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The Adair County news: September 26, 1922 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1922 ada1922092601_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 26, 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. ir fc- 2 ' ivimit VOLUME XXY COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY, TUESDAY SEPT. 26, 1922. Time Brings Changes. How many people NUMBER' 49 Death ef a Fine Citizen. A message announcing the death of Mr. H. P. Barger, who was addressed as Porter Barger, reached Columbia from Louisville last Thursday morning. The announcement was a shock to hla many Columbia friends and the whole southern portion of Adair county. He went to Louisville three weeks ago for an operation which was performed In St. Anthony Hospital, and from the time he came from un- Funeral Services of Mr. . Goodman. Besides local relatives and friends, there were quite a number from Bus-selBarren and Monroe counties here last Thursday to attend the last sad rites of Mr. J. T. Goodman, who died in Colorado Springs, Cold., on Wednesday, September 13, 1922. Beligious services were held at the vMethodlst church, the deceased being a zealous member of that denomination, conducted by Bev. K. Y. Bennett, pastor. The Masonic fraternity of which the deceased had long been a member, attended In a body, its impressive ritualistic ceremonies being used at the grave. When friends withdrew the mound was, banked with beautiful . floral offerings. l, Murdered a Boy. REPORT OFTHECONDTHON ,Mr. J. R. Tuift Illness. Every few days some friend asks us about the condition of Mr. J. E. Tutt, who has been a prominent merchant of Milltown for quit a number of years, and who has almost retired from business on account of his health. He has reached his seventy fifth birthday and up to one year ago he had been active since he reached his.majorlty. He is in no immediate danger, gradually failing in strength but he is not confined to his bedj He sits about his store, and his sod, Jj B. Tutt, Jr., looks after the business; Mr. Tutt was born in Columbia and went with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thos. H. Tutt, to Milltown when quite a child, and it can be truthfully said that he has been a resident at his present abode for more (than seventy years. He has led an honorable; life and been a great help to the people of his community. He has been a firm man and at all times ready to meet his obligations. God has prospered him, and when he leaves this low land of sorrow and disappointments, marks of his industry about Milltown will remain. May he llva many more-yearis the wish of all who know him. s OF THE Luther Gideon Sneed has more than FARMERS BANK likely committed hiS last crime ' A dispatch from Franklin, Ity., dated Doing Business at Town of Cane Valthe 21st inst, states that he found ley, County of Adair, State of KenThomas Jackson Butt, a boy 12 year tucky, at the Close of 'Business on the 15th Day of Sept, 1922 old, in a hickory tree, gathering nuts. Without provocation he flred the conRESOURCES tents of the gun at the boy, killing Loans and Discounts. ...'..-- . 3 50 374 23 him instantly. Mr. J G. Bogers, who .Overdrafts, secured and un 1253 6 secured lives on an adjoining farm, heard the Stocks. Bonds and other 900 00 securities shot and hastened to the scene. He 13 643 77 . Due from Banks .w.... caught the lad as he fell from the tree Cash on hand 3122 74 .'... 43 40 and he died in a few minutes. Sneed Checks and other cash items Ranking House. Furniture was seen a short distance away with a 3450 7 andFixtures Assets muzzle-loadin- g shot gun. In half an Other any not included under 814 42 o above heads hour after he was anested by the $73 906 24 Total sheriff and carried to Bowling Green LIABILITIES $15 000 00 to prevent mob violence. Sneed is a Capital Stock paid in, in cash SurplusFund..7. 2 000 00 native of Adair county, and in his. Undivided Profits, less expenses pocket was a piece of an Adair county and tax paid. Deposits subject to check 543 693 73 paper, and the wads for his gun were Time Deposit $10 950 00 55 648 75 taken from the same paper. Sneed's Other Liabilities not included under 257 49 anyof above heads t. father, who is a suscriber to the Adair County News, receives it at Franklin. 373 906 24 Total STATE OF KENTUCKY It is a mistake about Luther Sneed COUNTY OF ADAIR . f Set. We. T. T. Tupman, and D. O. Eubank.President serving in ah Assylum. He has servthe above ed a term in the penitentiary and has and Cashier of the abovenamed Bank do solemnto ly .swear that statement is true I are there now liv- ing in Columbia when AlcFarland Canterbury was jailer of Adair county? How many when Thos. E. Bramlett was Circuit Judge of the Columbia Judicial district? How many when John. A. Peebles walked down to his office every day at 10 a. m. How many when Slkes Wheeler was. a noted character about Columbia? How many when there was only one church building in Columbia? How many when Daniel Booty and John Sanders were noted school teachers of this county. " der the knife, apparently he was recovering. In fact, Mr. H B. Garnett, who went down to the State Fair, called to see him and Mr. Barger told him he expected to be able to come home in a few days. Mr. Garnett left him believing that he would soon be well. The operation was a success, and when death struck him he was 'sitting in a chair in his room. He had a weak heart and inaction of that organ caused his death. His remains reached Columbia Friday and from here were conveyed to Joppa where he resided, and later were interred in Preamble and Resolutions. s If J? t Kl 9 HLt i Columbia Lodge, No. 96, Free and HowTnany when Wm. Stewart was Accepted Masons, takes this method a clerk in the department at Washof expressing to the widow and son, ington. mother and other relatives of the late J. T. Goodman, its profoundest sorrow ,How,many when the wooden bridge Columbia Cemetery in the loss of husband and son, whose in many broils. He has done the best of our knowledge and belief. He was about 65 jeats old and was a death occurred in Colorado Springs, been that spanned Russell's creek near the T. T. Tupman. President very industrious man from youth up, Colo., September 13th, and whose .re- - considerable time in the Adair county Meyers & Barger Boiler Mill was built? D. O. Eubank. Cashier. jail and for years has been regarded as and he could name as many friends in mains were brought to Columbia and Subscribed and sworn to before me. this 21st day of Sept. 1922. an all round bad man. How many when Jas. H. Keynolds. this county as any other one man. on Wednesday the 21st inst., interred J W Sublett. Notary Public S H. Murrell and Joe Young, the Dedication. His parents died when he was but a with honors of the order. Bro GoodMy Commission Expires Mch. 21. 1926. Public Sale Youn&r, did more ridboy. Mr ilerschel Willis gave man was born in Monroe county and small father of J. H. ing over Adair caunty than any other him a home where he lived as one of was 54 years, 10 months and 27 days Dedication of Methodist Church at On Saturday; October 7, at 10 family until he married. the three men. Christies Chapel, near Knifley, Ky.', old when the end came. He was also He was reliable, his word being as an active and highly respected citizen o'clock, I will offer for sale my house Sunday, Oct. 8, 1922. Doing Business at Casey's good as ms bond, and was especially of Columbia for quite a number of and lot and household goods, near the When the first Hebrew opened a Colored Fair at Columbia. Creek, County of Adair, store in Columbia? He sold goods in kind to his wife and children, He .j years, a devout member of the Meth- Graded School building, and State of Kentucky, a successful farmer, and no odist Church and a zealous Mason, his opposite Eld. Z. T. Williams resithe old brick where the posioffice now A big colored Fair will be held at dence. Positive sale. One fourth At the Close of Business on stands. nu.nber of his family had to call upon purse at all times open to worthy the Fair Grounds Friday and Saturnlui twice for an j thing they desired. causes. Columbia Lodge, No. 96, F. down and the rest on Easy terms. day, September 29 and 30. There will, Day of SEPT. 1922 the 15th Mrs. Onie Pointer. How many when Gaither's and Jack be fine racing and attractive saddla lu making them happy he was happy and A. M., has lost one of its best 49 26. RESOURCES Squire's companies left for the Mex- rings, and many good horse shows. A. himself. When he came to Columbia members and his going away is sin67 170 33 Loans and Discounts he met you with a smile, and the cerely deplored. His long association ican war? splendid Band of music. Everybody Linnard, a thirteen year old son of Overdrafts, secured and unsewarm grip of his hand told you that with the fraternity, his wise ., cured in all the adjoining counties should, Mr. S. S. Shepherd, of McGaha, died counsel Stocks, bonds and other securities 1000 00 How many when Drs. Nathan Gai- - attend. he was glad to see you. is imbedded in the hearts of his broth- at the home of his parents on Septem- Due front Banks 6340 43 He left, besides his wife, five cbil-- . er members, and he will not be for ber 15th. He was a very respectful Cash on hand. Tim Miller, president. 3533 88 ther, H. O. Owens and S. B. Field did " for Adair coundren, three daughters and two sons. gotten. , Checks and. other cash'items about all the practice IT. S. Bradshaw, Sec'y. youth to his elders and a great favor-- Baniiriff House, Furniture and a Two of his daughters are married and 1U00 00 ty? Fixtures Therefore, we as a lodge tender to ite with his associates. His funeral The Meeting. are Hvlqg in the same neighborhood, the sorrowing wife, son and relatives was attended by all the people of his $79 044 64 Total LIABILITIES How many when Mr. Wm. Todd, the single one is teaching at Zion our heartfelt sympathy in the great immediate neighborhood. Capital Stock paid In, in scfioolhouse. His two sons are excel- loss the father of J. D. and A. G. Todd, The meeting at the Christaln Church ." that they have sustained. $15 000 00 cash For Sale. lent business men. One is on the At Surplus Fund 3000 00 came to town every Saturday after- started last Sunday and a very larga 2nd. That the members of the fraUndivided profits less expenses and noon, smoking his Cob pipe? lantic Coast and the other on the Pa- ternity wear the usual badge of crowd was in attendance at the even216 23 taxes paid cific Coast, Eldrldge reaching here in mourning for thirty days, and One wheat Drill. Now is your Deposits subject to check $49 841 41 ing services. The song services are conthat CO 823 41 $10 987 CO TImeDeposit3 How many when Willis Wheat sold ducted by Miss Catherine Warriner, time for the funeral. The deceased this preamble and the resolutions be chance for a cheap pair of Shoes. f79 04 64 Total goods where the Bank of Columbia Is of Danville, who sings beautifully, ngr devout member of the Zion spread upon th.e record book of the Closing out. Hurry before they are wasa STATE OF KENTUCKY J 1 Set now doing business, and had for his clear, melodious voice, bringing sun" all gone. Count Baptist Church, and was always in lodge. We S. S Goode and T. O. Morton. Presl L. M. Smith, salesman Mr. Jo Coffey? pew. He was also a liberal giver his shine and inspiration to the audience. 3rd. That we commend his manner dent and Cashier of the above named Bank, do Bolemnly.swear that the above statement Is true Cane Yalley, Ky. She is accompanied by a local choir, for church purposes. of living to each and every member of to the best of our knowledge and belief, f How many when Jim Brainlette Good singing is half the battle in z S. S. Goode. President. The Joppa neighborhood has lost the fraternity, knowing that he was a T. O. Morton, cashier. and John S. Browning made the race series of meetings, and large crowds - one of its best citizens, and no family good and true Mason, one whose manMr. Cicero Hood has purchased the Subscribed and sworn to before me this 22nd for the Legislature? are expected to attend throughout th9 but has experienced a like fatality; ner of living should be emulated. new dwelling aecently erected by Mr. day of Sept 1922 My commission expires Jan. 23, 1926. week and perhaps longer. Eld. J. I. has the least conception what the 4th. That a copy of this preamble Albin Murray and will remove his G.L. Gowdy. Notary Public. John Eubank had a wagon Wheeler, the pastor, is doing the When wife and children have lost. May the and the resolutions be sent to the family to Columbia. The dwelling is shop in a brick building that stood on preaching. , At G. E. Nell's auction sate at Giver of all that is good sustain them widow of the deceased. located on a lot near the home of Mr t Mrs Bettie Butler's .Saturday, October 7th, besides the street where in the sore trial of parting from husGeo. E. Wilson, L W. Bennett. The consideration Saw Mill Damaged by Fire. a large stock of dry goods, he will sell residence now stands? band and father, is the wish of the J. C. Strange, for the property is private. a number of young cattle and a lot of writer. J. E. Murrell, The saw mill which was owned by Notice to Stockmen. mujes. Be sure and attend the sale. Mules. Committee. His burial was largely attended, and Henry Cooley, located near Craycraft, there were many beautiful floral de'The Naughty Baby Vaudeville Wanted to buy. 20 head of horses, was partly destroyed by fire last WedFor Sale. I am in the market for the rest of signs. Company" played three nights- at from 151 to 161 hands higb. Must be nesday morning about 2 o'clock. The the season to bay good males. Tutt'sHall last week. Large audi- sound and in good flesh. See Mr. fire did not reach the lumber that, had My residence in Columbia, consistMules Wanted. Sam Bordette. the ences attended. Schulenberg at Myers & Conover's been cut. The principle loss ing of 7 room house and bath, all necbelting andthe running gr.ir ... will barn.-- These horses will be bought essary out buildings, 2 wells of fine The largest sale held in Adair coun-- . I will be at Colombia, on Monday, Why not buy that Edison Phonocan be two weeks before t).- - ' Monday in October. water, fine fruit and 4 aces-o- f land. ty for many years will be pulled off by graph now, and receive 86 000 00 the. first atagain start. This mill Oct, 2nd to bay a car load of males, Mrs. P. W. Dohoney. G. E. Ne)l t Gradyville, Saturday, worth of records free? sons, J. tract to cut a great deal u i. .er ,'r Messrs. W. F. Saulres, his from 3 to 7 years old and from 15 to October 7. Bead his big advertise- H Taylor. iis ' Congressman Ralph N., and Rheu. have purchased the the Tobacco Receiving Gilbert will 16 hands high. "Most be sound and in ment. back place but it is not beleie.i ' tire Finis Phelps residence, situated speak at the court house, in Columbia good flesh. A dainty card announces the arrival of Mr. J. PDohoney's home, for 0 will retard the building of this house, the first Monday in October, County When you buy tha,t Phonograph, of Pattie Gain Fleeson on Sept. 13, Sam Bordette. possession in 60 as other arrangements will be madu. cash. They get Court, at 1 o'clock p. m. Do not fail consider the Edison, with the thou- 1922, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. days, and will remove from their farm to hear him. sands of free records. New Treacher. T. Fleeson, in Ft. Worth. Mrs. Flee-so- n to Columbia. They are good people Fertilizers. fl. Taylor. was fornlerly Miss Miss Margaret and will make desirable citizens. Mr. Special Sale. I have several brans of the best ferTodd,who often visited here. Congrat- Phelps does not know at this time Conference has adjourned. B. L. The tobaaco receiving house is ulations are extended the proud parCall at my place of business. Uhere he will remove. May build a tilizers. Sleamaker, a new preacher to this 100 Phonograph Records going at progressing rapidly, and the contractor J P. Hutchison, Poultry House. ents. Brady Standard. The mother dwelling on a lot adjoining the above section, comes to Columbia, to suc40c each. he will have it ready for of thinks that the infant Is a daughter of Mr. and named property. ceed Rev. JJ. V. Bennett. The latter Will Remove to Columbia. L E. Young. the growers by the specified time, 15th Mrs. A. G. Todd, this place. remains principal of Lindsey-Wilsoof November. There are now quite a Would ycu consider investing J100 Bev. T. J. Wade remains as Presiding Mr. (x. A. Atkins, of Milltown, met number of hands at work on the build Mr. J. F.Foley, one of Russells counin a Edison Phonograpn and receive For Sale. .Elder of Columbia District. . with a very serious accident a few ing, and others will be employed asl records free. ty best citizens, has purchased oC four thousand s days ago. He was loading rock upon soon as they can be worked to an ad H. Taylor. Mr. Bruce Montgomery, the residence , stock of merchandise, Died at Campbellsvllle. a wagon when a very large one fell, vantage. The contractor wants every this side of the Fair Grounds, for ImPaxton and Mr. and Mrs. Charlie catching one or his legs and quite a lick to count. It will be an immense Groceries, Hardware and Farming and will remove to it in a short Best stand in the county. family, and Mrs. NanoyPaxton, moth Mrs. Alice Hord, who was the wid bit of flesh was torn to the bone. It building, and parsons who have not plements time. This is a very desirable homa L. M. Smith, er of Mr. Paxton. were .entertained at and we are glad to announce thar, Mr. ow of the late Henry Hord, an ei - is Hoped that be will recover soon i .. been out to the grounds, have but litCane Valley, y. thp nome o Mr an(j Mrs. Ben L. Foley and family will become residents celleot lady, died Monday morning at dimensions; A tle idea about its 49-Being a member of the Edison Li- building Conover, last Sunday week, Mrs. Paxher late home, Campbellsvllle. She of Columbia. This property is located that will cover an acre of brary entitles you to play the entire ground is some building. ton being a life long friend of the neat the Lindse-Wilsowas about 76 years old aad a half sisand we art Wanted. family. t of the Gowdy brothers of tnit catalogue list of Records free. ter informed that Mr. Foley's object la 1 H. Taylor .place. She wis an aunt, by mfcrriage, Nine months old Short Horn malp removing' to this place is to educata Cottage for rent. 3 or 4 buehels of Keif er Fears. Mrs. Bollln Hart, this place. to calf for sale his children. W, F. Cartwrlg-- t. Mrs. IDitsy Hamlftt, Remeuber that Copgreesman Ralph W. T. Dohoney, ColumbiaKy. ' . r f.- Ciifafc OttCfi and investigate The Gilbert will ftddrMI the citizens of G. E. Nell's. big auction-si- l Pie supper at SUpft springs next, Read In peee Melon v Adair county, at. the court-housat I Pie supper at Coborg schoolhouse Wilson & Hood 5ew EjfNftfr rceord offer. Friday niftit for benefit of. the school.. ,fclishd In today's paper, ' o'clock th first Monday in October r extTrif l6fe 1C0B2i tvYrybody. at tbeSioelair stand. I7J- Y" " H. Taylor. , l "m m FARMERS BANK be-cai- r 49-t- Gra-dyvill- e, " - - i.i .. -- $3,-00- n. Store-house- 82,-2- 20 tf n, ' e, are;r N - r vpi&fMim"" fmrtt afr-f--?- 1 ""- A ADAIR COUNTY NEW8 t . I t jI The 5tferigtKj Of The PftK - came said. to my assistance," Xehmann "When themound began to rise, and I heard a deep-throate- d growl, ly ended my survey." I .)' A v- - quickt Ad for Hand Brings Relative. Cotton wood'., Falls, Kai. When William Mercer, a cattleman and farmer of Clements, needed a farm hand a few days ago, he Inserted an advertisement in a state paper. Of the replies he received he chose Albert Dunkett, who had written him from Newton, who arrived at the Mercer farm In a few days, when it was found that he was a nephew of his employer. Dunkett's home is in Missouri, but he came West a few days ago to work in the harvest fields. Neither nephew nor uncle had ever met or knew ot the other's residence. Cow Stabs Man to Death Swinging Her Horns e, at Fly a Peter Johnson, sixty-fivfarmhand employed by George McClure at Rlvervllle, near Westwood, N. J., was fatally injured when a cow he was stabling swung its head to drive away a fly and pierced his abdomen with one of Its horns. He died shortly afterward. PEER STAYS AMERICAN New Viscount Exmouth Passes, Up Seat Among Lords. Because the United to Him Land of Edward Pellew American EXPLORE BIG CANYON Colo- Cleft in California May Rival rado's Show Place. States Has Been Romance Henry Will Remain Citizen. Snake Rtyer Canyon Is 7,000 Feet Deep and Seven Miles Across the Top-Succ- ession of Whirlpools, Cascades and Falls. IHaWrI m llimM ilHHu WHIT II m BmWi iMmlmmmlmllm iMJMimflmmSiiuvMi I . Washington. A British peer, whether he will have It so or not, Henry Edward Pellew, Viscount Exmouth, Is re-- j mainlng an American citizen, because the United States to him has been a land of romance. The title of viscount has descended upon him, but he will not go to Europe to qualify or take his place In the house of lords. Ninety-fou- r years old, Mr. Pellew let It be, known that his long residence, in this country and his naturalization as an American citizen were due, more than anything else, to his affection for his two American wives, the second of whom died only a few years ago. Mr. Pellew came to America In the '50s of the last century. In New York he met and married Eliza Jay, daughter of Judge William Jay and granddaughter of John Jay, the famous chief justice of the United States. They returned to England, where their son was born. In 1868 ,, Mrs. Pellew died. At a story that mingles adventure, nature study ; t . -- j and romance, it is undeniably of the front rank. Mr. Marshall knows the wild places and knows the ways of the wild creatures that range them and he knows how to write. Like " The Voice of the Pack," his former sue--; cessful novel, it contains an intimate and detailed' knowledge of the Oregon woods that is fascinat- -' ing. Aside from being a strong story of romance and adventure, it has the characteristics of a. woodland idyl, rich in poetic fancy and throb'-- ; bing with a reverent love for a nature which is unspeakably wonderful, both in its majesty and hospitality. in its all-pervadi- ' ; ng v To Be Printed in Serial Installments FOREST FIRES DESTROY GAME United States Department Shows Boomerang Effects of Sportsmen's Deeds. FOOD AND SHELTER ARE LOST even invade, marshy places andjdrive fur-beari- In 1873, Mr. Pellew again came to America and married her sister, Augusta Jay, who remained his constant companion until her death. Marriage to a deceased wife's sister was then against the law In England, and Mr. Pellew's marriage would not have been recognized there as legal. Consequently he decided to remain in the United States, took out citizenship papers and cut virtually all the ties that bound him to his native land. When Mr. Pellew arrived in America in 1873 the country was in the throes of a financial panic. He started relief for victims of the industrial, distress and discovered soon that certain families were collecting relief from a dozen or more organizations, making from $200 to $300 monthly, which meant luxury in those days. Mr. Pellew promptly put a stop to that and as a result the Charities Organization society came into being. This probably will be his chief monument. Waltsburg, Wash. A geological expedition from the University of has gone into the world's deepest rock cleft in an attempt to thoroughly explore the rugged mazes of A "bigger tire money's worth than was ever before put out Snake Itiver canyon, in some- - respects and that covers over 25 years of good Hartford making, more remarkable than the Grand canyon of the Colorado. It Is deeper than the Grand canyon and it is practically inaccessible to all but the hardiest and most climbers. There are no trails, and the river Itself cannot be navigated. The most rugged and deepest portion of the canyon lies between the C. G. GOODE Seven Devils range and the Wallawa Casey Creek mountains. It is from 6,000 to 7,000 feet deep and seven miles wide across Prices on Hartford Passenger Car Tires and Tubes are not subject to the top. At the point there is a sheer Federal Excise Tax. the tax having been absorbed by the manufacturer. slope from the d peak of the range 900 feet high, to the boiling surface of the Snake river. The cross section of 7,000 feet of the earth's crust is a marvelous field of the automobiles and was drawn several thousand dollars by exof study for the geologist. The top Into the roaL- - The animal was only hibiting the senile dement as the and thickest layer Is basalt; older slightly hurt, It Is believed. rocks are mineralized, and- contain oldest man in the world, have prospects of copper, silver and gold. The deposits of these metals have lured interest aside from the many corporations to attempt exploitaproduction of an obsession Pastor Knelt to Pray tion, but the terrific heat in summer and cold In winter and the tremendous through suggestion. and Found Lost Roll cost of building tunnels and setting I. L. Nashier, M. D,, machinery have prevented. Rev. S. D. Conger of Clyde, This portion of the Snake river has O., knelt down to pray the other New york. never been descended with rafts or morning, as usual. Rising, he boats. The gorge is a succession of saw something green under the y Justice. whirlpools, swift cascades and falls. stove. Investigating, he found The expedition, taking advantage of that it was $45 In currency he the lowest water in the river for a supposed he had lost several decade, is following the gorge in the A Justice of the Peace, whose days previous when In an riverbed on horseback and afoot. trolley station. He has home is in Indiana, but whose railAn estimate of a narrow-gaug- e no idea how the money got unroad up the canyon involves such trefarm runs along the Ohio State der the stove. mendous expense that all thought of line, waa oppressively imbued it has for the present been abandoned. fc Catf-forn- ia well-equipp- HARTFORD TIREandTUBE snow-cappe- u - no-medic- Top-Heav- WORLD'S STRANGEST GRAVE Fake Claim of John Shell. In Invade Swamp Homes. seasons of drought, forest! fires animals as will as out waterfowl and shore birds, it has' been found. Many think that burnii'.g results In only temporary inconvenience to the game and do not realize, that the food of many birds is largely the seed and berries of the year bofbre. Burning brush also eliminate for months all shelter from natural enemies. He has been a pioneer in establishing libraries, coffee houses and improved tenements for the poor, Since the death of his close friend and associate in philanthropic work, Theodore Roosevelt, his principal interests have been in work for the negroes and in building of the Washington cathedral. )teffi 187,000 BIBLES of American FOR CHINA in War and Politics Fail to Halt Work Organization New York. Wars and politics around Peking do not interfere with the sale of the Scriptures. The American Bible society announced that it recently shipped from Destruction of Both of These Necesits headquarters In Shanghai 187,000 sary Elements Results in Correin Peking. Bibles to the sponding Decrease in the NumThis was the largest single shipment ber of Valuable Wild Animals. ever sent out In the history of the society's work in China. Washington. Of Interest In connecconA year ago a FIND RUNAWAY IN ASrtcAN tion with many reports of destructive signment of 588 packages was sent by forest fires in several parts of the mail, through the efficient Chine'se country Is a circular of the biological New York Boy's Adventurous C areer postoflices, to Szechuen. Although is Brought to an End by survey of the United States Departpart of this order-fel- l into the hands French Police., ment of Agriculture stressing the efof robbers along the Yangtse river, fect of such fires on game and game Jasper.jfour-teen- , the books ultimately were delivered. Paris. When Herman preservation. A fire which rages over ran away from his home In any large area destroys not only the N. Y., bound for a p rson-all- y WORKMEN HEIRS TO FORTUNE birds and other game, themselves, but conducted sightseeing tour ( I Eutheir foofl and shelter, and though one preven- rope, he did not visualize his Jo irney Belgians Will Benefit by 100,000,000 xakes little Interest in forest-flr- e Francs Estate of Man Who tion for the sake of preserving trees, as ending in a garbage can o the Died in Canada. may be more Interested in saving Boulevard des Italiens in Paris. But he that Is where a policeman found him, the game and fish. Brussels. Several families of workwrapped in peaceful slumber ft 4 Foed Goes; So Does Bird. Decrease of one or both of the ele- o'clock one morning and now J Her- ing men near Mons have had their ments of food and shelter means a man is awaiting completion of ar- hopes raised by the- possibility of being the heirs of one Leonard, dead corresponding decrease in the number rangements to return him to in Canada In 1904, leaving a fortune J of valuable wild creatures. The be- ' The adventurous youth crosses the of 100,000,000 francs. These heirs, lief that burning over in" certain localpromotes Atlantic as a stowaway. He wtfe .de- numbering abput 40, only recently ities Is beneficial because it new grass ignores the fact that the tained at Antwerp for deportation, heard of the death of the relative, grass thus obtained does not compenbut escaped and crossed the French who was said to be owner of several sate for the destruction of the trees frontier. He was again capture but brush factories in the United States, and ''shelter 'and food required by the once more showed his elusivness, Canada and France. Among them is animals, says the survey. Partridges finally reaching Paris, where he was a miner, several times wounded in in particular suffer from forest or awaiting a chance to visit the battle- the war and now unable to work. "brush1 fires. When their favorite places fields. are burned over 'and "their food and STEPS ON HILL; BEAR GROWLS shelter are gone,, they are obliged to Rat in His Pocket. seeknew localities and face new Fremont, O. John J. Lehmann di- Lumberman Feels "Earth" Rise Under , vides his time between his law office Foot Goes Rapidly Away fires Indiscriminate in Fremont and his farm in iScott From There. in the southern states 3islodges deer, township. Eecently a large raj; atsquirrels, tacked him when lie entered the opossums, raccoons, foxes, Jones, St Francis, Me. Charles rabbits and other animals and endangranary. The rat leaped at Lehmann veteran lumberman, walked upona birds in the timgers ground-nestin- g and landed Lead first in the packet bear, slightber, Buch as ivoodcock, pheasant, wild of Lehmann's trousers. "IiehAiann reaWIve "Bruin buthe hadn't th6 est idea was In the neighbor'tnrkey and the whlppoprwlll. The ' tried to hold thepocket and artled hood! He said : woodcock is irr some danger of exterfor help: The rat got ms xaease spots-'tha- t woul'd 'T mination fat "the present time, t is quickly when he 'DlfUie' man's and. show wasokIngforcorners of a town- theliriesand ipointeM put, and deserves all possible 'T"guess when1 1- - yelled.1 neighbors .for ship. I stepped on what I thought was7; ' ,. miles around 3ieard"me,, for liany U m"""W cli?.- IS sub-agenc- ests of longleaf and shortleafi pine kills the young trees as they energe and results In thin, straggling gr jwth. J The hurnine of timber and ather ground cover which should absorp and retain moisture also accelerates the run-of- f and affects the stream filw at different seasons to such an fctent that the supply of fish may be Materially decreased. Burning of the ground cover in for- Far East. y record-breakin- g This may look like an exceedingly highly ornamented birdhouse to assist the little wilderness dwellers, but It is not It Is the second grave given to Chief Warramungar a noted Stapan chief In a remote part of Borneo, sometime after his death recently. It is the world's highest and strangest grave, requiring the work of a -- Borneo Bing-hamto- n, the chief died his body was put in Then in a few months his bones were taken up and put In this ornamented box, after which the grave was raised on a high pole. the-groun- artist many months. When POLISH INDUSTRIES PICK UP Business Is Showing Big Increase, but Still Is Somewhat Behind 1913. r TBlng-hamto- n. -- ' Warsaw. For every 100 Polish workmen employed in 1921, 120 are working, today. The textile industry and, printing are developing with conspicuous success. For .every 100 workmen employed In these, trades In J921, thereare now respectively ISO and 133 men at work. However, Polish industry is not yet completely restored, and compared to 1913 only 79 er cent of the total number of'workmen is employed. -- dan-ger- s. settlrig-offsprin- N -- Deer MustpBe 'Thick. Hibbing, Minn. De.er; must certainly 'be thick betweeif1 here and Duluth, for it Is reported they are impeding automobiles' between here and the Zenith City. The story Is told that an automobile driven by Joseph Rooney, former member of the village council, hit a ..deer whilq returning from Duluth Sunday night It is believed the deer became, attracted, by tbji bright, lights -- rr ,- The following from the Journal of the American Medical Association of July 29th, 1022, disposes very effectively of the fake claim in which John Shell, of Kentucky is being used on the picture films as Kentucky's oldest citizen. The claim has been made that at the time of his death he was 135 years of age: To the Editor: Fakes die hard, especially a fake which a veracious press is interested in keeping alive IJexposed the John Shell "the oldest man in the world" fake, in a magazine article, in the New York Sun two years ago. l snowed tnerr, through the census records, that Shell was less than 100. According to these records, which I ob tained through the courtesy1 of Hon. S. L. Rogers, director of the census, Shell's age was given in 1860 as 37, In 1870 his age was 48. In 1880, 58; in 1890, 66. In 1900, his age was 78, his birthday being given as May 1822. I visited him in November, 1919. At'that time I tried to verify the age, and saw his oldest son, his his father-in-lawho ws his nearest neighbor and knew him for more than fifty years, his lawyer of thirty years, an who stopped at Shell's house in the early eighties, a physician who treated 'Hiin.'tlie preceding winter, and the present circuit judge. All agreed that Shell was about 100. said His son nd he was less than100. The details of the scheme,"6yv which the exploiters of the old man mad6 great-grandson, w, ex-jud- ge with a sense of hi3 own responsibility, and never lost a chance to show his authority. One day afist fight arose between his son and the hired man. The justice, quick to see the situation climbed on the borderline fence as a better bench of justice and commanded "peace in the name of the State of Indiana.,, No sooner, however, had he delivered this order than he fell over backward and went sprawling into Ohio. Lying prone on the ground, he bellowed to his son: "Give him the devil, Bill, give him the devil! I've lost my jurisdiction!" They Were AH Guilty., s You don't have to go to West Point for strategy. A negro preacher in his pulpit one Sunday said he had a few remarks to make, before the collection basket made its perigrination. "Now, brethren and sisters," he began, "fchere'is just one brethren here that is untrue to his church, untrue to his Lord and worst of all, untrue to his wife. Unless he puts a $5'bill into the contribution box, I will be compelled to call his name out." When the basket had returned and a recount had been made,, tne books showed forty-tw- o $5 bills and a $2 bill with a note pinned saying "I will hand you the other $3 in the morning.. Please don't give me away." m, i great-grands- on red between Kentucky troops and striking miners in Hopkins county at Crabtree. The attack by the minerslbufewas was-mae ' Anexchange -- of shots accur rfinuiaeu;- ' f-- I t ti x - V. .THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS $L3air t Gdaaty W 6w S votes &e can I " o11 Some Dem- - warehouses open in this belt. Published On Tuesdays Colanvoia., Throughout the ocratic. papers m the district are 'slow to get into the fight. Dil- - where growers sat dally along, and our candidate for Appella'te Judge will be deEditor feated. Hon. Lilburn Phelps J E. MURRELL, - - - MCR and his friends are not asleep. RS. DAISY HAMLETT. The Republican candidate adA Democratic Hewspaper devoted to Oie In dressed a large crowd at Monti-cell- o merest of the city offColombialand the People last. Monday week, and Re f Adair ynA adjoinins&Counties. publicans are thick' and active in as second that county. Entered at the Columba' ' KeiUacky - meeting, sweltering for more than an hour and a half and hung on every word of Mr. Sapiro's talk, he was interrupted with cheers, laughs and at the end was given an ovation with the whole house on its feet cheering. SENATOR NEW HAS NOT m. Order Early 'w.V V Get The Best If Poet-offlc- e pa; According to the Louisville preare twenty-seve- n TUESDAIEP. 26 1922. pers therethat city in which there cincts in S will not be a Democratic regisSUBSCRIPTIONEPKICE: Kentucky tration officer. They are in that 52X0 Ide of Kentncky.i Out nart of the citv known as the All Subscriptions are due and (Payable fa black district. Principally all the voters living in that part of DEMOCRATIC TICKET. the city are .negroes. fc W-- B mall matter. " It's A New Style For Judge of Court of Appeals, Third District. v D. A. McCATSDLESS, of Muofordville. . , For Congress, ' Eighth District. BALPH GILBERT, -- of Shelbyville. Papers that claim to be Democratic, and when a race is on say but little for their candidate, amount to little as a political organ. A Democratic candidate should have the support of his party because of tHe principles he represents. Major John H. Leathers, of The railroad strike seems to be Louisville, is Treasurer of Kenabout over. tucky's Near East Fund, and Bonus there is an urgent demand for The House passed the bill over the President's veto, money. People are starving. but the Senate put it to sleep. A message to the News say s: Launch at once an? appeal for Be sure and hear Congress help, designating SmyrnS and man Ka.ph Gilbert, at the courther urgent needs. A heavy re house, the first Monday in Octo sponsibility is resting on Christber. ian America. Waiting and saying there is About eighteen members ot plenty of time has defeated tlie Republican Adair County many a man. The time to work Committee met in Columbia last is now. Saturday afternoon. Hon. Phelps, candidate for ApDemocratic clubs should be orJudge, was present, and ganized in each precinct in Adair pellate minutes1 talk to the county. Do not wait until it will made a ten tellingf them the be too late. The time is now. committee, progress he is making in the A tariff on commodities is campaign, and givfcg his idea nothing more than a tax. Wait about organizing the'eounty. He with his progress, until the new tariff law goes in- is to effect and you will see the and was assured that the Republican vote, men and women of difference in your taxes. Adair county, would be gotten If you want to hear what has out. The Democrats should been going on- - in Congress for heed this statement. . Mr. Phelps the past year, be in Columbia and his followers are, on to their v the first Monday in October and job. hear Hon. Ralph Gilbert speak. Lil-bu- rn well-please- d The full Democratic vote of DARK GROWERS FIND IpLEY 0. K. Adair county must be at the polls at the November election Hopkinsville, Ky.,ept. 15. and cast its suffrage for Hon. A group of twelve Calloway Ralph Gilbert and Judge D. A. county tobacco growers, headed by N. P. Hutson, county chairMcCandless. man, today returned rom a compassed plete circuit of the hurley disThe Bonus bill which both Houses was vetoed by Pres- trict, where they studied the ident Harding, and it is likely to of the marketing associaremain vetoed. The leading tion that was organized there daily papers throughout the last year. t United States endorse trie PresFive of these growlrs who had ident in his action. not pledged their tppacco crop before they started on the trip frequently Democrats remove signed contracts as sopn as they from one place to anothe, ust reached Hopkinsville. before the November election, found no opposition and without thinking by so doing "We they lose their vote at the com-in'- g every farmer in our prty is now booster," Mr. election. Stay at your pres- an enthusiastic everyone in ent location untifafter the No- Hutson said. "If this district could visit the bur-le- y vember election. section we would nave a 100 p withfi a week." The number of murders, and per cent sign-ui re-resul- ts Republicans of Indiana have opened the Congressional campaign with the determination to make a vigorous fight against one another. Seuator New, who was defeat-e- d for renomination by Albert J. Beveridge, has begun the fight. He haB flouted Beveridge and Beveridge's following by announcing that he will not make any speeches for his successful opponent in the recent Republican primary. Clarence B. Martin, who managed Beveridge's campaign before the primary and who is now head of the Republican headquarters bureau in Indianapolis, inquired of Senator New about his itinerary during the coming campaign. The latter replied: "Mjr itinerary will be easy to arrange, since I will follow the same route as that of Beveridge in 1916." This caustic statement referred to Beveridge's refusal to make any speeches for New when he was a candidate six years ago. Senator New's attitude is to be the cue for a great many Indiana Republicans. If New won't talk for Beveridge it is pretty certain that a good many of his followers won't vote for Beveridge either. At first there was an effort to make it appear that the story of New's" refusal to make at least contribution to an oratorical Beveridge's candidacy was a fabrication. But New has confirmed it. "I am not going to make any speeches in the campaign," he said when interviewed, in Washington by the correspondent of the New York Times. Notice. It's In The Royal Sample Line iay'l4jlttl'V'Jt!XJ'iJUV"J-grJ- mi m Must be Seen to be Appreciated. You are Cordially . Invited to see our Samples. Perfect Fit and Satisfaction Guaranteed. m m m l 1 Dohoney & Dohoney Resident Dealer For m m ittiHMiM MMMMMMMMMMWMM WMMMMWMMEMMW.M ( WMMMMMMMMMMMM W.MW.MWMMMMMMMM Don't Spend That Dollar Until ou Call At I have a Cubicle Lightieg Plant of my own Invention, that I can set) at a greatly reduced pciceaod will guarantee it to wo.k perfectly. See -, me. Sam Bridgewater. Columbia, Ky. 47-- lt. Coff Bros. Store The Place To Save m m m m m m s' Oklahoma City, Okla. l-- 4th frsrf&Pit " Sept. 19, 1922. that are reported over 'the'eountry daily is alarming. A man who wants to kill you mild rob you will do the job for one dollar as quickly a he 'would for a thousand, dollars. Crime going on in the large cities seems tfybe getting worse. 'suicides GROWERS CHEER $AP1R0. Keep the Appellate Tace con stantly m your mina. ana see that all thelDemocrats, men and women are at the polls. Judge McCandless will need all the Danville, Va., Sept. 15i The operation of the Tobacco "Growers Cooperative Association has already added $20,000,000 to the wealth of the three States of Virginia, North, and South Carolina, through establishing the Pjease don't ask me to sell you price level for tobacco, Aaron Sapiro told 3,000 farmers gath- school booKs,ta6lels,; pencils, etc., on ' :." . ;. ered here today for af fin,al big .axcedil; W. I. Ingram. s rally before the . , "Editor News: Please pardon my delay in sending check for the News. Our visit home was very delightful.bufcall too hurried. We failed to see so many friends we had hoped to see. We love the West, but will never forget the "Old Kentucky Home," and her splendid people. There was a sadness mingled with the pleasure, for so many dear ones we had known in our childhood had passed away. It was a disappointment not to have more time with the few friends of our parents Who were left.. Remember us to Katie and tell her we were sorry nob to be able to see her in her home, but our time was so limited. Your friend, '," Sallie Gilmer. :V m m m m m Si On Dry Goods, Clothing, Suits, Odd Pants, Sweaters, Work Shirts, Piece Goods, Ladies Coats, Mens' and Boys Mackinaws. Every- -r thing to wear. Zm & m m Rugs, Carpets, Bed Steads Mat-Ca- ll tresses, Etc. and See. m W&WMWMMWMWM IHiiiHliiil "h ' ?" 1 "ft ' ADAIR CQUWTY.EWS HHRHHT 'hi' y i Corn cutting and sorghum BIG MOUNTAIN making is the order of the day at this place. Move 7,000,000 Yards of Dirt at Mr. J. V, Bennett and family Rio de Janeiro to Make were vitiiting the family of Mr! Room for Suburb. Francis Darnell Sunday. Mesdamea Nannie B. Samuels TO ADD 85 BLOCKS TO CITY and Callie Chapman, Glensfork, were at the bedside of Mrs. O. High:powered Pumps Wash Dirt Down M. Tabor, who is very low with Through Flumes to the typhoid fever, Sunday. Now Disappearing Mr. Z, L. Bennett and family Has Interesting History. spent Sunday with Mr, James 2ew York. Rio de' Janerlo Is to hare a new suburb and to make room Frankum, of Gadberry. for it 7,000,000 cubic yards of dirt are and family mo Mr. to be catapulted into the sea Modern science has once more made land tored to Gadberry Sunday. N Sea-Mo- untain L.-Dar- i Woodson Lewis & Son GREENSBURG, KENTUCKY. : . S 1 Means of Transportation arc a Necessity r"i f : .; - ,,.; To him who gets his work done with the Strictest Economy, both as to Time and Mon- - y N. . . .;?$&:,'.' ey, is the Victory PROFIT. f. o. b. Flint a where there was opdn sea; sliced off d hill that a city may have better ventilation and sanitation. Since 1507, according to the Literary .Digest, the remains of the founder of Rio de Janeiro, Estaclo de Sa, have rested on this bill, so that it Is regarded by the devout as nothing short of vandalism. But despite the opposition of the church, a combined counsel of medical and housing experts has prevailed, and in less than 18 months 65 blocks of good business public park property and a will stretch along the new sea wall, built to keep this most recent suburb from flipping into the ocean. Says the New York Times In an article on the subject: "Although this addition to Rio de Janeiro Is often called si suburb, it anan designated be should nex, for-i- t lies not far from the center of the city and close to Vermelha beach, where the exposition Is being held. To continue the work on the begun in the early part of new fill-iyear, big pumps which carry off this the dirt will have to operate over the tops of some of the exposition buildrock-ribbed, rock-girde- Rosa Garrett returned from Breeding Sunday, where she has been visiting relatives for several days. Mr. Parvin Hoover and family spent Sunday with Mr. Dan Mrs. Coomer. Mr. J. E. Willis, wife and baby We Now offer CHEVROLET For Economical Transportation T. Truck, $1,125, f. o. b. Flint Samson Truck, $595, f. o. b. Jones- ville, Wis. 490 $525 High Grade Standard Automobile Tires. OKelly Springfield and Miller, Geared to the Road, at Popular Prices and other Standard Makes. Also Tubes 20-blo- of Nelson Ridge spent Saturday and Sunday with relatives at this place. Mr. Monford Lewis and wife Mr. James Lewis arfd Mrs E. N. Lewis, of Jeffersonville, were at Low Prices. Special Bargain-N- ew Acme Binder, $125. Machines and Reapers. Mowing visiting their relatives here last week. Mr. Willard Corbin, of near this place, died last Thuredfty night with typhoid fever. He ings. had been sick for some time. Mr. Work of Eight Years to Take Two. ftarhin was an unricht Christain "For protection against fire It has a member of tHfe been proposed to make connections gentleman, w'.j'i the discharge lines at convenient Methodist church this place. He po..:ts. According to engineers any building could be flooded In ten min- leaves a wife and several childutes. In this way the machinery which ren. Internment at Antioch is throwing sea water against the dirt and rock on the hilltop, washing It Friday afternoon at 3 where a down through flumes to the sea, will large number of friends gathered serve a double purpose. "Years ago the work of removing to pay the last sad rites. We exthis hill was started by native con- tend a hand of sympathy to the carts to tractors who used carry the dirt and stone to the sea bereaved family. walL In estimating the cost of this Mr. Leslie Bryant has just work it was found that It would be 75 cents a cubic yard something like home from Chicago, III. and, would taken' eight years. .With Our boys who go to other" pumps now Installed the more than 25 cents a states to work and sickness It will not cost cubic yard and will take less than claims them as their victims, , it two years. "The material to be moved is 15 per is a hard blow for the parents; cent rock and 85 per cent dirt. The rock will be removed by steam shovels the boys that died in Flanders and the dirt by three pumps. One of field were harder still; but when these pumps will take care of four a man is stabbed to death by his hydraulic .giants, each with a stream at the nozzle. Twelve of these own companion is hard for pargiants will shoot the earth from the undergo. This was A sea wall ents to top of the fill to the three miles long and about half a mile the case of Mr. G.G.i Bennett wlde-hbeen constructed to receive and wife, of this placed who redebris. the to the new land being made ceived a telegram Monday morn "Close along the water front will stand the permanent United States embassy ing stating that tneirf darling building now under construction by a son, Walter, of Jeffersonville, New York firm." Ind., had been stabbed ;to death Became One of the Stones. by his wife, Luella Bennett, the The mountain now disappearing has Walter was liked an interesting history, we are told. night before. The writer says of It: by everybody in this peighbor-hoo- d "In the year 1555 a Frenchman arand was as goodfaearted a rived with a band of Huguenots In the Bay of Rio de Janeiro, and here boy as Adair county affords. His in this landlocked bay the first Protestant service in the Americas was remains reached his old home said to have been held by these Tuesday morning and Burial will To expel these wandering sailors. Wednesday; at the Frenchmen, the Portuguese governor be nephew, Estaclo de McClister Graveyard this place. at Bahla sent his Sa, to found a settlement on Guana-bor- a Wallace and Mr. bay. In 1567 Sa was killed by the His brother, French. The little village he founded Owen Pulliam, of Jeffersonville, was then moved to the top of the hill where the Church Sao Sebastlao was accompanied the remains borne. begun in the year of Estaclo de Sa's Another brother, Clifford of Fort death. Here It has stood all through home the years, and here has rested the Wayne, Ind., reaches remains of Estaclo. J Besides Tuesday afternoon, "Now the old church must come down to make room for the growing the two brothers mentioned he city. The district around it has de- leaves two smaller brothers, one generated until Morro fie Castello to be inhabited by the poorr the sister, father and mother to shiftless and the vicious. The slums mourn his death. All Tuesday of Rio de Janeiro are usually on the hills, for the rich do not like to jtfalk friends were calling at the Benin fact, will not walk in the, heat home to pay the i last sad and the sun and therefore choosg nett a home nearer the sea. So the hill- rites to. a schoolmate, relative tops, with their unsurpassed vIewo'f or friend, who had met death so the harbor, are left tJ the poor. "In 1889, after the fall of the mon- unexpected. His friends of Jefarchy, removal of the capital was con- fersonville made up so we are sidered to some other location on account of yellow fever. This disease told and purchased 36.)0 worth hasbeen cleared out of the country, of flowers to bedeck his flast and a satisfactory system of Sanl.ta- resting place The wholjp comun-it-y tnn Installed.. U'nat certain pori of the hill slums would not submit is in sympathy with trie sorthe usual health regulatiogs b rowing parents. MayGy com- n sore Dolnt Sojourner on Morfd Castello have been a la fcnfq them fort them is the wish of the selves in a measure, and it is only ssribe. n, We have Just Received a Large Assortment in a wide range of Colors and Shades 28 to 35c per yard. a 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. LKDIS' SHOES KND OXFORDS We have a New and Large Stock of Mens Oxfords in a Wide Range of Prices. MENS' OXFORDS mule-draw- n re-turn- ed high-powere- d 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 WOODSON LEWIS & SON GREENSBURG, KENTUCKY. A fill-I- n. as Good Negro Story. The first thing you know somebody's liable to fess up in the Murray normal school affair. It will be like the Alabama darkey the Nashville Tennessean tells about who went to a revival meeting with a stolen ham in the bib of his overalls. ' The preacher was well launched on a burning discourse on the certainty of hell fire for all evil doers. As he spoke the old negro became more and more nervous as he thought of the ham- bone concealed in his bosom. Finally the minister reached the climax of his discourse. "Brudder, I'ae preached tovyou for three weeks. Dis here, is my last night, Disliere is your last chance. Take dat sin outen your buzzum and throw it away, else you is in danger of hell fire. Take dat sin outen your buzzum oA Splendid pvel ofLife in the Oregon Mountains The Strength ofthePines By EDISON MARSHALL to-da- y; A man of mountain stock, educated in the cities, naturally takes When one reflects upon the ease with which men of ordinary business prudence can be swindled out of their hard earned money by a plausible scamp, it is scarcelv surprising to us that the scamp flourishes as he or she does. The slang proverb says that "a sucker is born ever minute," but it seems that thebirth-rat- e must be somewhat more rapid than that, judging from the number of people who are duped every day and the number of sharpers who get a living by duping them. shop-mast- er Course of Study Sanford Hurt, Henry Hancock. Methods of teaching Agriculture Lewis Coffey. Methods of teaching Writing Myrtle Huddleaton. What Books should be in the Dis trict Library J. L. HatBeld, Mrs. W. B Hovious How to assign Reading Lessons Azro Hadley, Mrs. Nannie Boach. Who Shall Use the Teacher's Libra- ryAssociation. J. V. Dudleyj Chairman, by F. E. W.v Henry Hancock, Sec T ,Noah Loy, Azro Hadley, by a. Mrs. Allye Cundiff, n. up the ways of the men of the wilderness when he is projected into its life by his desire to j solve a mystery of his Is-sal- boyhood. The home of the I. C; byN.L. at Faducah has been dyEvery teacher Is required to attend namited. It is supposed to be this association or teach an extra day. F. E. Webb, the work of strikers, , Supt. Adair County Public Schools. This story of Bruce Duncan, who decided to stan d oil his p wn, feet and faced trouble so Adair County Teacher's 3 cat 3 Em staunchly at Trail's At this point the old sinner in overalls could, stand it no longer. He drew the offending ham, bone oufe of hi$ overalls; and fairly threw lffat the pulpit, as he. "Tek it, tek it. End, will appeal to all lovers of tales of the real West. A splendid narrative of blood stirring adventures and of a strong man, inspired by the love of a wonderful woman, winning out against long odds. . To be held at Adair County Court House, on Saturday, 'October 14, 1922, beginning at 8.30 o'clock, a. m. All patrons cordially invited.1 Singing Independence's, Choir. R. V. Devotional ExercIse-rRev- ."; BBS2DQ Weak, Ailing WOMEN should take Bennett. Supt. P. B; Webb. The Duty of the Teacher J. V. Dudley. " How to deal with the older pupil who la behind Inhk work Noah Loy. Primary Methods Mrs. W. J. Cundiff and Corrinn Ripffeto, Address CARD Tta Voman's Toote ' i loaern science is jtaking tneir in my rom tnem tniu inese ieuuui ,. .i a " i? jimniie warsnin wirn sii flwplleri .are at last iM'Sn? forced to i 'pitrhW tents- - win-.- ukv win' nor tbandion board, numbging I a Ti .... life seed so much hell Piec Iin't.i never . . -- v . Follow v Thk Mi., I tHu,ircetotbej:i-s!.tiJitu.- " "' - wmidhen hit Wtnn;5't,r "W 30o4$' uHt?r ?V " Absorbing ' 5? Starting as a Thdutyof. th The Parent-of L. AVin Sold Everywhere Strmm j MIty following the e g r is H fii- - :1 ts $& rtr . ""1 r fiEIADAlR COUNTY NEWS 4 A1 IS .it '?" ; i or :Vv Jill I It -- ' Just receiving Ladies CoatsCoat Suits and Dresses, Children and es Coats. Big assortment and see them. Miss- 4 & Come it i- ffK; accompthiftd by J4r. Frank Thomas, who lives near Lebanon. Mr. T. W. Buchanan and Mr. R. J Lyon were over from Campbellsville Wednesday, on special business. The Fordson Tractor that they are selling the farmer is giving wonderful satisfaction It not only is Used for break ground, but mills are run with it and silos are filled. It is a money savor as the. farmers have become convinced. Miss Lizzie Harris, who resides in West Point, Miss , and who spent four weeks here, to the delight of her many friends, left for her home, a few days ago. She was accompanied as far as Bussellville Ky., by Miss Amelia Dam-ron- . At this point the two young ladies will stop for a few. days with Miss Mary Harris, who is in Logan College. From this place Miss Dam-ro- n will return to Columbia and Miss Lizzie Harris will pursue her journey to her Southern home. . r m Farm for Sale. . How We Will Serwe You not ozily giva ycu the :iw:i;cai - li value in Goodrich Tires, but vb hcclr: up that value vith tht kind at service that assures ycu of the rnost zc'z'.o.i zc'.iri your dozvltnrs vith us. We are not ss.tir.fied with merely cliins you the best in tires. We want to help you get a!l the mileage that's built into them by giving you cdvice and assisting yem in their care. We 1.i;-- : - 1 My farm consisting, of 104 acres, 60 acresn grass, 10 acres in woodland, r ussel tf J. P. Hobson C. N. 11 rv i Columbia, Kentucky. remainder in cultivation 2 story dwelling, with porches and hall. Also good cellar, one good feed barn, also tobacco barn that will house 6 to 10 acres. Other good outbuildings, 1 with very good orchard, one never failing spring On Columbia and Campbellsville pike, in 2 miles of Cane Valley, and 4 miles of Columbia. W. Let us prove to you just what Goodrich extia service really means in tire economy. 30x33 30x33 Hobson PERSONAL E. Keltner, Columbia, Ky. 48 32x4 3t Cord 13.50 Silvertown Cord 29.15 Silver-town "55" Fabric a n $10.65 r A u Mr. J. O. Wesley, Jamestown, was in Columbia recently. Attorneys at Law Mr. John Q Alexander was here to Frankfort, Ky. see his trade Thursday. Specialty! Practice In Court Of Appeals Rev. R. V. Bennett was on the sick list a day or two last week. Mr. Ed Pendleton, Greensburg, was in Columbia a few days since. Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist s of a Mr, H. E. Pendleton, Chicago, 111., was in this place a few days ago. Special attention g iven Disease Domestic Animals Mrs. C. M. Barnett and children arOffice at Residence, 1 mile of town, os rived from St. Louis Sunday night. Hon. J. F. Montgomery made a proJamestown road. fessional trip to Monticello last week. Phone 114 G. Hobson Hobson Out of Danger. , Mrs. Don Price, who was Miss Nellie -- W. E. NOE GARAGE Columbia, Ky. L,. H. Jones Columbia, Ky HENRY W. -- DEPP DENTIST Gas Given For Painless Extraction Teeth. of COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY. W. A. Coffey ATTORNEY-AT-LAW Office Second Floor, Court House, West Side .Adjoining'Court Room. Chew and Smoke Old Taylor X Twist It's Better. r--Tutf S Pills DEVELOP FLESH i Enable Dyspeptics to eat whatever they wish. Cause food to assimilate. Nourish the body, give appetite. Ees. Phone 13-- B. Business Phone 13-- A Rhorer, before her , marriage, now a resident of Middlesboro, a daughter of Judge and Mrs. M. H. Rhorer, underwent a very serious operation In Louisville recently, and for several days it was believed by her attendants that she could not recover. However, she rallied, and a letter to her uncle, Mr. M. Cravens, states that she is much better and that indications pointed to her recovery. Mrs. Price Mr. J. W. Oakes, Russell Springs, was born and partly reared in was in this community last Thursday. Mr. H. H. Troutman, Louisville, Public Sale. was here on special business a few days ago. On Saturday, the 30th day of SepMr. B. F. Chewning visited relatives tember, I will sell on the farm of B. in Taylor and Green counties last O. Cabbell, deceased, 1 miles east of week. Zion church, to the highest bidder, 'Mr. J. L. Bichardson, Glasgow, was the following personal property: One registered at the'Jeffries Hotel a few aged saddle mare, 4 young ewes, one Library to open Oct. 1st. and to continue for days ago. extra brood sow and 7 pigs, one pure Mr.. A- Mooreman. Brandenburg, bred Duroc gilt, i of 20 acres of corn, you have played every several years, made this place a business call last of one acre of cane, stack of hay, catalogued record. Thursday. farming tools, chickens, household and kitchen furniture. Sale will start H. K. Pickett left the 23'd for and" . off buyinp: your Phonop-rao-h Don't and Sulphur City, Arte, to see at 10 a. m. of miss best records. A. O. Youn?, Executor. after his real estate theae. price of any machine h is well worth Mr. J. S. Breeding, who makes his Endorsed. cr headquarters in Campbellsville, was have in stock, and costs you noting here a day or two of last waek. On the decond Sunday in September Miss Alma McFarland, who is teachKev. J. W. Eayburn, of Gradyville ing at Bussell Spiings, came home to held his last service for this confer attend the funeral of Mr. Goodman. ence year. He delivered as usual a Mr. John Lee Walker and Mrs. fine sermon. The church is highly Lanie Staples were it Cincinnat last pleased with Bro. Eayburn as pastor week, buying goods for Busseli & Co. and he is well liked by the town of Mrs. Belle Lowe and her mother and Gradyville in general. To show our Mr. William Moore and wife, of Gres- - appreciation, the children showered ham, Green county, were here last him with flowers on his entrance in . Remember in a short time i will call Wednesday. the church and at the conclusion of on at! who owe me past dae accounts. Mr. B. T. Marshall, W. L Wilson, the service, voted for his return and If you owe for goods bought before and Bi. B. Wilson, traveling salesman, as this was done he was presented July 1, 1922, it is doe. Look for me. were here last week. They live in with an offering which was very much I shall try to see you. 1 am the man Campbellsville. appreciated by this good man. He that thought you would pay your debts Miss Minnie Triplett has about 're- leaves in a few days for Central City to when I let yea have my godtis. covered from hay fever. Mr. W. T. attend Annual Conference and we From T. ROBERT HIQQINBOTHAM, CreeIsboro;g W. 1. In j?raB; McFarland, who is,afflicted with the trust the Bishop will return Bro Ray-bur- n Reference, Bank of Creelsboro. same complaint is rapidly recovering. and his family ,taus,' as we feel right man in the right Singing at Gradyville Methodist Mr. W. W. Farkin, son of Mr. T. A. that he is the Church the 2nd, Sunday in October. place. F.urkin, has sold his business at LebBicycle Tires and Sundries. Dinner on the ground. Everybody HAM flifi OStU &XJOUCJ anon Junction and rented his store A Desirable Farm. BOOK OE MTIfTS TAILOR building, and will be at home here for MADE GLOTHEfG We have just received a large stock I Buy Your Edison Disc Phonograph until So you can join the Edison Library and receive the? use of several thousand records FREE, Before Oct 15 - i Fay-ettvil- le put sfme the the V A it Call and select your Machine now. Price $75.00 to $325.00. Terms if desired. HERBERT TAYLOR, BUY Cumberland River Pearls and Wes selton Diamonds eJb'-tVfci- Dr. J. N Murrell -- some time. ' My farm on the Russell Springs DENTISTX Mesdames J. P. Hutchinson, J. H. Judd, Geo, H. Nell, Carson Taylor and Ira Hutchinson attended a missionary meeting at Campbellsville Baptist Church last Thursday., '. Office, Front Rooms Jeffries' BTdg. UP STAIRS. COLUMBIA, KY road, five miles' from Columbia, is for sale, and I desire .to transfer it as quickly as possible. There are 120 acresJ in a high state civilization, running water in each field, compartively a' hew dwelling house and all necessary Mr. W. E. Harris, wife1 a;nd baby, outbuildings. Plenty of fruit, of all returned home from Indianapolis kinds, and fire wood in abundance. is kept back from Him is the last Wednesday and will probably re Close to churchy and school and in a The Kentucky JDivision pf the greatest obstacle to spiritual main here for some time. Mr. Harris neighborhood. Terms will American Legion, after their disposed of his business in Indianap- first class will be madereasy'for purchaser. convention at Glasgow, went to olis. . , -. of bicycle tires and sundries that we Wear Taflcr 2add CSet&eg. THt7 can sell you at a. bargain. See them coat no mora t&aa "rewaTj made" Save tbe TnHiTTninirii srefO. ead Durocs boars, ready for service, De- and get our prices before buying else tjgst as EXTRA PATR OB PA2I3S I TREa WITH HTEE3" SUSS.Ja." ySar fender strain. Also my famous boar, where. Have your taisa own home, velnk ymr. awn styfc T. 6. liasnsr & Son. Adair Pilot, No. 213239.' taDor jsmr asd let our eapperft v ra&t ta aolt you. 48-- 2t. John Tf Dunbar. Oet onr saitil.3a4cnd se&Hraac .ppi' ' 'Columbia, Ky. ii.iiiiiii iii iwua w3. iii . a cam today. Tttm mux njiai. ' 97-Money that belongs to God and ipia tomorrow'. Phone r- For Sale. mur . i -- y E ', p-t- I- - , . lL. i 0be:News, S1.50:in.Eeritucky. '. H - Whitlock, a forrrer citizen of Adair county; a .fine gentlemen, who 'now, resides in Marion' 'copcty was down to see histoid friends last "jWeek, Mr. TT...N. t " ' . ' Ladies ; ; r Mamouth Cave and dedicated the, Congressman Langley wants a Caverna monument to the Ken trachoma hospital and favors its at tucky dead, who perished in the Iooatjon at Pikeville. He is back? 'jedbyi President: Harding. Dohoney&Dohoney4Wofld'tWar. J" ."" Ozark, "Ky v B. OHurt,- tS095U-51- 3 , "WEST SSSEZ7 & H v PleasoiTentloaThWPaiwr f r ' JJtiMmGQW3X&iB&3: TRICKS CITIES INTO OBLIVION V - l Prosperity and Activity of Early Days Hastened .Decay of Once Noted Ports. ARE DESERTED VILLAGES .. ir 10W (Erosion of Land, Due to Cultivation, .Fills Once Navigable Streams and Despoils Soil of Its Fertility. r 4- i . "Washington. k.- - & -- '- - i'&' Jjd St Wr , . Carthage, ne of the greatest cities of early 'times, was utterly destroyed after the "Punic wars waged by the Romans. Virginia City, Nev., was deserted because pxe mining Industry which made It . substantial municipality lapsed upon the exhaustion of the lode. But here 5s. the East Is a group of cities which e have fallen from their previous by the operation of the forces -of nature. The great mass of the people of the "United States, being distributed so widely over the expanse of the new "territory of the West, lacks the environment to create a realization of the -- antiquity of the Eastern section. It Is SIfficult for the man In Chicago to rrealize that the eastern Americans tave lived on this soli for as long a under the British flag as under the American that the period extend-Oa- g from the first settlement of the eastern seaboard up to the American revolution was as long as that from he Revolution to the present day. Prosperity Saps Life. More than three centuries of human bring curious occupation about changes In the habitations of men. "When the country was first settled the soli was virgin and for the most part covered with dense forests. The plo- .'aeers built their primitive houses on "the banks of streams because the streams were their easiest roadways. "They felled the trees and planted their corn and tobacco and, In the course of :years, ports sprang up by the water--: side and became thriving cities. The axms reached farther and farther ack into the wilderness, large areas j'jjeing cleared of timber. ' Southern Maryland furnishes an ex- "ellent example of such development. 'Es soil Is loamy and was extremely ""fertile. As, year after year, the gently -- lolling hillsides were plowed, the soil ""was loosened and the rain of each year washed It down Into the streams. "20er.ee centuries of this erosion gradu- s3By have filled up the streams. The Tlverslde and bayslde cities which once throve on the shipping of the products 3f the farm did not keep up with the rosIon of the land. The result was "that the streams filled year by year 'smtil the channels were clogged and what once were noble waterways now are narrow creeks. Soil and Streams Ruined. This erosion, which was despoiling iae rivers, the highways of commerce, -also was washing off the rich, fertile top soil. Therefore the land which produced the crops, the object of disappeared in company with the streams. It was inevitable that the cities should decline with both ""their means of commerce and the of commerce taken away by this operation of natural forces set in motion by the plow. When the Romans took Carthage they tore down the buildings, sowed salt upon the site and plowed it under. The lost cities of southern Maryland t no less have been plowed under. There iare three excellent examples of these iplaces, Bladensburg, Port Tobacco and Piscataway. Bladensburg was a port to the wharves of which came great iner-' chant ships from England that sailed 'aip 4he Potomac and followed its east- branch to the port which was a - city long before Washington was even ynlanned. Today no craft larger than :amall motorboat can get up as far as UBIadensburg and, after a dry spell, erasa such a small boat Is likely to .. .ground. 7Tirlving Port Near Extinction. ? "Bladensburg was a thriving port of T "Gentry, a great tobacco shipping point It tooasted hotels and warehouses and numerous beautiful colonial mansions, .several of which still stand. Today it 5ls n village of small population and probably would have disappeared al-i together were It not for the fact that It Is near Washington. f lErobably the most interesting of the loiTciiUes is Port Tobacco. Old maps of Maryland show this place marked svith the large star or circle as , catlng an Important center. laBfiers' lean strongly on tradition and -- ttvea today the maps show Port city. Not more second-clas- s vthan'-three families )ive there. . ' Port'STobacco, .obviously, was one or ""fhe Driest of the tobacco exporting ..points. It stood on an estuary of the Isatomac: tFrom it radiated the roads 'jr peculiar to southern Maryland, roads . over which the planters rolled their i tuwriinrsheads of tohaccd. Its court -- house was the pride of that section. center of i Its hotel was the social square wasthe a -c- ountry. In Its public fountain and Its warehouses 'marble' seccupied wide Spaces. It was an Im- r Mortarit colonial port .Today it Is not "port at all. There Is no water at tSPort Tobacco. TAe stream has been vSited ia by roelon te such an extort -- ?3ire military and economic. ing cities and deserting them from time Immemorial. The "usual causes Men have been build- Impor--fcanc- -- -- -- that ltf "feaipks are half a mile away from the town. Now a Deaerted Village. Port Tobacco clung to Its traditions for some years alfter its water highway had deserted It because it was the county teat LaPlata, a new and growing town some three miles away, which had sprung up when the railroad came through, was' Jealous of Port Tobacco's courthouse. LaPlata argued that Port Tobacco was declining and herself growing and petitioned the legislature to move the county seat But tradition was too strong and the courthouse stayed at Port Tobacco. The jealousy of LaPlata was not abated and, the legend says, finally reached a pitch where a group of young LaPlata bloods stole Into Port Tobacco ope night and burned the fine old brick courthouse. Inasmuch as the county must bear the expense of erecting a new building, It was urged successfully that It might as well be built In the new town, and it was. Today the few old missions of Port Tobacco, the ruins of the courthouse, the remains of the hotel and even portions of the marble fountain are and lonely to Goldsmith's description of the deserted village. Deserted by Stream. Piscataway was a port on an estuary of the Potomac not far from Mount Vernon. It is perhaps the best preserved of the three typical lost cities, It would not be possible to get even a canoe up the stream which In the old days bore ships big enough to cross the Atlantic. Piscataway Is at, least three miles from navigable water. The town is some fifteen miles from the nearest railroad and, therefore, Is about as deserted a ghost of colonial days as can be found. It has several very beautiful mansions. Some of them stand starkly empty, with loose shutters banging in the wind. One or two are still kept up by survivors of the old families that once flourished there, and a few are used as tenement houses by negroes. The single tiny store and post office could not live were It not supported by the surrounding country, for the port which once had merchants who sent ships to England now has not to exceed a hundred souls. Dies With the Farms. Yorktown Is across the bay on the Virginia shore. Its fate is attributable to somewhat different causes. Its water highway, the York river, has not filled up, for the current and tide are extremely rapid at that point But the washing away of the topsoll has Impoverished the farms. Yorktown once was the port of entry for Philadelphia and New York, being regarded as an Important place. Today it has a population of ,300, half negro. Yet Its harbor, the mouth of the York river, is one of the most magnificent in this country. During the war the Atlantic fleet anchored In the harbor of the little town, and after the armistice more than a thousand shipping board vessels were moored there. The harbor is 80 feet deep. But progress has tricked these cities into oblivion. The very activity and prosperity of the early days hastened their decay. The more industriously the planters plowed to produce the wealth on which the cities throve the more surely was their tate being Jum-bled-do- MODERN "BARNABY RUDGE" --I Mm Jfgm fJT Jp M 'J&jr &&Aw I B 'JHBHT V m sir30r MpQhBv jB jOW flBlGv . Mmlm7fMff Jwfwf 3kJSt&&g MMm? I I H H A Heal Cord Tire for Oman Cars at a Popular Price pie new Goodyear iaCrosRib Tread Coed, in die 30x33iU xjy&L d&c&er type a tife dot the smtl car owner wdcome. lrmr Mr. Pocock, postmaster of the English town of Putley, shown with his trained jackdaw on Its usual perch. Postmaster Pocock spends all of his spare time in training wild birds. grass-grow- n well-fitte- d lgjhre&jrim at a price lower than, tne net price he is asked to bay for many "long discount" tires, every advantage of IUaBty cord tire performance, for it is a qoaKty tire throng and through. It is made of high-grad- CLEW TO LOST ISLAND RACE Prof. MacMillen Brown Examines 100x1 Stone Images in Easter Island Which May Tell the Story. Sydney. Prof. MacMillen Brown, a noted Polynesian authority, has returned from Easter island, which, he says, is the most inaccessible place In the world. The huge cattle ranch there owned by aValparaiso firm is worked by 300 natives and two whites, and Is visited annually by a Chilean schooner. There are no. land birds or native animals, and once small gray rats were used as currency and ultimately served as cotton; it embodies the reliable Goodyear quality of materials; its clean-cu- t tread engages the road like a cogwheel. The scientific distribution of rubber in this tread the wide center rib and the semi-flcontour gives a thick, broad surface that is exceedingly slow to wear. The tough tread stock in this tire is carried down the clear to the bead, making it to an extraordinary degree. In every particular it is a representative Goodyear product, Goodyear reputation. bout to safeguard the world-widDespite iti high quality, and the expertness of its construction, it sells at a price as low or lower than that of tires which lack its important features. e long-stapl- e at side-wal- ls rut-pro- of e The 30x3tf inch Cross-Ri-b Cord clincher $12.50 titbits for the aristocracy. Professor Brown examined the 100 famous stone Images In human form standing on great stone platforms, below which are chambers where are placed the bleached bones of the dead. Some of the7 statues are of immense size, fully 70 feet in height and crowned by huge stone hats. The professor believes that tens of thousands of workmen erected the monuments to the people of a bygone Pacific empire inhabiting the ring of archipelagoes whereof Easter Island Is the center. The native name mean navel or center of the earth. Professor Brown's theory Is that food was taken to the workers hi canoes from neighboring islands by the masters who came to bury the great men of the race. There is unmistakable evidence of the sudden abandonment of the work, probably a cataclysm submerged the islands, cutting off the supplies of the workers. Till priet Includes tnaaafocturer't excise tax CrottSib Tread Card Tires are also made in 6, 7 and 8 inch sizes fir trucks Gmdyttr FOR SALE BY We Carry a Complete Stock of the Famous Good Year Products. Let Us Serve You. THE BUCHANAN - LYON CO., Inc. Columbia, Chicago, -- Kentucky. Illinois. sealed. BROTHERS FIND EACH OTHER Poes Meet for First Time in Hospital and Discover They Are Sons of Same Father. DISCARDS EMPEROR'S STAMPS German Government to Call In All of Germanla Type on October 31. Berlin. One of the last remaining symbols of the qld regime in Germany wiir nass away with the withdrawal of all postage stamps of the familiar "Germanla" type on October 31 next Edison Marshall n, com-ijnerc- e, Little Rock. Ark. Homer Poe of Enola, Ark., and James Poe of Little aged thirty-fiv- e and twenty-severespectively, neither of whom knew that the other was In existence, met although they are for the first time In a local hospital, where Homer Poe and James' wife Rock, half-brother- " com-'ataditi- es s, 1 ' This striking 'design, first adopted in 1900, played a. measurable part in fostering the militarist movement that brought disaster upon the fatherland. figure The original of the mall-cla- d of Germanla was Frauleln Anna Fuhr-In- g of the Imperial opera, whose portrayal of the role so Impressed the former kaiser that he ordered her likeness to be placed upon the new postage stamps of the empire. Since the establishment of the republic numerous protests have been lodged against the continuance of this design and now that thenew industrial series of stamps has been com pleted, instructions for its suppression have been lssuejl. Snake Trap Effective. Seaford, Del. Missing many eggs, James Willy, k fanner, placed a porcelain door knob in a nest. He are patients. James Poe, visiting his wife, learned of Homer's presence in the hospital through a nurse, who told Mr. Poe that she had another patient of the same name. He visited Homer through curiosity and the relationship was discovered. Homer Poe's parents separated before he was born, and he was raised by his mother. The father later married again and James Is the youngest of four 'children born of the second union. m asy ? , " yM .. v i FAIL TO DIAGNOSE PHTHISIS 1 French Expert Tells British How Lung Trouble Fools Doctors Many Not Consumption. Glasgow. Doctors often fall to diagnose correctly lung consumption as found later a large snake had swal- distinct from other respiratory dislowed it and was caught crawling ease, according to Prof. Erist of Paris, Tht door knob in a recent address before the British through a hol. stopped the reptile. Medical association. One of the youngest of American writers to achieve instantaneous success. His first novel, "The Voice of the' Pack," vfas published in 1920, -- $14,000 Tftbe of Radium Found in Woman's Body Chicago. A tube of radium valued at $14,000 is back in the hands of the surgeon who owns it, and Mrs. Martha Spohn, a patient in whose body the radium was "lost" was reported recovering, - -- Compelgne, 182 men were sent Into the hospital with a diagnosis of tuberculosis. Observations showed the diagnosis to be justified In only 53 cases. The 139 cases, he declared, were undoubtedly nonconsumptlve. In 1918 poctor Erist examined 342 men In Paris said to have consumption. Of these only 37 had lung consumption, 22 were not definitely diagnosed and 283 were certainly 1 The speaker said that In 1916, at nontu-bercula- r. -- -- tion to metals In the previous operations the tube of radium was inserted in the Incision.' When Mrs. Spohn was placed on the operating-tablfor relnoval of the tube, had disappeared. Anoth it clslon reveAfed following an operarecover the missing e r had bt another pi v'. Saws Her Way Out. Thomaston, Me. State prison officials one day searched in vain fpr Lucy Domlnlck, a seventeen-yegr.5Indian girl, who escaped from tPgSPk stltutlon early that morning b: ing through tne Dars or fie girl was transferrei i from m im- and was one of the most noteworthy books of that year. Then success came to him from a different kind of literary effort, for he won the 0. Henry prize for the best American short story of 1921. The award is an annual offering made by the Society of Arts and Sciences of New York as a memorial to 0. Henry. In addition to the recognition it carried a cash bonus of $500, which was ample for Mr. Marshall to journey from his home in Medford, Oregon, to receive the distinction and be guest of honor at the dinner which accompanied it. lust a country newspaper boy who started in to write big stories of romance, adventure and nature lore in His second his native mountains. book, "The Strength of the Pines," has duplicated the success of the first lip. We have been fortunate enough $ecure it as a serial for this paper. the,-Reform- m &m S8- -- Skowhegan. " the history oftbltfr inmate hasleKAPtf. .SEijBflHHIBKSi i save the world but the world will never be awved without money. Money will never Editor News: Enclosed you will find check for renewal of my subscription. As I have been away for almost three years, will endeavor to write a few lines to my Adair county friends and readers of the News. I left home for Akron, Ohio, in October, 1919, my newly wedded wife in Adair to finish her school. She arrived in Akron on Christmas Day This being the greatest Xmas present I ever received. I was with the Goodyear Tire & Rubber Co., for one year. Work was plentiful and good pay. Rooms were scarce and rent high and houses were at a premium. 'Ads in the papers every day 25 to 50 dollars reward for information leading to a house for rent. Business began to slip in August, and by November people were leaving Akron by the hundreds. We came to Chicago in November, 1920 and was fortunate enough to get work here. I took the Civil Service examination for the Post Office Department in the spring of 1921 and was appointed in June following. Chicago is tquite a good sized city. It is forty miles long and twelve miles wide and has some of the finest driveways and most beautiful parks in the world. It also has a fine climate. The breezef from the Lake counter- - cigarettes, ft a in leaving They are GOOD! 10 act the heat to a great extent, and the winters are not so bad as you might think not so bad as the same latitude a hundred miles or so west. This year has been one of the greatest building booms Chicago has ever known. Seveial fine office buildings have been erected and a great number of buildings are under construction, including a new Union Station, which is to be one of the largest structures of the whole country, and the residence sections are spreading fast, while the building of Hotel and business houses are keeping a good pace. If this letter escapes the waste basket, I will write again. J. A. Rosson. Showalter, of Georgetown, di feated Lasker, and regained tbe chees championship ofthiUnittc! Statei. s 1 (' - rf.' A .t , sate JTsjafaJE 4 M&. - "VST' km 2: g f v,uiuiruia uai uoi nvjp Ck vIewb-- y .Kirrx E . imrafow $700,000 Captain George C. Douglas, British Veteran, Will Not Loss Share of Estate. TRUSTEES INTERPRET ADAIR COUNT? NEWS .' A.U,1. 7- - mtw nttr INDIAN WARDS Health CK-- "Eloper Tells to Marry Rich Man When he left it is believed, Charles left a note saying he was willing to pay the expense if she wanted to get a divorce, advising her to marry a rich man next time and sending her lots of kisses. It is thought they may have crossed the border into Canadian territory. Miller left in a motor car, which he abandoned in Lebanon, with instructions that it be turned over to his wife. A week before he had sold . his brick house in New Berllnvllle. Miller has a son, Curtis, thirteen, and a daughter, Edna, Bowertown, Pa. his wife to elope, with a sixteen-year-olL. Miller, thirty-thred, e, WlfF" Tires Are letter. k SK LEGACY $ ' . . 7K 3l a MORA2T1 &: LOWE Sanitary Shop, whert, both Satisfactionand Give us a Trial and be Convinced. Z' .. ? , and Education to Be Given Greater Consideration by the Government. WILL i RED GROSS WILL AID BUREAU DEHLER BROTHERS 116 Egst liarhet Street CO., Telephone Main 2167 LOUISMILLE, KY. Roofino, Fencing, Hard-ware. -- , Contractors Supplies, AsDhalt, Shiholes. LADY fiOT SO WEAK COULD SCARCELY STAND f Service In the World Var Makes Up ..Nurses Will Show Value of Welfare for His Failure to Earn $2,500 a Work on Reservations 20,000 Year as Required by Father's Children Not Now in School, , Last Testament. 6,000 Never There. Minneapolis. Five years' service In Washington. Plans to Improve the the World war, wounded at Ypres In 1915 and agalri 1917, and a citation for condition of Indians, with particular bravery by Field Marshal Lord Frencli regard to health and education, are will make up for the failure of George being worked out by Commissioner Camp Douglas to make S2.50O in two ot Indian Affairs Burke with the apconsecutive years, as provided by thev proval of Secretary Fall. An Increase will of his father, Walter D. Douglas. In the estimates for the Indian bureau The trustees of the estate, valued probably will be asked In the next In- at more than $2,000,000, have agreed j. dian appropriation bill. The American Red Cross, at the red that the war hero shall get his of the estate, according to State quest of the Interior department, reSenator Charles R. Fowler, his guar cently assigned three trained nurses, dian. The estate will be divided in to the Indian bureau for one year, as November, when the younger of the the first step in Commissioner Burke's years program. In addition, plans for entwo sons will become thirty-fiv- e larged school facilities to educate 0 old. children of school age not now in The father, chairmen of the board school are being worked out Apof directors of the Quaker Oats company, was drowned when the Titanic proximately 6,000 of this number besank in 1912. In the following year, long to the Navajo tribe and have after small legacies had been paid, never been to school. Will Survey Conditions. the estate was left to the widow, Mrs. The nurses assigned to the Indian Martha Dutton Douglas, and the two sons, George Camp Douglas and Ed- service, it was said at the Indian bureau, would survey conditions on ward Bruce Douglas. reservations and demonstrate what Was to Earn $2,500. may be accomplished by women Each of the sons was to earn $2,500 In two succeeding years before he re- trained in nursing and welfare work. Thus it is hoped to lay the foundation ceived his share. The Minneapolis company and George F. Piper for asking congress for an appropriaTrust were named as trustees, with instruc- tion to enable the bureau to employ tions to divide it when the younger on the reservations women of a highyears old. In er grade for matrons and general field son became thirty-fiv- e the meantime Mrs. Douglas has re- service. "There is a great opportunity," ceived the income from the estate and each of the sons has received an al- Commissioner Burke said, "for Improving home conditions among Indians lowance of $6,000 a year. - nine. In front of her home nearby, Miller stopped his car and picked up Edith H. Clark, sixteen, schoolgirl. He wrote an eight-pag- e letter to his wife before leaving home, which he mailed from Lebanon. one-thir- ft. mm' TASTES TEA FOR UNCLE SAM 20,-00- ZZZHr SV & After Suffering From Many Female Troubles This Lady Heard ot . Gardui and Took It, She Says, "Until i Was WeH." -- Almanac and of Ja case something like mine. I VJ Buena McFarland, of R. F. D. 2, read Bostic, N. C, "I suffered a great told my husband to get it and I would deal with weakness common to women. try it I had bearing-dow- n "I saw a great improvement after the pains, my sides and back hurt, and my limbs drew. I would the first bottle (of Cardui), so I kept it up getso weak in my knees I could scarcely until I was well. Now I am the picture of health." stand. "I was very nervous, and could not Thousands of other women have writ rest I didn't feel like eating. I grew ten, to tell of the beneficial results ob thin, and did not have ambition for any- tained by taking Cardui, and to recom thing. mend it to others. "I had been trying other remedies . . ., Cardui has stood the test of extensive use, for more than forty years, in the but did not get any better. "Some one told us of Cardui, and treatment of troubles common to women. home in 1920. Try it. what it was recommended for. 1 also i, "QOME TIME AGO," says Mrs. took a Ladies Birthday Before the war Captain Douglas was a defendant In a suit for alienation of affections, and judgments were secured against him by creditors. The executors protested, and Senator Fowler was named as his guardian. When the British army sent out an appeal for men In 1915, Captain Douglas enlisted as a private, April 6, in the Third Signal company of the Third division, and was assigned to duty as dispatch rider. On September 23 of the same year he was commissioned a second lieutenant and transferred to the reserve Royal Garrison artillery. In 1915 Field Marshal Lord French, commander In chief of the British forces at the front, mentioned him In a dispatch. He was promoted to lieutenant June 25, 1916, and received his commission as capCaptain tain December 23, 1917. Douglas was wounded In the fighting at Ypres In 1915, and again In 1916. While serving In Aden, Arabia, he conand he was Invalided tracted beri-ber- and for teaching sanitation and looking after the health of children. One nurse will be stationed on the Pine Ridge and Rosebud reservations in South Dakota ; the two others will go to the Southwest, and work among the different Indians in Arizona and New Mexico. This is only part of a general plan adopted by the Interior department for Improving and bettering conditions among the Indians. Take Up Education. "Another subject that is leceiving a great deal of attention Is that of educationbuilding up the schools already In the service, increasing the attendance to their full capacity, and strengthening the personnel. An Increase in the estimates for education will be submitted. In the hope that congress will respond In view of the t r:5V . 7YX- Uncle Sam has tea tasters who sip the steaming fragrance of the Oolong and Orange Pekoe tea to determine whether they are fit for the houseWe Import annually wife to use. 100,000 pounds of teas of various kinds, a sample being tested from Photo shows one each consignment. of Uncle Sam's expert tea tasters caught in the act of testing tea by smelling the infused leave?. TAKEN 199 "JAZZ" BARRED BY MUSICIANS Ban by Asheville (N. C.) Local as Result of Movement Toward Better Music. "The Interior department and the Indian bureau are giving much attenPeoria, HI. "Jazz" music has been tion to health conditions at banned by the Asheville (N. C.) local al Indian schools and upon the severthe differof Mu- ent American Indian reservations, and the presAn A Grade High School. Gives work in Grades beyond the Fourth. of the as a result Federation of a movement to- ent policy sicians to try fiMH Equipment New Thirty Thousand Dollar Gymnasium under ward better music In that city spon one hospitalison every to have at least reservation Close Sunervision. Student sored by the Saturday Morning Music a capacity sufficient to care for with Comnetent Faculty. construction. the sick, and particularly Indians that are Body of Two Hundred and Twenty -five. Special Courses in Piano.' and Voice andJExpression. Rates, Eighteen Dollars a month. Fall Term National Federation of Music Clubs. very aged homes infirm and without means or where they can be Tbe announcement stated that this comfortably and properly cared Opens Sept. 5, 1922. For Information Address, for." was tne nrst movement in mis airecby any club affiliated with the na tion R. V. Bennett, Prin. Bees Recover Stolen Honey. tional body. Lancaster, O. A. L. Winders, farmThe movement of the Asheville Mu sic club, it was stated, was headed by er, living near here, took 100 pounds Mrs. O. C. Hamilton, president, and of honey from a tree and placed It in the chairman of the local board, now his barn, so that some bees that were making arrangements for the enter still In the comb might escape. They EAGLE"MIKADO", PencflNo.174 tainment of the biennial festival to be did, and, returning with their whole held at Asheville by the National Fed swarm, carried every ounce of the lney back to the tree. Winders eration of Music Clubs next June. T ',4 "This action," the announcement feels that he got "stung." said, "is based upon a plan of Made in five grades For Sale at your Dealer Bad Table Manners Cost. Fine. tlon with various civic organizations ASK FOR THE YELLOW PENCIL WITH THE RED BAND to bring- - the standard of music to a London. Wiping one's mouth on a EAGLE 'MIKADO higher level. These musicians are on tablecloth in a restaurant is bad enough form without throwing a cup EAGLE PENCIL COMPANY, NEW YORK record as being opposed to squawks of the clarinet and wheezes of tea in the face of the proprietor from the saxophone, especially in con when she remonstrate. This comnectlon with dance music." bination of incidents brought a fine of 15 shillings to Vera Maud Barnett of in human life nothing is going to Worse Than the War. Uses Money to Wipe His Shoes. Tavistock place, Russell square, in Bremen. Resentment was aroused magistrate's court. stop it's progress. in a cafe here recently when an AmerIn the past eighteenth months Consideration of the situation ican diner took a thousand mark note coolly cleaned his wallet there have died in the United brings its importance home to fromshoes with it and an exhibition to Firemen Cut Hole in as his more than twice as many country even more than to the other patrons, in the place. He then States Chimney to Save Man paythe note to a waiter as a result of auto-mobi- city because nearly 70 per cent handedfor his bill, with the In Americans remark ment When Samuel Giron, twenty-seven- " accidents as were killed jot the automobiles manufactured 'that it was merely "German paper." years old, of Trenton Junction, N. J., jumped down a Only 48,000 in America are sold and used in 'in the great war. Woman Is Champ Mall Handler. chimney at his home while Washington. A woman is the chamof our boys went west in the towns of five thousand population dreaming, it required an, entire pion mail handler of the postal serv-lc.company of Trenton firemen to land under and on the farms. great conflet, while in the last Miss Nina E. Holmes, twenty release him. Giron recently was years old,jf the Detroit post office, year and a half 91,000 Americans released from an institution and the One man was killed and three )has Post Office department announces, it was while dreaming that the died as the result of motor car set a record for sorting letters hospital guards were chasing hurt while quarreling oyer South- , recently by distributing 20,610 In him that he fled from his bed accidents. - eight hours. to the roof. He jumped in the The startling feature ot these ern Railway property near Auchimney, became fast, and the Long Walk to Old Home. firemen were appealed to. After figures lies in a knowledge that igusta, Ga. Pottsville, Pa. Daniel O'Brien, a trying to pull the man out with native tff this city, arrived here rethe war is ended, while the motropes,, it was found necessary The Andrews Steel Works at cently after hik'ing all the way, front. vto cut. a hole in the chimney. or car is with us to stay and to Newport.JCentucky, has increas- 'Sail Francisco, fa .distance of"'3,50O-,Gtjpp;w4sy(nearly 'suffocated, but miles. Tine feat occupied several increase infuse, 'r"- - - ed the wages of its employes month's.' O'Brien .is' the guest .of hls J vTtus. revived -V" la 't .. o.,UMMmHcM llll.WI.IIW IWMWWWWa.W.M Despitetheheavy toll itf4akestwentyf percent. uncled Daniel Eagen. M$ " ri iv '. LINDSEY-WILS- ON TRAINING COLUMBIA, KY.. SCHOOL demand. "It is planned, If the money can be obtained, to enlarge many of the school plants by porch and other cheap construction, and It Is also hoped that two abandoned military posts, Fort WIngate, N. M and Fort Apache. Ariz., can be transferred by the War department to be converted into Indian schools. Both of these posts are desirable and well located, and should care for probably 1,000 pupils. FOR EVIL SPIRITS Flyers, Drifting After Fall Into Sea, Shunned by Natives of British India. has' cabled the Daily News from British India, a vivid account of the experiences of himself and Lieutenant Mailins after their airplane had fallen into the sea In their attempt to continue a projected flight around the world started by Maj. W. Chit-tagon- g, London. Capt. Norman MacMlllan Motorists today their tire ser- ,vice and mileapre for granted, ac cording to W. E. Noe,' Goodrich Tire dealer. "They have become so accustomed to getting eight, ten twelve and even fifteen thousand miles or more from their, tires-tha- t they do not appreciates wfiat science and inventive gen ius have done for them. "In the early days of tires, as any old will tell you, every tire was a gamble. If a man got five hundred miles from a tir& without having trouble he was surprised. He really expected! tire trouble every mile he drove,. and when a motorist started out to drive his car he wondered if the tires would hold out "till he-gto the next corner. "Tire manufacturers naturally set their minds to the problem-aonce, and the' Goodrich Oiv ganization, being the pioneer 2 the industry, quickly produce di many improvements in both. mileage and better tires. "One of the greatest steps 5 advance on the part of Goodrich was the production of the Silver town Cord Tire- - This tire caus ed a revolution not only in the tire business but also in motor- -, i mg. it estaDiisned a new ana higher quality standard and it. gave the user so many mor&-milethat it was instantly recognized as a genuine economy Today the Silvertown has reached its final perfection, and is regarded as the standard of comparison. "Both in cords and fabrics tires Goodrich has resp6nded to. the motorist's demand for longer-mileag- e at a lower cost, and today the man who buys a tirenever thinks of asking the deal er for a guarantee as to mileage hie knows he will get many thoul sands and that in addition receive the service which Goodrich developed years ago and which has become an integral part of the operation of every Goodrich Dealer's store. """ th&-pneumatic tire-motori- st ot t s - he-wil- T. Blake, doned. and now definitely aban- Wife Sayings, rSSSS.SSTS The airmen were forced down by engine trouble. For 50 hours they driftwaters ed about in the and their despair became complete when the crew of a native brig passed them in the evident belief that they were evil spirits. The naval launch which finally rescued them was on the point of passing also, thinking the airmen were native fishermen. shark-Infeste- d t '- CANT KEEP HERO ON FARM Re- - French Veteran of World War, turning to Paris, Succumbs to City's Lure. co-ope- cat-call- s. Paris. The problem of how to keep em down on the farm after they have seen Paree doesn't apply only to the Americans. For Instance, there Is Felix Queven. who, before the war, was a farmhand in Brittany. During the war he collected five wounds, the Cross of the e Legion of Honor, the Medaille and the Croix de Guerre with nine palms and eleven stars. Upon he returned to the demobilization farm, but in 1919 was summoned to take part in the parade during the Mlll-talr- -- le -- peace celebration. After his the lure of Paris got him and cided that never again would turn to the fields of Brittany. a Paris street paver now, and ing the delights of the capita,!. march de- he he, re- He is enjoy- MANILA BARS WOMEN BOXERS e. Six Months in Jail Penalty for Violation of New Law Passed by Board. Manila, P. I. Women are prohibited from engaging in boxing matches of any sort, amateur or professional, by an ordinance passed by the municipal j :- )tj U II "'- .- -- , ,-. board. The ordinance provides a penalty of six montW imprisonment or a fine of $100 or both for any woman taking part In a boxing match, and any person promoting a boxing match between-womewill suffer the 'same ; nunishment as the principals. n Wonder if you could say thafc victims of wood alcohol boozer died of "involuntary suicide ?" Opportunity knocks but once.. But there are so many fakers--, gotten up to look like opportun- ity, knocking in an endless pro--, cession, and offering everything:-frofake mining stock to county rights on patent churns, that: the average man 'locks his dooi-an-d misses the lady when she, visits him. Reason men leave their wivesi is "meanness,", says New York: reformer, Maybe so, but at that we've seen some husbands whom we, would think would do theiff.-wivea favor by leaving We find as we grow older thafcr about half the things were learn--- ed in school have to be unlearn-e- d later. Among them is that at- dollar is worth 100 cents. Another thing we've noticed is that not so many people .are "accepting" positions" these days and more are looking for: jobs. German marks are up. They are now worth nearly as much as cigar coupons or soap wrar pers. There are several million in this country. Bat' the woman with, a, family d small children isnot'among the nuniber. . -m s w -, -- ;k I ?$; I I1 'OjiwfetrliRd Ctnty Oil V- - - -- Vf.L'w -- ADAlRGOUNTYrNEWS: 4" News.' BY E. T. KEMPER. chant, Cairo, West ,Va.; C. W.l making friends rapidly; THE HOMEHarwood, Beckley, westVa.; J. CONOEEN. R. Wallingford, geoogist,ILouis-villTha Carhahan Oil & Refining Co., e, n: - iI&d fasrc Ky. C. Fred G. Swartz--, who has been very fine Btrikes have Some located here for: the past few f $&een made in this section since months with the South Kenfiv:aayJast report appearing in a tucky Oil Co., in the capacity of Officers November Election. irecent issue of the News, among a field man, has been elected ;them beingthe following: the J. president and general manager West Columbia. Mrs. Mary Sharp, --AT Gartlan well on the Millard company, succeeding the Clerk, Tilderi Wilcoxsin, Judfce; Mrs. of the JKerr farm, Kettle Creek, where J. JT. Patteson. Judge; Edwin Cravens laxtruiuj. o. a. uariiau. "xi waB struck at a depth of 210 The Paragon Refining Com- Sheriff. h :feet and with the pressure so Bliss. Henry ,Keen, Clerk; Tom pany people are awaiting the arthat a stream the full size Hughes; J udge; Wood Faxton, Judge; xreat rival of material and supplies to W. L. Willis, Sheriff. the casing was thrown over of begin the erection, of the big South Columbia. Oscar Bradshaw, '1&e top of the mast for days betanks and the laying of lines to Clerk; Eoy Stotts, Judge; G: E. fore it could be gotten under the different pools in this terriJudge; E. H. Price. Sheriff. control. This is a wonderful tory. This means much to the East Columbia. Henry Ingram, 'well and it is said to be the best operators in this .section, and Clerk; J. S. Tuggle, Judge; B Q. drilled in this territory for the they are jubilant over the mat-te- Flowers, Judge; W. B Patteson, past twenty years; next, the Sheriff. 3cCIintock Oil Company drilling Hurt. William Ballou, Clerk; J. L is reported that the Daniel 3n the C. C. Smith farm, Bear It Hurt, Judge; Walter Elrod, Judge; Oreek, a few miles east of Boone people will soon remove Norman Morrison, Sheriff. Ray. Flowers, North Columbia. JBorkesville, shot a well there their general office from Lexington to Burkesville. These peo- Clerk; K, L. Smythe, Judge; Ed Wilrecently, which was already a igood one, and they were reward--e- d ple are hustlers, and their com lis, Judge: Fred McLean, Sheriff. with a great flow at a depth ing here will be a great addition Milltown. Alvin Powers, Clerk; G A. Atkins, Judge; Tine Leftwjch, of around 350 feet, oil spouting to local oil interests. Judge; Joe Johnson, Sheriff. Airplane travel was inauguratzp to a height of some forty Tarter. Chapman Dohoney, Clerk; eet, and the pressure wag so ed between Burkesville and the W. H. Kemp, Judge; Caleb Caldwell, o&reat that the well had to be Kettle Creek oil section during Judge; Bob Pickett, Sheriff. Hooded with fresh water before the fair last week, and those Keltner. J. M. Moss, Clerk; J. W. be controlled for getting who were enabled to make the Vire, Judge; Lonnle Dudley, Judge; m pump; same people have trip were greatly elated over the Archie Sullivan, Sheriff. Gradyville. F. C. Wheeler, Clerk; gnade another good strike with novel experience and the wonRadford No. 1, Brush Creek, derful time made between the Will Baker, Judge; 'Strong Hill, Judge; E. E. Nell, Sheriff. this being the second good well two points. Nell F. D. Moss, Clerk; Leonard -- drilled there recently; Edw. D The many friends ofy J. V. y Walker, Judge; A. J. Barnes, Judge; n engineer G. C. .Breeding, Sheriff. VC Lynch, Philadelphia, drilling Brooks, the on the Tom Riddle farm, head of mines, geologist and oil oper- Sparksville, Evan Akin, Clerk; of Sulphur Creek, struck a great ator, will regret to learn of his Alfred Baker, Judge; R. E. Strange, at a depth of 505 feet, death in Louisville a few days Judge; Alvin Coomer, Sheriff. Breeding. Hayden Coomer, Clerk; rhich is said to be the greatest since, aged 72 years. Mr. Fred Simpson, Judge; Isaac Hurt, cg&s well ever struck in this ter- Brooks has been very prominentritory, being estimated at from ly connected with the develop- Judge; Herschel Breeding, Sheriff. "two to three million feet; next, ment of this territory for the Meleon Ridge. Clarence, Strange, Clerk; Dewey Turner, Judge; Tom on the J. B, Riddle farm, near past four years, and he was a Curry, Judge; J. O. Hadley, Sheriff. where the' great gasser was firm believer in this section prov- Harmony. I. O. Howe, Clerk; struck, Grant, Ross & McComaa, ing to be one of the great oil Frank Gadberry, Judge; J. L. Darnell; 3f Burkesville, have just drilled fields of the country. Judge; Geo. Morrison, Sheriff. 2an a great oil well at a depth of Glensfork. Robt. Taylor, Clerk; Home Product Oil. Own G. W. Collins, Judge; Ed Johnson, 550 feet, with over forty feet of Judge; J L. Grider, Sheriff. sand, and thought to be good for Montpelier. Kelly Bel), Clerk; J. :150 barrels. Drilling actiyities We respectfully solicit your ' By patronizing us you are pat D. Holladay, Judge; G. E. Powell, T5n the different sections arex:onR. tinuing unabated, and good ronizing a home concern and without Judge: E.Oak. Willis, Sheriff. Clerk; Henry Royse, White your help, we' cannot hope to exist. are expected daily. Jo Bryant, Judge; Lora Brockman, 38-t-- Creelsboro, Ky. J. Davidson, General Manager. INSURE MITH MEN MHO KNOW , Your Home Do you feel secure? A door will -- Wil-so- n, keep ont unwelcome guests but it can not stop Fire, the worst of all enemies. Insurance alone stops loss. Doors Burn. r. carry insurance or are you merely trusting to luck? Renew your Insurance with as much care as you would buy a new car. Do you -- '- sure that you buy protection that cannot fail. Be at-coul- d We Give Reliable rnsur ance Information. .. The companies we represent are backed by an enviable record of many years. Consider this. It pays to buy Insurance carefully. Call On This Agency. .. well-know- -- -- -- Reed Brothers INSXTPLAJSTCE OF ALL KINDS Phone 49. H ONLY RELIABLE Columbia, Kentucky. INSURANCE CKN BE OBTAINED HERE. -- -- NOTICE Among the prominent oil men arriving here within the past ?ew days are: F. H. Hinkley sand L. T. Proctor, Scottsville, Sy.; Dr. fl. W. Wick, Butler, Pa.; A. R. Beymer, Wichita Palis, Tax.; R. G. Dunbar, Bow-tin- g Green, Ky., L. H. Gilman, sK. N. Savage, Chas. Gartlan, all - of Lexington, Ky. ; C. J. David-soCreelsboro, manager of Refining Co.; CI J. Pogue, Birmingham, Ala.; Sam'l. J. tJaudilJ, Tulsa, Okla.; Geo. Mer- -- -- -- n, Car-aah- an Our gasoline has the punch you need for your car, with more milage per gallon. Our lamp oil does not have the objectionable odor so often complained about in Kerosene. We have to burn oil ourselves for lights, conse quently we have your interest s riijht in our own home. We have high-grad- e gas-oi- l for fuel, oil engines and tractors. Road oil for your streets to keep the dust down this summer. Fuel oil for your steam boiler, that is cheaper to burn than wood. We would be pleased to quote you prices on any of the above products, and with our fair policy of satisfaction or your money back guarantee we are H Glasgow . Tobacco V "V- - Opens November Nov. 8, to Nov. Market jst. Judge; Dewey Stapp, Sheriff. Ozark. W. G. Roy, Clerk; Irvin Blair, Judge; J. M. Blair, Judge; Theo Powell, Sheriff. Eunice. Frank White, Clerk; Nath Goodin, Judge; Finis Neal, Judge; W. G. Shepherd, Sheriff. Little Cake. R. B. White' Clerk; Ben Evans, Judge; J. M. Burton, Judge; Wolford McQueary,Sheriff. Pelly ton. Quince Sapp, Clerk; Wallace Goode, Judge; T. J. Whitley, Judge; Bob Cooper, Sheriff, Knifley. Chas. Campbell, Clerk; W. H. Knifley, Judge; S. H. Knifley, Judge; P. K. Jones, Sheriff. Hovious. W. H. Holcomb, Clerk; Ben Hovious, Judge; A. D. Morris, Judge; W. B. Pike, Sheriff. i ra I I will sell my Saturday, Oct. 7, 1922 will sell at public outcry my entire stock of Merchandise, consisting of: Shoes, Hats, Caps, Notions, a good line of Staple Medicines, a nice line of Clothing, Ladies Cloaks and a lot of other things I cant' mention. n ON vS ill ' Roley. M. V. Wolford, Clerk; Gresham Ford, Judge; Ed Morgan, Judge; A. E Hendrickson, Sheriff. ""Egypt 30ping to the Tobacco being cured much earlies than usual, we have changed our opening date 1, 1922. Mnrrell, Clerk; I will offer atlhe same time some young Cattle, a nice bunch of .shoats, two 3 year old Mules, and 5 Head of milch Ambrose Burton, Judge; W. B. Morns, Judge; R. O. Dillingham, Sheriff. Cows all good young cows. Every thing I offer will go, as I am now negotiating another deal with a view to going into goods and personal property at once. East Cane Valley. Jack Beard, business, and I must sell all of these Farms at any time privately, all together, or I will sell separately. Horace '& if Une tract or IJU acres, gooa eleven room awemng, one lenani nouse, one exira large Dam, rwo Darns auouE We or larger, good Cribs, and a lot of other outbuildings, good Well and everlasting Spring water that runs through the Judge; Dave 40x48 So aYoTd 'bringing any tobacco to market with Fat stems, t place, and is extra good Limestonejand. Fine Tobacco land and can raise anything on this land. Smith, Judge; OlieBault, Sheriff. Any vreports that have been, or may be, circulated to the effect that we One tract 06 acres, good tenant house and two barns, one of the bams built this summer, and is fine land, Holmes. Minnie Banks, Clerk; ' - 3tave sold our "Warehouse, offered same for sale, or will not open, are False and Mont Corbin, Judge; Frank Biggs, raise anything on it and has plenty good running water all the year; ' nisleading. Judge; John Henson, Sheriff. One tract of 50 acres good barn and dwelling, good Orchard and plenty of good water.' Our property Ss not sale, and No official of this" Company has ever negotiations whatever for the disposal of the same. Mr. Cicero Hood sold his farm which One tract of 40 acres about half in timber and half in cultivation, and is close to the town of Gradyville, . and BUYERS representing ALL of the Large Companies will be on hand Hesnear Mt. Pleasant church to a Mr. e about 22 acres, and in the. heart of Gradyville, and very desirable property. Bigney, who lives at Garlin, $3,000. joins 'my house and lot, which contains ' $'tbo& DARK and BURLEY Tobacco. v -. Mr. Hood, we are told, will remove to BRING YOUR TOBACCO TO THE PLANTERS HOUSE I will sell my home place in Gradyville, provided I sell enough of, my other land to justify in doing so, but poMtfvehJ Columbia. ll land is tor sale inuw privately. Kau on me, or wnte Bte.'t AND?TAKE ALL YOUR MONEY HOM WITH YOU. I ww sot sea th property betore l sett tne otner land. . urge the farmers not to strip their tobacco until thoroughly cured, and West' Cane Valley. Clerk; J. M Woodrum, ; Wewill open for the receipt of Tobacco on .Monday, ' 2ano! h'ave"'th,e.First sale Wednesday, November 1st 1922. October 30th, Clerk; June Hancock, Judge; M. Cave, Judge; Tyler Tupman, Sheriff. Finis Cundiff, 1 enter-'xfttoTc- ny ( Planters Loose Tobacco Warehouse Co, W H. BARTON, Presi $ The baseball mnA seasoM-. abou,iaiii (1 . V0 Gradyviie,nKy. Uf'i'Vil--m' " Wmi tfSBRIK.' I X r H Sr ttfwmmmmw G. B. NiELt;