaged but little, and it is now running. The Creamery was not damaged at all, and that the outlook for starting up the light plant .is not father off than ten days. The culling demonstrations held in the county by Mr. H. R. Jackson, pouultry specialist of the College of Agriculture, Lexington, Ky., came to a close last Friday morning with a demonstration on the farm of Horace Murrell, near Heraline. There were a total of seven demonstrations of culling and three night meetings. The demonstrations were conducted in order published in last week's issue of our paper, namely: Alfred Murrell and Miss Ella Todd, on Tuesday, with a meeting at Zion that night; W. A. Garnett and Joe Conover, Wednesday, ronizing a home concern and without your help, we cannot hope to exist. Our gasoline has the punch you need for your car, with more milage per gallon. Our lamp oil does not have the objectionable odor so often complained about in Kerosene. We have to burn oil ourselves for lights, conse quently we have your Interest s right in our own home. We have high- grade gas-ofor fuel, oilengines and tractors. Road oil for your streets to keep the dust down this summer. Fuel oil for your steam boiler, that is cheaper to burn than wood. We would be pleased to quote you prices on any of the above products, and with our fair policy of satisfaction or your money back guarantee we are making friends rapidly. THE HOME CONCERN. t The Carnahan Oil & Refining Co., Creelsboro, Ky. C. J. Davidson, General Manager. il 38-tr- -- of-this.- to5 -- up-fo- as-sur- W-- 1. -- H -.- - l,y 4t Mel-vlr- Car-me- d meet-lngjrepor- ts -- 1 -- lf 2t I -- tut ,5"nli-,-,hapaJ- I at-thi- H .A-pc!- al y 43-2- &,v , tr: -.- - tisns. ?f V I vi , r" y J tErekmeMfej fcdohRFox,JW 1 "??--- - y:'' i ADAIR COUNTY INEWS j. -- ? '&?. Why We Handle , COPYRIGHT BY CHARLES SCRIBNEfTs SONS gg- f N .j "Harry." she said, "you and Bar- bara take care of your cousin." And almost without knowing it the The boy stood at a window looking young Kentuckian bowed to Barbara, out into the gathering dusk. The who courtesied and took his arm. neighing of horses, the lowing of The table flashed with "silver and attle, the piping of roosting turkeys crystal on snowy-whit- e damask and and motherly clutter of roosting hens,' was brilliant with colored candles. the weird songs of negroes, the The little woodsman saw the men sounds of busy preparation through draw back chairs for the ladies, and the house and from the kitchen all he drew back Barbara's before Hugh, were sounds of peace and plenty, se- on the other side of her, could forecurity and service. And over in his stall him. The boy had never seen own wilds at that .hour they were so many and so mysterious-lookindriving cows and horses into the things to eat and drink. One glass They were cooking their of wine he took, and the quick dizzistockade. rude supper in the open. A man had ness that assailed him frightened gone to each of the him, and he did not touch it again. From the blackening woods came the Beyond Barbara, Hugh leaned forcurdling cry of a panther and the ward and lifted his glass to him. He hooting of owls. Away on oyer the shook his head and Hugh flushed still westward wilds were the wig"Our Kentucky cousin is not very wams of squaws, papooses, braves, polite he is something of a barbarian the red men red in skin, in blood, naturally." in heart, and red with hate against "He doesn't understand," said Barthe whites. bara quickly, who had noted the inPerhaps they were circling a fire at cident, and she turned to her cousin. e that moment in a frenzied "Papa says you are going to live perhaps the hooting at that moment with us and you are going to study ' from the woods around the fort was with Harry under Mr. Brockton." not the hooting of owls at all. There "Our tutor," explained Harry; all was hardship danger.; here all "there he is across there. He is an was comfort and peace. If they could Englishman." see him now I See his room, his fire, "Tutor?' questioned the boy. his bed, his clothes! They had told " laughed Harry. , "Oh!" "Haven't (you any schoolteachers, at home?' "No, I learned to read and write a little from Dave and Lyddy." And then he had to tell who .they were, and he went on to tell them about Mother Sanders and Honor and Bud and Jack and Polly Conrad and Lydia and Dave, and all the frontier folk, and the life they led, and fights, which thrilled Barbara and Harry, and forced even Hugh to listen though once he laughed incredulously, and in a way that of a sudden shut the boy's lips tight and made Barbara color and Harry look grave. Hugh"then turned to his wine and began soon to look more flushed and sulky. Shortly after the ladles left, Hugh followed them, and Harry, and lull feTSSssET the Kentuckian moved toward the head of the table where the men had gathered around Colonel Dale. "Tes," said General Willoughby, "It looks as though it might come." "With due deference to Mr. Brockton," said Colonel Dale, "it looks as though his country would force us to some action." They were talking about impending war. Far away as his wilds were, the boy had heard some talk of war in them, and he listened greedily to the "Here He Is, Mother." quick fire of question and argument Jilm to come, and yet he felt now the directed to the Englishman, who held shame of desertion. He had come, his own with such sturdiness that but he would not stay long away. The Colonel Dale, fearing the heat might door opened, he turned, and Harry become too great, laughed and skillThrough fully shifted the theme. Dale came eagerly in. hall and doorways came now merry "Mother wants to see you." The two boys paused in the hall sounds of fiddle and banjo. Near a doorway between parlor and and Harry pointed to a pair of crossed hall sat the fiddlers three. Gallant rapiers over the mantelpiece. courtesylngs and "Those were your father's," he said; bows and dainty tripping measures nimble feet were "he was a wonderful fencer." new to the backwoodsman. The lad shook his head in Ignorance, quite Barbara nodded, smiled and after the and Harry smiled. dance ran up to ask him to take part, 'Til show you tomorrow." " At a door In the other ell Harry but he shook his head. Hugh had him as from asuperlor knocked gently, and a voice that was looked at height, and the boy noticed him frownlow and sweet buf vibrant with ing while Barbara was challenging called: him to dance. The next dance cleared "Come In!" his face and set his feet to keeping time, for the square dance had, of 4'Here he is, mother." The lad stepped into warmth, subtle course, readied the wilds. fragrance and many candle lights. The "J know that," he said to Harry, great lady was just rising from a who told Barbara, and the little girl chair in front of her mirror, brocaded, went up tohim again, and this time, powdered and starred with jewels. flushing, he took place with her on So brilliant a vision almost stunned the floor. Hugh came up. the little stranger and it took an ef"Cousin Barbara, this is our dance, fort for him to lift his eyes to hers. I believe," he said g little thickly. "Why, this is not the lad .you told The girl took him aside and Hugh one of," she said. "Come here! Both went surlily away. Harry saw the of you." , They came and the lady incident and he looked after Hugh, scrutinized them comparingly. frowning. The backwoodsman con"Actually you look alike and, himself very well. He was Harry, you have no advantage, even ductedand graceful and at first very If you are my own son. I am glad lithe as he grew in confidence ypu are here," she said with sudden dignified, but execute steps that were "he began to soberness, and smiling tenderly .she rather put both hands on his shoulders, drew jiew to that polite land and pleased boisterous, but Barbara looked him to her and kissed him, and again and all onlookers seemed greatly he felt in his eyes that curious sting. except Hugh. And when "Come, Harry!" With a gallant amused all bow Harry offered hfs left arm, and the.flld fiddler sang out sonorously: gathering the little Klentuckian with "Genelman to right cheat an' her left, the regal lady swept out In swing!" the boy cheated outrageously, the reception-rooshe kept the boy cheated all but his little partner, to by her side. Every man who ap- whom each time he turned with open proached bowed, and soon the lad was loyalty, and Hugh was openly sneer-- i bowing, too. Barbara almost cried ingnojy and genuinely angry. out her astonishment and pleasure "You shall have the last dance," whenjshe saw what a handsome, figure whispered Barbara, " "the Virginia he made in his new clothing, and all' reel." . her little friends were soon darting "I know that dance,'' said the boy. surreptitious glances at him, and And when that dance came and the Jniiny whispered questions and pleas- - dancers we.re drawjj. in two lines, the ingcomments we're passed around. boy, who was third from the endr Then 'General Willoughby bowed with, heard Harry's low voice "behind him noblevtiignify before Ir,s.- Dale, and, "He Is my cousin and. my guest, and 1 tbo two led the way. to the." dining" you will answer to- nieV , roojnTT J" The lad wheeled, saw Harry, with . .. CHAPTER N g watch-towers. vs3Siwe&Ui&x'" and Recommend Crown Gasoline Ami Other Standard Oil Products inm I ( war-danc- "School-teacher,- . the-India- fke first place, there's none better made by anybody, anywhere. , IF there were better, we know that the tanda$il would have ft With the umversally acknowledged responsibility, tfee unsurpassed equipment and cooperation of so great a public service institution as tike Standard Oil Company (Ky.) to back us up in any state-mewe make, and in the service we give, we know that we an, 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 by to "spoof" you into trading with us by mere assertions and technical terms. We "deliver the goods" because we?ve got the goods to deliver. fca nt i K 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 nd pocketbook. Deal with us and play safe. t Crown Gasoline and Polarine Dealers in Columbia and Vicinity Co. Columbia. Ky: Buchanan-Lyo- n Columbia Auto Co. Mvers & Fulks W..E. Noe.: Cane Vallev Ky: J. M. Callison. m -- - - Hugh, left his place, and went to TaHe It Seriously them. He spoke to Harry, but he in lo'oked at (Hugh with a sword-flaseacjj black eye: Don't ignore the great calamity "I don't want nobody to take up for me." cloud tBat is hovering over Again he wheeled and was In bis menace, place, but Barbara saw and look"ad Europe. It is a serious troubled; and so did Colonel Dale. He and only a miracle can prevent went over to the two boys and put the impending crash. his arm around Hugh's shoulder.', "Tut, tut, my boys," he said, with When a great structure is pleasant firmness, and led Hugh away, and when General Willoughby would about to collapse people do not have .followed, the colonel nodded him command it to stand by word of back with a smile, and Hugh was seen no more that night. The "guests I mouth. They bolster it up with left with gayety, smiles and laughte, the best means at hand until and eyery onegave the stranger a permanant repairs can be made. kindly goodby. Again Harry went Europe is in J&e position of with him to bis room and the lad I ,jlnder the, crossed swords, Stopped crumbling building. It is j? 'era?, I want to the . "You fight with about to collapse for lack of .lnmnlfnw to visfi them." h -4 j The great need of the old world is temporary relief. Without it the governments and people can not reach the point of permanent improvement. The international bankers of the world have laid down the terms upon which they will furnish the finances necessary for this relief for readjustment and and without France nothing can be attained. The French are holding a two edged sword over the tiny cord that binds the future peace of the world. n honor, or - Will they lower will greed, vindictiveness and Stubbornes3 prevail? Lancaster Record. it-i- reconstruction. The governments with one exception,have indicated their willingness to accept these terms. France alone remains obdurate insanely blind and. stubborn ' Iceland ia having a hard time; but;Sust wait until she tries, to pass a soldier bonus. . . tariff i threatens several bolts and has Fordney-McCumber -- CONTINUED ON PAGE adequate supports "X - revealed many units. . . ; -- - "& twwillSr v Ml i ADAIR' COUNTY'NEWS 3 'Strikes and the Pilillc. It is not because the American people "have a consuming love or great sympathy for the coal barons' and railroad magnates that they have shown so little public sympathy for the striking railroad men and miners. It is not because o'f an unsympathetic attitude toward labor that the pub-li- e has refused "to sanction the big walkout that has threatened to seriously disruob our national life. But the country is weary of the incessant succession of strikes and threats to strike. It is tired of "the public be damned" attitude that has provoked The Newspaper Sob Story. strikes. Such utter disregard for the geneaal welfare of milWith one fixed juror the case lions of people who have been for the defense is as good as won-H- e struggling for three years to get can hang the jury until back on the foundation of finandoomsday and there is no requitcial and business solidarity has al. Not only that, if he happens so annoyed the general public to be a clever man with a gift of that their patience has been ex- persuasion, he can often bring hausted and their sympathy has some of tbe other jurors around turned to censure. to his side. While a hung jury Ninety per cent of the Amer- does not mean acquittal, by sucican people can be termed of the cessively hanging a number of "working class'' and their sym- juries it is possible to discourage pathies would naturally be with the persecution, who, to save the labor in an issue in which it is taxpayers further expense, will arrayed against capital. In view dismiss the case. In this lies of this fact it should be appar- the secret of so many jury disaent to labor leaders that their greements where the general failure to win public sympathy public has fully made up its mind and support is indicative of a fa- as to the euilt of the accsued. I- tal weakness in their cause. the prosecution refuses to dir One of the most striking things miss the case entirely it in American industrial history is compromise upon a light that no strike haa yet succeeded sentence after disagreement of a unless the strikers were support- jury. ed by popular approval and asAnother favorite and probably sured of public sympathy. unconscious ally of these crooked The country has been driven lawyers is the press, especially to extreme impatience with the that portion of it that Dlays up railroad and mining industries news from a sensational angle. because for a period of time al These attorneys make it a point together too long, they have to curry the favor of newspaper held the menace of starvation men and women. Women writand freezing before a helpless ers, who write the human-interepuplic. The disorder which is stuff, as it is called, and who provoked by such industrial dis- are, nicknamed "sob sisters" by turbances always costs 'the pub- the profession, assist them greatlic great Bums. The increased ly in creating public sentiment in price of coal as the favor of the accused. public an incalcuable result of There is seldom a criminal so recent strikes has cost the hardened but wno has some huamount. It has raised the price man qualities and the "sob sis-eof sugar and other commodities in discovering these good which are essential to human traits harp upon them until the existence. These are a few of public is convinced that the dethe many- reasons why the pub- fendant is a poor victim of cirlic withholds that sympathy nec- cumstances who is being .cruelly essary to the waging of a suc- persecuted by society. Popular cessful strike. The public does sympathy is always with the unnot feel that it should be sub- derdog and. often a public prosejected to the inconvenience it cutor through the dissemination has been called upon to suffer of propaganda of this sort in the periodically and acutely because newspaper finds himself at the of differences between work- beginning of a trial confronted men and employees. by a hostile atmosphere that renTEe public wishes to see the ders his task even more difficult. employees protected and paid Dearborn independent. adequate wages but demands Found In Banana Stalk. made by labor in the past four years have been such, at times, A snake as to leave the impression on the Lexington, Ky., public mind that they are un- found in a stalk of South Amerreasonable. This has led the ican bananas ten days ago at public to believe that one side is Jackson by E. P.- Scheiber, of a as likely to be unreasonable and Lexington fruit company, was r, arbitrary as the otter. In the identified by Dr. W. D." head of the department ordinary competitive industries the two sides may be left to fight of Zoology at the University of it out if they fail to adjust their Kentucky, as a South American differences. But in public util-- , .boa constrictor. When first found the reptife ities such must not be permitted. The very life of the nation, the measured three feet two inches prosperity of her people, their in length, but since that time comfort and safety depend upon has grown three inches. Memthe operation of the coal mines bers of this family, which is non and railroads and they cannot be poisonous, but very vicious, grow .abandoned while two sides squab- to enormous proportions. When the snake firit p. M ached ble, over their differences. to the btnnana3, probably The public is booming more ir?lf about two months y. in was unwillinc to be the. chief suffer-t- r quite Willi in thuiun oKDr. j? eyery tuae thtM is a differ Fsvkboofcr. com-padi- es will-oftest rs - ence between employers and employees. This doe3 not contemplate that there will be any injustice to labor. Labor should so conduct itself that as in days not far remote, so that the public would recognize and refuse to sanction those practices whiclf indicated unfairness on the part of employing corporations Let good wages be paid for efficient work but let the work go on. This is the demand of the strike stricken, strike sore American public and is directed as much to the railroad heads and coal as against the strikers. Anderson News. '., d Woodson Lewis & Son GREENSBURG, KENTUCKY. Means of Transportation are a Necessity To him who gets his work done with the . Strictest Economy, both as to Time and ey, is the Victory PROFIT. We Now Mon- offer CHEVROLET 490 $525 f. o. b. Flint 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. For Economical Transportation T. Truck, $1,125, f. o. b. Flint Samson Truck, $595, f. o. b. Jones- ville, Wis. Special Bargain-N- ew Acme Binder, $125. Machines and Reapers. Mowing , We have Just Received a Large Assortment in a wide range of Colors and ' Shades 28 to 35c per yard. L-HDIS' STRKW 7VmTTING 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. SHOES KND OXFORDS OXFORDS 7ENS Mens Oxfords in a We have a New and Large Stock of Voile, Crepe, Wide Range of Prices. GOODS DRY and Canton Crepe and Tissue Organdies, Ratine, Georgette hams, Crepe De Chine, Taffeta and Messaline Silks. Ladies Corticelli Silk Hose. Gossard Corsets and Brassieres Ging- WOODSON LEWIS & SON GREENSBURG, KENTUCKY, J 1 I WFW IPI9U . Colun biaj )K:)K)K Barber Shop i3i MORANI Sc 3LOTVJE as ASanltary Shop, when both SatisfactIonahd Gratification are Guaranteed. Give us a Trial and be Convinced. ' SI I t i I III wm III Im II Hi w ' " M ' III it III la Funk-house- hi x. "- ; something that carowners have found out about saving tire money - Ii you use a good tub eyou'H get better and longer service from your casings; 'That's just one reason why so many motorists around here stick to Hartford Tubes. They make better riding-be- tter tire mileage. Hartford Tubes uphold a, 25 year reputation. v ?K?Kj7kisi5Kic WBMMMMMMMMMmmmmmm HERE'S f DEHLER BROTHERS 116 Egst Market Street Telephone-Mai- CO., 2167 LOUISMILLE, KY. Roofing. Fencing, Hard-- HARTFORD TIKEandTUBE C. G. GOODE Casey Creek Prkes on Hartford Passniger Car TkS4mdTito.&cite May 8tk, are no subject to war-tahaving bean included. the war-ta-x v - ware, oontraccors ' ' Supplies,. Asphalt, Vi '- ? . - : ' JShiholes. yvf - Advertise in The News if y ju wi-iTt- o 5ell or buy. Evidence of the return of con this "No more war'campaign ditiors approximates normal is which the women have started found in the factthat.'a nickel if they will prove their aiafcerilY rimy be trusted to travel alone by trantfoemwg the rolling pin 'without 'the chaperonaire' of a. into a iottmotebt of p . -jjj. We are heartily in favor of -- -, : - y--r rt ,Vfe Tl- - I ,4 JWif 1 i4 ft 3p . -- - -- iLi. THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS fMfif GoQivty NevJs Gtadyviile. Published On Tuesdays t. Golam6ia., Kentucky. V E. MURRELL, RS. DAISY HAMLETT. .Mr. June Stapp, of Mbntpe-lie- r, is here, preparing the saw ot Dudley Bros. K for better busin-iN Squeeze S3 imJTM MHHHiiHHiiiiilii m m L &$!$&&SI&!&&!$illI 1ft Editor ess.-" - ' Mgr We are needing rain very bad- Itt . Y OU canintaste the Si Orange if - .satisfies. orange Squeeze it's the true rtornature drink that Sold only in bottles, it fountains, and all soft drink dispensers. A Line Of Winners THE Samuel Taylor, of Montpelier, was in our midst last Wednesday, while en route for Red Lick. Entered atthe Columba The moonlight party at Mr. null matter. and Mrs. W. L. Grady's, last TUESDAY AUG. 22 1922. Tuesday night, .was largely attended. r BUBSCEIPTIONBPE1CE: Dr. S. Simmons and family, of tLB Kentucky Greensburg, were the guests $2.00 Out ide of Kentucky of Mrs. L. J. Willis last Sunday. All Subscriptions are due and iPayable In Ad nea. Messrs. Vauzhan &Burris, of Greensburg, were through this DEMOCRATIC TICKET. section the first of week, looking after cattle. .i- of Appeals, Tor Judge of Court Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Baker enThird District. tertained quite a number of our D. A. McCA!N DLESS, society people one night last (.of Munfordville. week. Refreshments were servPost-offlc- A Democratic Newspaper devoted to! the In tereSt of the city cUColombialand the People t Adair and adjoininglCounties. e i m m m m IT NATIONAL FRUIT FLAVOR COMPANY New Orleans, U.S.A. 22 Billikin Shoe Of Coca Cola Bottling Works Campbellsville, Ky. bia, were called to the bedside of Mr. A. J. Gdwen one day last week. Uncle .Jack, as he is better known in this section, is in The a very critical condition with a complication of troubles. It is A. & oivoe feared if lie does not get relief in a very few days, his time is limited. For Congress, ed on the occasion. vMr. and James Mann, of Glas Eighth District. We are glad to report that Mr. gow, were visiting the family of RALPH GILBERT, Willie Spillman, who has been Mr. Will Walker, in our city, the of Shelby ville. confined to his room for several first of the week. Miss Ruth Hill is spending Though the result of the Ap- - weeks, with 'typhoid fevetf-i- s .ztf Ladies Comfort thought to be improving at this this week, at Greensburg, with pellatte primary has not been her friends. announced, it is generally time. We have had several cases of conceded that Judge D. A. Our market has been well supTHE this community for plied with peaches and waterof Munfordville," has" measles-iBmifcen been nominated by a small major- the past month. They have melons for the past month or so. SHOE, ity over Mr. H. L. James, of all been of a mild form and have Strong Hill spent a day or so Elizabethtown. With the excep- not given anyone serious trouble. out in the Toria community last jflifc S tion of two or three counties in Miss Gertrude Keltner, of week looking after .some of his 5HOC Misses Pleasure KfSS the district, the vote was very Campbellsville, and Miss Belle outstanding affairs. On his reKiddie's Delight light.' Now that Judge McCand: Collins, of Greensburg, spent turn, aB usual he brings in a less has been nominated he has a several days of last week, visit- horse, cow or something else. On job on his hands to defeat ing their friends and relatives in this trip he brought in a fine orFoot-Eas- e Phelps, the Republican this community? gan. Yon may always depend Phelps is a splendid nominee. Our school under the manage- on Mr. Hill being on the inside lawyer, a gentleman of charac- ment of our efficient teachers of all his business affairs. ter, and the district has gone Re Misses Huddleston and Shearer Mr. Ulys Rodgers and Mr. Ospublican as often as Democratic. is progressing nicely. We have car Parnell have nearly completTherefore, we advise Judge' not heard a discord from any- ed their new tobaoco barns. to get busy and keep one, in regard to their mode of They both have very large crops busy till after the November vote teaching. of tobacco and their old barns has been polled. It is the intenL. B. Cain received several were not sufficient to hold tbeir tion of Mr. Phelps, as we under- head of veal calves, with other crops. Their crops were transstand, to make a thorough can- cattle, here, a few days ago, pre planted early and the tobacco vass of the district; that he is in paratory for the Louisville mar was made before the drouth hit the fight to win, therefore it be- ket. Prices paid for same was it. hooves Judge McCandless and W. L. Grady informed us that five and six cents per lb. his friends to move over the 23 Prof. Glasgow, wife and son, hiSi fine horse would not be able counties and to move rapidly. of Cattlettsburg, in company to exhibit at the Fairs, this fall, with Mr. and Mrs. Ebb Salmon, on account of injuries received The Scottish Rite Masons, of of Milltown community, were while being trained for the exLouisville have purchased a lot Mr. Grady further calliDg on Mr. and Mrs. W. L. hibitions. Southwest corner of Fourth and said when his horse left his barn Wilmore, one day last week. Breckinridge, and will build a again he would certainly be with Rev. J. W. Rayburn has just new Temple. They paid $50,000 him and see that he was given ior the lot and the Temple is to closed a great revival at his old the proper care. cost $500,000. There are perhaps home church, near Pierce. As Our farmers are putting in this everyvsfardofthejnewsthaS e rCis-aHtrumore Masons in Louisville, from we get it, it waB a wonderful week cutting tobacco. Owing to around about Firestone Tnflpage TJ2C souli; saved and the Blue Lodge to the Shrine, meeting, many ords and the phenomenal safcs that have the drouth we are going through the church greatly revived. resulted. than any city in the Union of it's with our crops are drying up Chances are you really haven't beard the Miss Maude Wilmore enter fast. population. It is the in this city early crop of tobacco The full story of the wonderful success of FireMiss Ruth Hill, one night has not been seriouly hurt, but stone Cords. We'd like you to call and get where the million dollar home for tained the actual facts. That is one sure way to last week, in honor of her 16th the late tobacco is damaging fast make your next tire purchase a logical busithe widows and orphans of anniversary. R e freshments and if it does not rain in the next ness buy. Well explain the blending and -Masons is to be built and were served. tempering of rubber doable few days our crops of later tospecial Firestone cure and the where men are joining the organprocesses. Burtrice Sparks, on last bacco and corn will be cut one win The msosoal mileage being ization monthly f principles while in a game of base ball half short at least. stir yonr ambition to reduce the operating casts of year own car. of the institution, not for world- at Breeding, accidentally got hit A call cxi'its entails no obKgatkxi. Get the records ly gain nor through curiosity. in one of his eyes by a ball that divide the distances these Cords are covering by More Power, More Miles Firestone prices. Then you'd be. convinced that Most MDes per Dollar means what it says. Use When a man becomes a Mason, knocked him senseless for some Drop in Any Time That Good Gulf Gasoline., if he is a real man he becomes in time. The wound has given FABRIC ' CORD S11AS him a great deal ot pain and it Most Mites S9 30x3K Regular S!e OWfieM Joe Hart, 36x3 a sense a better man, one who Slxe UM 2 mjoU oidfiew "var . . jw 5HOS is feared that he will loose his Gulf Refining Co. 8S5 3fcBJf Dollar 3W0 363 loves his family and who has due 5 4&S3 3fcx3J, S5 eye. HO TXX regard for his brethren of the Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Flowers The Pinnacle Hotel is the name of here. mystic tie. spent last Saturday night and a new house of entertainment run It is on Water Street and is being Sunday at Toria, visiting the by Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Eubank. ' It seems that-thcoal strike is family of Mr. Geo. W. Cole. i about settled, but in the rail disA dispatch from Wichita, Kan., to Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Moore Mrs. Cordie Myers, stated that "her is but little turbance, their spent- several days last week, brother, Charley Eobertson, died- - Frii change. Both sides make proponear Burkesville, visiting their day morning at 5 o'clock. sitions, but there were no takers i relatives and friends. up to Thursday morning. As we write,-- Wednesdayj cornels Mr. W. L. Fletcher has been needing raln.but is not suffering, It H ywfalmost knocked out of commis- has a dark, bealthy color. In Jhe nutabecJipof Offices in sion Automobiles hava become pop- - A "typhus epidemic, in . New It" is Tiow-- paactically settled for the past week, from a Pennsylvania Connecticut, is laid to lit- the United-StatesMr. Albin Murray has completed a thatthe tariff law will notbejular in Turkey. Now you'll Haved iall from a wagon. cswesidBDce in'the notth end of the enacted' before the November hear of, some reaLafrqeite3 Mjver tie neck clams floating in a pol- Dr. H. B. Simpson," of Breed- - towm 1;ucky jaii.econd, with 2,568. .New ' It will make some family a de, election! luted river. V u there.- ing, and Dr. Flowers, of" Colum- - sirable home. . is third with 2,289- 1 is The 20th Century 'ii 4 m m m Rilliken, ml m Vis, m m .. m of-ficia- lly Mc-Candle- ss, m m n w m m m m m Lil-bii- rn Pathfinders of Dohoney & Dohoney Mc-Candl- mmmwmmmmmmw. HiiHiiiiiHi ' mmmmmo etlfour Sh, of Extra Mileage de-ceas- ed grrn-dippi- og air-b- ag 6r-th- roadc-evcrywhe- re e . per ..... ........ 99-.. 1QJ6S e - firc$tonc OVlrJUftifirjDJM Sold by rxmw - , -- Jotk -- &xfi& f?T -- jpti" & J . -- " ?' 5L -- - 'if ''ilia ' 9 i- If.: inr' ,m$ HE adahscounty kews UNDSET-WILS- ON TRAINING SCHOOL e 4 'V, COLUMBIA, KY.. Gives work in Grades beyond the Fourth. Gymnasium under Good Equipment New Thirty Thousand Dollar Student Competent Faculty. Close Supervision. construction. Special Courses in Piano, Body of Two Hundred and Twenty-fiv- e. Voice kndJExpression. Rates, Eighteen Dollars a month. Fall Term Opens Sept. 5, 1922. For Information Address, 444ft& ar An A Gfade Hfgh School. fr You'll find true orange flavor in bottle are big.t BACK of everyjuicy oranges. we are otjowing this week, new lines of Breakfast Suits and Porch Aprons, made up in the Latest Styles of Ginghams and Percales. Priced from 75c to 1.50 each. R. V. Bennett, Prin. 0ratt9e Squeeze Sold only in bottles, at fountains and all soft drink dispensers. NATIONAL BRUIT FLAVOR CO. MW EAGLE"MIKAD(r Sb jMHnt. PencOo.174 N$wOrIeaa, U.S.A. 23 For Sale at your Dernier f Made fire rade THERED BAND ASK FOR THE YELLOW PENCIL WITH EAGLE MIKADO i. Coca Cola Bottling Works Campbellsville, Ky. 4 4 i J v I f I ) 1 ) last week and will be with her home people and friends until after the fair Mr. J. H. Bitchey and his daughter, Miss Aliens, Burkesyille, will be Mrs, W. T. Dohoney accompanied her son Herbert, to Louisville last here several days of the fair. K--. Mr. W. E. Harris and Miss Allene week. She went on special business. Nell arrived from Indianapolis the Misses Sallie, Martha and Julia GilDENTIST mer, of Missouri, arrived Monday latter part of the week will visit relatives Jamestown, - Kentucky. night, and several weeks. They and Mr. and Mrs. Jo Bosenfield, of Miss and their daughter, are friends here daughters of the late Alfred Gilmer, Cary, who makes her home in St. Louis, arrived last Tuesday afternoon, C. N. Hobson Miss Sallie being the only one grown Hobson J. P. when they removed from Columbia. and will remain until after the fair. Everybody will be glad to meet them & Miss Clarice Mackey, of Burkesvllle, Mr. T. A, Baker and his son, Wil is spending fair week with Mrs Jun-attorneys at Law lard, who spent .two weeks with Mr ius Hancock. f Kremlrfbrt, Ky. Baker's fattier, Judge H. C. Baker, Mr. Leonard Hardesty, brothers and sisters, left for their of Mrs Fetna Eubank, Mr Lawrence Jpedalty: Practice Jn Court Of Appeals home, Cleburne Texas last Friday Crandeil and Miss Lillie Judd-arriv- ed morning. last Tuesday night. The latter un'" Mr Tobe Sprinkle, of Carson City, derwent an operacfon for nose trouble lX while in Louisville. week. .Veterinary Surgeon and dentist s of v Tenn., visited friends here last ., Mr. C. S Harris, known to everyMr, and Mrs. Dallas Goff returned 8pecial attention g iven Disease from Cumberland county last Wednes- body in Adair county, arrived last; j. Domestic Animals day. They will .not return until after Tuesday afternoon. He was in the Office at Rejeace, 1 mile of i own. oi Mountains of Virginia, transacting the fair. sestown road. business, and the strike situation Miss Nina Hickman will teach in Phone 114 G Memphis, Tenn., this school year. caused him to leave earlier than he Columbia, Kv Her .school will not commence until expected. He will be here until afabout the 12th of September. She is ter the fair, and in the meantime he will be pleased to meet as many a very superior instructor. Adair people the time HENRY DEPP Miss Lizzie Harris, West Point, allow. county in fine ashealth, andwill Is He is Miss , ai rived last Thursday, stopping meeting his friends with a smile and at the home of Mr. Fred Meyers. DENTIST She will remain until after the fair. a warm hand shake. 1 EAGLE PENCIL COMPANY, NEW YORK Russell & Co. S. LESTER Q"6"6"frQ"9'4"9Q"Q6 Mid-dlesbor- o, 94fr&fr4"0& FOR REAL Hobson ft Hobson ECONOMY In the Kitchen son-in-la- L. H. Jonps $ USE Cf LUMET The Economy W. BAKING POWDER A Big Time and Money Saver ! Gas Given pop Painless Extraction J of Teeth. COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY. W. A. Coffey ATTORNEY-AT-1AW Office Second Floor, Court House, West Side .Adjoining'Court Room. COLUMBIA. KY. Bes. Phore 13-- B. Mssses Maude, Mattye and Jim She hopes to meet all her young Conover, who have been in West Virfriends while here. Mr. Geo. B. Holt, Postmaster at ginia, for the past vear, drove through Campbellsville, was seen on our square in the car with Mr. and Mrs. 'Frank Frazier and will be at home for a few last Thursday. week's visit. Mr, Lon Sims, who is known as an Mr. and Mrs. Frank Frazier and son extra fast brick layer, and who some years ago resided in Columbia, came Tom, of Wheeling, W. Va., are visitin last week and met a number of his ing at the home of Mr. Bobt. Conover father of Mrs. Frazier. friends Miss Jeannetre Pryor, of Wheeling, Mrs. Ed. McKee, of St. Louis, 'is W. Va , is visiting at the home of Mr. Visiting her sister, Mrs. W. A. Coffey. Bobt. Conover. Mr. T. O. Holder and Eobert E. Miss Stella Conover, who teaches in Lloyd, editors of the Russell County News, published at Jamestown, were Wheeling High School, Wheeling, W. firsf; of Sepin Columbia on special business last Va., is at home until the mm er masc bva tnun When you bake with U COUTXMTSIlB. Calumet you know there will be no loss or failures. That's why it is- - than some other brands selling for less. far less expensive Don't he led into taking Quantity or Quality Calumet proved best by test in millions of Bake-Da- y contests. Largest selling brand in the world. Contains only such ingredients as have been approved by IL S. Pure Food Authorities. BEST BY TEST Thursday, Business Phone 13-- A tember. Dr. J. N. Murreli -- DENTIST- turned home and is now with ber with his friends, a few days ago. Messrs. J. H. Pickett, Leslie Graves mother, Mrs. A. G Willis, Joppa. C. Borders, all of CampbellsMrs. M. L. Grissom spent last week and B with her sister, Mrs. B. M. Feese, j Somerset. Mr. J. M. McQueary, of Ella, this county, returned from Kokomo, Ind , last Thursday. He was accompanied home by Mrs. Lizsie Harris and two children. Mrs O. P. Miller, Evansville, Ind., arrived Thursday and will be with relatives and friends until after the Mr. W. H. Wilson, came over from Mrs. Annie Powell, who has been in Campbellsville and spent a few hours Lincoln county for some weeks, has re. The World's Greatest Baking Powder Ohio, was days ago. OfEce,Front Rooms Jeffries BTdg. UP STAIRS. COLUMBIA, KY PERSONAL Mr. Lura Harrison, who teaches in Hardin county, was at home last Saturday. Mr. Byron Montgomery was at home, from his place of business, Saturday and Sunday. Mr. Owsley Jackman, of Creels-toora first cousin of Mrs. Fetna Eu. hank, was here several days of last week. Mr. Herman Kwltt, of Campbells n traveling salesville, a soliciting orders a man, was in town, day or two of last week. Many years ago he conducted a gent's furnishing store in dris town and occupied the rooms where the Adair County News is now located. Josh Butler, son of Mr. Ed Butler who' was quite sick last iveek, is re" ported betterj o, well-know- ville, were here a few days ago. Mrs. Powell Hayes and Miss Mary Williamsof Cave City, daughters of Mr. and- Mrs. Luther Williams, are visiting relatives in Columbia. Prof. A. P. Prather and Mrs Prather, jwho spent their vacation away from Columbia, returned last Monday night. They enjoyed their outing and are ndw ready to enter upon school duties. fair. Miss Eva Rhodus, of Taylor county, Mr. Herbert Shaw, Campbellsville, spent several days of last week with was here a day or two of last week. friends in Columbia. Mr. M. O. Allen, Burkesvllle, visitDr. H. W. Depp and his little ed here a day or two of last week. daughter, Margaret, have returned Mr. Charles Tresenriter, of Greens-burgfrom a visit to Glasgow. visiting relatives in Columbia. Mr. E. C. Rowland, of Louisville, Mr. W., E. Coleman and wife, of was here a few days ago. Lebanon, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Mr. Thos. Yates, Glasgow, made a B. H. Price. Mra. Coleman, before her marriage, was Miss Elizabeth business trip to Columbia a few days Clever. Her mother's maiden name since. was Miss Tona McBeath, and she was Mr. Sam Bottom, Campbellsville, who works in the pool interest was bonrand reared in Columbia. Mr. Herbert Dohoney was in the here the first of last week. is at the Jeffries Hotel a few Edna Bell, R,ed Lick, web shopping, a few-- days since. ' here, Mr. and Mrs C. Miss Zora YOUR MONEY HAS TREMENDUOUS; EARNING POWER A WHEN WORKING IN THE PROPER, CHANNELS If you have $100.00 or more, it WORK TO ITS UTMOST T. Stults are here from Louisville. Mr. Bobt. Hudson, Louisville; is here for the fair. Mr. Willard Browning and sister, Miss Frances, arrived from Louisville Saturday. Mr. Jas. Holladay, who has been in the Illinois University, home last week. ,retur,ned and would like SLAVE DAY t&-ma- ke o AND-NIGHTt- Misses Elizabeth Carson and Alice Louisville market last week. Hon. Lilburn Phelps, Republican Judge of the Court of Mrs. L. E. " Bradley is visiting her candidate for Appeal, was in this place a few days relatives in daughters and other ago. Louisville. confidential information regarding a high classy proposition with large profit possibilities. Strange. Miss Mary Murreli. daughter of Rev. In order to properly present the proposition tar and Mrs. J. L Murreli. who holds a you, it will be necessary for you to advise us. how clerical position at Washington, D C. is at home for seyeral weeks. ' much you might be willing to Put To Work, provide ing it can be proven to your entire satisfaction that Messrs Henry Ingram and Tilden a small amount might return exceptionally large Wilcoxson will be the gate keepers at profits. the Fair The Ring Master will be Please write in English. This may not appear Col L B. Hurt. agajn. Cut It out: Our guarantee is absolutely Free ', Columbia Lddge, No. 96, Free and v Hllderbrandt, of Louisville, are spend, ing ten days with Miss Frances return its Full Earning Value, write for--Fr- ee Mr. T. O. Patteson, who is employ- Accepted Masons, continues to grow. Mr. Horace Massie, Campbellsville, visited his parents, this place, a day ed in Louisville, arrived for a ten There are now, more than one hundred" day's visit last week. His wife and members. 'or two of last week.' baby preceded him about two weeks: White Oak the 4th Smh v Sin'ging-a- t - Miss Jennye McFarland came in, v J .?- ; -BUSINESS "1 ... " H ' Address, ENGINEER, -- ifeC from Indianapolis, the latter part of - Mr, Edwaid, M7 Lake, Columbus, day in August. 4. -- . ix fc ? a1 . A " , w ' Box 16, No. 523 W. 146Sfc " . 'J? , - - 4 7& "TSKS'i NEWiYORK CLTY,kY - IV -- Hji "T X .Wm -- - ..XD&IR COUNTYTNEWS c CONTINUED FKOM. PAGE 2 . ' - y. , Harry looked at him searchingly, ?tmt the boy's face gave hint of no saore purpose than when he first asked the same question. "All right," said Harry. The lad blew out his candle, but he "went to his window Instead of his. bed. . TThe moonlight was brilliant among ',Tthe trees and on the sleeplngflowers "9ind the slow run of the broad river, sand It was very still out there and i very lovely, but he had no wish to rbe out there. With wind and storm and sun, moon and stars, he had lived lace to face all his life, but here they "were not the same. Trees, flowers, touse, people had reared some wall "between him and them, and they boy's eyes. seemed now to be very-- far away. "Gosh," he said, "but. Hugh can Everybody had been kind to him all ride! I wonder if he could stay on but Hugh. Veiled hostility he had him bareback." never known before and he could not "I suppose so," Barbara said ; "Hugh Everybody had surely understand. can do anything." "been kind, and yet he turned to his Many questions the littlesgirl asked ?bel, and all night his brain was flashand- - some of ing, to and fro between the reel of made her shudder.the boy's answers 'vivid pictures etched on it in a day that several and the grim background that had "of "Papa said last night going to your our kinsfolk spoke of "hitherto Been his life beyond the hills. country Harry and in a party, From pioneer habit he awoke before Hugh are crazy to and with them. go 'dawn, and for a moment the softness Papa said people would be swarming "where he lay puzzled him, but he over the Cumberland mountains be-could smell the dawn and he started fore long." to spring up. He felt hot and stuffy, "I wish you'd come along." "though Harry had ffut up his windows, Barbara laughed. and he could not lie there wide awake. "I wouldn't like to lose my hair." He could not go out in the heavy dew "I'll watch out for that," said the 3n the gay clothes and fragile shoes boy with such confident gravity that 'lie had taken off, so he slid into his Barbara turned to look at hlra. wn buckskin clothes and moccasins you would," she mur"I and out the still open front door and mured.believe presently: And Indown the path toward the river. "What did the Indians call you?" stinctively he had picked up his rifle, "White Arrow." liullet-pouc- h An and powder-hor"White Arrow. That's lovely. Why?'! &our later he loped back on his own "I could outrun all the other boys." tracks. "Then you'll have to run tomorrow At the front door Harry hailed him when we go to the fair at Williamsamd Barbara came running out. burg." T forgot to get you another suit of "The fair?" clothes last night," he said, "and we Barbara explained. were scared this morning. We thought For an hour or more they had driven and there was no end to the fields of tobacco and grain. "Are we still on your land?' Barbara laughed. "Yes; we can't drive around the plantation and get I back for dinner. I think we'd better turn now."said the lad. "What's that?" Barbara waved her whip. "Why, all this the land the farm." . ----n. Ian" was i bewildered Cand .hfs He ran for the weapon "You can't do that again.'-- ' "I don't believe I can," .laughed Hugh. "Will you learn me some more?" . asked the boy eagerly. "I surely will." A' little later Barbara and her cousin were trotting smartly along a sandy road through the fields with the colonel and Hugh loping in front of them. Firefly was a black mettleHe had reared and some gelding. plunged when Hugh mounted, and was champing his bit even now-- he and leaping playfully at times, but the lad sat him with an unconcern of his capers that held the Kentucky -- ce-flushed. - j"wg""""ffgp"P"wwpw imNew Cord A Remarkable "TM- . cl 'j - v-- v. .v -- v.,.n Thejiew Qoodycar CrosiRib Tread Cord Tire at a Popular Price IF 3 g Here is a big, sturdy, new tire built to satisfy the lfe tfliyer on every point of mileage, quality and price. It is designed especially for the man who wants the essential advantages of cord tire performance at the lowest possible price. It is designed to offer the buyer a aualitv oroduct at a price even lower than he has formerly paid for a "long discount" tire. It has a different tread from the famous Goodyear All Weather Tread Cord a new tread with a e deep, clean-cu- t, pattern and its long-wearin- HV VEft m. -- 3 11 1 1 1M il Likemeasuring nearly 5 inches. the Tread All-Weath- uich tire, for example, er Cord, its foundation is genuine e long-stap- le All-Weath- high-grad- cotton cog-lik- selling price is substantially less. M wBmm ffllrrr - This new tire is the Goodyear Cross Rib Tread Cord. Tread Cord it is liberlike the sizes, the ally oversize in all straight-sidAll-Weath- er e Cord, it embodies the efficient construction, a Good group-pl- y year patent-Like the Tread Cord, it is the product of an experienced company which has a world-wid- e reputation to safeguard. Look at the prices of the new Goodyear Cross-Ri- b Tread Cord, listed below. Compare these prices with net prices you are asked to pay for tires of unknown reputation and value. Why take a chance on such tires? you know it doesn't pay. V3 Like the er Tread All-Weath- er 'long-discoun- t" "Plan-ta-tion- ," Compare these prices with NET prices you are asked to pay for "long discount" tires 30x3 CUncher.... $12.50 "Oh 1" asTOJiWiUBMn W il.w"t 111 "It's called Red Oaks from those big trees back of the house." "Oh. I know oaks well all of 'em." She wheeled the ponies and with fresh zest they scampered for home. Everybody had gathered for the noonday dinner when they swung around the great trees and up to the back porch. Just as they were starting In the Kentucky boy gave a cry and darted down the path. A towering figure in coonskin cap and hunter's and garb was halted at the sun-dilooking toward them. "Now, I wonder who that is," said Colonel Dale. "Jupiter, but that boy can run!" They saw the tall stranger "stare wonderingly at the boy and throw back his head and laugh. Then the two came on together: The boy was stiirilushed but the hunter's face was al . 30x3tf StraightSIde 32x3 Straight Side $1350 $19.25 31x4 Straight Side $22.20 32x4Straight Side $24-5- 0 33x4 Straight Side $25.25 34x4 Straight Side $25.90 32x4 Straight Side $31.45 33x4K Straight Side $32.15 These prices include manufacturer's excise tax 34x4 33x5 35x5 Straight Side Straight Side Straight Side $32.95 $39.10 $41.05 Goodyear Cross-Ri- b Tread Cord Tires are also made in 6, 7 and 8 inch sizes for trucks r FOR SALE BY m grave. -- I Was Rude to You Last Night and Owe You an Apology' 1 "yon toad left us, and Barbara there neariy cried." Barbara blushed now did not deny. ., "Come to breakfast I" she cried. "Did you find anything to shoot?" -- "This is Dave," said the boy simply. "Dave Yandell," added the stranger, smiling and taking off his cap. "I've been at Williamsburg to register some lands and I thought I'd come and see how this young man is getting along.', Qplonel Dale went quickly to meet him with outstretched hand. "I'm mighty glad you did," he said heartily. "Ersklne has already told us about you. You are just in time We Carry a Complete Stock of the Famous Good Year Products. Let Us Serve You. The court-houssaddle-pockets, Buchanan-LyoColumbia, woods even while the fight was going on, and slipped back with the bloody scalp of his enemy, but ended with the timely coming of the Virginians, led by the lad's father, who got his at the very gate. The tense breathing of his listeners culminated now in one general deep death-wound n Co., Inc. Kentucky. f?b Harry asked. "Nothin but some squirrels," said the lad. .Then Hugh came in pale of face "iand looking rather ashamed. He went x straight to the Kentucfclan. to you last night and T was rude owe you an apolpgy." He thrust out his hand and awk- -' xrardly the boy rose and took It. "And you'll forgive me,' too, Bar- - I hara?" "Of course I will," she sajd happily, tilt (holding up one finger of warn-ln- g should he ever do it again. The vrest of the guests trooped in how, some were going out on some for aTsail. and some vislt-'in- g up the rlrer in a barge, and all were paired off. "Tm going to drive Cousin Ersklne over the place witb my ponies," "and " "'J'jn going back to bed," interrupt- ka Hugh, "or read a little Latin and "Greek, with Mr. Brockton." There ""was 'impudence as well as humor in 4his, for flie tutor had given up Hugh 3. In tlespalr long ago. ' Barbara shook her head. Touiare going with us," she said. t0 ride witu me,"" said - "Colonel Dale, "and give Firefly a little exercise. Nobody else can ride him." 1 The Kentucky boy turned a challenging eye, as did every young man. '.at the table, and Hugh felt very While every one was ready, Harry brought put two SloilEiaad two masks on the porch a -- horse-Vbac- k, said--Barbar- -- -- . .- -- i' S&SPgk get-v'tl- ng i little laler. " ""We fight - 'wall, "but we practice with these. J.Hugh, there, is the champion fencer," "and he'll show .you." VlHarry iielped the Kentucky boy to mask and they crossed foils Hugh '. giving Instructions all the time and nodding approval. , 4 i'Zou'U. learn you'll learn fast,' he .rBald. And over nls shoulder to Harry: ;i "Why, his wrist Is as strong as 4mlne now, and he's got an eye like' V.a i weasel." Witha twist he wrenched the foil xirom Ma antagonist's hand and clattered It on the steps. The Kentack; pointing to the crossed rapiers on the with those," he said, shoulders or tiie crowa ana amiast shouts of applause borne around the And the ladies, after he was presente green. He had seen the ed, still looked at him with much cusame Henry ride into Richmond two riosity and great interest. Truly, years on a lean horse: with pastrange visitors were, coming to Red pers later his exin his Oaks these days. pression grim, his tall figure stoopThat night the subject of Hugh and ing, a peculiar twinkle in Ids small Harry going back home with the two blue ;yes, his brown wig without powKentucklans wa broached to Colonel der, his coat In color, Dale, and to the wondering delight-o- his of leather, and his' the two boys both fathers seemed stockings of yarn. The speaker of to consider It favorably. Mr. Brock- the Burgesses was on a dais under ton was going to England for a visit, a red canopy supported by gilded rods, the summer was coming on, and both and the clerk sat beneath with a fathers thought it would be a great mace on the table before him, but benefit to their sons. Even Mrs. Dale, Henry cried for liberty or death, and on whom the hunter had made a most the shouts of treason failed then and agreeable impression, smiled and said there to save Virginia for the king. she would already be willing to trust The lad's brain whirled. What did her son with their new guest anyall this mean? AVho was this king and where. what had lie done? He had' known "I shall take good pare of him, hut the one from whom he had run madam," said Dave with a bow. away. When lie got Dave alone he Colonel Dale-- too, was' greatly taken would learn and learn and learn everything. with the stranger, and he asked many And then the young questions of the new land beyond the people '.came quietly in and sat down mountains. . There was dancing again quietly, and Colonel Dale, divining that night, and the hunter, towering what they wanted, got Dave started i a head above them all, looked on with on stories of the wild wilderness that smiling interest. He even took part was his home the first chapter in the Iliad of Kentucky the land of dark in a square dance with Miss Jane handling his great bulk with forests and cane thickets that sepaastonishing grace and lightness of rated - Catawbas; Creeks and Chero-kee- s on the south from Delawares, foot. Then the elder gentlemen went Wyandottes and Shawnees on the to their port Into the drawing-roonorth, who fought one another, and and pipes, and the boy Ersklne slipped after them and listened enthralled to all of whom 'the whites must fight. How the first fort was built, and the the talk of the coming war. first women stood on the banks of the Colonel Dale had heen in Hanover rs Kentucky river. He told of the perils before, wIen one Patrick Henry voiced the first Intimation pf and hardships of the first journeys Independence In 'Virginia; 'Henry, a thither fights with wild bea'sts and comcountry storekeeper bankrupt; wild men, chases, bats, escapes and massacres and farmer-Jbankrstorekeeper again, ; and bankrupt again; an idler, hunter, only the breathing of his listeners even a "bar- - could be heard,, save the sound of his fisher, and story-tellown voice. t And he came finally Jo keeper," as Mr. Jefferson once dubbed the story of the attack on the fort, him, because Henry had ,once helped father-in-lahis to keep tavern. That the raising of a small ha.nd above the cane, palm putward and, tb 8wlft Colonel Dale had neard far back Henry denounce the clergy, stigmatize dash of a slender K0W4 ptyX'Jb)j& e fort, and then, Hw. && the king as a tyrant who bad forfeitturn scarlet, he dJjT Wvjj. 'tyjlf and1 fyad. t ed all claim to obedience, IRQ Bad MiftMn nacK inta tta seen the rator caught; up oh the peach-blossom f knee-breech- for dinner." "That's mighty kind," said Dave. ml breath. Colonel Dale rose and turned to General Wllloughby. "And that's where he wants to take our boys." "Oh, it's much safer now," said the hunter. "We have had no trouble for some time, and there's no danger inside the fort." "I can imagine you keeping those boys inside the fort when there's so much going on outside. Still " Colonel Dale stopped and the two boys took heart again. Colonel Dale escorted the boy and Dave to their room. Mr. Yandell must go with them to the fair at Williamsburg next morning, and Mr. Yandell would go gladly. They would spend the night there tfnd go to the governors ball. The next day there, was a county fair, and perhaps Mr.A Henry would speak again. Then Mr. Yandell must come back with them to Red Oaks and pay them a- visit no, the colonel would accept no excuse whatever. v The boy plied Dave with questions about the. people in the wilderness and passed to, sleep. Dave lay awake a long time thinking that war was sure to come. They were Americans now, said Colonel Dale not Virginians, - a T USED Cardui for years strengthened me and, as 'twas ll and it did me more good than any medicine I ever used," writes Mrs. M.' C Ragsdale, of Fort Towson, Okla. "I used to suffer with womanly trouble that weakened me until I was a mere shadow, nervous, and could not sleep. I did not feel like m I could live. "It seemed that nothing m helped me till I heard of Cardui and began to use it It - A Me Up" recommended to do, it regulated and built me up till I was like another woman." If you are weak, run-doand feel that you need a tonic, take Cardui, the woman's tonicrthe tonic about which you have always heard, the tonic that helps weak women regain their strength. Cardui acts on the womanly system and helps relieve pain and discomfort due to female ailments. Try Cardui, today, for your trouble. wn IPl , a Lisn lm srZli- - Wil-Ioughb- y, m ml m Tiie Woman's Toidc aania'ftiaiinnBBBgaaBBHBataaissiaai Headline says" Oil Driller the" seco"ffff blossoming" with flowerllse faces and starred with dancings eyes. Dry. Charge. If he is held Booted and spurred, the gentlemen on rode behind, and after them rolled for drilling dry wells we are in the baggage wagons, drawn by mules CARDUI favor of it. ten-yea- hand-to-han- d upt Just as nearly a century later the same people were to say: "We are not Americans now we are Virginians." CHAPTER VI. swung , er w It was -- sMj spring morning In 1774. Two coaches with outriders and tpostllions led the way with their precious freight t Aider ladles in the first coach, a merry cavalcade that around the great oaks that Fordney has predicted that The American. Ljrion may be the tariff bill will pass the Sena powar now. But just wait un- ate by August 12, We presume til tbt flivvar drivers organize. he meant 1923. CONTINUED ON PAGE T o H .fi-- ". s M " -- Vtf - ADAIR C0UNTTINSK1 laaaya; : JMi'J-- , , CONTINUED FROM PAGE, 6' FTT V Mpldene moved daintily nlonp In fillk and lace,' clocked stockings. high-heele- d' shoes and Note these New Prices Passenger Car Tires went into effect Ifcoyal Cords included. These new prices should give confidence to dealers and that no lower basis of quality tire prices will prevail. car-owne- rs lowest 29, QN July ever1922, theon U. S. prices quoted on. U.SIires The cavalcade halted before a building with a leaden bust of Sir' Walter Raleigh over the main doorway, the yTirHv w - lit sJN. Bear in mind that these prices apply to the most complete line of quality tires in the world Remember, too as you read the following table that U. S. quality has been posi tively maintained " $aMjlfMs ''Jim ' SIZES 39.30 43.20 41.70 45.75 51.85 Federal Excite Tax on the above has been absorbed by the manufacturer 30x3 CL 30x3 " 31x4 " 30x3&SS. 32x34 " 31x4 " 32x4 " 33x4 " 34x4 " 32x4 " 33x4" 34x4 " 35x4" 36x4 " 33x5 " 35x5 " 37x5 " FABRIC Nobby Chain Usco I I $12.55 $11.40 $9.75 10.65 $14.65 . 15.60 13.00 18.65 23.00 2U5 14.65 Royal Cord 1 Plain $9.25 fn!w iTM jssssrltsssStssssW J lB5sBBftffsBBB(l EM sssss? YisisssW ViSsH ffmWnmm 22.95 26v45 20.45 24 .35 25.55 26.05 31.95 33.00 34.00 35.65 36.15 16.90 22.45 23.65 24.15 30.05 3L05 32.05 33.55 34.00 15.70 20.85 21.95 22.40 M 29.15 30.05 30.85 37.70 38 .55 39.50 40.70 41.55 46.95 J " llfBU IlsR sS sV ssff m SSSSSstsSsfFtilf7llHn BtfisssssfSssssssC V?H Cisl H tWmvwm - V V ssssssssTi5h9K sslsssssssV iH Hw MEW I Isssfl 4930 The dealer with, a full line of U. S. Tires at these new prices can serve you better than you nave ever been served before in the bis tory of the automobile. If there ever was any fan. ded advantage in shopping around for tires it disappeared onjoly 29.1922. 30x3 USCO HsssssBllfiflRl FABRIC HflsssHssslslslM llllsssB K Maidens Moved Daintily Along in Silk d Shoes and and Lace, Clocked Stockings. High-Heele- and Straight Side U.S.ira Oa. lira Copyright 30x3Vi Clincher KrM Royal CordT4 r IsssssssssssssEisB WlH H isssssssl United States Tires Un'rted.States v sssSJ BssSissssssJBsjHi AsssssM isssssssssssuVj I Rubber Company ' X I " rfLru;. VVWpHMMHBiVni.. ,7VCU. 1 rLKkkkfessWUkkkkLkkkkkkwwwwwkvUt.kww.wt.KVtuiuKk4 Where Yon Can Buy 1a. E. NOE, COLUMBIA. KY. U. S. Tires: old Raleigh tavern, In the Apollo room of which Mr. Jefferson had rapturously danced with his Belinda, and which was to become the Faneuil hall of Virginia. Both coaches were quickly surrounded by bowing gentlemen, young gallants. and frolicsome, students. Dave, tne young Kentuckian, and Harry would be put up at the tavern, and, for his own reasons. Hugh elected to stay with them. With an au revoir of white hands from the coaches, the rest went on to the house of relatives and friends. Inside the tavern Hugh was soon surrounded by fellow students and boon companions. He pressed Dave and the boy to drink withthem, but Dave laughingly declined and took the lad up to their room. Below they could hear Hugh's, merriment coing on, and vhen he came upstairs a while later his face was flushed,, he was in great spirits, and was full of enthusiasm over a horse race and cock-figthat he had arranged for With him came a the afternoon. youth of his own age with daredevil eyes and a suave manner, one Dane Grey, to whom Harry gave scant greeting. One patronizing look from ht HP" pleased that-humor passed at once. Hugh and his friend bad not for Hugh had seen the frown on his father's face, but Erskine saw Grey look long at Bar-baturn to question Hugh, and again he began to burn within. The wrestlers had now stepped forth to battle for a pair of silver buckles, and the boy in turn nudged .Dave, but,, unavaillngly. The wrestling was good and Dave watched It with, keen interest. One huge fellow was easily the winner, but when the silver buckles were in his hand, he boastfully challenged anybody in the crowd. Dave shouldered through the crowd and faced the t'tor. "I'll try you once," he said, and a shout of approval rose. The Dale party crowded' close and my lord's coach appeared on the outskirts and stopped. . "Backholts or asked the victor sneerlngly. "As you please," said Dave. The bully rushed. Dave caught him around the neck with his left arm,. his right swinging low, the bully was lifted from the ground, crushed against Dave's breast, the wind went out of him with a grunt, and Dave with a smile began swinging him to ana fro as tfcough he were putting a child to sleep. The spectators yelled their laughter and the bully roared like a- bull. Then Dave reached around with his left hand, caught the bully's left wrist, pulled loose his hold, and with a leftward twist of his own body tossed his antagonist "some several feet away. The bully turned once in the air and lighted resoundingly on his back. He got up dazed and sullen, but breaking Into a laugh, shook his head and held forth the buckles to Dave. "You won 'em," Dave said. "They're yours. I wasn't wrestling for them. You challenged. We'll shake hands." Then My Lord Dunmore sent for Dave and asked him where he was looked-- so the-huPa tJHaigapsVrtara woe Englana'ah'swerta the BostoaSSt BbsUuhL that. aetthH toTOR-fBfrar- .. KT ra bull-neck- ed party bad been the. closing of Boston, harbor. In be House of Burstsms, the news was met with a burst of; Indignation. The 1st of June was straightway set apart as a day fj" fasting, humiliation, and prayer that God would avert the calamity threatening the civil rights of America. In the middle of the afternoon my lord's-coac- h and six white horses swnngr fr5m his great yard and made for my lord sitting erect and haughty, his lips set with the resolution to crush the spirit of the rebellion. It must have been a! notable-scen- e, for Nicholas, Bland, Lee, Harrison, Pendleton, Henry and Jeffer son, and perhaps Washington, were-therAnd my lord was far froms popular. He had hitherto girded himself with all the trappings of etiquette, had a court herald prescribe rules for-ththe-capit- ol e. e catch-as-catcb-can- the capital. The Burgesses were to give a great ball In his honor that very night, and now he was come tov dissolve them. And dissolve them he did. They bowed gravely and with. no protest. Shaking with anger my lord stalked to his coach and six while they repaired to the Apollo room to prohibit the use of tea antL propose a general congress of the colonies. And that ball came to pass. Haughty hosts received their haughty-guewith the finest and gravesx courtesy, bent low over my lady's-hand- , danced with her daughters, andi wrung from my lord's reluctant lips-th- e one grudging word of comment: "Gentlemen !" And the ladles of his family bobbect' their heads sadly in confirmation, for-thst e guidance of Virginians in approaching his excellency, had entertained little and, unlike his predecessors, made no effort to establlshi cordial relations with the people or - good-nature- d from. "And do you know the Indian country on this side of the Cumberland?" asked his lordjshlp. "Very well." His lordship smiled thoughtfully. need of you." "I may-have barrier between them was so palpable that it could have-beetouched that night, it seemed, by the hand. The two backwoodsmen had beert dazzled by the brilliance of it all, for- steel-lik- e n His lordship flamed, but he controlled himself. "You are at least an open enemy," he said, and gave orders to move on. The horse race was now on, and Colonel Dale hnd given Hugh permission to ride Firefly, but when he saw the lad's condition he peremptorily refused. "And nobody else can ride him," he said, with much disappointment. "Let me try!" cried Erskine. Colonel Dale started to "You!" laugh, but he caught Dave's eye. "Surely," said Dave. The colonel jDave bowed: 'I am an American, my lord." The Wear Is &3 A In A Roof Not On It it wears Felt-making The service you get from asphalt rooting depends on the toughness and durability of the impregnated felt that gives it body and strength. A roof doesn't wear down; out. Flex-a-Ti- le the stranger toward the Kentucky boy and within the latter a fire of was instantly kindled. antagonism With a word after the two. went out, Harry snorted his explanation: "Tory!" In the early afternoon coach and jjorseuieu muveu uui iu uu uiu neiu. Hugh was missing from the Dale and" Willoughby party, General frowned when he noted his son's BiBi r25ir!ssssssll ssssssH hesitated. "Very well I will At once the three went to the horse, and the negro groom rolled his eyes when he learned what his purpose was. "Dis hoss'll kill dat boy," he mut- 7' e. Roofing, FELT is an art in itself an art that FIRST. more than 50 years of Richardson experience has reduced to a science. Shingle Roll Roofing you get the very In Flex-a-Ti- le slate-surfaroll roofing with an unusual best grade of added feature the appearance of individual Giant Shingles, molded on. Shingle Roll gives the beauty of an asphalt shingle roof at less than half its cost. Long life is built into ce Theni crowd of boys gathered to run one hundred and twelve yards for a hat worth twelve shillings, and Dave nudged his young friend. A moment later Harry cried to Barbara: "Look there!" There was their young Indian lining up with the runners, his face calm, but an eager ligh( in his eyes. At the word he started off almost leisurely, until the whole crowd was nearly ten yards ahead of him, and then a yell of astonishment rose from the crowd. The boy was skimming the ground on wings. Past 'one after another he flew, and laughing ami hardly out of breath he bounded over the finish, with the first of the rest laboring with bursting lungs ten yards behind. Hugh .and Dane Grey had appeared arm in arm and were moving through the crowd with great gayety and some boisterousness, and when the boy appeared with his" hat Grey shouted: "Good for the little savage!" Erskine wheeled furiously but Dave caught him by the arm and led him Harry on In jingling harness. chestnut sorrel and the young Kengray foltuckian on a lowed the second coach Hugh on Firefly champed the length of the Colonel Dale and Dave column. brought up the. rear. The road was of sand and there was little sound of hoof or wheel only the hum of voices, occasional sallies when a neighbor joined them, and laughter from the second coach as happy and care-jfre-e as the singing of birds from trees by the roadside. The capital had been moved from Jamestown to the spot .where Bacon high-steppin- FLEX-A-Ti- LE HOUSE Flex-a-Til- T O P Sj tered, but the horse had already submitted his haughty head to the lad's hand and was standing quietly. Even Colonel Dale showed amazement and concern when the boy insisted that the saddle be taken off, as he wanted to ride bareback, and again Dave overcame his scruples with a word of The boy had been full confidence. riding pony races bareback, he explained, among the Indians, as long as he had been able to sit a horse. The astonishment of the crowd when they saw Colongl Dale's favorite horse enter the course with a young Indian apparently on him bareback will have to be imagined, but when they recognized the rider as the lad who had won the race, the betting through psychological perversity was stronger tlmn ever on Firefly. Hugh even took an additional bet with his friend Grey, who was quite openly scornful. "You bel On the horse now," he said. "On both." said Hugh. It was a pretty and a close race between Firefly and a bay mare, and they came down the course neck and neck like two whirlwinds. so Indian-lik- e A and curdling that it startled every old frontiersman who heard It came suddenly from bne of the riders. Then Firefly stretched ahead Inch by inch, and another triumphant savage yell white-starred war-whoo- The Two Backwoodsmen Had Beerr, Dazzled by the Brilliance of It AIL the boy had stood with Barbara, whc?. had been allowed to look on for a. while. Again my lord had summoned Dave to him and asked many questions about the wilderness beyond the . Cumberland, and he even had the boy to come up and shake hands, andj asked him where he had learned to ride so well. TO BE CONTINUED WorKlng On The Strike i Shingle Roll Roofing contains a total of 10S square feet, which covers 100 square feet of roof and allows for a two-inc-h lap. Nails, cement and complete instructions accompany each roll. e Rome Tops are a pro-da- d of The Bichardton Company. Each roll of Fler-a-Ti- le Ftex-a'Td- FLEX-A-TIL- E tf 1 SHINGLE ROIL The double coating of crushed slate from our own e, Georgia, furnishes a rich quarries at coloring of natural green (or red if you prefer), adds to the looks of the roof and carries the approval of the roof Fire Underwriters Laboratories as a covering. Flex-a-Ti- le Shingle Roll Roofing can be laid right over old wood shingles by anyone who is handy with tools. It lies flat and stays flat. Telephone for further information. fire-resisti- ng . President Harding is said to believe he has started something-tha- t will result in the ending of the railroad strike and in bring- g p FJS?!C?s1535cS KlHiifi imBSIS vei. jn.fm tmt -- i 7, s ' THE - BUCHANAN-LYO- N CO. . Incorporated oustip r mrt, - Columbia, Ky. : -- -' ' Vwafagre jv " V $$& ' Ar?- - rJ. k. i - ' A ' ' - . r i v-- - jiresparaue wyijiu. ue 10 us jmw. waf filled !wjfe toachea .and -- fours. -- r had taken the oath against England and then called tnqw Williamsburg, The cavalcade wheeled Into Gloucester street, and Colonel Dale 'pointed out to Dave the old capitol at one end and William and Mary college at the other. Mr. Henry had thundered in fhe old capitol, the Burgesses had their council chamber there, and in the hall there would be a ball that night. Near the street was a great building which the colonel pointed out as the governor's palace, surrounded ' by pleasure grounds of full three hundretl acres and planted thick with llnden trees. ' My Lord Dunmore lived there. At this season the planters came with their families to, thecapital,"" and the .jstreetj "vVas jis brilliant ,as a fancy- Middle-Plantation, N - -- heralded victory as the black horse swept over the line a length ahead. Dane Grey swore quite fearfully, for it was a bet that he could 111 afford to lose. He was talking with Barbara n when the boy came back to the Dales, something he was saying made and the girl color resentfully, and the" lad heard her say sharply: "He is my cousin," and she turned away from the young gallant and gave the youthful winner a glad smile. Again Hugh and Dane Grey were missing when the party started back to the town they were gone to bet on "Bacon's Thunderbolts" in a cockfight That night they still were missing' when the party went to see the Virginia Comedians In a plaV by one l Mr. Congreve they were gaming that nhmt and next morning when the - Kentucky lad rose, he andr Dave through his wmuow saw me two Since Debs was loosed he hasc young roisterers approaching the porch of the hotel much disheveled started that loose again.4 DmC t staggering with drink. and man," said ?I don'tllke thata young IniluenceVon ing the war he urged thexboysi. "Dave, 4tand5be has bad not tofight. Now he .implores , the-peop- le -- ing the operators together. The d Interior Journal hopes that is wishes him well in whatever-hmay try to do in that direction. The public has been put to considerable annoyance and vexation already by the railroad, strike. The mine trouble has not; caused so much inconvenience. but the time will soon be here-wheal.of'us will feel the strikes-i- f it is not brought to an encL The President will find thafe will commend whatever-h- e does to end such a situation and if he can devise some means' of preventing a recurr of such things, he will bethe biggest man in the--' country in factas-welas in title. Interior Journal. so-ane ail-bu- Hugh.:'. -- - That morning news . ; ,eame- - from "Trew them 'to fight-capita- l. Y"--' -- V. v 4 ""mnr - i -- .3v -- f Sm4 U Jt.w j j cwy ' 'af fW'.5 w r,- ," -l "ADAIR COUNTYrNEWS? v,, - 1 A COLUMBIA FAIR COMMISSIONER'S SALE. August 22, 23, 24, and 25. w W'i taining 231 acres more or 4 ss and be- with approved surety or securities, ing the same land conveyed to W. J. must execute Bond, bearing legal'in-tereJV Oliver etc by deed from J. H. d from the day of sale until paid, A.DAIB CIRCUIT COURT and wife of date June 1907N, and and having the .force and effect of a ,' OF KENTUOK.Y. V duly recorded in deed book 24 at page Judgment Bidders will be prepared 1 Ray Powell etc by 2as. 440 in the County Court Clerk's Office to comply promptly with these terms Choir Guardian C T. Powell Pltff in Adair County, Ky. For thepur-chas- e W. A. Coffey? Master Commissioner VS .. ' 3?. ti Hurst, etc , Deft J price, the purchaser, with apA C. C. f By vlrture of a Judgment and Order proved surety or securities, must ex I COMMISSIONER'S SALp. sat Sale of Adair Circuit Court, ren- - ecute Bond, bearing legal interest' -tlared at the July Term, thereof, 1922, from the day of sale until paid, and , ia the above cause. I shall proceed to having the .force and effect of a Judg- ADAIR CIRCUIT COUTR OF KENTUCKY. door ment Bidders will be prepared to jer for sale at the Court-hous- e Preston Huddleston, Pltff ) to. Columbia, Ky., to the highest bid- - comply promptly with these terms. ) tfcc, at Public Auction, on Monday the W. A. Coffey, Master Commissioner. C. C. McKluuey, Deft C. C. -A. By virture of a Judgment and Orlife day of Sept., 1922, at One o'clock ,p. m,, or thereabout (being County der of Sale ff Adair Circuit Court, COMMISSIONER' SALE. Couct,) upon a credit of Six months, rendered at the July Term, thereof, 1922, in the above cause, for the sum following described property, to- t&e in of $700 00 with the ' interest at the 'wfit: The following lands located ADAIR CIRCUIT COURT -- Adair County, Kentucky, bounded OF KENTUCKY. rate of 6 per cent, per annum from described as follows the 11th day of March,. 1921, until N. M Tutt, Pltff I" x. VS Beginning at a black paid, and 860 95 costs herein, I shall First tract, poles to B. H. Kimble and Marca- J proceed to offer for sale at the Court- j $ and sassafras S 84J W 123 retKimble, Deft " N 25 E 52 poles to a - By vircure of a Judmentand Order house door in Columbia, Ky , to the a. beech, thence ..... . "tg r. ..,. ya and sugar tree, thence N 14 E 44 of Sale of Adair Circuit Court, ren- v.i..L.nn. uiuuoi, u ruuiiu .uutlUU, ou &v iJiguesK ijpdes to a white oak and Spanish oak: dered at the July Term, thereof, 1922, Mondav, the 4th day of Sept., 1922, at SEwnce N 17 E 16 poles to a beech and in the above cause., for the sum of One o'clock p m., or thereabout (be-76 E $415 37 d&3gwood on a hillside, thence and$4l5.37wjth the .interest ing County Court,)" upon a creditof ZSl poles to iiwo beech trees corner to at the rate of 6, per cent." per annum Six mouths the following described 2". VL Hundley, theuce with said from the 20 day of August 1920, until property, A certain tract of 4 Slcndley's line N 65 E 75 poles to a .paid, subject to a credit of $2.33 paid land ling in Adair County Kencaaple and dogwcod corner iff aid .September 1st, 1920, and 859 20 costs tucky, on the waters of Dry Fork of "Slundley, thence wlthobRyce's herein.'sl shall proceed to offer for Russell's Creek, containing 50 acres c . . '?.', more or less, said land is bounded on 3Iae S 26 E 47 poles to ayv?ite oak, sale airr,ne uourt nouse aoor in sugar tree, corner to said Royce in Ky , to the highest bidder, at the east by the lands of Elmon Aaron, 37 W 38 Joseph McKlnney's lineS Public Auction, on Monday, the 4th on the south by the lands of J. C. poles to a sugar tree another vliue of day of Sept , 1922, at One o'clock, p Bradshawand Joe Miller, on the west beginning, m., or thereabout ' (being County by the lands of Uriah Antle, deceased, stnie S 18 W 73 containing 100 acres more or less,.' Court,) upon a credit of six montn?, andon the north by the lands of Myrtle Huddleston. Or sufficient thereof Second tract: Beginning at-- beech the following described property, in Adair to produce the sums of money so orand dogwood or a. hill side andcorner s A certain Town of dered to be made For the purchase Khe lands ol J, M. Klnnafrcfin J. County, Kentucky,near-thEC Hundley's line, thence with Bald Columbia and known and designated price, the purchaser, with approved Efondley's line S 69 W 63 poles to. a as lot No 7, on the plat of the Tutt surety or securities,' must execute beech tree one pole north of the John addition to the Town of Columbia, Bond, bearing legal interest from the Thurman poplar corner, thence wtth which plat is recorded'in the office of day of sale until paid, and having the tswd Thurman line S 3 E 51 poles to a the Clerk of the Adair County Court force and( effect of a Judgment. Bidbeech and sugar tree both down in in deed book No. 20, page 640, said lot ders will be prepared o comply ssid line, thence N 80 E 20 potest to a lies on the west side of Tutt street promptly with these terms. pcplar-anbeech, thence N 27 E 79 and is 30 yards by 82 yards in size. W. A Coffey, Master Commissioner n A' C C fcS to the place of beginning, con- - For the purchase price, the purchaser, 3 y st Kin-nalr- I INSURE MITH MEN WHO KNOW Your Home Safeguard your home. Be careful of little things that cause fires and -- I -- -- -- then make sure of protection with a sound insurance policy. This agency is prepared to furnish you with the kind of policy you need. Any policy will not do. You need one is strong in the agencies we represent. -- 3d to-wl- t: I - - Protect It ut. to-wi- c: that one of i I -- 1 -- -- " J !&(1P Your home is full of valued possessions - family heirlooms - the gifts of friends a'nd a hundred things that money cannot replace. j Insurance will make good the damage done by fire should you suffer a loss. Insure your furniture as you would your home and make sure that you fully insure. Call On This Agency. poles-MTth- e to-wi- t: -- lot-pyln- Insure Your Furniture e 1 d Reed Brothers INSURANCE OW ' fTilMWBMMB Fords orv THE UNIVERSAL TRACTO COMMISSIONERS SALE ALL KINDS Phone 49. ONLY RELIABLE Columbia, Kentucky. INSURANCE CKN BE OBTAINED HERE. ADAIR CIRCUIT COURT OF KENTUCKY W. G. Pickett, Pltff Lyman Wilcoxson &c Deft By yirture of a Judgment and Order of Sale olf Adair Circuit Court, rendered at the July Term, thereof, 1322, in the above cause, for the sum of 912.00 with the interest at the rate of 6 per cent, per annum from the 5th day of July, 1922, until paid, and 8117.55 costs herein, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Court-hom- e door in Columbia, Ky , to the highest bidder, at Public Auction, on Monday, the 4th day of Sept., 1922, at One o'clock p. m., or thereabout (being County Court, upon a credit of Six months, the following described property, to wit: A certain tract of land lying in Adair County, Kentucky, on the waters of dulphur Fork of Russell's Creek, and bounded as follows Beginning at a large sycamore and black oak at the mouth of a branch, corner to Benjamin B. Stults land, thence N 64 E 43 poles to a sugar free, thence S 60 E 31 poles to the intersection of the line of the old Stults line, thence with said line S 4 W 136 .poles to a large black oak, two gums and a hickory, thence N 72 W 67 poles to a sugar 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, N 70 E 18J poles, thence N 4 W '40 poles to three dogwoods and a .syc amore, thence S 89 W 44 poles to a stone and sugar tree on the bank of said creek, thence 45 poles to the beginning, containing 120 acres, 15 acres of which has been deeded to A O. Moss off the North-wecorner of 120 acres, leaving 105 acres the said ordered tob sold, and being the same land conveyed to the said Lyman Wilcoxson by the plaintiff on th 11th day of November, 1918. Or suffloitnt thereof te. produce thrtaKS of neoney so ordered to be made. - Jror tbt ttur cowe pnee, toe pnriaijir, with ap -to-wl- vs $ Siue3e J 2 JaUraM fhwHis 9 Sold only in bottles, at fountains and all soft drink dispensers. NATIONAL FRUIT FLAVOR COMPANY New Orleans, U. S. A. if, The "Red Baby" Delivers The Goods every time. Orange Squeeze is good and good for you. Try it to heat and thirst KNOCKOUT 24 Coca Cola Bottling Works Campbellsville, Ky. ecute Bond, bearing legal interest from the day of sale until paid, and having the force and effect of a Judg ment. Bidders will be prepared to comply promptly with these terms. W. A Coffey, Master Commissioner. A. C. C r tv Tordson Often Does More In a Day Than Six Horses .The Fordson substitutes motors for muscles. ., jr-- . , - The Fordson substitutes tractor wheels for the legs of man and horse. The Fordson takes the burden off "flesh and jQilood and puts it on steel. JItTallows the farmer's energy to be devoted to management, and not merely to operation It gives him time It cuts his producing costs. 1There,s aiig story of savings made' possible "toy the Fordson. Let us tell you. Write, " MoreiUght and better lipht. "" Use . Radium Kerosene. J&e Hart several weeks the "Red Baby" has been on the move, a May First "moving day" every day. The And we have sure done 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 scratchecup some, but still go-- 1 ing strong. t The "Red Baby" never gets tired, it's on the job to serve our customers. What do you need? 1 That isn't slang in this case; it's a fact. For Gulf Refining Co. - st A picture show, to run regularly, will be opened at Tutt Hall in a few -- McCormick-Deerin- g nights. Mr. Fred Hill will build a small business room on the lot next to his drug store. hm-se- phone or call t ,- - , ,k'i Xjie - L. iR. CHELF KN1FLEY. KY. 1 is in the Line, we have it Hit Buchanan-Lyo- n' IMbOJtfOIUXSD Goy - - Columbia, Kentucky? ft 4 Kowsuretjorieesntittt aotc a The fair starts te day. Already the have coat- hotels and boarding to gather ii guests. ex I McCormick-Deering Um -- -