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The Adair County news: September 5, 1922 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1922 ada1922090501_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: September 5, 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. s- - W3P - V I w V ..-- -f XT" 'VOLUME XXV COtUMWA, KETOCKY.sfUESDAYSEPr. 5, f22 Perfected. KUMBEI 46 A Sad Death. EBISON LIBRARY TO tSTART HERE. Jake Notice. V. V " Ail Arrangements Farm Tor Sale. Adair Cosity Teacher's Assoclaf tifln. Last Friday morning, about 4 o'clock, Miss Hattie Massie, the first born of Mr. and Mrs. Braxton Massie, died at the home of .her parents, this place, aged 45 years. She had been delicate for quite a number of years, and was confined to her bed only a short time. Very few people in Columbia knew of her serious illness, and the intelligence of her demise spread a gloom over the whole town.-She was a very modest lady and had been a devoted member of the Christ- Owners of Edison Instruments to vHear Hundreds of Records Without .Charge. One wondera sometimes just what new idea will come from the marvellous brain of Thomas A Edison. Everyone knows that he was the pioneer of the phonograph. From the little mabhine with the visible horn and wax cylinder records, he developed after years of experiment, at the cost of 83,000,000, the present disc "Phonograph With a Soul.' Not satisfied with having given this remarkable of music, Mr. Edison has decided to place in the homes of the Edison Owners all Re Creations (records) listed in the catalogue., Furthermore this service is to be absolutely free. This will be accomplished by means of the Edison Service Clubs. Very shoitly Edison Owners will be visited by a special representative from the Orange, N. J. Laboratories. They will be told all about this service and issued membership cards. Once a month they will get, at the store of Mr. Herbert Taylor, who is the local Edison dealer, a set of twen' These the will ty keep for two days' to plaj as often as they please. The twenty to the dealer, are are obtained by another owner, and so on through the' month. Every month eao'howherin this community ;will ret. ceive this serviced 'The .Laboratory is. prepared to continue the Ljbraryplan for years, and in this way Edison owners will eventually hear every -s. tnen-returned ian Church? for several years. Shi reared in the Cane Val-le- y section, and was highly esteemed for her many noble traits of Christian character, and she will not only be missed, in the homebut by all who was born and K .1 t Ifr t li. ap Thursday evening. TheScontests and games followed by delicious refreshments were greatly enjoyed' by the r have a good guests. Those present' were: Misses milk cow for sale. I Will be fresh about the 14th of this Alma and Jennye McFariand, Mary MurreU, of Washington, D. C, Gladys month. k knew her. Smith, of- Indianopolis, Katie Murrell, R. S. Fulks, Coffey. The funeral services were held in Lois Hblladay and Margaret Hines; Columbia, Ky. report returned to this office. Vn'.ir"it Methods of teaching Writing Myrthe Christian church last Saturday Guy Messrs. Stevenson, Strother 46 2t failure to do so subjects you. to a fine morning, conducted by Eld. Z. T. Hines, James Holladay, Robert Willis tle Huddleston. of not less than 350.00 nor 'more than Williams and her pastor, Eld J. I. What Books should be in the Disgnd Edward Hamlett. Married in Jeffersonvilie. $200.00 for each and every offense, Wheeler and Rev. J. L Murrell. The trict Library J. L. Hatfieldt Mrs, W; Quarterly Meeting. and every week such Teport is not B Hovious speakers paid high tribure bo the life Mias Marie Frances Bradley, daught-te- r made constitutes a separate offense. How to assign Reading Lessons ahd character of the deceased. of Mr. and Mrs. L E.Bradleyt We have all of the blanks for making Quarterly meeting of Azro Hadley, Mrs. Nannie Roach. The fourth' At the close of religious services ail such reports, and when you call and this place, and Mr. C. G Bauer, of Columbia charge will be .held at Cothat-wa- s Who Shall Use the Teacher's Libramortal of this young woman Register, you can get your blanks for Louisville, were married in Jefferson-vill- e lumbia Sept. 10 and 11. Preaching ryAssociation. was laid to rest in i he city cemetery, in the month of July, and are Sunday, a. making said reports. Given under my in., followed by communion J. V. Dudley, Chairman, her grave covered with flowers. now living in Louisville. ' hand as Clerk of the Adair County services. Also preaching at nipht. W.by F.-Besides her parents, she is survived Mrs. Bradley, mother of the bride Quarterly Court this September conference Monday evening Henry Hancock,-Se-c. by one brother, Mr. Horace Massie, of did not know of the union until she at 7:45 q.'clock. AH are cordially in--. S. C. Neat, C. A. C. C. ' Noah Loy, . Campbellsville, and one sister, Mrs. went to Louisville one day last week. vitedt and it is urged that, every mem 46-v,.'' Azro Hadley, ( Claud Callison, Cane Valley. - The bride is very attractive, received ber of the church be present" , byH.,H. in full sympathy This community-i' her education in the Llndsey-Wllson- , For Sale? T. J. Wade, P. E ' Mrs AllyeCundiff, ,... with the parents, brother and sister, .and at one time held a position in ? byjN. E- and all others whoi have 1een' caused One hundred bushels of Winter Oats " My'farm of 60 acres, near GIen3fork, this office. The groom is Superintend-eEvery teacher is required to attend dispen-s- a to vreep on account of this sad' of the Harter Motor Co , Louis- for sale, 65 cents per bu. on the waters of 'Glensfork creek. 8 this association or teach an extra day. ion of "Providence; C. D. Cheatham, Bliss, Ky. ville. racres of woodland, the remainder tillF,E;jWebb, 46 2t Affair nnln Vivnnlnaaa iiAma' tnfnftiA una; uuij iiapiuoga uvua iuuu biia1 Fertilzer. Supt. Adair County Public Schools. able. House and plenty of outbuild-lives ' fngs,gra3sf0Tciardand all converi-- Li of .this young couple is' the wish Married on the Highway, Farm for Sale. This Club plan is for Edison Phono- iences necessary to make life worth Ul' the brides many friends. I have just received several 'tons of 1 advisable living. Prlcecheap. Terms right. fertilizer. Those who will need ferti- graph Owners only. It Nxt Friday Night will be the an-u- Last Tftegday afternoon Rev Jesse My farm of about 100 acres, near ' Mrs. J W. Marshall. lizer for wheat may find it to their that those who have not kept the n election ef officers for Columbia L MurreU' united in marriage Mr. Roy, Adair countyon Russell creekj dealer informed of their addresses best interest to call early as It is possiChapter, R. "A. Masons. Ail Compan- Geo. T. Bryant, son. of David Crockett 6 room dwelling, good barn, all neclard of Thanks. ble, owing'tostrhces, the Bail Roads drop him a line'or phone. The Labions are urged to be presnt. By order Bryant, a widower, and Miss Nannie essary outbuildings. Plenty grass, oratory organizer will be in town may nob be able to give service in the Bryant,daughter of Mr. Elijah. Bryant. of the High Priest, good young orchard Also will sell We, the .father, mother, brothers up, it within a few days. event transportation is tied The ceremony took place on the Horace Jeffries. some horsea and mules, farming tools, would be, well to see that you get your There is no obligation on the part of and sisters of the late Charley Tarter Jamestown road, near the residence of growing crop, cattle and hogs. Farm fur- the owner to buy, but after hearing desire 'to extend to the neighbors and Changed Their. Plans. fertilizer early. I will be glad to Mrs. Fannie Willis. furnished or not. Price cheap. Terms he may dis- friends whoso kindly came and assistnish you while, it lasts at my place Of the twenty Slip-on Ladies right. Sweaters at cover some which he would like to add ed us during the last illness and death business, pear Roe's Garage. Durham & Fraser, wholesale and ' UY L. Antle. Dohoney & Dohoney. Virgil Collins. to his library. The sets cannot be of our loved one.t our most sincere retail grocers, etc., have;decided to 2t 6 broken but duplicates may be ordered thanks and appreciation, and to those raze trie brick building on the corner An Aged Man Dead. who attended the funeral and burial of their lot for their: new business through the dealer. Peeling is the Only Way. Mr. L. C. Winfrey is now having u assisted in the services we wish house, which is to be50xl00- feet. Later on another, feature will be and v his dwelling raised." another story, a to extend our heartfelt thanks for will front Greensburg street and will Mr. Sherrod Pyle, who "was quite hundred foot porch built, a dining-roo- m Mr. Sapiro, who is a leading light in supplledEdisonX)wners, also without pooling of tobacco, had an ap- cost. These wilL be.known as recitals. their kindness and love manifested extend down the side street It will an old man, a brother of Mr. James the and a.kitchen. He figures that: pointment to speak ' at Springfield, They Tvill be held at the local Edison for our departed son and brother. have a concrete basement runnfng its Pyle, of Casey county, died near-- the when completed it wilf be one of the Tenn. one day last week, but before dealer's and will afford an opportun- These tokens of friendship and esteem full length in which goods will be Stanford road about seven miles frcm most convenient and attractive homes the day of speaking the local specula- ity to the owners to hear new music shall never be forgotten by us and stored. The work will be begun as Columbia a few days ago He had about town. tors had spread a lot of propoganda of all kinds many weeks before it is will be a sacred memory to us until soon as they get possession of the-bri- been on the decline for several Lost Chifds "blue rain cape with ' '' building which is being occu-- . months. advising the growers not to go into possiblenow, at interesting musical es the end of our lives. hood at Fair Grounds. Finder pleasa A W. Tarter and Family. pled. It is safe to say that all this the pool. The local paper had made The obituary for Walter Morrison reaurn to Margaret Hamlett at the Town Taxes. work will be completed this year. a number of statements opposing the will be published next week. . News Office. For Sale. co operative plan, and advised the Hog Sale. ,' Campbellsville, growers nob to sign their crops. Mr.. The An infant child of Mr and Mrs. Nell j I am ready to receive town taxes. . For next few days will sell permareports thatTaylor county lost fully Corbin, who live in the Sparksville loSapiro was also asked to answer the The per cent, goes on the first of OcHenry Keltner & Son, who live near 8300,000 In the cloud burst which vis cality, died a few days ago. It was nent Coca Cola Franchise for Adair questions putto him. They were an- tober. and Russell counties, on same basis Gradyville, will have a sale of high ited that locality on the afternoon, of believed by some of the neighbors swered in a manner entirely satisfacLuther Conover, Town Marshal, s 46:2D type Polan China hogs, on their farm, August 24th. This loss includes the as our plant. torily and Mr. Glenn, the editor, who 46 2t that the child was a victim of scarlet; on Saturday, September 23rd Their' destruction of crops, dwelling houses, fever Coca Cola Bottling Worki, was in the audience, retired from the farm is .known as the old Walker stores, bridge, etc. Neal Dixon, who Campbellsville, Ky. scene Banks Endorse, the Move. u Judge farm. The sire of these hogs won atone time lived in Adair county, but Daniel McQueary was Mr. Sapiro then explained the details ''b j. first money at the Columbia Fair. If is now at Campbellsville, lost his Jeffries Court last . -- Poultry Demonstration. marketing dwellof the At a meeting of the Kentucky charge being disturbing .' you want good stock, attend this sale dwelling and household goods. ing at length on the financial sound--nes- s 'Bankers Association, held at Wesb The ju . . .t ,m Dnnm 1UU of the movement, showing that JJO.UCU, T.r7 , a few days atjo, a resolu- The poultry demonstration by Mr. j ;. Luncheon RooK. 320 and gavfrhim five day School Supplies, Lots of Them! the local banks were with the pool and tion was passed, endorsing the H. R Jackson, field agent in poultry The Dillon Drag Co. Mr. erative plan of selling tobacco. Ev- of Lexington, Ky., at our home on the also the Federal Reserve Bank. H. Tajlor has removed his PhonoOn Wednesday Aug. 30th, Mrs. O Sapiro stated that he was not a for- ery banker present but one voted for 17th day o; August was a valuable graphs and Records into the rear ot M. Rdssell delightfully entertained The work of raising the Jeffries eigner; that he was born in San Fran- the resolution. After it had been E. Young's Jewelry Store. Any for the people of ,this community. with a luncheon and Rook party in building anether story has been com- L cisco: that he and his brother both passed it developed that the negative Mr. Jackson culled thirty-tw- o hens honor of Mrs Ed McKee, of St. Louis menced by Mr Charles Murrell, fore- - one wishing to buy same will find hfrn served in thetlnited States Army in vote was cast by a'Hopkinsville bank- and in this number he classed twenty-foall times. Mo , who is the guest of her sister, maa It will be pushed to completion there at the World War, and that all his peo- er, who has a brother, who is a repreas good laying hens which he had Mrs. W A. Goffey. The following The upper story is to be the Hall for Lora Groves, a white woman, whose ple were engaged in war activities. sentative of the Italian Tobacco placed in a pen He classed seven as were present: Mesdames Nannie Flow Columbia Lodge, No. 96, Free and, acValley section, The address of Mr. Sapiro was con- trust, and who is drawing & large sal- culls which would not lay and one ers, W. R Myers, Fred Myers, Eros cepted Masons. Jeffries Bros, hope to home is in the Cane was adjudged of unsound mind last vincing and he was cheered lustily by ary. The records of the department cull on account of her age The culls Barger, Ray Montgomery, Bruce have it completed before extremely Wednesday morning. She was sent the large, audience. The opposing of commerce show that this Italian were ail placed in another pen and Montgomery, W. A. Coffey, Ed Mc cold weather sets in. to Lakeland. forces were pub to flight and those concern made a profit of 120 per cenb. they were ail kept in the pens seven Kee and Daisy Hamlett ' t Farm for Sale who favored the pooling of tobacco off the tobacco growers last year. All days In the pen of twentjfour hens Mr- - Henry N. Turner was elected were made stronger in their convic- the opposition that has come to the we gathered sixty-fiv- e For Sale. eggs and in the President of the Bank of Campbells plan comes from men cull pen we gathered two eggs. Mr. Sapiro's whole heart is tions. good house, orchard, ville, to succeed his uncle, Mr, G. W. 40 acres, with with the growers, and he is using his whose business will be affected by the These are valuable facts that ev$ry One Ford Touring car with starter, good tobacco and corn land. Close to Redman, who died two weeks ago. 'best endeavors t secure for them the co operative 'movement. one should, know in order to save feed- In good shape. oil wells Price, sr.OOO highest prices for their tobaccco. The LIndsey - Wilson h ad Neat, ing hens that do not lay. Whyvuot J. P. Beard. ' Gieenview, 111, very satisfactory opening ihismong R3 tnis county secure the services of a Lost Deg. Ing. Pupils will contin-.- t to cooH b county L2t aad give every There was special examinations held Ti'The Farmers. until, the W" t;w;i"T)d White and Brindla spotUd dog'with family th opportunity to know 'these by County- Superintendent F. E. Mr." Kilptrick gave a Webb, last Friday aad Saturday. Taylor has removed his Dr. I hare a large supply of fertilizers li white stripedowH iqrinud. Howls facts? on Agncuwirt also was There were foir "aptltoaeU, three family S. A.Joppa to Columbia. They Mr. H n? .i. a s m id Miss DefJ whioh from various brand. My price wbKi a rooster crowf. Will pay a lecture od He Curry, of the Cne Valley "locality eat c are ocou Iag the J. W, Siebardc m worth a gra&t deal to tht farmers of r Meted. The- fee that 'few&rd. ' ' jureja-meof all cultivators. ware married last Satufda t week. 'oessfatly 'were Kiss TlMfe H.if bfi ef deottj Ofpititt t'-- home of Mr. J' " this oflamunity. W;?F,';Gjrant. . ,j A. r Tartar. i tit . Taylor Tup man and wife, thMoetgoBfry Scho6ljHt Bryaot, ii n n...j. L ! . Co umbla, .Ky. vU AC t . fl 50'incnfaifM Cam Vally, ?-tEalfleyi tftoeXarrU, OefeWf. Mi proftiQ.fro:i. MS riiiiecar ; r , v" ' .446,2b ?v A t ' V qf x-' '.t .' te'-.sold-durin- g , Read Carefully, and Comply Strictly v with this Request. y am authorized by the State Tax I, Commission, who informs mehatthey are.going to enforce the law, to notify each and every dealer' of Gaso line within and for Adair county,; Kentucky, both Retail and Wholesale,: that it 1s your duty to call at this office at once, and Register your; names as such dealers, and procure you a full supply of blanks for making your monthly reports as the law directs. You are also notified that it is'ya'ur duty, commencing September 1st, 1922, to keep an accurate account of your sales and report the same.tb this office dn the 1st day of each and every month, with a remmittance of one cent on the gallon of gasoline so the preceding month', with a sworn statement to each 'and every - be gratifying to the tobacco growers of this county who have gone into pool, to know that all arrangements have been perfected for building the Receiving House. All the papers have been signed by interested parties and' the grqunds have been paid for, and Mr. J. T. Page has de livered the deed for the lot and received his pay. Mr. Elsie Young, who has the contract for the erection of the building, Is now at work on the foundation, and as. soon as that is completed, a sufficient number of carpenters and helpers will be put to wdrk, and the building completed by. the specified time, November 15. It will have an 80 acre farm, a comfortable dwelling and all necessary outbuildings, good orchard, splendid water, about 15 acres in timber, the rest in a high state of cultivation. It is well located, two hundred yards from and the land is practically level and in good neighborhood, close to school and church. Ulis Garrett, Fairplay, Ky. post-offic- e, I To be held at Adair County Court House, on Saturday, October 14,1923, beginning at 8:30 o'clock, patrons cordially Invited. Singing Independence's Choir! Devotional Exerclde Rev. R. V. pnAli Bennett. Address Supt. F. E. Webb. The Duty of the Teacher J. V. Dudley. How to deal with the older pupil who la behind in his work Noah Loy. Primary Methods Mrs. W. J. Cun-dland Corrinne Rippetoe. The duty of the Parent L. Akin to lead. The necessity of following the) Course of Study Sanford Hurt, Henry Hancock. , Methods of teaching Agriculture-Le- wis ff , 46 2t- - Misses Ruth and Agnes Hines entertained a number of friends last P - E. - 1st-192- -, 2t " s 1 al Ed-iiso- 45-3- - It -- ck i News-Journal- ! Wd. trl co-p- p- lesson ur '. r rf. 43-4- - -- hd, h 1- ftf; .ft. m e -- .jAksti: P v J-- -- I- j;y t. y971 W,L-J,BCU- ..t.. .W,,, -- -- -- 7- -4- - - ? ."'JS&?:v;J- - y - & 'A : " fc - f. ;y' s :1i- - l ! vn i r i, pra r Jr' .i-- , 2; - JA & r- - -- - t- - 3 m1 -- S ftY MM WM MM .. Erskine Dale l"e out Qr " CHAPHfclfStt. - t& -TT-T '"& -- working within Mm ttiat was steadily growing stronger, was-- surging now, like a flame and swinging him between strange moods of depression and exultation. Perhaps it was, but 'the spirit of spring In his heart, but with Ms mind's eye he was ever seeing at the end of his journey the face of his little UlfTfTTT cousin Barbara Dale, A striking figure the lad made rid- another grunt strode back and went CS- ing Into the old capital one afternoon rapidly up the path. Grey and Barbara "TiS ' just before the sun sank behind the had disappeared, but a tall youth who & western woods. Students no longer sat behind one of thejbig pillars saw wandered through the campus of Wil- him coming and rose, bewildered, but liam and Mary collegeA Only an occa- not for long. Each recognized the other sional maid in silk and lace tripped swiftly, and Hugh came with stiff shoes courtesy forward. Erskine smiled: along the street in - COPYRIGHT SCRIBNER.S SONS CHARLES BY I and clocked stockings, and no coach Hugh "You don't know me?" ment of their immediate aunger. Old and four was in sight. The governor's bowed: SYNOPSIS palace, In Its great yard amid linden Jerome burst out:' "Quite well." The woodsman drew "Why did you have to escape from trees, was closed and deserted. My himself up with quick breath paling CHAPTER I. To the Kentucky wilderness outpost commanded by Jerome San- the council and from the Shawnees?" Lord Dunmore was long In sad flight, without, flaming within but before he ed ders, In the time immediately preceding foster-fatheThe boy felt the open distrust and he as Ersklne later learned, but not in could speak there was a quick step the Revolution, comes a white boy from a tribe of Shawnees by whom e his coach with Its six and an astonished cry within the hall he had been captured and adopted as a rose proudly. "At the council I told the Indians horses. But there was the bust of Sir and Harry sprang out eon of the chief, Kahtoo. He is given shelter and attracts the f a orable attenthey should be friends, not ene- Walter in front of Raleigh tavern, and "Erskine! Ersklne!" he shouted, tion of Save Tandell, a leader among that mies, of the Americans, and Crooked there he drew up, before the steps the settlers. and he leaped down the steps with Lightning called me a traitor. He had where he was once nigh to taking Dane both hands outstretched. "You here! CHAPTER H. The boy warns his new Grey's life. A negro servant came forfriends of the coming of a Shawnee war overheard my talk with Kahtoo." You you old Indian how did you get party. The fort is attacked, and only k "What was that?" asked Dave, ward to care for his horse, but a caught Ersklne by both saved by the timely appearance of a Quickly. young giant leaped around the here?" He party of Virginians. The leader of these hands and then fell to shaking Mm by Is fatally wounded, but in his dying mo"I told Kahtoo I would fight with corner and seized the bridle with a the shoulders. "Where's your horse?" ments recognizes the fugitive youth as the Americans ajralnst the British and welcoming cry: his son. And then he noticed the boy's pale "Marse Ersklne! But I knowed and embarrassed face and his eyes CHAPTER in. At Red Oaks, plantaFirefly fust" It was Ephralm, the shifting to Hugh, who stood, still cold, tion on the James river, Virginia, Colonel groom who had brought out Barbara's still courteous, and he checked some Dale's home, the boy appears with a message for the colonel, who after readponies, who had turned tne horse" over hot outburst at his lips. ying It introduces the bearer to his daughto him for the race at the fair. ter Barbara as her cousin. Ersklne Dale. "I'm glad you've come, and I'm glad "I come frum de plantation fer ole you've come right now Where's your CHAPTER IV. Ersklne meets two other cousins, Harry Dale and Hugh marse," the boy explained. The host horse?" Willoughby. of the tavern heard and came down to "I left him hitched at the landing," CHAPTER V. Dueling rapiers on a give his 'welcome, for any Dale, no Erskine had tor answer, and Harry wall at Red Oaks attract Erskine's atmatter what his garb, could always looked puzzled: tention. He takes his first fencing lesson, irom Hugh. Dave Tandell. at Williamshave the best in that tavern. More "The landing! Why, what" He burg on business, visits Red Oaks. than that, a bewlgged solicitor, learn wheeled and shouted to a darky: ing his name, presented himself with CHAPTER VI. At the county fair at "Put Master Erskine's horse In the Williamsburg Ersklne meets a youth, the cheerful news that he had quite a Dane Grey, and there at once arises a and feed him." And he led Erslittle sum of money that had been con- barn within to the same room where distinct antagonism between them. Grey, kine in liquor. Insults Ersklne, and the latter, fided to his keeping by Colonel Dale slept before, and poured but for the moment all Indian, draws his for his nephew, Erskine. A strange he had knife. Tandell disarms him. Ashamed some water in a bowl. of his conduct in the affair with Grey, deference seemed to be paid him by Ersklne leaves Red Oaks that night, to "Take your time," he said, and he everybody, which was a grateful return to the wilderness. Tandell, with went back to the porch. Ersklne could Harry and Hugh, who have been perchange from the suspicion he had left through the latticed mitted to visit the Sanders fort, overtake among his pioneer friends. The little hear and see him plantation the boy had left him. At the blinds. .tavern was thronged and the air a note In which he gave the property, "Hugh," Bald the lad in a low, cold which is his as the son of Colonel, Dale's charged with the spirit of war. Indeed, older brother, to Barbara. voice, "I am host here, and If you don't e r rIBiW. My Lord nothing else was talked. like this you can take that patb." """CHAPTER Vrt. The "parry is met by had come to a sad and covertly and he did not look comthree Shawnees, who bring news to Er"You are right," was the answer; him He hadjstayed afar from BOOKS GET TIRED. sklne (whose Indian name is White ArHarry gets fortable. Ersklne paused. row) that his foster father, Kahtoo, Is the battlefield of Point Pleasant and "but you wait until Uncle "What!" shouted Harry. "You told dying and desires him to come to the "It was by accident," continhad left stalwart General Lewis to home." both that you would fight with the tribe and become its chief. After a brief The matter was quite plain to Ers- whites against both! What'd they do ues the account, "that I found fight Cornstalk and his braves alone. visit to the fort Ersklne goes to the tribe. He finds there a white woman and her Later Jtfy Lady Dunmore and her klne" within. The presence of Dane to you?" halfbreed daughter. Early Morn, and saves out that a book is pretty sure to sprightly daughters' took refuge on a Grey made It plain, and as Ersklne the woman from death. He tells Kahtoo Erskine smiled. against the he is with the Americans whither my lord soon fol- dipped both hands into the cold water "Well, here I am. I jumped over get tired along about the middle, British. An enemy. Crooked Lightning, lowed them. His fleet ravaged the he made up Ms mind to an under the heads of the outer ring and ran. overhears him. "I Told Kahtoo I Would Fight With banks of the rivers and committed standing with that young gentleman Firefly heard me calling him. I had and refuse to go on with its - CHAPTER Vni. Kahtoo sends Ersklne the Americans' Against the British every outrage. His marines set fire to that would be complete and final. And left his halter loose. He broke away. to a council where British envoys meet and Indians; and With You Against Norfolk, which was in ashes when he so he was ready when he and Harry I jumped on him, and you know noth- work until its powers and its inIndian chiefs. Dane Grey is there, .and the bitter feeling Is intensified. Crooked Him!" weighed anchor and sailed away to were on the porch again and Bar ing can catch Firefly." terest should have been refreshLightning denounces Erskine as a traitor When he in- bara and Grey emerged from the rose "Didn't they shoot at you?" and friend of the Americans. The youth Indians; and with you against him!" more depredations. ed by a rest and its depleted escapes death by flight. himself on Gwynn's island, bushes and came slowly up the path. "Of course" Again he paused. And he turned away and? went back to trenched worried, but Erskine sat that same stalwart Lewis opened a Harry looked "Well," said Harry Impatiently, stock of raw materials reinforcCHAPTER IX. Reaching his tribe, Er-- . sklne finds his enemies have the upper the cabin. heavy cannonade on fleet and island, still, with a faint smile at Ms mouth "that isn't the end." "What'd I tell ye I" cried Dave in- and sent a ball through the Indignant and in his eyes. Barbara saw him hand. He is held as a prisoner, waiting camp. Crooked ed by a lapse of time. It was "I went only for the arrival of Crooked Lightdignantly, and he followed the boy, nobleman's flagship. Next day he saw first and she did not rush forward. Lightning back to the and they ning, to be burned at the stake. Early followed me tied Morn releases him and he reaches Jerome who had gone to his bunt, and put one a force making for the island in boats, Instead, she stopped, with wide eyes, me and were going to burn me at the when I had reached the middle Sanders' fort safely tobig hand on his shoulder. of 'Tom Sawyer' that I made and my lord spread all sail; and so a stifled cry, and lifting one hand stake." "They thought you'd turned Injun back to merry England, and to Vir ward her heart. Grey saw too, flushed "Good heavens!" breathed Barbara. this invaluable find. CHAPTER X '. agin," he said, "but it's all right now." ginia no more. Meanwhile, Mr. Wash- rather painfully, and calmed himself. "How'd you get away?" Erskine had sprung down the steps. "I know," said the lad, and with a Atpage 400 of my manu"The Indian girl, Early Morn, slipped a curious muffled sound that was half the grunt ington had reached Boston and started Straightway the lad sensed "Why, have I changed so much?" he under the tent and cut me loose. The his duties under the Cambridge elm. script the story made a sudden change In the attitude of the garrison. of an Indian and half the sob of a Several times during the talk Erskine cried. "Hugh didn't s,eem to know me, white woman got my gun, and Firefly The old warmth was absent. The at- white man turned his face away. gay, friendly, you know nothing can catch Firefly." and determined halt and refused had heard mentioned the name of either." His voice was mosphere was charged with suspicion, Again Dave reached for the lad's Dane Grey. Young Grey had .been even affectionate, but his eyes danced The silence was Intense. Hugh looked hostility. Old Jerome was surly, his shoulder. with Dunmore and not with Lewis at with strange lights that puzzled the dazed, Barbara was on the point of to proceed another step. Day Only old playmates were distant. girUv tears, Harry was triumphant, and Grey after day it still refused. I was "Don't blame 'em too much. Til Point Pleasant, and had been conspicuDave, Mother Sanders and Lydia were "Of course I knew you," she fal- was painfully flushed. tell you now. Some fur traders came ous at the palace through much of the unchanged. The predominant note was "And you want to know what I am disappointed, distressed, and imone of 'em said you was succeeding turmoil the hint being his tered, paling a little, but gathering hercuriosity, and they started to ply him by here, and Ersgoing to do now?" Ersklne went on. measurably astonished, marry an Injun girl named devotion to one of the daughters, since self rather haughtily a fact that goin' for I with questions, but Dave took him to Early to kine seemed not to notice. "You took "I'm going with Capt. George Rogers Morn ; that you was goin' to stay he was now an unquestioned loyalist. a cabin, and Mother Sanders brought Next morning Erskine rode forth me by surprise and you have" changed Clark with what command are you, knew quite well that the tale was with 'em and fight with 'em alongside him something to eat along a sandy road, amidst the singbut I d&n't know how much." The Mr. Grey?" the British. Of course I knowed betnot finished, and I could not "Had a purty hard time," stated ter, ing of birds and through a forest of significance of this too seemed to pass "That's a secret," he coolly. but" interrupted Erskine, "they tiny upshooting leaves, for Red Oaks Erskine by, for he bent over Barbara's "I'll let yotrknow later," gmiledBarbara, Dave. The boy nodded. I was not .able to "Why," and "I had only three bullets. Firefly must have been the same traders who on the James. He had forsworn Colo- hand and kissed It. with an inward sigh of relief, rose go on with it. The reason was went lame and I had to lead him. I came to the'Shawnee town and brought nel Dale to secrecy as to the note he "Never to you, my dear cousin," he quickly, but would not leave them beeat cane and Firefly couldn't whisky." couldn't had left behind giving his birthright said gallantly, and then he bowed to hind. very simple my tank had run eat pheasant. I got one from a "But the white woman?" questioned "That's what the feller said and to his little cousin, Barbara, and he hawk," he explained. "What's the why folks here believed him." Harry. "Why doesn't she leave the dry; the stockof materials in. it knew the confidence would be kept Inmatter out there?" Indians?" violate. At the boat landing he was exhausted; the story could "Who was he?" demanded Ersklne. "Early Morn a Is her "Nothln'," said Dave, gruffly, and he hitched his horse to the "You know him Dane Grey.j' not go on without material; it daughter," said Erskine simply. made the boy go to sleep. His story branch of an oak and took the path All tried to make amends straight came when all were around the fire at way for the Injustice they had done through tangled rose bushes and un"Oh!" and Harry questioned no could not be wrought out of supper, and was listened to with eag- him, but the boy's heart remained sore dergrowth along the bank of the river, further. g nothing. When the manuscript "Early Morn was the erness. Again the boy felt the hostil- that their trust was so little. Then, halting where it would give him forth grassy way that Indian girl I ever saw," said Erskine, had lain in a pigeon-hol- e ity and it made him resentful an? when they gathered all settlers within on the great, broad, two "and the bravest." For the first time haughty and his story Ijrlef and terse. the fort and made all preparations and led to the house among the oaks. There Grey glanced at Barbara. "She saved years I took it out one day, and Most fluid and sensitive natures have no Indians came, many seemed again was the sundial that had marked every my life," Ersklne went on gravely, a chameleon quality, no matter what to get distrustful and the lad was not sunny hour since he had been away. "and mine Is hers whenever she needs read the Iaat chapter that I had stratum of adamant be beneath. The happy. The winter was long and hard. For a moment he stood there, and it." Harry reached over and gripped written. It was then that I boy was dressed like an Indian, he A blizzard had driven the game west when he stepped into the open he his hand. looked like one, and he had brought and south and the garrison was hard shrank back hastily a girl was comAs yet not one word had been said made the great discovery that hack, it seemed, the bearing of an In- put to it for food. Every day that the ing through the opening of boxwood slowly, bareof Grey's misdoing, but Barbara's cool when the tank runs dry you've dianhis wlldness and stoicism. He hunters went forth the boy was among from the house coming disdain made him shamed and hot, and spoke like a chief ijn a council, and them and he did far more than his headed, her hands clasped behind her, even in English his phrasing and share in the killing of game. But when her eyes downward. His heart throbbed in her eyes was the sorrow of her in- only to leave it alone and it will justice to Erskine. In the hallway she fill up again, in time, while you metaphors belonged to the red man. winter was breaking, more news came as he waited, throbbed the more when No- wonder they believed the stories excused herself with a courtesy, Hugh In oflhe war. The flag that had been his ears caught even the soft tread of went to the stables, Harry disappeared are at work at other things,, and they "had heard of him but there was fashioned of a soldier's white shirt, an her little feet, and seemed to stop for a moment, and the two were left are quite unaware that this unshame in many faces and little doubt old "blue army coat, and a red petticoat when she paused at the sundial, and alone. With smoldering flre Ersklne in any save one before he finished. as before searched the river with her was now the Stars and Stripes of the , conscious and profitable cerebra-tio- n turned to Grey. He bad gone to see his foster-mothcause. Burgoyne had not cut eyes. And as before the song of negro American seems you have been amusing oarsmen came over the yellow flood, old chief off New England, that "head of thee and his "'foster-fathe- r 'It is going on. There was yourself with my kinspeople at my exKabjoo, the Shawnee because he had belllon," from the other colonies. On growing stronger as they neared. Soon pense." Grey drew Mmself up in plenty of material now, and the '4veri his word. Kahtoo thought hi the contrary, the Americans had beat- the girl fluttered a handkerchief and haughty silence. Ersklne went on: him to be chief en him at Saratoga and marched his from the single passenger in the stern d ' "I have known some liars who were book went on and finished itself , rit called. "Kahtoo army oft under thdse same Stars and came an answering flutter of white ' k cry. At the bend of the not cowards." ife, had been kind, Stripes, and for the first time Erskine and a glad without any trouble. "You forget yourself." m. That he could heard of gallant Lafayette how he river the boat disappeared from TANK RUNS DRY. "No nor you." -,? 1 Erskine's sight under the bank, and he propbet had come had run to Washington with the por"You remember a promise I made enemies, tentous news from his king that watched the girl. How she bad grown ! rough his "Ever since then, when I have vf , you once?" and Black. Wolf, beautiful, passionate France would Her slim figure had rounded and shot r"Twice," corrected Ersklne Grey's been writing a book, I have pigeonfluence They were stretch forth her helping hand. And upward, and her wMte gown had ou, My Dear Cousin." eyes flashed upward to the crossed "Never x . dropped to her dainty ankles. Now t woman as a Ersklne learned what that Vhite -holed it without misgivings ' j tayed to" save her, to Washington's "naked and her face was flushed and her eye Dane' Grey, not offering to shake rapiers on the wall. "Precisely," answered Erskine, "and when its tank ran dry, well Kahtoo, and carry starving" soldiers dying on the frozen flashed with excitement It was no . , t when?" a big coun- - hillsides Xft Valley Forge. Then George mere Mnsman in that "boat, and thd hands. , 'alkto knowing that it would fill up "At the first opportunity." "Of course I know Mr. Gr6j" He had made his Rogers Clark had passed the fort on boy's heart began to throb again dumfouna-ed.i- s "From tMs moment I shall be wait again without any of my help that the gentleman was He had gone, back his way to llliamsburg to get money throb fiercely and with racking emo to put 'it mildly this wild Indian ing for nothing else." - jen tried," and was tions that le had jiever known, before. and men for his great venture in the imBarbara, reappearing, heard their within the next two or three "stake. Again he Northwest, and Ersklne got a ready A fiery" looking' "youth sprang up the playing- the courtter with exquisite landing-steps- r bowed gallantly over the pudence and doing it well! Harry last 'words, and she came forward pale years, and that then , the work ehelp of the white permission to acco'mpany him as solrestrained ighter. The tribes dier and guide. After Clark was gone girj's handf and the two turned up the seemed like to burst with was sorely and with piercing eyes: "Cousin Erskine, I want to apolo- of completing it would be simple merriment, and Barbara path, J't&o" glrlj rosy with smiles and &h, and even then the lad got restless'; and one" morning, my little faith. I hope bending over her .with a put to It to keep her poise. The great gize, to you-fo- r on this when the first Tjreath of spring came, .arlyattack and easy. ,The 'Prince and the mdSt. protecting and tender ?gir.. It dinner hell 'from, behind the house you "will forgive me. Mr. Greyr your ;hens. spite .of he mounted Ms horse, in summons to thevoods, and fcorse will be at the door at once. 1. protestations, and set forth was Dane Grey, and the heart' of the .boomed its " i tense and every CONTINUED ONPAGE S CONTINUED ON PAGE 6 fields. ' Watcher turned mortal sick. . Ummmlfs. at thlscalm state; for Virginia on the wilderness tralL 3- K e'timri Cla k am the war were drawing him. to the outer world. What it was he hardly knew, for he was not yet much given to searching Ms lieart or mind. He did know, however, that some strange force had long been "iVF mSmlx. John Fox, Jr. IkP1 flce-lnsr Pioneer IrffIS V A long time Erskine sat motionless, wondering what ailed him. He had never liked n6r trusted Greyr he be lieved he would have trouble wMb him some day, but he bad other enemies and he did not feel toward them as he did toward this dandy mincing up that beautiful broad path. With a Uttle grunt he turned back along the path. Firefly whinnied to him and nipped at v him with playful restlessness as though eager to be on his way to the barn, and he stood awhile with one arm across his saddte Once he reached upward to untie the reins, and with ?eu'rihuBgry. ccmsfnV 1 am." said Erskine 'Tve had nothing to eat since since early morn,." Barbara's eyes, flashed upward and Grey was plainly startled. Was there a slight stress on those two words? Erskine's face was as expressionless as bronze. Harry bad bolted into the hall. Mrs. Dale was visiting down the river, so Barbara sat in her mother's place, with Ersklne at lier right, Grey to her left, Hugh next to him, and Harry at the head. Harry did not wait MWyer JSKe M Mil Twain Revealed. S LIHle jglllustraxe by R.H.livingsto high-heele- d milk-whit- coal-blac- Win MyfB Dun-mor- unbe-moaneden- d. Stating that when half through with the writing o: "Tom Sawyer" he had to stop and wait for two years before he knew how to finish the story, Mark Twain, in his latest chapter from his hitherto unpublished "Autobiag- long. "Now, you White Arrow, you Big raphy," in the August Harper's Chief, tell us the story. Where have you been, what have you been doing, Magazine," tells some interest and what do you mean to do? I've ing secrets of his literary heard a good deal, but I want it all." Grey began to lopk uncomfortable "shop," and throws new light and so, in truth, did'Barbara. "What have you heard?" asked Ers- on the working of "his genius. kine quietly. "There has never been a time "Never mind," Interposed Barbara in the past thirty-fiv- e quickly; "you tell us." year," he "Well," began Erskine slowly, "you writes, "when my library shipremember that day we met some Indians who told me that old Kahtoo, yard hadn't two or more was ill, and that he my ships on the ways, negwanted to see me before he died? I went exactly as I would have gone had lected and baking in the sun; white men given the same message from C61onel Dale, and even for bet generally there have been three ter reasons. A bad prophet was stir- or four, This has an unbusinessring up trouble In the tribe against An enemy of mine. like look, but it was not purposethe old chief. Crooked Lightning, was helping him. it was intentional. As He wanted his son, Black Wolf, as less, chief, and the old chief wanted me. long as a book would write itI heard the Indians were going to join self, was a I faithful and interthe British. I didn't want to be chief, but I did want influence in the tribe, ested amanuensis, and my indusso I stayed. There was a white woman In the camp and an Indian girl try did not flag; but the minute named Early Morn. I told the old chief that the book tried to shift to that I would fight with the whites against the Indians and with the my bead the labor of contriving whites against them both. Crooked its situations, inventing its ad Lightning overheard me, and you can imagine what use he made of what I ventures and conducting its con said. I took the wampum belt for the old chief to the powwow between the versations, I put it away and Indians and the British, and I found dropped it out of my mind. I could do nothing. I met Mr. Grey there" He bowed slightly to Dane Then I examined my unfinished and then looked at him steadily. ."I properties to see if among them was told that he was there In the Interest of an English fur company. there might not be one whose inWhen I found I could do nothing with terest in itself had revived, the Indians, I told the council what I had told' the old chief." He paused. through a couple of years' restBarbara's face was pale and she was breathing hard. She had not looked at ful idleness, and was ready to Grey, but Harry had been watching take me on again as amanuensis. half-finishr, 7 I i man-of-w- ar -- -- low-swun- g half-bree- d best-lookin- - er -- tliiiiP -- news-mean- To-sa- - thev-yo'ut- h argu-jnentsn- nd i it 'i ADAIR COUNTY NEWS lnl-Vi" 9 snaanli r-- T 'Divtnfno VrinH-'- l numbered among the Kentucky immortal. But nothQuVra fJnfi 1 m BWP rIi'14?Tl ing will please me and my "constituents" but to place Jim Garnett on that democratic institution known as "The Old Ship "of 1 - .... Zion" which has landed many ?.; f &fc: thousand)! and yet there's room .', - ;.for thousands more. The bandreal drink,, HERE'S .adry, thirsty throat wagon of Cherry Mountain, N. to this luscious orange flavor. Cooling, refreshing, satisfying. C has started, her militant mu-- l Sold only in bottles, at fountain sic blares and throbs for the and all soft drink dispensers. To him who his work done with NATIONAL FRUIT FLAVOR CO. doughty General, the plumed INCH runeans, U.S. A. knight of old Adair. Our nor 28 as to Time and Mon- Economy, mal vote is ten thousand; but vr i Victory when the emergency dawns we can muster fifty thousand. Our Coca Cola Bottling Works slogaivcry is, "whoso voteth not 9 Campbellsville, Ky. for Jim Garnett shall be in danf. o. b. CHEVROLET We Now ger of hell-firand that means Shelby, North Carolina. unanimity. We believe in a free High Grade Standard Automobile ballot and a fair count, and our Tires. For Economical Transportation Aug. 12, 1922. confranchise activities are not Kelly Springfield and Miller, Geared T. Truck; $1,125, f. o. b. Flint Editor News: fined to boundary lines of states vto the Road, at Popular Prices Samson Truck, $595, f. o. b. Jones- This day I received your de- or empires. When-yo- u see our ville, Wis. and other Standard Makes. lectable Album of Song; and red shirts gleaming like an arwhile manv of its tidings were my with banners, and hear the Also Tubes at Low Prices. of a gratifying nature, one sad "rebel yell" pealing the war-cr-y item was chronicled. This was of highland Lochiel, it means the death of James Garnett Mor- the votes connted and Jim GarAcme Mowing Special Bargain-N- ew $125. ris, a former pupil and my brother-in-- nett inaugurated. law. He marrmd my sisMachines and Reapers. In the columns of your paper, ter, Ora White, who has for sev- I recently saw mention of a sad eral years slum te red in the cem- and tragic occurrence. A death etery at Elizibeth Methodist and one or two badly wounded Church, in Ray county, Missouri. were We have Just Received a Large Assortment in a wide range of Colors and cnromciea. But ooserv? I saw her grave, which was ance and enforcement of law Shades 28 to 35c per yard. by a tasty monument, marked are necessary to the perpetuty while teaching in Carroll county, of government. No matter Missouri. I learn, further, from what you think about the manthift obituary notice, that Owen Our late shipment of Ladies' and Misses Pumps and Oxfords are now arriving, ? "H ufacture and sale of whisky, it e M.rris, the sweetsinger and jol is outlawed; and the duty of a the Lowest Prices? and we have the Very Newest Styles to offer at all times ly good fellow of a former gengood citizen is to uphold the maj eration in Kentucky; has also esty of the statute. We have been called to his reward. Like the same problem here. Some We have a New and Large Stock of Mens Oxfords in a Wide Range of Prices. midnight, 8 holy hour, I often are prohibition ana agin" find it a time for memory and frankly say so. Others, who don't tears. Many, many of my for- belong to the church but the mer companions and schoolmates church belongs to them; wear have crossed the great divide; the livery of heaven and lend Voile, Organdies, Ratine, Georgette and Canton Crepe, Crepe and Tissue Gingand the dim eye, the snow that "immoral" support to, whisky hams, Crepe De Chine, Taffeta and Messaline Silks. never melts and the furrows of traffic. Wayne E. Covington Ladies Corticelli Silk Hose. Gossard Corsets and Brassieres time and care; are tokens of ear was reared in Cleveland county, ly dissolution. But the mystery jNorth Carolina, and is my neph of death and future life are ew by marriage. Four years things we don't understand, and, ago, he sold out here and moved in the language of Col. Bob to Lee county, North Carolina, GREENSBURG, KENTUCKY. "Echo but a wailing cry, where land is fresher and cheapwhile hope is as the rustle of an er, and the population sparser. angel's wing." But the sublime He lives in the storm centre of !8H faith of the Christian penetrates illicit distillling, and has incur the dark shadow of the beyond, red their hostility. He has .re WHP and 'With the groping faith of ceived several scrawls threaten- something is wrong when 60 per during the World War or at other sociation, pinkookers and specucent of the farmers of the United extraordinary times, barely re- lators, whose business was Job raises che exultant cry: "I ing his life; but went about his Brings joy to dry, thirsty know that my Redeemer liveth, business. About five days ago", States live on mortgaged farms," turned the cost of production brought to an end by the estabthroats. Cooling, refreshing, satisfying.' that He shall stand at a lat- he was fired upon from ambush, expressed the opinion that agri- and in some years, as in 1920, for lishment of the new system of and cultural conditions in the United instance, failed to realize cost of selling burley tobacco. ter day upon the earth." at close range, from behind a States in the past few years were production. "The only question for the I see that there is a strong tree; the ball piercing his hat. sentiment to invest Gen. James The "I told you so" crowdNthink due to a defective system of This condition, Mr. Cantrill grower, as I see it," said Mr. said, could not continue without Cantrill, "whether they desire to Garnett with the gubernatorial he ought to have kept his mouth marketing of farm products. "Here in Kentucky" said Mr. utter demoralization to the tobac- obtain for themselves the profits toga, and no better choice could shut and let the blind tiger Sold only in bottles, at fountains Cantrill, "we grow half the to- co producing industry. He said to be made on their tobacco be made. He has the gifts, both claim the eartb. Wayne helped &m .and all soft drink crops, or whether they desire rgv in eloquence to win the honor elect a vigilant sheriff, who has bacco produed in ttie United that the organization of the Bur-le- y a Tobacco Growers' Coopera- that these profits shall go, to othand the courage and executive captured more than 100 contra- States. Our climate and soil are V. KVL NATIONAL; FRUTT to reflect untarnished glory on band distilleries, and that was ideal for tobacco production. Our tive Association provided a ers who had no part in producing m vwimJ2ii.fi FLAVOR CO. K New Orleans, Under the ttf fiWBHeV U 9. A. V tabacco growers are experts in method of marketing which the crop. .the honor and responsibility. wrong. Always vote for a cow20 m system of marketing every jeu Judge Garnett had a mellifluous ard who will sell out; and who that work, but they have been would eliminate the ruinioua sound when he dared to hold can't see, hear, nor smell a vio- receiving less than it cost them competition among the growers cent received for your crop goes you, only tne expenses of the court in the land of the feudist, lation of the law. Whisky is en to grow their tobacco because which developed in the dumping to and General James Garnett was trenched by corrupt politics; and with all their expert knowledge system of selling tobacco at auc- association being taken out, and Coca Cola Bottling Works. tion, the practically one buy- that, I am reliably informed, is resplendent in the annals of Old at $20 a gallon for a decoction of tobacco growing, they Campbellsville, Ky. of marketing." er is faced with one seller,' act not half the expense under the Kentucky as honor's worthily that is tobacco, fishberries, soapMr.. Cantrill said the Burley ing ior tne entire tooacco grow- old system of marketing. worn and glory on an undimmed suds, reddevil lye, it is a lucraHBiairiiaiagai ing industry and that the result It is a system that means ceram sari escutcheon. I have lived to see tive business to make it and sell Tobacco Growers' ina schoolmate and boon compan- it. Bnt its "debauching influence Association had --.adopted the was bound to be stabilized tobac- tainty instead of doubt; hope Weak, Aiiirif method of great manufacturing co prices and stabilized land val- stead of despair; higher land valion wearing the judicial ermine in dollars and cents can't be WOMEN ii Chief Justice in the person of computed. But there be yet sev- corporations and that it now is ues throughout the' burley dis- ues; instead of the bankruptcy should take that overtook many of our tobacselling the growers' product just trict. Rollin Hurt have had my heart en thousand who have not bowas these big manufacturing conMr. Cantrill reviewed what co growers as a result' of the swell with exultant pride at the ed the knee to Baal nor kissed cerns are selling theirs. had already been accomplished slump in tobacco in 1920; ;t achievements of "Jim" Garnett, his image; and John Barleycorn and with, possibly, the last faint is doomed. In the old days, he said, before by the burley association and means taking the children out of exhalation of my fleeting breath, the successful organization of urged the growers not to be de- tobacco patch and putting them M. L. White. sound the dark timbrel o'er the growers into a compact body ceived or disturbed, by those into school, and it means happi Lantrill At Campbellsville. Egypt's dark waters fqr an emthere was practically one buyer whose sole purpose is to continue ness peace ana contentment in Tta Woman's "&& hha HM Tfanfiifilrw ITnma son of that martial ComtobacCo while there 60,000 to to make their living oh! the toinent of He aaid that monwealth. Thislait rhetorical 75;000 sellers. Naturally, he bacco grower. Congressman J. Campbell C& SokJ L.reryv;hore In an attempt to arrest a muris original, but not with trill, in an addretf to a targe said, the tobacco of all tilt farm- about the only prtona who were flourish vt r..T?nrrwTt:"r 'rn me. People who read will de- crowd of farmers and cutmcco ers was in coTrpf.ition with that. oppotins cooptratiyt marketing derer at Itabel,Okla.. the Sheriff ??322i three pflier mpn ro iu-were th middle aaeivwarttouet-uitfu- -' aid oy impaaeion- -' growri of Taylor and adjoihiiigiof all other farmers, with toe-itect tin who is Orange Woodson Lewis '& Son i- GREENSBURG, 'KENTUCKY. gets the ? Means of Transportation are a Necessity Strictest both K-- ey,isthe PEOFIT. offer e" 490 $525 Flint Binder, L-K- DIS' SHOES HND OXFORDS at , ' MENS' OXFORDS i In-arers- WOODSON LEWIS & SON HS: mi Aon at vMMl KSKm know-nothin- g tat nacacac CARDU . ear-mar-ks d n d omerj iavthe inimitable "Da c Jiiuxies -- ,?.- j3'4da v " - ca&tfkiThJ't cYitab'e'rtiulucJMitpricW, .x & ,vo remained off if tk as J tmmrft i.n'..Gj5 -. .7D0., t -C , ? , w , ,I - tIJ .f2 - ' Jf V"1 "V- - 4 t tt 1 THE ADAlft COUNTY NEW& r..-- Lexington, was elected to sue . ceed Emmet O'Neal, of Louisville, as commander. The meetfil Gokn6iai Kentucky. ing of 1923 will be held at Ash4'E.MURftELL, Editor land. ?S. UASK HAMLtTTl - -- Me Have you noticed that, divorce proceedings- - throughout the. counA Democratic Newspaper devoted tojthe Interest of the city aflColumbiaJkiid the , People try have .become as cbmmon as f Adair mid adjoininelCounties. , trash in a garret? Who brings the suits? It is not the plain, honoras second Kntered at the Columba" able pebple,for they marry for xo&Il matter. happiness and rear their offTUESDAY SEP. 5 1922. springs fn the fear and! admonition of the Lord. Not. so; with the aocalled higher ups. They .mar8UBSCRIPT10NIPEICE: Kentucky.-.- . fl.5 ry for society's sake, attend balls y $2.00 Out !de of Kentucky, and the men1 who, are comparAD Subscriptions are due and Payable In Ad atively modest, watch other men E swing their wives until they be DEMOCRATIC TICKET. come desperate. The ball over, the events of the night are discussed and a suit, for divorce follows. For Judge of Court of Appeals, ptfMishrt Or Tuesdays ''-.V -Post-offic- lCttfildi. W, C, Wilson, of with its docket and attributes - this to the long vacations taken by the court and the slowness with which it acts when in ses sion. W Beforeundertaking to exam- e 0 .- -v. ..- Third District. D. A. McCANDLESS, of Muofordvilie; . . It is most generally the case when, a candidate ib sanguine.bf his election he gets, defeated. For Congress, Judge McCandless should; start ,ai yj Eighth District his canvass no and keep him "BAIH. GILBERT ' '' ': Cl -self .before the. people until the rviii Shelby ville fj'W ' election. He ebouldsee. that.an "Democrats Hahoui4lf.flot wait. organization is perfected in every until it migh't be .tool&teidor county1 iatfic.64 Mr. Phelps ana ganizing 'in the ThircLAppelate hisfriends will, not sleep ohj6he ( brack But will ibe'upand agoing, district. , from now until theelectipn,There is still, on are,, ten ,qr .more" Republican The railroad strike -a and .there is.iioielling when tji.: Counties in the district, and each c settlement will be reached. if one of the ten will give a large peace ie not brought about in. the majority, it is very necessary next few days th&goyernmenfc JDemocratboth 'men Should settle it by talking over and woman to become active and ; -- . . ''' , for-eve- ry the roads." be sure and vote; ,.'i?ersonB who contemplate buy-jtrf- g If there are Democrats in this Ford cars ahou!d act now. Appellate district who are saying When Mr, Ford closes his plant that there is no doubt but Judge at Detroit the 16th of this month McCandless will be elected, they machines will be higher and they should stop making such asserwill not be so plentiful until the tions and go to work to secure .plant again starts and there is no votes. There is not a doubt in telling when that will occur. our mind but the race is very For the fiscal year of 1922 Kentucky gained more posfoffices than any other State in the Union. There are schools in Kentucky and the pupils are all letter Writers, they all read the newspapers, hence local postoffices become crowded slid new ones have to be established. " "Seven bridges on the St Louis Southwestern Cotton Belt Railroad between Texarkana and Stamp, Ark., were burned on the night of the 30th -- gf August,, Whenever strikers or the friends of the strikers destroy property in.orderjo carry 4ntp .effect their intentions they sliould be.caught and the ','severest punishment . meeted out. f'-C- i '- - uncertain, and that it will take a united action to elect Judge district is McCandless. The very close politically and it has gone Republican more than once. Besides, Mr. Phelps is in favor with his party and will poll its full strength, and there are some Democrats who will vote for him. Judge McCandless will have to poll a number of Republicans, and doubtless, he will, but every vote that he and his friends can secure will be needed. We are writing this for the benefit of Democrats who are deeply interested in the Judge's race, and it will not do for them to say our candidate will be elected no use to work, the Democrats will all be at the polls. In, Ben are several BeAppellate fore Phelps was nominated Mr. Johnson hd opposition in the person of a popular Republican. What has he done? He has withdrawn from the race for no other purpose but to keep Democrats who are in the Appellate district from going to the polls. Judge McCandless should canvass every county in this Appellate district,and the sooner he ine Mrv Phelps'; complaint the fact should be noted that Judge. McCandless and not Mr. Phelps should be elected in this, district. It does not matter so much that Judge McCandless is a Democrat, for positions upon the Court of Appeals should not be filled for strictly political rea sons. But Judge McCandless is, now a Circuit- Judge and has done well in that offce," particularly in the matter of keeping up his docket. Mr. Phelps has, so far as we are informed, had no judicial experience and his activities have been largely political, The weight of the argument in this contest is strongly in favor of Judge McCandless. let us With this out of come to the criticfsm.Mr. Phelps offers' of our Court of Appeals. The point made .relative to the long vacations isfnotr weighty. It is- to be-- assumed thai the "Judges of the. Court of Appeals pufrinthe time .when the court is.noiin session considering the cases before them. They can easily find plenty to do, for the court is much more than a year behind and is falling back. Nor can we bubscribe to a theory that the court is too slow in acting wheuLin'session. No one ..,. i ,, Bhould vbicer such a criticism. without.knowing all the facts. It is much better for the Judges to take their time in considering doubtful cases than it would be for them to hurry through without being sure that justice is being done. So much we will say in defense of the Court of Appeals. Mr. Phelps' points are overruled. An Extract from an editorial in Thursday's Evening Post, -- A if Line Of Winners B Of kn Shoe The 20th Century 1 THE i ! 1 I i A The, m m m m m I - 'RillikeiL 2A onoe the-wa- y ;.i t; .v&?yv - i, .qnaj; ' , .. Ladies Comfort V . - i ' - . THE BiTlikcft 1 alio ? stV: 25jrNv. Ar" MSJ. mmm . - -- i'vr "pjt.s.: .v. Kiddie's Delight 4" :,.? Misses Pleasure Pathfinders of Foot- Ease m m Dohoney & Dohoney mmmmmmmmmmmmi v !i8iiigsiHy!SHM Goodyear Tire Plants Pass Mark. 45,-000,0- Whisky continues to be removed from government warehouses. Those, who remove the liquor are most generally in squads of ten or fifteen, going to the warehouses in trucks that can be heard for two or three miles, yet they get the whisky and get away with it. Who is mostly in terested in the removal of the ardent? To us it looks like the men who are engaged in the transfer are well paid for their services, not in liquor but in cash. The Kentucky Department of 'the American Legion had a great meeting at Glasgow 'last week. It was royally entertained by the Citizens of Glasgow and Barren county, and during the session all the delegates spent a delightful time. Senator Stanley arriv-i- n due time and delivered a most tonching address dedicated to ihe. folders who fell upon 4 district there counties in the district. starts the better. DISCUSSING A BIG QUESTION. Mr. Lilburn Phelps, who is the Republican nominee for the Court of Appeals of Kentucky in the district now represented by Judge Hurt, and which takes' a number of the counties adjacent to Louisville, has sent out a circular letter to the Jawyers in that district in which he com plains of the fact that the Court of Appeals is'very much behind Nearly a billion pounds of fab ric and rubber used in World record output. Buchanan Lyon Company, lo cal Goodyear distributors, always have their tire racks well filled and has always prided himself on having a complete stock of tires to meet every need of his U'i-customers,. "It made me open my eyes though when I learned from Akron that the Goodyear factories had completed their 45,000,000-marat an average of 26,000 casings per day. "And I'd thought I carried a pretty good Btock'' he said "Forty-fiv- e million tires I Why I'd hate to count them, let alone mount or deliver them. They'd weigh close to a billion pounds,. ( baBed on present day formulas that call for 11 poundB of rubber and 4 pounds of fabric to the average between these two planets being casing. a mere matter of some 93,000;- "Forty-fiv- e million 000 miles. Goodyear built them in 22 years, "Tommy Milton, traveling at at the but Methuselah,-workinspeed of 154 world-recor- d present factory speed of two his anvhour, would need about tires per day per man, would miles y trip with years for a have had to live 75,000 years to, 69 no time taken out for sleep, food complete the job. and the taking on of supplies. yon "How much mileage do tour "by "That's no weeS-en- d suppose is packed. into that treev;eral,million parasangs. mendous output, figuring con"Staggering as' such statistics servatively that each tiris good for 7,000, mifesi Enough far. are, the most impressive thing 423 round trips between the. rto me about. Goodyear's produc- earth. and the sun, the distance i tion of 45;000,000 tires this isthe k tire-building C'mon, Cmon Let's Go! Where? To The BIG FAIR At Burkesville, Ky. r When? Sept. 14, 15 and 16. iWhat? Pony, Plug Horse and Mule Running Races, Saddle Horses, Etc, Etc. - FINE: Band, Track, Shade and Water. Write For Gatalog, f E. t. KEMPER, Secy., - P. O. Box 62 8-- 10 Burkesville, Kentucky. Colored Fair at Columbli. A big colored Fair will be held at the Fair Grounds Friday and Saturday, September 29 and 30. There will be fine racing and attractive saddle rings, and many good horse shows. A splendid Band of music. Everybody in all the adjoining counties should tires! one-wa- i. assurance , of unquestionable quality that such an output give3 to the Goodyear tire buyer. "For it is surely logical to assume that Goodyear has gained the fullest sort of tire building experience in the construction of such an' unparalled output and that Goodyear tires are, and aU ways have been, dependable, tire3 or such a production would never have .been necessary to meet the public's long-wearing attend. Tim Miller, President. TT. S. Bradshaw, Sec'y. . demands." - . The. News SI.50 in .KM,"- - . .. The dove of peace is at., last folding its wings, says Lloyd George. Presumably across: its , : breast; ,' . . : - vJ- . .ik ' " r hajtilfc'b&t&l . f r V-'- . .' ta-r- 'A. t' :au . -- r '& - -- iiJ . ''4k. BE ADA1R5C.0UNTYNEWS k. mJ. P. - mmm 5 DENTIST Jamestown, l Hsbsn Kentucky. p C. N. HefesoB j7 Attorneys t & at Law Hobson Specialty Hobson JpiigOhrMJat tfU, whdbeW tMn. ani Mrs Gt JV Fjewers returnjtftCtiwrt Springfield, wis t home ed Sumday from a visitfto their son, 'JMfc WiiK, - G. F. Flowers, Jr , Monticello .& Mr. 17. L. Wilson, wife and' two Mr. J. R. Garnett was in James- town several days of last week, taking Children, Campbellsville, visited last ; week at the home of Mrs Wilson's pardepositions ents, Mr and Mrs. H. C. Feese. . Mr. Fore6t Bradshaw, Cashier of the Mr.- R. D Judd, wife and daughter, Buroslde Bank, was here a day! or two Jellico Tenn,, arrived at the 'home of of the fair. Mrs Zora Rowe and her son Mr Mr. Judd's father, Mr. J. H. J.uddIast Kinnaird Rowe, were here from Red Tuesday night forta week's visit. - i,1 ; y t i! t Kentucky Sends Two Missionaries To Serve In China and Palestine --- 1 "B - - --- - ..-- .-. - m fr Lick, Saturday. Mr. W. W. Owens, merchant Russell Springs, was here Saturday Krankfort, ky. at on Practice In Court Of Appeals L. H. - Veterinary Surgeon and Sentist Jones s of a 1 01 special business. Mr. Sam Bottom, Campbellsville, was here Monday, mixing with, the tobacco growers Miss Nina Rickman, who teaches at Memphis, Tenn., left for that city Monday morning. Specialjattenticn g iven Disease Domestic Animals Office at Rei-ieac- mile of town, , .mestown road. e, 3?hone'll4 G. Patterson, who has been visiting at Paris, Ry., Teturned home ' last Saturday week. Mrs. A. D Miss Susan Miller has accepted a position with Palmer College, De Funiak Springs,- Florida. She7 will leave to begin her work this week. , Mr. and Mrs Paul Marshall left Sunday on a business trip to Akron, Ohio They left in their car in which they will make the trip both ways. Mrs Maggie McCormack, of is visiting relatives in the coanty. Her eon, who lives in Philadelphia, Pa., arrived Monday night. Bow-ling'Gree- n, Columbia, Kv Young, who has been quite sick for two or more weeks, Improves "very slowly. Mr. 3". .A. HENRY W. DEPP DENSEST 'Gas .Given poi? Painless Extraction CI of ' Teeth. COLUMBIA KENTUCKY. V W. A. Coffey .. jocoaufiBOTfAaDUJi7pusey . j ,BTC" vuitc c lWl Side .ASpwmCourtHo'om. CXr,HJIffiBIA. v.fe KY. Phone 13-- ' Fbose 13-- B. iBcsiness Dr. J. N Murrell -- DENHST- X)ffice,!Fcont Rooms Jeffries BTdg. UP STAIRS. COLUMBIA, KY PERSONAL Mr. Leslie Graves, Campbellsville, was here a few days ago. Mr. Alvin Lewis and bis mother at- tended the Glasgow Fair. Miss Opal Garaett will attend school .at Bowling Green this year. Mrs. Geo. E. Wilson spent a day or two in Burkesville last week. Mr. F. L. Parrott, Campbellsville, was in Columbia a few days Bince. Mr. N. B. Snow, Louisville. was at the Jefferies Hotel a few days ago. Mr. Patton Thompson, Beaver, Pa., was in Columbia a few days ago. them. and Mrs. W. E. JBarris returned Mr. Edgar Royse returned home Mr. Strother Hines was with his to Indianapolis the middle of last week. He is thinking of returning to from Nashville, last Tuesday. He will mother and sisters here last week. leave in a few days for Boston Ey., be to Columbia to live. Mr. Joe Chandler, Campbellsville, Mrs. Effle Purdy and daughter, ing the principal of the schools at was in this place one day last week. Mary Elizabeth, of Bradfordsville, that place. Miss Thorn asine Garaett, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Taylor atcame over in time to visit relatives one of his assistants, will leave about tended the Glasgow Fair last week. the same time. and attend the fair. , Mr. Leon Lewis is visiting his sisMisses Elizabeth Carson and Alice Dr. W. J. Flowers, Messrs. Doc ter, Mrs. James Kahn, Desloge, Mo. Hiiderbrand, of Louisville, who spent Walker, J. W. Walker and John Lee Mr. W. A. Coffey made a professionWalker went to Louisville on special two weeks very delightfully fwith Miss Frances Strange, left for their al trip to Jamestown last Thursday. business last week. Miss Strange accomMr. and Mrs. Hadand Hutchens, homes Sunday. Mrs Carson Taylor spent two or panied them for a visit, and. will be PJaneville, Ind., are visiting Mr. and three days of last week in Louisville Mr. B. P.. Andrew, Louisville, made Mrs. A. T. Lowe. Mrs. Hutchens and gone about ten days. Mrs. M. Cravens will leave Friday a business trip to Columbia last week. Mrs. Lowe are sisters. Mr. H. P. Willis, a fine gentleman morning for Louisville .where she will Mies Willie Moran, who Is employed in Louisville, was at home for the and one of Adair county's oldest citi- spend ten days with her sister Mrs. W. zens, was in Columbia a!few days ago, F. Hancock. From Louisville she will lair many friends. go to Tompkinsville, where she will be Mr. W. J. Chumley, of the James- meeting his Mr. C. F. Paxton and- - Mr. S. C. with her son, Tim B. Cravens, and town Bar, attended the, fair on Thursday, Neat made atrip to Frankfort, Lex- wife and grandson, Tim B. Jr., 'for two Mr. Mr Horace Cundlff, who visited his wife last week has returned to his business in Cinncinnati. Mr. Oma Goode, Campbellsville, was here taking-orderfrom Columbia weeks. Wednesday. merchants, last Mr. A. D. Patteson, headquarters Br. James JMenzies, who was in Indi- Danville, was here with his family ana professionally, for two weeks, from Saturday until Tuesdsy. His home a few days ago. wife and sua accompanied him to Mr. J. ECafnahan, Canton, "Ohio, Danville. who is interested in the Creeisboro oil Eid. Vertese Williams, Okla., visit field, was here a few days ago. ed his mother and other relatives here! Mr. Frank Taylor, brother cT.&rO fair week. 'He preached to large Kiylor. who lives in one of the "West- - congregaJttos,-atthChristian Church '4 erri States, visited here last week.. bffiSuoSay. -' JKrs John A. Harris has retuynedi'M Mr.'and Mrs. Gordon Montgomery, ,? .. jii;i LwumDia, xenn ,ana Mr. mouse i, their daughter. Miss Aliene, Misses Mary Frances Stephens and Doris Mr. Rhodes S. Tefrill, Secretary to .wiisonjnacte a special trip 'to Greens Congressmen Ralph Gilbert, was here burghast Tuesday. iast Saturday and met a number of Mrs. W. 3L Walker, who spent sevfriends. eral weeks 'here with her father, mother-in- Mr. Curt Bell and his Judge H. C. Baker, brother and sislaw, Mrs. 'J H. Kinnaird, Red Llck ters', left Thursday morning for her made a business trip- to Columbia home, Cleburne, Texas. Monday. Mr. A, (N. Williams and wife, who Judge Charles Mooreman,of the visited Mr.- - Williams mother here, and Courtof Appeals, was here, to-shis relativesoutinthe comity for two sister, Mrs. W. A. Hynes, thefirst of months, left for their 'home, Stillwa'the week. ter, Okla., last Thursday morning. Mr. C. S. Harris met hundreds of Mr. Geo. Lee, of Danville, and Mr. friends during the fair, and left for Robert Caldwell, of Ashland, were in 'his home "West Point, Miss , last Columbia for a few hours last Monday. Tuesday. Mr. Lee, some years ago, lived near Mr Dalies Goff and wife and Miss Burdick, and was often in Columbia. 'Ellen Eden, who attended the'Tair, re Miss Ruth Stapp wilKteach English turned to Cumberland county last in the High School, Central City, Thursday. this year, and left, for that place last Miss Alma McFarland, left Monday Fridry. Her sis6er,Mie3 Ruby, left morning 'for Russell Springs where at the same time, to visit her brother, she teaches snuslc in the High 'School Albert, at Frankfort. that place. Eld J.I. Wheeler, pastor of the Mrs. J. IT. Cabell, who spent ten days with her sister, Mrs. W. B. Pat- - Christian Church, hia wife and baby, teson, has returned th her 'home, returned from Lansing, Mich., and other interesting places last WednesMiami, Ky. day night. They report that they Miss Susan Miller has returnedfrom spent their vaeation very delightfully. a visit to Cave City. While there she Mr. S. H. Murrell and wife and Mr. visited Mammoth Cave, New Entrance Anderson Murrell, who wentonaMsit and 'Onyx Cave to Champaign, 111 , a month ago, reMr. Herbert Cundiff, wife, and two Mr. Murrell's children, Detroit, Mich.,wfao attend- turned home Tuesday. son, W. O. Murrell, who has been in ed the fair and visited relatives, have Iowa for some time, returned with returned home. s ?e-turn- ed -- Pauline Allyne has accepted a position to teach at Falmouth, Ky., and left last Thursday for that point. Her mother, Mrs. Depp, accompanied her. Mr. W. T. McFaTland and Miss Minnie Triplets are victims of hay fever and are confined to their Tooms. This disease generally lasts about six Miss ao - 3M Miss Sarah Frances Gayle (1), Falmouth, Ky., who sailed September 2 from Seattle on the Admiral Liner PreaideaL. Jackson (3) for North Chiaa, where she will be engaged in evangelistic work under the Foreign Mission, Boaxfi e1-th-e Southern- Baptist Convention. Rev. F. B. Pearson (2) of Winchester, Ky., who was married Sept. 5 Casey, of .Birmingham, Ala", will sail soon for Jerusalem to do missionary work in Palestine. A. J. Logan, of LouisMojre, of Corydon, Ky., are also under appointment of the Board for foreign service, bnfc ville, and Rev.1 and Mrs. have deferred, their sailing in order to take further special training in this country. W" JL. e !'-- ;A'r' v " " "- 4 - ee tluTsending out distinction of being the first architect missionaries by the ever sent out by the Foreign Mission WITHfifty Foreign Mission Board of the Board, and his. appointment indicates Southern BaptistrC6nvenlion,;260 new the vast, extent of the Southern 'Bapworkers have been sent wto foreign, tist work in that country. More. than, of, missionfields daring the "75 Million Campaign, half of ihd .the goal that waajset in aries in the employ of this board-'aror one-hathe number iof workers to be provided located in1 China, wher6 the results of during that movements It is v antici- rtfcehrlabors.are.,very gratifying to the pated the remaining 29 will go out .officersof'the-Boatdduring the Remainder of the Campaign period that will expire in December, launching,. of an4n(enslve missionary 1924. The workers going out this sea-eo- n work in Palestine7, to which country win tenter the fields of China, Ja- there go Rev. and Mrs. Fred Bunyan pan, Africa, Palestine, Brazil, Argen- Eearson of.Moulton, Ala., and Rev. and; Mrs.' J.' Walsh Watts, of Laurens, 0cC, tina, Uruguay, Chile and Mexico. Inasmuch as the largest missionary Some-nativmissionaries are already ' effort off the denomination is centered at work In Palestine, and the outlook i In the Orient, the larger portion of the there is considered' very encouraging, workers mailed from Seattle Saturday, despltethe present .complicate td politi2, on the Admiral Xiner cal anff facial controversies. ; September t Campaign Brings Enlargement 'President "Jackson for' stations''' in China ana Japan. The missionaries la addition .to the sending put of 250 for fields on other continents sail new workers to foreign fields the 75 rom .New York on various lines and Million' Campaign has made It possible , .some of them will not depart until to increase the number of native ' September 30. workers from 771 to 1172, to practically double the missionary equipment in Varied Types Workers Sent Included in the list of missionaries the older fields of China, Japan, Afre preachers and evangelists, teach- - rica, Italy, Brazil, Argentine, Chile, ' era, doctors, nurses, one architect, one Uruguay and Mexico, and to enter the export in domestic science, and spe- - new fields of Spain, Hunialk workers among women and chil- - gary, Roumanla, Southern Russia, Palj idfen. William Earle Hmes of Spartan- - estine and Siberia. Southern Saptists "bur, S. C., who goes to Shanghai to now have a practically unbroken eufcervise the construction trf all mls- - string of mission fields encircling the dnSrylhuiidings in China, enjoys the globe, and a possible mission audience this-seaso- n total-number., lf e . e I l of 900,000,000 people, or one-hapopulation of the globe. And the results on the field 2tamc: kept pace with the larger Investment, In. the work and number of workers.. Since the outset of the Campaign the. Foreign Mission Board reports tbo of 117 new churches, 21,72s . baptisms, '2ix new Sunday Bchools., with a gain of 17,576 pupils, satire-contributionsto Baptist work of and,52642"treatmentS) administered by missionary pfrysidszuL. Churches on the foreign fields, extra- -. alve of the n'ew'terriotry In Earop-anthe Near East, 'now- number rith 64,251 members. There are Abo-.971 Sunday schools with 531691 pnyftSw 'and. 694 mission schools of all grtdeij, C with 2607 students. lf tlrca-tota- -- lon . d 2c , I -- - Expense Rate Is Low More than $6,250,000 ne has gooo. from the Campaign Into foreign mission work, and so economically harro these funds been handled, the BnaT&. reports, that 96.24 cent's out of'eTery--dolla- r Jugo-Slavi- a, -- has actually reached thefields, only 3.74 cents out of eathx dollar being required to care fox: tins total cost of administration. But wifchv these larger receipts and economical:-- ! administration the Board is unablo-tc.meet the demands upon it, and aTdhr., last annual meeting it was comi to reduce the requests of the aries on the field for appropria by more than $1,000,000. - for---ei- gn , "?1 Own Home Product Oil. We respectfully solicit your patronage. By patronizing us you are pat- IKH ronizing a home concern and without your help, wecannot hope to exist. Our gasoiine has the punch you need for your car, with more milage per gallon. Our lamp oil does not have the 'Objectionable odor so often complained about in Kerosene. We- - have to burn oil ourselves for HghtE, consequently we have your interest s risjht in our own home. We have e gas-oi- l for fuel, oilengines and tractors- - Road-oifor 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 iquote you prices on any of the above products, and with our fair policy of satisfaction or your money back guarantee we are making friends rapidlyT" THE HOME CONCERN. ' The Carnahan Oil & RefiningtJo., Creeisboro, Ky. C. J. Davidson, General Manager. high-gradl v w J 1 Hats! Hats! Hats I rALL is here and every days. We have them allson man is going to get that each man can find the . himself a new hat. So we particular.one that pleases j have hats and hats and hats. All the shades and all the shapes that are proper for wear these fall fashion l ' . 38-t- f Charley Brownings Saturday night, Sept 9. ati-Mr- . Ice, Cream supper Compilation know he is right up in for they are his fancy and whatever:- -v one that may be he will! Ethel Garnett has entered ington and some other points in CenWilliamsburg College for the ensuing tral Kentucky recently. year. Mr, W. Ev Bradshaw and wife Louisville, were here during the first Miss Catherine Willis left for her school, Crab Orchard thd first of the days of the fair. Mr. Bradshaw is a Miss . son of Mr. G. A. Bradshaw Mr. and Mrs. Albia Eubank, of . Corydon, Tud., Louisville, arrived Saturday at the Jeffriesw iHotel a fe w - da ys are spwdlng a fewlast with and days Mr. flf since. ,Eubank's parents and friends. iweek. i Joseph-Bender,- of figures jnst completed shos that pneumonia and tuberculosis, two of the' diseases wliich formerly were responsible for the most deaths in Kentucky, had fewer victims in 1921 than in any year since the weeks. establishment of the State Board Mrs Garrett Murrell, daughter of of Health's Bureau of Vital StaMr. S. C Neat, of Prescottv Arizona, tistics, J. F..Blackerby, registrar arrived last Thursday afternoon. She of yital statistics, announced appears to be in fine" health, Her here today. husband will come later, butr they-- f ' 'As a result .of j;his 'rednction, will return to Arizona in a- few months. The climate in thac JState from150.4 to 129.2 per 100,000 in ,, is very lnvjgorauug. J! tbepaselofi 'Jtuherculosis, Ken--- " - M. K ROTHSCHILD Star Hats & -- " ... rv- - Up in form, in style and quality and value Russell & Co. Columbia, Kentucky. if , t v tucky, according to Mr. Blacker-- 1 The unions may call the strikes by, probably will climb out of its j but the public 'is going to umpW unenviable position as the third the bases. State in which the most deaths I are caused by tuberculosis. The Now is the time to do thingJ redaction in the pneumonia death ratetwas from 117.5- in 192ff' to you should hava doneesteday, 84;4'in1921. but it makls double woHsjday. !! J -PA-i- x i. y: jc. r-- . (s -- ADAIR COUNTYEWS form of Colonel Dale follow her and both passed from sight On the thlcT; furf the 'colonel's f'set top wene noise less, and when' Barbara stopped ai the sundial he- too paused. She waj unhappy, and the colonel's heart achec sorely, for any unhapplness of hers always trebled his own. "Little girl !" he cnlled. and jio lover's voice could have been mbrf gentle. "Come here!" She turned and saw him, with arm outstretched, the low moon lighting all the tenderness In his fine old face and she flew to him and fell to eep Ing on his breast In wise silenct he stroked her hair until she grew e little calmer. "What's the matter, little daugh -- E CONTINUED jj'KOM PAGE I I Erskine Dale, Pioneer John Fox, Jr 1 -- : .- -; 1 . . Illustrated byR.H. Livingstone Copjright bj Charles Sciibner'a Sons ious. -. -- wish you a safe Jonrney to yonr com- -' mand." Grey bowed and turned furErskine was on the porch when Grey aine out to mount his horse. "You will want seconds?" asked .'' . -- 11' ' '" .'They 3rey. iRErsklne bowed. "'I shall ride slowly." Grey said. might try to stop us no!" . - " . Nor did he. Wljhln half an Hour "Barbara! passing through the hall, saw "Jthat the rapiers were gone from the waH and she stopped, with the color fled from her face and her hand on her Qieart At that moment Enhraim clashed from the kitchen. "Miss Barbary, somebody gwine to "Sit killed. I was wukkln' In de ole field an' Marse Grey rid by cussln' to 'Msself. Jist now Marse Erskine went "stearin by de landln' wld a couple o' jstrords under his arm." His eyes too anent to the wall. "Yes, bless Gawd, Nicy's gone!" Barbara flew out the ---- "I shall not" y -- In a few moments she had found Even while their iborses were being saddled her father 'TOde up. "It's murder," cried Harry, "and " Grey knows It Erskine knows nothing about a rapier." Without a word Colonel Dale ' wheeled his tired horse and soon , Harry and Hugh dashed after him. '"5irBarbara walked back 'to the house, ' f - wringing her hands, but on the porch sat quietly in the agony of walt-"-" Ing that was the role of women In Chose days. Meanwhile, at a swift gallop Firefly was skimming along the river road. Grey had kept his word and more : he had not only ridden slowly but he had stopped and was waiting at an oak tree that was a cornerstone between vfiwo plantations. "That I may not kill you on your Dwn land," he said. Erskine started. . "The consideration nSs deeper than you know." ,' 'They hitched their horses, and e followed Into a pleasant glade grassy glade through which unnred a little stream. Erskine dropped the rapiers on the sward. "Take your choice," he said. "There Is none," said Grey, picking the one nearer to him. "I know rthem both." Grey took off his coat -while Erskine waited. Grey made the sasufll moves of courtesy and still waited, wonderlngly, with the '.point of the rapier on the ground. "When you are ready," he said, "will you please let me know?" "Beady!" answered Grey, and he l" longed forward. Erskine merely whipped at his blade so that the clang yot 'It whined on the air to the break- "Slngpolnt and sprang backward. He rras as quick as an eyelash and lithe as a panther, and yet Grey almost Iaughed aloul All Erskine did was to whip the thrusting blade aside and 3eap out of danger like a flash of light It was like an inexpert boxer flall- tag according to rules unknown and Grey's face flamed and actually tnrned anxious. Then, as a kindly fate Tvould have It, Erskine's blade caught In Grey's guard by accident, : and the powerful wrist behind It seeking merely to wrench the weapon Vloose'tore Grey's rapier from his grasp and '.hurled it ten feet away. There Us no greater humiliation for the es- pert swordsman, and not for nothing y .had Erskine suffered the shame of day when a primitive 'that long-agiinstlnct had led him to thrusting his, knife into this same enemy's breast JNow, with his sword's point on the j ".earth, he waited courteously for Grey 'torrecover his weapon. Again a kindly fate intervened. Grey . r --IlEven as fceard rushed for his sword, Erskine the beat of horses' ,: .hoofs. As he snatched it from the : r,V and turned, with a wicked t smile over (hls grinding teeth, came y' Harry's shout, and as he rushed for XSrSklne,' Colonel Dale swung fromiis door. Harry and Hugh. " . Ers-tfcln- a. Ers-t-3d- ne '- - -- -- s Clashed, Erskine Whipping Back and Forth In a Way to Make a Swordsman Groan. GeTense. To you nol Think" your 'lives belong to your country and that it 'is selfish and unpatriotic just now to risk them in any other cause?" He waited for his meaning to sink in, and sink it did. ''Colonel Dale, your nephew grossly Insulted me, and your daughter showed me the door. I made no defense to him nor to her, but I will to you. I merely repeated what I had been told and I believed It true. Now that I hear It Is not true, I agree with you, sir, and I am willing to express my regrets and apologies." "That is better," said Colonel Dale heartily, and he turned to Erskine, but Erskine was crying hotly: "And I express neither." "Very well," sneered Grey coldly. "Perhaps we may meet when your relatives are not present to protect you." "Uncle Harry " Erskine implored, but Grey was turning toward his horse. "After all, Colonel Dale Is right" "Yes," assented Erskine helplessly, and' then "it is possible that we shall not always be on the same side." "So I thought," returned Grey wtih lifted eyebrows, "when I heard what 1 did about you!" Both Harry and Hugh had to catch Erskine by an arm then, and they .. led him struggling away. Grey mounted his horse, lifted his hat, and was gone. Colonel Dale picked up the swords. "Now," he said, "enough of all this let It be forgotten." And he laughed. "You'll have to confess, Erskine he has a quick tongue and you must think only of his temptation to use It" Erskine did not answer. As they rode back Colonel Dale spoke of the war, It was about to move Into Virginia, he said, and when Both Harry and Hugh interit did rupted him with a glad shout: "We can go!" Colonel Dale nodded sadly. Suddenly all pulled their horses In simultaneously and raised their eyes, for all lieard the coming of a horse in a dead run. Around a thlcketed curve of the road came Barbara, with her face white and her hair streaming behind her. She pulled her pony in but a few feet in front of them, with her burning eyes onErsklne alone. "Have you killed him have you killed him? If you have" She stopped helpless, and all were so amazed that none could answer. Erskine shook his head. There was a flash of relief in the girl's white face, its recklessness gave way to sudden shame, and, without a word, she wheeled and was away again Harry flying after her. No one spoke. Colonel Dale looked aghast and Erskine's heart again turned sick. Sword-Blade, The ter?" "I I don't know." "I understand. You were qultf right to send him away, but you die not want him harmed." "I I didn't want anybody harmed.' "I know. It's too bad, but none of us seem quite to trust him.", That's it," she sobbed; "I don't, either, and yet " "I know. I know. My little girl must be wise and brave, and maybe It will all pass and she will be glad. But she must be brave. Mother is not well and she must not be made unhappy too. She must not know. Can't my little girl come back to the house now? She must be hostess and this Is Erskine's last night" She looked up. brushing away her tears. "His last night?" Ah, wise oh! tain .Clark at Williamsburg on his foolishi campaign in the Northwest. We might never see him again." ' ,J -- yLfgff Yn JB Yt$Ssift S 1H of pafe The new Qoodyear Cross-Ri-b Tread Cord id You Get the Bottom Price, After All? The man who buys a "long discount?' tire usually finds himself troubled by the above question. Did he pay less for the tire than his neighbor might have paid, or actually did he pay more? Did he get the bottom, price, when all is said and done, or could he perhaps have driven a sharper bargain? Was the net price really more than he might have had to pay for a tire of established reputation and value? In the belief that the average motorist prefers a frank and open Tread Cord and transaction, we built the new Goodyear Cross-Ri- b discounted the "discount" in advance. Instead of listing it at a high price, to enable the dealer to attract "long discount," we list it as low as we you with a so-call- ed colonel ! "Yes he goes tomorrow to join Cap- "Oh, father!" "Well, It isn't that bad, but my little girl must be very nice to him. He seems to be very unhappy, too." Barbara looked thoughtful, but there was no pretense of not under- profitably can. CHAPTER XII -- o .. ' K . norse. Erskine TThe sword-blade- s Whipping" back and v 'irdtty: V . iway to make a swordsman groan and Colonel Dale had Erskine by the wrist' and was between them. "V "How dare you, slrT' cried Grey clashed, forth In a The sun was close to the uneven sweep of the wilderness. Through its slanting rays the river poured like a flood of gold. The negroes were on the way singing from the fields. Cries, chaffing, and the musical clanking of s came from the "barnyard. Hungry cattle wero mooing and mothers were mooing answers to bawling calves. A peacock screamed from a dlsfant tree and sailed forth, d a great gleaming winged jewel of the air. In crises the nerve? tighten like violin strings, the memory-plate- s turn abnormally sensitive and Erskine was not to forget that hour. The house was still and not a soul was In sight as the three, still silent, walked up the great path. When they were near the portico Harry came out He looked worried and anxious. trace-chainfull-uddere- d full-sprea- "Where's father. Barbara?" asked her ? ? ""tfust i '- - "Let us alone,. Uncle Harry I a moment," repeated the ncolonel sternly. "Mr. Grey, do you ' ix -- think it quite Jair that you with your 1&3ailrshourd 'fight a man who knows 'nothing about foils?" ' Tbere was no other way," Grey . jaI3 Colonel Dale calmly. moment, young gentleman," , 1 " sullenly. T ;3?X5S you could not wait, 1 Grey dil not answer. .".Now, hear nvhat I have to say, and ! yon. both ido mot agree, the' matter -- wlU'bfiuarangedto your entire satis- 1 have but one question to.ask. Your,--country Is at neeiis every man for her fcyar.' -pre--rsume- ?" -- tsaid "Locked in her room." too. "Let her alone," said Colonel Dale "You'll certainly need to 'know that, gently. Like brother and cousin, HarIf you are going to be as reckless as ry and Hugh were merely Irritated by you were Erskine's eyes the late revelation, but the father was darkened, today." shocked that' his child was no longer "Uncle think me a child. Erskine remembered the girl foolish, Harry, you may trust Grey. but I don't like or as she waited for Grey's coming at the sundial, her face as she walked with What was he doing with those British ilm. up the path. For a moment the traders out In the Northwest? he two boys stood In moody silence. was not buj Ing furs. It's absurd. Why Harry took the rapiers In and put wjas he hand in glove with Lord them In their place on the walL Hugh quietly disappeared. Erskine, with a "Lord Dunmore had a daughter," word of apology, went to his room, was the dry reply, and Ersklnflung and Colonel Dale sat down on the out a gesture that made 3gfi$ J porch alone. necessary. Colonel DJ4 Tcrjpd the As the dusk gathered, Ers klne. look- porch and put his hiSaf mi the. lad's Ing gloomily throueh "Shwulders. Dun-more- ?" hUL-tado- steward and when you want anything you have only to let me know!" Erskine shook his head. "I don't want anything I need very little, and when I'm In the woods, as I expect to be most of the time, rneed nothing at all." Colonel Dale rose. "I wish you would go to college at Williamsburg for a year or two to( oetter nt yourseii in case "I!d like to go to. learn to fence," smiled the boy, and the colonel smiled it the occupation of I mean, estimated as magazine undertaker, to relieve it in some ing, you might be too late." break or any lapse of inte- stuff, I was afraid to keep those degree of its cheerlessness." "Please don't, Uncle Harry. It Is out a done done. Of course, it wasn't fair restbut I sha'n't do it. The piles of manuscript on hand, for me to consider Barbara alone, buf UIJUII!JLJJAlJUIJAlJLiIJLJJLdvLd she will be fair and you understand. pen is irksome to me. I was lest I be tempted to sell them, I wish you would regard the whole born lazy, and dictating has for I was fairly well persuaded matter as though I didn't exist." "I can't do that, my boy. I am your spoiled me. I am quite sure I that they were not up to the W that some day, if you should change your mind, and I were no longer liv- write the other half of it with ed ten thousand dollars worth to add to standing. "I'm sorry," she said. She took her father's arm, and when they Compare theseprices with NETprices you are asked to pay for "long discount" tires reached the steps Erskine saw her smiling. And (smiling, almost gay, 33x4 Straight Side.. $32.15 32x4 Straight Side. . $2430 $1230 30x3 CEncher she was at supper, sitting with ex33 x 4 Straight Side. . 25.25 34x4K Straight Side.. 32.95 30x3 Straight Side. . 1330 quisite dignity in her mother's place. 33x5 Straight Side.. 39.10 34x4 Straight Side. . 25.90 32x3jStraight Side. . 19.25 Of Erskine, who sat at her fight, she 35x5 Straight Side. . 41.05 32x4:,' Straight Side.. 31.45 asked many questions about the com31x4 Straight Side. . 22.20 ing campaign. Captain Clark had said These prices include manufacturer's excise txs he would go with a hundred men If he could get no more. The rallying Tread Cord Tires are also made in 6", 7 and 8 inch sizes for trucks Goodyear Cross-Ri- b point would be the fort in Kentucky where he had first come back to his ! own people, and Dave Yandell would I be captain of a company. He himself was going as guide, though he hoped M to act as soldier as well. Perhaps they might bring back the Hair Buyer, General Hamilton, a prisoner to Williamsburg, and then he would join Harry and Hugh in the militia rf the war came south and Virginia mimjmmi were Invaded,- - as some prophesied, by ' Tarleton's White Hangers, who had been ravaging the Carollnas. After supper the little lady excused heraelf We Carry Complete Stock of Famous Good Year Products. with a smiling courtesy to go to her mother, and Erskine found himself Let Us Serve You. in the moonlight on the big portico with Colonel Dale alone. "Erskine," he said, "you make It very difficult for me to keep youi I secret. Hugh alonp seems to suspect he must have got the Idea from Grey, but I have warned him to say nothing. The others seem not to have thought of the matter at all. It was a boyish impulse of generosity which CONTINUED FROM PAGE 2 you may regret " had done work enough in this Lthat temptation, for it is her due. (boy. "Never," Interrupted the "I Pauper' struck work in the midworid and were entitled to a per- There no temptation have no use less than ever now." dle, because the tank went dry, manent "Nevertheless," the colonel went on. about it, in fact, but she would rest" "I regard myself as merely your and I did not touch it for two have offered her help just the STORIES SUPPRESSED. steward, and I must tell you one thing. years. A dry interval of two Mr. Jefferson, as you know, Is always It was not only the neglected same if there had been one. I at open war with people like us. His years occurred in 'The Connectstories that were never publish- can conceive of many wild and hand Is against coach and four, silver plate, and aristocrat He Is fighting icut Yankee at the Court of ed; others that he completed extravagant things when my now against the law that gives propKing Arthur.' A like interval were suppressed as not coming imagination is in good repair, erty to the eldest son, and he will pass the bllL His argument Is rather amus- has occurred in the middle of up to the standard that he de- but I can conceive of nothing ing. He says If you will show him that more, other books of mine." , the eldest son eats more, wears manded of himself. Concern- quite sc wild and extravagant as and does more work than his brothers, , Regarding one of the stories ing some of these he writes: the idea of my accepting the edhe will grant that that son Is ento more. He wants to blot out that was never finished, Mark titled "In Rouen in 1893 1 destroyed itorship of a humorous periodical.' all distinctions of class. He can't Twain says: do that, but he will pass this bill." Ifteen thousand dollars' worth I should regard that as the sad "I hope he win?' muttered Erskine. "I am sure that the tank is of manuscript; and in Paris, in dest of all occupations. If I "Barbara would hot accept your now, and that I the beginning of 1894, I destroy- should undertake it I should have sacrifice nor would any of us, and It full- - again Is only fair that I should warn you could take up that book and e e We build it of cotton, using the patented Goodyear, method of group-plconstruction, and sell it at a lower price than you are asked to pay for many "long discount" tires of unknown worth high-gradlong-staply FOR SALE BY fl eJi55S5' dSrilb' S O? - r- -, a the . THE BUCHANAN - LYON CO., Inc. Columbia, Kentucky. was Thedford's BLACK- shall never touch a pen again; therefore that book will remain unfinished a pity, too, for the idea of it is new and would spring a handsome surprise upon the reader at the end." w ? say? 'he the fclrl flutter like; e and pta. A. Inter fee1 iwH&iftii past the i!lsklne,"fee .bor-hedg- meei ff.lrTi ttitifrPr. woctt CONHKUED OSJPAGB T Among other unfinished stories was one entitled, ''The Adventures of a Microbe During Three Thousand Years; by a Microbe." Concerning the fate of one of these stories the author writes laconically: "I carried it as far as thirty-eigthousand words four years ago, then destroyed it for fear I might some day finish it. Huck Finn was the teller of the itory, and of. course Tom Saw-ye- r and- Jim were the heroes of ifc. ButltolNTtdtbattlMt trio ht - Ordinarily standard. would have been no temptation present, and I would not think of publishing doubtful stuff but I was heavily in debt then, and the temptation to mend my condition was so strong that I burned the manuscript to get rid of it. My wife not only made no objection but encouraged me to do it, for she cared more for my reputation than for any other oncern of ours. "About that time she helped me put another temptation behind me. This was an offer of sixteen thousand dollars a year, for five years, to let my name be used as editor of a humorous periodical. Lpraiae her for there - DRAUGHT Liver Medicine (Vegetable) rM liVIVri'lVIVIVI'iMVIVIVIVIvIl and St. Paul railroad a passenger train ran into a freight killing ten persons and injuring many more. On the Minneapolis a he lulpih The stock market in New York declined irom one to four points yesterday on sweoust of. th nil miatiBg rod strike. fur-mih- bg i ii tk , v ,Ht."J& t' -- 4s? x- - K V - :iv. ADAIRXOUNTYfKIITB CONTINUED FROM PAGE 6 J&.'- - X 3K , Columbia Barber Shqp 3 ' "want yoa t ttake me. a promtee" "Anything," seld foe boy huskily. '1 want you to promise me that, no matter when, no matter where you are, If I need ycra and send for yon you will come." And Indian-llkhe put his iforehead on both her little e 35 7" ' . ; A MORANI & IiO"WEJ Sanitary Shop, when both SatisIactionand Gratification are Guaranteed. , i-- i - Give us.;a Trial and be Convinced. hands. "Thank you. I must go nowly Bewildered and dazed, the boy rose and awkwardly put out his hand. "Kiss me good-by.- " She put her arms about his neck, and for the first time in his life the boy's lips met a woman's For a moment she put her face against his and at his' ear was a whisper. I rMRI Hot weather need holi ff no terrors fortoic II. Cool )K)Kil DEHLER BROTHERS H6Egst Market Street ; Erskine!" And she was gone swiftly leaving the boy in a dizzy world of falling stars through which a white light leaped'lo heights his soul had never dreamed. CHAPTER HI "Good-by- , K1HM Orange Squeeze New Orleans. with, a bottle oorefresh your-se- lf of ff W Sold only in bottles, at fountains and ail toft drink dispensers. NATIONAL FRUTX FLAVOR CO. U. S. A. CO., - Telephone Main 2167 LOUISVILLE, KY. Roofino, Fencing, Hard- ware, Contractors Supplies, AsDhalt, i Shihgles. LAOV . "I'd Like to Go to Learn to Fence." and don't give up hope. Be patient, wait, come back to us. Go to William and Mary. Fit. yourself tp be one of us in all ways. Then overything may yet come out in the only way that would be fitting and right." The boy blushed,' and the colonel went on earnestly : "1 can think of nothing in the world that would make me "quite so happy." "It's no use,"' the boy said tremblingly, "but I'll never forget what you have just said as long as I live, and, no matter' what .becomes of me, I'll love Barbara as long as I live. But, even if things were otherwise, I'd never risk making her unhappy even by trying. I'm not fit for her nor for this life. I can't get over my life in the woods and among the Indians. I can't explain, but I get choked and I can't breathe such a longing for the woods comes over me and I can't help me. I must go and nothing can hold me." "Tour father was that way, said Colonel Dale sadly. "You may get over It, but he never did. And it must be harder for you because of your Good night, and early associations. God bless you." And the kindly gentleman was gone. Erskine sat where he was. The house was still and there were no noises"from the horses and cattle in the barn rnone from roosting peacock, y turkey, and hen. From the quarters came faintly the merry mel- Mow notes of a fiddle, and farther still e. the song of some courting negro A drowsy bird twittered in an ancent elm at the corner of the house. The flowers drooped In the moonlight which bathed the great path, streamed across the great river, and on up to- Its soured in the great yellow disk floating in? majestic serenity high In the cioudltfss sky. And that path, those flowers, that house, the barn, the cattle, sheep, and hogs, those grain-field- s and grassy acres, even those singing black folk were all all his if he but said the words. The thought was no temptation it was a mighty wonder that such a thing could be. And thnt was all it was a wonder to him, but to them it was the world. Without it all, what would they do? "Perhaps Mr. Jefferson might soon solve the problem for Him. Perlaps he might not return from that wild campaign against the British and the" Indians he might get killed. And then a thought gripped him and held him fast he need not come back. That mighty wilderness beyond the mountains was his real home out there was his real life. He need not come back,' and they would never know. Then came a thought that almost" made him groan. There was a light step- - in the hall, and Barbara came swiftly out and dropped on the topmost step with her chin in both hands. Almost at once she seemed to feel his presence, for she turned her head far-awareturn-ihghom- . WAS IN A BAD FIX FROM NERVOUS INDIGESTION BOoxi, Miss. "I had, for a year or more, nervous indigestion, or some form of stomach trouble," says Mrs. Alonzo Ford, 1117 Clay Street, this city. "The water I drank at that time seemed to constipate me. I would suffer until I got so nervous I wanted to get down on the floor and roll. I felt like I could tear my clothes. "Every night, and night after night, I had to take something for a laxative, and JtbadJLo bgjcept up nightly. My side would pain. I looked awful. My skin was sallow and seemed spotted. I would look at my hands and arms, and the flesh looked lifeless. "I happened to get a Birthday Almanac, so I told my husband I would try the which I did. I took a few big doses. I felt much better. My liver acted well. I made a good, warm leaand drank it that way. Soon I found Black-Draught, that nervous, tight feeling was going, as was the pain in my side. I found I did not have to take it every night Soon , after a few weeks, I could leave it off for a week or so, and I did not suffer with constipation. . . I gained flesh. I have a good color, and believe it was a stubborn ht liver, and that did the Black-Draug- work. "I went to my mother's (Mrs.Deeters) one day, and she wasn't well at all. . . I told her we'd try ht We did, and now she keeps it to take after eating. It certainly helped her, and we neither will be without it in our hbmes. It is so simple, and the dose can be regulated as the case may be. We use small doses, after meals for indigestion, and larger doses for headache or bad liver." Thedford's iiver med icine is for sale everywhere. j 84 Black-DraugBlack-Draug- ht UNDSEY-W1LS- 0N TRAINING COLUMBIA, KY.. SCHOOL An A Grade High School. Gives work in Grades beyond the Fourth. Good Equipment New Thirty Thousand Dollar Gymnasium under construction. Close Supervision. Competent Faculty. Student Body of Two Hundred and Twenty-fiv- e. Special Courses in Piano, Voice andJExpression. Rates, Eighteen Dollars a month. Fall Term Opens Sept. 5, 1922. For Information Address, R. V. Bennett Prin. EAGLE"MIKADO"- - Pencil No. 174 quickly. rara,TT?l For Sale at yourDe2der EAGLE MIKADO LJ.?f.jrj..!V!Lt, Made in five grades ASK FOR THE YELLOW PENCIL WITH THE RED BAND EAGLE PENCIL COMPANY, NEW YORK "'TjHARrrOROJ' Ji 1 33 As quickly he rose, beyond speech. "Come here! Why, you look guilty what have you been thinking?" He was startled by her Intuition, but he recovered himself swiftly. "I suppose I will always feel guilty If I have made you unhappy." "You haven't made me unhappy. I don't know what yon have made me. You saw how I felt If you had killed him, but you don't know how I would have felt If he had killed you. . I don't myself." She began patting her hands gently "Erskine!" HARTFORD HRESndTUBl Standard for the last quarter century cigarettes 111 n 111 and helplessly together, and again she dropped her chin into them with her eyes lifted to the moon. "I shall be very unhappy when you are gone. I wish you were not going, but I-- know .that you are you can't help it" Again he was startled. mmW They are GOOD! . C. G. GOODE Casey Creek fr Irelaho,. it seemB, might be The, liberty loving .are beinjj more aptly termed a Hard pressed by the liberty tak- free-for-all State'. ... ; - - ' "Whenever you look at that moon over In that dark wilderness, I wish you would please think .of your little cousin will you?" She turned eagerly and he was too moved to speak he only bowed his head as for a prayer or a benediction. "You don't know how often our thoughts will cross, and that will be a great comfort to me. Sometimes I am afraid. There is a wild strain on my mother's side, and It' is Jnme. Papa knows It .and he is ' wise-ps- o. wise I am afraid I may sometimes do something very foolish, "and.' It won't be me at all. Jt will be somebody that?died long ago."' She's put both her .hands oyer both 'his and "held ythem ;tlgii -- -- - v --' ..'?. With the head of that column, of stalwart backwoodsmen went Dave Yandelland Erskine Dale. A hunting party of four Shawnees heard their coming through the woods, and, lying like snakes in the undergrowth, peered out and saw them pass. Then they rose, and Crooked Lightning looked at Black Wolf and, with a grunt of angry satisfaction, led the way homeward. And to the village they bore the news that White Arrow had made good his word and, side by side with the big chief of the Long Knives, was leading a war party against his tribe and kinsmen. And Early Morn carried the news to her mother, who lay sick In a wlgwara. The miracle went swiftly, and fell. Stealthily a cordon of hunters surrounded the little town. The rest stole to the walls of the fort. Lights flickered from within, the sounds of violins and dancing feet came through crevice and window. Clark's tall figure stole noiselessly into the great hall, where the Creoles were making merry and leaned silently with folded arms against the doorpost, looking on at the revels with a grave smile. The light from the torches flickered across his face, and anx Indian lying on the floor sprang to his feet with a curdling Women screamed and men rushed toward the door. Tle stranger stood motionless and his grim smile was unchanged. "Dance on I" he commanded courteously, "but remember' be added sternly, "you dance under Virginia and not Great Britain!" There was a great noise behind, him. Men dashed into the fort, and Roche-blav- e and his officers were prisoners. By daylight Clark had the town disarmed. The French, Clark said next day, could take the oath of allegiance to the republi, or depart with their families in peace. As for their church, he had nothing to do with any church save to protect it from Insult. So that the people who had heard terrible stories of the wild woodsmen and who expected to be killed or made slaves, Joyfully became Americans. They even gave Clark a volunteer company to march with him upon Cahokia, and that village, too, soon became American. Father Gibault volunteered to go to Vincennes. Vincennes gathered In the church to hear him, and then flung the Stars and Stripes to the winds of freedom above the fort.. Clark sent one captain there to take command. With a handful of hardy men who could have been controlled only by him, the dauntless one had conquered a land as big as any European kingdom. Now he had to govern and protect It. He had to keep loyal an "alien race and hold his own against the British and numerous tribes of Indians, bloodthirsty, treacherous and deeply embittered against all Americans, He was hundreds of miles from any American troops; farther still from the seat of government, and could get no advice or help for perhaps a year. And those Indians poured into Cahokia a horde of them from every tribe between the Great Lakes and the Mississippi chiefs and warriors of every Importance;- - but not before Clark had formed and drilled four companies of volunteer Creoles; "Watch him!" said, Dave, and Erskine did, marveling at the man's knowledge of the Indian. He did not live in the fort, but, always on guard, always seemingly confident, stayed openly in town while the savages, sullen and grotesque, strutted in full war panoply through the straggling streets, inquisitive and insolent, their eyes burning with the lust of plunder and murder. For days he sat in the midst of the ringed warriors and listened. On the second day Erskine saw Kah-to- o in, the throng andCrooked Lightning and Black Wolf. After dusk that day h felt the fringe of his hunting-shiplucked, and an Indian, with face hidden In a blanket, whispered as he passed r "Tell the big chief," he said in Shawnee, "to be on guard tomorrow night." He knew.it was some kindly tribesman, and he wheeled and wept to Clark, who smiled. Already the. big chief had guards concealed In his little house, who seized the attacking Indians, while two minutes later the townspeople were under arms. The captives were put in irons, and Erskine saw among them the crestfallen faces of Black Wolf and Crooked Lightning. The Indians pleaded that they were trying to test the friendship of the French for Clark, but Clark, refusing all requests for their release, remained silent, haughty, Indifferent, tearless. He still refused. Uf take refuge in the fort, and called In a number and gentlemen to his house, where they danced all night amid ..the. (Soundl-fire- s .of the bewildered savages. Nest morning he stood In the d. warriors with center of the? thKseletf shirts of". his riflemen massed behind Tilim released the cap- Kas-kaskla war-whoop. v Coca Cola Bottling Works, Campbellsville, Ky- - "Tell the Big cnlef," He Said in Shawnee, "to Be on Guard Tomorrow Night." chiefs and handed tEem TheTSloo'dy war belt of wampum. "I scorn your hostility and treachery. You deserve death, but you shall leave In safety. In three days I shall begin war on you. If you Indians do not want your women and children killed stop killing ours. We shall see who tan make that war belt the most bloody. While you have been in my camp you have had food and firewater, but now that I have finished, you must depart speedily." The captive chief spoke and so did old Kahtoo, with his eyes fixed sadly but proudly on his adopted son. They had listened to bad birds and been led astray by the Britisli henceforth they would be friendly with the Americans. But Clark was not satisfied. "I come as a warrior," he said haughtily; "I shall be a friend to the friendly. If you choose war I shall send so many warriors from the Thirteen Council-Fire- s that your land shall be darkened and you shall hear no soun'ds but that of the birds who live on blood." And then he banded forth two belts of peace and war, and they eagerly took the belt of peace. The treaty followed next day and Clark Insisted that two of the prisoners should be put to death ; and as the two selected came forward Erskine saw Black Wolf was one. He whispered with Clark and Kahtoo, and Crooked Lightning saw the big chief with his hand on Erskine's shoulder and heard him forgive the two and tell them to depart. And thus peace was won. Straightway old Kahtoo pushed through the warriors and, plucking the big chief by the sleeve, pointed to ErsAve the present effort by Congress on a bill. Agriculture produces in excess, of home consumption, hence is. dependent on the foreign markets for a price. For this reason no tariff can increase the prices of farm products bere. On the contrary, tariff schedules as they stand now increase-th- e cost of production, making harder for the farmer. For instance, the American farmer uses 270,000 tons of potash annually. The total home produce tion was 8,000 tons last year The bill proposes a tariff of $5tt a ton, increasing the cost by $14,. to-agre- e it 000,000. Again, a proposed tax of $5 a. ton on sulphate of ammonia ib estimated to cost the farmer another million, while Senator Lodges of Massachusetts, is insisting on, a tariff of $30 a ton on all nitre genious material manufactured! from leather waste, to protects the shoe manufacturers in thafc by product, at a further cost of $3,000,000 to agriculture. At the same time, Senator Lodge is-- insistent on keeping hides on' the-- , free list! Why extend the list? farmer has the kine. under protection ssu "That is my son," he said, "and I want him to go home with me." What, "He shall go," said Clark quickly, under any other system. "but he shall return, whenever It he needs is a removal of pleases him, to me." of high prices for And so Erskine went forth one morning at dawn, and. his coming into needed in his business. the Shawnee camp was like the coming of a king. Early Morn greeted Dearborn Independent. -The-Americ- an same-competiti- on th&-handica- D the-thing- s -- rt uf-ladi- -- their-.Tlnge- Overton Harris, who was candidate for Major of Louisville last year, has bee's, . TO BE CONTINUED made assistant General Counsel ' Protect Farmers If Is to Laugh. of. the Postal Telegraph Company at New York. The attempt to make the farmJerusalem is soon to' have & er believe his produce can be in- daily newspaper published in" creased in price by any tariff on English and owned b competing imported products, is Ian American woman C . so shallow it is strange it. is per-The parley of AJlidd Premiers:-- ; sisted in. Still, it musthave some effect, or it woufd not be made over Germany's dehfr broke up, the chief argument ir supj?qrt;of without any agreement reached trier-Democratic him with glowing eyes, his foster-mothbrought him food, looking proudly upon him, and old Kahtoo harangued his braves around the council-pole, while the prophet and Crooked Lightning sulked In their tents. "My son spoke words of truth," he proclaimed sonorously. "He ' warned us against the king over the waters and told us to make friends with the Americans. We did not heed his words? and so he brought the great chief of the Long Knives, who stood without fear among warriors more numerous than leaves and spoke the same words to all. We 'are friends of the Long Knives. My son is the true prophet. Bring out the false one and Crooked Lightning and Black Wolf, whose life my son saved though the two were enemies. My son shall do with them as he pleases." Many young braves sprang willingly forward and the three were, haled before Erskine. Old Kahtoo waved his hand toward them and sat (down. Erskine rose and fixed his eyes sternly on the cowering prophet: "He shall go forth from the village and shall never return. For his words work mischief, he does foolish things, and his drumming frightens the game. He is a false prophet and he must go." He turned to Crooked Lightning: "The Indians have made peace with the Long., Knives and White Arrow would, make peace with any Indian, though an enemy. Crooked Lightning shall go or stay, as he pleases. Black Wolf shall stay, for the tribe will need him as a hunter and a warrior against the English foes of the Long Knives. White "Arrow does not ask another to spare an enemy's 'life-anthen take " It away himself", er . m Wounded Vet, Kept In Bath Ti 4 Years, Dies. After living almost contmuous--l- y for four years on a mattressu resting on water in a bath tub Lieutenant Miller B. MacKalH died in the Fort McHenry hospital, at Baltimore, as the result: of a shattered spine; MacKall. wounded m action ins France, Jwas brought here iik, 1918. Vibration was agony to him;, and he could feel even" a; footfall, so he, was placed', on thisi contrivance. President Harding became especially interested in his case-visiting the officer; Mrs. Harding sending him flowers every week. During the recent fire at the. hospital MacKall was the only patient not removed fromf the building, as it was feared he. would die if moved. d . , : and-.edite- d . A I - . V . .. 0 & ." - IL 1 - J i: - ,l- - - .7fci ;- !"-'- - v,-;-- .. V- 'a3W-- t rrpjijffen- " qp apv -- r' ' ?sst"- - ,i .' Sf, .GuiyviHe."We - A ADAIR COUNTYSNEWSf 1 Mrs. George Parson is, in a f Mr. A. J. Gowen, ,, - ' well-known the tie having, fine weather nis week. .i ' -i- RoWdl Kinnaird, of Nell, pass- dL through here the first of the week, en route for Greensburg. 'The' new addition to Mr. C. 0. Cosa dwelling is nearing : A' sv , J ?v ' ': lo r l nah Gowen. They reared twelve Many a newspaper account of a children and they are all living today, burned dwelling reports ''all lost," the youngest and child has lived to see her third and only the property owner, knows passed through this community, generation. what this means. Messrs. Bridgewater & Son, kQf Greensburg, passed through the first of the week, in company koy. with his wife and son, en route here the first of the week, en It is unwise to be without insurance route to Cumberland county, for Sparksville, where they will Having noticed no letter, from spend a few days with their when at small cost you can secure Roy for several weeks, thought I "where they are to receive a num-vbe- c daughter, Mrs. Page. We uncomplete protection. of cattle under contract. would drop a few lines. derstand Mr. Parson reports ev9 s n Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Flowers The health of this community erything flourishing in his place. entertained a number of their is very good except for some"All Lost!" We were all glad to shake the thing like colds which have been Remember that your neighbors' fire 3rfends one day last week, in may mean your own loss. Flames 3nor of Mr, and Mrs. Ed Hill, hand of our old neighbor and prevalent for the pasttwo weeks. friend, Mr. U. N. Whitlock, of saf Russellvllle. Mr. H. V. Hurt and family, alLebanon,-wh- o called to see us on so Mr. Bert Antle and wife are Mr. and Mrs.L. C. JBHndman, 5a company with Mr. and Mrs. his return from Fry, one day contemplating going to ' Colorado Barnes Herriford and daughters, last week. Mr. Whitlock reports in the near future. We regret moving along nicely saf Columbia, were calling on Mr. everything very much to see them leave. in and about Lebanon. have been carried for miles. Build sad Mrs. W M. Wilmore, of our Rev. Edward Aaron, Denmark wisely; be careful, and insure propMr. and Mrs. Ed Hill, of ctty one day last week. Ky., closed his meeting at White came in the first of the Oak Church near here Monday erly. All insurance is not alike. Mr. Geo. Flowers and"daugh-ser- a You need the best, one of the com-paniof Monticello, in company week, and. spent the larger part night, Aug. 28. The meeting has of the week, with their father been in progress since Aug. 20. Eth Mr. G. T. Flowers,-o- f we represent for strength of Mir. and mother and other' friends in There is a tent meeting in prowere and fairness. "Sparks Fly" arid "Mrs. Hill 'P y aztd Mrs. C. 0. Mossa day?or. iti Surtowri. gress at E. A. McKinley's which are lbokingifihe;and we must say is being conducted by Rev. M. . ; ; :Mif-:xii last week; 4rwlflaBV3 WjOker" hereAth'at they have the finest L. Dohner, of Ohio, who repreMr. andfMrsr H babyTthat has been in our town WIVJ. UBUgUKl, VVlUUtUlOp; sents The Bretheren in Christ ra .ii wrCv foralpSg time. Ed is one of passed through here the&nratw ...h.-l'fChurch. Call On This Agency. en route for GfasgowTwfrere thefirtopf the Hill Motor Co Vfek The following singers from iV 5C?.fc aft nereporcs cneir ousmess nne. tiieywill attend the Fair. n-f Sparksville visited Mr. Evan AkRev. James Rayburn returned On last Thursday afternoon it in and family: Mr. L. A. Gilpin, ;s: from Breeding, the first of the looked very much like we were Mr.jfnd Mr?. A. J. Gilpin, Mr. INSURANCE OB1 AXEj KINTDS week, where he has been en- - going to have another flood. and Mrs. W. L. Curry, "Mr. L. 3XiKQ$a revival' work for. the We take it that there was more Akin,- Rev. Joe Stotts, Mr. J. A., Phone 49. Columbia, .Kentucky. v .' f gskfc . water in some places here than Baker and Mr. R. E. Curry. AH Born, on the 25th of August, their has been since the terrible motored up to White Oak church ONLY RELIHBLE INSURANCE OKU. BE 0BTKINEJ5 HERE. to the wife of P. H. Keltner, a disaster we had in 1907, but we Sunday afternoon, Aug. 27, and ILL pound boy. Mother and child are glad to report no serious joined the White Oak class in damage done by the water. doing well. Singing, mere was a large crowd present and all enjoyed the music very much, many saying that it was the besi they Edgar Bradshaw and wife, of Will now speak of grain consist day and Wednesday of last weefc . rv . , ,.. ever neard. Ula uncle Arcn Louisville. Ky., visited relatives iug of corn and oats which is with Mrs. C. N. Whitney. Bailey. 'who is 87 years old was here this week and attended the fine this year. Oats will make it. THE UNIVERSAL TRACTOR Mrs. W. T. Russell and two present and said it was the best fair. Mrs. Nettie Hamop, who an average of 42 to 20 bushel pr. daughters, Fannie and Rildia, he ever heard in his life. ; We has been sick with typhoid ifever, acre. " Corn will make 42 tcr50 were the guests of Mrs. J. WV bushel per acre. Some may say, Russell last Monday. trust that Che Sparksville ' folk is much better at this writing. will join us in another singing in The school at this place, is "What are you doing out there the near future as we appreciat- progressing nicely under super- at work? I went through corn Glensfork. plowing and pat cutting and ed their coming very much. vision of Mrs. Polly Taylor. The school at this place is proMr. Dola Blair ahd three Prof. W. B Walker and wife threshing! I helped to thrash gressing nicely .under the man- left for Campton, Ky., Thursday 698 acres of oats that made daughters, Misses Selma." Annie agement of Miss Iva Holladay. night, where they will' teach 27,000 bushel. By inquiry I Rose, and Icy Ray, of Louisville, Miss Thelma Burton, who is school, also Misses Pauline Ham-o- n I found that within one mile of are visiting relatives here this and Anna Goffeyfaccompanied Somers, there was threshed week. teaching at Saho was at home ' them and will 'enter school at about 75.000 bushel of oats that Mrs. J. W. Jones has just r from Thursday to Sunday. that place. We regret to give are worth 22 cents per bushel. turned from Indiana where she Giensfdfk these good people up but hope to Corn isworth 45 cents. They has been visiting her daughterf are talking 30 cents f ornew corn, Mrs. Flora Sparks. back-aftehave-heschool. good wishes to all Ky., The good rainn which fellat Rev. Bennett", of Columbia, with Mrs. Nettie Hamon still reGlerisfork' Friday afternoon did wilCdeliver a sermon at the people, You may look for N. C. mains very low with typhoid Butler in Ky. by hog killing did much good to thelate crops. Meihbdi?t Church here, fever. Mrs. Fatra Hamon; who has andf continue the meeting next time. Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Walker been sick for several months we week. Coburg. returned to Wolf county last are glad to report is improving. Misse3 Annie Rose and Ice'Ray Mrs. W. L. Farris and daugh- Thursday where they are emProf. John Jones and wife will Blair, of Highland Park, who ter, also Mrs. W. G. Whitney ployed in school work. They leave for Jamestown in a few have, been visiting their relatives and daughter, spent last Monday were accompanied by Mis3 Paul-- , days, to teach the high school .at Of this place and Milltown, will with Mrs. J. B. Cave, near ine flamon of this place., that place. It seems to usa long leave for their home Monday. Egypt. Mr. Dav,e Wiilin and wife, Vtime to do 'without' such neighv5' WT .,T the Guthrie F1 ! Mrs. Levi Kemper and two have purchased Vomers Iowa. bors as .Mr; and Mrs. Jones, We LiKe property here and have moved children Mr. and Mrs. Chas wish them a pleasant and sue-- , to it. Price $1,000. I have been asksd to write a Morris and three children were cessful time while away. ft the pleasant guests of Mr, and , Several from this place attendMr. David Willin,' who has letter to the News Irom Somers, fairm tractor ever offered more money value, , No Mrs..C. N. Whitney, last Sun- ed the Columbia Fair. " recently sold his farm near Jop-p- Iowa, as I am located here. 'I or more "work value, than the Fordson Tractor, day. Mr. Willis Loy sold to Gran-vil- le at this astounding new low price. bought Mr. Guthries place arrived here April, 7, 1922 and Aaron, two yearling mules Mrs. L. M. Stubbs has recentand moved last weelc. We wel- found all Adair county folka doJNo farm power unit you. can possibly buy .will ing well. As to the town of ly purchased a new Ford touring for $10(.rv do more for so Iittie and no farm, regardless of come them to our town. ' nssize or location can afibrd to'be witbout a Ford-vso- n Somers, it is located in a fine car. The series of meeting at this Quite a number of people from Tractor. farming section. The town has place conducted by Rev. Bennett Glenstork attended. the fair and A series of meetings begun at .iPlads your order now there is no time for deky or two rail roads, one bank, one and Rev. Ramsey are progressall reported a nice time. Cane Valley Ceristain Church, ing nicely. "comparison. Price alone makes yoor choke the Fordson. church' five stores, two elevaAfter that, performance will prove to yon, as it has to Messrs. Derosett and Lee from tors, 1 consolidated school builld-mg- ,, last Sunday. 170,000 owners, that this light, compact Fordson is the Wealth: iiever brings satiafac-tio- n. most efficient power plant ever hitched to a farm totL Snow, Clinton codnty,' viiittd 90 ft, that cost 60 'b Burdick Base Ball team was A fellow always wants Let iaa prove k to yoo. Write, call or phon today, with W. H. Htmmoft thkwftk 140,000. Tht town is twenty defeated by Cohursr last SaturudstttaMthfffttr. yMursetd. I will now speak of day aftersoon, the score heing SFhe Buchanan-Lyo- n Go. President Griffith of Irieh Mr. Foratt BraAfcm: isA imA itock. HcJgs and cattle are of 2Q to livk favoe of Cebwrs;. State, die ftftdeily &m Free s..tv: Kentucky, . &l Ky, o lid aJrio titiheet crude" foe beef m4 perk. seeet Tat effects of t flue? ' Herri! - -Mr. J. J. Parson, formerly the L. B. Cain bought a number blacksmith of this town, but for cattle in this section, last the last year or so has been located id the State of Illinois, "week at 5c per ,1b. com. 'merchant aud business time from the effects of measles. man of. Basil, continues in a very Mr. A. W. Tarter and family, critical condition. Not much of Columbia, passed through change in hfm in the fast few here the first of the week en days. There is little something route for their farm, a few miles remarkable about this family of below this place, where they ex- people. The father and mother pect to spend the week. were named Jonathan and Han. INSURE MITH MEN MHO KNOW T . . !Sy v??-m?- s Your Home fIetion. QSQTslSwIl -- -- Rus-aallvill- e, es -- a, the-gues- t -- ' ; VM. - j - mm Iceed Brothers . - " fen-day- "" ; st m,JL JrA. ILJL 2 JJL V ' -- ;.. W rf . r to-nig- ht - viiorMng ims low rnce Has Ever Been Known Before v ' a, x- -- Clumbi, ' . t Ar mWP& 1 "J ." . teamftm nywi . i A J.--- . , '. N ?i .