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The Adair County news: October 24, 1922 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1922 ada1922102401_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: October 24, 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. .. 4 - . . . . ' 'VOLUME XXVI "iT repre-resentative & ilmmty rP-, TUESIAY OCT. 24, 1922. The Buckley tu NUMIEI ' A Ireezy Night. 1 v Hip COLUMN ArKEMTUCKY, Visit to Jamesttwn. On the first day of the present term of the Russell circuit court, a of the News was on the public square In Jamestown for a few hours It had been two years since he visited the place and he was agreeably surprised at the improvements made in the town since his last visit. The erection of the new scljool 'is per building, on Monticelio-street- , baps the, greatest and mostneeded Improvement. It is a large, commodious building with rooms for all the different grades and the structure d with pupils with a compe- tent set of teachers. Jamestown has been needing such a building for a number of years and we are glad that the pupils of Russell county now have an adequate building in which to pur sue their studies. Prof. J. A. Jones, of Adair county, is the principal and he has a very competent corps of assistants. Miss Litlie Judd, of this place, who is very competent instructor, a graduate of Geqrgetown College, teaches in the high school department We talked to a number of citizens of Jamestown about the school nd they all spoke in the highest terms oPit and the progress itwasmakiug-i- o further advance the young men ladies of the county, There is i.u jeal reason to send boys aiid girN a .,..y from home uool education to acquire a high when they can be educated right at home Since our last visit the Russell CouuLy News has been established at Jamestown, and we were informed that the' paper was being well received and that the subscription list was growing Another thing was very noticeable to us the laying of concrete walks, an improvement that a town can not well do vtJthout. .There is room for more concrete,-anthe work- - should not stop Until every street in the town is laid with this .character of walkv Jamestown ,is the home of Hon. Lilburn Phelps, who' is the Republican candidate for Judge of the Court of Appeals. He addressed the courtroom full, of people, making a very clean speech. He paid his opponent, Judge D. A.McCandless, the Democratic candidate, a high compliment. He stated that be was a splendid a good lawyer, and was fully competent for a Judge on the Appellate bench. Russell is largely Republi-caand naturally Mr. Phelps will re ceive a large vote in the county. We were told that the Democrats gener- ally would support Judge McCandless at the November election. Mr. Sipple, the Democratic candidate for Congress, in the Eleventh district, was bllledto speak, but he failed to put in an appearance. Both the petit and grand juries are composed of some of the bestjnen in Russell county, and the grand jury went to work in the afternoon of the first day, immediately after Judge Carter had delivered his instructions, covering all the crjmes known to the well-filleaud-youPk . J v . U Last Saturday night was rather The thirty-eigh- t lots in the Dohoney Miss Nina Yarberry, a popular subdivision put on sale, last Tuesday breezy in Columbia, and abad night young lady) a daughter of Mr. and morning by C. E. Buckley, represent for cars. Mr. Guy Nell, lostcontrol of .Mrs. Curt,Yarbeny, who live in a ing the Land Auction Company of his car, on the pike, near the residence handsome residence in the suburbs of Lexington, drew many bidders to the of Mr. J. R. Wilson, and it ran against Columbia, was married last Saturday county roads runs. The concert of sale, and every lot was sold In about an electric light pole, cutting it down at 12 m., in the parlors of the Bapthis show will be held la the Adair one hqur. They were all very desir- - and tearing the machine to pieces, tist parsonage, this city, to Mr. Walcounty court-hous- e at Columbia, .. able, lots, adjoining Mr. J O. Russell some say beyond repairing. Mr. Nell ter Edwards, of Taylor county. The and will be free to every one to entx and Dr. S P Waller's property and and a colored boy, who was in the cir ceremony was performed by the pastor who fails to comply with this request tbe$bldding was spirited. Mr. Bolivar with him, were considerably hurt. of the bride, Rev. Carson Taylor. Now land owners of Adair, county, 1 Bofad, of "Versailles, an auctioneer Opposite the residence ol M r. Paul Only a few Intimate friends were presdidnot'make this law, but I am go- khown over the State, cried the sale, Marshall, Willie Stults' lights on his ent, and soon after the ceremony the ing to enforce it. I am going to y be- and as the lots were knocked off, the car went out and the machine went couple left for the home of the groom. gin soon to go over every road ia the Bardstown Brass Band made the mu- overthe bluff, breaking down one The bride has been in school1 here county and I know who owns all of sic. The lots, as we have been told wheel and doing some other damage. for some years, and is quite popular SbayMtjle - Gray Mare Mule, about the land along, the road side, ,ajad. 4 by Mr. Buckley, brought the sum to In front of the Jeffries Hotel Mr. with her many young friends, all of 14 hands high at our barn. Owner s'ee that" every one who am going to W. C. Payne, of Taylor county, aneH whom extend their best wishes for a may have same by paying for feed and fails to comply with'this'law gets tile tal of $5,600, and we understand the survey was bought from Mr. Richard Mr. Clel Tarter, who is the manager long, happy and prosperous life. this advertisement. limit of fines that may be comings to Dohoney for 837000 ""The company of one of the automobile lines between G A. Smith, each one of you. I have not got any- f went to considerable expense-j.- o put this place and Campbellsyllle, had Six hundred Acres Mast Land for Columbia, Ky thing against any of you personally, on the sale, but it made some money. trouble about the fare over, Mr. Rent. The Ladies Aid of the Presbyterian but I am going to enforce the law to As above stated the lotsre all desir- - Payne claiming that Mr Tarter had church will spend Thursday with Mrs. best of my ability. I took the oath ble for building purposes, and those agreed to put him in Campbellsville This land is where you can fatten J. O. Russell, All the ladies of the of office and made my Bond as vour hd purchased them, it is believed for a certain price This ' was denied hogs at 81.00 Der acre. It is not church are invited. They will meet County Judge, notwithstanding'' the ought them at a bargaiu Doubt by Tarter, who said he would not fenceo. See iaco every aay or two, some woora less, at an early day a number of res- haul him to Cdmpbellsvilie for Tess at 10 o'clock. Tutt & Bryant, be guardian for Adair county, comes idences will be dotted over this plot of than six dollars' This brought on Columbia Ky. For Sale. into my office and takes a great de land. Is in the corporate limits of more trouble and Tarter struck: Mr. light in telling me that I am a one the town of Columbia and in a Payne in the forehead with coca cola A Suggestion, termer and also telling me what suc4 sows with young pigs bottle, cutting a severe gash. We cessful terms that some former offi- I Mr. Buckley and his wife were in were not in town when all this occurJ. F. Logan,' Canevalley, Ky. cials had put up and so on. Now, I Columbia a week before the sale, and red, and the facts will be brought out In a former issue of the News we suggested that Jamestown ought to want to say to this class of favor during their stay, they became ac at the examining trial,- have streets lights, and there are no hunters that possibly that they are quainted with quite a number of la "Burned to Death. Mr. J. Clyde Marshall has purchased tangible reasons why she should not "it right about me being a one termer, dies and gentlemen of the cemmunity but by the eternals I am going to let They expect to again visit Colum- - the undertaking establishment of Mr install a plant It is the only, county-sea- t Monday morning of last week Miss you know who is your Judge while I in Kentucky that is in darkness biaWnd in all probability will put o'n Butler Jones. Mr. Marshall has conducted a simllarhusiness at Glensfork, after the'sun goes down, and the Bessie Arnold twenty.six years old, am in office and not forget it for years another sale. Our. people were well for the past two years, and the busi- money to install a plant could be easdaughter of John Arnold was burned after I go out, and as to the former pleased with the manner the sale was ness is not new to him. He will carry ily raised if some enterprising citizen to derth at her home on Casey's terms, the books of this court will conducted. connty. She had been show what successful terms a large line of coffins and caskets, and would take hold of the matter. We Creek, this n will purchase a auto hearse at once. paralzed on. her right side for some pulled off and who pulled. Now, I could name fifteen men about JamesPer Sale. years, but notwithstanding? Tier afflic- want to say to every Overseer in the town who could easily organize themSpecial Notice. tion she was her father's housekeeper. cdunty who has not got his time in to Farm of ICO acres near Cane Valley selves into a company, raise the cost 1 There was no one at the dwelling get It in at once and to those who Ky: Good buildings, plenty of water. of the plant and lift their town outof All persons who are interested in darkness. The people of Jamestown but her and she had commenced mak have put In their six days and where Most all in grass. Will self at a barthe ereclToQ of 1a, new Graded and should know that a great deal of busiJng preparations for dinner. There there road is in bad shape, issue an gain if sold soop. HighSojiool building where the pjd ness could be ware some men at the barn and they emergency call and warn in all hands transacted after sapper J, F. Logan. one now stands, are urged to be at the if they had lights. Another thing heard her scream, but before assis- andjnake them work until yotaiproftcfef?i.. " court-hous- e next Thursday night at 7 pride should stimulate the people to tance could reach hec she was burned are in good shape and I mean for you o'clock. Women as well as men are install a plant. After the plant has The Case Called. to death. It Is suppoed that her dress to get busy right now and don't delay invited. Thisis important and there Jbeen started, levy a town tax to keep caught fom the cook stove. A great for winter Is right now on us. I want shoulld be a large turnout. . many friends attended the burial, alj to say right here that water "ruins up the lights. A light plane would The case of the Commonwealth expressing their profoundest sympa- more roads than all combined traffic against Ben Lawless; the present enhance the value of their property f r, t Fit Sale.. thy for the aged father. over our roads, arid see that ah roads school Superintendent! of 'Russell andmake the whole community live ' We"' also county, was called in the circuit ly. We hope the citizens of Jameshive the proper drainage My residence in Columbia, consist-lo- g ", Wanted. town will not longer neglect this very have an epidemic of fellows filling up court at Jamestown last Wednesday. of house and bath, all necimportant matter. The citizenship ditches along the roads and resorting Both sides answered ready, and the "essary out buildings, 2 wells of fine AChurch organ. Apply to of this old historic town should no toall kinds of obstruction on our roads. sheriff was ordered to summoned onb water, fine fruit and 4lacres of land. longer, remain Alma Powers, Milltown, Ky:- - If any community is bothered by any hundred men. from Casey county out in darkness: If they Mrs. P. W. Dohoney. will try the lights for one week they of these dirty rascals, I of Which number a jury was to be 52 3t. would not do without them for 'any want all 'overseers or private citizens District Conference. Mr. Lawless is charged with irregconsideration. Put four arc "lights on to report them to me at once and An Ordination Service. the square and private fardilies ' will when I get through, jvithi 'them. 1 ularities in pHice, misappropriating The Columbia District, Conference Mibscribe-.fq- r will have it impressed so deep in th'eir State funds, etc. The case will be lights at so much per Eld. J. I. Wheeler will preach at M. E. Church, South will be held in " month. We are giving in' a progresshallow craniumstbat they4 will' slop stubbornly fought. Montjcello, Kyn-- November 42 Mt. Pleasant Christian Church next The jiry was given the case Satur sive age and people who want to keep and think three times before 'they RevjTJ. V. W Darlington, D. D , Sunday instead of the in up with the times should not hesitate will undertake to stop a pig hole tour day night and after being out a short preside. This conference ' .. Bishop will . ..- November, There will be an ordina Eb time returned wi(h a verdict rorv two to get intoithe swim. miles from a county road. Now, embraces nine' counties and has a tion service for the elders and deacons Jamestown has a local paper' and make a long story short every man, years in the penitentary. membership of ten thousand" and is at 11 a..m. The change.frdm the first the editor is Invited to copy this arti- woman and child in Adair v county responsible for at least forty thousand Sunday, which is'the regular appointThe Progress of Columbia. fcle' and make of his own. good roads, but there is about very much desired that wants people. It is ment, to the fifth Sunday, is unavoid- is the thief of' time. per cent of you that want the ninety Procrastination we have a large and strong delegaable.. ' Get busy and install the lights. other fellow to build them and if we The Adair county end of the Camption from all the. charges It is hoped .had eleven commandments inthe Bi bellsville pike is being greatly improv fcWiII Remove to Columbia that all the pastor's and delegates will ble in the place of ten and one of ed. County Judge Jeffries is having A Lecture. stay over Sunday and hear Bishop them had read: ' Thou shalt not orravel put on all along the line. Good jvir. Eugene WethiDgqon, of Clem' Darlington preach. work any road," there' would be .more roads adds much to the building up - T. J. Wade, P. E entsville, Casey County, was in Co Elder Wm. Mart Mill"'. pN?r ( reference made to the eleventh com of a county. Make good roads run lumbialast Saturday. He informed the Burkesville Christain .. . , t ning from the court-housten miles Mr. C. S. Harris and his son, Mr. mandment than to all of the other ten law. the News that he would soon become give his lecture at the . .ui.v Or if we had some commandments out in every diriction, and Columbia e bought a a citizen of this place and would re- Chris'tian Church next Thurav. , 7 p. Mr. A. A. Huddleston arrived in W. E. Harris,-ha'vwould would be one of the best busiplant in. West that read like this: v "Thou shalt not move his family at an early day. He m.Oct. 2- 5of the first day and the afternoon kill or thou shall not steal, if you do ness towns in Kentucky. New resiwlh" be given posses man and was de at once entered upon the discharge of Point, Miss., and dences are constantly going up, the is an enterprising "How Far Can You See?" is in sion the first of November. the same day those shall wortL the lighted at the amount of business now his duties as State's Attorney. new three story structure of Jeffries title of this lecture. Mr. Miller dea s They will probably add a News road," we would never have heard of said "it During the day we did not see a Bros., the Bank" of Columbia, with a going on here. In partinghe in this with the theory cf Evolutior. paper plant a little later Mr-- W. E. a murder or padlock factory. So getlooks good to me." .Our people will man who was intoxicated, nor did we handsome stone front will soon be A free will offering will be taken. M Harris says the bffice is doing a lucra ting down to brass tacks, you had just Wellington ''and smell whisky on the breath of a per completed, and also the business be glad to have Mr. Miller is a logical, forceful speaker v. U tive business. He and his wife and as well get busy and work the roads, family locate in Columbia. -- This speaks well for son in town. ev house of Mr. Fred Hill. There is no informed. It will be a welT-spechildren will leave for West Point in a for I am going to make it so unpleasRussell county. In olden days a great town ia, coming to the who hear , him. Let eveuing for all ant for those who don't that the only doubt but the Rev. L. E. Gurry, Pres, of the Rusfew dayB. many stills were operated, in this front ery body hear this lecture. . remedy will be the suicide route ahtf sell Creek Academy, Campbellsville, county, and apple brandy was almost presched two very able serfnons at the Dr: R. Y. Hindman, R. H. Price, be hauled over a rough road to your ;Imlp roving. as plentiful as water. Them days are On Monday, Nov. 6th, at public auclast resting place; where tiie sweet Columbia Baptist church Sunday Oct. Luther Potts, Jerome Hurt and Press gone forever and sobriety reigns tion on the square, I will sell the rebe your last 12.. The pastor, Rev. Carson Taylor, Miller went to Bloomfleld last week, fumes of brimstone-wil-l " throughout the county." mainder of my cars that were take a Mrs. Euza Shearer, who was opera-ate- d being to see the 17 months old Derby dogs desert. ' absent in a revival at Zlon. upon' two weeks ago St- - An- has always been a pleasure to us run fox. There were about fifty dogs in trade on newer Ones affile ColumYou:s for good roads, to visitRusseh county. More hospi- in the chase and the running was buouy ra is get- C. G. Jeffries, J. A- - C. C. Mr.sK. A. McHiniey, who has been bia Pair. Three of these cars are ia -- as could be expect a subscriber to the News for many good running condition, and the other table people can not beound in tiniNu k .w .t done in the day, canines stored for " Sri The latch spring is on the speed daily. The sport was ' to conher youngest i years, visitedjjur office last Saturday two can be repaired atrmy little cost. Miss Cecil Sullivau entertained, a ed. Hiss 'Je.n.it Toutside of the farmer's door, and you daughter, who is her mother a,tfj presented the orflce force with a They will sell without bybld or reserve. numbar-- of her vouuir friends a six dav- -, and it was very tinue welcome plaudit, "come In can cuuae home ia abot.t, i,. t and a half of fine turnips. We Terms made known on day of sale hear the aua njaole, to those who evenings "ago at the home of firs, thinks she Count T; Stults. and make yourself at home,' upon all love to hear the dogs give their Willie Straits. Delightful refresh- ten days altho sbe is stui very weak t, , t) wgys gjaa to see our friends and occasions. and Air. McKluIey'tf present was very ments wore served. " mouths. W. S. Knight is a retired busl-mMr. Marriage license were issued from much appreciated. There are a few miles of the Grady- man of the town, but he is later-titeMr. & It. Sandwky bon-- U u. T suffered a ureat ' trie "Adair conntyckrk'a office, a few Miss k la tvery move vto advance F Sankaslsy regidfonr Lotted near deal with a swollen hand last week, days ago, to Ocho FJiit to &nale E. Dr. W. J. Flowers removed JM. vine puts unjminu, aau rue travei- U(J hen tne lMt Airiuiiiiy. of ui the Wtte-rmenmill for Dr. Flowers used the lancet aad she Kekn; Daymon Hurt Its Cera Ltfl GiljiamEubMik'i afeKi:b lat Wed- - in PuW1 1iU the Myers & Barger -v Toe4 of gravel or roc1 s hauled. .... ;s z l 8C0 aah. MontfiTmcry. met Mr. J. It. is mttch Iteler bow. The Greatest show of the season will be when the land ownersof-Ada- jr county clean all of the Bushes, Briars and filth from their farms where the live wire at Font Bill, somLmiles out of Jamestown. He saia "1 met Charley Harris about twenty years ago and I subscribed for the, Adair County News with the intention of having my subscription stopped at the end of the year. I have been on the list ever since that time, 'paying for the, paper ea'ch year. When I die I am sure my name will be on your list as a subscriber for I do not believe I cJuld get along so well without your publication " Mr. Luttrell is a substantial citizen, and there are but few men in Russell county that he can not call by their given name. BIG SHOW COMING. 1st Sale, Married at Noon. ' It d. has-bee- l-- d. 1 r -- gen-tjlema- n, low-bre- d. n 9-- 4 ' first-Sund- ay -- ( e, s. well-equippe- d job-printi- It :,. 1 Ken-tuck- y. t - fr ex-piti- ng , . ( 1-- m d Julia-Euban- t R-"e- . ...., VI i, ,y -- - T ADAIR COUNTY NEWS, V f f 1 The Strength Of The Fines Ed&on Mai-shal-l swered. Tve been talking to the, pine al' the morning." hetnld her. v "But Itwon'ttnlk r ymi." she "mi i'lt talis only to the stars." CHAPTER XII body." M&r 9Bv WilV Bruce and Linda had a long talk while the sun climbed up over the sxeat ridges to the east and, old Elmlra cooked their breakfast. There was no passion in their words this morning. They had got down to a WKmmSBKKmB"cm ., . and part before" an enormous, '.gray f j , me KBia cmiaine Fraeram Aneifj. n ? No longer would an- - observer 'think of the elk as the forest monarch. He was but a pretender, after all. The Fifteen or twenty years of real king had just wakened from his building good roads lie ahead of afternoon nap and was starting forth to hunt. of the United States. Under the bears, did not wait to make conversa-- ! tlon. They tumbled awkwardly down the hill to get out of his way. For the massive gray form weighing over half, n ton was none other than that rvf th Inst of thfc prlr.zlv hpnrs tlmt terrible forest hunter and monarch, the Killer himself. ... ... Author qfTheVbice of thePack Wustraiion 'asis oY cold planning. Irwin Myeitf ltj 'Ler me refresh my memory about i few of those litte things you told me," Bruce requested. "First on pe'vhat date does 'the twenty-yea- r riod "f the Turners' possession of the ih SYNOPSIS n.-Bruce landexpire?" year." "On the thirtieth of October, of till? 1 3il l-5- " Copyright by Ltttlo . Drown, end Co father, Bruce Duncan, in an eastern city, receives a mysterious message, sent by a Mrs. Ross, summoning blm peremptorily to southern Oregon to meet "Linda." CHAPTER has vivid but bathing recollections of his childhood in an orphanage, before his adoption by Newton Duncan, with the girl Linda. CHAPTER III. At his destination. Trail's End, news that a message has been sent to Bruce Is received with marked displeasure by a man introduced to the reader as "Simon." CHAPTER TV. Leaving the train, Bruce is astonished at his apparent familiarity with the,j surroundings, though to his knowledge he has never been there. CHAPTER V. Obedient to the message, Bruce makes his way to Martin's crossroads store, for direction as to reaching Mrs. Ross' cabin. CHAPTER VI. On the way, "Simon" sternly warns him to give up his quest and return East. Bruce refuses. CHAPTER Vn. Mrs. Ross, aged and Inflrm, welcomes him with emotion. She hastens him on his way the end of Trail." CHAPTER VTIL Through a country puzzllngly familiar, Bruce journeys, and finds his childhood playmate, Linda. CHAPTER IX. The girl tells him of wrongs committed by an enemy clan on her family, the Rosses. Lands occupied by the clan were stolen from the Rosses, and the family, with the exception of Aunt Elmlra (Mrs. Roes) and herself, wiped out by assassination. Bruce's father, Matthew Folger, was one of the victims. His mother had fled with Bruce and Linda. The girl, while small, had been kidnaped from the orphanage and brought to the mountains. Linda's father had deeded his lands to Matthew Folger, but the agreement, which would confute the enemy's claims to the property, has been lost. CHAPTER X "Pine-Need- le CHAPTKB I. At the death of his foster "Not very long, Is it? No'w, you uri derptand that on that date they will have had twenty years of undisputed ; they will have possession of paid taxes on ft that long; and unles their title is proven false between nm. and that date, we can't ever drivf them out." the-land tilfe? if HE whjch the country has adopted there will be built dur-, . . mK l&t time, 100,000 miles OI improved highways which will the Federal-aihigh- j constitute morr aouram anA on Eijuai on.,4- ujuvu iuv uu aiuuuuu d Pram "That's just right." When the second hand of the watch In his pocket had made one more circuit, both Bruce and Linda found themselves upon their feet. The tension had broken at last Her emotion had been curbed too long. It broke from her In a flood. .She seized his hands, and he started at their touch. "Don't you understand?" she cried. "You you you are Folger's son. Tpu are the boy that crept out under this very tree to find him dead. All my life Elmlra and I have prayed for you to come. And what are you going to do?" Her face was drawn in the white light of the moon. For an instant he seemed dazed. "Do?" he repeated. "I don't know what I'm going to do." "You don't!" she cried, in Infinite scorn. "Are you just clay? Aren't you a man? Haven't you got arms to strike with and eyes to see along a rifle barrel? Are you a coward and a weakling; one of your mother's blood, to run away? Haven't you anything to avenge? I thought you were a mountain man that all your years In cities couldn't take that quality away from, you! Haven't you any answer?" He looked up, a strange light Ing on his face. "You mean ing?" "What else? To kill never to stop killing one after .'mother, until they are" gone! Till Simon Turner and the whole Turner clan have paid the debts they owe." Bruce recoiled as if from a blow. "Turner? Did you say Turner?" he asked hoarsely. "Yes. That's the clan's name. I thought you knew." Bruce understood now his unprovoked attack on the little boy when he bad been taken from the orphanage on trial. The boy had been named Turner, and the name had been enough grow-- 4 kill- to recall a great and terrible hatred that he had learned in earliest babyhood. The name! now recalled It again ; the truth stood clear at last. It was the key to all the mystery of his life; it stirred him more than all of Linda's words. In an instant all the tragedy of his babyhood was recalled the hushed talk between his parents, the oaths, the flames in their eyes, and finally the body he had found lying so still beneath the pines. ; It was always the Turners, the dread name that had filled his baby days with horror. He hadn't understood then. It had been blind hatred hatred without understanding or As she watched, his mountain blood mounted to the ascendency. A strange transformation came over him The gentleness that he hadacqulrtd in his years of city life began to fall away from him. The mountains were claim-- 4 self-analysi- s. Ing him again. His voice was cold and hard ihen he spoke. "Then you and' !I are no relation whatever.", ,? .None." dle.1 s. "But we fight theTame 'fight now.' "ares. Until we' 'both win--o- r both Si Before he strange answer cam couluf-jsneal- r ufc.of , $S$& "Not two otfoii .volUVsR told Jiim. 'tfjpV .Iherturnednnd 'f from, the !ose, shrill hjyWs. -- a croaums the dark- . and beyond J moon-- y Sln, a the "And the fall term of court doesn't His Arms Went About Her, and He begin until the fifth of the following Kissed Her Ge'ntly on the Lips. month." "Yes, we're beaten. That's all there is to it. ""Simon told me so the last ER XIII time he talked to me." "It would be tojiis interest to have lan Linda's cabin, you think so: But Ltnda we mustn't id of the trail that . even the highest give up yet. We must try as Jong as d and in the region one day remains. It seems to me thai vers that run into the first thing to do Is to find the trap per, Hudson thevone witness that is their starting place, of Used to Be. It still alive. He might be able to r prove to the court that as my fa-- 4 Present Time at all. as never grown old. ther never owned) the land In reality, I. he couldn't possibly have deeded It When a man passes the last outpost to tne Turners. Do you. Know wnere of civilization, and the shadows of the this Hudson is?" unbroken woods drop over him, he Is "I asked old Elmlra last night. She likely to forget that the year Is ninethinks 6he knows. A man told her he teen hundred and twenty, and that had his trap line on the upper Ump-quday before yesterday he had seen and his main headquarters you the an airplane passing over his house. know that trappers have a string of world seems to have kicked off camps wa at the mouth of Little The thousand-thousanyears as a Its river, that flows into the Urapqua. warm man at night' kicks off covers ; long way from here." But it isa mm irimm ttteH" - mn.Wm -"BH "V Bruce was still a moment. "How and all things ' are just as they used to be. It is the Young World a t "Not Two, but Three," She Corrected, far?" he asked. world of beasts rather than men, a tramp at the least "Two full days' In the Hollow Voice of (Uncounted barringout accidents. But If you world where the hand of man haB not Year. think It is best you can start out to- yet been felt. On this particular day." g light showed a bent old figure day, the age-ol- d drama of the wilder Bruce was a man who made decitoward them. ness was In'progress. It was a drama It was old Elmlra, her cane. tapping sions quickly. "Then I'll start right of untamed passions and bloodshed, along in front of her; and something away. Can you tell me how to find strife and carnage and lust and rapthat caught the moonlight lay in the the trail?" you to go straight ine; and it didn't, unfortunately, have "I can only tell hollow of her left arm. Her eyes still a particularly happy ending. The north." glowed under the grizzled brows. beasts, not men. The charges. "Then the thing to do is to get ready players were being "Not two, but three," she corrected, only human He was killed at last; and seemanywhere In the Hudat once. And then try to bring In the hollow voice of uncounted near vicinity was the old trapper, ingly the southern Oregon grizzlies son back with me down the valley. yeaYs. In the magic of the moonlight Hudson, following down his trap line were wiped out. But It Is rather easy it seemed quite fitting to both of them After we get there we can see what on the creek margin on the way to to believe that in some of his wandercan bp done." thaf she should have come. She was his camp. It Is true that two other ings he encountered lost and far In Linda smiled rather sadly. "I'm not men, one of the triumvirate; they wondered with a rather astounding simi- the deepest heart of the land called why they had not missed her before. very hopeful. But it's our last chance larity of purpose, were at present com- Trail's End a female of his own and we might as well make a try. ing down two of the long trails that breed. There must have been cubs It was farther than she had walked in years, but her spirit had kept her There Is no hope that the secret led to the region; but as yet the who, In their turn, mated and fought agreement will show up in these few up. drama was hidden from their eyes. and died, and perhaps two generations She put the glittering object thnt weeks that remain. We'll get your One of the two was Bruce, coming after them. And out of the last brood she carried into Bruce's hands. It things together at once." emerged a single great male, a One Dave They breakfasted, and after the from Linda's cabin. from was direc- had was a rifle a repeating breech-loade- r worthy descendant of his famous anTurner, approaching the of a famous make and a model of simple meal was finished, Bruce tion of the Ross estates. Turner was cestor. This was the Killer, who In thirty years before. It was such a packed for the journey. The two much the nearer. Curiously, both had a few months since he had left his rlile as lives in legend, witli sights as women walked with him, out under business with the trapper Hudson. fastnesses, was beginning to ruin the fine as a razor edge and an accuracy the pine. The action of the play was calm at cattle business In Trail's End. Bruce shook old Elmlra's scrawny first. Mostly the forest creatures as great as light itself. Loving hands As he came growling from his bed polished it and kept it in perfect hand; then she turned back at once were still in their afternoon sleep. this September evening he was not a had Into the house. The man felt singucondition. larly grateful. He began to credit The does and their little spotted creature to speak of lightly. He was "Matthew Folger's rifle," the old were sleeping; the blacktall down on all fours, his vast head was the old, Avoman with a great deal of fawns woman explained, "for Matthew Foldeer had not yet sought the feeding lowered, his huge fangs gleamed In intuition, or else memories from her ger's son." on the ridges. The cougar the dark red mouth. The eyes were own girlhood of long and long ago. He grounds And that Is how Bruce Folger reyawned In his lair, the wolf dozed in small, and curious little red lights did want word alone this lay glowed In each of them. The Killer turned to the land of his birth ns strange girla of the pines. with when his covert, even the poison-peopl- e But most men do, unless deatli cheats like .long shadows on the hot rocks was cross; and he didn't care who gone in and the coast was them first and how he made a pact Elmlra had An old raccoon wakened from knew It. He was hungry too; but clear, it wouldn't come to his lips. to pay old debts of death. on a high limb, stretched him emotion for the beasts "It seems strange," he said,, "to self, 'scratched at his fur, then began hunger istoankeep carefully to themof prey come here only last night and then to steal down the limb. He had a long selves. to be leaving again." way to go before dark. Hunting was The moved quite It seemed to his astonished gaze getting poor in this part of the woods would Killer marveled how.softly. One have THE BLOOD ATONEMENT that her lips trembled ever so slightly. He believed he would wander down great feet fell upon the drysilently his earth and "We have been waiting for each other toward Hudson's camp and look for slight CHAPTER XI a long time, Bwovaboo," she replied. crayfish in the water. A coyote Is with what through sound his heavy the thickets. He She spoke rather low, not looking usually listed among the larger forest form moved "Men own the day. but the night is straight at him. "And I hate to have creatures, but early though the hour CONTINUED ON PAGE 2 m ours," Is an old saying among the you go away so soon." was early, that is, for hunters to be wild folk that fnhabit the forests, of "But I'll be back In a few days." out he was stalking a fawn in a The hiking tourist who lectur"You don't know. No one ever covert. Trail's End. The saying originated ed for six hours on the streets of long and long ago when the world was knows when they start out In these All the hunts were progressing fa quite young. Before that time, likely mountains. Promise me, Bruce to mously when there came, a curious In- Lawrenceburg predicts that the enough, the beasts owned both the keep watch every minute. Remember terruption. It was a peculiar growl, millenium will begin in 1925. It's day and the night, and you can imagthere's nothing nothing that Simon quite low at first. It lasted a long ine them denying man's superiority won't stoop to do. He's like a wolf. time, then died away. There was no going to rush us to get ready by just as long jis possible. He has ho rules o'f fighting. He'd just opposition to it. The forest creatures time. Of course the saying is ridiculous if as soon strike from ambush. How do had paused In their tracks at its first that you'll ever come back note, and now they stood as if the applied to cities or perhaps even to I know that One reason the country seems the level, cleared lands of the Middle again?" winter had come down upon them sudWest. The reason is simply that the "But I will." He smiled at her, and denly and frozen them solid. All the to return to stable condiwild life is practically gone from his eyes dropped from hers to her lips. other sounds of the forest the little unable these places. But a few places remain He reached out and took her hand. whispering noises of gliding bodies tions is doubtless due to the fact "Good-by- , Linda," he said, smiling. and fluttering feet, and perhaps a in America where the reign of the She smiled in reply, and her old bird's call In a shrub were suddenly that the garage has supplanted wild creatures, during the night hours at least, is still supreme. .And Trail's cheer seemed to- return to her. "Good-by- , stilled. There was a moment of the stable. Bwovaboo. Be careful." End is one ofthem. breathless suspense. Then the sound "I'll be careful. And this reminds commenced again. Bruce dressed slowly. He wouldn't With George Sisler out of the waken the two women that slept in me of something." It was louder this time. It rose and "What?" gathered volume until it was almost a game the St Louis Browns are the next room, he thought. He crept "That for all the time Tve been roar. It carried through the silences slowly out into the gray dawn. He badly crippled in entering the made straight Tor the great pine that away and for all the time I'm going In great waves of sound. And in it g was a sense of resistless power; no crucial series with the New York stood a short distance,from the house. to be away now I haven't done more well, more intimate 'creature in the forest but what knew For reasons unknown to him, the pine Yankees tomorrow. this fact. had come often into his dreams. He than shake your hand." Her answer was to pout out her lips "The Gray King," one could Imagine bad thought that its limbs rubbed toThe Kentucky. State Federation gether and made words but of the In the most natural way In the world. them saying .among theraselyes. The Bruce was usually deliberate In his effect was Instantaneous. The little of Labor, '.meeting in Paducah, words themselves he had hardly caught the meaning. There was some (motlons; but all at once his delibera- raccoon halted in his descent," then There crept out to the-ehigh message in" them, however; and tion fell away from him. of a limb. The denounced Governor Morrow's the dream had left Mm with avague seemed to be mo interlude of time be- coyote, an instant before crawling action in sending troops to New curiosity, an unexplainnble desire to tween one position and another. His with body close to the earth, whipped arms went about her, and he kissed about jis If he had some strange kind f port during the recent strike. see the forest monarch in the t. Iier gently on the lips. , of circular spring Inside of him. He snarled pnee In .the general direction But It was not at all a's they expectHe found to his delight that the The Louisville MethbtJist Contree was even more impressive in the ed. Because Linda had 'not known of the Gray Kinsr. Then he lowered vivid morning light than it had been many1 kisses, this little caress beneath" his head and skulked off deeper into ference at Central City passed at night. He was constantly awed the pine went very straight home In- the coverts. strong resolutions against, race.j The blacktall deer, the gniy-.woby the size of it. He guessed Its cir deed to them both. They fell apart, cumference as about twenty-fiv- e feetfl both of them suddenly- sobered. The even the stately Tawny One, stretched gambling. Xhe great" Iriwer limbs were them girl's eyes were tender and lustrous, in grace In his lair,, wakened from sleep. The languor died quickly in selves like massive tree trunks. Its but startled too. A woman has ' been arrested Good-bytop surpassed by if t$Jfeet any pinr the Iatter's eyes, ,leavin only fear. Linda," he told her. "Good-by- ; in the vicinity. Bwovaboo," she answered. These were'' braver than the Little for operating a still, furnishing People. . They waited, until the thick He feltVfitilled and fillmedA SucK He turned uprthe trail past the pine. ?bVush, not far distant from where, the If urther evidence of the f act that was Its influenced , He "gid.ot know that she stood him a lonc time, her hands bull velkslepL' began to break down aVoraan can not'keepva secret p biun- wiieniiiielfin(t5JinuilQor- -r S 7?-' ' '' rr sand-poun- d full-grow- inli lilliTHPU hob-blin- a, d - early.-Septemb- er Long ago, when Oregon was a new land to white men. In the days of the clipper ships and the Old Oregon Trail, the breed to which the Killer belonged were really numerous through the little corner north of the Siskiyous and west of the Cascades. They were a worthy breed! If the words of certain old men could be believed, "the southern Oregon grizzly occasionally. In the bountiful fall days, attained a weight of two thousand pounds. No doubt whatever remains that thou bears were numerous. But unlike the little black bears, the grizzlies developed displeasing habits. They were much more carnivorous In character than the blacks, and their great bodily strength and power enabled them to master all of the myriad forms of game in the Oregon woods. By the same token, they could take a steer and carry it off as a woman carries her baby. It couldn't be endured. The cattlemen had begun to settle the valleys, and It was either a case of killing the grizzlies or yielding the valleys to them. In the relentless war that followed, the breed had been practically wiped out A few of them, perhaps, fled farther and farther up the Cascades, finding refuges in the Canadian mountains. Others traveled east, locating at last in the Rocky mountains, and countless numbers of them died. At last, as far as the frontiersmen knew, only one great specimen This was a famous bear remained. that men called Slewfoot a magnificent animal that ranged far and hunted relentlessly, and no one ever knew just when they were going to run across him. He was apt suddenly to loom up, like a gray cliff, at any turn in the trail, and his disposition grew querulous with age. In fact, instead of fleeing as most wild creatures have learned to do, he was rather likely to make sudden and unexpected n or greater mileage of State and local roads. When the great job is done, the transportation faculties of the country will exceed those of any other nation, past or present, in the world. The highways of the ancient Romans, whose fame has come down through the centuries, will pale by comparison. Details of this vast road building program are to be placed before the Highway Euducation Board at its conference in Washington October 26 to 28. inclusive, by State Highway Engineers and officials of the Bureau of public roads, United States De- partment of Agriculture, to whom has been entrusted the work of planning and surpassing the construction of Federal- - aid highways. The)plan will be enable the board to proceed authoratively with its work of devising aids for schools and colleges to which of the country are turning for competent highway engineers. Officials of the bureau place the aggregrate cost of the Federal aid program alone at about $3,000,000,000, spread over the twenty-yeperiod. They base this estimate on Ian average of cost of $17,000 per .mile. The average cost.'Jn turn, taken into consideration all classes of improved roadways from the cheapest to the most expensive types. Approximately d of the propased system, or 60,000 miles of improved highways, already are either built or building. pre-sented- ,.j o.,l jto road-builde- rs ar one-thir- Must Have Search Warrants. Declaring that the action of police officers in searching travelers on the highways without first obtaining a search warrant is in violation of the constitution the Commissioner handed down an opinion in the court of appeals reversing the finding of the Harlan circuit court in the conviction of David Helton on a charge of transporting liquor Commissioner Turner held that as "no search of the person or personal baggage or personal belongings or seizure of articles found on such persons is authorized by law without a search warrant,' that the arrest of Helton was ' "without warrant of law. He held Helton was arrested purely on suspicion and that if the findinsr of the lower court was upheld that the freedom from seizure guaranted by the constitution would be nullified. Helton's arrest on the public highway without service of a warrant, violated section ten of the constitution, the court held, basing the opinqn on two previous decisions of the court of appeals. The decision of the court was reversed on the ground of ' incompetent evidence. A - i his-plac- e BOOK TWO -- - any-thin- nd dav-Ugh- lf. - ' The Kansas City Star has dis-cover- ed that the Swiss yodel was originally used to call cows into the stable. Ifcseems ta, have been most useful in calling" peo-- s pie into a chautauqua tentf. ,, Anafle-turned'ltl- .; '.vay. .ri- j' ' clasped'lnyetvher'breast.' 7 r -- f I - 'A : t.t -- . h AM. L; j-- - - r . - - i - . r tt , ". ,. Jf ." s i. - s" ssfc-Wtfpj- ra ia)AWcOuyKEwsr 7 '' . J t ! f. ,',V . ,.;;, RED GROSS HEALS V Ki&t Cekurg. is. very good ;'i.'-v- WOUNDS OF WAR 25,000 Disabled Ex-Servi- The health of .this community at present. V Mr. W G. Whitney made a business trip to Louisville last " in Hospitals After Four week. Years of Peace. Miss Moliie Morris returned Thursday afternoon CHAPTERS' FIELD OF SERVICE home last after "a few days visit with relaEvery Veteran Needing Help Gets tivesat Bengali Kyi Mr. and Mrs. CN. Whitney Individual Attention of Sympathetic Workers. were in your town one day last f week. When on November 11 the' world School at this place is progreshalts to observe the fourth anniversary of Armistice Day, and the Ameri- sing nicely under the instructions can Red Cross Inaugurates its Annual of Mrs. E. G. Hardwick. Roll' Call for the enrollment of the Mrs. Nannie Biggs was the 1923 membership, the people of the United States may well pause to think pleasant guest of her daughter, of the unparalleled contribution to the cause of peace made by our Army and Mrs. Ghas Morris, Tuesday and Navy In the World War. The glory oH Tuesday night, of last week. it is a common tradition; but the wounds of war remain. They are not She also called on Mrs. J. W. healed in a day. In a year, nor In four Russell Wednesday and Thursa-dayears. ce Men Wodson Lewis & Son GREENSBURG, v KENTUCKY. - 4 Automob He Tire Sale. V. Kelley-Springfie- ld and Miller 30 x 3 x 31 x v Si . f ft y. And on Armistice Day there will be under treatment in Government hospitals over 23,000 men, broken physically by wounds, exposure, nervous strain and exhaustion Incident to their service In the war. The Government without stint Is undertaking to furnish tnese disabled men with the compensation and medical care to which, they are entitled, jet their especial care Is a duty of the Red Cross. Why? Because the Government cannot handle The cases of men Individually; It must handle these men in bulk under a standardized policy. The Government KELLY MILLfcR - --- ' 30' x 3 . 4 $10.32 $11.92 7.84 10.00 $19.20 17.40 Miss Eva Morris, who is employed at the Jeffries Hotel, spent last week with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Morris thiB Tubes $1.25 Up. place. Squires, of Columbia, spent last week with her son, Mr. Henry Squires this place. Little James Chewning, son of Mr. and Mrs, D wight Chewning, who live near Romine, died last Friday afternoon, a victim of Membranous Croup. He had only been sick a few days. His death was a hard blow to the young parents. We extend sympathy co all who have been bereft on account of his going away. The internment was in the family cemetery, known as the Griffin Graveyard. The pie Bupper given at the' Coburg school house Friday night was well attended. The supper amounted to about $14.00, which will go for the benefit of Mrs. m v Chevrolet Utility Coupe Touring Roadster - Automobiles. f. o. b. has neither the authority, the funds or the equipment for working out the problem of the individual man. There la where the American r.ed Cross finds Its greatest field for service; aiding through its very : e Chapters In reaching the disn1'-- i .:ian with Immediate practical ' eiii. assisting his family while his c!n m Is emerging from the process of adjustment, furnishing articles of comfort, funds to tide over the difficult periods, the friendly touch helpful of personal encouragement, g amuserecreation and ment. It is t;he warm hand of sympathy and understanding which the American Red Cross extends to the majority of these disabled men, some of them friendless In the whirl of life, thousands of them with wives and children dependent upon them, and hundreds of them frequently helpless In the face of grim necessity. 2,679 Chapters Aiding Veterans In this work, upon whose accomplishment the American Red Cross Is g enrollment In urging a -- at at at a"t $680.00 525.00 510.00 425.00 " ' Flint. Michigan. " Commercial Chassis Complete Line of Men's and Young Men's Clothing Mens Fall Suits, $18.75, $21.00, $26,25, $30.00 and $33.75. 4 X worry-dispellin- Crossett, Nonn Bosh and Peters Shoes. l. record-breakin- tlce Daty and closes with Thanksgiving Day, 2,679 Chapters In all parts of the country are engaged. This Is 350 more than were working for men last year when approximately $10,000,000 was expended by the National Organization and the Chapters working together In harmonious unity. For the current fiscal year National appropriated Headquarters an Increase of $365,560.84 over the amount spent for the work among men in the year ended June 30 last Since It is estimated that the Chapters will expend close to $7,000,-00- 0 from thelr own funds,, the grand total of Red Cross expenditures for this single wdrk Is expected again to reach the $10,000,000 mark by June 30, $3,030,-692.90, ce the Roll Call which opens on Armls-- ' the schools Sparkesville. All Kinds Of Farm Machinery. cutting and sorghum making is in the order of the day at this place. Corn WOODSON LEWIS & SON GREENSBURG, KENTUCKY. N 1,923. - Hospital and District Office Work During the fiscal rear a total of over 1,000 persons, paid and volunteer, has been engaged In Red Cross duty In hospitals or district offices of the U. S. Veterans' Bureau. An average of 8,000 new cases requires definite and particular attention each month. The d articles for mand for Chapter-mad- e hospital patients is constant. During last year Service Claims and Information Service at National Head- quarters handled 37,200 compensation and insurance claims, 24,560 allotment and allowance cases, and 9,700 mlscel laneous claims. Since February, 1919. it has disposed of 64,174 allotment checks payable to veteranswhlch the Fost Office "Department reported undo? llverable. The Chapter Is the unit of the Red Cross prganizatlonwhlch is accessible to evgry disabled veteran or his family. Between July 1, 1921, and June 30, J922, the Chapters had reported 1,665,-07- 9 Instances of service to men and their dependents, at a cost estimated from report now at hand of more than $5,340,000. work The basis of this of the Bed Cross Is the Individual needs of the disabled veteran to the end that he may obtain his rights under the law, that his especial wants niay be Immediately supplied, that his own and his. family's situation may be rendered happy and cheerful, and that their outlook for the future niay visualize Incentives 'for Independent and fruitful effort. . far-reachi- -- v . There is a protracted meeting in progress at this place conducted by Rev. Hale. Mr. Owen Wooten and Miss Gena (Harmon surprised their many friends last Wednesday by getting married, and they have the best wishes of their many friends. Misses Helen and Jessamine Gilpin yisited their Grandparents Mr. and Mrs. R, L. Rowe, Saturday and Sunday. The school at Antioch is progressing nicely under the management of Mr.SMuncy Coomer as teacher. We can truthfully 3ay that he is a good instructor. Mr. R. L. Rowe is on the sick week. Miss Ina Akin is visiting her sister, Mrs. J. A. Baker this week. Born to the wife of Mr. Sam Baker, the 17th, a son. Also to the wife of Mr. Bennie Corbin, a son. Misses ' Mabel Rowe, Gladys Akin, Rena-Roand Beatrice' Strange, attended the School Ral" ly at Breeding Saturday. list-thi- s we She Dayton, Ohio. broke up my home." He then school at L. W. T. S., was at home a few days ago. Sunday. spent last week with friends and fired the contents of a pistol into home last Saturday and place. She en- Editor News, Rider's body. Rider fell forward Mr. Dolphus Wheeler and sod, relatives at this 1 happen to be a suscriber to joyed her visit very much, and dead. Ill feeling is said to have Clarence, of Green county, were visiting Mr. Wheeler's sister, Mrs. J. F. Gilpin, one day last week. Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Gadberry made a business trip to Colum bia last week. OzarK. can tell many interesting things seen on her trip. Mr. and Mrs. Corbin attended the burial of Mr. Sorbin's father, Mr. Millard Corbin, near Sparks-vill- e, last week. Born to the wife of Hayden England, Sept., 21. a daughter. A large crowd attended the sale of H. V. Hurt last Saturday. Everything sold well. Mr. Hurt and family and Mrs. W. G. Roy will leave Thursday for Colorado Springs. They are good neighbors and will be greatly missed. We are having ideal weather Spread Christmas Joy Abroad jAjfore than 100,000 Christmas boxes for the children of Central .Europe were packed by the Junior Red Cross last year. The spread of Christmas joy through these boxes will be largely Increased this year because Of Jan pltns already under way. . Mr. and Mrs. Austin Gilpin, Mr. and Mrs. Evan Akin and family, Messrs. Lawrence Gilpin, R. E. Gurry, , L. Curry, ana m Rev. Joe Stotts, of this plae motored to Pleasant Hill Cuutcu Bltn Yeur Pae-ttm- e near Montpelier, this county, to you, can," hi J'all for strength butf your "hit." at singing lMt Sunday. All rex'u $1, tMkM ?! .sorvlc. ca"Red Cross in serv- - ported a nice, time. Sftr; 'h in nnuml. ..i je Join tday. &iiss yalda AiJ, ho id in - iilic.; . this week. Farmers are cutting corn and plowing ground for wheat. Rev. Norris closedNa ten days' meeting at Clear Spring last Sunday. There were five conMisses Maud Bryant and Lula versions. The best of order at Bailey and Mr. B, B. Montgomevery service. ery are visiting Miss Ruth MontThe Brethren in Christ have gomery, Sellers burg, Ind. removed their tent from E., ,A. The school at this place is proMcKinley's. They were there gressing nicely with Miss Daisy about four ,,weeks. Were given McKmiey as teacher. good attention. There was one Mr .'W. P Price and wife were conversion. ' guests a lm iome of Mr. T. J: of our AMr. P. M. Bryan1, on . .sjyday. Bryant oldest and beat ciuzend, is in a " Walking iritb Christ Church Mrs W. P. brvaatr , low state of health." ; ... fox a yiait to unr n Giendale, Hardin county, Born, to the wife of John t Mr. and Mn. Blair, in Iowa. wtmtf prayer meeting was in White, .recently, a son Norman m n Flowers. j Federal Fuel Director Spencer progieee, S, M. Bond, formerly Mrs. Mary Barker, wb spent sytf the state akme haf tae right of Gleadle,..approdwd D.' F. eight months with, her son. Sf to control the price of 09fi toftl Rid, ptooiMet M-J raarkmfl? "Vw kwf rtturaed witfiu &t ifeatf . tie. Watbinzton. ' b. The Adair County News and I enjoy reading your paper very much. I receive it every Friday. I know most everybody in that locality., I am still in the hospital and hot able to walk. I would be glad to hear from some of my old friepds and would like to have you put this small letter in the paper, I notice by the Adair County News that my old comrade has returned to Columbia and I would like to hear from him. His name is Frank Vigus. There is only a few names that I will give ycu that were- in mv "company at that time. My name is George J. Hurt. Josh Butler and I are the only ones left. My best regards to all of my friends and acquain tances. I hope they are in better health than I am. George J. Hurt, , 3019 Home Ave., , Dayton, Ohio. -- existed between the two men for several months as the result of alleged undue friendliness between Rider and Mrs. Bond. And So It Goes. Many of the ills afflicting humanity are nnecessary ami be avoided. Procrastination is their greatrc-ui- d est friend. When we feel out of sorts, or off our feet, it is a warning that our system is not functioning as nature intended it should. Right then jis the time to ap ply corrective measures. But that is what most of us fail to do. We dally along, hoping that it will wear itself out, and in the end the doctor does the r work that nature should do with but slight assistance from us. But, then, doctors must earn fees in order to live, and some one must pay those fees. If we are neglectful of ourselves we are at least equal to i left-Tues-- day pav-nt- , . the docs. And so it goes. Veaizelos, the war premier, of Greece, who wat ratirad, raayrb . Glnitl' MitMJ'i mwv v . II S-- S (,--. S- f- rjfe L. - iL rffc " f u THE ADAIR COtJNTY NEWS - -1 Wi. dif- ' "AWt I CoaKty- - hevJs Let 'every Democrat in Adair county, men and women be at the polls on election day. ilI -- PufeJishei Ofl Tuesdays FXKC MMrtiM JUBP 8TYUB BOOK OP MJCK'S TAILOR N MADE CLOTHING. VT2Z--"J-- i. J Two weeks from A great deal of Konoit be the election. E.MURREU- -, work could be done between now fiS. DAISY HAMLBTT. - - - Msr '- fU Golafi6iai Ke&tacky. OIUH. hM or est r xszcka. nun suxx.fjuna -- f Democratic Newspaper devoted to the of the city offCoIombla&md the People Adair and adJolnInsCounties. stored and that time. Let every Democrat get busy. - Ther M tba "raadr oA&eT VfinUmmmm'm sroCt-an- d km WITH wrmscr ,t jrw MMVt vam at Hobm. ! I yar arm stjte let ar,Kyrts, taller year a ItarBMt 7r mm&mm&w mmmimmmmmmmm H 1 a nitmniv 2 M w Msaoi teak sad. see w&at ffer. Write WMtdoOd r$3ma v a writ tetey. 7 wy torref FM tamarrtrar. t tall 1 A ana win i tK m m at the Colnmba Poit-offl- ce as second Bill matter. TFUESDAYOCT. 241922. 8DBSCRIPTIONCPRICE: W.5 Kentucky $2.00 Ont Me of Kentucky AH gsbierlptlon are dne and "Payable In AG ThefRepublicans are claiming the earth in this Appellate district. The Democrats should understand that they are at work. -- MMXXJTX GOODS $2 Hon. Ralph Gilbert has made W WJIK M 'S DEMOCRATIC TTor TICKET. TllllMI 1fftflllTlilTHI a spienaia congressman, ne should be returned with an increased majority, He is. a work-e- r Pepplcfor Whoom J the in Congress, the kind of RepBest is None Too Good resentative needed at Washing-- , Are always the most enthusiastic conton. ' Are Coming" In I cerning the excellence of our Judge of Court of Appeals, , , .... Third' District. D. A. McCANDDESS, of Munfordville. Coburg. - Dry Cleuniug and Dying. We have one of the roost Efficient Get Our Prices On x Most farmers are busy 'sowing Remodeling: Departments ifi m m m M For GoDgress, Eighth District. RALPH GILBERT, a ,& F JL j; M lol Shgyvllle. M? wheat and making preparations In the country. Furs" transformed infor corn gathering. to the mode very quickly. Men's and Mr. ana Mrs. R. D. Chewning Women's garments altered in any way desired. spent last Thursday ,i,th Mr. We dye Fur Skun.andR&nodel them ityany- jlvijy. - VOLUME TWENTY-SI- X. Mr. W. G. Whitney made a 5 Last Tuesday the Adair Colin triprtoHodgenyille ty Nf8 old, Saturday. three. Its failure to reach its readers for three weeks during a. Messrs. Quarter of a century was oh ac- count of repairs being made and installing a nepress. ?c th The present editor has? been with the publication from the start, for many years acting as an assistant to Mr. C. S. Harris, who was at the helm of the it has week. $2.50 five jars wa& tw Annie Morris called on H. SkKtZkSL ei innir zMiss iiFinv irrui ts I. . iCKi M JS& i;H";0Qoc, lvtVillm 'urnf RntVi - Worria Send Goods Parcel Post. J v "7- r . eorfaen weeKiutHF -- last $50,00 We tailor make Men's or Ladies Suits, up. -- .Latest Styles-Wep- a; railroad fare on eery ,custom-mad- e MaC suit ojlerod 5orusvp, f We have MPl ;U' fRV. Comforts Blankets, Sweaters, Hats, Caps, Underwear, Ei ressjjoods, Motions, Shoes ; i. a IS Rubbers, Etc. iHffWJ33. hi flfe-i :tt C V. TI MI '25' 'nze3th, lQi.X4 -- 1 News years, and who spent quite a sum of money to put the paper on its feet, another publication being here when it started. When the News was started Mr. Harris had a paramount object in view and some years before he sold the plant to Mrs. Daisy Hamlett, he saw that accomplished. As an assistant and editor of Glensfork.- the News we have endeavored to be faithful to the readers' and The health of this community to our employers. The news of the county is what our readers is very good at present. have mostly desired and we have Mr. Elbert Webb and family, to furnish a local pa- of near Columbia, were visiting endeavored per, compiling the happenings Mr. and Mrs. William Samuels in the county each wek, and by last Sunday. the farmers of, the bo doing Mr. Ray Strange is spending county have been kept in touch this week in Louisville. with all occurrences worth wr'it- Mrs. Sarah Blair visited her ing. daughter Mrs. Be'lva 'Strange at The paper is growing in popu- - iBrodhead.JKy,. last week. She lantyr-anwe are truly tnanK-- f was accompanied by MrsT Bryan ul to our patrons Ifor their liberMiller, of Crocus, and Mr and al support and there will be no Mrs. F. A. Rosenbaum ofiGolum-bia- . let up in our efforts in the future. Our object will be to Mrs. Belva Strange, of, Brod-heaplease the readers and to satisfy Ky., visited'relatives here our patrons who receive work last Sunday night. from our Job department. Mr. J. B. ,. Morgan, who is During the beginning of this year, it iB our teaching school at Beatteville, the twenty-sixt- h intention to devote our entire Ky., was visiting his family near time to the paper and the busi- here recenily. ness of the office. Mr. Ola Wilkinson and Mr. The Newsis Democratic in Zola Hamon, of this place motorprinciple, but as we have not ed to Birdtown Tennessee Jast been offensive in our editorial Sunday night, wjth Mr. Wayne expressions, it. will continue to Grider and Miss Mary Lee Night visit you in the future in the also, Mr. Malcus Bennett and same clean spirit as in the past. Miss Malby Aaron where the We must not close this article couples -- .joined in Wedwithout thanking our Republi- two A can Irends for their support. lock, Mr, Homer Ballinger has We have many on our list of that political faith, who take the completed his "new house paper for the local news it con- and has moved into it. tains, and we want them to Mr. Lawrence Wilborn is in a know that their patronage is very low state of health. highly appreciated: Mr. and Mrs. J. Darnell.,of With the best wishes for one, ancTall, we subscribe ourselves Fafrplay, visited Mr. and Mrs: l LE.'MtfRRELlT. of thisjpiacl last d for t wen ty . jheT-iSlldlow P. Raymond Farria and Dewey Cofer left last, Sunday 625.62n.ut5treetM , Mtf -Mncmnan, kjiho, cJJIu morning, the former for Louisv?- - f aB?uJ 4nfc ville, JheJatter,. for 111 " Mr. C. N. Whitney returned HEMBf home last Saturday night from - - JBN3SIST Ml the Hospital at Louisville. potr Painless A series of 'meetings begun at Gas rfvx Aspbury last Sunday night. Extraction of ' Miss Bessie Cofer called on Teeth. MrB. E. G. Hardwick last ThursCOLUMBIA, KENTUCKY. day. The Pie Supper at Dry Greek ADDITIONAL LOCALS. school house last week was well Almost a Century. attended. TheN supper amounted to about $41. It was held for Mr. Andrew Meadow-- , of Russell the benefit of the school. county, who was 92years old, died a e Also AqqS "YC At;".?? rVaji ' 4C' A toCli?2 2. ; L .if? t 1 Jlf ir lb :i - ( u m: i,HE. W t ''. Furniture and Rugs. c 3r 1 'i m : -- Givn faA- - & Dohoney & Dohoney W . m mmwmwmwwmmmwm mmmmmmmmmwmwm W. A. Coffey ATTORNKY-AT-M.- few days ago. He had been a very ac- tjivo mn nil Uc Mtn oxil ...nc .i,l).TIi mriucijr uinu ail ilia iiic. auu linowD He was known to a .great, Glasgow Tobacco Market u Office Second Floor, Court House, many people iu Cdlumbla, and in years gone by he frequently came here on business. He was . the father of tne late James Meadows, who was a prominent lawyeb' Jamestown. 2 .. For Sale My dwelling house and store house on Fair Ground street. seven rooms and Jiall, about 2 acres of land. Good well. Electric lights. Also I would sell my Dunbar farm 2 miles from Columbia, onjussell Springs road. 90 acres level land and well timbered. See me or L. T. Neat if interested. . J F..Neat, Columbia, Ky. Good house, 1-2 West Side ,AdjoiningCourt Room. Opens November 1st,. Owing to the Tobacco being cured. much earlier than usual, we have changed ouropening date Nov. 8, to Nov. We will open for COr.TJIUBIA. KY; Chew and Smoke 1, 1922. consisting Old It's ;Res. Phoe13-B- Taylor-Twis- t the receipt of Tobacco on, Monday, October 30th and have the First sale Wednesday, November. 1st 1922. We urge-th-e farmers noLJo strirr their tobacco until thorougjily cured, and ,to avoid bringing Better. Business Phone 13--A , 'hae any tobacco to market with Fat stems, Any reports that have been, or maybe, circulated to the effect that we sold our Warehouse, offered same for sale, or will not open, 'are False- - and " misleading. . 'enter-eoVin- . v 52-- 2t Dr. J. N Murrell to Qur property is not sale, and No official of this Company has ever any negotiationswhatever for the disposal of the same. BUYERS representing ALL of the Large Companies will be on. hand for bofli DARK and BURLEY Tobacco. ,N d, Elsie Young, coutractor.ias about completed one dwelling for Mr. S D. fiarbee dnd MrA Bar bee has contracted with Mr. Young for another dwelling which will be put up by the sid of the one about to be finished. t These houses Are' -- on that Myers & Barger Rolruns around the vllle vpjke. ler Mill to Mr the-stree- DENTIST- oX BRINGYOUKfTOBACCO TO THE PLANTERS HOUSE AND TAKE ALL YOUR MONEY HOME WITH YOU. 1 Planters Loose Tobacco Warehouse Co. Incorporated Office, Fropt.Rooms Jeffries'B'rdg. - rUP STAIRS. ' R. H. BARTON, Mr. Pres. the con- For Sale. "One wheat riil. Now is your chance for a cheap pair of out., Hurry before they are J. P. all gone. '-N L. M. Smith, s Cane Yalley. Ky. ;, -- COLUMBIA, KY b John Thurman happened to a Mr Wood Jddd, who has Shoes-Closin- g ' Hobson C. N. very painful accident, while at work last Wednesday at the Lfddsey-Wilso- n dropped a scantling ou his foot, Ha mash'ing it very, badly. Dr. S P Milfoot. Mr. Thurman is Kobsoa ler dressed the k now able to at work be-bac- tract to put up pie tobacco receiving bouse, informed us Thursday morning that the building would be compared of November if he experithe enced no delay in getting lumber, and he believed that would be hauled to grounds promptly. He ia. now building, and he has roofing the V hands sufficient to push the work by lth 49 tf Hobson Specially! & Hobson at Law Attorneys For Store' house, Sale." al-mo- st stock dealer of Greensburg,'took upf150cat tie here last Thursday. They were bought from different parties in tile county at fromi 4 to 6 cents. .They will be shipped f from (ireensburg to the Louisville market. a(well-know- n 1 J. F. Pendleton, Kranlcfoirt, Ky. Practice la Court r Of Appeals . 'stock of merchandise, Groceries, Hardware and Farmingjm plements Best stand in the county L. M. Smith, Cane Valley, Ky. .. -- Wanted. v ;Tutfs MfTI-MUWiS Pills cat Ash Billets 3x3x39, 12c each. R.lr. Wethington, Grader; if 50'tf i . . 49-t- f Uatfuded as ' Wanted. 3x3x39," 12c e.ach. y ME9KWE sttonlata torpid liver, strenstbea digestive organs, reeulato the bowels, relieve sick fceadack. ' Moht-lJirnel- -- - for. tbr pews. s ' -- V? Rat.nrrTav "- j mahtz -- ..B. 7 "! . T.. Ash Bilfeta : R.WetPiiugton. M Gradefr " ,, - v t JiieNewsi$I.50inKY, I' - t The lasb night of this month will ta.be think- be Hallow'een..,' Get ready for it. The ing about your, Christmas presents. occasion is generally the time forv reWe extend to one and all a cordial 4n- - moving gates and piling rubbish ariout 'any of'the Colombian doors. It has als? ,been a,WghCaf vltation to " ' ' tstores. great annoyance. It is not a bit. too early vlt S ' f- , - 0 .Al .4 iJ vsrmmmxfr' . TBI ADAIR ' .r- - COUNTY NEWS nbpj r. uicf PRICES . - - Y VSF . . ?! -- WJ -- J - v - ;a.-t- T i' J.r, ' m m - m '' ' "nMfcJ'. 1 -" . . , T $k " 3o i " v :m v &t& t i..l . : v .V ,. :a v -- -. ; . . - - & 8' -- f &?; & .1 $: JBR a "." V.W" 3E-'- , 'i'-- M - The Ford Mote Co., announce another Price Reduction in Ford ars Effective Oct 17th. :. - :UI' '- ' ' .- -- .3-- ' fc 'v 5.: m "P ; zaamr T -- vv .MS. JU Ul Alw." r-- MV - V?.- - g' fr Lowest Prices In The History Of Old Pri.ce w.-- lie 1 Company!; 269;00 298.00 530.00 595.00' 380.00 c I A . t:- - F.O. r- Detroit :yy'. New Price P. O. B. Detroit. A Uf' V ;. .w-SEDA- -A CHASSIS RUNABOUT TOURING CAR , M at - cdUPE "' - $285.00 .00 348.00 5$0.00 .645.00 . $235.00, , " - i" ; -- -- N A .N . - TRUCK, CHASSIS ' -- Runabout and Touring i. ii.ift- 'TT. 1 4 &0.00 t ,;"" '-r- j . Cars equipped Avith Electric startefe$70r . o.,b. Detroit. r .No. ri?ducti6n on Tractors. Price $395.J. o.b: Detroit ' :; " Our allot intent is limited. For additionarinformation get in touch withsNn .C'" Jr demountable rims $25. ' ".- - . ' ...I.' .' ' - w- ft'--"- Buchana 4. -:n--XfW:roiiipanji: ftici:. . V "Cofumtt '?'.". -- ' :l-- 3' -- - j-- -- . 3 PERSONAL MrEaunie tives Willis is visiting 'relaIissourl. in theLoais- - State School Superintendent, wa here last- Thursday night on speci - Mr.AJFurkinwas business. Mr. Bqliver Bond, of Versailles cried the Buckley sale put on her$ last Tuesday. He is a splendid auci 0 .') Highest Cash Price paid TURKEYS 1VANTED iH V foJirkeys, Qeese h '!- ''f I f. 'i ?JfF 'r " -- - " j- . : - .SJ rT ti -- a iBiMia aaabn .. VMIffihT wm U4 .t.;J ,. Ducks, 'I wnn A J viiie ma,rKec last week. L'& jMrFjlgyd Wrigtt, who was Mr..iMC. McFarland, of Sewellto fl'QSitlHv'iWilsJii number A SiiJrft 'jKr,), ? was hjKja'a t& days ago. ago, was in Columbia last Thursday.' Mr?4. W. Parker, Danville, was at He lives in Lexington. 4 the Jefiries. Hotel Friday. ' Mrs C. G. Jeffries was taken vio- tioneerv inh Chickens, Game, Eggs andtlJ other CoudtrJRroduce. We charge No commissionMve buy excIugrve'lyVwrite for prices, Coops and CaseMurn1shed.our3lLp.ers.lJ y mramjkJiwMimj pa $ 3uui hpim Iftlll !&. 'V r M ,m t'' 1l f'ti '- " THE" BUGKEYE in cast n uui oi., RROppE C)i M, $ - INQ.ii. ' vmcinnau,' unio.? Product Oil. e '.' Airi.: d o i ie j4,ou per aoz auc,raiicv oruuui :i 9,-t. .U3 aV -- ttF c - dvsW-- - ?c2-rfa- 41 4 aw ' -t. - t' u . &" .m! ti Wr d ic Tajtg. c... ?: snistt. it lit- - $5.U0 . 4- - If 'A $1.40 was here a few days since. Mr. L. M. Mitchell, of the firm of 44 Can Lye $1.00 "Mif W. H. Wilson, Campbellsville, Hatcher-Mitche- ll & Co., Campbells-- , was in Columbia last Thursday. ville, and Mr E. W. Willock, also off Honest Scotch Snuff $1.00 4. Mr. A. E. McNatt, Bowling Green, Campbellsville. were here Thursday. Beechnut Chewing Gum 70c per Box was in Columbia a few days ago. Miss Jennie McFarland returned Mr. P. 0. Haakins, of Frankfort, from Jamestown and other points in Sardines 60c per DozT Russell county, last Wednesday, ac-- 1 was in Columbia days ago. RETAIL. Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Russell spent compauied by Miss Callie McFarjand Mr. and Mfs. Ailen Walker, Miss Overalls 220v weight 1.25 per pair two days in Louisville last week. Eva Walker and Mr. 'Edwin Hutchiu- Mr.'G. W. Clarir, Whitesburg,- Ky., Blue Work 75c each tsonmotoredto Danville, Lexington, ; was in Columbia a few days since'.All jj rauKiort ana mgn Bnage a rmay Tinware and Groceries Lowest Mrs. Bert Epperson is visiting her and Saturday. t sister, Mrs. Kiiby Smith, Cave City prices. Mr. Ulis Garrett and family left for Mr. W. W.NAndersdn, Lexington, Illinois with the view of niaklng their; was at the Jeffries Hotel a few days home in that State, last Thursday ago. Mr. GarretMs a good citizen and has J Mrs. Helen Crandeli is visiting her an interesting family. &. y son, Mr. Lawrence Crandeli, in LouisMrs. E G. Flowers left last Thurs ville. daymorning for Okeene,.Okia., where Mr. J N. Ashcraft, Elizabethtown, she will visit her sister, MrsJ. W. . made .business trip to this place last Walker for several weeks. Her little week ColumbiajgKy. daughter, Elizabeth, accompanied her. Gen. Jas., Garnett wasxelected Grand Dr. W. X Craig, of Stanford, called For Safe. f Messrs. Joe Darsch and William High Priest of the Royal Arch Mato see the physicians of Columbia last Hilderbrand Jr., of Louisville, and sons of Kentucky at the meetingVof WGCK Miss Mildred Taylor, of Lebanon, were, ssMrs. W,.W,. Kirtle, postmaster at Jjoppa will sell her property in orderto the Grand Chapeer in Louisville, last Mr A H Ballard and Mr. E L guests of .Miss Frances Strange, thlB take a rest. The property consists of week. Some years ago he served as Sinclair were in Jamestown last Wedplace, last Saturday night and Sun- a dwelling and two store houses and Grand Master of Kentucky. nesday' ,The two ' day. Stock of goods, barn and ail necessary branches of Masonry have how con i Mr. s E Ksrr and his sons Dick, outbuildings. One acre of ground at! t honJ)r ln he!r "made a businesg trip to Columbia, x Mr. Jo Carpenter, of Beckard, the house and three acres of good pas'- - ferred Up0n hlm a" the power Tenn., father of Mrs. R V Bennett, ture land Address her at Joppai " ast Friday y and Mrs J. O Russell, arrived last Mr. Lee Hardesy, representing a ' Mr Jo Hurt, of this place, who has For Sale. WednesdayHe will remain until ft Louisville wholesale house was here' been the local agent of the.Good-Gu)- f, there is a change in the condition of last Thursday. Refining Company with headquarters One Folding Bed, Electric Light Mr. and Mrs. R Y. Bennett's little Mr. J. F. Montgomery will be in son, who sold nis agency, Fixtlrres, Bed springs, critically ill for at Campiyllsville, lias .been Mattress, Cen- -' Coppook and Joe the Jamestown circuit couro several some weeks. last week to w ter Table and Steel Range. n days this week. ,'Andeison, wlio are now In charged Mrs. W. 'A. Coffey. Mr. W O. Blanford,, Lebanon, was Mr. Hurt has not announced the busi-- ' Mr. H. C. Cress, of the DanvUle bar, here last week, representing a whole-Sal- e ness he will engage in.. Mr. T. W. Buchanan's many friends was here last week, en route to the dry goods house. He lived with his of Columbia will be sorry to learn the Eussell circuit court parents in Columbia when a boy. and Wanted. ps serious condition of his wife. She Dr. and Mrs. G. T.vSimpson and was twelve years old when he left Co submitted to an operation in St. Mr. Fred Simpson, Breeding, ware in lumbia. He is a Bon of Mr. and Mts. Ash Billets 3x3x39, 12c each. Lpuisville, one daV Columbia last Friday. R. L. Wenhington, .Grader. T W. Blanford, whovhave resided in last week, and has been in a serious Mrs. E. W. Reed accompanied her Lebanon g 50 tf this place. s condition since. Mr. Buchanan is a JT ROPERLY gloved, the fin husband to Louisville, on his, trip to ishing touch of a well dressed but the best glove that money u ' Mr. Robert J. Bailey, who is one of membr,of the firm ot Buchanan Mr. R. W. Miller, son of Mr. Lou Grand Lodge, last week. man. And the Stetson-namon can the best part I F. Miller, of Minneapolis, Minn., ar Adair County's best' school teachers, Lyon Co. the clasp is the best assurance. cf it all ,fs that Stetson gloves-arMr, G. B.KImbler, the very effisient ? not high priced- Stetson gloves of domestic and rived last Thursday .to visit his moth- - is Tery proud of hls- - school at imported fabrics, kids and leathThere are Stetson gloves for assistant Postmaster, returned last er and brother, Mr, H. N. Miller and Concord. There are thirty pupils in ' Want-t- buy an 'sideboard, ers offer theproperglovefor evwomen and, children as well , week from a. trip to Louisville.' parlor sofa and chairs. Good price ery purpose and every occasion.' as for men. ; other relatives. Mr..;Miller yas born ' the district, aqd he has had an JC ' ' paid for each. Notify age attendance of twenty-uiuin Columbia, leaving here i Mr S. E. Shively returned fom from Adair CountyNews. North Dakofo last Thursday night. many years ago. The friends of his the start early manhood were glad to see him. His son Shelby, accompanied liim. T(here are more divorce proceedings .ReVa Oapps and Ash by preached at' Mrs- John W. Morrison has" been througout the country than ever Hogard's Chapel Saturday and Sunday ' ' visiting her daughter, Mrs. T. F SanColumbia, Kentucky. j, ., Persons who want a Iipme in Co' .t :The k law should be dusky,- of .Harfodsburg for the lasttwo lumbia had better buy a lot the first Mrs.' B .Ij;Gcinovet. wiflrpleaseac changed sqr as to read that the only-" ' . weeks , opportunity. There are.oltiefs to te 'cepi'iourthaflksforsbme very.defihj.l wayfiriui. a iuparauuu co oe orougtlt '' . lv ,AdvrtiVeJijrj - ,A m' .,' " qus'apjjles. TQ& Hfe ' . Mr. ;Geo W. ifjdlvin,r! Frankfortf. put on saleroom : .V ews if you wish to sell ancutrisjorine n.. course1 tsioie & ., vr ' i Coffey and wife were lently ill last Wednesday. Thursday visitjnghere last week. ' she was Better and: the indications, ... MrPT W. Stonestreet, fiouisville, now point to her earlyTecovery. Mr)Jiduey Own Home 100 6.00 &' pound&rRiq Cqfee "$16.00 ',r . - - r? V, 'J'TK-'--i a-f-ew ' - - -- we respectfully solicit your patron-agBy patronizing us you are pat ronizmg a home concern and without your help, we cannot hope to exist. LOur gasoline has the punch you need for your ;ear, 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 ligVits, consequently, we have your-- interests right in our own home We have Every stranger that comes to this grade gas oil for fuel; oil engineshigh and place at once commences to talk about tractors. Road oil for your streets tn Tnerejs.a reason keep the dust down this summer. tne t0WQ gfow,n oil for your steam boiler, that is for it. The schools are turning peo- Fuel cheaper to burn than wood. ,.Wa ple in the direction of Columbia, and would be pleased to quote you prices the tobacco business promises to be on any of the above products, and livelier than ever before known. The with" our fair policy of satisfaction or farmers are stimulated tto grow larger your money back guarantee we are crops, and this time next year "the to- making friends rapidly. THE HOME CONCERN. bacco receiving house will swarm with The Carnahan Oil & Refining Co., growers, delivering theff toba(&q. " Creelsboro, Ky,. This year's crop w.ill be delivered as - .0. J. Davidson, .,,..,, soon as the house is ready and WorkGeneral Manager. 'I men are hurrying it to completion f ''. 38-t- Oystersr'-- ' : , -- 7.;. - it; 1 4 , Shirts other at Call and see rne when in need of these goods1 T. A. FU RKI N s . , ,' t. " since-leavin- r-a- 6 e buy--an- d e . - :; old-tim- - aver-anr-rear- ed e - Russeii & Co: t: - - - -- -- - - - v' yx-- s : - 4. i ,r' r ,- .- - - T- rw oruv - .r-a- . y vHt, ! A .v. ptKaxxo:xKg The t m : X definite laructlons concernlng his embassy tdHudson. ';The first thing this Bruce "wilf do," Slmoa had said,, "is to hunt up Hudson the one living man that witnessed that agreement between Ross andv ol'd TTolger. One reason Is that he'll want to verify JJnda's story. The next Is to persuade the old man to go down to the courts with him as his witness. And what you have to do is line him up , for our side first" "You think " Dave's eyes wandered about the room, "you think that's theest way?" "I wouldn't be tellin' you to do it if I didn't think so." Simon laughed a sudden, grim syllable. "X)ave, you're a bloodthirsty dqfrll. I see what you're thinking of of a safer way to keep him from telling, But you know the word 'I sent outf 'Gp easy!' That's the wisest course to follow at present. The valley peopfe pay more attention to .such things taan they used to ; the fewer the killings, the wiser w'e will be. if he'll keep quiet for the hundred let him hae it in peace." Dave hadn't ffrgotten. But his fea- rtures were sharper and more ratlike man came m signt or Hudson's camp,' just after the fall of darkness of the second day out. The trapper was coolj ing his simple meal a blue grouse rying in his skilled coffee boiling, md flapjack batter ready for the txu ment the grouse was done. Dave's thoughts returned to the hundred dollars in his pocket a good sum in the hills. A brass rifle cartridge, such fas he could fire in the thirty-thirt- y that he carried in the hollow of his arm, cost only about six cents. The net gain would be the figures flew quickly through his mind ninety-nin- e dollars and ninety-fou- r cents; quite a good piece of business for Dave. But the trouble was that Simon might find out The word had gone out, for the present at least, to "go easy." Such little games as occurred to Dave now as he watched the trapper in the firelight with one hundred dollars of the clan's money In his own pocket had been prohibited until further notice. The thing looked so simple that Dave squirmed all over with annoyance. It hurt liim to think that the hundred dollars that he carried was to be passed over, without a wink of an eye, to this bearded trapper; and the only return for it was to be a promise that Hudson would not testify in Brace's behalf. And a hundred dollars was real money ! Just a little matter of a single glance down his rifle barrel at the figure in the silhoue ette of the fire gfcw and a of pressure on tne hair trigger. Half -ever-wnen-ne atmrountyeW - v. v;Tf ( y- - &&.!, (" V. w HI Strength i of the Pines I , By Edison Marshall Author of $ ? "The Voice of the Pack" Vfc Illustrations by Irwin Myers V V 232 ww w.. w3 & Co. Cocrrizbt bT Little. Brown : r . The Killer Was Cross; and He Didn't , U-V- - w- r erts. The Killer slipped softly into the 2eavy brush Just at its mouth. It was Ms ambush. Soon, he knew, some of the creatures that had bowers In the ISesrt of the thicket would be coming a2ans: that trail onto the feeding Sitmnds on the ridge. He had only to wait. The night wind, rising somewhere In he region of the snow banks on the Highest mountains, blew down into the Killer's face and brought messages iat no human being may ever receive. Then his sharp ears heard the sound of brush cracked softly as some one af the larger forest creatures came op the trail toward him. The steps drew nearer and the 32Ier recognized them. They were jJafaly the soft footfall of some mem-Be- " of the deer tribe, yefc they were too pronounced to be the step of any f the lesser deer. The bull elk had ISeft Tils bed. The red eyes of the $rftsly seemed ifi glow as he waited. Sreatrthough the stag was, only one Stile blow of the massive forearm xould be needed. The huge fangs ironTa have to close down but once. The bear did not move a single telltale muscle. He scarcely breathed. The bull was almost wlfhln striking range; dow. The wicked red eyes wnlfl already discern the dimmest Window of" his outline through the thickets. But all at once he stopped, head lifting. TheKiller knew that the rik had neither detected his odor nor afeartf him, and he had made no movements that the sharp eyes could deject. Tet the bull was evidently alarmed. He stood immobile, one foot Efted, nostrils open, head raised. Then, the wind blowing true, the griz-'il- y understood. pungent smell reached him from, below evidently the smell of a living .creature that followed the trail along 'tie stream that flowed through the ten. He recognized it in an Instant. "Be- had detected It many times, particularly when he went Into the tieared lands to kill cattle. It was man, an odor almost unknown In this lonely glen. Dave Turner,, brother of Simon, Vas walking down the stream toward Hudson's camp. A - Care Who Knew It. moved slowly, cautiously all the time monnting farther up the little hill that Kfe from the banks of the stream. He came to an opening in the thicket, at Bttle brown pathway that vanished qstfcEly Into the shadows of the cov- half-ounc- Dave Helped Himself to tne Food of the Man That, a Moment Before, He Would Have Slain. fc- - . iT " ." ys surprise at this visitation. "Howdy," he grunted. "Howdy," Dave .replied. "How about grub?" t "Help yourself; Supper just ready." Dave helped himself to the food of erful limbs as if by a powder explosion. He was fulL in. the air when the the man that, a moment before, he forepaws battered down where he had would have slain; and' in the light of .teen. Then he darted away into the the high fire that followed the meal, he got down to the real 'business of f erts. x The grizzly knew better thatf to try the visit 'T suppose you've forgotten that to overtake him. Almost rabid with wrath he' turned back to his ambush. little deed you witnessed between old Mat Folger and Bote tWaalV years ago," Dajjifaa 3aj7Wfpe i. -- , CHAPTER XIV tween big ltlf. Hadsejk fljrW ylth a -- nnir- Sitae? Tamer had glvea. Dave very. To the elk this smell was Fear Itself. He knew the ways of men only too 'well. Too many times he had een members of his herd fall stricken at a word the glittering sticks they carried" in their hands He ut- tered. a snort. It 'was a distinctive sound, beginning .'rather high on the scale as a l&ud whistle and descending. Into a ieep bas& bawl. And the Killer knew perfectly what that sound meant. It as a' simple way of saying that the elk Would progress no farther down that traiL The bqar leaped In wild fury. The bull seemed to leap straight up. His muscles had been set ht his first alarm from Turner's smell on the Wind, and they drove forth the powif-ofar-ringi- Mildred Paxton.at were selling liquor. easy, Dave. Sound this Hudson out. Roliingburg in Greene county We shquld think If he'll keep stiy for a hundred, let last week. proposition him have It In peace." Dave slipped rgs rifle into the hollow of his arm and continued on down the trail.' He didn't try to stalk, fin jesting with himself, he dropped on one knee and raised the weapon. The trapper did not guess his presence. The blood leaped in Dave's veins. But he caught .himself with a wrench. He realized that Simon had spoken true whe he said that the old days were gone, that the arm of the law reached farther thap formerly, and it 'might ev4a. stretch to this far place. He renumbered Simon's Instructions. "The quieter we can do these things, the better," the clan leader had saiA "If we can get through to October thirtieth with no killings, the saftr it is for us. Go visited- Mr: Chicago banker, head of the Illinois division of tle Woodrow. Wilson Foundation and First As sistant Postmaster General in Cleveland's Administration, Was at her side when she died. Mrs. Jones was known affectionately ' Dave confessed. as Nellie Grant 'Ton do, ehV So do L I ain't likely Nellie Grant, who afterwards to forget." Dave studied him closely. "What lived in White House and became good Is it going tc do you to rememmistress of a' mansion on Chiber?" he demanded. "I ain't saying thatlts going to do cago's Lake Shore Drive, for two me any good. At present 1 ain't got nothing against theTurners. They've years as a child lived in' a log cab always been all right to me. What's in built by her father. She was between them and the Bosses is past and done although I know just in born at Wistonwich, Mo., July 4, what way Folger held that land and no transfer from him to you was le- 183, on the estate of her grandgal. But that's all part of the past father, Col. Dent. As long as the Turners continue to be In 1874 Nellie Grant was my friends I don't see why anything should be said about it." Algernon Sartoris, son of Dave speculated. It was wholly plain that the old man had not yet a prominent English family and heard of Bruce's return.. There was went with her husband to live in no need to mention him. "We're glad There were three you are our friend," Dave went on. England. "But we don't expect no one to stay children, one of whom, Rosefriends with us unless they benefit to some small extent by it. How many mary is dead. After the death furs do you hope to take this year?" of Mr. Sartoris, the widow re"Not enough to pay to pack out Msaybe two hundred dollars In bount- turned to the United States and ies before New Year coyotes and took up residence with her mothwolves." "Then, maybe fifty or seventy-fiver in Washington, D. C dollars, without bothering to set the Soon thereafter, by a special traps, wouldn't come in so bad." "It wouldn't come in bad, but it act of Congress, she was made a doesn't buy much these day?. A huncitizen of the United States, dred would be better." "A hundred it is," Dave told him since by her marriage to a Britwith finality. The eyes above the dark beard ish subject her citizenship had shone in the firelight The money been forfeited. changed hands. They sat a long time, She was married to Franklin deep in their own thoughts. "All we ask," Dave 'said, "Is that Hatch Jones, Chicago lawyer you don't take- sides against us." Mr. "I'll remember. Of course you want and banker, July 4, 1912 me, in case I'm ever subpoenaed, to re- Jones formerly was secretary of call signing the deed itself." "Yes, we'd want you to testify to the Commercial National Bank that'" ' of Chicago. "Of "course." They chuckled together in the darkThree months after her mar- ness. Then they turned to the blaniriage sne was attacked by the kets. "I'll show you another trail out to- illness which made her an invamorrow," Hudson told him. "It comes into the glen that you passed to- lid and caused her withdrawal nightthe canyon that the Killer has from social activities. been using lately for a hunting Two brothers, Ulysses S. ground." Grant, Jr., of California and TO BE CONTINUED Jesse R. Gaant of New York, Gadberry. survive her, as do two children by her former marriage, AlgerThe people of this place are non and Vivian Sartoris, and several nieces, including Princutting corn. Mr. J. A. Darnell and son, cess Cantacuzene. The wedding of Nellie Grant made a business trip to and Algernon Sartoris took place Wednesday. in the white House at ' WashingMiss Essie Camdbell, of ton, in 1874, and aroused treSparksville, spent last week with mendous9 interest on both sides her sister, Mrs. James Gadberry of the Atlantic. at this place. Nellie was only 13 years old Mrs. Susie Bays spent last when General Grant moved to week with Mrs. Vanus Sharp the White House, where she Mrs. Susie Bennett, of spent the remainder of her girlInd., was called to the hood, and shared national popubedside of her mother, Mrs. Fan- larity with her soldier father. nie Potts, who is very sick at Liquor On American Snips. this writing Mrs. Minnie Osborn and Misb Attorney General Daughterty jennie Murrell, of Hatcher, were at this place one day last week. has never yet handed down his opinion as to whether or not the Mrs. P. K. Moran and children, Shipping Board has a right to of Bliss, were visiting her father, be the only American agency for Mr. J. A. Darnell, Saturday the sale of liquor, It was more night. than six months ago now that Mr', and Mrs. M. R. Darnel, of attention was called to the fact Glensfork, were at thisplace one that the American ships flying day last week. the American flag and operated Mr. and Mrs. R.'Y. Gadberry by the American Shipping Board J-- ter in his eyes, rjave saw If and grew bolder. "Who wants me to forget it?" Hudson demanded. "I ain't said that anybody wants you t6,V Dave responded. "I asked you if jrou had." Hudson was still a moment, stroking absently his beard. "If you want to know," he said, "I ain't forgotten. But there wasn't Just a deed. There was an agreement, too." "I know all about that agreement," I Which Is Larger the Sun or a Cent r The sun is the largest but you can hold the cent so close to your eye that you'll lose sight of the sun. Don't let a cheap price or a big can baking powder make you lose sight of quality. , CALUMET ? The Economy BAKING POWDER er mar-ried- to Is the quality leav-enfor real economy in the kitchen, , e alwaysuseCalumet, one trial will convince you. The sale of Calumet is over 150 greater than that of any other baking powder. mm' V TENTSl BEST BT TEST THE WORLD'S GREATEST BAKING POWDER PROGRAM , - Columbia District Conference To Be Held At " Monticello, Kentucky November, 9-- 12, 1922 Friday, November 10th. Morning Session. 9:00 9:20 Devotions Roll Call and Organization 9:40 11:00 2:00 2:15 2:45 3:15 3:45 7:00X Reports of Pastors Preaching Afternoon Session. Rev. J. A. Vire Sunday Schools Dr. C. P. Moore Epworth Leagues Miss Eva Rhodus Devotions Missions and Centenary Pledges Christian Education Dr. J. B. Adams. Camp-bellsvill- e, Dr. Leonidas Robinson. Evening Session. Preaching. Saturday. November 11th. 8:30 8:45 Devotions Rev. J. W. Raybum. Disciplinary Questions: (1) (2) (3) Who are Licensed to Preach? Who are Recommended to Annual Conference Admission on Trial? for for: Jeffer-sonvill- e, Who are Recommended to Annual Conference t Deacon's Orders? Elder's Orders? (4) Who are Elected Members of Licensing Committee? (5) Who is Elected District Lay Leader? x of District Property, and is there a (6) Who are Trustees report from them? 9:30 Election of Lay Delegates to Annual Conference Woman's Work Mrs. T. J. Wade. 10:15 10:30 Central Methodist Dr. T. L. Hulse. 11:00 2:00 2:15 2:30 Preaching. Afternoon Session. Rev. E. F. Hilbum. Can we have a Revival in every Church andPay all Claims in Full? Rev. J. L Piercy. Devotions it is a that this self-evide- nt is The Importance of Looking Carefully after the Organization. Attendance, etc, of our Sunday Schools, Epworth Leagues and W. M Societies Rev. R. L. Sleamaker. Where shall the next District Conference be held? Reports'of Committees. , a'moment Hudson'heard histep and looked up Tliey met In a circle of firelight. ize- quickly, nor are the mountain was men quick to show astonishment. Hudson had not seen another human being since his last visit to the settlements. Yet his voice indicated no It is not the mountain way to fratern- Last Monday the friends and against the law. Mr. Daughtery relatives of met the home of was asked for action on the matMr. W. T. Loy, it - being Mrs. ter at the time and said that he Loy's 28 birthday and spread, her would later give his opinion. .He a nice dinner of everything that has not as yet seemed fit to make good Loy 2:45 3:00 7:00 10.00 11:00 ' Evening Session. Preaching. Sunday, November 12th. Love Feast, led by Rev. J. A. Johnson. Preaching by Bishop Darlington. : ' f to eat. Mrs. has been an invalid for several years that opinion public. but enjoyed the dayfine. One feature of the situation is emphasized by a recent occur--; Nellie Grant Dies In Chicago., ence in New York. The Elks, a steamboat for a Chicago, 111 Mrs. Fraitklin chartered and in the midst of it Hatch Jones, only daughter of Gen. U. S. Grant and one of the the boat was approached by a country's few "White House cruiser, a quantitv of gin, whisbrides," and one of the nation's ky and brandy xound on board popular heroines of the 1Mb cta- cowfucated. The boat was tury, died at her borne here Air wai not one of those operated by the isU.- '30. t Shipping Board. Otherwise Death wag due to Darilvsk. an' invalid thie action could sot have been which bad made ereo years iffo. Her hue&sjkl a taken. Ereniof Poet. pic-excursi- on IMPORTANT! CO f f . - (2) (3) , ' . (4) (5) -i v hr (6) attend be sent by i pastors to Rev. Bedford Turner, Monticello, Ky. That all Quarterly, Conference records be presented by pastors or Recording Stewards. That all Local Preachers be present or send written report and request for renewal of license. 4That pastors see that a large and strong delegation be present from' each charge. ; . That all pastors and delegates arrange to stay ovet Sunday. If delegates haye noPbeen elected. Pastors are; aJted to conveae Quarterly. Conference and elect tbws, will That names of delegates who ,s T'-K- . -- . .1 -- . t. k' fr -- V, if h V r- - r j ' "l It r ADAIR COUNTY NEWS RED GROSS rxmr : K nr inrrj&Ksu am i m nliffiV.hfo wv. ,. -- , . RrhW IBB , REPORT GASH '$W1,48HYpP:af-DISASTER RELIEF COST 1 : hnn mv,k IN FIGHT FOR HEALTH 535.000.000 Batter, Stronger Citizenry. Now Emerging Out of Work in United States. Red Cross Aided CAMPAIGN HAS MADE. POSSIBLE VAST ENLARGEMENT OF EVERY PHASE OF GENERAL WORK GAIN JVIORANJ & LOWEJ ASanltary Shop, wherb both Satisfactionjand Gratification are Guaranteed v fJrns In 145,000 Vic- United States Losses Total $30,000,000. with hun-dureported killed and injured, and more 'than 145.C00 either homeless or requiring assistance, called for emergency relief measures and the expenditure of $1,441,486.36 by the American Red Cross during the fiscal year ending June 30, 1922, according tP a statement based on the forthcoming annual report of the Red Cross. The greatest toir"of life was taken by hurricane and tornado, while the overflowing of rivers, the breaking of dams and torrential rains drove the greatest number of people from their homes. 'The property loss was estimated at more than 4 Give us a Trial and be Convinced. m The American Red Cross . evangelist ofbetter health has lcwii its problem square In the face. How It accepted the task revealed to It In the nation's physical condition as brought out during the World War. and conscientiously applied its activi- 500,000 'venty-tw- o NEW MEMBERS disasters, d Effort Will Be Made to Enlist The is and All Other Baptists In Share In Forward Movement During November 'DEHLER BROTHERS CO., 1 1 6 Eg st Market Street V Telephone Main 2167 LOUISiZILLE, KY. Roofing, FehcinQ, ' Hard- ware, Contractors Supplies. sDhalt, Shiholes. "Our Family Medicine" ii T WILL WRITE you in regard purely vegetable remedy, acting on ht liver med- the liver, stomach and bowels. It JL to icine, as I have been using it is made from selected herbs and more than 18 years," says a letter roots, and contains no calomel or from Mr. S. F. Mintz, of R. F. D. 2, other mineral drugs. It has been found of great value, Leland, N. C. "I keep it in my home all the time, for it is mostly in indigestion, stomach trouble, our family medicine. When we sick headache, constipation, and begin to feel feverish or sluggish, lazy liver, helping to relieve the caused by with trouble from the liver or symptoms these stomach, we take a dose of. troubles, and to put the digestive and the system into proper working order. Thedford's ht Get a package of trouble is soon over. I mostly buy a dollar package at a time, and it liver medicine from your druggist or dealer, today. Be sure to get has saved me many a bill." is a the genuine Thedford's. Thedford's Black-DraugBlack-Draug- ht Black-DraugBlack-Draug- ht Thedford's DRAUGHT A Purely Vegetable Liver Medicine 89 l i i$ : mmwwmwwww 3 ON LiNDSEY-WILS- TRAINING COLUMBIA, KY.. SCHOOL An A Grade High School. Gives work in Grades beyond the Fourth. Good Equipment New Thirty Thousand Dollar Gymnasium under Student construction. Close Supervision. Competent Faculty. Body of Two Hundred and Twenty-fivSpecial Courses in Piano, Voice andJExpression. Rates, Eighteen-Dollaa month. Fall Term Opens Sept. 5, 1922. For Information Address, e. rs R. V. Bennett, Pri. "HHOA AA3N 'ANVdWODTIDNHd 310V3 OCJV2UW 31DV3 cwva ara 3rl hxim noN3d avottha am. hoj ssv eapuS oajj a; spvjy japroQ no a ofog -.!--, Wponipnaj' Sfe" vwnvmy joj EmQ oavm,TKv3 if k It All Depends When you form an opinion, how long does it last? That depends upon ihe throughness with which you have analzed your subject. Hasty impressions only last until the truth becomes known, and the truth is only to be de-- . termined by firafc uncovering the facts in the case. " Dig into the fountain of know-ledgas well as into the soil You will learn more and make fewer mistakes, e, Henry Ford is now the richest man in the world, according ro the Wall Street Journal. This is is reasoned out by capitalizing the Ford factories on their earn ing power. Under that plan Mr. Ford would be able to draw 5 per cent on a fortune of $2,000, 000,000. But such captilizations of earning power, frequently only temporary, have ever been accepted as final. What Mr. Ford s doincr with his money we do not know, unless he is putting on his business Certainly he has not yet begun to give money away in large qualities. -- Lord Northcliffe.t' the British publisher, left an- estate of $20.- - Vice-Preside- uuu.uyu. , tJr W4 4. ..j J inLoui8Ville. October 'ix.j-Kxl ..j Marshall spoke " Total cash collections on the BapHistorically and practically, nursing Is tist 75 Million Campaign up to May 1, 1922, had reached the sum of a basic work for the Red Cross In Us according to the general Campaign headquarters. This reprepublic health nursing service, in Instruction In home hygiene and care of sents an advance of nearly $20,000,000 the sick, nutrition classes, first aid over what Southern Baptists did for their general missionary, educational and life saving' courses and health centers, the American Red Cross is applying effectually the lessons learned The year's disasters reported Induring the war and making for a floods, nineteen torcluded twenty-si- x healthier, stronger and better nournadoes, fifteen fires, four epidemics, BflBBHBJ "CBBpBjBjk ished citizenry. " two theatre collapses, two shipwrecks (one an airship), and a bridge colThe task of the Red Cross Public lapse, mine explosion, railway colliHealth nurse in the 1,240 nursing servsion, and a droughty Of the floods In ices now operating throughout the the United States that at San Ancountry instructing their communities tonio, Texas, caused the greatest In health essentials and disease preproperty loss, $6,000,000 and the high vention Is demonstrating the possibili&.S mark of fatalities, 100, while the k23H(BBHM?BK ;.," ties of human betterment and the great flood in the vicinity of Vlcksburg and benefits of enlightenment Natchez, Miss., forced 31.000 persons During the last year 313 new public from their homes. health nursing services were establishA National Calamity ed by Red Cross Chapters, and several In the Red Cross disaster relief hundred services so convincingly provrecords there" will probably remain xrirtst 4BLLLLC7b4iLLLLv for many years one calamity which ed their effectiveness that they were VsLLLLLLYZaLLLLLLLtr touched nearly every state with a taken over by public authorities. In sense of horror and of loss. This was order to promote this work $30,000 was the distressing collapse of the roof allotted to provide women to prepare DR. L. R. SCARBOROUGH of the Knickerbocker Theatre In themselves for public nursing. The General Director Baptist 75 Million Washington, D. C, resulting in ninety-home visits made by the 14240 nurses Campaign. six deaths and 123 persons injured. aggregated nearly 1,500,000, visits to Situated In the center of the beautiand benevolent work for the three schools numbered 140,000, and in six years preceding the Campaign. ful Northwest residential section, this months 1,250,000 school children were The contribution of larger gifts to motion picture theatre was patronized Inspected by these nurses and where religious work has been accompanied by many persons of prominence both by larger spiritual results in the local In the official and civil life of the Nadefects were found advised examinachurches, It Is pointed out. For In- tional Capital, whose family and perby physicians. In rural commu- stance, tion Southern Baptists baptized nities this service has made a very 150,000 more converts during the first sonal connections radiated out over marked advance and has won thou- three years of the Campaign than the entire country. The horror was sands of converts to approved methods they did in the three years before, Intensified by a terrific snowstorm gained 3,000 new Sunday schools and which, though It retarded. did not of disease prevention. hygiene and care of the sick 400,000 new puyJIs, enhanced the block Red Cross relief. In home Airship Crash Finds Aid at Hand Instruction, which fits the student In value of their local church property The crash and destruction of the U. methods of proper care where Illness Is by $33,000,000, enlarged their contributions to local causes by $22,390,000, S. Army's large airship Roma in Virnot so serious, as to require profesand increased their contributions to ginia last February with the loss of 34 sional service, the Red Cross conductall .causes by $43,480,490. officers and men and 11 injured was 3,884 classes during the last year, ed Baptist Institutions Grow the first disaster of its kind to call for enrolled 2,356 Instructors, 93,448 '"stuSome other phases of denominationin this country. The dents and issued 42,656 certificates. by the Red Cross relief al progress made possibje On June 30, 1922, nutrition service Campaign include Increasing the num- suddenness of the accident tested the embraced 1,199 classes, with a total of ber of Baptist hospitals in the South preparedness of the organization ana 27,523 children and 2,589 enrolled dietifrom 12 to 19, with three others un- of the Chapter at Hampton, Va., but the response was Immediate and relief food selection der construction and four more tians. Seventy-eigh- t planned; strengthening of 17 furnished the survivors, also funds for graduated 733 who received classes In general Baptist orphanages and the establish- the expenses of relatives of the dead, Red Cross certificates. health activities Red Cross Chapters ment of two new ones, lifting $3,000,-00- 0 who came from lopg distances to claim indebtedness maintained 377 health centers, serving schools, colleges andon 119 Baptist their own. seminaries, comasx many communities, provided 38,751 In the year's oversea record for aid pletion and projection of permanent large audiences ev- Improvements there in the sum of rendered by the Red Cross are two health lectures for erywhere, while clinics numbered over $4,000,000, and the addition of sub- fires in the Philippines, one in Manila, 10,000. stantial sums to the endowment funds. which destroyed 1,000 homes, with a Over 2,500 ministerial students are loss of $1,500,000 and 5,000 persons enrolled at Southern Baptist schools. made homeless, the other at Tonio. which drove 3,000 from their dwellings. Church Loan Fund Raised Among the outstanding accomplishIn medical relief that was quick and ments in the work of the Home Mis- effective the smallpox epidemic in San AH sion Board are the aiding of 1,000 Domingo, which had a total of 22,000 churches in building new houses of cases with 22o deaths in a single day. worship, the completion of the millio- tested the readiness of the Red Cross n-dollar Building Church Loan same' can be said Fund, strengthening the work among for action, and the hurricane, which of the San Domingo In insular possessions of the United the foreigners and Tndians and the 33 persons and reduced the States and in foreign lands th'e Ameri Mountain mission schools. The Board killed 12 182 persons to wreckage. A of employed an average of 1,495 homes c.in Red Cross scored heavy gains dur- has workers during the Campaign and re- flood In San Salvador, with a death ing the last year, passing the preports for that period 134,832 bap- toll of 50 and 2,000 refugees, was also vious membership high mark of 1918 tisms, 218,371 additions to churches, effectually handled by the local Chapby 4,261 and advancing the 'figure to 2,276 Sunday schools and 759 churchof the American Red Cross. 156,408. The Philippines take the es organized, and 1,409 houses of wor- ter Relief Machinery Perfected lead, gaining nearly 100, per cent, now ship built or repaired. The year has seen the further perOn the foreign fields the equipment having 115,917 members. In Europe for mission work ha's been practically fection of disaster relief administrathe 1921 Roll Call enrolled 11,125, measures hi every field of Ameriwith the Constantinople Chapter re- doubled, more than 250 new foreign tive mlssionares have been sent out, more can Red Cross activity, and that the porting 665, a gain of 33 members. than 400 new native workers have work may be carried on to still greater China was 1.7S2 members, a gain of been employed, and the Board has accomplishments the American Red 596; the little Virgin Islands have entered the now fields of Spain, JugoCross is appealing for widespread re1,000, while the Dominican Republic slavia, Hungary, Roumania, Southern of membership during the anwith 2,927 advanced from its previous RuBsla, Palestine and Siberia. The newal Roll Call, to be conducted this nual high mark by 1,423 new members. Board reports for the period of the year from Armistice Day (No ember Haiti, organized in 1920, now has Campaign 117 new churches on the 11) to, and eluding, Thanksgiving foreign fields, 21,723 naptisms, 211 nearly 1.0Q0 enrolled. Mexico reports (November 30). Sunday schools, gain of 17,576 Day 354, a gain of 327 in one year. The new native contributions of Red, Cross has spread Its pupils, and 529,642 treatments adminAmerican membership over some 70 foreign istered by medical missionaries. Red Cross Roll Call lands and its Junior membership outAnother result of the Campaign is side of the United States is close to that the Relief and Annuity Board, World Around 700,000. which is seeking to care for the aged dependent ministers and their families, has been enabled to double the The Annual Roll Call of the' Amerinumber of such persons helped and the amount that is given these bene- can Red Cross for registration of the ficiaries. Last year the Board was membership for 1923 will begin on among Armistice Day, November 11, and able to dispense needy ministers. It has invested as- close on Thanksgiving Day. November Life-Savin- g sets of $1,149,088. 30. The ground work for this stup the Receive 500,000 New Members pendous task of More than 500,000 new members throughout the world has been More than 325 Chapters engaged In have been .received Into the local laid in a plan for the first complete life saving or water first aid last year Baptist chutches of the South since and comprehensive system of registraJ with the result that the American Red the Campaign began, and in the hope tion of the Red uross memoer&inp in of enlisting all thase in the CamCross Life Saving Corps has set a all its 3,300 active Chapters at home' reaching the mark for enrollment and the paign, as 'weR as churches who older and abroad. rpptnbers of the have number of qualified life savers de not shared in pie forward movement An important feature of the The intluence of "learn to heretofore, the month of November veloped. Roll Call campaign will be swim week" In many localities is re3 "has been designated as the serva unnersal effort to ducing the water fatalities through InMonth by the Came Red Cross workers In ice of struction and the wider dissemination paign Conservation Commission. Dur- the peace program by their particiof resuscitation taethods demonstrated ing this month it is planned that ev- pation in the Roll Call. Imthis way by the Red Cross representatives. Ex- ery Baptist church in the South will .the vast army of volunteers will once cellent work has been done In teaching call upon all its "members who are more affiliate with the work of the participating in the Coa large part of the American popula- not already secure subscriptions Camfrom Red Cross in Its manifold phases. paign and tion how to take care of Itself in the bj them covering the two ' remaining operation also has been assured inwater. Growing appreciation for this years of the movement, and cash of- Government and private maritime Service is ferings to the Campaign from, all the terests in a deep-se-a Rd Cross Roll Call that shown by the compulsory Instruction members. Dr L. R. Scarborough, of Is designed to reach every member adopted In many cities for members of Fort Worth, Texas who &ras general or potential member in every part of the police and' fire departments in the director of the original Campaign, haa uhe world who rady be en voyage or prone pressure method of. resuscita- - been elected to serve in that capac- temporarily in, any port. f program, ity for the tion. Thousands of Chapters will adopt although the details are being worke home canvass plan of enrollment ed out in the various states uder Help to Help Others hlch originated in Pittsburgh, where leadership of the secretaries of the You can't "give until It hurts' for .the staie mjsson hoards. Ris hoped last year It resulted in a membership ..ntonca nf IiO npr penh All records riving qn American dollar to join "the lb" secure several ' million dollars fn " 'Cross "helps youo help additional"' subscriptions and several sn this year's campaign will be Tcept AUiericanRed curus io ue meu. ujr uu uru uuri uuu wiiu ueea ret 'roiillion in ceshs as well by Decern-- , in stanaaru-sizowners a ..ivWKSi ils ..Li " eacn utiunierMvr iuiuic use ;x erliv, UBi. ' .J'i"-- ; S?-- 1' ' 7 $30,-000,00- ties to correction forms a vivid chap ter in the' forthcoming Annual report. 0. SHsWhlHI' - x def-inte- ly Red Cross Gains Strength in Foreign Fields West Columbia. Mrs. Wary Sham Clerk, Tilden Wllcoxsln, Judge; Mrs. J. F Patteson. Judjjt; Edwm Craven Sheriff Bliss Henry Keen, Clerk; Tom Haghes; Judge; WotJd ?axtm", Judge; W. L. Willis, Sheriff. a , South! Columbia Oscar' Bradshaw, Clerk; Roy Stotts. Judge; G E. WH-soJudge; R. H. Price Sheriff- EasD Columbia. Henry Ingram, Clerk: J. S Tuggle, Judge; E. G. Flowers, Judge; W. B. Pattesoo, Sheriff. Hurt. William Ballou, Clerk; J. L. Hurt, Judge; Walter Elrod, Judge Norman Morrison, Sheriff. Ray Flowers, North Columbia. Clerk; R L. Smythe, Judge'; Ed Willis, Juage: Fred McLean, Sheriff. MJlltown Alvin Powers, Clerk; G. A. Atkms, Judge; Tine Leftwich, Judge; Joe Johnson, Sheriff. Tarter. Chapman Dohoney, Clerlq W. H. Kemp, Judge; Caleb CaldweU, Judge; Bob Pickett, Sheriff Keltner J. M. Moss, Clerk; J. W. Yire, Judge; Lonnle Dudley, Judge; Archie Sullivan, Sheriff. Gradyville. F. C. Wheeler, Clerlq Will Baker, Judge; Strong Bill, Judge; E. E. Nell, Sheriff. Nell F. D. Moss, Clerk; Leonard Walker, Judge; A. J. Barnes, Judges G. C. Breeding, Sheriff. Sparksville Evan Akin, Clerfc Alfred Baker, Judge; R E Strange, Judge; Alvin Coomer, Sheriff. Breeding. Hayden Coomer, Clerk; Fred Simpson, Judge; Isaac Hurt. Judge; Herschel Breeding, Sheriff. Melson Ridge. Clarence, Strang, Clerk; Dewey Turner, Judge; Tom Curry, Judge; J. O. Hadley, Sheriff Harmony. I. O Rowe, Clerfe; Frank Gadberry, Judge; J. L. Darnett; Jndge; Geo. Morrison, Sheriff. Glensfork. Robe. Taylor, Clerk;-W. Collins, Judge; Ed Johnson, Judge; J. JL. Grider, Sheriff. Montpelier. Kelly Bell, Clerk; J. D. Holladay, Jndge: G. E. Powell, Judge: E. R, Willis, Sheriff. White Oak Henry Rose, Clerk; Jo Bryant, Judge; Lora Brockmao, Judge; Dewey Stapp, Sheriff. Ozark. W G. Roy. Clerk; Irvis Blair, Judge; J. M. Blair, Judge: Thee 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; Wolferd McQueary, Sheriff. Pellyton. Quince Sapp, Clerk; Wallace Goode, Judge; T. J. Whitley, Judge; Bob Cooper. Sheriff. Knifley. Chas. Campbell, Clerk; W-Knifley, Judge; S. H. Knlfles, . Judge; P. K Jones, Sheriff. Hovious. W. H. Holcomb, Clerk Ben Hoviouy, Judge; A. D. Morris Judge; W. B. Pike, Sheriff. Roley. M. V. Wolford, Clerk Gresham Ford, Judge; Ed Morgac Judge; A. E. Hendrlckson, Sheriff. MurrelJ, Egypt. Horace Clert Ambrose Burton, Judge; W. B. Mo?-- x ris, Judge; R. O. Dillingham, Sheriff. East Cane Valley, Jack Beard Clerk; June Hancock, Judge; Judge; Tyler Tu'pman. Sheriff. West Cane Valley. Finis Cundiff, Clerk: J. M, Woodrum, Judge; Dave Smitfi, Judge; Olie Bault, Sheriff. Clerk Holmes. Minnie Bants, Mont Corbin, Judge: Frank Biggs, . Judge; John Henson, Sheriff. d, t G. H. M.-Cav- V $1,003,-390.6- 8, Heard Red Cross Water First Aid Makes . Now smoked by a million mm who love Gain new-hig- a superior cigarette mem-hcishi- -- round-the-wor- ld re-enli- st war-tim- 111 cigarette - HI III' .! y ; -- Life-Havin- i ' 15 for 10c ( o7 ftiuJfa I y ;Ur-x-c- -- ? ... McCracken county fras gone ' .,,., .& - & v-m- s rz. ' - '":. -.- -s- f - i u jgr ...... -- JH M' 'V s ' J a tf .j- I . v A' "" '- - ''. ..' v v.: , Or "7- fijf . 1 ivrv--w iv .'"" iLfiiAaCk , - , r.'K".'.: nmWMm js' VXK- rws m - ctlubt &K, , ' UohnBWmtt. r& .J.i '"! . - -- i'---i . I Oil alCWosBWi-HlftiSoo- l ttM riwiMiiiii-nan - hool lM0 xawqf. "- H -- the Aioeiatki, will amM.une in prprinff how-t- o Company 'Mm- . t- seliool twpWW iMtlK&g fiter spirited, bulidlof , JainMewnjcaing Hbjrtranrj ftttrth ttiil wkkk MV fiys rtatk)Q, the for th- - Oluwbi tMia daily capxitj very contest closiag 31 for Jaoeetown, 21 twiMjr:four feoura,of 500 Imrreli, for the H, S. They report they are yery anxTh brick work on the Jeffries' ious to secure additional crtide building was jinlshed last week. The oil so as to keep the plant .run wood worlrwill how be pushed to an ning' at full capacity. Additional early completion. It will be the most tanlcifcritoring'rude oil have attractive buildiagxon the square arrived and will be put in poei-&- The third story of this building is for at once, vhicli will increase La Masonic Hall, and when the Masons remove to it they will have one of the their storage very considerably. best homes in Kentucky. The princiThe Hagemyer interests of pal part of the furniture and carpets ' Cincinnati, and E. 0. Anderson, will be new, making ita most delightpresident of the Oneida & West- ful hall. ern Ry., Oneida Tenn. are now Judge Bfnham Takes $600,000 drilling on the widow Orton Burlcy Stock. farm, Crow Creek. Carnaham Well No, 1, recently Leader of Tobacco completed on the farm of Blakey again manifests his . confireported a good well in dence in system. Old officers Bros., is the lower, Sunnybrook at 408 are Tht.iuH di " a.1we ovowct i"' m ".i " Md tbi &nmfmh1 - - ;. t- s imn ';& ,at for iPOrktiBjr, tch- YTTrm Jhc. .. ..- . UK a . m trip tie itd grade their tobacco properly befairS bringing Haarktt: Officials and directors of the Association also will address Saturday and Monday meetings of the growers"between now and the close of the books November 6, telling them exactly what has been done in the handling of their business, by their officials. r..'i- - dMirilid The. V . I ' Insurance Amt " 9 HrtPji to j I XT7X il k -- V , ' ve re-elect- k feet. i W. A. .Armstrong, represent the second time evidencing his i.--- Lexington, Ky.. Oct. 5. For ing"a North Carolina Syndicate; absolute' confidence in the sue- expects to drill- - in. within the ucas ui.t .u yiau next few days on the farm of for ma'rkeftng Durley tobacco 'Campbell Bros, neat th.eaiteof 'Judge Robert W. fBmgham, of well drilled in' Louisville, whd" led personally . the jOld..,Gabp$rt-" jjhe. sixties;: ri and with his newspapers the ..Camaha,n Jfe4j7iPn!the.jCoffey; campaign for the organization v $ M' $&&& as,a nicerwe F fof the Burley Tobacco Growers' Association,, late fcteft&W&iWtftoolgii 287Wednesday subscribed for $600,- ttSffr' & w QqjJJTeller & CompanypBirming- - uuuor tne yzu,uuu ot ware-- 4 jaji.Dexpept.to:begin dnllmr on house stock available and thus furnished the funds necessary ,jtj farm of thefiadlgy-heir- a for the 'financing of the wjthin the next few days. ' business' until .,;WwL.- Ginter, Dayton, Ohio s': c il : -- - fCo-operat- ive TES--3-! , New directors sworn in were Dr. S A: Whitsitt, of Indiana; Hon. Elliott Northcott, of Hunt t, ington, W, Va.; Reuben F. of Georgetown, and Herdy Myers, of Carlisle. All have been leaders in their' various sections of the Burley district for the Association. The signing of 256 contracts in Adair, Green and Taylor coun ties was reported by E. M. Mansfield, who said that Chairmen r G. R. Reed, Woodson Lewis and Sarn Bottom were doing remarkably successful work for the As-sociation in those counties. Reports from the work, o; this field service show.,a total. of more than$0,00Q members inHhe bar ley assopiatnonand.a goal of , 000 between, no wand November 6, when the books of -- the asBo ciation, close or,the year rc?v ' --il Of-fu- K essential to the weHkre -- op m tyy community ' The Insurance Agent is as essential to the welfare of your community as the doctor who guards its health oj the policman who patrols its streets. Through the organization he represents, he makes it possible for business to function on tvr a large scalemakes it safe to ship valuable tV merchandise by rai or sea to finance stores or factories to build fine homes--t- o collect fine works ofart. ;., ri Nominally, the Insurance Agent sells Insurr- Why not devole to the xance pledges tdireinburse you in the event PRESERVATION of of loss. But actually he sells something of your property, the same greater importance than that. He sells peace , energy and resourcefuling it. ness you used Io acquir- w '., the Tofeacco Pool. ' : ve '"'.! Tell your Insurance Agent what you have and he'll tell you how to keep it. the prosperity you enjoy tcpay yours tomorrow. of mind--CQritenthie- nt. 'ff guarantees that I alsjb will be " -- - r - Your Insurance Agent Reserves your confidence. Consult hlrrj. as you would your doctor or lawyer. Let him give you something mote' than an insurance policy. Let him giveyou feariconstruchve5.'Insuraiice . ' - manager for the . Day tori" eratiyei uieveiopment company, is, arranging to drill on WbTf 9reekt jtust as soon as a rig can be gotten pnthe location. Charles J. Pogue. bfter a stay of several jveeks here left Sun-- , day for his home in .Birmingham to arrange for drilling 'another well jit juj arly date-i-n the vicin--. Co-b- -j TiextTearr ity.of : : Creelsboro. in-d- v n barnahim is spudding well No. 8, and expects to baveShn, TTAkfoo sam.e,) completed ;KJudge" Bingham, at ingof bankers at Le: which theHrst advances on the tobaccd delivered last fall were raised, made.a loan of a million dollars to ther Association, but of a total of $5,500,000 which was advanced by the banks of the district and by individuals for ninety days, but which was"re- ,?e spaid- withMorty days. chief business of the mest- "-T- Th'e tobacco 'pool of "the Darjc the meet Tobacco Growers 'Marketing association seems as " sured of organization. It must1 not be let fail, for it is only by some' such arrangement that growers are assured the proper return on their investment of d time and the proper means to feed and clothe their families, and provide educational and amusement facili- money-assureI W-- Reed Brofhers INSTTRANCE OF AJL.TL, - Phoned ? y - KINDS Columbia, Kentucky. " -- t ?!. i O--fr he ities. The" Courier" feels u;nu ttoo ivX V" that the growers of at theearliesV ;j?AfM' OPi0' iw'aVthd provisfon for warehouse possible date. Western Kentucky and Tennes. .rrs - .jiHorth Carolina Syndicate, mattters, tne iem: . of offi. see is - a'rdefihltCmove, toward farms cers, which toos done unanimous better, living conditions-oj$H drilling on the,'3farm-'''ti- Campbellc rother,' willlsfart Iy, and hearing reports from the and better arming. IpaA prop- ' - driljjpg, a; 1600 foot ? test Well at directors as to the feeling' in er and adequate return for theirj some, point in Russell- county, their respective districts. The proauccs,ne3 .tneoniy incentive just as latter showed that the growers for increased .production better v SQons the shaTjow well jsicomr: istand solidly behind the officials lariuiUK auu auactviueu vxuta.. i. pleteon the Cajnpbell farm, The,, promoters o theeiterc in of the affairs phe leatiul stone front of the of the Association alh'd that they prise,arebest able to enqmerate Bink oColumblaa.attrcLing .atten- apiiroVeUne 'policy of President its advantages to the- - individual. .1 , won ana comments. .irom, all wno.oo JainesC. Stone in the orderly farmerTlJUt it is." easy to realize ' that organization that includes , , 8eHe It. merchandising of ttfecrop. Applause greeted itWe state the, preponderance of prodjacers Thg,Ford has been reduced $50 00; Qaa ... hm.1. on. each car. v,v, Mnrvhiinan T.pftnPn, ,,. ment by Judge Binghan? that he fsvcertain to react in their favor. jV lVwr r ji " for full particulars would t'ake?6(AJ,000 bf:Vn, issue Of course there are some who, e while Derfectly willingfto accept The next term of the Adair circuit! of warehouse rlstock and said it would be easy the benefits of the organization, court commences Wednesday Novem- er the 8th, after the election. to place the remaining $120,000 will not accept the reaponaibili, r ties and do any of the work. of the issue. Mr. Ashcraft, a State Tax assembling of the new That class may be found wherev sioner, was here last Thursday and 'On the - Friday, looking overthe tax list Ev. board at the offices, 620 South er humanity is found, and their Wednesday, ery property holder who failed to give Broadway, Mr. drag upon the advance of a JhU list as much as he did the year be- Stone was elected temporary movement is serious. If the in A fore, was raised to it. This will catch chairman pending the organiza- dividual is not in sympathy with a great many taxpayers of Adair oun-- - tion and Secretary and Treasurthe movement there is none ty. H. Lee Earley was made tem who can Bay that he is not right er Master W. lG.l.B,rls was seven porary secretary. Thbidnoffi- - in following the dictates of ; his r, years old last Thursday. His cerswere unanimously own judgment. Mrs. Geo. H. Nell, gave him edas follows: However, upon the fact of a party anci a number of his little rresiaentanp uenerai Mana things, the tobacco pool is a good friends were invited. The birthday ckkeas adorned with seven candles, ger, James C. (Stone, Lexington. move working tothe advantage Director of Warehouses, Ralph andjthelitt'eboyihaiitiroost happy of the grower, who is the chief gatrMjtlng." M. Barker, Carrollton. one to be considered in this case. e, Vice Presidents, James flf. M Th raeolution '&iinr the decree If it can raise the price to the Maysville, and Bush W. mb in th MaonIc Lodge,, which had to producer, the. ultimate . . re-election f fir8'tfinjiStTng of the new board, moveme'nt among ''&'&. Folks, News for -- Listen !a Listen v - Jaon A n - their-handlin- ... - ? .... 9 Presi-dent'Ston- '!" a LOT SALE of Watch .for an Add f :n in weeKS issue tne-da- y in . '- COLUMBIA the Best Street in Town and the V. 4$; , V-- i . Grand-nothe- . re-ele- 4 a 7 '"v .4.-- " wBest Located Place in the City for a, LOT SALE. Vr- ;' - " - ill K flu t .A CB I -- flk X . ' f . w " " ' r f PAYNE REALTY Gampbellsville, Ky. co. ! Kp-ho- Al-li- n, "r Jif, .JW?ftm ": " .i a .i 5- -' Harroda&ui'g. Jald oyer one..year, from $20 to $30, tfaft cdfflwmiwr wUl be so tHgkt put udod its pMsagt la tlie .Grand Secretary and Triwurer, H. tolMMcUiribk and woold W last week, and It passed. So. L Earky, Louirrltta. t M. , wvr tkan OMBtarbilaneAd m sow oa the JEoUred Apfwetioe, moat TT Excuot imm ?Vitew Omit, ani Muttr Masee'i ck- & of HIM wW m an fcPPlkaot thlrtr del- - g. 1 ri ii O CnniM. m -- Ituckjr. ' -- T- '." ' m snwf ww" . f-'- - ' '. . -- t r hMnXwmm ktrv,D TTini -Min "! - tji -' vXMjru w i M er -:-- V 4 i. --' A. AAA A-- A. A. A. A. A. A A. .A. A. A. A. .A. A If i X AAAAAAAAAAAAAA W)