You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
The Adair County news: September 19, 1922 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1922 ada1922091901_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 19, 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. w- ;. ' , ' .! j- t"'' - "'- - "f" -- ,!r w' ' . Z'rnQtmr?i & X&r& jf "r"-- i ? " "Wi?t1?'-'-,"r- ? ; t , n I ?.' VOLUME XXV (Lmuity COLUHKA, KENTUCKY, TUESMY SEEL 19, 1922. NUMBER T " 48 Handsime Edifice ffeflcatei. Death sf Miss Sailie Cwovcr. AcqaKed. DEPLORABLE The new eighty thousand dollar, Methodist church was dedicated, at. Campbellsville last Sunday, Dr. H. G. Morrison, President of Asburry delivering the sermon. The Building is estimated to have a capacity of two thousand people, including the side rooms, and all available space was taken, and standing room was in demand. The Interior of the building is most attractive in artistic splendor and the arrangement of all the departments are perfect and convenient. After Dr. Morrison had closed his very interesting discourse he announced that there was a collection of twenty-fiv- e thousand dollars to be taken before he could proceed with the dedicatory ceremonies. Clerks were called and in about fifty minutes the amount was raised. To raise such a large sum in bo few minutes was certainly a credit to Campbellsville and Taylor county. The amount being raised, Mr. Henry Parrott present ed the church to Dr. Morrison and Col,-leg- e, Last Saturday at 12 o'clock the lect.of this notice died at the home of nf orouier, car. yyui. uuuovot, iua place" She had been in declining health for more than a year, and was ... i i Seldom seen from her home. A few days b9f ore she died she was taken violently ill with pneumonia and lived but a short time. She was born and reared in two miles of Columbia, but had been a resident of the town several years be fore her demise. She was a consecrat ed Christian woman, an ardent mem berofthe Baptist Church, and was always in her pew until her health: j sub- - DEATH, i J't A dispatch from Henderson, Ky., says: Mr. J. T. Goodman, a Former Resident Dies at Colorado Springs, Colo., Thursday Morning. WENT WEST A jury in Circuit court today return ed a verdict of not guilty in the case against J. L. Gaskins and George H. Manley, Federal prohibition officers, who were on trial on the charge of drawing and pointing a deadly weap on upon George C. Green, former sher-rlof this county. The alleged assault took place last June and both defen dants were fined $100 and costs when tried in Justice Bennett's Court. Judge Hunt Instructed the jury to find the defendants not guilty. The above case is similar to the one that Is pending against Gaskin in the Marion Circuit Court. ff TO REGAIN HEALTH. The intelligence of the death of Mr. J. T. Goodman, a former highly the dedicatory ceremonies followed. Lunch was then served in the basement of the building and hundreds were .fed. After dinneriMayorQuin, of Louisville, delivered on of ideas is a gentleman-fulHe and a most entertaining speaker; ;and all that he said. ;was well received.'" The idea-wathat Christian people could Accomplish. much by. s l s- failed. She was a sister of Messrs. Robert and Wm. Conover, making her home: with the latter, in what is known as fronting the the Coffey property, Campbellsville pike. Darin? her ill ness she received the closed attention every thin? that skill and tender hands could do was done. Her pass in? waB like one going to sleep The funeral services were held at the residence Sunday afternoon, con ducted by Rev. Carson Taylor, and the interment was in the city ceme teryj bythe side of loved ones. t The floral offerings were many and ., , ,. .beautiful. The News extends its sympathy to j&lliwho.have been bereft on account of her going away, and may God com-- f orjilhem. in their sorrow. -- respected citizen, 'reached here by wire last Thursday afternoon. It was a sad blow to many friends, as the de: ceased was highly respectable' and a man who had many friends and no enemies. t He was a resident of this place for For Sale. five or six years, and if he had an en amy in the town or county we never Durocs boars, ready for service, De l knew ft. fender strain. Also my famous boar, His health commenced to fail about Adair Pilot, No. 213239. three years ago, and about two years .. JohnT. Dunbar, Mrs. Louella Bennett, who stabbed ago he went out We3t, hoping that a Columbia, Ky. . her husband, Walter Bennett, in change of climate would be beneficial Phone 97-Ind., last Sunday night to his waist ing constitution. At times week, has been indicted for murder in he wrote that he was feeling better, Will Close. the first degree by a grand jury of but in reality there was no permanent Clark county, Ind. She was brought benefit, and he gradually went down The books of the Burley Tobacco before the county Judge, 'and was until the final dissolution. Growers Association will held without bail and. remanded to Mr. Goodman, if we are correctlym-- j close on November 6th. More than 90 jail. Her trial isset for October 4th. formed, was a native of Fountain Bun J per cent of the entire crop is now Her husband was a native of Adair Monroe county, and was a son of pledged to the Association. Are you county, and his remains were sent Methodist preacher, Mr. J. A. Good going to be with the 90 per cent or here for burial. The intermentr took man, who died in Columbia about with the 10 per cent and the speculat- place at his old home last Wednesday. three years ago. The deceased was le, E All that Is needed to. make Colum bia one bf the best business points ia jMy farm on the-- Russell Springs the Green river section of Kentucky road, five miles from Columbia, Is for is good roads throughout Adair coun sale, and I desire to transfer it as ty. The Fiscal Court will meet next quickly as possible. There are 120 acres month, and road building should bo in a high state civilization, running seriously considered by the Court. water in each field, compartively a Good roads throughout the county new dwelling house and all necessary would greatly enhance every farm la outbuildings. Plenty of fruit, of all Adair, and no set of men would rekinds, and fire wood in abundance. ceive greater benefit than the farmer; Close to church and school and in a Why not spend some money in better first class neighborhood. Terms will ing the highways of this county? With good roads the value of every will be made easy for purchaser. man's property would be enhanced. B. O. Hurt, Ozark, Ky Mr. Elmer Keene has bought a one half interest in the Stanley Epperson Wanted. store and can now be found at that stand. Mr. Keene is a moat excellent A man and his wife, or brother and gentleman and we are glad that he desister, who want employment, at once. cided to remain in Columbia. He InApply at this office. Will furnish vites his friends to call and see him at light house and water. his present location, promising to fur48 2t.. nish them at the lowest price with anything they desire in his line. Held for Murder. z.' A;Des!rah!e Farm. His partner, Mr. Epperson, is a very agreeable gentleman and there is no doubt but this firm will do a large business. .fet. , reared in the ,same faith, and was a The tobacco growers association is Farm fbjrSale devout member of the Church of 'this the greatest movement ever Inaugeri Ai, the close of this most wholesome place up to the time he went" West; ated for aduress, Mr.. Baker, who is a Sunday-sclothe benefit of the farmers. evangelist, entertained in a .,i, My farm. consisting: ofclOi acres, 60 and it is likely he never removed his It. Is the only farmers organization most happy address. acres, in grass, .10 acres in woodland, membership. He was an officer of the which has had the endorsement of the There were perhaps three hundred remainder in cultivation 2 story 6- - congregation and a liberal giver in ev-- United States 'government to the ex people .present ..from Adair county, room dwelling, wittt.porcheB arid halLery cause having for its object thejwt tent that it offered to lend it Ten Mil-adjoining counties were Also good cellar,, one good feed barn, v&neement of Christianity.- Hewasj liqrlDollars, sridjhe endorsement of and .largely represented. We noticed also tobacco barn that will house. 6, instrumental in raising quite a sum ill the business Interest in the coun quite a'number from Lebanon, Greens-bur- to .10 acres. Other good outbuildings, of the Centenary fund try. The banks are behind the move The deceased was not only popular menta,lmost solidly. Th Kentucky Danville, and a few from Louis- with very good orchard, one neverj falling spring. On Columbia and in Adaii county, but on Cumberland! ville, and a number tfrom Glasgow. at its recent state We venture the assertion that there Campbellsville pike in 2 miles of Canelrlver, Bussell county, where he was paeetlng passed resolutions approving married to Miss Effle McFarland; the plan and urging is not a town in Kentucky outside of "Valley, and 4 miles of Columbia. the farmers to daughter of the late John McFarland, join. W. E. Keltner, Louisville and Lexington that is andt where he resided for a number of '' It: is undoubtedly a step in the Columbia, BLy.-4adorned with as many handsome years, he was unusually popular. He church edifices as is Campellsville. 8k right direction and ever tobacco grow- was a Democrat in principle and a ThelBaptlst and Christian Churches Adair county should sien have'attractlve and costly buildings,": Mrs. J. L.Walker and Mrs. W D Itew years aero he made the race for wM i at once. sheriff in thac county, which is .large only 'recently erected. The PresbyDohoney Entertain. ly Republican, and his personal pop terian church was built many years For Sale. ularity reduced the dominant party's ago. It' is not so large, but the interOne of the lovliest dinner parties ofmajorlfc Republicans voting ior is very attractive. Campbellsville On my farm mile south of Glens- the year was given by Mrs. Walke for him. has a right to boast of her church and Mrs. Dohoney on Mrs. Walker's The deceased was a zealous Mason, fork. Sept. 22, 1 will offer for sale, 15 and the Christian spirit manilawn, Saturday afternoon, at six a member of Columbia Lodge, No. 96, bu., of wheat, 5 bbls. of old corn and fested in, the community is not eclipsed various garden products, one good o'clopk. iTwo large tables, beautiful and Columbia Chapter No. 7. Be had by any town in Kentucky milk cow, one hog weighing 175 lb. ly decoraqed with dahlias, were filled held responsible positions in each in Also my household and kitchen furniwith choice dishes. The dinner was stltutions, and his pocket-boo- k Public Sale. t was, ture, together with all kinds of pre- served cafeteria styles, open when the call for charity came Serves and canned fruit. Sale to be-' The invited guests were: He was also a Modern Woodman'. On Saturday, the 30th day of Sepgin at 10 o'clock, a. m. Mesdames Geo Stults, Gordon Montr He will tember, I will sell on the farm of B. ba sadly missed by the. fraterMrs. J. W. Marshall. gomery, Lee Grissom, Joe Patteson, nlty. O. Cabbell, deceased, I miles east of M. Russell, Bruce Montgomery, Mr. Goodman is survived by his Important to Growers of Dark Zion church, to the highest bidder, C. Allen Walker, Daisy Hamlett, W. A wife, son, Raymond, and mother, the the following personal property: One Tobacco. Coffey, Ed McKee, Mary Bickman, son is by a former wife, who died in aged saddle mare, 4 young ewes, one extra brood sow and 7 pigs, one pure W. J. Flowers, Fred Myers, W. K his infancy. It is a serious loss to Myers, Lanie Staples, Fred Hill, Eros There seems to be a misunderstand- Dart with a man who was as useful bred Duroc gilt, of 20 acres of corn, Barger, Ores Barger, W. B. Patteson, and who possessed the many .good ing on the part of many Dark Tobac of one acre of cane, stack of hay, Murqualities as did Mr. Goodman, but co Growers as .to farming tools, chickens, household J. O. Bussell, S.P. Miller, J. L Marketing Organization. and kitchen furniture Sale will start rell, J. Di Lowe, J. G. Eubank, Lula God knows best, and our advice to the ' Sinclair, Fannie Willis, Mont Conover, surviving members of the family is "to The Dark Growers' are forming an , at 10 a. m. Ohelsle Barger, Clay. Smith, W. A. become reconciled, and live so as to association exactly the same as the A. O. Young, Executor. rt' Hvnes. R V. Bennett. N. T. Mercer. Burley organization which has been -i "j meet him in a better world. B. L. Davis .1 jjunne tne years ne resmea in .wo- - in successful operation for a year More About Culling. f jt Misses Minnie Triplett, Mary Millerlumbla he was a frlend to ever body The contract is the same and the or. ,ganization work is being handled here uuujr auu oyoi. UnA ncbo uia iiiouu Besultsof the poultry culling keep and Same Baker. by the same committee. coming in. Mr. Horace A. Murrell, Bemains will reach Campbellsville Bicycle Tires and Sundries. Beports from the dark district indi who held one of the demonstrations at the noon hour Wednesday and will cate that the necessary amount of to reported this week, that he culled 22 arrive in Columbia in the afternoon we nave jusc receivea a large scocKThe bod wil, be m chargeof the Ma- - bacco will be pledged to insure the hens out of 82. The 82 hens laid 193 success of che movement and the ggs in the week, before the demon- or bicycle tires ana sundries that Fraternity.. The funeral will be stration, or 2 3 10 eggsper hen. The can. sell you at a bargain. See them preached by Bev. B. V, Bennett at books will be closed on October 1st. very important if you 22 culls laid no eggs after the demon- and get our prices before buying else the Methodist church Thursday at 10. It is, therefore, Intend to sign a contract that you do stration and the 60 good hens left where. o'clock. Masons of Bussell county v T. G. Easnar & Son. eggs per hen. and members of Adair - county lodges!30 afc at once Af ter October 1st,, you laid 171 eggs or 2 4$-2t. are fraternally mviuea. uoiumDia will be in the hands of the speculator. Mr. W. A. Garnett's flock numbered G. K. BEED,. Chairman, Lodge, No. 96 will conduct the cere' 100 hens 40 were culled. The 100 Organization Committee. Pie Supper. monies.. hens laid 157 eggs, or li eggs per hen the week before culling. The week Hi The engine at the light plant' was 60 hens laid 182 eggs or 3 eggs after the There will be a pie supper at Blair .perb.en. The culls laid 18 eggs or schoolhouse on Friday night, Sept. A Vaudeville will be at Tutt'a Hall out of commission two nights of last an.egg per hen. less than one-ha22. Every body is cordially invited, nesb Thursday, Friday and Saturday week and the town was in darkness. Girls come and bring piM. Boys come nlghtiuThera are seven in the troupe, It has been put in fine repair 'and is A wool Sweater, color A.mr and faring d Lost. pockab books, ge'nflemen and la3Ie. Admission, i5 now doing good work. The lights lean beauty trimaaedia lVCkignnday Th monej receivd f or tha pies wil and 25 cents. Two reels of nsovipg are better than they have been for sometime. It il Hoped that the en tmoon, Spt. 10, btwen Cobnrg go fof of thi school. picture .each night. d.GrQ riTtr bridge. .A reward cioeerirm watch tt tfoeely atf see t,h The bMCh suut) is said r.o-Pie. supper atGar'an schoolhouse that there will be no faitber trouble. havistiH$ATiy tm aud ho''s are next Friday niht. . ;'. When the lights are noC it after dark Mrs:W A. Martin. ' will qqsa. ' Coburg, Ky. I in cloyirfwi are tfc. tliat alicla&e? bueineae etoy. i rework. ol all-othe- ors?-1 r -- g, Bankers-Associati- on 8 - T" , er-si-n a ed-fice- sj M. 0 Stevenson, agent for Mrs. Jo Barger, sold the farm, on the Bussell Springs road, five miles from Columbia, and known'as the Jo Barger farm, to D. L Walker, son of Mr. Boy Walker, of Nell, for W,500. There- is on it a good dwelling house, all necessary outbuilding and a good barn. The tract is about 102 acres. Mr. Walker will be given possession! at once, and will remove to it in thd Fertilizers. next few weeks. He is a good citizen I have several brans of the best fer- and will be a valuable acquisition to tilizers.. Call at my place of business. neighborhood. the J. P. Hutchison, Poultry House. It is generally, believed that Cam Serious Accident. berland river will be locked and dammed. All the counties along the rivweek a very serious er banks have voted in favor of itjbufc accident occurred in a ball game at Monroe, and it is said that the Fiscal WebbX Roads. I. J. Cunningham Court of that county wUl come across was pitching and when be undertook at its next meeting which wlU bo to throw a very swift ball, a noise was held soon. When the locks are in a heard for several feet by those who very rich section will be opened for " were in the game. Going to him it development. was found that the main bone of his Mr. Fred Hill, who owns the small arm was broken between the shoulder lot between his drug building and thd andelbow. Dr. Tarter was called and Columbia banking building, now go reduced the fracture. . ing; up, will erect a brick businas will be at the Farmer's Mill this house on the lot, the work having week with my Grader and will grade been started. This building will make a desirable stand for. a news and wheat. bookstore, barber shop, or a cigar W. H. Dixon. and tobacco store, or a music store. Last-Saturday Arrested on a Bench Warrant. Messrs. I. S. Coffey, W. L. Marshall, 3 - Tyman Cox and Brooks Noe, all peace officers of Green county, were here last Wednesday. While here they 'arrested Charles Robinson wanted in the Green Circuit court, on a bench warrant, and conveyed him to Greens-bur' Boblnsonhad recently served out a fine here. Died at i. g. The Llndsey-Wiispm- B fuller than it has been for many sessions-thl- 3 early in the start. Students are coming in daily, and in a shore time thd teachers will have all they can handle. Mr. Bennett says that all his spare time is taken up in answering lettters in regard to terms, etc. A Junior College for next year is assured. Bev. B. V. Bennett preached his last sermons for this conference year lasfc Sunday. He will be succc-- ! by a minister for the Church b'.'; ... will remain as principal of th Liudsey- Wilson. A preacher in nam 5 '.at -. fill his place. He must r err. oa indeed, and we trust thu. will assign a capable one. 1 Creelsboro. I i i - m --- -- ii nA ,, ,, Last Saturday morning Mrs. Minnie Clayton, who was the wife of Mr. A. A. Clayton, died at. her late home, Creelsboro. She was a very estimable lady and her death brought much sorrow to the community. The husband of the deceased is a brother of J s P. Clayton, this place.. t- v-u- E wea,,, 9-- lf well-fille- .f thbpfit V be John D. Turner, who lives on what is known as the B. K. Young Bev. Arthur Gross, pastor of the farm, one and a half miles from CoPresbyterian Church, will preach at lumbia, purchased last Wednesday, Union next Sunday forenoon and af- from Sanders & Hendrickson, music ternoon. AH- - the members of the dealers of Campbellsville, a fine PlayChurch are requested to be present as er Piano. Mr. Turner has several well as the entire neighborhood. Be- daughters and the purchase was made sides preaching there will be some in- to please them. teresting matters to come before the Mrs. W. Ar Hynes met with a pain congregation. Do not fail to attend. The meetings are lor everybody who ful accident a few days ago. She was shopping on the square, and as she will, put in an appearance. stepped out of Mr. C. R. Hutcherson'a Everybody is going to the colored store, one of her ankles evened arid Eair the two last days in this month. she was unable to' bear any wefght upSome fine horses will be shown, and on for several days it the races will be exciting. If you want to laugh and grow fat see the A series of meetings will begin at the Chrlstaia church, this place next amusements that will be put on. Sunday, Th ptor win do tha r, meeting which conducted was preachinr. aud vuss Catherine The of DauviUe, wiH be In charge of at the BepCiefc Church by Bev. Carsod Tajler, ,cled feet Sawtay night. the singiug. Be ready for it; come There were Mt1 additions t the everybody. Mr. War-line- OtAreb. . Tht Baptizing k will un nax&F Scao ! ptesujn- - - 'n this fall. w .iA&iP'-- .: jsj." .. '"-t- ADAIR COUNTY n EWS ' , 'asa.ist. ' u- - 3esw- - mw- -' v- - "Vt lil -V- c-; British colors, , cased drums beating a significant English air "The world turned topsyturvy." Lord Cornwallls was sick'. General O'Hara bore my lord's sword. As he approached, Washington saluted and pointed to General Lincoln, who had "Been .B Wd M5KJ 3.- - . 'Illustrated by R HiLivinrfstone - John Fox, Jr. A. - Li treated with Indignity at Charleston. O'Hara handed the sword ' to Lincoln. Lincoln at once handed it back and the surrender was 'over. Between the lines the British marched? on and stacked arms in a nearby field. Some of them threw their muskets on the ground, and a British colonel bit the hilt of his sword from rage. ' As Tarleton's legion went by, three pairs of eyes watched eagerly for one face, but neither Harry nor Capt. Dave Yandell saw Dane Grey nor did Erskine Dale. CHAPTER XVI! Making 2 Years of Racittgm Serve Car Owners Ooday 11 y the earlv davs of automobile JL contests, Barney Oldfield out to win every ' race studied tires. His consistent success led 'other drivers to ask for tires constructed to his specifications. Twenty years of road and track victories with a steady and increasing demand for tires as he built them convinced Barney Oldfield that these'speed tests pointed the way to a better tire for everyday use. d The enthusiastic reception of Cords by the pubhc proved he was right. Scores of the most prominent dealers in the country and many thousands of car owners, experienced in the use of tires bear witness by their decided preference that Oldfield is doing a bigger and better job of tire making. This volume, handled in an effective way in every phase of manufac Old-fiel- mm- - , - m k TN '..... copyright SYNOPSIS by CHARLES CHAPTER L To the Kentucky wilderness outpost commanded by Jerome Sanders, In, the time immediately preceding the Revolution, comes a white boy fleeing from a tribe ol Shawnees by whom he had been captured and adopted as a eon of the chief; Kahtoo. He is given shelter 'and attracts the favorable attention of Dave Yandell, a leader among the settlers. CHAPTER IL The boy warns his' new friends of the coming of a Shawnee war Party- - The fort Is attacked, and only saved by the timely appearance of a party of Virginians. The leader of these is fatally wounded, but In his dying moments recognizes the fugitive youth as his eon. CHAPTER IIL At Red 'Oaks, plantation on the James river. Virginia, Colonel Jjaie s home, the boy appears with a message for the colonel, who after read-to- g it introduces the bearer to his daughter Barbara a her cousin, Ersklne Dale. CHAPTER IV. Ersklne meets two Harry Dale and Hugh ,?r Wllloughby. CHAPTER V. Dueling rapiers on a wall at Red Oaks attract Erskine's attention. He takes his first fencing lesson, from Hugh. Dave Yandell, at Williamsburg" on business, visits Red Oaks. .CHAPTER VI At the county fair at Williamsburg Ersklne meets a youth, Dane Grey, and there at once arises a distinct antagonism between them. Grey, in liquor. Insults Ersklne, and the latter, .for the moment all Indian, draws his knife. Yandell disarms him. Ashamed of his conduct in the affair with Grey, CBrsklne leaves Red Oaks that night, to return to the wilderness. Yandell, with Harry and Hugh, who have been permitted to visit the Sanders fort, overtake - him. At the plantation the boy had left a note in which he- gave, the property, which Is his as the son of Colonel Dale's older brother, to Barbara. CHAPTER VIL The party is met by three Shawnees, who bring news to Ersklne (whose Indian name is White Arrow) that his foster father, Kahtoo, Is dying and desires him to come to the tribe and become its chief. After a brief visit to the fort Ersklne goes to the tribe. He finds there a white woman and her halfbreed daughter. Early Morn, and saves the woman from death. He tells Kahtoo he is with the Americans against the British. An enemy, Crooked Lightning, overhears him. CHAPTER VDX Kahtoo sends Ersklne to a council where British envoys meet Indian chiefs. Dane Grey Is there, and the bitter feeling Is Intensified. Crooked Lightning denounces Ersklne as a traitor and friend of the Americans. The youth .escapes death by flight - CHAPTER IX. Reaching his 'tribe, Ersklne finds his enemies have the upper hand. He Is held as a prisoner, waiting only for the arrival of Crooked Lightning, to be burned at the stake. Early Horn releases him and he reaches Jerome Sanders' fort safely. CHAPTER X. The Revolution spreads. George Rogers Clark visits the fort. Ersklne resolves to join Clark's expedition to the Northwest. At Red Oaks he finds Dane Grey apparently on more than friendly terms with Barbara. CHAPTER XI. Ersklnend Grey engage In a duel with rapiers, though the former knows nothing of fencing. The .fight is stopped by Colonel Dale. CHAPTER XII. Barbara and Ersklne arrive at a sort of mutual understanding, though the boy has little hope of winning her love. CHAPTER XIH. Ersklne accompanies the Clark expedition to Kaskaskia, which Is captured. The Indians In the expedition attempt to overthrow Clark, but -- largely through Erskine the plot fails. The boy accompanies his foster father, Kahtoo, back to the tribe. Early Morn avows her love for him. CHAPTER XIV. Ersklne learns from the white woman, who believes herself dying, that he is her son. and Early Hearing this, Morn Is his the girl attempts suicide. Ersklne saves her. His mother refuses to leave the tribe, and Ersklne returns to Clark's command. ' CHAPTER XV. Events of the Revolution follow swiftly, with victory trembling in the balance against the Continentals, though Clark's expedition is completely triumphant. From .French officers Ersklne learns to fence, and becomes expert. Fearing for Barbara's safety, as Tarletorf Is ravaging Virginia, Ersklne obtains leave of absence and returns to Red Oaks. He finds Grey there In a British uniform, and discovers proof that he has long been a traitor to the American cause. -- SCRIBNER.S HBUHBaauBOBnaBBgaaaBBW the Delaware before the British grasped the Yankee trick. Then It was too late. The windows of Philadelphia were filled with ladies waving handkerchiefs and crying bravoes when the tattered Continentals, their clothes thick with dust but hats plumed with sprigs of green, marched through amid their torn battle flags and rumbling cannon. Behind followed the French in "gay white uniforms faced with green," and martial music throbbed the air. Down the Chesapeake they went in transports and were concentrated at Williamsburg before the close of September. Cornwallls had erected works against the boy for he knew nothing of Washington and Count de Grasse, nor Mad Anthony and General Nelson, who were south of the James to prevent escape into North Carolina. "To your goodness," the boy wrote to Washington, "I am owning the most beautiful prospect I may ever behold." Then came De Grasse," who drove off the British fleet, and the mouth of the net was closed. Cornwallls heard the cannon and sent Clinton to appeal for help, but the answer was Washington himself at the head of his army. And then the joyous march. M'Tis our first campaign!" cried the French gayly, and the Continentals joyfully answered: "'TIs our last!" At Williamsburg the allies gathered, and with Washington's army came Colonel Dale, now a general, and young Capt. parry Dale, who had brought news from Philadelphia that was of great interest to Ersklne Dale. In that town Dane Grey had been a close intimate of Andre, dnd that Intimacy had been the cause of much speculation since. He had told Dave of his mother and Early Morn, and Dave had told him gravely that he must go get them after the campaign was over and bring them to the fort In Kentucky. If Early Morn still refused to come, then he must bring his mother, and he reckoned grimly that no mouth would open In a word that could offend her. Ersklne also told of Red Oaks and Dane Grey, but Dave must tell nothing to the Dales not yet, If ever. They marched next morning at daybreak. At sunset of the second day they bivouacked within two miles of Yorktown and the siege began. The allied line was a crescent, with each tip resting on the water Lafayette commanding the Americans on the right, the French on the left underl De Grasse, with his Rochambeau. fleet, was In the bay to cut off approach by water. Washington himself put the match to the first gun, and the mutual cannonade of three or four days began. The scene was "sublime and stupendous." lying In the Two British river were struck with hot shot and set on fire, and the result was full of SONS men-of-w- ar To Harry and Dave, Dane Grey's absence was merely a mystery to Ersklne It brought foreboding and sickening fear. General Dale's wound having opened afresh, made traveling Impossible, and- - Harry had a slight bayonet thrust in the shoulder. Erskine determined to save them all the worry possible and to act now as the head of the family himself. He announced that he must go straight back at once to Kentucky and Captain Clark. Harry stormed unavail-lngl- y and General Dale pleaded with him to stay, but gave reluctant leave. To Dave he told his fears and Dave vehemently declared he, too, would but Erskine would npt hear of It and set forth alone. Slowly enough he started, but with every mile suspicion and fear grew the faster and he quickened Firefly's ,pace. The distance to Williamsburg was soon covered, and skirting the town, he went on swiftly for Red Oaks. Suppose he were too late, but even If he were' not too late, what should he do, what could he do? Firefly was sweeping into a little hollow now, and above the beating of her hoofs in the sandy road, a clink of metal reached his ears beyond the low hill ahead, and Ersklne swerved aside Into the bushes. Some one was coming, and apparently out of the red ball of the sun hanging over that hill sprang a horseman at a dead run ture and distribution, has resulted in price quotations far below what you'd expect on tires known to be better built and more enduring. Practically every important race event for three years has been won on Oldfields. The Wichita Test Run in which an entire set of Oldfield Cords covered 34,525 miles on rough roads proves the mettle of the Most Trustworthy Tires Built in everyday driving. Hi! I II j j tILJ M' The Master Driver and Tire Builder has given the public a new standard of tire wear and tire cost a true economy that every car owner should know about. Your Oldfield dealer has these facts talk to him. MII 1 1 y ttflliPiiPP TTDC3B The Most (A Trustworthy wm mH Coming. B-- half-siste- r. black Ephralm. 'Stop!" Erskine cried, but the negro came thundering on, as though he meant to ride down anything In his way. Firefly swerved aside, and Ephraim shot by, pulling in with both hands and shouting: "Marse Erskine! Yassuh, yassuh! Thank Gawd ypu'se come." When he wheeled he came back at a gallop nor did he stop. "Come on, Marse Ersklne !" he cried. "No time to waste. Come on, sun!" With a few leaps Firefly was abreast, and neck and neck they ran, while the darky's every word confirmed the instinct and reason that had sled Erskine where he was. "Yassuh, Miss Barbary gwine to run away wld dat mean white man, Yassuh, dls very night." "When did he get here?' "Dis ,mawnin. He been pesterln' her an' pleadin' wld her all day an' she been cryin' her heart out, but mammy ay she's gwine wld him. 'Pears like she can't he'p herse'f." "Is. he alone?" "No, suh, "he got an orflcer an' four sojers wld him." "How did they get away?" "He say as how dey was on a scout-Iparty an 'scaped." "Does he know that Cornwallls hag surrendered?" "Oh, yassuh, he tor Miss Barbara dat. Dat's why he says he got to gil away right now an' she got to go wld him right now." "Did he say anything about General Dale and Mr. Harry?" "Yassuh, he say dat dey's all right an' dat dey an' .you will be hot on his tracks. Dat's why mammy tor me to ride like de debbil an' hurry you on, suh. Dis larternoon," the negro went on, "he went oyah to dat cabin I tol' you 'bout an' got dat American uniform. He gwine to tell folks on de way dat dem udders is his prisoners an' he takin' dem to Richmond. Dien dey gwine to sep'rate an' he an' Miss r Barbary gwine to git married on de way an' dey goln' on an' sail fer England, fer he say If he git captured folks'll won't let him be prisoner o' war dey'U jes up an' shoot him. An' dat skeer Miss Barbary mos' to death an' he'p make her n' m der orflcer been stormln at Marse Grey an' hurryln' him up. Mammy been holdin' de little missus back all she can. She say she got to make like she heppln' her pack." "Ephralm," said Ersklne quickly, "go tell Mr. Grey that one of his men wants to see him right away at the sundial. When he starts down the path you run around the hedge and be on hand in the bushes." "Yassuh," and the boy showed his teeth in a comprehending smile. It was not long before he saw Grey's tall figure easily emerge from the hall door and stop full In the" light. He saw Ephralm slip around the corner and Grey move to the end of the porch, doubtless In answer to the black boy's whispered summons. For a moment the two figures were motionless and then Ersklne began to tingle acutely from head to foot. Grey came swiftly down the great path, which was radiant with moonlight. As Grey neared the dial Ersklne moved toward him, keeping in a dark shadow, but Grey saw him and called In a low tone but sharply: "Well, what Is It?" With two paces "more Ersklne stepped out Into the moonlight with his cocked pistol at Grey's breast. "This," he said quietly. "Make no noise and don't move." Grey was startled, but he caught his control instantly and without fear. "You are a brave man, Mr. Grey, and so, for that matter, is Benedict Arnold." Enjoyable Home some-whu- "Captain Grey," corrected Grey insolently. "I do not recognize your rank. To me you are merely Traitor Grey." "You are entitled to unusual freedom of speech under the circumstances." "I shall grant you the same freedom," Ersklne replied quickly "in a moment. Twice you have said that you would fight me with anything, any time, any place." Grey bowed slightly. "I shall ask you to make those words good and I shall accordingly Grey bowed choose the weapons." again. "Ephraim!" The boy stepped from the thicket. "Ah," breathed Grey, "that black devil!" "Aln you gwine to shoot him, Marse Ersklne?" "Ephralm 1" said Ersklne, "sUp Into th.e hall very quietly and bringme the two rapiers on the wall." Ersklne addressed Grey. "I know more pf your career than you think, Grey. You have been a spy as well as a traitor. And now you are, crown- CHAPTER XVI J - came .upon a ragged sentinel an American. Ten minutes later he got this first glimpse of Lafayette, and jthen he was hailed joyfully by none other than Dave Yandell, Capt. Dave Yandell, shorn of his woodsman's Two British Lying In the dress and "panoplied In the trappings River Were Struck With Hot Shot of" war. and Set on Fire. The Cornwallls was coming on. iboy.he wrote, cannot escape me. But terrible grandeur. The sails caught the boy Lafayette did, and In time and the flames ran to the tops of the pursued and forced the Englishman masts, resembling immense torches. "I have given his One fled like a mountain of fire to' Into a 'lordship the disgrace of a retreat," ward the bay and 'was burned to the water's edge. said Lafayette. And so Yorktown! And then the surrender: Late in AugustAiame the message ' The day was the 19th of October. put "Washington's great "soul In that arms." itochambeair had landed six The victors were drawn up In two thousand soldiers In Connecticut, and lines a mile long on ttie right and ;now Count de Grasse and a French left of a road that ran through the autumn fields south of Yorktown. fleet had sailed for the ' Chesapeake. Washington stood at the head of his. General Washington at once resorted He laid out camps o; army on the right, Rochambeau at the tentatlouilyi opposite New York-anthe Frencli on the left. Be- Jn herfd-o- f slqes was fcrowtf enemy. He made a :plain sight of the, . of people to wBch.,the' ceremony-feigned attack on their jipste.V Ito 1 ti1. Slowly out of Yorktown marched the uainoeuu moveu jsquj.u ,mm reyuaityi Men-of-War cul-de-sa- Up the James rode Erskine, hiding in the woods by day and slipping along the sandy road by night, ,clrcllng about Tarle ton's campfires, or dashing at full speed past some careless sentinel. Often he was fired at,' often chased, but "with a clear road In front of him he had no fear of t capture. On the third morning he cau-itious- ly x , c. d hlnd-'on'bot- .- - -- . go wld him. Mammy heahhl ever" word dey say." Erskine's brain was working fast, but no plan would come. They would be six against him, but no matter he urged Firefly on. The red ball from which Ephralm had leaped had gone down now. The chill autumn, darkness was settling, but the moon was rising full and glorious over the black expanse of trees when the lights of Red Oaks 'first twinkled ahead. The negro turned from the road through a gate, and Ersklne heard the thud of his horse's hoofs across the meadow turf. He rode on slowly, hitched Firefly as close to the edge of the road as was safe, and crept tc the edge of the garden, where he could peer through the hedge. The hall door was open and the hallwas lighted - so was the dining room ; and there were lights in Barbara's room. There were no noises, not even of anl mal life, and no figures moving- - about, or In the house. What could he do, One thing at least, no matter whai happened to him he could numbei Dane Grey's days and make this night his last on earth. It would probabl be his pwn last night, too. ' Impa tlently he crawled back to the edge" oil the road. More, quickly than he ex pectedj hev sawEphralm's figure slip "ping' tnrouglCthe shadows toward him Dey'sJJusr 'through supper,"'-hre pordJ$Miss Barbary dldntf" eat jyi 'emTjSlie's up ln'rier room, Datud . ;- ing your Infamy by weaving some spell over my cousin and trying to carry her away In the absence of her father and brother, to what unhappl-nes- s God only can know. I can hardly hope that you appreciate the honor I am doing you." "Not as much as I appreciate your courage and the risk you are taking." Erskine smiled. "The risk Is perhaps less than you e think." You have not ben Idle?" "I have learned more pf-- my father's swords than I JjoW when we usted them last.' , "I ani glad It will be more Inter- -' estln'g." ' Ersklne looked toward the house and .moved Impatiently. "My brother office has dined too T" ' CONTINUED ON PAGE 6 ' ' ' Sunday Sept. 3rd was the 72nd' birthday of Mr. J. S. Thomas. The day was duly celebrated at his old home where he was born and reared but now owned by Thomas. Mr. Thomas' brothers, sisters and near relatives came home to enjoy another day together. They came with well filled baskets and a delicious dinner was served, consisting of different kinds of meats, salads fruits, ice cream and cake. The table was Radio Power to Run beautifully decorated with two Autos, Says Experts. vases of flowers, presented by Mr. and Mrs. I. G. Thomas New York Having unquesCampbellsville. After the noon hour some de- tionably demonstrated the practilightful music was rendered and cability of transmitting the voice many stories were told of by- hundreds of miles through the air without wires, radio engigone days. Mr. Thomas who lives in Okla- neers are now turning their athoma City, has been absent from tention toward solving the proKy. forty three years, with the blem of transmitting electrical exception of a few short visits power without the use of metallic connecting mediums. here. Should they be successful the We hope that he will live many more years and enjoy another following are possibilities for the home coming in the aear future. future. Those present weres Mr. J. First gigantic radio power staB F. Robertson and tions supplying hundreds S. Thomas, of Royse and wife, thousands of electrical horsepowwife, Mr. B. L. Mr. B. F. Thomas, wife, and er to machines of industry many son, Clifton, Mr. F. J. Hard wick miles away. and wife, Mr. R. A. Hutchison Second Abolishion of the U3e wife, and son, Oscar, Mr. I. 6. of gasoline for automobiles elecThomas and wife, Mr. L. H. trical fuel to be supplied to enfe, Mrs. Emma gines from central stations. Feese and Pendleton and daughters, Lorena, Third Universal use of eleclParlee, Eula and Marie, Mr. N. tricity in the place of coal for all I. Thomas and wife, Mr. Frank purposes. Cooley, wife, and son James, The Btep of sending power by Mr. W. N. Thomas, wife, and radio is not nearly so great as sons, James and William, Mr. W that which first gave the means A. Martin, wife and son, Rollin, of receiving radio impulses, such Mr. E. A. Cooley, wife and as in wireless telegraphy. daughters, Mary and Irene, Just as roads wear out. with Winfrey and daughter. Miss Cora, Mrs. Mattie Martin, the steady pounding of trucks and daughters, Mary, Ethel, and and automobiles over their surMaris, Mr. T. W. Rice and wife, face, so do wires wear out from Arnold, wife and he constant friction of electriciMr. Robert son, Kobert FranL Mr. Jaoies ty.. The Atlantic cablb i3 a case Cooley and daughter, Gladys, in point obviously it cannot, last "Mr. A. S. Alirso'n,"'wife and son, fprever, - '" Lo-netMrs-Mildre- Joseph Morris, Mrs. Judith Ellis,. Mrs. J. F. Thomas Mrs. Josephine Brockman, R. 0. Diiling-ha- m and son Earl, B. T. Evans, Welby, Claud and Jeff Cooley, Tyler Grant, Miss Lucy Collins, a, Mary Lee and Arva Price, Mary, and Mont Thomas, Stella Rigney, Lon and Cassius Feese, Homer and Tyler Pendleton, S. T. Evans, Ray Merritt, Joe Perryman, Robert and Coy Rice, Vitus and Clyde Cooley, Johnny- Martin, W. P. Dillingham, J. H. Tartar. d ,j- - v &M -- ?, i . - "X. n 'iTUN. i - ADAIIfQOUNTr NEWS' . ALASKA MM IS OfiUcal LOUISVILLE Nature. POST. . .' SHOW ACTIVITY Readjustment of Wages Brings Close Approach to Normalcy in Pits. LURE OF THE HILLS DRAWS People Leave Populous Centers to Combine Pleasurs Trip With Prospecting Complexion of Mining Has Changed. Anchorage, Alaska. Readjustment of wages, bringing a close approach to normalcy as applied to mining, has resulted in a return of the pendulum toward greater mining activity than has heen experienced In the history of Alaska since the boom days. While the Alaska railroad was building it was impossible to obtain help for mining operations, owing to the good wages in railroad construction. TSven bow there is a general shortage of miners throughout the territory, and every man of experience who cares to work is employed. Mining takes on an entirely different complexion than a few years ago; attention is being given to gaining access to known placer deposits suitable for hydraulics and dredges, and aside from this phase of the placer situation there Is little doing save where have a little piece of ground from which they may s'.ulce out a grubstake for the winter, and who do not care to take out a fortune. Mine Much Quartz. old-time- rs The other phase of the renaissance In mining Is confined to quartz, and judging by the encouraging discoveries, the apparent permanency of ore bodies and ability to mine economically, the outlook for quartz Is excellent Additional prospecting In the Willow Creek district has disclosed a more extended area, and as rapidly as trails and roadways are extended the inspector is 'bringing commercial prvrties Into being. : t great has become the lure of the hills that almost all the populous m ters along the railroad are under-;r.n-g a midsummer quietude, everyone who has a grubstake and many engaged In other lines of business taking advantage of the Ideal condition in the hills "to combine a pleasure trip with prospecting. "How much does it go to the pan?" has been supplanted by "What does it run to the ton?" and "How Is the crop looking?" Thirty-si- x per cent of our has broken all records in AmeriIt is claimed that Kentucky members of Congress. can cooperative organizations. nad fund has been defrauded oub Sixty-on- e per cent of our secre- of $200,000 by the gasoline, "It has been little short of a miracle," was Mr. Coykendall's taries of state. wholesalers failing to pay the Sixty-seve- n per cent of our at- one cent a gallon tax. comment on the work of the burley association, when told what torney generals. per cent of our jus? had been accomplished within a Sixty-nin- e tices of the Supreme Court. year's time. Mr. Sapiro said that cooperaDust Off The Old Book. . tive marketing is gaining all over the country, and especially Mr. Schuster came into inter What is your favorite book? among the tobacco growers' Fol national fame not long after his lowing the successful union of Who is your favorite author? marriage when he was chosen to A good work of fiction costs the South and of Wisconsin and reorganize the finances of Persia. Connecticut, the producers of to- from one to three dollars. No He and Mrs. Schuster sp'ent sevbacco in Maryland and Pennsyl- pay, no book, and once read it (.r eral years in the Shah's empire tion. New Paper in Worcester. vania are taking up the proposi- has served its usefulness. " I consider it of vital imporWorcester, Mass. Worcester Is to while he was thus engaged. 'have n new Sunday newspaper. The tion. Mr. Sapiro goes to MaryThe stories contained in the first issue of the- - Sunday Times will His work won the highest praise tance," said Mr. Sapiro, "that be published September 1. It will of the world's leading financiers. the few menjjwho have violated land September 13 14 to attend a Bible are more wonderful than be sold for 5 cents. J. F. Estes, for They are meeting of tobacco men at Balti- the most lurid pages of fiction, many years managing editor of the For several years Mr. Schuster their contract to deliver their toi stranger than any other words Telegram, is the owner of the new has been president of the Cen- bacco be not allowecTto get away more. GOOD! paper and will be Its editor and pubthat have ever been penned by tury Publishing Company and in with it. If they will not, volunlisher. Value Of Education. the hand of man. charge of the Century Magazine. tarily keep their contracts, there The Bible has been read by Later. The girl was found is a law in Kentucky which comWith no schooling the child has Fishes Up Diamond He countless millions and will be pels them to do so." and returned to her mother. Weak, Ailinj only one chance in 150,000 of Lost Four Years Ago devoured by millions yet unborn. Sapiro said the California Mr. rendenug distinguished service. e You pay if you are able, but if Sapiro To Be In Charge. Valentine Eernhardt of leaders in the co operative marWith elementary schooling the should take lost a $600 diamond ring you are unable to do so one is keting had been much impressed ""in the shallow waters of the child has four times the chance Shrewsbury river at Water yours for the asking. Aaron Sapiro, general counsel by the Burley Tobrcco Growers' of the one without it. Witch,, N. J., four years ago. He Association's sucIs there dust on the Good Book of the Burley Tobacco - Growers' searched the river bed for With a high school education, weeks, but the ring was not re- in your home? Cooperative Association! will be cess and that H. G. Coykendall, he has $7 times the chance. covered.- personally in charge of the asso- head of the California Prune With a college education, he The other day he went $qr a launch ildeon the Shrewsbury. The bonus bill passed' the'Sen-at- e ciation's case against Grrrpfcfc and Apricot Growers' Association has 700 times the chance. Just as he passed he" fpot by a vote of 47 to 22, lacking "where be had lost the ring a Watts, Fayette county famr. is coming to Lexington soon to Fewer than 1 13 Woman's Took cent of friend dropped & hammer into up in the Bourhon look into the' operation! of the' Americans are collefil graduate, three votes of being eaough to when it comes The hmf was the prater. H ban! for yet this 1 n?r cent has furnished: passjit over the Praefctat's reto. Sold Everywhare fpi:',Bernhn-,ac- - burley association,- which I circuit court it the fa'1 Into'Tthfc watt r h' r.r n f orkanizHtion. efficiency cording tO infem'on irivn out peed in Fifty-fiv- e per cent of our The m sure carries an expendiring jbeslde the v OK c sts .eaktrs of .he hcutt.1 ture of felM&tf!. av the association's offices atxin operation and miMmu i Ia w, Even when a big cleanup comes in there Is.no excitement, as these things occurrences. are becoming every-da- y Alaska at present needs more interest in quartz mining, especially from outside capital, It Is stated, for local capital is carrying the peak of development and the lack of larger capital is retarding rapid development Geological survey engineers are now making reconnolssances along the railroad belt and the result of their findings is expected to have a tremendous effect upon all classes of mining, and a. boom Is looked for as soon as these reports are made known. "Wild Catters" Stay Out Alaska Is no place for the wild cat-te- r, for the communities are" arrayed against spurious promotions, and all efforts to float- - such enterprises are balked by the public and press. As an Illustration of how the Alaskans are progressing, a group of business men have acquired a number of oil leases In the Anchorage field and hold them subject to the advent of capital In sufficient volume to drill one or more complete wells, the property being turned over on a low royalty basis, all emolument being subject to striking oil. Anchorage recently jointly financed a cannery plant by escrowing all subscriptions until sufficient capital was raised. The cannery was launched and this season Is operating successfully. It is the policy of Alaskan capital to pool with outside capital on all legitimate enterprises and in this manner the public, as welj as legitimate developers, are protected against buccaneers of finance. Police and detectives are combing the city today for Miss Schuster, pretty 18 year-ol- d daughter of W. Morgan Schuster, presidet of the Century Publishing Company of New York, who 'disappeared from the home of her mother, Mrs. Pearl Trigg Schuster, at Glasgow, Ky., last night. Reports from Glasgow indicate she eloped with William Morris, 20, son of Gus Morris, proDrietor of a Glasgow department store. The girl's disappearance was noted by members of her family at about 9:30 o'clock last night. When she failed to return home at that hour it caused some alarm and the investigation which followed revealed, it is said, she was seen getting into an auto mobile with young Morris and two other men, whose names have not been learned. Members of the girl's family are at a loss to know whether she eloped or whether she just ran away to avoid returning to a boarding school in the East. Reward Offered. A reward of $100 has been offered if the missing girl is taken into custoday before she is married. It was stated the reward will be increased if necessary The only description given local police in the telephone call last night is that she has light bobbed hair. No description was of Morris nor of the' other two men. Miss Schuster has an uncle in Louisville, R. B. Trigg, the insurance man, residing in the Weis- Mr. Trigg told reporters today that Miss Schuster was to leave Glasgow today with her mother for New York. They were then going to the fashionable Baird school at N. J. , Father Famous as Man Who Reorganized Persian Finances. W. Morgan Schuster, father of the giri, is one of the best known men in the United States. He was in the government service in the Philippines when he meet Miss Pearl Trigg, of Glasgow, about twenty years ago while Miss Trigg was on a tour of the world with her brother-in-lathe late John Vreeland, and Mrs. Vreeland. Miss Trigg and Mr. Schuster were married in Glasgow soon after her return to this country. Car-olyne long-distance Woodson Lewis & Son GREENSBURG, KENTUCKY. Means of Transportation are a Necessity To him who gets his work done with the r Strictest Economy, both as to Time and ey, is the Victory PROFIT. We Now 1 Mon- offer CHEVROLET 490 $525 f. p. b. Flint High Grade Standard Automobile Tires. Kelly Springfield and Miller, Geared to the Road, at Popular Prices and other Standard Makes. Also Tubes at Low Prices. - For Economical Transportation T. Truck, $1,J25, f. o. b. Flint Samson Truck, $595, f. o. b. Jones- ville, Wis. 4 Special H Bargain-N- ew Acme Binder, $125. Machines and Reapers. Mowing We have Just Received a Large Assortment in a wide range of Colors and Shades 28 to 35c per yard. -- '& L-K- DIS Our late shipment of Ladies' and Misses Pumps and Oxfords are now arriving and we have the Very Newest Styles to offer at all times at the Lowest Prices. SHOES KND OXFORDS We have a New and Large Stock of Mens' Oxfords in a Wide Range of Prices. MENS' OXFORDS singer-Gaulbe- rt. Voile, Organdies, Ratine. Georgette and Canton Crepe, Crepe and Tissue Ginghams, Crepe De Chine, Taffeta and Messaline Silks. Ladies Corticelli Silk Hose. Gossard Corsets and Brassieres s Mor-ristow- n, WOODSON LEWIS & SON GREENSBURG, KENTUCKY. Lexington. Mr. Sapiro, who has been on a tour of the dark tobacco districts of Kentucky and Tennessee, is in Lexington. Mr. Sapiro said that the California Bean Growers' Asssocia-tioanother of the Sapiro organizations, has won a judgement 'for $21,000 against the Binge Land Company, a big bean growing corporation of Calfornia for damages and counsel 'fees in a simuiar case, tne company having broken its contract to deliver its product to the associan, cigarettes ram I.W-OV- Ifi 10 3ay-',onn- W0EEN ve CARD pr i n-- n, ! ? I . :? V& r f ." t f.r h W ;4 ' vi- ..... THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Demo- - Ibetutiful Ul & Adair C;Cirididtte for the Preai-irw- to me, especially, the Knobs, come from Ohio and which, are in the bluegrass region fa Golam6ia Keiytacky. ttt:his name will not be Gox. of the isUte. We motored to Lexington where we ate our v VraaiAtHni-- . Wilonn anrl nch and immediately pursued V B.MURRELL, - - - r - JToroR Mrs. Wilson called at the White onward utitil night which we M S. OXSy HAMLETT. House while Mrs. Harding, was spent at Independence Kentucky; A Democratic Newspaper devoted to the Ia critically ill. The President Vas and Tuesday morning about dayexst of the city ofIColambiaJnd the People greatly moved at their expreslight we run into Covington and at Adair and adjcnninglCouaties. of sympathy. sions iCincinnati. We landed in Mid- as second o'clock. It is a Bnlercd at the Columba" The Republican vote in Maine dleton about 8 Ball matter. city of about, 13,000 fell off 300 per bent, from' the thriving manufactuaing g and is the paper vote of 1920. There is TUESDAY SEP, 19 1922. Middler doing in politics when the city of Miami Valley. paper mills in its Republicans of Maine fail, to town has 12 BTJBSCRIPTIONEPKICE: vicinity and is the home of the vote,, and the Democrats are doKentucky American Rolling Mill Company, $2.0 Oat Ide of' Kentucky ing that something. which manufactures the famous All Snhierlptlons are dne and iPayahle in Ad. anca Some talk of McAdoo being Armaco iron. This is a vast plant c the next Democratic candidate covering many acres of ground DEMOCRATIC TICKET. for the Presidency. He is a man and employs about five thousand of great ability, but we do not hands. Work is goodTiere now For Jddgo of Court of Appeals, believe he would be a drawing and laborers vare wanted. Third District. card. We believe the head of is also the home of the , D. A. McCANDLESS,. the ticket shouldhaU from New famous Beechnut tobacco houBe of Munfordville. York and for the 'second place which is a very large plant and For Congress, -- i fromjthe Pacific Slope. It might employs many men and women. Eighth District. not, be a bad idea to select a It is said the longest bridge in halph gilbert, for Vice President from Ohis is here at Middleton which of Shelbyville. ' a Ohio or Indiana. spans the Miami River. Hj 1 There are plenty of Kentucky The Democrats in thiB.Appel; - people here. jbf Ohio, is enlatedistrict, menjind women, 'JimmieiCox, deavoring to pus Jumself to the I have spent a very enjoyable should understand thaT Judge Democratic" day with Mr. F. A. Streeval he McCandless. who is our candi front as the Presidency in 1924. has been here about two weeks date for Jidge of ;She viQouB od" Judgment he had as well and seems to be well satisfied. , Appeai8,.i8 aping;!!, uny no. jw In Vuitrwjtw cfflerwho have seen This being my first letter ta to get out a full votea the No Mr. Cox know that he theNews, I have written enough' vember election. He isnovipg and heard ia notPresidential timber. In and if this escapes the waste over the district, becoming- ;ie stupendous basket I will vmte again some-timter acquainted with thaVoting one race he made a Give us a candidate big population. There are twenty-thre- e failure. place, a man Luther Foster. counties in the district, enough for the nation. and one man can not possibly see who will stir the GlerisFork. " voters, therefore, it is all the The News from the South says imperative that Judge McCandthe Louisville Post is encourag- - The health of this community less have help. Visiting the iug. The world demand for is very good at present. county seats is about all that the cotton is growing rather dimin Mr. I. T. Andrew went to candidate can do. Every county ishing and to be there seems Monday and pnrchased should organize. Take Adair, every probability that the South a Ford car. for instance, there are twenty-nin- e can market all the cotton it can Last Sunday the friends of voting precincts in it, and raise around 20 cents, and that Mrs. Bettie Letcher gave her a an organization should be per- provides a handsome profit. The fected in each precinct, and the long dry season in the South has surprise birthday dinner. There were 9 present and all reported same in every county comprising been unfavorable to the boll a pleasant time. the Appellate district. The Re- weevil pest. All the chances Mr. L. C. Blair and Mr. W. H. publicans have already issued a r are that the South, particularly call for an organization in Adair Texas, will be financially pros Hamon, two prominent merfor this particular race, and we perous before the end of this chants of this place, made a bus iness trip to Lexington last take it that the ward for like Ac- cotton year. week. tion has been given the Chair-ma- n Mr. Homer Ballinger is tearing of the County Committee in The Chairmanship of the Reaway his house which he will re&very county making up the dispublican Executive Committee trict. There is an abundance has been settled in favor of Dr. place with a new dwelling where for the Democrats to do in order L. C. Nell, of Gradyville. Mr. the old one stood. to be successful at the polls. Wesley and Sam Lewis, this place, was the Mrs. Fannie Really a house to house canvass former Chairman, but on ac- daughter, Beatrice, spent two should be made in this county count of hiB activities against weeks In Columbia visiting her and all other counties that are certain local Republican candi- daughter, Mrs. Otha Miller. in the Third Appellate district. dates at the November election, Mrs; F. A. Lewis and two There are twelve counties in this 1921, he was ousted by the com- sons, Jb'. r. Lie wis ana James vote Republican, district that mittee. He appealed to the Lewis, the latter of Jefferson- giving large the most of them State Central Committee and his ville, Ind., were visiting the Democratmajorities, hence the cause was sustained. Some formers sister, Mrs. Sarah Abel poll every vote ic counties must months ago the local Committee last Wednesday. for Judge McCandless. There again met and again ousted him. Mrs. Edna Loy and Miss Elda are perhaps more women voters After considering the matter, Strange were visiting MrB. Fan- than men, and they should be- and taking the advice of friends, me Jfotts, near airplay last. come interested and be ready to Mr. Lewis decided to let the Wednesday afternoon,. vote at the November election. matter drop, and will no longer The series of meeting at this There is but little use for a man be a contender for the place. place conducted by Rev. Bennett, or a woman to say that they are of Columbia, has just closed. We Tecognized Democrats,' then fail Mlddletown, Ohio. feel sure that the people of this to vote. Your vote will be needcommunity were benefitted very ed, and it is hoped there will be much by Bro. Bennett's sermons Sept. 11' 1922. no "stay at homes" in this and all would have been glad for Editor News, him to have continued longer. On Monday morning, Sept. 4tl Mrs. Edd Johnson is suffering The formal opening of the Re- at McGaha, Kentucky, Welby very much this week with a sore publican campaign will open in McGaha and f boarded one of hand. Ohio the nrst week in October. Henry Fords best products and who has Mr. Ola Johnson, turned our course toward Middle-tow- n been in school at Bowling Green, On July 1, 1922, Kentucky had to make it our future home. has returned home, ' 129,100 automobiles in use. In We-- had pleasant weather in Mr. Royce and wifer of near the United States there were which to make our trip, as the Columbia, were visiting Mr. and sun shone brightly and the birds Mrs. Carl Marshall last Saturday sang sweetly, We passed and Sunday. is given out that President through some sections of the It jHardingis tired of his .present country where .ther"we2e boun-tif- r The fall term olt the Court of. Ap- s. f peals opened an FjranKiorc Monday? is longing xfor $more position and crops and orchards laden Chief Justice Rollin Hurt, of this eqiriet life. with- fruit. some place, presiding. (Pufclistted On Tuesdays . Wai-mnFost-offic- Qdaivty RJ AVllM I ", It is Mid tint the next ictnery on our route, KKKMSS3tf!WIl!l m m imiinutiMi t! Order Early Get The Best If e It's A New Style Borne-thin- It's In .The m m m m tt-- 5 Koyai Sample Line V. Mid-dlet- on ' . m iou .f can-dida- te m .ar: Xf. ' -- candi-daterfpjTfi- he Must be Seeq to Ke Appreciated. You are Cordially - . VT45" Invited to see our Samples; I a,-- ' n' 2 Perfect Fit and Satisfaction guaranteed. T -- - e. Dohomey & Dohoney Resident Dealer For m m m m m W JCo-lumb- ia m mmmmmmwmmwmm mwmmmmmmmmmmwi wmwwwmmmmwwww wwmwiwwwmwwmww m m 1 I Every Dollar Spent 1 AT Means A Saving Of Goff Bros. Store 25 Cents To m You m. m m m m m This Fall our Stock of Dry Goods, Clothing , Suits, Odd Pants, Mackinaws, Overcoats, Ovealls, Work Shirts, Dress Shirts, Underwear, Hosiery. Everything to Wear for Men, Women and Children, will be more Qomplete than Ever Before. m Priced To Save You 14 Or More AH -- Summer Goods now being Offered at Less than Wholesale cost. for. Next Summer -- i4 UL j. m m t; Buy Now an di & Save m ul 1 - -- - Thergis i m mmmmmmmmmmmmm - ,;.-.JL Qive Us A-Gal- l I iiHiHiHiH 4j t- - 1 xiifeL jll- - 1 vT '--- i .v..- - & ftE ADAIR -- COUNTY NEWS . v - fa ' Jt r nW Atterm at Law n BwwWB Hobsor&Msofl; KraLTikfort, SpecfaltyI!ractIce PERSONAL Mr. Mr. iV Ai "RosenbauB. asd hts -- fv tffs. NaBcvBurton,f dW near Geo- -- Elsie young Ky; ' Of Appeals . In Caurt the StateFair. Mr. J. B Coffey spent the week at the State Eair. , sbnt two days at Mr. Claud. Buster, Creelsboro, was; L. H. A . Vcteriury Surgeon and Dentist s of a Jones 1 here last Friday. Mr. Harry Chllson spent State Fair week in Louisville. Mr. R, A. Francis, Louisville, was here a few days since. .Mr. A- - W. Tartar attended the State Fair a day or two. Mr. Special attention g lven Disease , DomesfcJs Animals Office at,R!.Ieaci, 114 G. mile of town, ot r.j.iiown road. Phone Y. Sullivan, of, Paris, visited Columbia, Kyv his family here last week. Mr. Ezra Moore, Jamestown, was in Columbia last Thursday. Hiv W. H". Waddle, Louisville, was In Columbia a few days ago. Miss Minnie Triplett is recovering from an attack of bay fever. Mr. E. J. Kiipatrick, Lexingtonr was in Columbia a few days ago. Mrs. C. HENRY ' W. DEPP DENTIST Gas Given pop Painless -- Extraction Teeth. of COLUMBIH, KENTUCKY. W i W. - A. Coffey jfCrrorusrEY-A.a:-ijA.-w- -7 R, Hutcherson and her son, Robert, attended the State Fair. Mr. J. W. Young, wife and children, visited the State Fair last week. Mr. H. J. Lander, Elizabeihtown, was in thisplace a few days since. ;Greensburg and will teach expression on any of the above products, and atrieitownj. 4n the high school, that place, during Mr. Lindsey JDunbar, with our fair policy of satisfaction or jthls school year. was in Columbia a few days since. your money back guaranteiPwe are . daughter, Miss Mabel, and Miss Rach- - try'sNMll, one day last 'week. She I Coffey, left for the State Fair Wed- - was about 80 years old, and was the Meday of last' week: widow of Dick Burton. A large num- ber,df friends attended the f uae'ral .Mr. W. 0. Hehdrlckson. a music dealer of Campbellsville, was here a and burial.. few davs ago. Mr. J. A. Sanders, his Marriage .licenses were issued a few v. partner, was with him. v days ago, by County Clerk S. 0. Neat,1 Judge Roll In Hurt, Chief Justice of to Geo. O. Bailey and Misa "Annie the Court of Appeals, who spent his Moore; D. Bumgarner tor Misa Ollie vacation at home, returned to Frank- Warrlner. fort the first of the week r 'Own Home Product Oil. Mr, and Mrs. 0. G. Davidson, of Creelsboro, were at the Jeffries Hotel a few days ago. Mr. .Davidson is We respectfully solicit your patronaconnected with the Refining Company ge- By patronizing us you are patronizing a home concern and without that place. your .help, we cannot hope to exist. Mrs. Clay Smith and little daughter lert for their home, Van Lear, Ky., Our gasoline has the punch you need for your car, with more milage per last Sunday. Mrs. 'Smith's mother, Mrs. Ann Lizzie Walker, accompanied gallon. Our lamp oil does not have the objectionable odor so often comthem to Campbellsville. ' plained about in Kerosene. We have Mrs Ed McKee, of St. Louis, who to born oil ourselves for lights, consehas been visiting her sister, Mrs. W. quently we have your interest s right A. Coffey, left for her home the first in our own home. We have high-grad- e of the week. She made a number of gas-oi- l for fuel, oilengines and friends while in Columbia. tractors. Road oil for your streets to Allene Montgomery, one of keep the dust down this summer. , Miss ,Columbia,s popular and talented Fuel oil for your steam boiler, that is young ladles, a daughter of Mr. and cheaper to burn than wood. We '.Mrs. Gordon Montgomery, has gone to would be pleased to quote yoa. prices t T Hats! Hats! Hats! days. We have them all so that each man can find the himself a new hat. So we particular one that pleases have hats and hats and his fancy and whatever hats. All the shades and one that may be he will all the shapes that are know he is right up in proper for wear these fall fashion for they are every FALL is here andto get is going ; i ROTHSCHILD Stat Hats 5? I -x 4 Mr. Office Second Floor, Court House, the Jeffrf;Horflne liar last: v9k.V Eriloe andH; -- TTtmng' Theoatifl,,Glasgow, wasTat Mr. Shreve Davis and Misses Kath-rin- e . 5-- West Side .AdjoimnglCourt Room. Messrs. W. went to the State Fair last Thursday. Mr. L. Q. Hindman and wife went downfothe StateFair slasfr$5rednes day. j 21-- :'2hew and Smoke luy? ifq Id Taylor '4 :Tt. V 1 'r :i Twist. " Mesers.,u. man ; Lexington, were here last Thurs day. Miss Frances Conover left for her sohpolfkolden, West Ya., a few days agOi4 , Jjtf y&.02j a . jxeai ana jonn Chap 4 - ' It's Better. $ T. 0. 'Faulsner is visiting her daughter, Mrs Lawrenbe Crandell, Mrs. MADE CLOTHING. Sent on Request "Wear Tailor Made Ctothes. They pcoat no more than "ready made" - .BBEE SAMPLES AND S- -T BOOK OF MEN'S TELOR Louisville. IBt tomorrow. style wt&n iu. our epens. xior your KjRdt to suit yon. Get onr gamble took, ana see what "VSfcltel values . odjer. muB a card today. Toh rnay forjrets 35KEB. "WITH EVERY BTHT. Bfcve tout measure- taken? In rn' home, select your oxen tsave tnonuaoxeman s prprit ana Set' An EXTRA. grtTTt TOB FNTS? J. B. Watson, of Burnside, Is spending a f6w days with her;mother, . thisplace. Mr. Gr. O. Prather, travelling salesman out of Louisville, washere a few Mrs. . - rear BEOS-5- 1 13 t -- Picas .yT "gjCg. jOgWPgg ..... !.. 'rrci2:zy t M ifen ;-- - it Tuft's Pills Induce regular habit, good digestion. Relieve the dyspeptic and debilitated and tone up the system AGAINST MALARIA Ees. Phoxe 13-- B. Business Phone 13-- A ' I ' Dr. J. N. Murrell -- DENTISTM Office, Front Rooms Jeffries B'i'dg. UP STAIRS. COLUMBIA, KY days ago. Mr. E. B. Hoke, of Louisville, was among the arrivals at the Jeffries Hotel recently. Mr. M. O. Allen, Burkesville, made a business trip to Columbia the middle of last week. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Hutcinson, GlasMr. Leslie Graves, Campbellsville, was here to see the Columbia mer- gow, Mrs. Robt. J. Lyon and daughter. Miss Elizabeth, Campbellsville' chants a few days ago. Mr. Walter Edwards, of Campbells- were here a few hours last Thursday. ville, was visiting in the vicinity of They went from here to visit Mrs Horace Murrell, who lives near Mt. Columbia a few days ago. rememMessrs; C. F. Neal and John Chap- Pleasant church. It will be bered that Mrs. Hutchinson is a naman, Lexington, were at Hie Jeffries tive of Columbia before her marriage Hotel a few days ago. Miss Ida Lyon, who could surely count Mr. Ed triplett, who has been quite everybody in this vicinity a friend. s, is thought sick for the past The party was accompanied to Coto be better. lombia by Mr. W. R. Ljon. Mr. W. T. McFarland, who is a hay lever victim, is ,now able - to walk Atteniion, Committeemen. down to the square. Mrs. Lou W. Atkins left last ThursThe Republican Executive Commitday morning for Miami, Fla., where tee of Adair county,. is hereby called she will spend the winter. to meet at the Court House, In ColumMessrs Pat Ryan and G. T. Richardbia, Ky., on Saturday September 23, son, Rusiellville, made a business trip 1922, at one o'clock, p. m. for the to this place lastWednesday. purpose of filling a vaaancy In Tarter Mr. O. P. Straitmeyer, traveling Precinct caused by the death of O. B. salesman, out of Cincinnati, was at Tarter, and for the further purpose of the Jeffries Hotel Wednesday. perfecting an organisation throughout Mr. W. P. McLaughlin, who travels the County to get out the vote, in'the for a drug company, out of Indianapo- Appelate Judges race at the, coming "November election and to transact any lis, spent Sunday in Columbia. of other business that may come before Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Yaughan, Lebanon Junction, are visiting the said Committee. Every member of said Committee is urged to be preslatters father, Mr. T. A. Furkin. ", ten-day- Page and Frances Reed accom- .'panied Mr. Edgar Harris as far as Lebanon on his return to Lexington. Miss Page went from Lebanon to Bradfordsvllle where she is now visiting relatives. 'Mr. R. A. Meyers, wife and son have removed to Louisville, the first named having accepted a position in that city. They have the best wishes of their Columbia friends. Robt. Page we are .told has already entered a high schoola&toelr present location. Mrs. C. G. Jeffries and Miss Mollie Jeffries spent a day or two at the State Fair. Returning from Louis-vill- e they stopped to visit in Lebanon-- ' and reached Campbellsville Saturday, remaing over Sunday for the dedication of the New Methodist Church. Miss Mae Feese and her brother, Louie, left for Berea, Ky., Saturday. Miss Feese will graduate from the College with an A. B. degree this year and her brother from the Academy. Mrs. Feese will not return now on account of the illness of her moth-e'Mrs. J. H, Pelley. making friends rapjdly. ' CpNOERN. r.'.Tha PavnaVian S,, THE HOME ''J " Pnfir.lr.rr rv.r Jf CiI f3rm H 5tyk a id qudity and value: nl Xr. 1 57? I - u Creelsboro, Ky. -- 5. C. J. Davidson, General Manager. Russell & Go. 'Cii:-- .? '& : 'Cplumbia, 'Kentucky. f- v i i w - E -- Promises are not worth a cent unless they arV compiled with. In fact when men continuously make them. and as.ccontlnuously fail to comply fth;thim, causesjmtsgiving3 to come bverthe mind of the person who owns '3 - . . ... 1 .THEIUNiyERSAIAJWICrOK, . . "Si! K& S5l the debt , ' Colored fair at Columbia. A big colored ?al will be held at the Fair Grounds Friday and Saturday, September 29 and"3Q. "There will be fine racing and attractive saddle rings, and many good horse shows. A splendid Band of music. Everybody in aU;the adjoining counties should attend. U." S. Tim Miller, President. Bradshaw, Secfy. In a few more days in all probability there will be a new set of Methodist preachers In Adair county. The Louisville Conference will convene in Central City to morrow. There is no telling who will follow Rev. R. V. Bennett at Columbia. It will take a learned and entertaining minister to reach his standard. He will remain as principal of the Lindsey-Wilson. Hesirv Ford T"ENRY FOPp --1- don't ask me to sell you school books, tablets, pencils, etc., on Please a credit. " r Vv's 25 7?m Cicg ready for the new price on the Dcruj.i. 3 started aiafarm boy, pbnnin.i.to'iifesrid, 'qfitho frrdrcry, Ion hours and low money scrn th't has cTvTayE. .faced" the farmer. Ke'VJrrttKj '" tj- -. f-. " " w. I. Ingram. " only -i There is not an idle mechanic in Columbia if he wants work.' The hammer and saw is heard from early In the morning : until late in the afternoon. The brick masons are also busy. : . iO.'..C? T'ort'scii. ho.bcA i..3KQ7Xp&iJ& liu y.-- . ar;-- n ! to f;rnicl:.cu viitli a tractor that would not u.r .";': Ycr.:V zr.d fcc'?, but 8,i lower costs'. i i i cw m use have proved that: $3S5 f.'o. b. Detroit is ?Jliz.tv& iJetia izsbTsr -- ri r 'Let os f. y.--? Mr. E. L. Sinclair, who has been conducting a general store for some years here, has.sold his stock of goods to Mr. J. R. Wilson and Cicero Hood. The inventory will be taken the 26th of this month. Singing at Gradyville Methodist Church the 2nd, Sunday in October. Dinner on the ground. Everybody in- '- incrfcsrr. '. hi?v c T' . "v; : a on V7JIi cut farm costs,v take the drudgery out ot The BuchananLyon Company, Inci Dolnmbia, Kentucky. Public Sales. Notice. vited. Mr. R.A. Young and his son, Ray- ent. rlaLJxl JUIcLJJaLOP jUl JUI J cuaMI mond, of Cumberland' county, visited Mr. L. M. Young the first of the week. Miss L. C. Nell Chairman. By Fred McClean, Sec'y. Thedford's BLACK- - Remember in a short time I will call Christine Nell, who has been at home, on a vacation, left for her posi on all who owe me past due accounts. tion, Springfield, last Wednesday If you owe for goods bought , before morning. DRAUGHT Liver - I ijj kTJIEl Vegetable) r (WTWtWMK July 1, 1922, it is due. Look for me. Mr. Bascom Dohoney, Will and I shall 'try to see you. lam the man Frank Dohoney, J. W. Flowers and that thought you would pay your debts Allan Walker were at the State Fair when I let you have ny goods. Thursday. W. 1. Ingram. Mr. J. A. Wilmore, an attorney of Lexington, .visited his father, Mr. Found. -- Fine fountain pen. OwnW. M. Wilmore, Gradyville, one day er may have by seeing- Buck Ewlng last week. and identifying and also paying for Mr. Alvin Lyon went to Louisville this notice ' to 'see the big show, Friday. Wili Sweaters at Ladies SJip-o- n stop In Campbellsville pn his return , for-thDohoney 7 dedication. ftotoaey. . x - f . '' Mr. Solomon Bunch, who . was 2 property: One gelding, 12 years old; one work years old, a soldier in the civil war. died near Russell Springs last Tues- mule, 1 years old; one brood mare, 7 years old, with foal, one suckling mule; day. He was burled at Esto. one Jersey milch cow, will be fresh The Russell County News says that this month. Sow and five shoats, one a lot of foreign capitalist are making thoroughbred Holstein bull, 2 years preparations to sink some deep wells old. Binder, mower, wheat drill, corn in Russell county. drill, plows and harrows, cultivator j wagon, buggy and double set of harMr. and Mrs. Paull Marshall a rove ness. Household and kitchen furnito and from Akron, Ohio, in their car, ture, the household goods consisting without a puncture. Somewhat "re of parlarset, dining room set, several markable. large and small rugs and other things too numerous too mention. Sale will e is high time for your start at 9:30 a. m. -to have 'a fat appearance. Extreme H. Ozark, Ky. cold weather will be here soon and families should be prepared for it. vRu'ssellcounty, we understand, will Do not burn wood and coal together. Tfiewoodtrarns the 'coal, and It is a endeavor to hold a'fair at Russell KA " y-' i Springs next,'.yeai mss to.jniX'tinB"rlum. -'. ' t. On Saturday, the 23rd day of SepI have a Carbide Lighting Plant tember, I will sell at my home, near of my own Invention, that I can sell White Oak Church and Ozark, to the at a greatly reduced price, and win highest bidder the following personal guarantee it to wo.k perfectly. Sea Sam 47-4- t.4 Bridgewater-Columbi- a, Ky G. W. Collins sold of Greensburg, last week, 14 head of good cattle.for $886.25. They will bo shipped to the Louisville market- i J. P. Pendletonr 1 - Mr. C. H. Cravens, who Is a promi- It wood-hous- . year. His removal will be a loss Russell county. nent citizen of Russell county, will, we arelnformeat remove his family to Campbellsville the first of the coming to , V.-Hur- 47-2f- I - . - W' r. " - It would be impossible for us to name the Columbians and the people out in the county who attended the dedication at CampbelisviHe last Sun-da- y. They weret'Here. by the, hun' dreds. v ' 1' , . is:.1 ' . - h--' .. 4 V t' tLV sE3riai-ialiE:rr- ..; u: layed tM finishing stroke too long and he must make it now. Grey gave way step by step parrying only. The"T5lades flashed like tiny bits of. lightning. Erskine's face, grim and inexorable, brought the sick fear back Into Grey's, and Erskine saw his enemy's lips open. He lunged then, his blade went true, sank to the hilt, and Grey's warped soul started on Its way with a craven cry for help. Erskine sprang back into the shadows and snatched his pistol from. Ephralm's hand : "Get out of the way now. Tell them S: ADAIR-COXJNTYINEWS, .ytfV. :3g?-- dt&mBe&: " CONTINUED FEOM PAGE 2 Erskine Dale, Pioneer JohfiFox,Jr. Illustrated byR. H. Liringstone Ooprxight by diaries Scrlbner's Sons I did It" Once he looked back. He saw Bar' bara at the hall door with old mammy behind, her. With a running leap he vaulted the hedge, and, hidden In the bushes, Ephralm heard. Firefly's hoofs beating ever more faintly the sandy road. CHAPTER XVIII Yorktown broke the British heart, and General Dale, still weak from dark treachery, and the girl listened with horrified sllonce, for she would as soon have distrusted that beloved father as the heavenly Father in her She left him when, he prayers. finished the story and he let her go without another word. All day she was In her room and at sunset she gave him her answer, for she came to him dressed In white, knelt by his chair, and put her head In his lap. Andv there was a rose in her hair. "I have never understood about myself and and that man," she said, men followed them. Clark had been "and I never wIlL" do," said the general gently, "and stirred at last from his lethargy by "I I understand you through my, sister the tragedy of the Blue Licks and this expedition wjis one of reprisal Avho was so like you. Erskine's father was as indignant as Harry Is now,, and revenge; and It was to be the and I am trying to act toward you as last vThe time was autumn and the my .father did toward her." The girl corn was ripe. The triumphant sav ages rested in tlWr villages unsuspressed her lips to one of his hands. "I thlhk I'd better tell .you the whole pecting and unafraid, and Clark fell story now," said General Dale, and upon them like a whirlwind. Taken he told, of Erskine's father, his wlld-nes- s by surprise, and startled and disand his wanderings, his marriage. mayed by such evidence of the quick and ihe ca'pt'ire of his wife and the rebirth of .powder in the beaten whites, dim- village fled at t Know More of Your Career Than little son by the Indians, all of which the Indians of every Clark put the girl wondered why their approach, and she knew, and the 'You Think, Grey." he should be telling her again. The torch not only to cabin and wigwam "well," noted Grey placfdly, "and the but to the fields of standing corn. As general paused: esst of my er retinue are gambling. was winter was coming on, this would be "You know Erskine's mother ' TPe are quite secure." not killed. He found her." The girl a sad blow, as Clarlr Intended, to the Bavages. ""Ah!" Erskine breathed he had looked up amazed and Incredulous. : "ssaffla the black boy run down the steps Erskine had told the big chief of on, "the white woman "Yes," he went or&Ja. something under one arm and 'whom he found In the Indian village his mother, and every man knew the i'gssssently Ephraiin was In the shadow Btory and was on guard that she was his mother." 3Z the thicket : "Father!" She lifted her head should come to no harm. A captured -kfive one to Mr. Grey, Ephralm, quickly, leaned back with hands Shawnee told them that the Shaw-nee- s l the other to me. I believe "you had got word thai the whites caught tight In front of her, looked up ?3m23 od that other occasion that there own crimsoning were coming, and their women and Into his face her no choice of blades?" and paling as she took in the fulfj old men had fled or were fleeing, all. except In a village he had just left-- he TJulte right," Grey answered, meaning of it all. Her eyes dropped. testing his bit of steel. paused and pointed toward the she said slowly, "that In "Then," T&eep well out of the way, " east where a few wisps of smoke were dlan girl Early Morn Is his warned Erskine, "and take this Erskine turned: "Do you Oh. oh !" A great pity flooded rising. You may need it, if I am JSaftSWi. and eyes. "Why didn't Ers- know Kahtoo?" her heart ""wsisted, to protect yourself." "He is in that village." kine take them away from the Inyes," returned Grey, "and "Indeed, Erskine hesitated: "And the white 3fiany instruct him not to use It to dians?" mother wouldn't leave them.' woman Gray Dove?" "His igBcSect you." For answer Erskine "She, too, Is there." And Barbara understood. -agraaig from the shadow discarding "And Early Moral" whispered, and "Poor Erskine !" she 3armal courtesies. "Yes," grunted the, savage. her tears came. Her father leaned "En garfleT he called sternly. "What does he say?" asked Clark. a moment closed his eey was cautious at first, trying back and for "There is a white woman and her eyes. Bifc!3ils opponent's Increase in skill: "There Is more," he said finally daughter In a village, there," said """Eou "have made marked Improve- "Erskine's father was the eldest Erskine, pointing in (the direction of the smoke. rasaf. brother and Red Oaks" "TThank you," smiled Erskine. Clark's voice was announcing the The girl sprang 0 her feet, startled "Your wrist is much, stronger." fact to his men. Hastily he selected agonized, shamed: "Belongs to Era 5Jaturally." Grey leaped backward twenty. "See that no harm comes to pi eui parried Just is time a riclous klne," she finished with her face In them," he cried, and dashed forward. 'tfcnist that was like a dart of llght-ocr- her hands. "God pity me," she whis- Erskine in advance saw Black Wolf pered, "I drove him from his own and a few bucks covering the retreat ""ISM of some fleeing women. They made a A Frenchman taught you home." "No," said the old general with a feeble resistance of a volley and they "!&. "Frenchman, taught me all the gentle smile. He was driving the barb too turned" to flee. A white woman EtSe I know." deep, but sooner or later It had to be emerged from a tent and with great dignity stood, peering with dim eyes. wonder it he taught you how to done. VBGGt this." "Look here!" He pulled an old To Clark's amazement Erskine rushed 5He did;" answered Erskine, parry- A piece of paper from his pocket and forward and took her In his arms. A 'SJQS easily and with an answering .V: handed It to her. Her wide eyes fell moment later Erskine cried: "My sister, where Is she?" "thrust 'that turned Grey suddenly upon a rude boyish scrawl and a rude saaslous. Constantly Grey maneuvered drawing of a buffalo pierced by an The white woman's trembling lips opened, but before she could answer, n keep his back to the moon, and arrow : .. .ast as constantly Erskine easily kept "It make me laugh. I have no use. a harsh, angry voice broke In haught3xZm where the light shone' fairly on give hole dam plantashun Barbara." ily, and Erskine turned"to see Black I '&oth. Grey began to breathe heavily. Wolf stalking In, a prisoner between "Oh!" ' '.njjilnk, too," said Erskine, "that "where isgasped the girl and then two stalwart woodsmen. he?" rany wind Is a little better than yours "Early Morn Is Black Wolf's "Waiting at Williamsburg'to get his nrould you like a short resting discharge." She rushed swiftly down squaw. She Is gone ' He waved one hand toward the forest. . spellS' the steps, calling: . Crom the shadow Ephralm chuckled, The Insolence of the savage angered "Ephralm ! Ephralm !" -- srod Grey snapped: Clarkr and not understanding what he M- And ten minutes later the happy; ' , raiake that black devil" grinning Ephralm, mounted on the t said, he asked angrily : "Who is this fellow?" ?Keep quiet, Ephralm!" broke In thoroughbred, was speeding ahead of "He Is the husband of my Etekine sternly. Again Grey maneu-- " a whirlwind of dust with a little answered Erskine gravely. 'yereol Tor the moon, to 410 avail, and scented note In his battered slouch Clark looked dazed and uncompreEcsklne gave warning: hat: hending: '"Try that again arid I will put that "You said you would come when- Eooon in your eyes andTkeep it there." "And that woman?" ever I wanted you. I want you to KGrey was getting angry now and was "My mother," said Erskine, gently. BARBARA" come now. beginning to pant "Good God!"breathed Clark. He The girl would npt go to bed, and turned quickly "and waved d "arour wind Is short," said Erskine the saw his old wgodsmen away, and Erskine 'nxlth mock compassion. "I will give the like general fromsplrjt window night of the some white and his mother were left' alone. A presently." her Cyou a little breathing-spel- l motionless on the porch: And there. feeble voice called from a tent near 'Grey was not wasting his precious through the long hours she sat Once by. 'SbreathTiow ;and he made no answer. she rose and started down the great "Old Kahtoo!" said Erskine's moth"Nowl" said Erskine sharply, and Grey's blade flew from his hand and path toward the sundial, moving er. "He Is dying, and he talks of ?lay like a streak of silver on the dewy slowly through the flowers and moon- nothing but you go to him!" And light until she was opposite a giant Erskine went' The old man lay 'trass. Grey rushed for It, Where the shadow of it trembling with palsy on a. buffalo-robyou !" he raged, and wheeled magnolia. "Dtn , touched the light on the grass, she cfiirlously patience; humor, and cau-but the Incredible spirit in his and had last seen Grey's Jetton iflulte gone and they fought now scarlet breast With twhlte face she wasted body was still burning ,ln his shudder "irreadly silence. Ephralm saw the turned back. The night "whitened. eyes. . "My son," said he, "I knew your 'British officer appear In "the hall and chorus. o?alk unsteadily down the steps as A catbird started the morningEphralm. voice. I said I should, not die until VutkoHglf he 'were coming down the path, The dawn came and with It I had seen you again. It is well . . . J ""fctafcshe: dared not open his lips. There The girl waited where she was. Eph- it Is well," he repeated, and wearily TOlces, and it was ralm took off his battered hat his eyes closed. And thus Erskine 'VTras'thie.ssQund gone, Miss knew It would be. ' "ilarse evident that the game had ended In a Barbary," Erskine done "He he said quarrel and' the players Were coming done gone two days-'- brokenly. CHAPTER XX .jjipiae river bank toward them. ErThe girl said nothing, arid there the heard, but if Grey did he at old general found her still motion6- That winter Erskine made hlscjear 4Mt .gave jpio sign he was too much less the torn bits of Erskine!s scrawl-lu- g Ing on the land that Dtj Taidell --oftcerBeawith the death that faced Seed scattered about her feet lhad picked out foe; bl.. &A. fec the f lihn. -- iiffdenly Erskine knew that center of it threw anjfraK ftjiut heard, for the fear Ik his GyVhaa in which to hoas jflLABlft 4OT pj Xif jfftee gave way to a diabolic grin of .remembrance of BByMmln trlamph &&. ke lashed suddwly into Oft of Cu ratariA9fe& tttet she would JHwW5SMPoa. he could protect himself daftmnc If Firefl 1 wounds, went home to Red Oaks. It was not long before, with gentle Inquiry, he had pieced out the full story of Barbara and Erskine and Dane Grey, and wisely he waited his chance with each phase of the situation. Frankly he told her first of Grey's and looked his last on the forests that swept unbroken back to the river James. It was all pver for, .him back there and he turned to the wilder depths, those endless leagues of shadowy woodlands, that he would never leave again. At Boonesborough he learned from the' old ferryman that, while the war might be coming to an end hi Virginia, ft was raging worse than ever in Kentucky. There had been bloody Indian forays; bloody white reprisals, fierce private wars, and even then the, whole border was In a flame. Forts estward, even be' had been pushed yond Lexington, and 1782 had been Kentucky's .year of blood.-- Erskine pushed on, and eve' grew his hopelessness. The British had drawn all the savages of the Northwest Into the war. As soon as the snow was off the ground the forays hud begun. Horses were stolen, cabins burned, and women and children were carried off cap tive. The pioneers had been confinedi to their stockaded forts, and only small bands of riflemen sallied out to patrol the country. Old Jerome Sanders fort was deserted. Old Jerome widows had been killed. Twenty-thre- e were at Harrodsburg filing the claims of dead husbands, and among them were Polly Conrad and Honor San ders. The people were expecting an attack in great force from the Indians led by the British. At the Blue Licks there had been a successful ambush by the Indians and the whites had lost half their number, among them many brave men and natural leaders of the settlements. Captain Clark was at the mouth of Licking river and about to set. out on an expedition and needed men. Erskine, sure of a welcome,, joined him and again rode forth with Clark through the northern wilderness, and this time, a thousand mounted rifle- H K Uy lidy f Ihe miZ M new Qopdygfyr Cross-Ri- b Tread Cord A PopularPriced Cord Tire Without a Rival The new Goodyear high-grad- e Cross-Ri- b long-stapl- e J genuine It is liberally oversize measuring nearly 5 inches. e The deep, clean-cupattern of its tread affords excellent traction even in snow and mud, engaging thexoad t, cog-lik- Tread'Cord Tire is buUt with cotton as a foundation the fc'Uich tire, for example, j in this tread the wide contour gives a thick, broad " surface that is exceedingly slow to wear. This new tire is a genuine Goodyear through and through center rib and the semi-fla-t like a cogwheel. The scientific distribution of rubber in design, in material, in construction. It costs less to buy than the net price you are asked to pay for many "long discount" tires of unknown reputation andvalue. yhy be satisfied with less than this efficient tire can give- why take a chance on an unknown make? 30x3 30r3 32x3 31x4 9$kr Compare these prices rrith NET prices you are asked to pay for "long discount' tirej Clincher $12.5jP 32x4 Straight Side. $24.50 33x4Stra!gjitSdc $32:15 34x4 Straight StSjj Straight Side. 13.50 33x4 Straight Side. . 25.25 Straight Side.. 19.25 33x5 StralgW 34x4 Straight Side. . 25.90 Straight Side.. 31.45 Straight Side. . 22.20 35x5 StrahtSHe. 32x4 . These prices include manufacturer's excise tax Cross-Ri- b 390 405 Goodyear Tread Cord Tires are also made in 6, 7 and 8 inch sizerfar trucks FOR SALE BY -- r-- GOOD m ' Jr df v i SW , p' ; AH "as j J. '".UMUiJMLJJ skill-iCoIX- y Eph-3ar- half-siste- r. We Carry a Complete Stock of the Famous Good Year Products. Let Us Serve You. THE BUCHANAN - LYON CO., Columbia, Kentucky. mother held out her haa,d to him whTTe still holding Barbara's. As In a dream, he bent over to kiss her, and with a last effort she joined their hands, clasping both. A great peace transformed her face as she slowly looked at Barbara and then up at Erskine. With a sigh her head sank lower, and her lovely dimming eyes passed Into the final dark. Two days later they were married. The woodsmen, old friends of Erskine's, were awed by Barbara's daintiness, and there were none of the rude jests they usually flung back and forth. With hearty handshakes they said good-b- y and disappeared into the mighty forest. In the silence that fell. Erskine spoke of the life before them, of its hardships and dangers, and then of the safety and comfort of Virginia. Barbara smiled: You choose the wilderness, and your choice is mine. We will leave the same choice . . . She flushed suddenly and bent her head, "To those who come fa i k -- g. HARTFORD TlREndTUBI Standard for the last quarter century C. G. GOODE -- ' T -- -- Casey CreaL after us," fin- ished Erskine. THE END. There was no electrc Nobody rnt-tbr- s. observed a sane in- fourth. Beginning of The 20lfi, Ceniury. S raw stacks w.ere .burned half-sister- ," open-mouthe- - e, - '- r -- C8Tf In the early spring, when he brought his mother home, she said that Black Wolf had escaped and gone farther Into the wilderness that Early Morn had gone with him. His mother seemed ill and unhappy. Erskine, not knowing that Barbara was on.her way to find him, started on a hunting-triIn a few- - days Barbara arrived and found his mother unable to leave' her bed, and Lydla Noe sitting beside her. Harry had just been there to say good-b- y before going to Virginia. Barbara was dismayed by Erskine's absence and his mother's look of suffering and extreme weakness, and the touch of' her cold fingers. There was no way of reaching her son, she said te did not Know or ner nines, mr- a told her of Erskine's giving her Inheritance, aadthat she had come return It Meaawfelle. Erskine, noted by ate motflw'j sad face, had -p. stead of baled. Publishing a newspaper was Nobody knew about radio A White Womarf Emerged From a Most young; men bad "liveo not a business, it was a duelinj? Tent and With Great' Dignity Stood, " game. bills." Peering With Dim Eyes. There were no Bolshevists op Farmers came to town fm . "isms." The safety razor had not inMany people- read by the can face. troduced the die or kerosene light. their mail. - clean-shave- n "Equipped with j?as" was prominent line in manDiras. Nor the seas alive with under- advertisements. , water boats. not know Office folks did y a hired girl drew The about a fan in the .summer time week and was happy. and ice water was a treat. Young men learned trade at $2 Many folks retired at 9 p. m. a week. and .rose at five in the morning. . The butcher "threw in" a (Times have changed.) ' a chunk of liver. mmm Th merchant 'threw io" a Pop Pius, who has receatly pair of arjaptcKtars with every been prtwntad with an autono-bil- t, ." baa had it tiggMtd uate honmri To hut bewllder- - suit. BBit, he foand Barbara at his jaoth- aitri will Nobody list atd ia on the tk riiedamirift rJa bdsidf. A giaace at . their facet titophoM. IdriTt it in Um itmti of Roma, Hie idOlB Jhjtoata wic-nttrThe heavens were not full ot ,,',, one-fift- nac-to-l- ec . ADAIR CODNTYTNEHS ;;i -- i IT Colun bia Barber Shop MORAN-- ; & X.OWK A Sanitary Sl.op, where both Satisfactionjand v Gratification are Guaranteed. - ;r9Kai mm MM 3K . . FIND FREAK "al " - WOLF-MA- N .i RADIO STATION 'i Deletes far to! ALv Etectfo ' - i J in j m i. ..? i'.h ' 'GOLD BRICK' KINO Creature Indians Walks on Hands and Feet; Living I With IS INTERESTING Mysterious SPECIAL TQ THE COUBIESvJOnRlCH Sebeste Outdoes Rivals in United States Army and Is Sentenced to Two Years. SINGLES MANY AND VARIED Is Wolf In All Except Form and Is Said to Be About. 70 Years Old Subsists on Meat and Lives In Kennel. Victoria, B. 0. A strange wolf-ma- n has been discovered living with the Hesqualt, Indians on the west coast of Vancouver Island, B. C, Canada. So Isolated Is this island that no effort has been made to give scientific attention to this strange creature till quite recently. is called The wolf-ma- n which means wolf-ma- n in the Indian tongue. He is a wolf in all except form and Is said to be about seventy years old. He resembles an old man walking on his hands and feet; he has never walked after the human fashion. He cannot" make any human sound, but growls like a wolf. He eats like one and where human beings have eye teeth he has canine fangs. When the wolf-ma- n sits erect he Is four feet and a half-Inc- h tall. He subsists on raw or cooked meat and lives in a kennel in the rear of the house of a keeper appointed by the tribe. The keeper feeds him and keeps clothes on him as much as possible, and except for occasional disrobings, a is fairly tractable and accepts semidomestication which is about his only human trait. The ethnologist who Investigated the man learned from the Indians that in the days when the wolf-ma- n was born wolves were very plentiful on the coast and at times attacked people. Whether this Is the cause of the man's animal-lik- e state the fact a remains that Is a wolf in everything except form. He is regarded with great awe by his tribesmen, a common thing among primitive people, who very often venerate any human being different from the ordinary. Kllm-lth-ka, Give us I a Trial and be Convinced. XXXKXKX&KKiKK Court Procedure Brings Out Remarkable Tale of " Activities of Karl Sebeste Even. "Gold-brlcking- Joined Po'lice Force. DEHLER BROTHERS CO. IIG Egst Market Street lelephone'Maln 2l67rv V LOUISVILLE, KY. Roofina, Fencino, ; Hard-ware' , Contractors Supplies, Asohait Shiholes. Wildest tales of in the American army are surpassed by the story of Karl Sen beste, formerly a private In the army7 whose varied career lias just landed him in prison for two years. His story came out during, the court procedure. Sebeste, who Is twenty-fiv- e years old, was a clerk in a hat factory before the war and upon being discharged entered the army, found he didn't care for that sort of thing and into being discharged as physically unfit for service. He then drifted into the postal service and stole copiously from letters, for which he was sentenced to five months in prison. -"gold-brickers- Berlin. " Ger-jna- -- "gold-bricke- ' 5&aS Wish ""T HAVE TAKEN Cardui for run-dow- n, worn-o- ut Promotes Himself. Upon his discharge the war was getting hotter and he was again drafted and in his first engagement at the front was buried nnder a wall of earth that caved in , from shell fire. Having recuperated he was sent to the front again, but proceeded to develop ill health and was sent to the German hospital In C,oblenz. Emerging he promoted himself to the rank of noncommissioned, officer and conferred a decoration of the Iron Cross upon himself. While in the hospital he had already laid claim to having been a student of theology and with the permission of the chaplain of the hospital conducted the divine services there with great success. Kilm-ith-k- Kllm-lth-k- condition, nervousness andsteeplessness, and I was weak too,1' tsays Mrs. Silvie Estes, of Jennings, Okla. ""Cardui 3id me just lots of good so much that I gave it to .ray daughter. She complained of a soreness in her sides and 'fcack. She took three bottles ttf Cardui and her condition was much better. "We have lived here, near Jennings, for 26 years, and now we "have our own home in town. 3 have had to work .prefer hard, as this country wasritibuilt up, and it made it hard on us. "I WISH I could tell weak women f Cardui the medicine that helped give me the strength 'to go on and do my wodc." This card fulfils Jierwish. oust the chaplain and have himself appointed his sinecure ended again and once more he was. sent back to bis .unit in France. This time the armistice came and, having been duly he tried the stage. Then came the revolution and he became a d doctor of law and arrived in Berlin with many decorations and the' uniform of an officer, where be was welcomed by the Garde Cavaliere, Schuetzen division, and assigned as a court officer to the Relchs criminal department of the organization. Helrled several tricks on the men wbo were being caught and himself was sentenced to six months- - in prison for petty crimes. self-style- finally sent back to his outfit, hut U. S. PRAISED FOR FOOD AID managed to escape again in Germany, where he became the religious instruc- Maxim Gorky Writes Herbert Hoover That America's Unselfishness tor In a camp at Spandau. Again he Is Greatest. was successful, but when he tried to Pleasant as the hospital was he was Discharged again, Sebeste borrowed fruge sums of money on the pretense of being a former officer and swindled , ;a widow of an officer out of and stole ber papers and those who was reof ber 'brother-in-laported missing during the war. With these credentials he secured money as a "discharged officer and went to work LINDSEY-WILS- ON TRAINING for barristers, wbo were obliged to discharge him for giving away secrets KY.. to other firms. Later he was imprisoned again, 'but An A Grade High School. Gives work in Grades beyond the Fourth. emerged triumphantly and succeeded Good Equipment New Thirty Thousand Dollar Gymnasium under in joining the Berlin police, where 'his Competent Faculty. Close Supervision. Student swindles brought htm 'bis latest senconstruction. 20,000-anarks- The Woman's Tonic Borrows 'Huge 'Sums. SCHOOL COLUMBIA Twenty-fiv- e. Body of Two Hundred and Voice andJExpression. Opens Sept. 5, 1922. Special Courses in Piano. Rates, Eighteen Dollars a month. FallTerpi tence- For Information Address, RUSS CANCEL ENGINE ORDER (Financial State of 'Government Makes Paying .for 1,000 Locomotives R. V. Bennett, Prin. impossible. Stockholm. 1,000 locemotiv.es " EAGLE"MKAD0"- - Pencil No. 174 tZSEHSa For Sale aVyour Dealer- Made in five grades EAGLE MIKADO ASK FOR THE YELLOW PENCIL WITH THE RED BAND EAGLE PENCIL COMPANY, NEW YORK Gadberry. Mr. J. A. Darnell made a busi- ordered from an engineering firm here and having received 300 of jtihem, the Russian government has 1h- l timated that it Is now unable to pay-When the contract was 'made It was agreed that the engines were to be paid for as they were delivered, and the manufacturers obtained a guaranty for their money. -- It is now considered probable that the soviet government will cancel the balance of the order. It Is believed the present financial state of Russia and the failure of the Genoa and The Hague joonferencefi is responsible. -- After baying ness trip to Glensfork, WednesMr. Ernest Darnell bought of day. Pigeon Broods Nest of Marvin Young, a Fed car forJ Mrs. Lizzie Taylor spent Wed Rats in Mother's Absence nesday withMrs. Birdie Darnell,, $150. Glen Ridge, N. JV In. view of - the of this place. enmity between Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Moran pigeons and rats, Herbert T. Mr. Bryan Dudley, of Glensand children were visiting J. A. Darlington, a New York broker living in Summit avenue here, fork, spent this week with his Darnell Monday night. was amazed to find a pigeon sitting on a nest of young rats on, Mrs. Lizzie Frankum spent Sister, Mrs: W. P. Morrison, at the first floor of his garage. this place. Monday with Mrs. 3oe Gadberry. Darlington had been missing squabs for some time and had Mrs. Susie Bays spent this from this place attendSeveral supposed they were killed by ed court last Monday week, at week with her nephew, Mr R. rats, fle keeps a loft of pigeons on the second floor of the garT. Gadberry. Columbia e day he saw a bage. Early Mr. andv Mrs. Vanus Sharp large rat, apparently a mother Mr. John Darnell, wife and rdt, going into the garage. He son, of Fairplay, were at this spent last Sunday with Mr. Marshot it. ; tin Sharp. Then he found the pigeon on place, Sunday. the.. nest, which "also con&J?ed Mrs. Leslie McCliBter.'of xCor one empty pigeon egg. The-'- ift-Mr. and Mrsijames Gadberry-tie '.tats .jverje asleep. lumbia, was; visiting, Mr. VW., T. spent StfndaMth. R. T. Gad l'c jLoy Wednesdayat thistplace berry. r , well-know- n in-th- . .-- 1 i . . -- , V V 7 it am - JiSP". Hamburg, Germany. "The charity ty of the American people kindles the tlream of brotherhood among mankind just at the time when brotherly love and sympathy are very much needed," writes Maxim Gorky in a letter thanking Herbert Hoover and all other Americans for the aid extended during the Russian famine. The letter, given out by the local of- served such as remaining from four to eight feet from the transmitter, be fixed on the return of Judges fice of the American relief administration, Is dated July 30, exactly a year enunciating clearly and maintaining Robert W. Bingham from a trip from the date Gorky addressed his perfect quiet while the microphone is ' to Europe. telegraphic appeal for assistance to "on the air." America. At last the moment comes to begin. Figures of contracts signed b&-th-e The- - famous .writer declares that in In 'the studio a lamp flashes, telling the entire history of human catas- the manager that the electrical equipassociations were not availtrophe be Tmows none so severe as the ment is ready. With a last glance to misfortunes which have befallen 'Rus- be sure that everyone is in place, the able at the offices oftheelc&. sia in its faniine, and in history of manager throws a switch which con- service division today, as Frihuman Ttlndness nothing to compare nects the microphone through the set with the extent and nnselfishness of to the antenna, and in a strong, clear day's and Saturday's work bacfc: the assistance given nnder "the direc- voice announces, "This is Station been received, but it was tion of Secretary Hoover. PDQ broadcasting; we will have a solo by Miss B, entitled ." The at the offices of the signed wasv Y01JR SHARE 112 LETTERS pianist begins the accompaniment and proceeding satisfactorily with the "show" Is on. the ultimate aim of having 75,-Great Invisible Audience. That 'Is the Per Capita Basis of United The curtain has now risen on an in- 000 members in the burley asStates Mail Total, 11,- visible audience of many thousand 335,000,000. people, but aside from a bright blue sociation by the time the 1922: Washington. Every citizen of the pilot light on the wall, nothing has crop is delivered. United Stages would have received 112 changed In the studio. It is hard for Further reports of damage to letters last year if the aggregate letter performers to realize that they are not mail which passed through the hands merely rehearsing; and sometimes to the new crop and indications of the Post Office department had been the chagrin of the manager, they inover iwo--thirdivided on a per capita basis. A stat? terrupt themselves with a question that it will not be iistlcian in the department has esti- About their singing or some other Inof the earlier estimates.-hav- e mated that 11,335,000,000 letters went congruous remark. One manager rebeen received by the asso--ciatithrough the mails last year. Compar- lates with glee how, one day listening ing this total with postal records of a i the radio station to a tenor solo at It is admitted ia- trade foreign countries, the department's ex- another local station, he heard the pert announced that. Great Britain had singer inquire at the conclusion: circles in Louisville that reporfcsjj thing off, a "per capita exchange" of 84, Ger- "How do you shut this from the new crop are araxmihjT' anyhow 2" many 25 and Italy 24. Such situations must the studio from nearly all sections. In the. manager handle '"on the minute," and PAYS FARM RENT IN BUTTER yet diplomatically, for he is dealing hill counties and portions oiPtnV with all sorts of temperaments, from Bluegrass some very small to German Woman Land Owner Figures the artist to the busy man Out Way to Evade Fluctuation of politics or affairs. He must put on bacco has been cut and housed of Mark. one. number after another without tobacco off "stage waits" and his resourcefulness and in other sections Berlin. A novel method of evading must be equal to filling In gaps as. If larger size is being housedjearlsy the uncertainties caused by the fluctu- nothing had gone wrong. firing. ations of the mark has been adopted Often rehearsals are held, during because of by .a woman farmer in he small East which the electrical equipment is conThe last week's drought has Frisian town of Marienklrche. She nected to a dummy antenna. This leased' 35 acres of pasture to another permits various groupings of perform-- j caused an incaluable damage to farmer for a yearly rental of 6,500 ers to be tried without disturbing the crop, in the opinion of Louis-- pounds' of butter. other stations. During these tests and The income of this land before the hiring the .performance itself the sta- vine tooacco trade experts. war was about 4,000 or 5fi00 marks a tion' operator must give close attention in letters to their projear, whereas the 6,500 pounds of but- to instruments wtiich show the perter correspond at present to about formance of the microphone, the spective customers 'over the diss 400,000 marks. power wnien its circuit uenvers 10 trict. the transmitting apparatus and the The sale of several Tots- - of power radiated into space. The quality of the transmitted speech Is obBoy Found tobacco withm the--, served by listening in with a receiving Playing With Cub Bears get. These precautions, coupled with past ten days was reported' by? an experienced station operator and President James C. Stone, who-saiMrs.' Donald Small of near s radio equipment, are deKane, Pa., missed her to make, sure that you as a that the association has. sevsirable son and was directed radio amateur will hear a program eral other sale3 pending, which to. the orchard by his shouts of listening in. that will repay, you-folaughter. She found the child expected to be made wi.thirx. are with a bear cub grasped by the Light on the Cat. back of the neck In each hand Wlnsfed, Conn. During a heavy the next few days. pulling and coaxing them to the electrical night storm Mickey, a pet house. Under an apple tree a cat at the home of Roger Brown, Is Off the coast of New York a short distance away was the believed to have turned on the elecbear-:- munching apples. mother tric light In the room where he sleeps British ship carrying $200,000$ Mrs. Small called to her husby pulling the cord connected with band and her cries alarmed, the Ifcei lamp;' After ""daybreak Mickey, worth of booze was stoppedby5. which, ran .to thejiearby bears, wooing sleep, was, discovered, trying fire from Americart raiders- 'and '' woods. - ' ' to extlnjruish the electric lleht by duII- ' Mng. the cord 'a second time; v the.liquprs confiscated. isffiwotk, .r ' A ;-v. un . Lexington, Ky.' Tobacco co Place From Which operative associations in ail parte-of- 1 Performers Entertain Unseen the country will be represent f Audiences-oThousands. ed by their executives; counsel, . secretaries and warehouse direcOUTSIDE NOISES SHUT OUT tors at a meeting to be held bom time this fall, either in Lexi&fb-toor Louisville, it was announcFurnishings and Hangings Selected With View to Making Broadcasting ed at the offices of the Burley-Tobac- co Free From Echoes and 'Grower's Interruptions. " Association today. Chicago. Everyone who has listened e to a program broadcast by radio has ' The meeting will be in formed some mental picture of the inof a conference to disciisai terior of the station from which the songs and speeches come. He Imag- problems of kindred interest ines, perhaps, a room full of apparatus possible black panels, polished dials, delicate such as taxes, measuring Instruments and the glow against the tobacco, of vacuum tubes as the setting where stands the evening's prima donna. industry,, farm conditions oyer-thWere he to enter an actual "studio," country and other items of however, he would find" nothlng'ln its o soft carpet and attractive furnishings interest to farmers who also to suggest radio, except a small panel growers. on the wall carrying a few signal The conference is being plan--n- ed lamps and push buttons! and on a pedestal a graceful metal object which by James G. Stone, presidents he Is told is the broadcasting microphone. and general manager; Jpdge A studio begins with Robert W. Bingham and Aa75 a room whose walls are soundproof Sapiro, general counsel of most: and which will accommodate comfortably a chorus or an orchestra of 20 persons. Usually Its walls are draped of the tobacco with some heavy fabric to prevent Members of the burley assoe-tio- n echoes, and for the same reason Its throughout the district w5J& grand piano, phonograph and tables are kept covered when not in use. hold mass meetings in the cosnt?-sea- ts Where Artists Perform. of 69 counties tomorrow t& Since soloists are used to standing candidates for deleon the hard floor of the stage, a low nominate wooden platform is provided to make gates to be elected by ballot at them feel at ease, and for the further election September lte purpose of discouraging them from moving about the room while singing. these delegates to select the dis This is a common tendency among artists of strong dramatic Instinct, but trict directors at meetings- - to beit is undesirable because it carries held September 28. Twice them away from the microphone that is to pick up their voices. condidates are to be nomThis platform is only one of the inated in each county astberev many little details, that are provided for the comfort of the artists In a are delegates to elect. well-rstation. The studio Itself Is It was said today that a possS-bilibest located where It Is easily reached from the street On their arrival the of the proposed tobaecoh performers are greeted in an anteorgan!-ti- on room by a courteous attendant, and conference may be the made to feel at home while they wait of a national tobacco grow-- 1. their turn to "go on." Shortly before association. each program the studio manager ex- er8' plains the few simple points to be ob- The date for the conference wD" n ves th&-natur- adverse-legislatio- n e ares-tobacc- well-designe- d aa-man- - saw w ds on. - high-strun- g -- aa-reveal- ed tns-associati- Four-Year-O- ld first-clas- four-year-o-ld r -- , i - -- . . J?- - - ' ' vs!'-- ' '3-v - i ii I F?-- .. w ,1 Gfiiyvflle. ADAiR COUNTYSNEWSr : -- and have high taxes. one of the belt 'farms in that J. B, Wheat has been appoint-e- d section. Mr. Kiinaird has not Truant officer of this 'county. We are having fine weather , ' bait Forkfor km'Tnia li - As Mr. Wheat was at one time this week. one of the county's beet teachers J New sorghum on pur market . Super-- ; and also served a term as. .tiiis week at 60c per gallon. intendent, we feel that the n the Rufus Pulliam, County board has made a wise merchant of Bast Fork, selection. .i .eras in .our midst the first of the' Rev. Schoula, Dastor of the week. s Springs circuit, recently Russell The car and Garage that is not Clayton Pickett, of Greens--'fcurmeeting at closed a two week's protected from fire may mean thousand Mr. Cole, of 30 Hays' Chapel, with about wereinlour commun.i- -' ands of dollars loss. Buy complete and 17 additions to the week, looking ty, the first of the 4 insurance at this agency. f, church. Also Rev. Emery after insurance. of Clinton county, assist Judge N. H. Moss and family ed by Rev. 0. T Thomas, pastor spent last .Saturday night and of the Jamestown Circuit, closed Sunday with relatives and Your hearth is the place of a revival at Bethleham. friends at Greensburg. 'JColumbia. pleasant memories, the spot that Squire Logan Blair and several n John D. Lowe, the Rev. J. W. Rayburn filled his officials attended a Insure Your Car makes a house a home. Insure if, 3hoe man, of Columbia, was call- last appointment for this confer-- other River Improvement guard it. ing, on our merchants the first ehce year at the Methodist Meeting at Tompkinsville, the of the week, church, in our town, last Sunday, 4th, inst. All of the counties Gowen continues to a good audience. The Methtfncle Jack have v;oted to lock and dam the i in a very critical condition. odist ladies of our town for the river but Monroe. ' This Agency not only makes Mr. J. A. Wilmore, of Lexing- appreciation of their pastor had Several from this place attendton, spent a few days of last the church decorated with flow- ed good your losses, but tries to help the Russell County Baptist i week with parents in our city. ers. Bro. Rayburn is one of the prevent them. Association, at Providence, just ' daugh- finest preachers that ever was Mrs. Mallie Smith and Tra(4PKA22 5(S) ailUl in the edge of Adair, the 2th ter, of Huntington, W. Va., af- on this work. If anything and 6th. ter spending a week or so with should occur that he would not There is some talk of taking 'her relatives and friends, start- - be sent back to this work, his the vote in this precinct this 'fall "You may obtain, a policy to r' sd on her return trip home, last influence will linger long with as to whether or not our citizens practically every known risk. Notwithstanding this people. week.' Guard Your Health of a stock law. We are in favor Mr. C. 0. Moss and 'family their church affiliation, all love hope the time will come soon 'Strong HiU, W.'' L. Grady, Bro. Rayburn and want him and it V;i when this will be a law all .over Montgomery, Creed Woot-'ve- h go 3d family in our midst. James i; 7f1 the country. alV On 'this14 Agency. and wife, arid G.. E, Nell ' Miss Christine Nell, after a ..e. Knifley. .sbent last week at the State weeks visit- - with her relatives ;Fair. and friends, returned to Spring-field- , where she holds a very1 lu The health of this community .'Jtbr. J. A. YaWs', of Edmonton, is very good at the present time. 's- - l:ispent a few hours With his uncle crative position. JU " . .'I- w w ana Mr. ana Mrs. It is the warmest weather at Charles lates, Owensbyi INSintANCEOF ALLKINDS Wilmore, last Wednesday. M. the present time, ever been Columbia, Kentucky. Phone 40." The Doctor is looking fine .and General health of this com- known for this time of the year.' were all glad to see him, Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Ingram, of; munity is very good at. this time. , Miss Maude Wilmore, of the; ONLY HELIHBLE INSUJRKNCE CHN BE OBTKINED HERE. Making molasses, pulling fod- Columbia, are visiting their L. W. T. S., at Columbia, spent der, breaking wheat ground and daughter, Mrs. J. C. J'Gose at """Jast Saturday night and Sunday cutting winter wood is the order this place at this writing. an our city, with her father and of the day among the farmers, of Spurling and Durham passed another. through here one day last week .. i this vicinity. Pendleton, the Adair County Teacher's AssociaJ, F. S. B. Collins; is installing at with a large drove of cattle and parents, this place, Mr. and Mrs, pleasant guest of Miss Kate rS n Greensburg, thiB place preparatory to sawing sheep. stock man of Jackman last Sunday. tion. J.ilH. Morris. Mr, and Mrs. Thomas Grant passed through our section the out a set. Mr. William Knifley and Miss Several from this place attend,, jfirstoftne week, ana engaged Born to - ed' the Dedication at Campbells-vill- e visited the latters mother, Mrs. To be held at Adair County Court the wife of John Fannie Bryant elopedto' Je'fferHouse, on Saturday, October 14, 1922, ait of the unsold cattle for Octo-b'Edmonia Bloyd recently. Sunday. Vaughan, Sept, 2pd, a daugh- sonville last Friday night and' beginning 8:30 o'clock, a. m All delivery at the market price. Mrs. WillieSexton and family, patrons at were married some timo'during ter, Mrs. W. T. RusseUilpeiit ope cordially invited. r beenvisiting Singing Independence's M. 'Pendleton is a judge of cat-tfj- School is progressing the day Saturday. , day last week with heri mother, of EastFork.j'have Choir. nicety at and it only (takes a few min- Mr. Oscar Sextan the last few Devotional Exercise Rev. R. V. Mr. Branch Sublett and wife, Mrs. J. W. Russell. this: place under the management utes to make a deal. days; Bennett. Jf Miss Mabel Antle. The first of Cane Valley, visited the lat-teMrs. R. H. Chewning called at the Address Supt. F. E. Webb. 'ifi'B. Cain received a nice lot Miss Myrtie Patterson was sister, Mrs? W. E, Bryant, six "weeks were taught by Miss the home of Mr. J. W. Morrison guest of Miss Maye Morgan onef The Duty of the Teacher J. V. of hogs and cattle, in our town, There was preachings a Bot- last Monday. Balla Polston, who is now one of Dudley. night last week. ilaat week, at satisfactory prices. WedHow to deal with the older pupil the teachers at Russell Springs. toms School House last Miss Fanny Kemper entered, Mr. Lee Biirris and f amify, of who Is behind in his work Noah Mr. Cain is a great help to our Paul Grider, who is teaching at nesday night conducted by H. H. school at Campbellsville last Price's Creek were visiting relfarmers. He is fight on the. Methods Mrs. W. J. Cun-diMonday. in Washington county, recently Bottoms. r place, recently." ready to buy all the time, and Corrinne Rippetoe. :apot atives, this made his home folks a flying ' .Misses Ruth Chelf and Lottie Miss 'Ruth Morris spent from price. Miss Annie Turner, who is The.dutyof the Parent L. Akin the market Knifley made a flying trip to Saturday visit. untile Wednesday? with very feeble remains about the to lead. Mr. and Mrs. S. Hatcher, of one dayilast week. The necessity of following the Mis!1 MarthaJJbnes neariOblum-bi- a same. Since our last communication, Columbia "Milltown, spent a few hours, Course of Study Sanford Burt, 'HenJVlr; Jim Humphress was marwhile thereshe "ana,her Mrs. Edmonic Bloyd and .calling on their friends and ,relr the death angel has invaded our ried o Miss Zejla East August friends drove lb Todds Cave-- . . daugter, Mi83 Mattye, and son, ry Hancock. community and claimed as its Methods of teaching Agriculture stives, in our town and commThomas victim, Cyrus Milton Gaines, 30th..;r(iMr. Davids HesWamp enterea Edward, Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Coffey. unity, last week. who was sick only a short time Messrs. Wallace Knifley and school at L. Vfi. T. S. last Mon- Grant and family, motored to Methods of teaching Writing MyrMrs. J. D. Walker, in company the home of the formers daugh- tle Huddleston. with dropsy and heart trouble. DempseyBault made a business day. ter, Mrs .Mrytie Selby, near What Books should be in the Diswith her daughters, Mesdames The deceased was 69 years old, trip to Lexington for Mr. L. R. a Mrs. Land Scott and daughter, Denmark laslr Sunday. Montgomery and Smith, and her' trict Library J. L. Hatfield, Mrs. W. good neighbor' and christain Chelf one day last, week. . of,Bowling Green, were the . spent ja few hours B. Hovlous. ;fioh, Doc, gentleman. One daughter three Mr. J. R. Feese, who has been guests of the formers parents, ShuUownvof Ford Plants is AvertHow to assign Reading Lessons looking over their old home, near sons survive, wife and two sons sick is able to' get out at this Azro Hadley, Mrs. Nannie Roach. ed. Mrf and Mrs. L. A. Cowherd, ourtown, last Thursday and having died several years ago. Who Shall Use the Teacher's Librawriting. this place, last week. rcalling on their relatives and ryAssociation. A sister, Mrs. Lizzie McClure, Mr. and . Mrs. Thad Sanders Cincinnati, Sept. 11. According to Mrs. T. S. Scott and son, EdJ. Y Dudley, Chairman, if riends. lives in Clinton county, while visited the former's mother and a telegram given out here late, today by F. E. W. die, have rented rooms at L. W. iMr. and Mrs. Clem Keltner Mr. Ezra Moore and sister, Miss by Ernest F. Heasley, President oi Henry Hancock, Sec father, Mr. and Mrs. Wes San- T, S. where the latter is in school. spent Laura, of Jamestown are a Taml family, of Elkhorn, the American Export and Inland Coal NoahLoy, half ders, ofPellyton, last Saturday ' Azro Hadley,' Born to the wife of Eugene Company, 'with offices in this city, an last Sunday with their mother brother and half sister. night and Sunday Biggs, a daughter, known as Al- agreement has been, entered into with . and the family of Mr. E. R. Ba- ljyH.H. The roads have been worked representatives of Henry Ford, of DeMolasses making is the order ma Fay. Mrs. Allye.Cundiff, User, in our city. better in this county this year troit, by which a sufficient amount of day in this neighborhood. by N. L. We are glad to report J. H. coal will be forwarded to the manur Mr. V. 0. Moss, the efficient than was ever before known. of the Every teacher is required 'to attend Morris. and wife are better. facturlng plants of the Ford Combusiness man, of Greensburg, Yet there is still much better in Cobur.this association or teach an extra day. pany to obviate the shutdown schedjhas charge of the Gradyville this country this year than ever r F. E. Webb, Crocus CreeK. ' uled for September 16. ;State Bank, last week, while our before known. Yet there is still Supt. Adair County Public Schools. Representatives of the Ford Inter Mr. Durham, one of the hust i cashier is taking his vacation. acroom for improvement for this , The Chicago & Alton railroad ling stock men purchased a car Pulling fodder, and cutting to ests came tp Cincinnati yesterday, cording to Mr. Heasley, and spent all has been placed in iMr. J&cCubban, of Lebanon, winter we will be wading mud 3 load of hogs from this community the hands of of the day in day in conference with him. They bacco is the several days of last week, feet deep to get out of Russell last week. ,; spent a receiver due to the railrod were J. R- - Cochran and a Mr. Moore, this section. tuning county. On three roads leading community, :iiin this Mr. and Mrs. Henry Squires "llr. Oscar Sexton, who.- has the latter in charge of the coal pur- strike and loss of coal earnings. out from Jamestown less than spent last Sunday, with &.nd ; pianos. chases, belaid. been on the sick list for several They returned to Detroit last night The L. &. N. operated 22 30 milea would complete alj of Mr. Chas Morris and family. .' Mr. Rollia Kinnaird, of Nell improving at. the pres- - and the. telegram notifying Mr. Heaa- - trains on the Cftabtrltad Dini days, is community, told hii farm, last these aj pikes to the county line', Miss Eva Morrii,bJe Columbia, attune. ia? that the taotatWa aaummt had io&aadeotlia&ovi&f aorftd week, t9 Mr. Rufus Pulliam, of yet we continue io wadd the mud Iwm the week end gueifc of her Jewell Turner was the WaoetFawwiTsdiuaay rapidly. . well-know- ;- 4 g, Camp-Vfcellsvill- e, . decided yet where he will locate, but has made several trips to Qreensburg, looking after lands. The people, of Nell community should be very thankful since Mr. Kinnaird has decided to sell that he turned his farm loose to such good citizens as Mr. and Mrs. Pulliam, who will be a great help to any community. If you want to hear a good sermon be certain to be at, UnSunday morning, ion church, the 4th Sunday in this month to heaajtev. Arthur Gross, pastor of the Presbyterian church at tlOW VTTV INSURE MITH MEN Jtf HO KNOM - Home pro-fession- s' Pen-hycu- - well-know- Cum-berla- nd WmBBammSmx -- . y 1 k m R.eed Brofhors Jf . - well-Imo- wn .... . ' er . ie ' ; rs Loy-Prima- ry ff -- . - . -- -- - -- " : . y !. - -- ''' ' o-d- er - w, x. tar STSf'J