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The Adair County news: August 29, 1922 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1922 ada1922082901_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 29, 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. r "-:-- . : m rt - r .' - 'W -- ! MM 4H . I K. ii-Mrr- i AUG. mttii ';7, NUNIEI , . WLUME XXV COLUMBIA, KESTUCIYTUESDAY 29. 122. 22 VTM Plymouth Rock chickens, Mrs. A, Thoroughbred race, Sam Burdette, LS:.AUIson, first, J. W.Smith, scond. first; O. P. Miller, second. r r Free for all trot or Pace, Sam Bur-firs-t: White" Rock, Mrs. J. C, Hood, first; The following is a list of premiums ; 1' E. Miller, second. awarded at the Columbia Fair which L. J. Turner, second. Rhode Island Red, Mrs. G. J. Butclosed last Friday. It was a very sucIndependent Loose Leaf cessful meeting throughout and the ler, first; Mrs. Josh Butler, second. House Slaver Lace Wyandotte, C. C. Mc- program was not the least interrupted' until the last day when a very heavy Elnley, first and second. Brown Leghorn, Mrs. A. S. Allison, New building, new equipment, , nftw rain came about 4:30 o'clock, lasting management. We have assurance of until night. The officers of the Asso first; W. G. McKinley, second. White Leghorn, Rollln Cundlff, first; liberal support otall the leading Manciation are well pleased with the manufacturers and Exporters, tor. both ner in which the .fair was conducted, Mrs. W. G. McKinley, second. Buff Orphlngton, Filmore Reece,. Barley and One Sucker Tobacco. and from Mr. J. B. Coffey, the effRrlng your tobacco to us, where'.eii icient secretary, we learn that all set- first; Elmo Pierce, secdhd. Black Langshang, C C. McKinley, perlenced tobacco men will give spec tlements "were amicably made. first and second. ial attention towards protecting your Display of Apples, J. F. Reynolds. Mare or Gelding 4 and over, Myers interests in every respect. Display Pears, J. A. Caldwell. & Conover, first H. Conover, second. We urge,' in stripping your tobacco,, Peaches, same. Mare, 3 and under 4, Gordon MoKin- that strict attention be given to sortBest Watermelon, J. W. Burrls. ley, first and second ing and1 classifying as to lengths and. Three Canteloupes, L. O. Bault. Mare or Gelding, 2 and under 3, colors, tlelng neatly In hands of reguGrapes, J. F. Eeynolds. Peck Bed Wheat, P, V. -- Cundlff &, Will Hatcher, first, George Hare, lation size, and bring it to us on the Premhun List. ."'(, The Heavy Rain. A very heavy -- Tes Agt. We. Own Home Product Oil. respectfully solicit jour patron-ag- e. By patronizing us you are patronizing a home concern and without; your help, we cannot hope-texist. Our gasoline has the punch you need foryouncar, with more milage per gallon. Our lamp oil does not have the objectionable odor so often complained about in Kerosene. We have fo burn oil ourselves for lights, consequently we have your Interest s rlghb inour own home. We have for fuel, oil engines 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 aove products, an with our'fair policy of satisfaction or your money back guarantee we are making friends rapidly. THE HOME CONCERN. high-grade'gaa-- oil r Nobody swatted the fly. rain fell here last Friday, from 4:30 to 6 o'clock in the afNobody wore a wrist watch. ternoon. All the water courses in Nobody had appendicitis. the county soon became past fording, Nobody wore white shoes. and many people who were attending Nobody sprayed orchards. , the Fair, were'compelled to remain in Nobody knew about radio. town over night, and evidently crops, Most young men had "livery bills." in the creek bottoms were more or Farmers came to .town for their less damaged. Pettlsfork was higher than ever before known. Trots at mall. the Fair Grounds were in progress Many people read by the candle or N when the rain came, and one heat in or kerosene light. the "free for all" had been trotted, The .heavens were not full of man-bir. ds Sam Burdetteta horse winning first. Sons B. East. White corn, C. R. Royse. Yellow corn, G. R. East. Onions, Mrs. B. L Eoyse. Sweet potatoes, same. Irish potatoes, L'ola Turner. Cabbage, Mrs. A. S Alljson. Tomatoes, Mrs. Hudson Conover. JBesfc. display vppptahles, Mrs. Will G-- second. Peck Oats, . . Mare or Gelding, 1 and under 2, W. L Grady, first; J. H. Burriss, second. Colt, under 1 year, Theo. Powell, Brood mare, Ebb Salmon, first; Bob Blades, second. Saddle stallion, mare or gelding, anyage, J. B. Spaulding, first; Myers &Condver, second; Luclen Hunn, third. ' " . "" The second heat, was won by E. MilNor the seas alive with underwater ler's horse. It was now dark and the boats. race was called off. y The hired girl drew a week and was happy. Farm for Sale. Young men learned trades at' $5 per y My iarm of about 100 acres, near week. STICK each grade separately, and The butcher "threw in" a chunk of we can assure you that much 'better Roy, Adair county, on Russell creek. liver. 6 room dwelling, good barn, all ne prices will be obtained and will more thaq repay you for the additional la- essary outbuildings. Plenty grass, The merchant "threw in." a pair of good young orchard. A'lso will sell suspenders with every suit. .. bor required. some horses and mules, farming tools, Tobacco delivered directly from the Nobody listened in on.the telephone .Stick and packed on baskets shows up growing crop, cattle and hogs. Farm There were no electric meters,: .. d furnished or not. Price cheap. Terms much more attractively when Nobody observed a sane Fourth. . to tobacco packed on baskets right. Straw stacks were burned instead of U. L. Antle. j delivered off the stick Your sticks one-fift. com-pare. 45-3- tx The Carnahan Oil & Refining Co., Creelsboro, Ky. C.J. Davidson, General Manager. . 38-t- f Kelly,. " ; . - Thomas & Edwards, second. Thoroughbred race, Sam Burdette, Angel Food Cake, Miss Mary Lucy first; Dr. O. P. Miller, second. Free for all Trot or Pace, Sam Bur ; Lowev dette, first: E Miller, second. , Caramel Cake, Mrs. Bessie Smithy THIRD DAY. nocoanut Cake, Rose Burbrldge. Mule, 3 and over Curt Yarberry, :v JJ, LVUj0a. U . .. 'LUWIOUOUIIIO! illlO. firatr Mont Conover, - second. Ribbon Cake Mrs. Sam Royse. . -- ,c, Mule, 2 and under ,3, C. D. Cbe'a.t- Light bread, Rachel Grissom. hamj first and,second Soda Biscuits, Mrs. Bessie Smith. Mole, 1 year Curb YarHoney, Dimple Caldwell. berry, first and second. Jelly, Mrs. J. z. Pickett. Mule, under I.yeari W. C. "Van Hoy, Preserves, Mrs. W. G. McKinley B. L. Royse, second Canned Tomatoes, Mrs. Mary Biggs. first; Pair mules, any age, Curt Yarberry, Be&fe&rs. W. J. Cundlff. G. D Cheatham, second. 'Canned;corq5 Mrs. Margaret Tup-ma- firsts Double team, Bob Hancock, first; ? Myers'Sc Conover, second. Canned apples, Mrs. Horace Jeffries. Stallion, mare or gelding, any age, Canned Peaches, Mrs. B. L Royse. Canned cherries, Mrs. J. L. Cald Myers & Conover, first; W. L. Grady, ,. J- -, ' - Beets Mrs. W G. MoKinley. Dark Tobacco. J.. I.: Smith. Burley Tobacco, Tim Miller. Butter, Mrs. B.L. Royse. , ,. Fastest mule, Paull Sharp, first; can be taken home on the return trip., Bringing tobacco 6a the stick will John Dunbar, second. Plug horse'race, Sam .Burdette, first; enable us to grade much more effect ively can upload much quicker;, and in a measure avoid the congestion and delay which otherwise might, detain you a day or two extra. A strict ob servance of this we are sure will work to your advantage. -, GIVE US A TRIAL! We. wili.f.urf nish you a place to sell your, tobacco at the highest market prices and will' pay you the Cash on. date of sale. We promise fair treatment to all. Date of opening sale will be. announce ed later through- letters, posters' and' newspapers. Write us for anyjnformation desired, or stop Jo to see us; , we will be glad to see you. .. Independent Loose Leaf Warehouse, Greensburg, Kentucky. August 15th, 1922 l . baled. . COMMISSIONER' SALE. - T andder, . - . . n. " -- ' -- j-. ond. cock. Mare or gelding, 1 year old and unSow, 1 year and over, same. ConBoar, 1 year and over, H. S. Keltner der 2. W L. Grady; first; Hudson over. second. Boar, any age, H, S. Keltqfer. ' Colt, under 1 year, E: !N. Salmon, Sovk, any age,S. N. B4Hancock. first; R. O. Royse, second "W Mare or Geldiogariven by a lady," $50 Saddle stake, Myers & Conover, 7. "HBtpb HaucocfirsuaMyera & Conover, first;, J. V. Spaulding, second; Luclen " well. Canned Raspberries, Mrs. Lula Ear- ger. '?3fii& Canned Peas, Mrs. T. I. Smit r&gsp Sy- Pickels. B. R. Hutchinson. Chow Chow, Mrs. Lula Barg6r. Buck, any age, R. L Caldwell. Ewe, any age, W. P.'Morrlsom Buck and 2 Ewes, R. L. Caldwell. Boar, under 1 year, E. L. Smythe. Sbw, under 1 year, S. N. "B. Han- second. '.' We are very grateful to our many years, Pauline Lady rider, under Hammond, first, Louise Grissom, relatives and friends for their kind-- , ness during the illness and death, of jitend. & Lady rider, over 20 ' years, Amelia our mother. We especially appreciate the care and efforts of Drs. Russell Damron, first and second. Saddle mare or gelding, 3 years and and Flowers Sincerely, over, Gordon McKinley, first; C C. Mrs. Leo C. Wright, . .Cook, second. Mrs. Leonard Hardesty. Saddle mare or gelding, 2 and under 3, will natcner, J as. jjuiwortn, sec20 Lamentable Death. The death of Mr. G W. Redman, of Campbells vllle, which occurred Sunday, August 19, 1922, removes one of the most prominent and beloved men of his home town and the county f Taylor. He was seventy-threyeajs old, honorable from boyhood, .especially kind to poor people, a perfect gentleman in all his transactions, hence his death is a serious blow to the in which he spent his entire life. He was President of the Bank of Campbellsville and was interested being the owner of a number of plantations, in Taylor county. He left no children, and his wife to whom he was perfectly devoted," has not only the sympathy of all Campbellsville and his home county, but all adjoining counties Henry and John Turner were his nephews, and Mr. Ti E Green, of Louisville, a brother-in-laIt will be a long time before his like will be surpassed in Campbellsville, as his good 'deeds were many. To the companion of his bosom, the Adair County News extends its pro- trusting that fouodest sympathy, God will sustain her in the greatest loss of her life. e com-munit- Publishing a newspaper was not a ADAIR CIRCUIT COURT business, it was a dueling game. ' OF KENTUCKY -' There were .no Bolshevists nor W. G. Pickett, Pltff ) Mr. C. R. Coleman, of Lexington, "Isms." v vs who judged all' the live stock at the The safety razor had not introduced Lyman WUcoxson &c Deft ) Columbia Fair, gave universal satis- the clean shaven face. , By virture of a Judgment and Order faction. There was not the least "Equipped with gas" was prominent ofJSale of Adair Circuit Court, rendercomplaint from ?any source, his deel ed at th July Term thereof i 1922, in line in fiats-to-ladvertisements. : sions showing that. he was a man of the above, cause, for the sum of judgment, his only object being to Office folks didn't know about a fan 912.00 with the interest at the ratfr tie the ribbons where they rightfully in the summer time, and ice water of 6 per cent, per annum from the 5th was a treat,. .. belonged. Besides. being a judge of day of . July, 1922, until paid, and Many folks retired at 9 p. m., and 8117.55 live stock, he is a mest excellent costs herein, I shall proceed to ., gentleman, and made many friends rose at 5 in the morning. offer for sale at the Court-hou-e door " Times have changed. While here. in Columbia, Ky., to the highest nldr der, at Public Auction, on. Monday, Ford Touring car for sale. GuaranLoth""GhUds blue r.aln caP wItfl teed to be id first-clas-s condition. hood atrFaJl" Grounds. Finder please the 4th day of Sept, 1922, afe One Will sell cheap if sold at once. reaum to Margaret Hamlett at the o'clock p, m,, or thereabout (being; County Court,) upon a credit of Six S. W. Eppersonf News Office. I l months, the following described prop Quite an Honor. was seen intoxicated in Co- erty, lumbia or on the grounds during the A certain tract of land lying la Dr. Sidney Dunbar, son oJLDr. O. S. four days of the fair, and there was Adair County, Kentucky, on the waDunbar; of Campbellsville, a former not an arrest made during the week. ters of .Sulphur Fork of Russell's t: resident of Columbia, had recently This certainly speaks well for Adair Creek, and bounded as follows Beginning at a large sycamore and quite an honor conferred upon him. county. In fact, John Barley Corn Is He is a skillful dentist, and recently gone from this section, and it is hoped black oak at the mouth of a branch, corner to Benjamin B. Stults land, he was elected a member of the Den that he will never return. tal Department of the Louisville The storm terrified the people of thence N 64 E 431 poles to a sugar tree, thence S 60 E 34 poles to the InUniversity. He accepted and will as CampbellSTille Friday afternoon. tersection of the line of the old Stults sume the duties of his position about Thee were railroad. 'washouts, and line, thence with said line S 41 W 13S the 15th of September. The Doctors the property damage was several poles to aJarge black oak, two guma many Columbia friends will be glad to thousand dollars. The, trains will and a hickory, thence N 72 W 67 poles learn of his advancement in his chosen probably be running on time this to a sugar tree and ash at the forks of profession. week. Splendid Judge. ' .'f- . et " -- . No-on- e to-wi- t: to-wi- Farm for Sale 40 , Quart Fruit Jars 90c, at S. W. Epperson. ' &T' seconds Hunn, third Five Gal ted Saddle Mare or Gelding Plug horse race, Sam Burdette, "r Myers & Conover, first; Luclen Hiinn, first: Thomas & Edwards, second. second. Mule race, E Burton, first; Paull - Mare or Gelding, in harness and un- Sharp, second. ' der saddle, Lucien Hunn, first; Myers Thoroughbred race; Sam Burdette, & Conover, second first; E. Young, second Fastest mule, Virgil Burton, first; Freeforall Trot, Sam Burdette, Paiall y acres, with good house,, orchard, ' Miss Effle Sandusky was happily good tobacco and corn land.. Close to surprised last Monday night by her oil wells Price, $1,000 many friends gathering In with lunch, . R. F.Neat, to welcome her home, after a3 months v Gieenview, 111, RR3 ' vacation.. Lunch was served ac 9:30 p. m. There were about eighteen f - boys and girls present. At the Parson's. Have you forgotten that account Myers & Conover, second. Mare or gelding, 3 and over, J V. Thoioughbred running race, S. M. Spaulding. -f- irst; Myers & Conover, Burdette, first; Elsie Young, second. second. Sam Burdette, Handsomest- - girl baby, under 14 Webb, second. first, Wint months, Mrs Herschel Cundlff. Free-for-all-tro- Sharp, second. first; E. Miller, second Plug horse, S. M. Burdette, first, FOUBTH DAY. t, Mr. Fred Carson, of Phil, and Miss yon owe me? 1 need It. . Mary Calloway Nell were married at ' W. I. Ingram. the home of Eld. Z. T. Williams last Miss Treva Murrell, daughter of Sunday week at 8 o'clock p. m. Eld. Mr. and Mrs Simeon Murrell,, fell at Williams also performed the ceremony at the marriage of Roll in Morrison, her home, Wednesdoy of last week, son of Hiram Morrison, to Miss Flor- dislocating one of 'her elbows. She ence R. Page; daughter of Mrs. e was ablo to attend the fair Thursday Eld-rldg- Handsomest boy baby,, under 14 Jersey Cow, 2 and over, J. Z. Pick-et- t, months, Mrs J. L Taylor. first; Jo Barbee, second. ' Jersey Heifer. 2 and under 3, J, Z. Old men's riding ring, A. Hunn, first, L C. Butler, second. Pickett, first and second. Old fashion Walking horse, Bob "Jersey Heifer, under 1 year, Lefgh- ton Smythe, first; J. Z. Pickett, "se- Hancock, first; Will Conover, second. cond. ' Road stake 8100, Myers & Conover, Jersey cow, any age, J. Z. Pickett, first and second, Lucien Hunn, third. first and. second. Finest turn out, double team, Bob Ball, 3 and over, J. Z. Pickett. Hancock and' wife Tke tine has cone that thase past Bull,l and under 2, J.' W. Flowers, Walk, trot, canter, mare or gelding, dae acceaats Bast be settled saneliow. firsthand second. any age, Myers & Conovtr, first and Dsi'twait fir lie tejcall a yoa fi .Bull, under 1 yearj'S. N. B. Han-coc- second. ? coae at once aiii itay Consolation rlsg, Myers Ss Conover, newhatyMdwe Be. Cow, 3 and over, S. N. B, Hancock. ', first; C..T. Powill, Mpoctd, ypar, Gay NelL :Cow, l tf.LktfraM. Plug --Hone race,. Sam Burdette,, tijfcril, way age, S. N. "B. Hancock. ' fi rs.tThMf MCOixL Guy Nell. ,S Qimi toy M.rs. ?Jas; S Rfi has r"0tjtlVpUl? ". v Mule "'race Viwu BurtV--' first: chasdrul 'jHlt iu, ; .Wssion. Bua:ai3Tmans S. N - B. Han,-Pa'j.. hair, s. con ar.;; Hue. uogn io-ri- af ,c'f Sf , Satchinou,Lu1i. k. SECOND DAT. w Page, last Thursday. in the Cane Valley section. Don't lose your credit. They live and at this time the trouble has about disappeared. . able to keep debts. it- - It is valuYou must pay your W. Porch Swings at Dohoney & Dohoney. More former residents of Adair county, now scattered in different States, visited the fair this year tbn T. G. Rasner & Son have purchased! A surprise party was, given to Miss ever before known. They awmai Co from Alex Bohannon the housa and Mary Allce'Flowers by MissKatherine enjoy being here and our popl8 wr,a the cemetery. FeeSe, of Somerset, Friday night-Aug- . glad to have them. " """v Pie supper at Rocky Hill school 7 p. m. Those present 18th, house nxtr Friday night. A larg SchftiJ Boob for cash only at were: Misses Eleanor Grissom, Mary crowd is expecttd. W. I. IlffW. Helen Patteson, Margaret Coffey, I.Ingram. 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 E18 poles, thence N 4 W 40 poles to three dogwoods and a syo am ore, thence S 89 W 44 poles to & stone and sugar tree on the, bank o said creek, thence 45 poles to the ' beginning, containing 120 ar'p. 15 acres of which has been dee' v O. Moss off 'the North-we- s. ..- -r of the said 120 acres, leaving ordered tp be sold, and conveyed to the sam . r i A : coxson by the plaintiff u Ulh day of November, 1918. O theredr to produce the sums of money so ordered to be made. For the purchase price, the purchaser, with approved surety or securities, must " execute Bond, bearing legal interest from the.day of sale until paid, and having the force and effect of a Judgment. Bidders will be prepared 10 bdmply promptly With these term-W- . A. Coffey, Master Commissioner. ' . A.C.C. -- - b"'-lan- d lot-belo- - . ptrmbu .-? Katherlne Feese, Mary Barbae, Cecil Caldwell, Margaret Flowers, Alta Mc- 4 udr It will soon be books, asd whn Glister, Temple MoOllstor; Masters day to open the schools .comer,town will befall of Ray Fmh, Dftvta TFiloo, Coy-W- ll- tht tht A series of metii-- g thtBaptlsti;)I.lDj:" - '... c .. - !- wi.i - .ia.v: M zfi ati n'hC wday Th Pub"C!-- . . '" te; r cojokhi, TVnver MoOliittr, ttftm .Dies. M J, Ge. Laoh'PtalDff Ljm - Li -- ii ;cit, .kiXciiphjhi mm. ThwiUbt Rut. .Oaywiwlll ibe' Vt9i f retoMtb fl- '-. MuiyiiuptoB-- ' Sta-- , V ?$ ,..." . opued. 1zk:.i -- ' f ( ADAIR COUNT? !NEW -- r I Sf ?& FST ' 5r CHAPTER. VII lErsklfteMfe Pioneer, "nlN .iii((wwi!' iTl ill tlll'All.W... KtJwmB HLlB, xJbha Fox, dr. msmzM HKStwKi , MHmr.wi HpACNRH lTi & Led by Dave, sometimes by the boy, the four followed the course of rivers, upward, always except when they descended some mountain, which they had to cross, and then it was sodn upward again. The two Virginia lads found themselves, much to their chagrin, as helpless as children, but they were npt pupils and soon learned to make a lira with flint and even with dry sticks of wood. Three days' journeying brought them vto the broad, beautiful Holston river, passing over the pine-crested, krroleBt glare turned out tdm, wlth emotionless face and" hlmsejf quietly-bega- n to speak while Harry and Hugh and even Dave watched him enthralled; for the lad was Indian now and the old chief's mantle was about his shoulders. He sat 'his horse like a king and spoke as a king. He thanked them for holding, back Crooked Lightning's evil hand, but contemptuously WIIlustraie d hv R.H.Livinrfstone - tfl' white-rocke- j COPYRIGHT 3YCHARCRiBjj JTRONgZigllo N. i' -.-- . SYNOPSIS when CHAPTER X To the Kentucky wilderColonel Dale, Harry, Hugh and Dave ness outpost commanded by Jerome Sanders, In the time Immediately preceding were on the front porch. The boy was e the Revolution, comes a white boy flee- standing behind the near ing from .a tribe of Shawnees by whom the steps and Barbara had just aphe had been captured and adopted as a son of the chief, Kahtoo. He is given peared in the doorway. shelter and attracts the favorable atten"Well, what was the trouble?" tion of Dave Yandell, a leader among Colonel Dale had just asked. the settlers. "He tried to stab Grey unarmed and CHAPTER XL The boy warns his new without warning," said Hugh shortly. friends of the coming of a Shawnee war party. The fort Is attacked, and only At the moment the boy caught sight .saved by the timely appearance of a party of Virginians. The leader of these of Barbara. Her eyes, filled with scorn, is fatally wounded, but in his dying momet his in one long, sad, withering ments recognizes the fugitive youth as look, and she turned noiselessly back his son. Into the house. Noiselessly too he CHAPTER in. At Red Oaks, plantation on the James river, Virginia, Colonel melted into the garden, slipped down-tDale's home, the boy appears with a the river bank, and dropped to the message for the colonel, who after readground. He knew at last what he had ing it introduces the bearer to his daughter Barbara as her cousin, Ersklne Dale. done. Nothing was said to him when came hack to the house and that CHAPTER IV. Ersklne meets two he other cousins, Harry Dale and Hugh night he scarcely opened his lips. In Vllloughby. silence he wentvto bed and next mornCHAPTER V. Dueling rapiers 'on a ing he was gone. wall at Red Oaks attract Erskine's atThe mystery was explained when tention. He takes Jils first fencing lesson, Barbara told how the boy too must from Hugh. Dave Yandell, at Williamsburg on business, visits Red Oaks. have overheard Hugh. "He's hurt," said Dave, "and he's CHAPTER VI. At the county fair at 'Williamsburg Ersklne meets a youth, gone home." Dane Grey, and there at once arise a "On foot?" asked Colonel Dale Indistinct antagonism between them. Grey, credulously. in liquor. Insults Ersklne, and the latter, for the moment all Indian, draws his "He can trot all day and make alknife. Yandell disarms' him. Ashamed most as gbod time as a horse." of his conduct In the affair with Grey, "Why, he'll starve." Ersklne leaves Red Oaks sight, to return to the wilderness. that Yandell, with "He could get there on roots and Harry and Hugh, who have been permitted to visit the Sanders fort, overtake herbs and wild honey, but he'll have him. At the plantation the boy had left every day. I'll a note In which he gave the property, fresh meat overtake him.Still, musthave go, I Is his as the son of Colonel Dale's to try to which anyhow." older brother, to Barbara. And he asked for his horse and went Before Barbara was sent borne to get ready for the journey. Ten Hugh and Dane Grey, dressed with great care, came in, with an exaggera- minutes later Hugh and Harry, rushed tion of dignity and politeness that J joyously to his room. "We're going with you!" they cried, fooled few others than themselves. Hngb, catching Barbara's satl and re- and Dave was greatly pleased. An proachful glance, did not dare go near hour later all were ready, and at the her, bnt Dane made straight for her last moment Firefly was led in, sadsjde when he entered the room and dled and bridled, and with a leading-halte- r around his neck. bowed with great gallantry. To the Harry," said Colonel Dale, "carry boy he paid no attention whatever, and the latter, fired with indignation your cousin my apologies and give him and hate, turned hastily away. But in Firefly on condition that he ride him a corner unseen he could not withhold back some day. Tell him this home is watching the two closely, and he felt his" the speaker halted, but went on "whenever he vaguely that he was watching a fright- gravely and firmly Red-Oak- s box-hedg- after their arrival at The matter came to a head shortly summitv'of Clinch mountain, and came to the last outlying fort of the western frontier. Next day they started on the long, long wilderness trail toward the Cumberland range. On the third day therefrom the gray wall of the Cumberland that ran with frowning Inaccessibility on their right gathered its flanks into steep gray cliffs and dipped suddenly into Cumberland gap. Up this they climbed. Qii the summit they went Into camp, and next morning Dave swept a long arm toward the wild expanse to the d west o "Four more days," he cried, "and we'll be there!" The two boys looked. with awe on ,the limitless stretch of wooded wilds. It was still Virginia, to be sure, but they felt that once they started down they would "be leaving their own beloved state for a strange land, of unknown beasts and red men who people that "dark and bloody ground." Before sunrise next morning they were dropping down the steep and rocky trail. That night they slept s of the range, amid the rocky and next morning looked upon a vast wilderness stretch of woods that undulated to the gentle slopes of the hills, and that night they were on the s edge of the land. Toward sunset Dave, through a sixth sense, had the uneasy feeling that he was not only being followed but watched from the cliffs alongside, and he observed that Erskine too had more than once turned in his saddle or lifted, his eyes searchlngly to the shaggy flanks of the hills. Neither spoke to the other, but that night when the hoot of an owl raised Dave from his blanket, Ersklne too was upright with his rifle in his hand. For half an hour they waited, and lay down again, only ,to be awakened again by the snortf of a horse, when both' sprang to their feet and crawled out toward the sound. But the heavy silence lay unbroken and they brought the horses closer to the fire. "Now I know'it was Indians," said Dave; "that hoss o' mine can smell one further'n a rattlesnake." The boy nodded and they took turns on watch while the two boys slept on till daylight. The trail was broad enough next morning for them to ride two abreast Dave and Ersklne In advance. They had scarcely gone a hundred foot-hillblue-gras. he spat toward the huge savage--- he was not to die by that hand. He, was a paleface and the Indians had slain his white mother. He had forgiven that, for he loved the old chief and his foster mother and brother and and the tribe had always been kind to him. Then they had killed his white father and he had gone to visit his kindred by the "big waters, and now he loved them. He had fled from the Shawnees because of the cruelty of Crooked Lightning's brother, whom he had slain. But If the Indians were falling into evil ways and following evil counsels, his heart was sad. "I will come when the leaves fall," he concluded, "but Crooked ,Lightning must pitch his lodge in the wilderness until he can show that his heart Is good." And then with an imperious gesture he waved his hand toward the west : sis-te- f, they had hurried from the trail, and thrust him into a hollow log, barring the exit with stones, and had lefthlm for a .day and a night On the seventh day he was nearing the village, where the sick chief lay, and when he caught sight of the teepees in n little creek bottom, he fired his rifle, and putting Firefly Into a gallop and with right hand high, swept Into the village. Several bucks had caught up bow or rifle at the report of the gun and the clatter of hoofs, but their hands relaxed when they saw his sign of peace. The squaws HMTOM HARTFORD TIREjndTUSC Standard for the last quarter century C. G. GOODE Casey Creek u Ozark. "Now go I" ally then the chief of a powerful tribe, and even he was a little awed by the instant obedience of the savages, who, without a word, melted into the bushes and disappeared. Dave recovered himself, with a little chuckle only when without a word Erskine clucked Firefly forward, quite unonsciously taking the lead. Nearing sunset, from a little hill Dave pointed to a thin blue wisp of smoke rising far ahead from the green expanse. "There it Is, boys !" he cried. All the horses were tired except Firefly and with a whoop Erskine darted forward and disappeared. They followed as fast as they could and they heard the report of the boy's rifle and the series of with which he was heralding his approach. Nobody In the fort was fearful, for plainly it was no unfriendly coming. All were gathered at the big gate and there were many yells and cries of welcome and wonder when the boy swept Into the clearing on .a run, brandishing his rifle above his head, and pulled his fiery black .horse up in front of them. "Whar'd you steal that hoss?" shoutwar-whoo- It was hard even for Dave to realize that the lad, to all purposes, was actu- Wheat has all been threshed in this section, the yield was good.' There has been an abundance of hay made. The growing crop of corn looks promising. Most of our men folks are en gaged in road working this week and the women are busy canning peaches. Mr. and Mrs. James Powell, of Cray Craft, were guests of Mr. Jefferson Brockman and family last Sunday. The Squaws Gathered and There Were Grunts of Recognition and Greeting When-th- e Boy Pulled Up In Their Midst gathered and there were grunts of recognition and greeting when the boy pulled up In their midst The flaps of the chiefs tent parted and his foster-mothstarted toward him with a sudden stream of tears and turned quickly back. The old chiefs keen black eyes were waiting for her and he spoke before she could open her lips: "White Arrow I It Is well. Here at er J. S. Wilson and wife of Sano, visited Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Roy, last Sunday. Mrs. Myrt Young, who has been sick for several weeks, does not improve. Mrs. June Montgomery has been very sick the past week, also a little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Ellis Mrs. Powell, mother of Mr. Milton Powell, is very low with diseases incident to old age. A sister of Mrs. Henry Montgomery, who liveB in the home; met with a stroke of paralysis last Sunday and is very low at ened bird and a snake. The little girl's seemed quite to vanish, her face flushed, her eyes were downcast, and her whole attitude had a, mature embarrassment that was far beyond her years. The lad wondered and was deeply disturbed. The half overlooking and wholly contemptuous glance that Grey had shot over his serf head had stung him life a knife-culike an actual knife indeed that without knowing it his right hand was tfien fumbling at his belt Dave too was noticing and so was Barbara's mother and her father, who knew very well that this smooth, suave, bold young daredevil was deliberately leading Hugh into all the mischief he could find. Nor did he leave the girl's side until she was taken home. Ersklne, too, left then and went back to the tavern and up to his room. Then with his knife in his belt he went down again and waited on the porch. Already guests we're coming back from the party and it was not long before he saw Hugh and Dane Grey up the steps. Ersklne rose. Grey confronted the lad dully for a moment and then straightened. "Here's anuzzer one wants to fight," he said thickly. "My young friend, I will oblige you anywhere with anything, at any time except tonight You must regard zhat as great honor, for J am not accustomed to' fight with re pleases." t, half-stumbli- "And give him my love," said Barbara, holding back her tears. they turned to At the river-gat- e wave a last goodby and disappeared In the woods. At that hour the boy far over In the wilderness ahead of them had cooked a squirrel that he had shot for his breakfast and was gnawing It to the bones. Soon he rose and at a trot sped on toward his home beyond the Cumberland. And with him, etched with acid on the steel of his brain, sped two images Barbara's face as he last saw It and the face of young Dane Grey. The boy's tracks were easily to be seen in the sandy road, and from them Dave judged that he must have left long before daylight. And he was traveling rapidly. At sunset Dave knew that they were not far behind him, but when darkness hid the lad's tracks Dave stopped for the night Again Ersklne had got the start by going on before day, and It was the middle of the forenoon before Dave, missing the tracks for a hundred yards, halted and turned back to where a little stream crossed the road, and dismounted, leading his horse and scrutinizing the ground. such an Insolent gesture .that the lat knowing no other desire with an enemy than to kill him in any way possible, snatched his knife from his belt. He heard a cry of surprise and horror from Hugh and a huge hand caught lis upraised wrist "Put it back!" said Dave sternly. The dazed boy obeyed and Dave led "him upstairs. Dave talked to the layabout the enormity of his offense, "hut to Dave he was inclined to defend himself and his action. Next morning, however, when the .party started back to Red Oaks, Erskine felt a difference in the atmosphere that made him uneasy. Barbara alone seemed unchanged, and he was quick to guess that she had not been told of the incident Hugh was) distinctly distant und surly for an other reason as well. He had wanted .to ask young Grey to become one o their 'party and his father had deci- sively forbidden him for another rea- son, too, than his influence over Hugh; . 4 Grey and his family were Tories and in .high favor with LordDunmore. As yet Dave had ma"de no explanation or excuse for his young friend, but he soon made up "his mind that it would be wise to offer thebest extenuation as soon as possible; which was simply that the lad knew no better, liad not yet had the- chance to learn, anQ on the rage .ofSJuipulse, had acted jusf as he would have done.amorig the -- savages.'1 And he waved the boy away with "He's seen us tracking him and he's doubled on us and' Is tracking us: I expect he's looking at us from somewhere around here." And he hallooed at the top of his voice, which rang p down the forest aisles. A war-whoo- They Had Scarcely Gone a Hundred Yards When an Indian Stepped Into the Path Twenty Yards Ahead. " answered almost in their ears that made the blood leap In both the boys. Even Dave wheeled with cocked rifle, and the lad stepped from behind a bushscarcely ten feet behind them. "Well, by gum," shouted Dave, "fooled us, after all." A faint grin of triumph was on the lad's lips, but in Tils eyes waSj a waiting inquiry directed at Harry and Hugh. They sprang forward, both of them with their hands outstretched: "We're sorry!" A few minutes later Hugh was transferring his saddle from Firefly to his own horse, which had gone a trifle' lame. On Firefly, Harry buckled the boy's saddle and motioned for him to climb up. The bewildered lad turned to Dave, who laughed. x "It's all right" --"He's your horse, cousin," said Harry. "My father sent hinvto you and savs his home is vours whenever you pjease. And Barbara sent her love." . ' v - At almost the same hour in the gwat house on the James the old was carrying from the boy's room to Colonel Dale in the library a kingly deed that the lad had left behind him. It was a rude scrawl on a sheet of paper, signed by the boy's Indian name 'and 'his; to'tem mark a Jiuffalb pier ced'Jjf an 'arrow. ne-.gr'e- ss I, "Ifc'make me nousel glvehole .dam plantashun; Barbara." laSglO-X'have Thus read .thescrawlT yards when an Indian stepped into the path twenty yards ahead. Instinctively Dave threw his rifle up, but Erskine caught his arm. The Indian had lifted his hand palm upward. "Shawnee!" said the lad, as two more appeared from the bushes. Th'e eyes of the two tidewater boys grew large, and both clinched their guns convulsively. The Indian spokesman paid no heed except to Erskine and only from the lad's, face, In whTcir surprise was succeeded by sorrow and then deep thoughtful-nescould they guess what the guttural speech meant, until Erskine turned to them. They were not on the war path against the whites,, he explained. His foster-fathe- r Kahtoo, the big "chief, the king was very ill, and his message, brought by them, was that Erskine should come back to the tribe and become chief, as the chief's only daughter was dead and his only son had been kilted by the palefaces. They knew that in the fight at the fort Ersklne had killed a Shawnee, his tormentor, for they knew the arrow, which Erskine had not had time t$ Shawnee's" withdraw. The ,dead brother Crooked Lightning was with them. He it was who had recognized the boy the-labefore, and they Had kept .him from killings Erskinefroni the bush.es. At that moment a gigantic sat'age stepped from the brush. ,The .vboy's fraraij. quivered, 'straight- ndferew figidL'buf he. met the nja- s, y Erskine had swung from his horse and followed. The old chief measured him from head to foot slowly and his face grew content: "Show me the horse!" The boy threw back the flaps of the tent and with a gesture bade an Indian to lead Firefly to and fro. The horse even thrust his beautiful head over his master's shoulder and looked snorting gently. within, Kahtoo waved dismissal: "You must ride north soon to carry the white wampum and a peace talk. And when you go you must hurry back, for when the sun is highest on the day after you return, my spirit will pass." And thereupon he turned his face and went back into sleep. s soundJust before sunset ed in the distance the hunters were h coming In and the accompanying whoops meant great success. Each of three bucks carried a deer over his shoulders, and foremost of the three was Crooked Lightning, who barely paused when he saw Ersklne, and then with an Insolent glare and grunN passed him and tossed his deer at the feet of the squaws. The boy's hand .slipped toward the handle of his tomahawk, but some swift instinct kept him still. The savage must have had good reason for such open defiance, for the lad began to feel that many others shared in his hostility and he began to wonder and speculate. Quickly the feast was prepared and the boy ate apart his foster-moththere, here, or out there where he had bringing him food but he could hear promised to go at the next falling of the story of the day's hunting and the the leaves? allusions to the prowess of Crooked Lightning's son, Black Wolf, who wis Erskine's age, and he knew they were The green of the wilderness dulled but slurs, against himself. yellow of the buckand burst into the Fresh wood was thrown on the fire, eye, the scarlet of maple and the rusand as Its light leaped upward the lad set of oak. This glory in turn dulled and the leaves, like petals of withered saw an aged Indian emerge from one of two tents that sat apart on a little flowers, began to drift to the earth. rise saw him lift both hands toward Through the shower of ,them went the stars for a moment and then reErskine and Firefly, who had become turn within. as used to the wilds as to the smiling "Who is that?" he asked. y banks ofNthe James. And The new prophet," said his mother. the two now were one In mutual affec"He has been but one moon here and tion and a mutual understanding that has much power over our young men." was uncanny. An armful of pine fagots was tossed The boy was the son of a king again, on the blaze, and In a whiter leap of and as such was on his way in answer to the wish of a king. For food he light he saw the face of a woman at carried only a little sack of salt, for the other tent saw her face and for his rifle would bring him meat and a moment met her eyes before she the forest would give him nuts and shrank, back and neither face nor to" an Startled, fruit When the sun was nearing its eyes belonged motherIndian. wrist and by the he Caught his highest, he "barked" a squirrel from the trunk of a beech; toward sunset all but cried out: "And that?" The old woman hesia fat pheasant fluttered from the tated and scowled: ground to a, low limb and he shot Its "A paleface. Kahtoo bought her head off and camped for the night and adopted her but" the old woman On the second day he reached the gave a little guttural cluck of tribroad buffalo trail that led to the saltumph "she dies tomorrpw. Kahtoo licks and on to the river, and then will burn her." ' memories came. He remembered a "Burn her?" burst out the boy. place where the Indians had camped "The palefaces have killed many of after they had captured himself and Kahtoo's kin!" his mother. In his mind was a faint A little later when he was passing picture of her sitting against a treo near tbe white woman-- tent a gin sat and weeping and of an Indian striking in front of It pounding corn in a morher to make her stop and of himself tar. She looked up at him and, starleaping at the savage like a little wilding, smiled. She had the skin, of the cat,..whereat the others .laqghed like and he stopped, startled by children. Farther on, next day, was .that fact and her beauty and went the spot where the Indians had- Sepaquickly on. At old Kahtoo's lodge he rated them and he saw his mother no could not help turning to look at her more. ,They told him ,that she had J again, and this time she rdse quickly been takenback to the whites, but he and slipped within the tent He turned war told later thai they had killed to find his foster-mothwatching him. her. because "In theicilight from the "Who ,is thatglrl?" The oldwoman (whites she was holding them' back too j uwvcu uijicuacu- much. Farther on, was a. spot' where L 1A?fflTlTTtiT vsii vviuniurju rXT tTI IIS d tnuA v rifle-shots, -er ed Bud. "Look at them clothes!" cried Jack And the women Mother Sanders. Sanders, Mother Noe and Lydia and Honor and. Polly Conrad gathered about him, laughing, welcoming, shaking hands and asking questions." "Where's Dave?" That was the chief question and asked by several voices at the same time. The boy looked grave. "Dave ain't comin' back," he said, and then seeing the look on Lydia's face, he smiled : "Dave " He had no further to go, for Dave's rifle cracked and his voice rose from the woods, and he and Harry and Hugh galloped Into the clearing. Then were there more whoopings anfl greetings, and Lydia's starting tears turned to smiles. Dave had to tell about his trip and Erskine's races for the lad would say nothing and in turn followed stories of killing buffalo, deer, panther and wildcat during his absence. Early the women disappeared, soon the men began to yawn and stretch, and the sentinels went to the watch-towerfor there had been Indian signs that day. This news thrilled the eastern lads, and they too turned Into the same bed built out from the wall of one of the cabins and covered with bearskins. And Harry, just before his eyes closed, saw through the open door Erskine seated alone, the connecting-lin- k the tidewater aristocrats and these rude pioneers, between these backwoddsmen'and the savage enemies out in the black encircling wilderness. And that boy's brain was in a turmoil what was to be his fate, once !" J this writing. On returning from the lecture last Morraay night, the buggy in which Mr. S. McKinley and. daughter, Miss Addie, were rid- far-awa- ing overturned, bruising Mr Mc? Kinley about the head. Misses Ha Bryant and Kather-in-e White were guests of Miss Lula Bryant, Sunday. On last Sunday afternoon, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Bryant, Mr. and Kent Bryant, Misses Etta and Lula Bryant visited their aunt Mrs, Martha A. Bryant, who has been an invalid for several years and is also blind.1 They took a phonograph with them and she seemed to enipy M the music very much. Kent Bryant sold Hollafay&w " Thompson a five months old calf for $12.00. Ola McKinley and family visited Mr. W. G. McKinley and family, laat Sunday. Mr. John Price, of- Fia., and Mr. Thomas Coffey, of Keltner, visited their nephew, Mr. W. P. Price, of this place recently. Mr. Vergil Hurt and wife and Mrs. W. G. Roy will leave in' Sept., for Colo. We hope the pure air of that state will be a benefit, to them and that they may return in good health. - r ' Claude Combes t had measles about three weeks ago. Sovfar no other cases have developed. Miss England, who lived in, s the home of Mr. Henry Montgomery, died last Thursday and was buried Friday at Shiloh. - half-bree- d, -- Mr. Elmore Bryant i3 quite - I sick this week. have pitched their tents on the farm of E. A. McKinley and wilKhoId.a series. of meetings. C. ,.v The-- tJ. B. er A : .- h , re., Srjrtl ' J X' " V ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Caraway's resolution to investigate their pocket-boointerest in the legislation they are fasten ing on the people. It would not be so serious a burden if tne increase in the C03t of articles made of wool should end with the tax of 33 cents per pound, but the truth is that it only begins there. After the wool is scoured it becomes subject to a sliding scale of increased tariffs, each intending to flatten the k 3 Woodson Lewis & Son GREENSBURG, 3 !,, AjHSsft' is TVLH tnie-to-natu- re Orange Squeeze, the orange a case for rejoicing everybody likes a 1 KENTUCKY. . drink! b v Coca Cola Bottling Works Campbellsville, Ky. WASHINGTON y 26 Sold only"in botde at fountains and all soft drink dispensers.; i; r Means of Transportation arc a Necessity To him who gets his work done with the NATIONAL PRUIT v FLAVOR COMPANY NewOdeans, , U.S.A. manufacturer who puts it through the progress, so that the carder, yarn manufacturer, clotB weaver and clothing maker all get their slice out of the dimin ished dollar of the public. The tariff protection of . the clothing manufacturer alone is fifty per cent, so that by the time the suit of. clothes gets to the dealer it is calculated by Senator Walsh who is !in of Massachusetts, charge of the wool schedule for the Democrats, that about five dollars will be added to the cost of a suit. Of course the dealer bases his selling price on the cost to him, which involves another raise, depending on what percentage he adds for overhead and profit. On a heavy overcoat the increase will be con- siderably greater. On a woman's suit or coat it will be almost as great. tt "Strictest Economy, both as to Time and ey, is the Yictory PROFIT. - Mon- We Now offer CHEVROLET For Economical Transportation T. Truck, $1,125, f. o. b. Flint Samson Truck, $595, f. o. b. Jones- - '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. LEnER. ALLACE BASSF0RD. Washington, D. C, Aug. 21. ville, Wis. For several years the average American family has been fight- . ing and seeking to evade the encroachments of the high cost of living, has been economizing and New Acme Mowing Special $125. pursuing the elusive bargain Machines and Reapers. sale, mending, cleaning, patch ing and hoping for better days, when a dollar might be expected to buy a dollar's worth of food xbr"cIothing. Some material deWe have Just Received a Large Assortment in a wide range of Colors and creases have roused a hope Shades 28 to 35c per yard. which the pending tariff bill is destined to utterlv destroy. The The wool tariff which will add pock--e- ts cost of living, which has been about forty millions to the of the wool growers will take Our late shipment of Ladies' and Qlisses Pumps and Oxfords are now arriving, somewhat reduced, is about to pockets of the wool take a turn upward. In the fiom the and we have the Very Newest Styles to offer at all times at the Lowest Prices. users, in tax and profits to manthings we eat this will hardly be noticed, for the producer of ufacturers in addition to the tax '""things which grow out of the that goes into the Treasury, We have a New and Large Stock of Mens Oxfords inNa Wide Range of Prices. ground will get no more for his about $310,000,000 per year. products by reason of the tariff, This is enough to stagger the )f the manufactured man who is lying awake nights but articles the increases will be con- trying to figure out a way to siderable. For every group and make ends meet. It is. well to Voile, Organdies, Ratine, Georgette and Canton Crepe, Crepe and Tissue Gingclass of manufacturers there will remember that this new tax is hams, Crepe De Chine, Taffeta and Messaline Silks. be a tax levied on one class laid under the excuse of .increasLadies Corticelli Silk Hose. Gossard Corsets and Brassieres the consumers. These unfortu- ing the prosperity of a class of already prosperous, the big nates, in their capacity as con- men sumers, will receive no benefits wool growers of a few western themselves, but will have to con- - States. Incidentally and through eas- the courage of Senator Caraway to the GREENSBURG, KENTUCKY. , ed income of every man benefit in exposing the personal interted by this special class legisla ests of half a dozen western Retion. The new high tariff rates, publican Senators, it develops at2SS2i always destructive in their past that the political control of these 3E history, will again impoverish States the Senate seats which history repeat- the buyers and thus take the they hold and hence the control prove a case of market away from the sellers, of the Senate itself, are all in- ing itself? X who will consequently be unable volved in this new inquity, a 33Crop OutlooK. .to buy from manufacturers their cents duty on wool. KasHHJ Ji itlhMts& in ct9 V as fflfflB, wares for which there has come How the consuming public A prospect for big crops of a diminished market, and when will view this new tariff bill, ev-eMORANI &: schedule of which contains corn and tobacco in' Kentucky is ..'"these things befall, loss labor is A Sanitary Shop, whert both Satisfactlonjand required in the factories, hence as great scandals as that involv the feature of the August crop Gratification are Guaranteed. general unemployment, hard ed in the wool tax, will hardly report issued today at Louisville Give us a Trial and be Convinced. X times and all of the miseries at- have time to make itself evident and Frankfort by the United tendant thereon. at the November election, as the States Department of Agriculil with State ture in One of the worst iniquities of rates will hardly be in operation it any time and all DRINKIt's good, and good for you. Commissioner of Agriculture W, Sold only In bottle, at fountains and all the Smoot bill is the wool tariff, before that time and consequenteoft drink dbpensetsJCeep a case at bome.too. ly the burdens will not be realiz- C. Hanna. Tobacco in Kentucky laid upon the backs of more than NATIONAL FRUIT FLAVOR CO. U.S. A. New Orleans, ed, but following the passage of shows a slight reduction from One hundred millions of userB of July estimates but a great inCoca Cola Bottling Works, wool for the benefit of less than high tariff bills in the past the Campbellsville, Ky. over J 921- because of in half a million growers of wool. publ'c reaction has been swift crease acreage this year, the Under the present (Underwood and effective for the time. But creased IG Egst Market Street Telephone Main 2167 production being esti- year of 3,770,000 bus.; and oats, import . tax always, after a few years, the probable tariff law there is no V mated at 520,279,000 pounds com- 4.972,000 bus. compared to pros L0UIS1HLLE, KY. on raw wool. We use- 220,000,-00- 0 the beneficiaries of the high tarearly estimate of pects July 1 for 5,420,000 bus. pounds of this product per iff, trusting to the short mem- pared to an and a crop last year 2,267,000 year, and tariff or no tariff, in ories of the people, again come 250,502,000 pounds July 1 and pounds produced in bus. . the past we have not, on the back demanding more In the 322,710,000 Misdirecir'd Charges. average, produced in this country days of Benjamin Harrison the this state last year. The United , Republican Congress passed the States production last' year, and more than about half of the pounds average anFrank M. Davis. Chicago post amount we use. Hence the new McKinley bill and was promptly 1,378,000'000 : production 1916 1920. office inspector Tan across abettariff rate of 33 cents per week driven from power. In 1892J nual on the scoured wool means that Cleveland was elected- on a Probable corn production in ter thafroffered "Genuine Canad ? this will be added to each pound pledge to reduce the tariff; the Kentucky is estimate of, 94,378,-00- 0 ian Rye, $8 a quart. Dnly a lim bus. and a crop last year of ited supply. Sent by registered of the 120,000,000 pounds im- interests managed to defeat the this mail." Davis sent $8 and got a ported and will go into the will of the people in that respect 82,150,000 bus. Wheat Treasury, but it will also be and Cleveland was repudiated. month ii estimated at 7,120,000 quart of rye grain. The two amWashington for $5, The KluKlux which cut such' added to the home product Then followed the Dingley Bill bug. compared to a Julyleeti" bitious gentleman who Sent the ing of George and go into the pockets of the and the Republicans were barely mat rf 7,223,000 bus. and a pro- - the letter were taken in custody, and filled the order with two an important figure in the 'Texas primary election has now entered American wool growers, pom of savedfrom defeat by the eomiu jductioiMat year of 6,340,000 charged with using the mails to cent stamps the"C)klahoma primary by declar-iJi- k of the Spanish War. Thn the! bos.; potatoes 2,050,000 bus' defraud .This is the- - "beat the wealthieffrof whfim are 'i far one of . the three W drov tWem1 compared to prospects July 1 foe KrafrM since the fakars who ad- Lot may be blind but it can and have Stats feel. cn:cue3 Lr Givfcn.or.f just !tuccttdtd in killing Senator outvie V. iil the Smoot bi'l 693 000 nu.. and a cii; jut vwila- - a genuine atftel engrar Bargain - Binder, STR75W TUSKTTING - L-75- DIS SHOES HND OXFORDS MENS' OXFORDS in-a- ll - tribute incr WOODSON LEWIS & SON a. illDlili 1- S- V Colun biaJ3arber Shop iK)K GO, i HM ry Orange i 1 - DEHLER BROTHERS 1 - Robfing, Fencing, Hard- - ware, Contractors Supplies. Asohaltv Shingles. - oc-cunv- inr i . Pavre-AIdrW- 1 - D-hfi- w 4-- , v;-sU- v . , . It. T - .', " ' " s. , A r :i - r ,v--v vjy- - l - ' THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS C dair ' Goarvty NeJs was here last week and he said in the presence of The News ftt Golan6ia, Kentucky that his county would' give T E. MURRELL, - - - T'' Editor Phelps over 3000 majority. . He RS. DAISY HAMLEJTi - - - Mgr is in a position to know the sentiment of Pulaski county. Take a Newspaper devoted to the In- look Democratic at. the other Republican terest of ibe city oflColumbiaSand the. People counties in the district, and the f ASalr and'adjoininsICounties. conclusion will be reached that PostHjffice as second we will have to work Entered athe Colnmba' - Published On Tuesdays A come alive to the situatian. Republican, who lives in Pulaski, Pn,ir n..n.i ri$y Thirsty? ' Orange n Drink Orange Squeezethe sat-true-to-natur- e, mmvmmmmm IS - mmmmmmmmmmmm m ! fyi&Srlot? Tired? J as j I Nj m Vl 3j ' mall matter. jlBtf SflJIJm ItfOfl jfik fjji JHJk orange'' drink. You'll like it. Sold only in bottles, at fountains and all soft drink dispensers. NATIONAL FRUIT isfying FLAVOR COMPANY NcwOrleanj, U.S.A.yy J $2 S8B , The Emergency Tariff ' Advertisement. bill put a duty on wheat for the Coburg. purpose of restoring the slump in prices, but wheat declined, and and although the tariff on wheat Mrs. J. A. Whitney is still enforced it dropped to $1 daughters, Opal and Lois, visited a bushel on August 15. relatives in Allen county alfew days last week. T?he Kentucky Bankers' AssoMrs. Mat Griffin, widow of the ciation held 'its thirteenth meetlate James Griffin, died at her ing at West Baden, Ind., last home, near Romine, Wednesday Mr. Owen D. Thomas, week. morning. The funeral services 6ashier of the Marion National were conducted at the home oy Bank, Lebanon, was elected Rev. Furkin, Thursday afterPresident for the ensuing year. noon. The deceased was laid to Mr. Thomas is Past Grand Masrest in the Griffin grave yard. ter of Kentucky Masons, and is Miss Minnie Bault returned to known all over the State for his her home at Jericho one day last gentlemanly qualities. week, after a two weeks visit JSeptember the 16th Mr. Ford with her sister, Mrs. Chester will close his plant at Detroit for Sublett. ' lack of coal, and 105,000 men will Miss Annieorris was the atbe out of employment, men in tractive guest of Ruth Morris his employ not only at the plant, Saturday night and Sunday. but at other plants, throughout Quite a number from this the United States. place attended the barbecue at The storm last Friday morning Campbellsville. Judge D. A. McCahdless' ma- damaged Louisville and . Jeff Misses Mollie and Ruth Morris jority in the Third Appellate DisKen- were the guests of Misses Annie and other towns in trict, over H. L. James, is about tucky, including Campbellsville. and Carrie JohnBon, last Wed650. We have misplaced the ex- to the extent of over one million nesday. ,, . figures. Judge McCandless dollars. act Mrs.- J. W. Russell spent last lias been given a certificate of Sunday with her daughter, Mrs, ATTENTION. nomination and it is now the James Bare. dutypf every Democrat, both ' From the Louisville Herald; Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Whitney '' ? men and women to support him. Aug. 20, 1922. . and daughter spent last Sunday A nomination 'will not amount to "All uncertainty has been clearwith Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Farris. anything in the district unless ed up as to who nominated was Cothe party moves with an unbrok-- in the Third Appellate District Mr. B. F. Chewning, of - en front. Count the Republican by the announcement that the lumbia, visited relatives at this counties in theJdistrict, and you certificate has been awarded to place last week. Mrs. Allen Martin' is slowly will see the danger Judge Mc- - Judge D. A. McCandless, of Hart Candless is in. It - will take a County. Consequently he will be improving after an attack of x .united effort to elect .him, If the Democratic standardbearer in rheumatism. We are having some few cases t the Democrats in this Appellate this highly debateable district, of whooping cough in this vicing district sit at home, believing composed of twenty-thre- e counthat Judge McCandless wilL be ties against Lilburn iPhelps, of ity, but trust there will be no : ' elected without a strong and Jamestown, the able and efficient more new caseiji . united pull, they 'have "another secretary of the Republican State Borah has .begun war on the coming. .He'isih danger Central Committee at the No- - bonus bill, calling for its post think ' ponement, but it is liksly4ipass. and, eyery Democrat iriu&t be- - vember electiti." With Congressman Cantrill and Barkley as Democratic Congress- ional nominees this fall, the abundance of opinion would eliminate them from running right back next year, in the Governor's race. This would give the present field to Mr. Garnett, and just now it seems thai he would make a formidable candidate. From a State standpoint the Democratic party isr in good shape everywhere but in this the Fifth district. The party here is handicapped by the huge 27,000 negro mavote and the Searcy-Chilto- n chine in control of the City Hall, the Court House and the Federal building. If there is one man who realizes Louisville's need for help it is Mr. Garnett and as Governor he could give that aid. Louisville and Jefferson county Democracy would come into its own with the .nomination of the former Attorney General. Ken-tuc- k Irish American. wheat. er-sonvi-lle, "Incidently the district went 1700 Republican in the Harding-Co- x race regardless of the fact tha'tthe State went Democratic." Air "The Republicans naturally-arvery hopeful of winning the seat now helcl by Chief Justice Rollin Hurt of Columbia, who i" S5 not a candidate for Judge Hurt is ,a strong CamRepublican- - "best minds" paigner, and it is not the slightGARNETT SUGGESTED.. among the aged legislators are est reflection on Judge McCand E. Duiidon, a political retiring from the conflict, one of less' ability in this respect to say Robert r of note trie Democratic '"best minds" that he will have to be" up and writer and Student writing in the Louis- among the veterans is coming doing if he expects! to taake as ville Herald, Bays that it seems back. good a showing Vs the' Adair' to be the "consensus of opinion County man did when he won." . It has not been many years ago that there will be three candi"Mr. Phelps was at one 3ime K comp- since Warren G. Harding ex- a partner of Judge Hurt and dates for the ' Democratic ilation for Governor Congress-ma- n pressed the opinion that farmers would hot have consented to raisJ. C. Cantrill, Congressman could obtain proaperity'-bmake the race-i- that justice had &! XK Alben Barkley and former Attor- ing dollar wheat it is the irony been a candidate for WW ney General James Garnett. of fate that on AugUBt 15, in the There are no reasons to believe This is concurred in by many second year of Harding's admin that Mr. Phelps will fail to carry other writers, but on the other istration, wheat sold as low as a on his customary hand nearly all agree that Demo- dollar a bushel, and touched the earnest fight, and that his. percratic opinion in the main is op- low price of 99 cents. Three sonal calls on the voters and posed to a candidate holding one years ago farmers were receiv speeches will have much to do job and offering for another. ing $3.35 and $3.50 a bushel for with the decision in November. Com-manders.. TUESDAY AUGL 29 1922. Democrats throughout the nation take pride and interest in the nomination of the DemocratSUBSCRIPTIONEPRICE: ' Kentucky ?L5 ic veteran legislator, General $2.00 Out Ide of Kentucky Isaac R. Sherwood of Toledo, AQ Enbicrlptlosa are due and 'Payable in district, Ohio, Congressional ' ' ' General without opposition. DEMOCRATIC TICKET. Sherwood is among the last survivors of the Civil War I He has a fine ana" fearFor Judge of Court of Appeals, Third District. less record as a Congressman, J). A. McCANDLESS, and the honor of the nomination 01 juumoraviue. he has just; received is made 3. doubly interesting by, ine fact For Congress, that the nomination came to him Eighth t.District. jus'tlfive days befogghUT eighty- BALPH GILBERT,' of Snelbyyille. r seventh birthday While the f tr Ad-se- e - Aline Of Winners Mr' THE ir Billikin Shoe m . u n. .; Si Coca Cola Bottling Works Campbellsville, Ky. ;..-.. of The 20th Century - i M HfRillikeii ;i3 m m m m S - ',- --' The e m m re-electi- . ': v .1 SX m Ladies Comfort f so-call- ed THE J.... mz. K .'- -. Jft, NLiS rasaii js-fi-- mBflal V JLX SHOE, a. BtlHkcn -- S- y f -- " ..--.- .- -- , uaiuj L ... j re-electi- on. 4 Hrviaaie s Delight Si T Misses Pleasure -- : ' & whole-hearte- d, w Pathfinders of Foot-Ea- se m m Dohoney Dohoney m .m w mmmmmmmmmmmm mmmmmmmmmmmmm J A Triumph for Value the past two months Firestone built and marketed more tires than in any similar period in Its history. IN are universally equipping vith stone Cords. n Fire- - This steadily increasing public preference is proof of the recognition by car owners of the greater values offered by Firestone. It is a tribute to Firestone men all stockholders in the company all actuated by the operating principle of Most Miles per Dollar. There are many reasons for the high quality of Firestone tires but chief among the special manufacturing procg, tnos esses are double friction by insulateliminating internal cure, ing each cord strand, and air-ba- g and perfectly insuring a shaped product. gum-dippinwell-balanced - The high average performance of Firestone Cords is without equal in the annals of tire making and js reflected by the general tendency to specify Firestone for hard service. Taxicab and bus lines, buying tires by the mile, Don't speculate in tires you will find the right combination of price and quality in Firestone. Gome in and let us tell you about the service these Cords are giving other car-owwhom you know. aa - "r ', i&, ? GUM-DIPPE- D restoiie -- If' Sola oy-- CORDS JL , ; -- & rzszi The News $1.50 In The State -- t is $H U -J- PJUML J. 2 i' "f ViF .3 54 V ft . -- ;i fiB ADA1RSCQUNTY NEWS y LlfiDSEMJLSON TRAINING SCHOOL1 COLUMBIA, KY -- a popular. young man of Paint Lick, Ky., visited at the home.ot-M;r..;k. Garnett during '-" the fairl "Mr.. Jackr Rogers? , 4990fe4jfrAj& W. are ohowing K "''- - - Mr. W. W. Furkin, of Lebanon An A Grade High School Gives work in Grades beyond the Fourth. was, here the two last days. Good Equipment 'New Thirty Thousand Dollar Gymnasium under Junction, He was the guest of his father, Mr. T. Student Competent' Faculty. Close Supervision. construction. ' . in Piano. A. Furkin. Special Courses Body of Two Hundred and Twenty-fivMr. Allen Pylo, a former Columbian! Voice andJExpression. Rates, Eighteen Dollars a month. Fall Term Address, but now of Washing' on, D. C., was Opens Sept. 5, 1922. For Information e. R. V. Bennett, Prin. EAGLE"MIKADO" .j. PencaNo.174 here during the four days meeting his many friends. Mr. Robert Hudson, who holds a position in a grocery store, Louisville, was here tb meet his old friends and to .take in the fair. Howell and wife, Mrs. Jo Pal Taylor and Mr: PJiilson Smith, of Greensburg, were, met on the grandstand Thursday. Mr. M. this week, new lines of breakfast Suits, and Porch Aprons, made up in the Latest Styles of andt Percales. Priced from 75c to 1.50 each. G-ingha- & 4 J. - Fcr Sale at your Dealer Made in five grades EAGLE MIKADO ' "" ASK FOR THE YELLOW PENCIL WITH THE RED BAND fENRY red from an extended visit to relatives in St. Louis, Mo. Louisville, has Mr. K. B. Bledsoe, Misses Saliie Smith, Josie and Blos55 been at the Jeffries Hotel for some som Potts, of Lawson Bottom, were days. guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Price two days of the Fair. wife. LouisMr. Ewing Stults and DENTIST Miss Dora McFarland, of Kowenar ville, were pleased to meet their many visited at the home of Mr. W. T. McJamestown, - Kentucky. friends M. Farland and attended the fair ter Hoskins and several youdg ladies, Mr. J. A. Parrish and Mr. V. Parrish, Bakerton; were here a.day thronghout the week. of Campbellsville, and Mrs. Gooden, C. N. Hobson J. P.'Hbbson Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Breeding, of were here the second and third day. or two. ;f the Bradfordsville, spent a portion of. Miss Bonnie Judd returned from Mr. Guy Stevenson, who.-.isi& Illinois University, is at home for a the week with Mrs. Mary Caldwell Berea, where she has been attending, and Mrs. Emily Burton. 1" few weeks. Attorneys at Law and will remain until the first of Mr. Clarence Marshall, who lives jn. September when she will go to 1 Mr M. 'E SparKsjed Lick, and P. C. Jones, East Fork, who never fail Wordsworth, Ohio, but who has been where she will teach this 'ft Specialty! Practice In Court Of Appeals taking a special course at Richmond, yea, t came in early. WHEN WORKING Mrs. Frank Bruton, and son, of Ky.. was here last week, "Mrs. jArtelia .Durrett, who is a Dr. W.B Helm, his two daughte- - daughter, of the., late Dr. Ulysses IgnrJjesville, visited Mrs. J. C. Goff '. CHANNELS- x LJTIIz:2?s J4.liW UiO 1111. JTL. Mfssl Montgomery, Blanche and Edna, and sf ' .S& UULg V.a ltv T'r and who resides in ; . Veterinary SuhMrran'iI.Jrettit$l s of i y If you have $100.00 or more, and would like t& Mr Joshua Murrell, of Metcalfe, jjanniB mirror, ureensourg, were sew Louisville, Is visiting her relatives in JJtti' ,. e r r, .. g . 'bl .'. i r jjCpttntJF, was up to see his brothers and on the grandstand Friday. Columbia, stopping with Mrs. Bruce special attention ivn uisease make WORK TO ITS DAY ANI '' Ki .. uomeswo Annnais ..E..T. Baker, wife And children, Montgomery. wratienu tne iair. NIGHTr-t- o o Its Full forr Mr. and Mrs. Wheeler Shorthand Finis Baker and'Mife. and Mr. and 'Mrg.Mi H. Carlyle, of Winder, Ga., Office at Res: Jeacgfl4-mii6T5- f town, ct iAsa; Baker and wife all of Am Free confidential infprmktion regarding high came iri and was hereduring the week, ' Miss Sarah Mullinix, Burkesville, were m sestown road. ville, were here several days. meeting many friends. Before her. proposition here on Thursday. Pijpne 114 G. large profit possibilities. Mr. E. M. Feese Editor Common- marriage Mrs. Carlyle was Mfss Pinkie Mr. Paul Taylor, of Kansas City,; Columbia, Ky in oruer 10 properly present proposition ta. Mo , brother of Mr. A. O. Taylor, was wealth, Somerset, came over to the Breeding, and was a popular Adair and remained until Sunday. His county teacher, Fair ' you, will be necessary for you to advise us how-muc-h here during the week. , ." wife and children were with him; Mr. G. T. Flowers and his three yo Mr. Paul Bickel, of Louisville, was be willing to To Work, provid Mr. and Mrs. Cosby McBeath, ol datghters, Lucile, Nancy, Willie the guest of Mr. Edward Hamletta ing can be proven to your entire satisfaction Colorado, were here and enjoyed meet- Thomas, and son, Eupert, Monticello, couple of. days last week. many friends. They came over and spent two days at the ing their small exceptionally larger ; ,Mr. L. C. Butler, of Burkesville, appeared to be in .perfect health. fair While here they met many rel- profits. both and Mr. Til'den Waggoner, same city Gas Given For Mr. J. A. Pullium and wife, of atives and friends. wereseerrn Wednesday. Please write in English. This may not East Fork, were here Tuesday and Mrs. Eobt. J. Pendecost and chilExfciaetion of t Crawford Blakeman, of Georgetown, is absolutely Free... Wednesday, the first time they have dren, of Winder, Ga., were here to again. Cut It out: Our Ky,, was here with friends" sev been here to a fair, in thirty years ago. visit relatives and to attend the fair. Address, eral days during the Fair Before her marriage Mrs. Pendecost Mr. H. B. McClister and his son-in- COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY. Mr. J. W. Walker, Okeene. Okla. law, of Waco, Texas, were here dur- was MIbs Pearl Breeding, a DODUlan arrived in time to put in three days, 1 ing the week. Mr. McClister is a na- teacher of Adair county. meeting Tils many friends. Box 16, No. 523 W. 146 St. tive, a brother of Mr. Leslie McClis Mrs E. P. Harris, Cattlesburg, who Mrs Zora Eowe and her son,.Mr, NEW YORK CITY, N. Y. ter. mever misses an opportunity to come Kinnaird Eowe, of Eed Lick, 'were Mr. S. E. Duvall and wife, of Hot1-vill- to Columbia when anything is on of ATTORNEY-AT-LA.v here on business Saturday. Arizona, visited here last week unusual interest, came in time to Montpelier Bse Bali team Mr. W. H. Hamilton, father of O. What Home Means to a Boy Office Second Floor, Court House, and took in the fair. Mr. Duvall, was spend two or three days, meeting county, viscrossed bats with the Mt. Zion C. Hamilton, of Metcalfe a former student in ,the Lindsey Wil many relatives and friends West Side .Adjoining'Court Room. ited here during the week. team Saturday and the score was ' son. A place into which bigger-boy- s Mr. Mont Callison, wife and son, fcMr. E T Willis and sou Wilson, 16 to 14 in favor of Montpelier. COLUMBIA.. KY. Mr. and Mrs. G. P. Smythe, Brad- Neil, of Middlesboro, were here, takdon't dare pursue you. Cave City, were here during the fair. enton, Fla., who spent the week very ing in the attractions and visiting relA place- - to go when you're Fairplay. The first named is a native. pleasantly with relatives and friends, atives. The first. named hasbeen'in Bes. Fbose Business Phone hungry. Mr. .0. C. Kimbler and wife, and left on their return trip Sunday declining health for several years, but Mr. Wm. Carnes and wifep Sewellton, A place where you have to car--Our wheat is threshed and in the last several months he has N. spent Sunday in Columbia. Mr. E. L: Eeece and wife, their greatly improved, and the indications most of our tobacco is cut but ry a report card. JUisses Annie and Lula Eoyse, who daughters, Misses Euth and Loris, point to his ultimate recovery. very little of the tobacco is in A place where you can't bring: have been in Bdwling Green School, Mr. Aimer Eeece and wife, alL of -DENTISTMisses Saliie Mattie add Julia Gil- the pool. stray pups. returnedJn time for the fair. Jamestown, attended the fair Jast mer, of Missouri, all natives of ColumRev. Ramsey, pastor of the A place where you cease to imMr. and Mrs. Cecil Eamsey, Monti Friday bia, arrived In time to spend a day or cello, were guests of Miss Susan Miller Mrs. Wess Borders, of 'Lebanon, two at the fair and to meet ,many Concord Methodist Church, as- press your friends. days of the fair. Orfice,Front Rooms Jeffries BTdg. two or three visited at the home of Mrs. C. H. they knew in their early girlhood. sisted by Rev. Capps, both of A place where you are always-bein- g Somerset, visited Sandusky during the fair, also her Every body was glad to see them. Columbia, have just closed a ten Mrs. Delia McKee, told to do or not to do . UP STAIRS. at the home of Mrs. J. B. Barbee, and parents, Mr. and Mrs Ehine, Eussell They stopped at the home of their day meeting at Concord. There something. met many friends of her girlhood. cousin, Mr. W. B. Pattesoni. They four prfive oyiiufco-.' conversions. A place where you have to go l Mr. T. S. Dowell, of the Mr. and. Mrs. D. E. Phelps, their left fdr home the first of the week. COLUMBIA, KY """"" Mrs. S. T. Bennett's condition to bed early. ' Office, Campbellsville, was son, Melvin, and daughters, Misses remains about the same. here the two last days of the Fair. Essie, Jewel and Doris,of Hustonville, A place where you are apt . DenU Mrs. 0. M. Tabor is real sick of Mr. Fred came down to the fair and to meet Mr. Frank Hill, brother EAGLE PENCIL COMPANY, .NEW YORK Mrs. C. H. Sandusky, and son, Henry, and daughter, Effle, have return- Wn '"-4,- Russell & Co. K. S. LESTER v 4 64"6"64"frei4"fr4"0 04"6"S44i4ii4 A & Hobson . Hobson YOUR MONEY I HAS TREMENDUOUS EARNING POWER J THE PROPER' Frankfort, Ky. Shep-herdsvil- le VI 0 ...'. ?n -- it return with UTMOSTSLAE EarningValue, write a class. the I it W. DEPP might - Put it a amount might return that Painless appear Teeth. guarantee BUSINESS ENGINEER, - W. A. Coffey) W 1 a, 13-- B. 13-- A Dr. J. Murrell -- v News-Journa- V -- to -- PERSONAL Mr. Hill, came down from Lexington and was here during the entire week. their friends' Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Sharp were here, from Louisville. Misspell Follls, Campbellsville was here several days. Mr. Curt Bell wife and daughters, were here from Red Lick. 'Marvin Sinclair and wife returned to Columbia last Wednesday. Charles Barbee and wife, Campbellsville, were here on Thursday. "Mr. Bruce Grlssom, of Detroit, Mich., was here during the week. Mrs. W.K. Wilson, Campbellsvillei was here on Thursday, the big day. Mr. and Mrs. T. S. Scott, Coburg, visitors. Green county, were among the visitors." . Misses Alice Hilderbrandt,EHzabetIr Mr. Tim B. Cravens came up from Carsop, Louisville, Frances" Strange, Tompkinsvilie, and spent one day,' who has neen entertaining them; Wallace Bernard and Uoei Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Bishop and Messrs. Campchildren,-Louisville- ; were here'for the Wketttnotored Sunday, to the . iMeeting, Acton, Taylor county. Mr. week. - y J. H. Miller and wife, Mr. S, T. Mr and Mrs. Carson Faulkenburg Miller wife, and daughter, Marguerite, and their little daughter, Miss Vir Burdick, and Mrs. Isabelle Brown, of ginia, Jamestownrwere here Friday. Troy, Ohio,were among the visitors Mr. E. J, Lyon, the hustling memDr. and Mrs. E. Y. Hindman "and ber of the firm, Buchanan Lyon Company, Campbellsville, was . here every their little daughter, Fannie, and " Mrs. J. S.. Eeed motored to Moreland, day. Ky-- , last week, to see Mr. Geo. Herri-for- d Mr. John A. Harris, Columbia, arid wife. v Tenn. was here, to meet hs many Mr. Edgar Harris, who has been friends, and to attend the fair a day taking 'a special course zX, Lexington, or two. ; down for the last day and to Mr and Mrs. Herbert Smith and came spend the remainder of the week with their little daughter, Lucile, Hunt- friends ington West Ta ,. were, among the relatives and 4 . Elven Buster .we.re here from Creelsboro. Their sister. Miss Margie, who teaches out in trie spate, meu tnem uere auu ie- turned home.with them. Saturday. . . Messrs. Claud and . - fr iMr. S. E, Kerr'f.T.: W Buchanan, j,VTsG6wdy, Jasrifeader, Mrs.?Watf -- be misunderstood. with typhoid' fever. A place whereeverybody else Mr$G. W. Coffey'' and Mel Miss Valda Collins, of Mont- insists on his or her rights. Mrs. Maggie Cdffeyand Dorinda pelier, is visitipg Miss Mary SimA place you don't like to have, Coffey visited relatives in Casey mons this week. to stay at. county from Saturday until MonMr. and Mrs. G. G. Morrison A place that is heavren wnen day. and daughter," Zelma and Miss Mr. Gilbert Coffey, of Fairplay Ida Gadberry were visiting at .you're lost. The only place you wouldn't and Miss EulaE. Williams, of Mr. Z. T. Bennett's Sunday. this place, were .married last Mr. R. T, Gadberry and family enjoy seeing burn down. Life.. Wednesday. and Mrs. Susie Bays and Miss The Bur.'ey growers in Summer-- ' School is progressing nicejy Daisy Gadberry spent Sunday at county, Tenn.,. demand a wareunder the management of Mrs. Mr. J. L. Darnell's. house from the Buriey Assccia:- " ' Vila Roe. . Rev. H. N. Cokely and family, of tion. Mr. Martin 'Roe, K.W. Bell Salome, Taylor county, is visitMrs. Eva Burrows Fon'tain,. aN and family and T3harlie Murrah ing his sister, Mrs. Bud Karnes, dancer, has sued CV.tWWtnej? and wife attended "the 'Fair at of this place. for $1,000,000 for "breach. o '. . Mr. Wm. Tabor, of Albany, is promise. Mr. R. P. Haynes:has purchas- - visiting his brothers, Mr. 0. M." i' ' ed a, Ford car. The Interstate Commerce Cbn, andL. W. Tabor. mission raps the L&N for delayed K, W.Bell'has purchased . t' J1KR v.'V k CheNews,i.5'0 in .Kentucky;. shipmerit.of lime 'fcfOwerisboro -- - . .,.'. .' ' N ', ;' . . , Mr. - . '.' Jcf'.l - c-- r ' i . -- I --- . ... r i ,. "tV- - .. .. r T" rzjftt ? -- 4 - "tj - - Si r" r t V WVT f T - ".-"- ' i i." - - v Y and t6 the astonishment" or the trlBe emerged from his tent and walked firmly about the village until he found Crooked Lightning. "You would have .Black Wolf dilefV he said. "Very well. We shall see rwho can show the better Tight your son or White Arrow" achallenge that sent Crooked Lightning to brood ADiflR eOUNTYlNfiW- STliere" wa& a feastf and a dance that night, and Kahtoo could'have gone to his fathers dnd left the lad, young as he was, as chief, but .not yet was he ready, and Crooked Lightning, too, bided his time. r . CONTINUED VOOH PAGE 2 I $ St M 3. 4 t ' SI -- Erskine Dale, Pioneer Wy . vii f siii 1 John-Fox- , Jr. I . 1 Illustrated byR.H. Livingstone Copyright tr Charles Scrlbner's Sons ?" et Scowling: -- "5y the arm: j"Do not go there you will only "make more trouble." , ' He followed the flash of her, eyes "to theedge of the firelight where a .young Indian stood watching and "Who is that?" "Black WolfT son of Crooked Lightening." ""Early Morn." Early Morn and daughter of the "white woman he would like to know ""more of those two, and he half turned, "&ut the old Indian woman caught him "Daughter of the whitewoman." - "Does "she know?" "Neither "knows." ""What is hex; name?" tr Within the old chief called faintly and the Indian woman motioned the 'lad to go within. The old man's dim yes bad a new fire. Talk!" he commanded, and to the ground, but the lad did "not squat Indian fashion, but stood straight with arms, folded, and the chief knew that a conflict was xoming. Ufarrowiy he watched White Arrow's Za.ce and bearing uneasily felt the strange new power of him. "1 have been with my own people," tssald the lad simply, "the palefaces who have come over the big moun- .ias, on ana on almost to tne Dig wa- ters. I found my kin. They are many and strong and rich. They, too, were 3dnd to me. I came because you had "been kind and because you were sick aUd because you had sent for me, and Arrow miss. "Tomorrow," said the old chief, "to keep my word. "they shall hunt. Each shall take'hiq "T have seen Crooked Lightning. His 'fteart is bad. I have seen the new prophet. I do not like him. And I fcave seen the white woman that you are to burn tomprrow." The lad stopped. His every word had been of fe&nse or indictment and more than "once the old chiefs eyes shifted foot-racemo-tffrjn--un-easll- y. "Ahl" thought Erskine. awhlle,in hlsf tent, and then secretly to consult the prophet Later the old chief talked Ion? to White Arrow. The prophet, he said, had been with theni hut a little while. He claimed that the Great Spirit had made revelations to him alone. What manner oE man was he, questioned the boy did he have ponies and pelts and jerked meat? "He-- is poor," said the chief. "He has only a wife and children and the tribe feeds him." ' White Arrow himself grunted it was the first sign of his old life stirring within him. "Why should the Great Spirit pick; out such a man to favor?" he asked. The chief shook his head. "Crooked Lightning has found much favor with him, and In turn with 'the 'others, so that I have not thought it wise to tell Crooked Lightning that he must go. He has stirred up the young men against me and against you. They were waiting for me to die." The boy looked thoughtful and the chief waited. He had not reached the. aim pf his speech and there was no need to put It in words, for White Arrow understood. "I will show them," he said quietly. When the two appealed outside, many braves had gathered, for the whole village knew .what was in the wind. Should it be a horse race first? Crooked Lightning looked at the boy's thoroughb'red and shook his head Indian ponies would as well try to outrun an .arrow, a bullet, a hurricane. ? A The old chief smiled when Crooked Lightning shook his head again no brave in the tribe even could match the speed that gave he lad his name. The bow and arrow, the rifle, the tomahawk? Tomahawks and bows and arrows were brought out. Black Wolf was half a head shorter, but stocky and powerfully built. White Arrow's sinews had strengthened, but he had scarcely used bow and tomahawk since he had left the tribe. He had the power but not the practice, and Black Wolf won with great ease. When they came to the rifle, Black Wolf was out of game, for never a bull's-ey- e did 'Mitte' Dressed as an Indian, Erskine rode forth next morning with a wampum belt and a talk for the council north where- the British were to meet Shaw-,neIroquois and Algonquin, and urge them to enter the great war that was just breaking forth. There was opsn and angry protest against sending so young a lad on so great a mission, but the old chief haughtily brushed It aside : "He is young but his feet are swift, his arm is strong, his heart good, and his headvis old. He speaks the tongue of the ' paleface. Besides, he Is my - e, - 4? -- "?"" Ik fe 3 IIII IJ ffi VTIinii(Jija 3 ormm V Oft? Czoss-mbTre&- wrrmrm bJHK" net son." One question the boy asked as he made ready: "The white woman must not be burned while I am gone?" "No," promised the old chief. And so White Arrow fared forth. Four days he rode through the north woods, and on the fifth he strode through the streets of a town that was yet filled with great forest trees: a town at which he had spent three winters when the game was scarce and the tribe had moved north for good. He lodged with no chief, but slept in the wqods with his feet to the fire. The night het slipped' to the house of the old priest, Father Andre, who had taught him some religion and a little French, and the old man welcomed him as a sont though he noted sadly his Indian dresstand was distressed when he heard the lad's mission. He was quickly relieved. "I ain no royalist," he said. "Nor am " said Erskine. "I came because Kahtoo, who seemed nigh to death, begged me to come. I am only a messenger and I shall speak his talk ; but my heart is with the Americans and I shall fight with them." The old priest put his fingers to his lips : "Sh h h ! It Is not wise. Are you I,-"" mt vL r 097 ARi&jnV!&: SV. Hiiri5&s" . i- a m .mPMm k v V mv r - XjtifirA ,ftz. -v IJ'. "'i A New Tread a Lower Price Reliable Goodyear Quality Here is a new Goodyear Cord Tire a big, sturdy, tire that sells at a price lower than you are asked xto pay for many "long discount ' tires of unknown value It has a different tread from the famous Goodyear All Weather Tread Cord a new tread with a deep, clean-cu-t, e pattern and it sells for substantially less. e e cotton, the same It has in it the same y Goodyear patented group-plconstruction, the same Iiber-long-wearing cog-lik- high-grad- long-stapl- te not known?' 'Erskine hesitated. Earlier that morning he had seen three officers riding In. Following was a youth not in uniform, though he carried a sword. On the contrary, he was dressed like an English dandy, rind then he found himself face to face' with Dane Grey. With no sign of recognition the bov had met his eves .- -! quurer aim pusseu ua. ally oversize dimensions. h size, for example, you get a tire When you buy the whose actual measurement is nearly 5 inches. Don't confuse this Goodyear Cross-Ri- b Tread Cord with cords which sell at the same price or for other popular-pric- e slightly more. In many cases, these other cords are made of inferior mate rials, with short-staplcottdn as a foundation. Get the tire that is good, enough to carry the Goodyear name, Goodyear reputation. that is built to safeguard the world-wid-e 4V-hic- e ll $32.15 32.95 Compare these prices with NET prices you 30x3 Clincher 32x4 Straight $12.50 30x3K Straight Side. . 13.50 33x4 Straight 32x3 Straight Side.. 19.25 34x4 Straight 31x4 .Straight Side. . 22.20 32x4 Straight " are asked to pay for "long discount" tires Side. . Side. . Side. . $24.50 25.25 33x4 34x4 ! dffwffk (My " HI ,7 "The dauntless mien of the boy, his &ea$y eyes, and his bold truthfulness, 'Scased the old man. The lad must stake his place as chief. Now White ,Arrow turned questioner: T told you I would come when the Heaves fell and I am here. Why Is Crooked Lightning here? Why is the asew prophet? Who is the woman? "What has she done that she must die? I "What Is the peace talk you wish me rS carry north?" The old man hesitated long with osed eyes. "When he opened them "She fire was gone and they were dim galn. The story of the prophet and Crooked Lightning Is too long," he said wearily. "I will tell tomorrow. "The woman must die because her 'people have slain mine. Besides, she 'is growing blind and is a trouble. You carry the white wampum to a council. "?&e Shawnees may join the British against our enemies the palefaces." "T. win wait,:' said the lad. "I will carry the white wampum. If you war against the paleface on this side of rths mountain I am your enemy: If you war with the British against them enemy. And the worn-ia- n must not "die."" T" have spoken," said the old man. ""I have spoken," said the boy. He tnrned to lie down and went to sleep. "33ie old man sat on, staring out at the -'yonr Wmmun W t MIfiri 1M IWMKWUWWm mMnWM "TherV is but one man who does know me and he did not recognize me. His name is Dane Grey. I am wondering what he is doing here. Can you find out for me and let me know,?" The old priest nodded and Erskine slipped back to the woods. At sunrise" the great council began. On his way Erskine met Grey, who apparently wag leaving with a band of traders for Detroit. Again Erskine met his eyes and this time Grey smiled': "Aren't you White Arrow?" Somehow the tone with which he spoke the name was an Insult. "Yes." " "Then it's true. We hea"rd that you had left your friends at the fort and become an Indian again." "Yes?" "So you are not4only going to fight with the Indians against the whites, but with theBritish against America?" "What I am going to do is no business of yours," Erskine said quietly, "but I hope we shall not be on the same side. We may meet again." Grey's face was already red with ,1 Goodyear Cross-Ri- b 33x5 35x5 Side.. These friees include manufacturer's excise tax Tread Cord Hires are also made in 6, 7 and 8 inch sizes 25.90 31.45 Straight Side. . Straight Side.. Straigh t Side. . Straight Side.. 39.10 41.05 for trucks FOR SALE BY GOOD We Carry a Complete Stock ten rfe a 19 otnRamous Good Year Products. Let Us Serve You. f THE BUCHANAN - LYON CO., Inc. Columbia, Gas Trail Kentucky. nncanczinc "Tr';a':'.Mni".'.'."."i'i"r 3QC3DCZ3Q . nnai DIE 1 r ie3m drink and it turned purple wlth'n-ger- . 'Tomorrow," Said the Old "They Shall Hunt." Chief, : V i Erskine's woodcraft had not suffered and the night's story of the wilderness It'rose-rraemerged from the shadows was as plain to his keen eyes as a thejfimy?ht,hoYved the malignant, tri- - printed page. For two hours he' umphanf face of Crooked Lightning. tramped swiftly, but never sign of deer, elk, bear or buffalo. ' " , CHAPTER VII! And then an hour later he heard a thick-copsand the crash TTheIndian boys were plunging into snort from a body of an unseen in flight through ihe river hen Erskine appeared at the brush, and he loped after Its r "fire of the old chief's tent "next Tnornlng, and when they came tracks. .; ont Icicles were clinging to their hair. Black Wolf came in at sunset with a tHe had forgotten the custom and he bear cub which he had found feeding ishrngged his shoulders at his mother's apart from its mother. He was triumCrooked Lightning "was But the next ihornlng phant, vhen j tingnifing look. pghtnlng's son Blacl? scornful and White Arrow appeared "when Crookefl His left wrist was Wolf passed .h'im with a taunting bruised and swollen, and there was a smile he changed Ws. mind. length of vhls forearm. "Wait!" he said. He turned, stripped gash the my tracks back," he said, "Follow iulckly to a breech-cloupointed to a Tv"itha beech down and across the river, clial-- - "until you come to the kill." awayaSd .U3gfiig Black Wolf to a race. To- - whoop two Indians bounded an hour returned with a buck. ' SSket they plunged In and the boy's 1 in "I ran him down," said White Arsxute Doay ciove tnrougn tne water row, "and killed him with the knifed StDsK the arrow that he was. At the me," and went into this beech Ae "whipped about to meet the He horned ., , tent jangryTface of hls'competitor ten yards The bruised wrist and wounded foreback he' was more 3eMnd. Half-wa- y made no matter, 'Gam tweiity yards ahead when he arm weapon next day for the rifle watf but "White Arthe ..3heaf d a strangled cry. Perhaps It was row went another way to look 'for jaaLruse. Moreover the humiliation of de-- game. Each had twelve bullets. Black iZSTtiJ&f when Tie saw bucks rushing Wolf came in with a deer and one bulthat ifoithe river bank he knew cramp the let. White Arrow told them where to racy water had "broufht a deer, bear, bufcould ' Black Wolf, so he turned, caught the- they and anfind aand heashoweda eight elk, topknot, towed him shore- falo 'aad' by his bullets in the palm of Ms hand. And Im contemptuously, ?mxt&, dropped now that the Indian girl was iimri (Stalked back to his tent His he noted intent obsfgrer of eachcon always an Are for him, and, r satoher" had built teat, that she always tWLOMv iife'W;Cfete5s'Ml 'Pleased udproud. back an hec to tell Mf MHTm to rit tefll sot pass ," he said, the white wowa within "SCy rnjl atralghtway he roee ad drewel. d e -- stars. - Just dutsfde the tent a figure slipped as noiselessly as a snake. When bow and the same number of arrows at sunrise and return at sundown. . . . The next day they shall do the same with the rifle. It is enough for today." The first snow fell that night, and at dawn the two lads started out-e-ach with a bow and a dozen arrows. -- ded contemptuously. "Well, I repeat it. Whatever the side, I'll flght you anywhere at any time and in, any way you please." "Why not now?" " "This ' is not the time for private quy.rrelsjsand you know it" ErskineFbowed slightly an act-thcame oddly ' from an Indian headdress. "I can wait and I shall not forget. The day will come." The old priest touched Erskine's away. ," "When you tried to stab me Jo you remember what I said?" Erskine nod- shoulder as the angry youth rode empty-hande- d. t, 1 -- , -- -- -- ' -- tt " he said. "He "I cannot make claims to represent an English fnr company. His talk is British,' but he told one man last night when he was drunk that he could have a commission in the American army." The council fire was built, the flames crackled and the smoke rolled upward and swept ttirouglTthe leafless trees. Three British agents sat on blankets, and around them the chiefs were ringed. All day the powwow lasted. Each agent spoke and the burden of his talk varied very little. The" American palefaces had driven the Indian over the great wall. They were killing his deer, buffalo and elk, robbing him of his land and pushing him ever backward. They were many and they would become more. The British were the Indian's friends the Americans were his enemies and theirs could .they choose to fight with their enemies rathei than with their friends? Each chief answered in tiirn, and each cast forward his wampum until only Erskine, who had sat silent, remained, himself turned to him. "What says the sori of Kahtoo?" Even as he rose, the lad saw creeping to the outer ring, his enemy Crook-e- d Lightning, but he appeared not to ee. The whites looked surprised "W, his boyish figure stood straight they were amazed when h the trader? in French, thf Hnft K English, and spoke to , chiefs Oh their --" -" Hu hoit- - f wff , and-'Pontl- ' There are 102 automobile fac I tories in operation in this country. There are 20,000 motur buses "When I feel stupid, get constipated, or bilious, I take a good dose or now in operation in the, United and it sets me straight," writes Mr. George B. two of States. Haislep, of R. F. D 2, Columbia, S. C. "It cleanses the liver and I feel A Milwaukee power concern BS all right, and have not used any other medicine as I do not see the need na of it. I am a guard at the State Reformatory, and have been for three has 18 motor. buses feeding its or .more years, When I first heard of car lines. , DS "Be a good felloe," says' the A n wheel. "Keep cool," says the fan. Liver Medicine Never turn on thp ignnition on and the good medicine it was, I had been having a tired feeling when will drag the en.a hill or the an I'd get up, in the morning. I would be stiff and sore, and had a slimy, a gine. Fl bad taste in my mouth, but didn't think so much of it till I began to feel Don't blame the tires if you stupid and didn't feel like eating then I knew I needed medicine. It skid after jamming the throttle and I felt all made over, ready for any was then I began as "Slimy Taste" Black-Draug- ht UAir QT f7r 11 Black-Draught, J R AUGHT 1 cr too soon. B3 Extra tires not in use on the car should be stored in a cocl, v dark, dry place. N glass inA motor bus with a Sold Everywhere. closed top proved, a curiosity in 187 rrrrjc : nacucr SDnnnnc aacn New York recently. 3cm cue The average life of an automobile in the United States is estiThe production of automobilf s The Union of South Africa imyears. mated at five ported 24,262 motor vehicles dur- ih 1921 required 1,464'000 tons Make sure the jack is secure ing the years 1917 1921 inclusive. of steel. Six million gallons of paint when requirand in working order before atWatch for black smoke Your varnish and tempting the take off a wheel. car's burning oil. You've too ed. Black-Draug- kind of work, ready to eat and sleep. So, for any return of this trouble, I take and for 23 years it has been my medicine, and I wouldn't be without it at all. My work is constant. I am on my feet a ht are all the lot. 1 am out of doors, and fresh air and 1 recommend it to others for I know it is good." medicines I need. Black-Draug- ht, na M iM -- u oww-Wmm- -- cojmicuiD ok tum much oil aboard or too rich a vided with motorcycles jfchat can. mixture. carry four other officers of the The automobile industry is now law in the side car, third on the list. First comes The average number of pfeople Dacking and then the steel in to each uutomobile in, California dustry. if 3.16. In Alabama it is 28.5 New cars should be driven It is said that tfe only Chinese rather slowly for the first jl.OOO atttosftobtie rice drirar is Jim mites. Never Tmore than 90 Chy, a resident of Caatoa, CIumu mike per bowr. Paris policeman are now pro- . 'T. Dewitt Culyer, the head of . the Railroad Executives, denies the report that the railroad presidents have accepted any propo sitfons from President Hardinjr toendtheshopmens strike. We object to women polio officers becauae we are of t&e opiaioa it will affrmtc the ttadeaey to wiak a tbi Jaw. X -- i 4. i rff X ' n-- gS ADAI COUHTYWIM tob keen and watchful and they were cord tire ii the word in not fooled by the fact' that he had left "That ft Kahloo's talk, but this la his rifle behind. Before he was close A good cord tire is the best tire-tha- t mine.". enough to leap for Firefly's back, three can be built. No factor in Who had driven the'lndlan from, the bucks darted from behind a lodge and great waters to the great walj? The threw themselves, upon him. In a mo- this business has been more'pror-nounce- d British. Who were the Americans "u- ment he was face down on the ground, than the way that cordt ntil now? British. Why were the his hands were, tied behind his back, Americans fighting now? Because the and when turned over he looked up have come to dominate IneBritish, their1 kinsmen, would not give into the grinning face of Black Wolf, tires them their rights. If the British would who with the help of another brave quality market within the lasfc drive the Indian to the great wall, dragged him to a lodge and roughly would they not go on doing what they threw him within, and left him alone. fewears. charged the Americans with doing Op" the way he saw his However a good cord tire oF now? If the Indians must fight, eyes flashing helplessly, saw the girl a-- . with the British to beat the Early Morn Indignantly telling her standard reputable make costs Americans, and then have to fight both mother what was going oft, and the little more than the fabric tires-T- he a later day? It the British would not white woman's face wan wet wfth Goodyear Company recog- , treat their own kinsmer fairly, was It tears. He turned over so that he could likely that they would treat the Indian look through the Two nized the need for a quality cord? fairly? They had never done so yet. bucks were driving a stake in the cenWould it not be better for the Indian ter of the space around which the tire that could be built at a prices to make the white man on his lodges were ringed. Two more were that would enable the thousands a friend rather than Jhe white-ma- bringing fagots of wood and It was whom first cost is. who lived more than a moon plain was going to become of of motorists to away across the big seas? Only one him. what them-Bfcl- ves who was His gesture the lad made. He lifted his fiercely haranguing one of the chiefs, important, to still avail hand high and paused. Crooked Lightni- turned angrily into Kahtoo's lodge and of the advantage of corng-had sprung to his feet with a he could see the white woman rocking rect cord tire constsuction. hoarse cry. Already the white men had body and wringing her hands. grown uneasy, for the chiefs had her CorcB "And so the Cross-Ri- b Then the old chief appeared and lifted turned to the hoy with startled inter, his hands. was brought out at popular prices est' at nis "first sentence and th'ey coulfl "Crooked Lightning will be very not know what he was saying. But angry. The prisoner is his not yours. and is proving a boon to thousthey looted relieved when Crooked It is for him to say what the punish- ands of can owners. Uiglirning TQse, foT his was the only ment shall be not for you. Wait for Jaee m the assembly that was hostile, him ! Hold a council and if you decide Cord is "The Cross-Ri- b to the ooy. With a gesture Pcmtiac against him, though he Is my son he mighty good tire. It is built toade Crooked Lightning speak. shall die." For a moment the prep"The tongue o White Arrow is arations ceased and all turned to the the same long staple fabric as forked. 1 have heard him say 'he would prophet, who had appeared before his TreadL fight with the Long Kniyes against the lodge. is used in the British and he "would fight with them n "Kahtoo is right," he said. "The patented grouged ply even against his own tribe." "One grunt Great Spirit will not approve If White The is used as on the of tage ran the round of three circles Arrow die except by the will of the and yet Pomlac stopped Crooked council and Crooked Lightning will tread. And withthe? lightning and turned to the lad. Slow-'l- y be angry." There was a chorus of pro'the 'boy's uplifted hand 'came down. testing grunts, but the preparations exception of the tread, it is made; "With a bounfi he leaped through the ceased. The boy could feel the malevoihead'dress of a chief in tire outer ring lence In the prophet's tone and he of identically the same grade mnd sped away 'through the village. knew that the impostor wanted to rubber as the Treatfc. "Some started on foot after hinysome curry further favor with Crooked "The tread design in ther rushed to "their "ponies, and some sent Lightning and not rob him of the joy arrows and 'bullets after him. At the of watching his victim's torture. So Cross-Ri- b Cord is a good second-t'edge of "the village, 'the hoy gave a ,the braves went back to their fire Tread in grip'loud, clear call and then another as he water, and soon the boy's foster moththe 'ran. Something black, sprang snorting er brought him something to eat, but ping traction qualities. from the 'edge of the woods with she could say nothing, for Black Wolf "pointed 'ears and searching eyes. An--, had appointed himself sentinel and "Because of the maximum) 'Other call came the swirling sat, rifle In hand, at the door of the tractive or non-ski- d qualities of: edge of sa nurrlcanemriven thunder- - lodge. cloud Firefly swept after his master. Tread, it is necNight came on. The drinking be- the The boy mm 'to meet 'Mm, caught one came more furious and once Erskine essary to use more rubber in trie-tre-ad Jhand In Tfils mane 'before he stooned. n sarv arm thrust from beswung 'Himself op, and In a haS of hind than is necessary in most: the lodge and place a jug at the aTrow:nHlbdlIets swnpt out of sight. feet of Blank Wolf, who grunted and tires, The tread of the Cross-Ri- b drank deep. One by one the braves CHAPTER IX. went to drunken sleep about the fire. Cord; while as good as or better-i- n The fire died down and hy the last tractive qualities than most; The sound of 'pursuit soon died flickering flame the lad saw Blaefr ' away, but Erskine kept Firefly at Ms Wolfs chm sinking sleepily to Ms tires,, does not, because of itsde--sign- , best, far he knew .that Crooked Light chest. There was the slightest rustle repuire quite as much rubning would 'be quick and fast on his,. benlnd the tent. He felt something tralL He guessed, too, that Crooked groping for his hands and feet, felt ber as the Treadi Lightning had already told the tribe the point of a knife graze the skin of what he had jusiltoldtfhe council, and his wrist and ankles felt the thongs 'The treadlrubber is of a tough? that he and the prophet had already loosen and "drop apart. Noiselessly, g stack that should maije .all use of the 'fcoy's threat to inch byinch, he crept to the wall of Kahtoo in the Sharonee town. Hp the tent, which was carefully lifted give excellent mileage. The knewoeven that it might cost him" his'' for him. OutsKle he rose and waited'. lire i"He went back tlrere, and once or Like a shadow the girl Early ilorn economies in construction then; twiee'he smarted to turn through the stole before him and like a shadow he are the larger volume of rubber-i- n wilderness and go back to the fort. It followed. In a few minutes they were the- tread, the different treatS was the thought of the white woman by the river-nanaway from the who was to be burned that kept him town. The moon rose, and from the stock, and the fact that going tmd sent him openly and fearshallow a beech the white woman Cord is of single cure? lessly 'into .the town. He knew from stepped of forth with his rifle and the sullen looks that met him, frorn Trallet-pouc- h and and some type. the fear in the faces ;of his foster-mothfood. She nonrted to his horse a little ' and the white woman who farther down. He looked long and plu& economies "These peered, ""blindly from her lodge, and silently into the Indian girl's eyes and from t&e triumphant Ileer of the took the .white woman's shahing hand. the saving due to quanity proprophet that his every suspicion was Onee he looked 'back. The Indian girl duction make up the difference? true, but all the more leisurely did he was stoic as stone. A bar of moonswing from his horse, all the more light, showed the white woman's face in price and permitted the Cross-R- ib haughtily stalk to Kah tools tent. And wet with tears. " Cord to go on-th- e market the old chief looked very grave when ' the lad told the, story of the council popular prices. Again Dave Tfandell from a and all thnthe had said and done. atopknot a "As a matter of faetthe mil--e- age . "The people are angry. They say of case, now leafless rise above n patch and winter-hitteyou are a traitor and a spy. They say per dollar, or the final price saw; a hand lifted high above it with a palm of peace toward him. And of the tire will be found to t again an Indian youth emerged, this the same as the time leading a "Black horse with a drooping head. Bothcame painfully That is, while theconsum--e- r on, staggering. It seemed, from wounds or weakness, and T)ave sprang from makes a smaller original the lower and rushed with others to in buying a Crosa?Rib," the gate. He knew the horse and there was dread In his heart. Perhaps he gets as much tire service- - per tthe approaching Indian had slain the 'boy, had stolen the horse, and was in- dollar as in the case of the Ali nocently Ajomlng there for food. Well, Weather Tread Cord. foe thought grimly, revenge would be swift. Still, fearlnc some trick, he "The two lines of tires simply r rr. Twould let no one ontsMe, but himself i ' ' stcod waiting with the gate a little occupy different price levels,, ajar. So gaunt were boy and beast each being a quality tire in it 2 . that it was plain that both were starving. The boy's face was torn with own level. briers and pinched with hunger and "The Cross-Ri- b Cord is of at thL but a faint smile came from it. "Don't you know me, X)aveJ" he tractive pperrance and is giving COI?TINTJED.FROM PAGE 6 LOOK FOR The Baking Powder that Gives ; the Best Service in Your Kitchen X The Economy lut t5r, foster-mother- 's wh;.-flg- CA LUMET POWDER BAKING - tent-flap- s. own-lan- d n foster-mothe- r, Pure and Wholesome Foods No Failures When a "Big and Cheap" ran nf halrincr nnwrlpr iq offered you Look Out. Every can of Calumet is the same keeping Qual-Mt- y Perfect last spoon- GUARANTEES or a No Waste it All-Weath- er coir-structio- All-Weat- her The moderate cost of Gglumet combined with tffe big Jiest merit establishes the greatest of of All-Weath- er bakingpowdereconomy. You save when you buy ig1 You save when you use itj o -- AH-Weath- er ful good as the first. 1EST BY TEST and-llfe- e yt All-Weath- er The World's Greatest Baking Powder Z fZ T pale-hrow- ""' .i All-Weat- her slow-wearin- pnct jjjjjjj; oiiQiW? - k, tha-Cross-R-b i pow-deriho- rn er at The Price of Beautiful Rooms 'The only price you need to pay for beautiful rooms is the extremely low price of Richardson Wall Board. And when we talk Richardson Wall Board to you, we talk only three things: "Utility! There is an almost unlimited variety of uses for it as a permanent finish for any room in the home; for converting attics or other wasted space into useful rooms; for finishing garages or barns; for summer cottages or camps. .. watch-tower-saw be?-abou- -- All-Weath- er. in?-vestme- nt I. aSp . ICHARDSON rall Board . ) -- i ; IMAwffiHFffift J tuxmjg f u i. ,- millions of feet of it. Price! Richardson Wall Board is as low in ; vpnce as any good wall & v.v. J Quality! RichardsonWall Board is made by The Richardson Company, with the reputation of over 50 years' manufacturing experience behind it. This assures the best of materials as well as skilled workmanship. -- The government has recognized the quality of this product by using a.feefl, weakly. !My God ! Ir White Arrow !" ' TO BE CONTINUED mighty good satisfaction to buy-e- rs and is. proving to be an important factor- - in economy of? .Goodyear Tires. , tire service,. neBS. It looks its ruggedV- - board on the market. tlon' m.aket ''' S- v Richardson methods, plus quantity produc- sjble. Let us quote you prices. N Mm ''Th Dmnnim re ngry. lr, iff"" Are a Traitor and you. . , that pos- Fr I They Say a r5?:? t Tt'Tt Spy." THE f BUCHANAN-LYO- CO. you must die. And I cannot help you. I am too old and the prophet is too Incorporated' strong." Columbia, Ky. We never envy Houidini, the The NewYork Herald Bays the nickel cigar has come back. wizard who escapes from locked It arrived in .Lawrenceburg some chains, only when we are trying time ago but who wants to'smokej to get . out- - of. our - clothes in ah " ' '" v pperberth;-.v- . aangecLthmg.. .. 4 the -- . - f- . The London scientist who announces that he is about to harness the "atom will do us a great favor if he will put a'few teams 'moved tdwardhIsrhorse as though to ' at.work'extractinarlcoal. 'ltai& carefut But me in uvea were rZfjif, ; - "And the white woman?" "She will not burn. Some fur traders have been here. The white chief Mc-Gsent me a 'wampum' belt and a talk. His messenger brought much and he gave me that" ;he rifle "and pointed to a I promised that she should live. But I cannot help you." Erskine thought quickly. He laid his rifle down, stepped .slowly, outside, and stretched his arms' 'with a yawnThen still leisurely he ee fire-wat- er silver-mounte- d v No new line of tires brought out in recent years has met with the instantaneous reception that was accorded to the1 Cross-Ri- b Cord tire recently placed on the market by The Goodyear Tire & Rubber Co. as a companion line to its famous Tread, reports Buchanan Lyon, Goodyear dealer at Columbia, Ky. The new tires have made quite v , a hit, he says. "Every motorist wants the de pendability and wear and .easy riding qualities of cor3- - tire con struction," he 'saidr- -; ' 'A" "gooa All-Weather "The Goodyear dealer organic zation is enthusiastic about the Cross-Ri- b Cord tire too in that it-i- s securing a lot of business that; ' has been going to unknown brands ffoered in many localities at higher list prices but with? long discounts. -,H- - n. -- vrf . r are who- boasfc. about their loyalty to the horned town and their desire to aid things Which will promotes its progress because people to discover it bv their- " acts. .? rr ins-thos- Some there e are-unabl- e .. . n- K '' $' ""eS m -- S. Q$4gg ? "V i v, X , I f ii i . A GONMbSKHIErS SALE. -- ADAIR COUNTYSNEWS? chase price, the purchaser, with ap der of Sale of Adair Circuit Court, proved surety or securities, ytnust ex- rendered at the July' Term, thereof, ecute Bond, bearing legal interest 1922, in the above cause, for the sum. 3LDAIB, CIRCUIT COURT from the day of sale until paid, and of !$700.00 with the interest at. the OF KENTUCKY. having the force and effect of a. Judg rate of 6 per cent, per annum from Chas. Ray Powell etc by ment. Bidders will be prepared to the llth day of March, 1921, until 1 their Guardian . comply promptly with these terms. paid, and 860.95 costs' herein, I shall 'Powell Pltfl vs W. A. Coffey, Master Commissioner.' proceed to offer for sale at the CourtJ 2B. L. Hurst, etc., Deft A. C. G, house door in Columbia, Ky., to the By vlrture of a Judgment and Order highest bidder, at Public Auction, on of Saleof Adair Circuit Court, ten- COMMISSIONER'S SALE. Monday, the 4th day of Sept, 1922, at Iered at the July Term, thereof, 1922, One o'clock p. mi, or thereabout (bein the above cause, I shall" proceed to ADAIR CIRCUIT COURT ing County Court,) upon a credit of door offer for sale at the Court-hous- e OF KENTUCKY. Sir months the following described in Columbia, Ky., to the highest bid- - N. M. Tutt, Pltff ) property! t: A certain tract of I ' vs tier, at Public Auction, on Monday the .land lying in Adair bounty KenH. Kimble and 4th day of Sept, 1922, at One o'clock B. ret Kimble, Deft Marea- - J ' tucky, on the. waters of Dry Fork, of p. m,, or thereabout (being County By virtu re of a Judgment and Order Russell's Creek, containing 50 acres jourt,) upon a credit of Six months, of Sale of Adair Circuit Court, ren- more or less, said land is bounded on ttie following described property, to- - dered at the July Term, thereof, 1922, the east by the lands of Elmon Aarn, -wit: The following lands located in in the above cause, for the sum of on the south by the lands of J. p. Adair County, Kentucky, bounded $415 37 and $415.37 with the interest bradshaw and Joe Miller, on the west iand described as follows t: at the rate of 6 per cent, per annum by the lands of Uriah Antle, deceased, First tract, Beginning at a black from the 20 day of August 1920, until and on the north by the'lands of Myrgum and sassafras S 841 W 123 poles to paid, subject to a credit of 82.33 paid tle Huddleston. ' Or sufficient thereof a beech, thence "N 25 E 52 poles to a September 1st, 1920, and 859 20 costs to produce the sums of money so or '3yn and sugar tree, thence N 14 E 44 herein, I shall proceed to offer for dered to be made For the purchase poles to a white oak and Spanish oSk, sale at the Court-housdoor' in Co price, the purchaser, with approved 'fchence N 17 E 16 poles to a beech and lumbia, Ky., to the highest bidder, at surety or securities, must execute 76 E dogwood on a hillside, thence Public Auction, on Monday, the 4th Bond, bearing legal interest from the 37 poles to. two bdech trees corner to day of Sept., 1922, at One o'clock, p. day of sale until paid, and having the J". M. Hundley, thence with said m., of thereabout (being County force and effect of a Judgment. Bida Court,) upon a credit:" of. six months, Hundley's line N 65 B 75 poles-tders will be prepared to comply caaple and dogwood corner to said the following described property", to promptly with these terms. 3Suridley, thence with John Royce's .wit: A certain:, lot lying in Adair W. A Coffey, Master Commissioner line S 26 E 47 poles to a white oak, County, Kentucky, "near, the Town of A. C C. sugar tree, corner to said Royce in Columbia and known and designated Joseph McKinney's line, S 37 W 38 as lot No. 7, on the plat of the Tutt How Farmer Puis in His Time. tpoles to a sugar tree another line of addition to thejj ,Town bft Columbia, swne S 18 W. 73 poles to ttie beginning, which plat is recorded in the. office of Tergervious Tim, a humorous containing 100 acres morefor less. , the Clerk of the Adair County Court Minnesota farm correspondent, Second tract: Beginhl'ngatabeech Indeed book No. 20, page 640, said lot writes: .' Iwd dogwood on a hill side'andxorner lies on the west side of Tutt street " .;., "A farmer is an individual who and isO yards by 82 yards in size. --to the lands of J. H. Kinnaird in ' v '. 13 hours a cfay for a living; SH. Hundley's line, thence; wltlr saia For the purchase price, the purchaser, works rfEHundley's lineS 69 .W.;6l& poles to a 'with approved surety or securities, if the undertaker gets him bemust execute Bond, bearing legal In- fore he is 20 he don't even get ' Thurman poplar cojpsrjtfeence with terest from the day of sale" until paid, after-noo- n and having the force and effect of a that. He works all the Thurman rfnS3F-- l poles to a Judgment. Bidders wjll be prepared said to pay the hired man; and beech and sugarriee' both downiU' to comply promptlyWlttv these terms V after supper hfigoes 'out and said line, thenciN 80 E 20 poles! to a YfA Coffey, MasterCommissioner --- CI-T- INS.URE MITH MEN MHO KNQM $1,6000,000 Is Loss From Storm Crumbling Hundreds Of Buildings In City And State Courier Journal Head Lines Aug. 26, 1922? 1.7 x.- i -- to-wi- IT - -- . to-wi- r r Tornado Insurance The Damage Is Done x . e - o The Windstorm has done its damage and now' we are hearing the old questions about Tornhdo Insurance; asking what it is, what it can do and how much it costs. r The time to find out is NOW before the next storm. Remember that a policy car-tie- d year after year is an investment in security. When allowed to lapse and renewed "now and then" it is little different than gambling. The rates are reasonable; the v protection sure. Call tc-da- . . y let this agency proveLthe value of . ... t . i v?' r: ' its service; '" v. poplar and biechthence N 27E ' ' -- works until dark to try and save enough to get his wife a new poles to theplafof COMMISSIONER'S SALE; hat, which sne must have every taining 23 acres inorelor less and- - be- same land conveyed to W, J. ing ttie five years whether she needs it ADAIRCIRCUIT'CdUTR Oliver etc by dfd from J. H. Kin- WKENTUCKY. or hot. Cilrd and wlfeof date June 1907, and "Some folks farm, because duly recorded in deed book 24 at page Preston Huddleston, Pltff vs they like to and 'cannot; sleep ) 410 In the County Court Clerk's Office C. C. McKinney, Deft r By virture of a Judgment and Or after 4 o'clock in the morning; in Adair County, Ky. For the pur others becanse they have to Unci nobody cares about the rest. The farmer wakes up in the morning in springtime amid the '" beautiful notes of the song Birds UNIVERSAL .TRACTOT-'"-'- y an'd in the fall notes are due, Pi. farmer raises a big1 family to help him farm: "wnen they are4 young they grow "P they go to" town 'to drive :a street car or work in a bank. "There are two Kinds of farmers; check book farmers and grass root, or, dirt farmers. The 79 begiriningcon- ,V-Vffl; f A. C.C. lieed Brothers INSURANCE OF ALL XINXS Phone 49: v Columbia, Kentucky. HERE : . '. . 1 ONL.V RELIHfitiE INSURANCE CKN BE OBTAINED ressTHE rords oiv F.O.B. DETROIT t if. V: . The "Red Baby" Delivers JF re--. . .a-- 1 The Goods T. ""' Lg sr- - Jr..-- r Fordson Often Does More In a Day Than Six Horses --- 4 S The Fordson substitutes motors for muscles. The Fordson substitutes tractor wheels for the legs of man andhorse. '4. &- ' - The Fordson takes the burden off flesh and Cblood and puts it on steel. kerchiefs, and the latter on their handkerchiefs' and the latter on They me their overalls. "One makes his . .', money in town and spends it in w the 'country the other is trying When business is poo?, ad- to save enough in the country to vertising won't help them." pay what he has already spent in 'In a way they arejike the Ar-- i tciwn. kahsas farmer whose roof leaked allthe year round and who exOldest Living Thing. cused his laziness by explaining that, when it was raining iL was The oldest living thing, in the too wet to get out and mend the world is thought to. be the faroof and when it was not rain-in- g mous cypress, in the churchyard there was no fce'ed for a in the .village of Santa Maria del patched roof. Tule, a few miles from Mexico Whe5 you advertise you build City. Experts have estimated a roof over your business to proits age as between 5,000 and tect it during the cloudy, gloomy years. It is said to' have days of adversity. And direct been a stripling '200 years old mail advertising shingles will when Cheops built the great pyrgive you a tight, roof. The amid. In 1K)3 the trees was ' Woodpecker. measured and found to be 126 feet in circumference. GOOD! That isn't slang in this case; it's a fact. For several weeks the "Red Baby" has been on the move, a May First "moving day" every day. byways from morning till night. It has lost a little of its red baby bloom, like a healthy kid goes through the bush brambles, it is scratched up some, but still ' ing strong. The "Red Baby" never gets tired, it's on job to serve our customers. What do you need? McCormick-Deerin- g The And we have sure done some business. "Red Baby" has covered the highways and the and and go the 6,-0- 00 If it is in the . L.. V R. It is Not easy. i 4 I- -- : -- At - - vmanagement, and not merely Ogives him time. It 'allows the farmer's energy to be devoted It There's CHELF KNIFLE KY. Line we have it to, A Roof For Your Business. - to .operation. It cuts his producing costs. 1 ,u e. phone or' call. a big story of savings made possible by the Fordson. Let us tell you. Write, Firms that don't see. the need of advertising usually have .two stock reasons for hiding their light unckr a bushel. . .Whta buauMif if food, "thty to don't Md The Buchanan-Lyo- ii Columbia, Kentucky? Go idr$Mi tip To apologize. To begin over. . To admit error. To he charitable. To be considerate. To endure success. tryiac. 1 To Tb vnOA mutakes. To fsrfirt aad fsrctt McCormick-Deerin- g Line But I To keep out of the rut. To make the most of a little. To To To shoulder a deserved blasae. it always pays. ksio nn$ain a hick standard. -- buBd a haniaeu rtcecM tx stiver liais. 'The Bank of Earfaad is to k tw ?