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The Adair County news: October 31, 1922 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1922 ada1922103101_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 31, 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. . ! iJ 5 ' f ,. ? ? v ;- -j " -.V : - v.- 5. t . ;' L Jciiatr (Lmmty j COCDUM, KENTDCKY, TUESiAY OCT. 31, v if 4 s MJH1ES 2 fOiiUMEXXYI --V If22. The CwiAty - J Would Be a Great Feeder. r New Graded Schael Building. Hallowe'en. Figuring on Water Warks. Farm Agent. Coming to Colombia. , The present school building is inThe people of Adair county should seriously consider the building of a adequate to accommodate the pupils road from Columbia to Russell Springs in the district, and the population is The citizens of Russell Springs and on; the increase, and, it looks now like the neighborhood surrounding it, are a new and commodious edifice must very much in need of an outlet, and be built. Looking to this interest, they will do their part in building a there was a public meeting at the , last Thursday night and xoad from the Springs to Columbia. They prefer to conie this way, but the matter discussed by some of the in the school disthey want help and encouragement. largest If our people do not take hold of this trict, and it was the opinion of all matter, a great deal of ttade that present that such a building must be comes here from Russell county will erected. It is believed that the State go elsewhere. There is some talk of wilt largely aid the erection of aibuild-in- g building a road from the Springs to that will be large enough to acKnifley, and should that be done commodate the rapidly growing disAdair county would be given a black trict, and a committee composed of eye for the reason that the trade we Gordon Montgomery, G. R. Reed and are now receiving from that locality John Lee Walker was appointed to would go to Campbellsville, as a road take in the whole situation and to rt at the next meeting, which will to Knlfley-frothe Springs would give the people of Russell a through be Friday night of this week at the Come at the ringing of line to Caiupbellsville, a pike from court-housKnifley tx Campbellsville having al- trie bell. ready been built. We are living in a court-housetax-paye- rs re-po- n Being a fast age, the witches .'and Mr Howard K. Bell, of Lexington, About one year ago Mr R H. Ford A letter to Mrs; L. L Eubarlk, this goblins made their appearance at a Civil Engineer, was here last Friday entered Calhoun, Ky., the county seat place, from Mr. J. MackjFrazer, DanLlndsey-Wilso- n before schedule 'time at the instance ot Prof. A. H. Bal- of McLean county, seeking to become ville, states that he has sold his propv and a very hapny gathering took place lard, to figure on water works in Co- the farm agent for that county. He erty In that city and wouldryremove to Friday evening. lumbia Prof. Ballard went over the was employed and his work of im- Columbia. He authorized Mr. EuAll the characters that are to be ex- situation with him, telling him where provement has been marvelous. Not bank to rent him a house for the pected at this season of the year were water in an abundance, near the city only the farmers have been stimulat- present. Mr. Frazer had asplendid there from the grotesque goblin to the limits, would be accessible. He was ed, but the boy's and girl's clubs piece of property in DanviHej where graceful fairy. veiy favorably impressed with the sur have gotten busy and there is a gen- he has lived for eight or ten years, bub The prize for the prettiest costume roundimrs. and eave as his iudcrment eral progress in all classes of farming. his desire to live in his old home town was won by Miss Gladys Fraser, one tthaiTthe town of Columbia could put The agriculturist of that section are caused him to dispose of it. He exof the seniors of this year, who was in water works at a very reasonable loud in their praise of Mr. Ford and pects to buy property here after he re charming as "Little The expense. Prof. Ballard himself, knows and his mothods. moves from Danville, and is undecidprize for the best disguise was captur; the business, having engaged in the Adair county has agreed to employ ed as to whether he will buy a farm or ed by Mr. Ira Crenshaw. work at Camo Knox, and havintr been a farm agent and the deal with him a city residence. Mr. Frazer has an The 'stunts" put on by the diffei-e- inspector of water works, and he will be closed at an early day. What excellent family and our people will be c classes were unusually good. A agreed with Mr. Bell as to cost, etc. has been done for McLean county can glad to again welcome them as charade by the little folks, 4A Sing Mr Bell returned to Lexington and be and will be done for Adair county. ing School" cleverly staged by the will at once make an estimate of cost, For Sale. For Sale. Eighth' Grade, while no better music including everything that will be concould be imagined than that rendered'! nected with the enterprise, and then My farm, containing 102i acres, 2 by the 'Clatter and Clash Band" of write Prof. Ballard full details, who My farm containing 82i acres miles east of Knifley. If interested enjoy- will give the estimate to the citizens milts south ot Cane Valley, the Freshman class. No less i mile able was the "School Exhibition" giv- of Columbia from Campbellsville and Columbia write' C. D. Chelf, en by the Sophomores, while without One ot the greatest needs of this turnpike. Good house and outbuild Notice. Knifley, Ky. a doubt the talented Seniors gave the town now is water works, and we hope ings. Some nice poplar timber and progressive age, and progressive citibest "Chautauqua" thatever visited the way will be opened for this much fine locust grove. One well, two zens should get busy. Resolutions. The Tax Books are "now ready for the city. After carefully considering needed enterprise. Water works will springs. Red limestone land. Will News is for every move that The .has for its object the building up of you to pay State and County Tax. all the judges awarded .the prize to save doctor's bills, the town 'being in take $4,000 if so'ld at once. Glensfork Lodge No. 528, Sept. 27th, H. C. Bault, Adair county. Adair is already on a Come and pay before the penalty goes the Juniors for their clever stunt en- a good sanitary condition, should a 1922 "' titled-, "Gathering Nutsr", Cane Valley, Ky. boom, new buildings are going up in on. plant be established. Whereas, lb has pleased Almighty ' Theeveuing was made complete by Geo. Coffey,. S. A. C. , every section of the county, and if our Leretto Men Held. God, the Supreme Architect of the For Sale. the presence of a fortune teller of people would put a little mure "pep" Appreciated. Universe, to call from our Lodge here great fame, Madam Irwin Fraser, village in Into their movements, Storekeeper Gauger B. W. Pierce, to that Celestial Lodg6 above, our and many interesting glimpses into Hard Brick near the upper5 Bridge the county would pr u population A. Beck, who departed Thursday evening, at theChurch of the future were given the jelly com- $2.50 per hundred: Call or see",-U- . M. Superintendent of Property Kauch brother, W. and businesTwouiti juu double itself. Wm. Mart Miller, of pany. and Guards Sinclair, Sullivan and this life on Sept. 26th, 1922, aged 74 Grideror Otha Hadley at Kiln. Why is it that cou tties and towns in Christ, Rev. Burkesville, delivered a scholarly, 4. " Pierce, stationed at the Burk Spring years. Refreshments of- - candy,--' apples and the West grow? It Is because the convincing lecture'upon Evolution. Therefore, be It resolved. That in distillery near Loretto this county. " peanuts were served. pepie living in ihe west are making Stil! Captured. The theme of his address was an inthe death of our brother, this Lodge were arrested by Prohibition Enforcetheir towns aiid counties inviting. Sewing Wanted: terrogation, "How Far Can You See?" ment officers Thursday.nlght and ta- has lose a true and loyal member, hl3 M.my of our best young men are leavWith the dispassionate accuracy Last Wednesday forenoon Sheriff ken to Lexington, where they were church a faithful minister of the gosing for western States because they of a class room lecturer, Mr. Miller Will do you right. Pease you in Geo. (Coffey and Deputy Sheriff, S F. held and released on bond lor theh; pel, his wife a deyoted husband, and do not find business to justify them states the arguments for and against Price. Coffey, having been notified that there appearance at Frankfort Saturday be- - his children a kind and loving father. to remain in the old home county. , Be it further Resolved. Thab we evolution and, weighing each careful-lywas a still in operation in the upper fqre 'United States Commissioner Mrs L. E. Bradley, Less keep them at rjome. We have led-hl- s auditors inexorably, to the part of the county; left for the desig- - WJard Jtor examining trial. Themeq tender to his bereaved family our Emma' the productive land, the schools and' conclusion that evolution is not a sat nated place. On- - White Oak Creek, are charged with conspiracy to de- deepest sympathy and direct them for good society. More push will make Start Work On Bridge -- abotrtthree miles beyond Knifley, and fraud the government in the alleged comfort and consolation to Him who isfactory explanation of the infinite, I the business. Less go to pushing. universal cosmos. on the farm of Fred Watson,' they illegal removal of about four hundred doeth all things well, who is a father He carefully abstained from the Work on the new bridge over the found a copper Still, capacity 10 gal- gallons of whisky fjom the Burk to the fatherless and a comforter Special Notice. of distress, who will finally gathtrite witticisms that commonly pass Rolling Fork at New Market to re-- lons, which had been run the day Spring distillery. fauia'rgument and confined himself to 'place the structure burned several Five automobiles, Including a big er all who put their trust in Him to They also fouhd three hundred I will pay a reward of 825 00 for any' months ago was started thejffrst of gallons of beer. The beer was emptied Packard car, and 410 gallons of red thab Celestial ciby where we can be information that will lead to the con-- " facts. the week. Murphy Bros., of Bowling and the still and tubs brought to Co whisky besides 45 gallons of moon-shin- united with our loved ones who have victlon, in court, of the person, orper-sonHear Hon. Lilburn Phelps, at the were taken over by Prohibition trusted Him. who . cut ,my horses tail off at court house, next Monday at 1 o'clock Green' who have the contract for the lumbia and turned over to the County Be it further Resolved, That a copy stone and concrete work, have a crew Judge. The operator could nob be Officers follow. ing a fight with whisky Price's Creek Church, on the 4th Sun- p. m. of men erectlner the abutments. The seen . .raiders at Perryville last Tuesday of these resolutions be inserted in the day night in Ocbober.1922. . r. " A . . work, according to the foreman in, night. None of the men named was minutes of Glensfork Lodge; a copy Removal. 2 4t Gordon Farnell. For Sale., . in the party captured, but it is said sent to his bereaved family and a , Mr. L. E. Young will remove his charge, will be rapidly pushed in'ojjder thS'bridge proper may be started to be in connection with this raid copy be printed in the Adair County At Midnight j' - - a Monday November stock of jewelry and gents furnishing that - Mrs. W. W. Kirtley, postmaster JV at that they were arrested Marion News. goods to the store building formerly as early as possible. 6, (922. James Jones, ) to Falcon. occupied by the bakery. The building The bridge, as heretofore stated dn Joppa will sell her property H. K. Taylor, Committee. ill this paper, will be erected by 'the take a rest. The property consists of The parties arrested claim. that W. A. Garnett. ) into which he removes has been ,re- Bur-le- y books-oThe membership a dwelling and. two store houses and the paintea and other improvements State Read Department which" will stock of goods, barn' and all necessary they have sbeen wrongfully accused, Tobacco Growers bear ode-harbecost, Marion county dut buildings. t0ne a'cre of ground Own Home Product-Oil- . at and that they will be able to estab- Association will positively close, not made, and J t now presents a very .at- - bearing the other half. . , the house and three acres of good pas-- , jisn tnat iact. two oi the men, withstanding any statement to the'1 tractive store room Mr. Young sill Pierce and Sinclair, are Adair county ture land. Address" her at Joppa. We respectfully solicit your patron- fill it with comparatively a new steck Held for Forgery. . contrary. i men and we hope that they will be age. By patronizing us you are patIf you expect to sell your 1922 crop lor the Christmas holidays. The Fiddlers' Convention. able to establish their innocence be- ronizing a home concern and without will take place this week. through the Association you must your help, we cannot hope to exist. A few days ago Gobel "Robinson, yond the peradventure of a doubt. , Our gasoline has the punch you need sign a contract before the closing Do not fail to come to Columbia who was reared near Liletown, Green A Fiddlers' Conventi6n will be held for your car, with more milage per date. next Saturday afternoon atl o'clock. county, forged three checks of $12,50 at the Independence School house on On Monday, Nov. 6th, at public auc- gallon. Our lamp oil does nob have We welcome ah growers, bub we Judge tion ont the square, I will sell the re- the objectionable odor so often comI. H Thurmau, one of the best each, signing the name of J. H. Young Friday night Nov. 3, 1922. feel that you have had ample time to speakers in the State, will address to one, J. F. Cabell to one and E. F, mainder of .my cars that were taken plained about in Kerosene. We have the Rule. 1. Each contestant will be decide whether you want to share the Democracy. See "ad" in paper Hancock'to one. He passed them on in trade on newer Ones at the Colum- to burn oil ourselves for lights, conseand required to furnish a man with an we have yotfr intere - t'ht benefits of this great organization or hand bills. Barger Bros., C. R. Hutchison and bia Fair. Three of these cars- - are in quently wri-prad- e our own home. We It of his choice to second for in whether you desire to continuethe Frank Shepherd. The fraud was" de-- - instrument good running condition, and the other s ;.nd eas-oi- l for fuel, oil e . We want the clerks of the election tected when the checks went to the him. old system of speculation. to two can be repaired at very little cost. tractors. Road oil for your 2. Each contestant will be required t, " ,"- G. R. Reed, Chairman to call the Exchange at Columbia and bank, and the young man was arrestThey will sell without bybld or reserve. keep the dust down Fuel oil for your steam I " Organization Committee. give out the full vote at his precinfet. ed, tried and held to await the acr to play three tunes of his own selec- Terms made known on day of sale. ' tion. e cheaper to burn than Do not send majorities, but the fpll tion of ,the grand jury. Count T. Stults. 3. A straw beater is allowed if the Read the loose leaf tobacco "adv" number of vote each candidate rewould be pleased to quote N contestant so desires. on any of the above products and For Sale. published in the News The ceives. We want the report for tiie 4. Each contestant has the right with our fair policy of satisfactiou or house has just opened in Greensburg. Louisville dailies. Dd not neglect appoint a man for judge and three Mr. E. L. Sinclair is erecting a your money back guarantee we "are My residence in Columbia consist- to this very important matter. frame store building in the front cor Hon. Lilburn Phelps, Republican ing of house and bath, all nec- win Deselected irom the number ap nerof Mr. Wm. Conover's residence, making friends rapidly. THE HOME CONCERN. candidate for Judge of the Court of Henry Morgan, formerly of this essary out buildings,- - 2 wells of fine pointed. ' opposite Mr. J. R. Wilson's yard. Apdeals, will speak at the courtThe Carnahan Oil & Refining- Co. Premiums. place, now of Lebanon, was in a Ford water, fine fruit and 4 acres of land. He expects to have the building comCreelsboro, Ky. , house, next Monday, Nov. 6th. Turn car, Fir3t prize. ?5 00 in cash. Mrs. if. w. Dohoney. near Perryville, last week, driva few weeks and" will handle C. J. Davidson, pleted in out, every body. 83 00 in cash. Second prize 52 3b ing prohibition enforcement officers, General Manager.- notions, selling at wholesale. 38-Third prize $2.00 in cash. who were in waiting for whisky runThere wjll be a singing at Kelly ville Wilson & Hood have purchased the Admission. ners. A large touring car dashed u$, vt ,' For Sal e. Church the second Sunday in NovemThe attention ot the tobacco growlPrank Shepherd stock of goods, locatPupils 5 cents. struck the Ford car, upsetting It, and j, ber, at 2 p. m., conducted by Prof. G; ers is called to an article in ed in the North corner of the square. Patrons 10 cents Morgan sustained' a broken shoulder W. Pike and others. Farm of 100 acres near Cane Valley paper signed by Mr. G. R. Reed. IC Wilson & HoooSvill remove Xhe ShepOutsiders 15 cents. blade Ky. Good buildings, pleuty of water. any growers in the county fail to geb herd stock to the Butler corner where All contestants, all children under 6 Wanted. Most all in grass Will sell .at a bar- into the pool it will be their own loss. tt ey conduct ageneral store. years of nue and all men and women This Week Only! Pooling is the only way to get the gain if sold soon over & j i.u t age admitted free. - J. F. Logan. On next Tuesday tl m Douiucrats of , worth of your tobacco. A good reliable farm hand- with (JouU:dt bLurts promptly at 7 30, 10 per cent reduction l-on sporting theN'country will elect a "majority to small family. o'clock. Every body Invited. Wanted-Ol- d .1 counbry hams. goods, includi-- j Fishing tackle, Base the lower House of Congress. Bascom. Dohoney, ' Azro Hadley. Teacher. j Wanted White Girl or woman to C. G. Jeffries, BatS, GlOVra, eiC. Columbia, Ky. " The, new receiving tbbcco house is . Ab the Hotel. t work at Hotel. Good pay and place The Dillon Drug Co Sale. far enclosed, and the floors are now being jfor rightjparty. Rev. Carson Taylor will preach at tr vVood' C. G. Jiffrler. there is Waited. There will be quite of , tMr-i- n tans. s.'. Bock? Hill school house next Sunday scarcely a douut but he will be reftdv ? 4 pij the coming term - of cirb oou afternoon xb 2.30,o'clock. x-,tWj y . AstvBillita 3x3x39, 12c eich. turn the building over totbejcoea, to Tht'bftUeta will be tured over-to- . will be more w,Maky cases i . As r "L TfeahlBKboQi Grades ii- i (.me vuejj the' CCQBty Ckrk the--- lt ,the court than.evr before known pany the 15th of November, the .wj of this , T'ie'&iuk tobacovsN. Is a' ar. r50t ' 1:2T at Dae term. f - set te 'receive ib. But. j2aB. Bo-Peep- n m e. - t. 2-- tf .- in-ti- be-for- e. s. ej (,-- . r f lf -- ?re-mov- ... "' - - l-- 2t to-da- y. ' tr . to-day- 's - - 2t v a-bi- .' ,. JaiLij A re sows-with-youD- ir be-fo'- re ci.-.Uc-n" """ '",. i!v :jaK2Z?f'A .. T " - I. ? ""f-- , sr ,.' " M Kl Tijm 1 A W? j, V-- v. ADAIR COUNTY !NEWS 5r. TTIrf Ci.. 3C& - ixg Of ThePinesJtfc Author oTTheVoice of ttePqclc UltishxrHaft f IfllTftlt &tj IrwlttMtjertf MLv SYNOPSIS .VL TSiBh Copyright by LUil . Drown, ond C shriek of pain sounds that in its terror it heard but dimly. But It was an unlooked-fo- r and tragic rfcallty to the wolf. His leap was suddenly arand he was lurled rested In mid-aito the ground with stunning force. leg, Cruel metal teeth had selzed-.hland a strong chain held him when he tried to escape. He fought It with desperate savagery. The fawn leaped on to safety. But there was no need of the grizzly continuing Its pursuit. Everything had turned out quite well for him, tafter all. A wolf is ever so much mor. filling than any kind of seasonal Ifiwn; and the old gray pack leader was imprisoned and helpless in one of Hudr, s 'CHAPTER I. At tlie death of his oster father, Bruce Duncan, In an eastern city, receives a mysterious message, sent by a Mrs. Ross, summoning- him peremptorily to southern Oregon to meet "Linda." CHAPTER IL Bruce has vivid but recollections of his childhood in an orphanage, before his adoption by Newton Duncan, with the girl Linda. baf-Ulng CHAPTER III. At his destination, Trail's End, news that a message has been cent to Bruce is received with marked displeasure by a man introduced to the reader as "Simon." CHAPTER IV. Leaving the train, Bruce is astonished at his apparent familiarity with the 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 VL On the way, "Simon" sternly warns him to give up his quest and return East. Bruce refuses. CHAPTER VII. Mrs. Ross, aged and infirm, welcomes him with emotion. She hastens him on his way the end of Trail." CHAPTER VHI. Through a country puzxllngly familiar, Bruce journeys, and finds his childhood playmate, Linda. CHAPTER DC 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 Elmira (Mrs. Ross) and herself, wiped out by assassination. Bruce's father, Matthew Folger, was one of the victim's. 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. Bruce's mountain blood responds to the call of the blood-feuCHAPTER XI. A giant tree, the Sentinel Pine. In front of Linda's cabin, seems to Bruce's excited imagination to be endeavoring to convey a message. CHAPTER XH. Bruce sets out in search of a trapper named Hudson, a 'witness to the agreement between Linda's father and Matthew Folger. CHAPTER XIII. A gigantic grizzly, known as the Killer, is the terror of the vicinity, because of his size and ferocity. CHAPTER XIV. Dave Turner, sent by Simon, bribes Hudson to swear falsely concerning the agreement, if brought to light, he knowing its whereabouts. d. He drop'ned to. hi knrie the verjjsoi una iiiui me gun leapeu to jus miiuii-deHe Iuii to h'aoVr im.n a target grpuld be lowr position more clearly 'revealed. The finger pressed back agalnk. the jtrjgger. The distance was far; Bruce was not a practiced rifle shot, and .it bordered on the miraculous that his lead went anywhere near the bear's body. And it was true that the liillet did not reach a vital place. It stung liUe a wasp at the. Killer's flank, however, cutting a shallow flesh wound. But It was enough to take his dreadful attention from the mortally wounded, trapper In the pine needles. ' He whirled aboutt growling furiously and biting at the wound. Then lie stood still, turning his gaze first to the pule face of XJave Turner thirty feel above him in the pine. The eyes glowed m fury and hatred. He had found men out at last; they died even nlofe easily than the fawn. He started to turn back to the fallen, and the rifle spoke again. It was a complete miss, this time; yet the bear leaped in fear wheiv the bullet thwacked Into the dust beside him. He did not wait for a third. His caution suddenly returning to him. and perhaps his anger somewhat satiated by the blow he. had dealt Hudson, he crashed Into the security of the r. 4ml Dave,'?tHl, "Yeg-Twbete?- " etralaea to litor the rest. ' ;" TC) 23 -- - vy . V' - tht ftcTaWStrWed ?M$ foU(W tVnear In vain. The lips ceased moving. -- words were no longer 'audible to Pave. "It's JilddVn-Jus-J out ' The ' If V i 1 The .shadow grew lnl the. eyes; and the lids. flIckered,down over them. A traveler had gone. Bruce got up, a strange, cold light In his eyes. He glanced up. Dave Turner was climbing slowly down the tree. Bruce made six strides and seized his rifle. The effect on Dave was ludicrous. He clung fast to the tree limbs, as if he thought a bullet like a. grizzly's claws could not reach him there. Bruce laid the gun behind; him, then stood waiting with his own weapon resting in his arms. "Co'me Sown,, Dave," he commanded. "The bear Is gone." r Dave crept down the trunk and halted at its base. He studied the cold face before him. "Better not try nothing," lie advised hoarsely. "Why not?" Bruce asked. "Do you think I'm afraid of a coward?" The A million men have turned to One Eleven man started at the words; his head bobbed backward as If Bruce had struck him beneath the jaw with his Cigarettes a firm verdict for superior quality. son's traps. In the first gray of morning, Dave Turner started back toward his home. "I'll go with you to the forks in the trail," Hudson told him. "I want to take a look at some of my traps, anyhow." At the same hour as sdon as it was light enough to see Bruce was finishing his breakfast In preparation for "Pine-Need- le Bruce waited a single Instant, hoping for another glimpse of the creature ; then ran down to aid. Hudson. But in driving the bear from the trapper's helpless body he had already given all the aid that he could. Un derstanding came quickly. He had arrived only In time for the Departurejust a glimpse of a light as It faded. The blow had been more than any human being could survive; even now Hudson was entering upon that strange calm which often, so mercifully, Immediately precedes death. He opened his eyes and looked with some wonder into Bruce's face The thicket "People don't call the Turners cowards and walk off with It," the man told him. "Oh, the lowest coward!" Bruce said between set teeth. "The yellow- fist the last lap of his journey. He had passed the night by a spring on a'long ridge almost in eye range of Hudson's camp. Now he was preparing to dip down into the Killer's glen. Turner and Hudson followed up the little creek. The first of Hudson's sets proved empty. The second was about a turn In the creek, and a wall of brush made it impossible for him to 'tell at a distance whether or not he had made' a catch. But when still a quarter of a mile distant, Hudson heard a sound that he thought he recognized. It was a high, sharp, agonized bark that dimmed Into a low whine, "I believe I've got a coyote or a wolf up there," he said. They hastened their steps. The whole picture loomed suddenlj before their eyes. There was no wolf In the trap. The steel 'had sprung certainly, but only a hideous fragment of a foot remained between the jaws. The bone had been broken sharply off, as a man might break a match In his fingers. There was no living wolf Life had gone out of the gray bod many minutes before. The two men saw all these things as a background only dim details about"' the central figure. But the thing that froze them lu their tracks with terror was the great, gray form of the Killer, not twenty feet distant, beside the mangled body of the wolf. The events that followed thereafter came In such quick succession as to seem simultaneous. For one fraction of an instant' all three figures stood motionless, the two men staring, the over his prey, his grizzly head turned, his little red eyes full of hatred. He uttered one hoarse, savage note, a sound in which all his hatred and his fury and his savage power were made manifest, whirled with Incredible speed, and charged. Hudson did not even have time to turn. There was no defense; his gun was strapped on his back, and even If it had been in his hands, its bullet would not have mattered the sting of The (Ally a bee in possible chance of breaking that deaddfeer ly .charge lay in the thirty-thirtrifle in Dave's arms; but the craven who held It did not even fire.' He was standing just below the outstretched limb of a tree, and the weapon fell from his hands as he swung up into the limb. The fact that Hudson stood weaponless, ten feet away In the clearing) did not deter him In the least. No human flesh cbuld stand against that charge. The vast paw fell with resistless force ; and no need arose for a second blow. The trapper's body was struck down as If felled by ' a meteor, and the power of tie Impact forced it deep into the carpet of pfne needles. The savage creature turned, half-leanin- HEVTjsKofKlffaTiTylfTfllftH federate and you had to drop your gun and run up a tree. You might have stopped the bear's charge." Dave's face twisted In a scowl. "You're brave enough now. Walt to, see what happens later. Give me my gun. I'm going to go." "You can go, but you don't get your gun. I'll fill you full of lead if you try to touch' It' Dave looked up wth some care. He wanted to know for certain if this tenderfoot meant what he said. The man was blind in some things, his vision was twisted and dark, but he made no mistake about the look on the cold, set face before him. Bruce's finger was curled .about the trigger, and it looked to Dave as if it itched to exert further pressure. "I don't see why I spare you, anyway," Bruce went on. His tone was "God knows I hadn't ought, to remembering who and what you are. If you'd only give me one little bit of provocation " Dave saw lurid lights growing in the man's eyes; and all at once a conclusion came to him. He decided heo make no further effort to regain tne gun. His life was rather precious to him, strangely, and it was wholly plain that a dread and terrible passion was slowly creeping over his enemy. He could see It in the darkening face, the tight grip of the hands on the rifle stock. His own sharp features grew more cunning. "You ought to be glad est, mongrel coward!. Your own con- III cigarettes "OnJtSCTn 15 . 10 Thxs JfYUMe&&$qcer Hardin County Girl Wins. ry dispute which one of the auti-leag- ue A Hardin county girl Mis3 Sue Belle Mason, a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. D. R. Mason, of for Sonora, achieved credit winning a debate upon the question of the League of Nations is told in the following article from the Louisville times: Miss Sue Belle Mason, a Hardin county girl, senior atSwarth-mor- e College. Philadelphia, so ably handled her arguments in a novel debate recently in which she was paired with two repre- debaters previously had instanced as an example of the failure of the League to reach a just decision or abide by a fair and legal plebiscite. The reason the League brought about she said was because the United States stayed out. dis-armane- nt, The Farmer And Protection. CHAPTER XV The Killer had had an unsuccessful night. He had waited the long hours through at the mouth of the trail, but only the Little People such as the rabbits and similar folk that hardly constituted a singie bite In his great jaws had come his way. Now it was morning and it looked as if he would He started to liave to go hungry. stretch his great muscles, intending to leave his ambush. But all atrmce he froze again into a lifeless gray patch In the thickets. Theri were light steps on the trail. Again they were the steps of deer but not of the great, wary elk tiiis time. Instead It was just a fawn, or a yearling doe at least, such a creature as had not yet learned to suspect every turn in the trail. The forest gods had been good to him, after all. He peered through the thickets, and in a moment more he had a glimpse of the spotted skin. It was almost too easy. But even as the Killer watched, the prize was simply taken out of his mouth. A gray wolf a savage old male that also had just finished an unsuccessful hunt had been stealing through the 'thickets in search of a lair, and' he came out on the trail not fifty feet distant, halfway between the bear and the fawn. The one was almost as surprised as the other. The fawn turned with a frighteaed bleat nnd darted away; the wolf swung into pursuit- The bear lunged forward with a howl of rage. He leaped into the trail mouthy then ran as fast as he coufd in pursuit of the running wolf. He was too enraged to stop to think that a grizzly bear has never yet been able to overtake a wolf, once, the trim legs got well Into action. At first he couldn't think about anything; lie had been cheated too many times. His, first impulse was one of tremendous . He Opened His Eyes and Looked. With Some Wonder Into Bruce's Face. g honey-rebbin- g. light in them was dimming, fading like a twilight, yet there was indication of neither confusion nor delirium. There was, however, some indication of perplexity at the peculiar turn affairs had taken. "You're not Dave Turner," he said wonderlngly. Dim though the voice was, there was considerable emphasis in the tone Hudson seemed quite sure of this point, whether or not he knew anything concerning the dark gates he was about to enter. He wouldn't have spoken greatly different if he had been sitting in perfect health before his own camp fire and the shadow was now already so deep his eyes could scarcely penetrate it. "No," Bruce answered. "Dave Turner is up a tree. He didn't even wait to shoot." "Of course he wouldn't." Hudson spoke with assurance. The words dimmed at the end, and he his eyes as if he were too sleepy to stay awake longer, Then Bruce saw a strange thing. IJe saw, unmistak: able as the sun in the sky, the signs half-close- d y of a .curious struggle In the man's face. and overpowering wrath a fury hnt meant death to the first living creature that he met But in a single second he realized that this wild chase was fairly good tactics, after all. The chances for a The" meal were still rather goocf. fawn' and the wolf were in the open now, and it was, wholly' evident that second time. On the hillside above, a stranger to the grajr hunter would overtake the quarry" In another moment. It was this land had dropped to his knee in true that the Killer avouNT miss the the shrubbery, his rifle lifted to the pleasure xf slaying. ,his own ' game level of his eyes. It .was Bruce, who the ecstatic blow to the shoulder and had come in time to sqe the j charge the hue to the throat that .followed' it through a rift In the trees. In this case, the wolf would, do. that The bear was on Hudson, nnd tlfe j part of the work for him. It was just man had gone dawn, before Bruce simple matter .of driving the creaeven interpreted him. Then it was ture away from hlsdaad. just a gray patch, a full .three .hundred But at tliat Jnsttant fate took a. hand yards away. His instinct was to throw In t' : n:crr,y U:jv "chase. To. the the gun to Tils .shoulder and fire with t fuwnj a sharp clung out aiming t je he onquereUlt'wifiiM fit ibtribalrna him and an answering. an iron win. But he did move guicKiyv 4ra-nothjjfr,foti- the white fangs caught the light In the open mouth. lhe head lunged toward the man's shoulder. No man jnavay what agony Hudson would have endured in the last few seconds of 'his life if the Killer had been given time and opporturiity-Hl-s usual way was to linger long, sharp fangs closing again and again until all living likeness was destroyed. The blood lust was upon him; there ' would have been no mercy to the dying creature In the pine needles. Yet ,It transpired that Hudson's flesh was not to know those rending fangs a The trapper a moment before sinking into the calm of death was fighting desperately for a few moments of respite. There could be no other explanation. And he won It at last, an Interlude of half a dozen breaths. "Who are you?" he whispered. Bruce bowed his head until, his ear was close to the lips. "Bruce Folger," he answered, for the first time In his knowledge speaking vhls full name "Son of, Matthew Folger' who lived at Trail's End long ago." The man still struggled. "I knew. It," he said. "I saw it In your face. I see everything now. Listen can you i . hear me?" - "Yes.!' ' "I just did, a wrong there's a hundred dollars in my pocket that I just got for doing it. I made a promise to lie to you. Take the money it ought to be yours, anyway and hers; and use it toward fighting. the wrong.' It, will go a little way." "Yes.", Bruce looked lilni full In the eyes. "To matter about the money. What did you 'promise Turner?" "That I'd He to you. Grip my arms with your hands--til- l it hurts. I've only got one breath more. Your 4 a- ther held those lanclsjonly in trust the Turners' deed Is forged. And the secret agreement-Hin- t I witnessed Is liJrtilon--- !! - T The Ttteath' seemed to go ouf of the. man. 'Bruce shook hini'-bthe shoal- . . - ' ' ' .- - '" y sentatives of the Oxford Union, the debating organization of OxCHAPTER XVI ford University, England, against Dave Turner traveled hard and late, two Swarthmore men and one and he reached Simon's door just be- frota Oxford that she was credifore; sundown of the second day. Bruce was still a full two hours dis- ted largely with being responsitant. But Dave did not stay to knock. ble for the vote of the audience , and he thought he It was would find Simon in his barn, super- that her side had won. The subvising- the feeding and .care of .the ject was "Resolved, That the live stock. He had guessed right, and the two men had a moment's talk In United States Should Immediate the dusky passage 'behind the stalls. ly Enter the League of Nations," "I've brought hews." Dave said. Simon made no answer at first. The and the audience by a vote, 414 saddle pony in the stall Immediately to 327, decided that it should. In front of them, frightened at Dave's unfamiliar figure, lr4d crowded, tren Miss Mason's home is in SoSimon's bling, against his manger. red eyes watched him ; then he ut-- f nora. She is a senior at Swarthtered a short oath. He took two more and the only undergradstrides Into the stall and seized the halter rope In his huge, muscular uate member of Delta Sigma hand. Three times he jerked it with Rho, the national honorary foa peculiar, quartering pull, a curbing that might have been ineffective by a rensic society. She was the man of ordinary strength, but with only woman debater on either the incomprehensible might of the great forearm behind it was really team, Dave- - thought terrible punishment In her arguments for entering for a moment his brother would break began the League now, Miss Mason the animal's neck; the whites to show about the soft, dark pupils of Its eyes. The strap over the head handled the American political broke with the fourth pull;, then the phase of the matter, while her horse recoiled, plunging and terrified, Into the opposite corner of the stall. British' colleagues had brought Simon leaped' with shattering power world affairs into their speeches. at fhe creature's shoulders, his huge arms encircled Its neck, his shoulders Miss Mason pictured the "interIt to the heaved, and he national infant," which had been floor. Then," as it staggered to rise, his heavy fist flailed against Its neck. buried in effigy after the HarAgain and again he struck, and In the ding election as alive, healthy of the stable it was a dreadful thing to behold. The man's and growing. She argued that ,fury, always quickly aroused, was upon him; his brawny form moved the mass of Republicans who with the agility of a panther. Even voted for Harding did so because Dave, whose shallow eyes werens,ually that the "wont to feast on cruelty, viewed the they were convinced scene wfth some, nlarm. It Nyasn't that" United States under his adminis he was moved, by the, agony of the League. s tration would enter the horse. But he did remember cost tnoney, and Simon seemed This league was politically .dedetermined to kill the animal before feated, shesaid, because it was his passion was spent. ... The liprsev cowered, 'and In- a mo- associated with the . Versailles ment more It was hard .to .remember . Treaty. he was a member of a no'ble, breed a- swift runner,. brainy Miss Mason cited five disputes as a dog, a'i&rvant 'faithful and. worthy. He stood quiet at last, his which the League has. ..settled head hanging,. lpw'j, knees bent, eyes l. it curlousfy sorrowful, and ' dark. Simon wiGooiK war. uu ,e ..ucu. U: uA fastened the broken strap' about his, thejsame Polish German bounda-- j of his enemy's I didn't stop the bear with my rifle," he said hurriedly. "I had Hudson bribed you wouldn't have found out something that you did find out if he hadn't lain here dying. You wouldn't have" learned " But the sentence died in the middle. Bruce made answer to it, a straight-ou- t blow with his fist, with all his strength behind it, In the very center -- face chore-time- half-thre- w half-darknes- s, The American farmer sells in the cheapest market in the world, being the export market. He buys in the dearest market in the world. When he takes his meager 80 cents per bushel return on his export wheat to his store he often finds it depreciated in purchasing power to 50 cents ,'by our tarriff. His wheat, cotton and corn prices fix his other prices. Representing, as he does, 50 per cent of our purchasing power, he loses $2,000,000,000 on his purchases, being half of the surcharge in domestic prices due to He is in no condition to lose this $2,000,000,000. Strange indeed if his leaders, instead of saving this, permit it to continue in consideration of excessive tariff 'ates on farm products that Have been tried out in the emergency tariff for many months and proven to be of no value, because not even providence can make our tariff increase export prices. There are two big differences between farmers and manufacturers regarding protection: (1) Manufacturers can add all their protection to their prices because the Government prohibits competition from abroad to the limit of the protecting rate. The farmer, however, must sell most products at foreign prices. an-nifa- lly super-protec-tecti- on. (2) As farmers consume, half that-horse- . - . high-spirite-d - -- t-- "Kioal " x-- CONTINUED ON PAGE 2V- of allproducts, they pay half of all wholesale and retail margins added to duties as part of prices. They pay 75,000,000 to get $60, 000,000 protection on wool: but the very few owners of hoseiry and knjt goods factories paid less than $300,000 towards their protection of 192,000,000 in 1919. The farmers pay $5,000,000 to get $2,800,000 protection of flax--oocirl Ho nrofa all fha rlnfrr nn uu.j uu ". and flaxseed because none ' is imported. -&V-..- ","'' . W ? - - .J$k . t ' . T..-,-c. -V. v j-:'- r ' , IS It ADAIR COUNTY NEWS 3 SAVE NEWSPAPERS TO SAVE FORESTS BRITISH SEA REWARD READY $24,000,000 in Reparations Distributed to Dependents of Victims of German Submarines. 2,500 Tons Gathered Daily Will ' unlonhas received official notification Equal the Daily Cut on About from the treasury that about $24,000,- 000 of German reparation money has 275,000 Acres. been finally earnmrked for distribution among the dependents of 17,000 Britseamen who died in the German PROCESS ish PERFECT submarine campaign. During the. war merchant seamen on unarmed ships did not rank ,for penAgricultural Department Conducts sions or compensation under any naLaboratory Tests and Finally Perval conditions. Their work In manning food ships was accompanied with fects Process to Use great loss of life, and the prime minisOld Newspapers. ter, through Mr. Wilson, gave an unWashington, D. O. Saving old news- dertaking that in the event of victory papers that they may be used again the first payment from German reparIn the manufacture of newsprint may ation money should be for compensaseem far removed from the problems tion to the dependents of this class of of forest conservation, but as a mat- seamen. ter of fact It. is directly connected JOAN OF ARC OF UKRAINIA with the work In which the forest serv- Ice of the United States Department DE-INKI- JOn'don. J. Havelock Wilson, member of parliament, general president of the National Sailors' and Firemen's Woodson Lewis & Son GREENSBURG, je -- i f KENTUCKY. sink-at-sig- bt .". :(' t ,U' f -- , J ijf-;i- i We Are Offering ," The He : v Celebrated Pekin Wagon Absolutely Clean Built And as near. Perfect as the Best Material and Workmanship Can Make It. interested. This branch of the government's many activities has recently been conducting a series of experiments in the process and now announces that it has been perfected and is practicable About 2,500 tons of old newspapers can be gathered daily in the larger cities, it is estimated, and turned into newsprint by thisk process. In terms of forest acreage this means roughly .the saving of the cut each year on about 275,000 acres. This acreage'car-rie- s a crop not produced in a year, but a spruce forest requirhig 100 years or longer to grow. That i.s regarded as an important savins in iev of the fact that the daily eonuniption of newsprint in the United States is of Agriculture Is "The Price Is Pair" Wire Fence at our Wire Fence just received. de-inki- Look Mm "It is Fully Galvanized.4 Price is right fMsaK See our stock of Clothing, Shoes, Ladies Cloaks, Dry Goods and Hosiery. Chevrolet Motor Cars The most Perfect Working, Smoothest Running, Light Weight Car, on the Market. Runs like a boat on smooth water. "The Height of Perfection in Economical Transportation." Try one and you will buy it. f. o. b. Factory. Touring $525.00. x ' Coupe $680.00. DEIKER BUGGIES: 7,000 tons. In its modern development the of newsprint depends upon the forest for Its raw mat lal. The present supply, coming ' .ely from mills In the northeast n1 lake states the United Is derived from for' dieted, or from States now seriou' less accessible for ts in Canada. The latter now furnh'i 65 per cent of the raw pulp used by mills in this country. pro-'ductl- s J Olga Kopachuk, the .loan of Arc of Ukralnia, dressed in the national cos--' tunie of her country, took a stroll along Fiftli avenue, New York, recently, and every traffic policeman In the shopping district had to worry about straightening out traffic. And no wonder, for, if an American term of slang may be used, the little lady Is an eyeful. Raw Material Scarce. Many of these mills, representing Immense investments, no longer have u supply of raw material of their own, "but are dependent either on a foreign supply of pulp or on pulpwood that must be hauled long distances in the United States. Some of these mills have their Jwn supply for only ten or twenty years In advance, and but one mill is known that has a supply strictly Its own that Is good for more than "It is the best". Made of the Best Material and Best Workmanship, it Has to Give Satisfaction. FINDS BIG SKULL IN DESERT Naturalist in Orient Says Bones Are of Mammal 25 Feet Long and 15 Feet High. Pekin. Returning here from a expedition into the Khangi and Altai mountains In Mongolia, on behalf of the Museum of Natural History, B. C. Andrews reported finding In the northwest section of the desert t of Gobi a skull belonging to the Baluchlterlum, a large land mammal of the neocene geological period. Mr. Andrews said the skull Indicated the beast was 15 feet in height and 25 feet in length. five-foo- The increasing distances to the fast receding forests mean added freight costs and a higher priced product, "while hanging over mills operating on posImported pulp Is the sibility of embargo, even now far from a theoretical menace. Thus the Incentive to the development of a process Is apparent. The use of old paper stock for the manufacture of paper Is very old, and we find mention of the process In Denmark as early as 1695. It Is only in recent years, however, that It has been realized that it would not only be good business to utilize the enormous waste represented In printed paper, but was an absolute necessity if the consumption of newsprint continues to grow and the supply of spruce timber to diminish. Early in 1921 the' forest products laboratory of the Department of Agriculture undertook a series of comparative tests to determine the efficiency of a process using bentonlte to accomplish the heretofore almost impossible task of washing all the carbon black out of the macerated pulp after It had been loosened by alkalies. S. T. Wells, the engineer In charge of the experiments, now reports that they were successful. ever-prese- nt de-inki- half a century. Roofing: Galvanized and Painted. A car load of Rubber Roofing just received, good quality at a Fair Price. Look at it. WOODSON LEWIS & SON GREENSBURG, KENTUCKY. an announcement. Just as a community or tobacco patch group of five left the tent he anWe must form our corporation, .Women. you are get big brains and big money to nounced, "As fast as weighed you may pass out!" head it, and meet the buyers on Washington, Oct. 19. Twenty-common ground, or continue to one women have thrown their Correct Way. wear the yoke of economic slavbonnets in the ring and will ery, and impose it upon our stand against men in the fight tobacco buying interests children as a heritage, instead of The for seats in the House of Repreare represented by the keenest the freedom that it is our duty to sentatives next month. Reports business men who can be em- give to them. today to party headquarters here ployed and ic is a cinch that they The United States Gove "me c indicated their percentage of have not bought in the 1921 crop has $130,000,000 loaned (' illvictories would be 'nominal. a pound upon which they could ative associations now. Urr.-- r. Representative Alice Robert-sonot make a big profit so big any reason why you "I'd he Dismissed the Lightweights. of Oklahoma, the only womthat stock in the tobacco compa- afraid of it. an now in the House, is fighting nies pays fabulous dividends Is the loose leaf wareuouse-ma- n to come back from a district, An old time Missourian theoth-e- r We are compelled to organize to prepared or willing to ido which up to the time of her day related a story of Sam fix and to keep tobacco prices on any such thing for you? election two years ago was re- Jones, the spitfire preacher, that an even keel and commensurate garded as normally Democratic will cause many to chuckle with Off the coast of Providence, with the cost of production. den Mrs. Adelian joy at their recollection of the Rhode. Island, 116 people were The Dark Tobacco District can feated Representative Montoyo, inimitable Sam. rescued from a burning ship, look up its business houses for incumbent, in New Republican, It seems Sam was lecturing at two weeks, farmers can quit ev- Vice President Coolidge will Miss Robertson, a chautauqua in Northern MisMexico and like erything for the same time, and speak in Louisville October 31 m has the backing of the party' or- souri. Bis talk was half a lecmake more millions putting over the interest of the. Republican ganization. ture and 'half a sermon? It this marketing plan party. seems there w,as a rainstorm than it can make out of all its Paner from CornsialR. Former Supreme Court Justice threatening in the- - Southwest, business in months. Clarke has opened his drive to and Sam'- Mn.iience began to get The buying interests think in "sell the League of Nations to ha3 be?n a problpm just restle-- . ' u It oy one and two to do with the large quan- by two iht. arose ancL. hastened terhas of millions and world mar- - the United States and urges all what fleets, and act on'defihite knowl-- t tities of cornstalks that must be away f n the tent. parties to join in the non partiof each year. A process for his talk wa. jr" arid with .skilU Sam's. iext got rid san move. w developed for treating ."Thou art weighed in the balin terms of truck think has been The Unifed Daughters, of the make paper ance and found wanting." When loaad and t. local loose leaf sellcomatkioaS'to ana other valuable a hundred orso, of the audience ing floor, and act on blind Im- Confedracy have undertaken to raise $20,000, to complete the otictif it. The details of lYi had left Sam couldn't stand it pulses,- without' any soft of Jff Dark BMBUisiat at his old with a business process have been reported ttf any longer. He interrepUed his io jbrotdtr tkan a rural birthpWc Im Cfcristaii couaty the Hungarian AcadiBiy of Sci discourse km? enough to make Congress Goal ALASKA GETS REINDEER MILK Herd of 1,800 Is Distributed Among Town of Interior to Supply Children. Anchorage, Alaska. Hundreds of children In the Interior towns of Delta, Plledriver, Glacier City and numerous villages, who have never known any other than condensed milk, are now enjoying fresh reindeer cream on their cereal. of TWenty-on- e Gul-kan- a, The herd of 1,800 reindeer brought from Goodnews Bay, Bering sea shore, s in May, is distributed along the and herders sell the fresh milk. moss-field- Find Right Dope. de-inki- printed paper and espe"In cially newspaper," says Mr. Wells, "it is comparatively easy to loosen the carbon black by dissolving the varnish of the printing ink by use of alkalies. Such treatment will not Injure ground Wireless Spans 6,500 Miles. p wood pulp and If the carbon black Victoria, B. C. An unusual combicould be completely washed out after nation of atmospheric conditions is beliberation, a satisfactory material lieved to have made possible a radio would be obtained. feat reported here. ' "Unfortunately the fibers of the paper The wireless station at Estevan, 150 stock serve as a very effective filter in miles southwest of here, spoke to an enmeshing the particles of carbon and operator at Raratonga, Ne,w Zealand, there is no means of washing In com- roughly 6,500 miles away. mon use that will permit the complete Temoval without excessive loss of pulp Japs Lack Paper, Use Slates. or expenditure of time, water and Seattle,Wash. A paper famine expower that are prohibitive. In fact, ists in the Orient and Japanese school a point seemed to be reached beyond boys and girls are now forced to turn which It Is impossible to remove the to the slates and chalky pencils. remaining traces of ink. With bentonlte, however, we have a substance that will pass through ordinary filters and i with Its enormous surface, on account Millions in RoR, but of the extreme fineness of Its partiWas Worth Only 30 Cents ; cles, will cajry all the carbon black . along with it." When Policeman Oswald Vare-to"The possibilities of a process for of New York city saw a recovery of old newspaper stock the man smoothing out a roll of bills are apparent to any oip familiar with six Inches In circumference he the paper Industry," says Mr. Wells. gasped and decided ''Croesus" "When the price paid for old paper Avon'd staivl questioning, t At stimulated collection It Is reported header's'-- o tlie soil proved to ! 25,000 tons per month that about be madv r of 1,850,000 Russian were collected in Chicago, of which 40 rubles, 437,000 Polish kronen, per cent was news. During the same and 8,500 German marks. AMrris a period Cleveland Is reported to have Cdhen, the owner, said he t 360 tons per day, of which 150 handled i trying to sell the money. ,0i- tons were news. l tldaas t police hp'iua.fri'r i "In onr large metrnnijtati rentes estimated, the entire roil .wjoi I were colprobably 2,500 ton". r.-- '1 wortliTuSSfreaO cents in Utjteil I I which w : f " ' . n very lect" l States com. . 0 "' i. cor rable' portitf i I , o of 7,000 tons of u- - jprlut (h IS --- The various other reindeer products as butter, cheese and meat also are welcome to the inhabitants of the interior towns, who have heretofore Imported such articles of food from tidewater ports. n, ences. The process, which is known as the Vegyl Ipar, yields forty pounds of cellulose, forty pounds of molasses and five pounds of artificial fertilizer from every hundred pounds of straw. The cellulose can be used for the manufacture of paper. The considerable value of these makes this process much more advontageous than the ordinary method of obtaining cellulose from, wool ships. by-produ- cts -- Otero-Warre- ?' -- nl -- - ! by-produ- cts 1 ex-pttie-nc on-.bu- :tvv MaiiaiiaIllllUMallll -- ft? m . - -- - - L irAtlJ r ' )- - "ir-- i V V"i .: THE ADAIR COUNTY ,5Jkft J0 4ou X&T sw .8aif t GoaiUy , NevJs In fact that character of politic! warf ar;makes votes for the er fellow. oth- Secretary for' Derby.- 'ar. Early of uuUMtttftttfttttttUUMKttMMVKXttKMVtt UttKMKttUttKXKttXttttXUttKMgKttKg iPttMisttetf Oft Tuesdays Golan-6i&- First Lord of the Admiralty, of-Trad- e, Lieut. Col. L. C. M. SAmery. gives-ou- t Judge I. H. Thurman President of the Board - Editor that he talkedfo Judge Rol-li- n Sir Phillip Hurt, over long distance tele- - - Men KS. DAISY HAMLETT. Minister of Health, Sir Arthur phone, and that the Judge stated A Democratic Newspaper devoted to the In- that he would support Judge D. Minister of Agriculture, Sir terest of the city oftColombiaSand .the People A. McCandlesa for Judge of the .f Ailr anil HmnInConties. Robert A. Sanders. Court of Appeals, mac was Secretary for Scotland, Visas second never a question with this paper. entered at the Columba' 9 man eaatter, Judge Hurt stamps under the count Novar. Attorney General, Douglas, rooster in all elections. McGarel Hogg. TUESDAY OCT. 31 1922. - SEEKING HIGHER TARIFF. Lord Advocate, the ,Hon. W. SUBSCRIPTIONRRICE: Already the profiteers who got A. Watson. L5 Kentucky President of the Board of 'Ed "protection" than they $2.00 more Out Ide of Kentucky needed but much less than they ucation, Edward F. L. Wood, MJ All Subscriptions are due and "Payable In P., for the Ripon division of wanted in the Tariff act are clamoring at Yorkshire. DEMOCRATIC TICKET. the White House for the privi? The official announcement of lege of levying still heavier taxes the new ministers does not specFor Judgs of Court of Appeals, on the American people: ify which among them will be Third District. Under a provision of the law members of the cabinet. There Kf ' D: A. McCANDLESS, the President is authorized to is no fixed rule governing the of Munfordville. "equalize" tariff rates by either number of cabinet members or For Congress, raising or lowering them, within which ministries shall be includ- Eighth District. certain limitations. The Tariff ed, the selection being at the RALPH GILBERT, Commission is directed to fur- - discretion of the Prime Minister. fc a .. of helbyvllle. tv SK nisn the laotsus tne oasis ior ft.ftWMiy.: S the Preside'ntSsincrease or deThis is the last issue of the crease of duties. Newshatr wiiljeread over Political pressure is being ex-- , vyneatauwjug 4 uyecjtuu, r farmersare nFjrasily engragedf SK AdairanBdimnouri-ie- s erted by "some ofe$hese appli in gathering corn anci icultig again we fore the electionr-anccants for increases in- the hope and cutting wood. SS urge all Democrats' to go "to the 1 that a show of itreng tfrw jifrprowjfje MttZoia ,9am$ns i t5vl'!'i ' polls on the 7th of November duce favorable resulUftSi an- - havemoyed vffrom Glens.brK to MV VV VVVit-rand vote for Hon. Ralph Gilbert nounced by the the property owned by Mr. S. TarifGWiiiP-is- for Congress and Judge D. A. sion, ! be Harvey1 thife place.4 Mr. Hamon McCandless-fo- r Judge of ,the ;wjll f ollow, logging for (ft ?r taken to formulate riiiw govern - tells -- Appeals. The, AppelT. Page this winter and Court of ling its actionpn applications, to Mr. J. d',tb Indiana next s p'ring.' close.-poli- twill late xljfl.trict is very(' investigate, conditions and to do We are.alV glad- to have,these icallyj and unless tfieiikroats, other things so it isNinlikely good people with us even for the men and women, turn out solidly that any rate' wilfobe changed wintQr. there is danger of i;Judge before the NovemberVelectipn. Rev. Hale assisted by Rev's. X being defeated. In The public is becoming ac- Furkin and Rowe are engaged in this race the Republicans over quainted with the effects of the a series of meetings at Harvey the district believe they are go new tariff, which already has in- Ridge church. Large crowds ing to win. They are active, got creased on all kinds are attending these services. an Organization in all the pre- of necessities. To add to the Mr. Z. L. Bennett and famOy cincts, and a fight thus conduct-i- f burden which the were visiting relatives at Glens- will win. not combatted, law has placad on the fork Sunday. Therefore, the Democrats should backs of the people would be a Mr. Zeno Hammons, wife, and be up and at 'em. They can win risky move Republicans baby, and Mr. John Kelsay wife for the if they fight for the election, but with the Congressional elections and HttJe daughter, all of Glens-forif they sleep on their oars, the so near. spent Sunday .with Mr. spot will be out and the child Increases in the tariff will be Zola Hamons and wife this place. named Anthony. Now is time made without any public hearing A very large crowd attended to talk about danger, and the onappli- the sale of Mr. Ulis Garrett, on other publicity. The ly way to keep from peing hurt, or cants may present their demands Oct. 18. sold Everything is to work night and day for our without fear that objectors will reasonably well except the horse candidate. Old man Apathy has have a chance to prevent the in- stock which went verv cheap. lost more races than he ever crease. Senator Reed of MissouMrs. Wallace Bennett of Jeff won. Bear this in mind and noc ri and other Democrats attempt- ersouville, Ind., left Saturday let him lose this one. ed to amend the bill so as to refor home, after spending a week quire public hearings on applica- at,, The Democratic National Comthe home of her father-in-lations for increases in the tariff Mr. G. G: Bennett, this mittee has taken steps to urge duties, but the Republicans of place. tate, county and district leaders . " throughout the United States to the Senate defeated it. Mr. Wayne Grider and a Miss It is stated that "at present it Knight, of near this place, elopdevote special efforts to getting out the vote on election day. is the policy of the (Tariff) Com- ed to Tennessee and were mar'The indications, it finds, are mission to withhold information ried recently. We hope they will as to the number and nature of be welcomed to their parents that there will be a large vote by Republicans the applications, but it is under- home and forgiven. stood they have been received who are dissatisfied with the Last Thursday morning Mr. There can be no from various interests." Ulis Garre t and family vbade us The only notice the public wiln better way to assure Democratic adieu and left for Illiopolis, 111., victory than to get the Demo- get, apparently, is the notice to their future home, Mr. Garrett pay the higher rate, j v cratic ballots into the ballot-bohaving just returned from .there This is a work in which the hum-blea week ago where he rented a BONAR LAW, member of the party1 can large farm and furnished his render valuable assistance, and Who succeeds L'oyd George as rhome. We were sorry to see the Democratic National Com- Premier of England, has given them go as they .were as good mittee asks every Democrat to out his cabinet as follows: people as had ever lived around constitute himself a committee Lord President of the Council, Fairplay, Therefore we strongof one for this duty. Marquis of Salisbury ly reccommend them to the citiLord High Chancellor, Vis- zens of Iiliopolis. There is but one way for a " , Cave. We notice every week in the Democrat to act on election day count Chancellors of the Exchequer, columns of the News where the and that is to vote the straight f Editor is warning us Democrats ticke:. It is the sentiment that Stanley Baldwin. Secretary of Honie Affairs, to get busy as the election is 70U will be supporting as much drawing near, which is all 0. K as the man. Democratic sen- William C. Bridgeman. Secretary for Foreign Affairs, but it looks co me the way busitiment is what is being espoused ness has been going since No by Judge McCandless and Con- Marquis Curzod. vember, 1920 that we should all gressman Ralph Gilbert,and their Secretary for. the Colonies, the be warned, if we are not we friends should come to the polls' Duke of Devonshire. should undergo ant "operation of droves. Nothing is gained by Secretary ior India, Vjscount the brairr pan Jttefore iext in ues- -1 day-, ;, wilifyirg a reputable opponent. Peel. ,ftr ; x Keiaacky, Lloyd-Graeme. K FALL -- Griffith-Boscawe- d. and WINTER GOODS M Are m m I Port-offic- e m m cJV .' -- 'r. - M M y . Ad-n- ea Coming In Fordney-McCum-b- er f Get Our Prices On Comforts Blankets, Sweaters, Hats, Caps, iUnderwear, Dresfe Goods? Notions, Shoes, - m m m m $2 j m ... : m b-- 'rJ,l i K9I-cor- JTG a xar- vsne 3r, Er iuuucia, a n..uuAMo ;tc. A .-- m m m n b - a fi'J! 14 &fjhMjy. I, i tfr1 however-thatfijjjU- m m m 3li,J y J Also r -- LV-j' 5 - ." -,, "'" iwarii-jiin.Tii'- "-- : m m m m ua-h- e . h - JJ :t Furniture and Rugs. , '- - Mc-Candl- prices Dohoney & Dohoney Mi5aiiii5Pi; mwmmmmmmmmmm Fordney-Mc-Cumb- er k, W&WMMMMWMMMMM WMMMMMMMMMWMM Goff Brothers If Offering to the Trade Store Prices i At Very A . Attractive Bigger and Morse Complete Stock of Seasonable Merchandise I m stay-at-ho- me Than Ever Before A Big Line of Dry Goods, Notions, x. Piece Goods, Underwear, Hosiery, Sweaters, Etc. Bed Blankets, Comforts, Bedsteads, - Mattresses, Rugs, Matting and Congoleum Floor Covering. st Mens and Boys Suits, Odd Pants, Overcoats, Ladies Coats and Coat Suitsat x s -- Money Saving Prices m x Overalls, Work Shirts, Work Jackets and a Good Line of s Army Goods. t Money; Prices To Save You mwwmwmmw&MM mmmmmmmmmmmm The News $1.50 In The, State .$ yV i X .- -. V. .: V" Y 5 V THJEJIDA1R COUNTY NEWS S?5T5?2 3 ' N NEW FORJ w vV- PRICES SS '4, iC Arf,iL?, , - v '? :'? The Ford Motor Co.; anriotifide another Price Reduction in Ford Cars Effective Oct. 17th. ."" i--ftfr Lowest Prices Jn The History Of The Company. -.-s v v . . . V ' V: C" ' Old Price F, OB, Detroit -- tf CHASSIS i )$285 .DO. . .vf .. V J RUNABOUT TOURING CAR' COUPE SEDAN TRUCK, CHASSIS ' t? : . ,j v 319.0.- 0- . r ;t; 6400 348.00 580.00 430.00 5.' -- i' New Price F. O. B.: Detroit; $235.00 269.00 298.00 j, 530:00 1 A && v. it'. I ';:'V.?.' f , "&& mJuE' ?- - to : ' 380.6!) 95.00 . Price $395.' f. o . Ruiiabout and Touring Cars equipped with demountable rims $25. h-- i Jt Suchanan CMii .iV j'1 - fitf Electric starter '$70. f. o. b. Detroit. No reduction oh "ff FactorsJ Our allotment is limited. For additional information get in touch with lis. . , A - b3 - Detroit - .v.- - v .C 3fl3 ., Inc Vkiy. 'juv : 4 j.- - ,v ' j Ctmmma Ky IIMMMME. TffiS p PERSONAL J. A. YouDg was seriously 111 several days of last week, is improv-infr;ati- d will prabably be all right in a g Penlck, G.eeosburg, passed through here Thursday morning, en route to Burkesvllle. Mr. Dick Coffey,, Jailer of Green county, was in Columbia last Thursday. Young, who has been with ftis father, Mr. G. A Young, 4n Cumberland county for severalweeks? returned home last Thursday. His father is a victim of rheumatism. Mr. R. P. N ewby and wife of Bak had fin,rr,ments in the Han- cock roominir house several davs last WBek. They stopped over on their 're turn from a Louisville hospital where Mr. Newby underwent an operation Mr. R. J. Lyon was mixing with his Thursday; friends here-las- t travMr. D. T. Curd, a eling salesman, was here' a" few days Mr. - L. M. TURKEYSS'WATg0 Highest Cash Price paidff Chickens, GamevEggs aMoilqilriy feffuce. ,- - rkeys,QesB, DucKs, fewaays. We charge No commission, w buysejtclusjyeJ3&wjue for prices, Coops and Ces,furnlshea3bup Shippers! , Jtr. J. now.. W. Richards was very sick days of last week, but Is better Miss Maggie Cundff, who is a teach- er in the Graded School, was attacked with appendicitis last week. Dr. 111 East Front St., Your Town. BUCKEYE iJPRODiUGEsOi CincinnatiV Ohio. We will not print our paper week until Wednesday morning -- t ! .n. next We Flowers made an incision, and at IfyJBU-Twan- t will hold the issue 'f or" the election re to live in the kind of a T this time the patient is better. Mrs William Coleman and her mother, Mrs. Nannie Johnson, arrived from Nashville, Tenn., last Tuesday. Mrs. Coleman will remain several weeks, visiting relatives and friends. Mrs. Alice Walker and Mrs. Wallace Breeding, of Brad(ordsville, visited the first of last week, Mesdames Mary Caldwell, Emily Burton, Mrs. S. A, Allen, and Mrs Nannie Flowers The two former are natives of the Grady-villcountry,and have many friends in Adau county. e .. tlqW That's the kind of a town you'd like, You needn't slip your clothes in a . turns 4-- .' f.dr. Sale. -- ' Mr Warner Shepherd, a native of Adair, who has been giving in Farm- ersburg, Ind , for a number of years, is now visiting in the county. He returns once a year, to see his people. Be is a brother of Mr. Frank Shep- herd who lives on Sulphur Creek. Mr E. H. Black, Franklin, Ky was here a few days ago. , , Mr. William A. Booth, Covington, was at the Jeffries Hotel a few days One? wheat Drill. Now is your, chance-foAnd start on a long,' long Hikejr a cheap pair of .Shoes You'll find elsewhere what you left. Closing out. Hurry before they .are all gone. behind ago. l. M. Smith, For there's nothing that's really Ky. commercial, Mr. W. G. Robinson, 'new i. 49 tf traveler, was here Thursday. It's a knock at yourself whenyou Mr. John F. Shaw, who represents a The bootleggers, are 'not doing a knock your town, Nashville manufacturing concern, was It isn't your town, it's you. ' thriving business in this county. They days ago. He is esteemed have been scared for some time, on the herea few Real towns are .not made ''by men 'ookoiit for Government officials. for his gentlemanly qualities. ':afraid fc iff B Hurt was quite sick last Mrs. L. y. Less somebody, gets ahead; Wanted. week. Her sister, Mrs. Mi Llroy, of everyone work's and" nobody Where near Springfield, visited her. shirks 3x3x39, 12c each.' Ash Billets UL. Dr. Frank Winfrey and Mr. Leslie You can raise a town from the dead; j R. L. Webhington.JGrader. . AW McClister, who have been on guard Ana u while you make your personal.1 .50 tf ' jxQ duty at Earjington for several months; stake Iu tne Eusse11 circn,t courbi whicn returned home last Thursday night. Your neighbor can make one too), -z ....ue wnat you want. Id cioseu-ias-in.'i weoK, iour men were senu . !:i I. Miss tfulia Eubank, who was quite x our town will to the penitentiary They were con- to be. ill thCfirst of last week, has about reyour town, it's you! covered. Her many friends will be It isn'f ,n- tic ted on different charge?. ' glad to see her at her store. For Sale. well-know- n '' r Cane.-Yallej- . , - imported fabrics, kids and leath- ,, ; ,ers gffer the proper glove for ev- J cry purposeand every occasion. man. And the Stetson name on the clasp is the best assurance. Stetson gloves of domestic and ir ROPERLY gloved, dressed touch of a well thcn-ishin- g but the best glove that money-cabuy and the best part: of it all is that Stetson, gloves: are not high priced. There are Stetson gloves and,- - children as well as for men. for-wome- n Not only the proper glove;, n 4 -- J -- - Russell & Co. Columbia, Kentucky. i--i Si ir -- - o m - ago. Mr, W. R. Scales, Greenville, S C. Miss Thomasine Garnett, who teach- District Conference. had business in Columbia a few days ago H. Wills, Shelbyville, was registered at the Jeffries Hotel a few days ago. Mr. W. 4 Still, Knoxville, was in Columbia a few days'ago. Mr. W. A. Reegj Pearce. 111., made a business trip to this place last week. Mr. M. J. es at Boston. Ky., was at home a day or two last week. Mr Curt Bell, of Red Lick, was here Saturday, on his' return home, from the Louisville market." Mr. Geo. E. Wilson represented the local Chapter of Eastern Star Masons in the Grand Chapter, at TLouisvllle, Storehouse, stock of merchandise, M. E. Church, South will be held in Groceries, Hardware and Farming Im Ky.-- , Monticello, November 912. plements Best stand in the county The Columbia District- - Conference Rev, U. V. W. Public SPEAKING! JUDGE I. H. THURMAN, one of tha best known menjn tle State, and a Dem oorat of wonderful influence, will speajc in. tlcie interest of the Democratic ticket at the Court-Hous- e, Mr. Geo. Cun'dlff, of Kansas Gity, is visiting His mother, this ptace. - Mr. E. R. Silvers, Knoxville, was In Columbiana few days ago. Mr. C.-Cunningham, Louisville, was in Columbia a few days since. E y Dr. arid Mrs. W. H. Depp motored to Lexington last week and returned via Louisville. Mr. C. E. Buckley, Lexington, wno recently sold a number of building lots in Columbia, was here a day or two ot last week. Mr.W. was in our C. McLaughin, Lexington, midst last week. was . Mr. I. C. Bryant, Harrodsburg, .was in this community last week. " " Darlington, D. D., Bishop, will presided This conference emoraces nine counties and has a membership of ten thousand and. is responsible for at ieast forty thousand latt week. people. It is very much desired thrt Jennye McFarland left this we have a larpe and strong delegaMiss morning to visit friends in Eastern tion from all the charges Ic is hoped Kentucky and Huntington, West Va. that all the pastors and delegates will From this point she will go to Indian- stay over Sunday and hear" Bishop apolis. Darlington preach. T. J. ;Wade, P. E- n Mr. Allen Copover, the horse trainer, has been employed by a Wanted. dealer in fine horses, Boston, Mass,, at a very lucrative salary. Mr. Cbnoyet. is one of our best young men, and A Church organ. Apply to '. thoroughly understands the training Alma Powers, ,Milltawn,.'Ky. ' of stock and will no doubt make good. , , vd-2tSaturday. He left for Boston Next Tuesday" will be the general Here is the latest story: While dig election. Circuit TJourt will- follow. Pu- - Dext day. The officers of the court Kingaioundatiouforasawmillin ' laski county 648,000 tnEnglish money have everything in readiness; L. M. Smith, Cane Valley, Ky. 49-t- f - ' rMrs. Grant' Collins, who underwent a serious operation In St. Anthony Hospital, Louisville, two weeks agof writes her husband that she is get ting along nicely, and hopes to be able to come home iu ten days. Want to buy an old time sideboard, parlor sofa and chairs. .Good price paid for each. Notify Adair County News. -- well-know- 7 ircohcrete walk now extends from 'the front corner of Mr. Wm. Cpnover's lot through the street to Judge Wv W. Jones' property. 1 . ' Next week we" will want to give the election returns and will ntit publish the News until Wednesday morning Ben Lawless, Russell county-scho- ol in Columbia, next Saturday, STov.. tiiai1 o'clock p. m: ; This speaker should begSv-en a rousing audience. Ladies as well as men are invited. Come, every body,. . J. R. GARNETT, Chai'n Cam. Com. well-known - J , "' V 4- - Advertlse in The News if you wish to sell or buy: -- found.- - Jo Mulhatan is dead. Wanted- 3x3x39, 12c each. . 50-t- Payne and his son, Ed' ward, real' estate' men, of .Campbells-- , vlllecspenc last week in Colombia, MjC Phllsbh Smith anuMr Brum Mr. W. C. Ash Billets ,.' hR. K ' , V" " v f. Superintendent, who was tried at Prominent London dres-rnak- The indictment against Charles Jamestown last week for misappropri - Hunt, an Edmonton ers say that many wealthy Amercounty? fkr-ica-n Bedr Electric L'iglit ating State . funds,- - and given two women novr prefer goinp to mer, charged with compjkity m granted Eixturesj Bed springSjSMattress,Gen-te- r years in Cannier, bank robbery, 5 .waa on account.of a defect1 in London rnsteadf Paris JprUheir-na new trial Table and ' '" I s' y. vw7 Coffey? '.dismissed. Rothes the:indTctmentu r ; . f,- - - w - fc.'i For Sale., - , . rr Steel-Raqgdr- e W :' . v . jR :1 A lb r sJi&Mtr &n.6ltr- -t g gee throufh. Then tnere'd never be any more trouble. It's the thing to do now." "Sfrnqn looked at his (brother's face with some, wonder. More crafty and cunning, Dave was like "the coyote In yield so quickly to fury that as that gray wolf, his brother. But when if did come, It scared him. It had come now. Simon couldn't mistake the fact; he saw it plain Jn tlje glowing eyes, the clenched hands, the drawn .lips. Dave was remembering the .pain of the blow Brace had given him and the smart of the' wpnfjs that had preceded it. "You and he must have had a little session down there by the creek," Simon suggested slowly, "when your gun" was jammed. Of course, he took the gun. What's the use of trying to he-didn- 't ADAIR CQJEJNTY NEWS TICKLES STEER; IN HOSPITAL Man I ? uro OUClIgUl a : V V V 'V V V V Receives Broken Shoulder ane! Ribs as Well as Other Injuries Because of Playfulness of the Pines v - ' f I By Edison Marshall :8 Author of s CI. 5 The Voice of the Pack" V V V V Illustrations by Irwin Myers lieto me?"' ' Copjright by little, Brown & Co. necK, gave It one aaore Jerk that almost knocked the 'animal off his feet, "And now you want him potted . from airbush." -- "He did. What could I dor William Harter, a lo, pearl hunter; Is carrying his left arm ima sling. He Is also suffering from a broken shoulder bone, a piece of the bone being severed, three broken ribs and several tendons and muscles torn, mutilated and bruisd, . all because he tickled" n steer's car. While passing through a pasture Harter stooped down and scratched the animal' behind the ear and then walked on. He had not gone -- two steps before he was hoisted' high Into the air and fell close to; a barb-wir- e fence, under which, he quickly rolled., Ilarjer suys the steer was always friendly when he crossed' the pasture on former occasions. Austin, Minn. Cal Except for higher color in his cheeks, darker lights in his eyes, and an- almost imperceptible quickening of his breathing, it did. not seem as If he had e. then turned back a moved. news," he said. "If it's as important as some of the other news you've brought don't-tak' my time." "All eight," the other replied sullenly, "l'ou don't have to hear it. But Tou're always bringing e Fm telling you it's of real importance ibis time and some time you'll find out." He scowled into the dark face. ."But suit yourself." Dave walked clear to the door, then turned. "Don't be a fool, Simon," he urged: vListen to what I have to tell you. Bruce Fqlger knows where that secret agreement is." Ftar once in his life Dave got a response of sufficient emphasis to satisfy him. His brother whirled, his whole expression undergoing an imIf mediate and startling change. there was one emotion that Dave had never seen on Simon's face It was fear and he didn't know for certain that he saw It .now. But there was surprise, alarm unmistakable and too. "What do you mean?" he demanded. "Out with it!" His tone was really -- &. "What's the use of waiting? Who'd know?"' The two men stood rface to face in the quiet and deepening dusk of the barn; and there was growing, determination on each face.. "Every day our chance is less and' less," Dave went on. "With this land behind him, he'd be in a position to'pay old debts, I'm telling you. We should have met him on the trail and let the buzzards talk to him." "Yes," Simon echoed in a strange "Let the blizzards talk to'hlmJV Dave took fresh heart at the sound of that voice. "No one wtjuld have ever knowed It," he went on. "No one would ever know It now. They'd find his bones, some time, maybe, but there'd be no on$ 'to point to. They'd never get anything against us. I tell you It's all the way, or no way at all. Tell me to wait for him on the trail." "Walt. Wait a minute. How long before he will come?" "Any time now. And don't postpone this' matter any more. We're men, not babies. He's not a fool or a cow- am, eitner. Ana lie's a snot 1 saw that plain enough and how'd you like to have him shoot through your windows some time? Old Elmira and Linda have set him on, and he's hot for it." "I wish you'd got that old heifer when you- - gdt her son," Simon said. He still spoke calmly; but it wap plain enough that Dave's words were having the desired effect. "So he's taken up the blood-feuhas he? i' thought I gave his father some lessons half-whispe- TOLL OF TUBERCULOSIS CUT Physicians .Beport 90.7 Out of 100,000 Die, as Compared With 200 In 1905. r. New York. The death rate from all forms of tuberculosis In the yean.1921 reached the remarkably low level of 90.7 per 100,000 population. This information has been obtained by the National Tuberculosis association from the registrars of 45 states in the Union. showed a death rate of 108 per 100,000. The decline in 1921 is equivalent, according to the- association, to a saving of about 18,000 lives in 1921 over 1920. - In 1021 returns from 40 states been cut from slightly more than 200 to a figure well below 100 per 100,000 population. The association points out further that since it began Its active program In 1905 the tuberculosis death rate has MULE RANKS HIGH IN ARMENIA American Animal Found to Be More Efficient Than Native Oxen and Horses. Erlvan. The American mule Is 2.06 times as efficient as the Armenian ox and 2.68 times as efficient as the Caucasian horse, according to figures reported by the1 American farming experts n charge of the agricultural program of theNear East In the Caucasus. HBHJBEBmVjKiUBBBB7P& iSbbHIH'HheSjbbbmlLI.sI indHIH ftsWA IUIHbI BJBJr BBB. bbHemHb iBbbHb? mHBBBBBB? tft-ttMP"P"- - m. in that a long time since. Well, I suppose we. must let him have his way I" "And remember, too," Dave urged. "what you told him when you met him In the store. You said you wouldn'i warn him twice." "I remember." The two men wen silent, but Dave stood no longer mo tionless. He was shivering all over with malice and fury. "Then you've given the word?" he asked. "I've given the word, but I'll do It my own way. Listen,. Dave." Simpn stood, head bent, dtep in thought. "Could you arrange to have Linda and the old hag out of the house when These computations are made on a basis, taking Into consideration capital investment, upkeep, length of service and amount of work cost-efficien- accomplished. American relief organizations now use 300 of these animals here on their various agricultural relief projects. The Family Circle. Prepared Especially or the anon Enterprise. Leb- Bruce gets back?" "Yes- -" We have probably all. met people with caustic tongues. Gen- B: . k t "What Do You Mean? "Good Lord, man, Out With Itl" nrgent now, not Insolent as usual. don't you know that If Bruce gets that down to the settlements before the thirtieth of jsst month we're lost and nothing in. this world can save us? We cta't drive hhn off, like we drove the Rosses. There's too much law down la the valleys. If he's got that "paper, there's only one thing to do. Help me saddle a horse." "Wait a minute. I didn't say he had I only said he knew jvhere it was. He's still an hour or two walk from here, toward Little river, and if we have to wait for him on the trail, we've got plenty of time. And of course I ain't quite sure he does know courts first" Simon's face grew stern. "I don't want any more interruptions, Dave. I mean we will want to give the Impression that he attacked us first on his own free will. What if he comes Into our house a man, unknown In these parts and something happens to him there in the dead of night? It wouldn't look so bad then, would Mt? Besides If we got him here before the clan, we might be able to find out where that document Is. First, how can you tell when he's going to come?" . "We've got to, work this thing right. We can't operate In the open like we used to. This man has taken up the blood-feubut the thing to do is to let him come to us." "But he won't do It. He'll go to the d it y .1 ? j "He ought to be here very soon. The moon's bright and I can .get up on the ridge and see his shadow through your field glasses when he crosses the big south pasture. That r will give me a full before he half-hou- erally we are glad to meet them again. They seem to take pleasure in saying things that are sharp that hurt. Their view point on the world; on events, on' people is always wrong. They are narrow and bitter. And they never get along in the world. It downs them on account of their personality. Either we carry people along with us and inspire them with courage and confidence or we find ourselves left far behind and hating others for the success that might easily have been ours had we but sought it in the comes." , right way. bor and strife; .to preach he highest form of success which comes, not to the man who desires more easy peacl, but to the man who does Nnot shrink from danger, from hardahiD, or from bitter tpil and who, out of these, wins the splendid ultimate triumph; Theodore Roosevelt A man is beginning to age when he loses' interest in what is going on about him, when the general panorama of life as reflected in books and newspapers, becomes unimportant to him, when he ceases to respond to the promptings of love of city, State and Nation, and when youth and its way. annoy him. However, interest in any one of these things is essential to the ' maintenance of a young heart and intellect, which we often find in bodies eighty years old. An absorbing work necessarily causes a withdrawal from many activities. The writing of a book, the mastery of a language, the study of a science, the prosecution of a big business or a profession compel and the minds and emotions of men vvho do such things can not be disturbed by the trivial things which yield so much pleasure to the majority. Age has set in for its frosty reign when a man's sense of humor and love of fun stiffen. They are the true bubbles of youth in heart and mind. When one can not play with his grandchildren and enjoy it; when he can not laugh at a joke or a funny incident, when his intellect is stuck on solemnities, formalities and things remote he is old. His elasticity and bounce, his ginger and punch, are gone. We have.no fault to find with the man or woman who tries to keep fit. It is a very wise thing to do and to that very thing we owe much success of modern business. But there is such a thing as pushing the thing too far. A lot of people think that "keeping fit7' is the most important thing in the world. They talk of nothing else and they do nothing else. If a lot of these faddists were asked, "But what are you keeping fit for?" they would n6t be able to think of a thing to answer. They are merely keeping fit in order that they may keep more fit, which seems to be going in a circle. "Why do you turn out for every road hog that comes along?" asked the missus, rather crossly. "The right of way is ours, isn't time-savin- g, . Fooled Don't BeHigh Quality Low Price and ' Don't Go Together, Stick to CALUMET The Economy BAKING POWDER Never accept "Just as Good" Brands; it will only mean disappointments and failwhich are expensive. ures on bake-day- , Calumet is a High Grade Baking Powder, Moderate in Price 1 JJICT U0l BYATWJ' (MUM When you use it you never spoil any of the expensive ingredients used such as flour, sugar, eggs and milk. The sale of Calumet is 214 times as much as that of any other brand. BEST BY 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 9:40 11:00 Roll Call and Organization Reports of Pastors Preaching Afternoon Session. 2:00 2:15 2:45 3; 15 3:45 7:00 Rev. J. A. Vire Sunday Schools Dr. C. P. Moore Epworth Leagues Miss Eva Rhodus Devotions Missions and Centenary Pledges Christian Education Preaching. Dr. J. B. Adams. Dr. Leonidas Robinson. Evening Session. Saturday, November 11th. Devotions Rev. J. W. Rayburn. Disciplinary Questions: 8:30 8:45 (1) (2) (3) Who are Licensed to Preach? Who are Recommended to Annual Conference for Admission on Trial? Who are Recommended to .Annual Conference for: Deacon's Orders? Elder's Orders? (4) Who are Elected Members of Licensing Committee? (5) Who'is Elected District Lay Leader? (6) Who are Trustees of District Property, and is there a 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. ''' : - ',7 - f '" , Simon smiled mirthlessly. "The "fiews is beginning to sound like the rest of .yours." .' 7 "Old Hudson Is dead," Dave went on. "And don't look at me I didn't had, though, I ,'.' do It. oncewish I judgment wasfirst off. my better For than yours. The Killer got him." - r . vhere it is." "Yes. Go on.!' "I '.' - 2&S was with him, when it happened. gun got' jammed- so I couldn't , , "Where is it now?" Dave scrambled In vain for a story to explain the loss of his weapon to Bruce, and the one "that came out at last didn't do him particular credit "I I threw the- d n thing away. Wish I hadn't now, but It made me so mad by jamming it was a fool trick, 3aybe I can go back after it and find - shoot" v "It's enough. I'm ready to give you your orders now. They are just to use your head, and on some pretext get those two women out of the house 60 that Bruce can't find them when he returns'. Don't let them come back for an hour, If you can help it If It works all right If It doesn't, we'll use moredlrect measures. Til tend to the rest" He strode, ro the wall arid took down a saddle from the hook. Quickly he threw It over the back of one of the cowpon!es, the animal that he had punished. HeNput the bridle in Dave's hand. "Stop at the house for, the glasses, then ride to the ridge at ,once, he ordered. "Then keep watch." -- If you are a merchant or a it?" r ' it." Simon smiled again. "Very good so Dave flushed. i'Bruce was there, too fact is, creased the bearHnd tfa last minute before he diedHudson told him where the agreement' was hidden. I couldn't hear all he. said J "' was too far away but 1 heard enough to think that he told Bruce ' the hiding place.". "And why dldn't.,you; get that Infor- station away from Bruce with your - far," he commented. LgHnT' jf s - ' f A&" "Didn't I tell you the thing was. pawned?, If It hadn't of been for that, out M oee something more than find aon-it Is. Id stopped tola k oftce and for, all, and let a sole tkiMgh that tenderfoot big eo&ttfh to business man, do you ever take the time to consider just the sort of personality you have about in you in your business? Is it the kind that makes people want to trade with you. Haven't you often seen a successful man and after you have talked with him a short time you rather marveled at bis success? He seemed not: to have ' more , TO BE CONTINUED than the ordinary amount of m REDS "SEIZE RUSS MOVIE FILM brains or executive ability, ye from his success you know Jie Swoop on Theater in Germany and must have some secret source of Take Picture of Alleged Chaotic power. It is his Rerronality. Conditions. People instinctively like him. Leipzig. The audience In a suburban motion, picture theater was given And that personality, let me tell a taste of real wild west action when you, is wortn more tnan any a score. M armed men, believedto b thing money can buy. It brings communists, raided the' house and confiscated ,a film depicting alleged chaotic you friends, it brings you happi-pines- s, conditions in Russia aifa the conseit brings you succew. quences' pf the military power of the ' soviet government e I wish, to preach, not the , As for turning Cut the reason Devotions is plainly suggested in this epitaph which appeared in a news paper recently: "Here lies the body of William Jay, who died maintaining his right pf way. He was right, dead right, as he sped along, but he's just as dead as if he'd been wrong." Afternoon Session. Rev. E. F. Hilburn. x Can we have a Revival in every Church and Pay all Claims in Full? Rev. J. L. Piercy. '' ,' The Importance of Looking Carefully after, the Organization, ' - Attendance, etc, of our Sunday Schools, Epworth Leagues and W. M. Societies Rev.-R- ; 2:45 3:00 7:00 10:00 11:00 L. Sleamaker. Where shall the next District Conference be held? 'T. t Reports of Committees. . T t !' m J. RuBsell, for five terms a Congressman ..:froni. Missouri, died at his home, afeCharlestown "" State. ." that : Evening Session. Preaching. - Sunday, November 12th. . '. . . ., -'- ;- i -' Love Feast, led by Rev. J. A. Johnson. Preaching by Bishop Darlington. . '' General. William Mitchell has made a hew world's recoid by flying in an airplane 224 miles an hour. ' -- ". ' IMPORTANT! That names of delegates who will : , ;.' The United Daughters of the Confedracy'held their 26th annual convention last week. in Louisville '' attend be' sent by pastors to Rev. Bedford Turner, Monticello, Ky. (2) . That all .Quarterly Conference records be presented by pastors or Recording Stewards. v ' " , (0 ?. (3) 'That ir ?''(4) "V ' ' Preachers be present or send written report and request for renewal of license. That pastors see that a large and strong delegation be all Local f doc-trin- present from each charge. The raiders gained entrance by buying tickets,- drtV rerolyerg and .de manded thjk t3m. ' jQPfcAf then (V--- D- peared aMTHft are tto'claestr Identity. tkt ignobk etief but the Sam J. ShckWord, Frankdoctrine of th ttrtnttous Ufe- -r fort politician, wu: miurkd at oc lift-of "v;5 ," . 2'; (5) '' . That v all pastors and delegates arrange to stay oyer . Sday. toil mid effor t, of 1. ;V. '.'"; H ?V .(o). -- '" If eUeffttes Kave Rotbesa elected. Pastors axe astcd Quarterly Ccfeceaiirl cfect time, We y . o&k V.V U-- w F- 4 f Crf' ADAIR COU rrwMiwii if 1 taWMM own tiv Greece to stabllize-ie-r rency ifcuch of It was retained Hn United Spates on deposit in gold, as a notes, i ".. m WkJJrI(T5K5Kic5K3lt5ic5lc5lc viCiJiC jr JlCie JtCJlC JlC JlC jICJICtrtIc KING LOUS OFF WORID 0 WES U. S. , Offkers Ntvtmfcr EkctiiiL West Columbia. Mrs. Mary Shmrp, Clerk, Tildeo Wllcoxsln, Judge; Mra.-- J. F Patteson. J ucfce; Edwiu Cravens Sheriff Bliss. Henry Keen, Clerk; Tom . Hughes; J udge; Wood Paxton, JoOge; W. L. Willis, Sheriff. South Columbia. Oscar Bradshaw, Clerk; Boy Stotts, Judge; G. E, "WO- -. ' sou, Judge; R. H. Price. Sheriff. Henry Ingram, ' East Columbia, Clerk; J. S. Tuggle, Judge; E. 6.' Flowers, Judge; W. B. Patteson, Sheriff. Hurt. WilJ lam Ballou, Clerk; J. H Hurt, Judge"; Walter Elrod, Judge Norman Morrison, Sheriff. t North Columbia. Bay Flowers,-Clerk- ; R L. Smythe, Judge; Ed Willis, Judge; Fred McLean, Sheriff. Milltown. Alvin Powers, Clerk; G A. Atkins, Judge; Tine Leftwlcb, Judge; Joe Johnson, Sheriff. Tarter. Chapman Dohoney, Clexlj W. H. Kemp, Judge; Caleb Caldwell, Judge; Bob Pickett, Sheriff. Keltner J. M. Moss, Clerk; J. W Vlre Judge; Lonnle Dudley, Judge? Archie Sullivan, Sheriff. Grady ville. F. C. Wheeler, Clerts Will Baker, Judge; Strong e; E. E. Nell, Sheriff. Nell F. D. Moss, Clerk; Leooard Walker, Judge; A. J. Barnes, Judges 6. C. Breeding, Sheriff. Sparksville Evan Akin, Clert ; Alfred Baker, Judge; B. E Strange, Judge; Alvin Coomer, Sheriff. Breeding. Hayden Coomer, Clwi; Fred Simpson, Judge; Isaac Hurt, Judge; Herschel Breeding, Sheriff. Melson Ridge. Clarence, Stranger Clerk; Dewey Turner, Judge; Tom Curry, Judge; J. O. Hadley, Sherifi. Harmony. 1. O. Rowe, Clerk Frank Qadberry, Judge; J. L. Darnells Judge; Geo. Morrison, Sheriff. Glensfork. Robt. ' Taylor, Clert-- ; rBUI-Judg- 1 Colun bia Barber Shop - $50,000 A YEAR $11,524,951,869 currency reserve for Greek circulating Esthonla, another treaty country fcS" x 3S ' y - , MORANJ te LOWE . k A ! Sanitary Shop, where both Satisfactioniand Gratification are Guaranteed. Getrge t)f Great Britain Forced Twenty Nations Borrowed Money ' to Effect Economies in From America During the of Household. European War. Ex-pen- se )Ki! ) t -- Give us a Triar and be Convinced. CUTS DOWN HIS RAGING STUD In SURVEY OF DEBT SITUATION Spite of Rise fn Cost of Living, the King Has Resolutely Declined to Ask Nation for Any Increase in Grant. Great Britain Heads the List of Debtors With More Than Four Billion Dollars France Stands Secl ond and Italy Third. s DEHLER BROTHERS 1 CO. 16 Egst Market Street Telephone Main 2167 LOUISVILLE, KY. Roofing, Fencing, 'irlard- - ware, Contractors Supplies, Asohalt, Shihgles. aags i .iBssa as a HI "Built Me Up" 15 v USED Cardui for years and it did me more good than any medicine I ever used," writes Mrs. . M. C Ragsdale, of Fort Towson, Okla. "I used to suffer with womanly trouble that weakened me until I was a mere shadow, nervous, and could not sleep. I did not feel like I could live. "It seemed that nothing helped me till I heard of Cardui and began to use it It T strengthened me and, as 'twas recommended to do, it regulated and built me up till I was like another woman." If you are weak, run-doand feel that you need a tonic, take Cardui, the woman's tonic, the tonic about which you have always heard, the tonic that helps weak women regain their strength. Cardui acts on the womanly system and helps relieve pain and discomfort due to female ailments. Try Cardui, today, for your trouble. wn asr ts The Woman's Tonic r. il lar N e. JI JJL laOSEaaBgaBBBBBBBBBBI SCHOOL LINDSEY-W1LS0- TRAINING COLUMBIK, KY.. An A Grade High School. Gives work in Grades beyond the Fourth. Good Equipment. New Thirty Thousand DoL'ar Gymnasium under Student construction. Close Supervision. Competent Faculty. Special Courses in Piano, .Body of Two Hundred and Twenty-fivVoice andJExpression. Rates, Eighteen Dollars a month. Fall Term Opens Sept. 5, 1922. For Information Address, R. V. 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McCall's Magazine, 12 FasKonNambers 1.00 U3. 00 London. King George has setr yet another example which may advan- i Here's the first concise state- i tageously be followed by thousands of I I i ment of the financial aid your i his subjects. As a result of recent I economies In the king's household an i Uncle Sam rendered European i i nations. Read it over and see I annual saving of something like ?50.t i i $5,775,864. 000 is being made. This Is the re- i if you can figure what we ought i Lithuania is a debtor of the same i to do "about It. I sult of the special Investigation the i i class who borrowed $4,981,628, has king ordered some months ago, when, i paiu no interest, although $747,344 has In order to achieve economies In acaccrued, bringing the net debt to Washington, D. C Almost all the $3,728,872. cordance with the spirit of the time, allied governments to which the Unihe directed that the whole organizaHungary borrowed $1,685,835 as, an tion of the royal household should be ted, States advanced funds during the emergency food loan after the war. Inoverhauled. The work of reorganiza- war have appointed special commisterest tc the extent of $202,300 has acBuckingham palace, Windsor sions to meet the foreign debt fundtion at crued, none having been paid, so the castle and other royal residences has ing commission, of which Secretary net debt stands at $1,888,135. been in progress ever since. Its com- of the Treasury Mellon Is chairman, Nicaragua, another war ally, borpletion, with the saving mentioned, is with a view to placing this Indebtedrowed $170,585. That is her net debt, naturally a matter of satisfaction to ness on a permanent basis. for she has kept her Interest paid up. the king, whose financial resources are Eliot Wadsworth, assistant secretary It is a curious fact that out of all the probably much overestimated in the of the treasury, In charge of foreign score of mighty nations which have public mind. Moreover, the economy loans gives the latest figures 'on all borrowpd from the United States, the n has been secured without the efficient sums owing to the United States as a relatively small states and effective administration of the result of the war and the postarmis-tlc- e of Cuba and Nicaragua are the only royal household being impaired In the events. This schedule represents ones which have kept their Interest slightest It has to be borne in mind the task to which the foreign debt paid up. that the amount of money granted by funding commission has addressed ItThe of our debtors Is Liberia, the house of commons annually for the self and Indicates the great extent of who borrdwed $26,000. She has paid maintenance of the crown and the the burden which rests upon the al- $861 in interest;, $2,868 Has accrued, royal household remains at the same lies to arrange payment. so the net debt Is $28,868. Liberia figure as in 1914. Twenty-seve- n nations signed the was a war ally and this money was treaty of Versailles, which officially used in part to assist her in maintainRefuses to Ask Increase. In spite of the general rise in the terminated the European war. The ing si wireless station useful to the United States has made loans to 20 allied oause. cost of living and of all commodiThe total lendlngs of the United nations. This is an indication of the ties, the king has resolutely, declined to the Impressive States to apply to the nation for any in- invisible aid which the Ajnerlcan peo' Total Inter- G. W. Collins, Judge; Ed Johnsou crease. This has meant, inevitably, ple gave the allied cause during the total of $10,102,252,207. that he has had to draw heavily upon Avar in addition to the visible assist- est paid thus far amounts to $506,002,-10- Judge; J. L. Grider, Sheriff. d of what has only about his private resources during the past ance of men, munitions and food. MdDtpelJer. Kelly Bell.lCIerk; J. A survey of what was advanced, what accrued, which Is $1,422,699,662. The D Holladay, Judge; G. E. Powe)I, eight years to an extent that would. cause considerable surprise could the It was used for, and what has been re- net debt to the United States, there- Judge: E. R. Willis, Sheriff. figures be published. In his task of paid, should be of Interest and value. fore. Is $11,524,951,869. White Oak. Henry Royse, CIeik$ The bulk of this money was lent at reducing expenses the king has been Great Britain heads the list of debtJo Bryant, Judge; Lora Broekman, fortunate in having the assistance of ors. She borrowed $4,135,818,358; she 5 per cent Interest and Is payable on so experienced and astute a financier has paid $250,132,185 In Interest, but demand. The commission now trying Judge; Dewey Stapp, Sheriff. Ozark. W. G. Roy, Clerk; IrvJn as the veteran Viscount Farquhar, lord total accrued interest amounts to $611,- - to fund the debt is expected to transsteward of the household. This is 044,201, bringing the total debt due to late the demand obligations into term Blair, Judge; J. m. Blair, Judge: Thee not the first instance in which Lord $4,746,862,500. Great Britain used notes probably running over half a Powell, Sheriff Farquhar' has been called 'upon to these funds in the United States buy- century or more. Federic J. Haskln In Eunice Frank White, Clerk; Naib act In this capacity. He served King ing arms and food, agricultural and the Chicago Dally News. Goodlu, Judge; Finis Neal, Judge; W, Edward In similar fashion after he manufacturing implements, and a G Shepherd. Sheriff. came to the throne, when It was found great variety of other goods necessary GERMANS TO TOIL FOR FRANCE Little Cake R. B. White, Clerif that the entire royal household re- to the prosecujon of the war. .She Hen Evans, Judge; J. U. Burton, quired to be remodeled, and the many lent other allies about $9,000,000,000r Thousand to Be Sent to Work Judge; Wolford McQueary.Sheriff. -sinecures that hud grown up during so that all the money she borrowed, Fortyin Devastated Areas Under the later years of the reign of Queen from the United States amounted Pellyton. Quince Sapg, Clerk; WalContract. Victoria rIgoroud abolished. to only about half her advances. lace Goode, Judge; T. J. Whitley, Early In the present year Lord FarFrance borrowed $3,340,8o7,r93 ; she Berlin, Germany. The Berlin news- Judge; B b Cooper, Sheriff. quhar was able to submit a balance has paid interest of $170,304,490; total papers announce that a contract was Knifley. Chas. Campbell, Clerk ; W sheet showing how the money was accrued Interest is $430,049,062 and concluded in Paris September 14 be- H. Knifley, Judge; S. H. Knifl y, being expended In the royal housethe net debt now due is $3,770,900,650. Syndicale des hold and where reductions might Practically all of this loan was spent tween the Chambre Judge; P. K Jones, Sheriff. en Ciment Arme, comprisprofitably be made without any loss In this country for munitions and Hovious. W. H. Holcomb, Clerlr ing SS building firms, and the Berlin of efficiency. This the king considvon Siemens Vereinighte Ben Hovious, Judge; A. D. Mori) firm of Lehrer ered for some days with very particuItaly Our Third Debtor. Baustofflndustrie, on the lines of the Judge; W. B. Pike, Sheriff. care, and in the end gave it his lar c Italy stands thirds She borrowed agreement, for the Roley. M. V. Clerfc Wolford, hearty approval, and this work of re- $1,648,034,050; she has paid $57,598,-85- 2 purpose of reconstruction work in the organization at his various residences Gresham Ford. Judge; Ed Morgans ; total accrued interest is $243,4S0,-58- 3 devastated areas of France. went forwnrd. In the meantime his Judge; A. E. Hendrickson, Sheriff. and net debt, $1,891,514,634. She It is expected 150,000 workers, of majesty decided it was necessary for used her money Egypt. Horace Murrtll, Clerfc for munitions and sup40,000 will be Germans, will be whom him to retrench his personal expenses plies and to stabilize her exchange employed on the work. The contract, Ambrose Burton, Judge; W. B. Mor in every manner possible. Therefore with the United States. It is stated, already Involves 336,000,-00- 0 ris, Judge; R. O. Dillingham, Sheriff he gave directions that his racing stud Belgium borrowed $377,123,745; she francs. be TJut down to a minimum and that repaid $14,609,062; total accrued East. Cane Valley. Jack Beaid no unnecessary expense was to be In- has Interest amounts to $51,391,087 and ret Clerk; June Hancock, Judge; M. Cave-Judg- e; curred In connection with his stables. debt, $428,515,733. Belgium bought MASONS PLAN LONDON HOME Tyler Tupman, Sheriff. He decided, as n farther economy, and supplies in the United that his famous old racing cutter Brit: munitions Funds of 1,000,000 Will Be Raised by States. West Cane Valley. Finis Cundlff, nnnia should not be put Into commisBritish Members of Order the' fall of the czarist Russia, before Clerk; J. M, Woodrum, Judge; Dave? sion this year. This, however, had an for Projected Temple. t1" upon which the king had not cal- government which was our ally, borSmith, Judge; Olie Bault, Sheriff. rowed $192,601,297; she paid Interest culated. London. Free Masonry In London amounting to $7,717,333; accrued inClerk; Holmes. Minnie Bants, Britannia to Race Again. is to have a central home. Three terest is $35,019,427 and net debt Mont Corbin, Judge: Frank Biggs The withdrawal of the yacht from All Russia's expenditures years ago the grand lodge decided, at the races in which it was customary were for munitions and supplies in the suggestion of the grand master, Judge; John Henson, Sheriff,. the duke of Connaught, to raise a for it to take part in the past led to the United States., fund of 1,000,000 fop the providing other owners of big yachts deciding Republican Extravagance.. The status of this loan is much in to lay their boats up. An unfortunate doubt. The existing soviet government of nttracthe headquarters as a meto blow was thus hit at the sport, and recognizes none' of the old debts. It is morial lives those members ' who lost during the war. SlrAl-frenot a little unemployment was caused not likely Russia will be recognized their President Harrison increased among those who had been accusRobbins, chairman of the special by the United States until she acknowlMasonic peace memorial fund commit the ordinary expense.3 of tomed to man these large racing edges this debt. the tee, presented n nport, and the action craft. This aspect of the matter was Sixth in the list of debtors stands to be taken will he decided at the Government over the first Cleve-Fa- nd brought to the nStice of the king Poland. vThe loans to her were made December meeting of the grand lodce when he was staying at Cowes readministation 95,000,000.. after the treaty because" prior to that cently. Any development causing unevent she was nota nation. Chiefly employment at onceK receives the sym-- , Cleveland in his second adsupthey were SEE CAPJTAL DACK ON NEVA pathetic attention of the king, who de- plies. She for food and medical borrowed $135,662,867; has ministration reduced the Harri. cided to Inspect the Britannia, now paid Ininterest of $1,290,620; Shrewd Russians Buying Petrograd laid up in the Medina river in the Isle terest "Ms $17,380,785 and accrued rson expenditures $6,559. C00- net debt, Real Estate in Anticipation of Wight, in order to see what re- $153,040,652. of Removal. pairs and renovations would he rePresident McKinley increased In the same class IS Czechoslovakia, quired to render It seaworthy for'the another treaty country. She borrowed, , Petrograd, Itussia. Hope that some the ordinary expenses of the: opening of the yachting season next chiefly for "food, $91,SS7,66S; paid in- day the capital of Russia will be year. As a result the Britannia, wUl terest of $304,178; accrued Interest is transferred back to Petrograd is buoy- Government over Cleveland's hoist her pennant again next, year. $12,797.87G and net debt, $104,683,545. ing up the spirits of many residents second administration (excluding' This Is a fact which will cause.' the Serbia, a' belligerent ally, borrowed of. this ghostlike city that Peter the'H greatest satisfaction in yachting cir expenses of the Spanish Wat $51,104,593; fjhe has paid $030,059; accles throughout the kingdom. It isj crued Interest is $7,336,455 and net Great built to serve as the center of power. Petrogradites base $45,000,000. Russia'? also now probable that 'when ,the audebt, $3S,441,031. Serbia bought mu- ' their hopes that this will occur on the tumn sales of bloodstock open at nitions and supplied "In the United fact that Petrogrud was built for govRoosevelt,s second admiai tr Newmarket and elsewhere, the States, and also used some of these ernment purposes and is far more king will order new horses to be obto meet the expenses of detain- fitted to house government offices tion increased the ordinary C? v tained with a view to bringing his funds ing German' and Austrian prisoners Inthan overcrowded Moscow. racing stud Into line with whatsit ifsed trusted' to her custody. If the time does come that the Bol- ernment expenses over CK to be in the days of King Edward. Rumania borrowed $36,128,494; she shevist officials loe their fear of atsecond administration. $l has paid $262,313; accrued int'erest is tack from outside, Petrograd resiFather Wanted a Girl. $5,283,93S and net debt, $41,412,453. dents say,' the government Inevitably 696,000,000 an average annual Cloversdale. Cal. Dr.'j. W. Swisher Jought American supplies must return to the city that offers Jf increase of $424,000,000. ot Healdsburg answered a call, to Rumania times, urgently needed this comfortable quarters and Immediate and, at - was exGloverdule. where the storkk financial assistance to pay her army. i proximity, by Jah.d and s,ea, to western Harding.s administration pected 'at the home of Ray Lattom is. Austria-)orrow$24,035,708 wholly Europe. . Latton made it clear he hoped tbe new for emergency food relief years (including 1923 bud- -, now byying Pe- two Shrewd citizens arrival would be a daughter, and of- armistice. She has paid noafter the trograd property are and holding it get) has increased the ordinary; interest fered to double the fee' if his lnpe was and $2,165,014 has accrued, making against, the day- vfrhenftfe. now almost realized if Dr. Swisher would agree to nei debt, $26,20,722. depopdlated city win again be 'the expenses of the Government4 waive charges If be baby wag n boy. the N, . crowded, capital.- - Smaller Loans, on List. , ovr Wilson's second ad'mrajstrgs? It was agreed. A few hours later twin Greece borrowed $15.000.000 : she has daughters were bora to Mrs. Latton. f tion (not inclndiitg war expen1I repaid $1,159,153' accrued' interest T ntt.n'iiinni1ota ?Vo Til. Qi-- f eSontcpm Latin-America- borrowed $13,999,145 after the armistice. SJie has paid no Interest and has accrued, bringing the net debt to $16,0SS,771. This was a food lou to a large extent. Armenia borrowed $11,939,917 for food lelief. She. has paid' no interest and $1,677,356 has accrued, bringing the debt to $13,637,174. Finland, a treaty country, formerly part4 of Russia, borrowed $8,281,926 for rehabilitation. No Interest has been paid and $1,012,436 has accrued, bringing the net debt to $9,294,30:. Cuba borrowed $7,740,500 during' the war to assist in her military preparedness. She has kept her inteest paid up tx date. Latvia, a treaty country, borrowed $5,132,287 for rehabilitation. She. has paid $126,2w6 in interest, but $643,570 ''has accrued, bringing the net debt to .. '3s t 9, one-thir- -- Con-structur- es sup-plie- s. Stinnes-Lubersa- $227,-620,72- 4. d I .r , Dnn-caste- r, ed - . 3n h.; : V 7 5. , -- v WC; - & t- r ::rr : n? tnw 11 I . '. - w " -- 85.000. TlHs-mone- y l4indtnet leht, $15,- w as used largely .: THe Nfeys$i:5d'fliSKV, ""Jf tures), 3226,000,000, - V.1" i! rX - - ' Cm. ' ' J r . 5, V v SSSC- W ' H x " '.l -- i:i t- - -- S b: w. HirTilWrwH' ' ' - TiPsl trntrntw x'fc&yF r tj"V- - --- Cv :" ' ', 's ,. h. Grady was transacting Gas Given For Painless business at Liletown last Friday Etfcpaetion of mNC Dudley spent sever! saawa l ,3reen8burr this week and Saturday. We areglad to report the road laufciai: ferkiraber. pre COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY. Kir. 3o Furkin and wife, of spirit of improvement still vails in this part of old Adair. . were incur midst the C. N. Hob'soB In a fewdays H. A. Walker and J. P. Hebson first of the .weak. Richard Shirley, with their crew Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Baker, Hobson & of hands, will have the pike comdays of last week aowt several Attoraeys at Law pleted to Butlers Fork, knocking m& relatives at Glasgow. out What is known, when the 'Frankfort, Ky. Qmte a lot of land deals in roads get bad in the winter time, Specialty! Practice la Court Of Appeals ifcfae section will "be pulled off in Not as the Robertson hill. x. few days, if everything gees another winter will we have that rvsfet. Business Phone dreadful hill of mud to contend Bos. Phcce of our people have with, and the citizens living on A. number N &99Q attending the protracted Dr. the old Glasgow, road, from Bliss rwices at Price's Chapel this to Columbia, have certainly DENTISTmade a good road, which speaks Gee. H. Willis attended the for itself to the people. Now, if CampbelUvUie a few the people will just get busy for citssago and certainly did buy a only a few weeks and complete Office, Front Rooms Jeffries BTdg. 0oe&erdof hogs. the road through by Rufus UPSTAIRS. Qrite a Jot of our people at-- Price's and it can be done, with: Seaded the Basket singing at very li,ttle work. Gentlemen, "Eactar Chap si last Sunday.. COLUMBIA, KY; whatever the trouble, complete ,.Brs. Urel Janes, who spent Lvour roaa ana oia Aaair win se (weeks at work up in Ind.. certainly be proud of this part of iMfemed home, a few days ago.. this country for her good roads. vif5JB W -- rriMrviSf;firer &? teit A V gi-- i, T 3r5 - t Tth. IATAa. I fire ft 0 fiobson runs $mwki m -- 13-- B. 13--A J. -- Murrell io.GC--ESle-a- t 3M& ' . Big American Con- flagration. New York Fire.. 1835 Chicago Fire 1871 Baltimore Fire 1904 San Francisco The big fires that have Fire-1906 more in 1906-jSa- n Francisco in 1906 these are tha Red chapters of American insurance history. Every one of them covers an instance when FIRE leaped out of bounds and ran amuck--whe- n thousands watched while their property disappeared in smokewhen industry was paralyzed--bu- t when great insurance companies stock insurance companies-sto- od up under the blow and paid every just claim. New York in 1835 Chicago in 1871 Balti- Mr Ed Sandersjwho left us -- a.e .Jtriska, ix. . months, ago, for Ne- returned home a few . Craycrafi. The :farmers of this 'community are about done sowinar wheat. The health of this community, '" is very good at present. ' Mr. w; ' . -- a:; a 1 ' r.' -. . W Ed says, "Kentucky , "joffisigood to me." jfIKRT.0. Parnell made a busi .atapito Greensburg one day jfristjweek and while there bought Ium. & &ew farm iwagonTwith aEwe'other farming implements. John Gowen, who was 4. ? in this section of the laqpEfctcy, and immigrated. a hum-$x- g ofears ago Col the state of $SEitt,. and made good, as many aaifeftc Adair county, workers, is rtsEting his relatives and friends ys ago. Office Second Flobrj. Court .House, West SiJe , AdjomjngCouit Room. cyr.xrM33ttriZS:. ' PM.rBryant .Li- - is some bett- er" at thBvpresent time. Mrs. G. Blair r r. x,phewd4Sm met with a r painful accident last Sunoay evening. .Whilgcalling' on a"jaeigh- bor, she accidentally rurilnto a, - -- barb, jre fence cutting Tier noae It's . Better. and face very badly, Chelsea Blair has an attack of tonsilitis this week, v M. E. A. McKinley is building actbisplace. Induca regular habit, good house, which digestion. - Relieve tlw jXr.iLuoianfiardin, of Summer an addition to his dyspeptic and debaitated and tone up the system Slfefpiffiaed,through here one adds very m'uch to the looks of .... AGAINST MALARIA daQast week, on;vhis Teturn his home. ,, :Scsqi3!iBS. Mr;, Bardin reports Blair,Mr. Dan Mr.S-- L giecyLliing getting along fine in and Mr. Albert 'Bryant JOHN WHITE & CO iflM?H. LOUISVILLE. KY. tii.Metcalf. attended the Graffd Lodged in y Y. Ofd T-aylo- Fire insurance- - is. a hazardous business. Every city, town and village throughout the country today is nothing but a potential conravaged American cities flagration. It requires only the right combitaught property lave nation of conditions to produce disaster and Sv important enormous losses for the insurance., companies first essons: covering them. Vj stant aancet ., nrew Don't you believe, then, that you should hroughejposure taJan- - C0nsult your insurance agejitand make sure .1 ;olher fire; scrnnrt., Ih Kinn- - nx in iv not on i. tnac vou nave ine 'soundness of rtmencan surance m the right kind of a company, but istock, insurance, Pl'enoughof i.t? Let your insurance agent give 'panies. you real insurance service in addition to a safe insurance policy. ' IYVU ( -- ,1 . m. m. m. rnr - Twist . - Mfc. .., - Reed-- Brothers v XNSTTEtA.aS'CE OF mJJJJ KI3STD Phone 49. Columbia, Kentucky. Tutfs Pills 0 ,-- Bry-Brya- nt, - iXessrs.J!OT. $. 5rady,ln com-PWl- ty Louisville Mr. Carl last week. -- - feUtMdIal837 f! t I 1 -- twith,. R. L. Caldwell, of JMiiitown; and Creed Wooten, "of motored to Munfords-iSfes'iaSaturday, where they .sgesiSeveral days visiting their C&aysselatives. The gentlemen sijF. &is as. the visit of their Xes Jhey were.certainly glad tsr aiesr vwith all jof Itheir relatives scKssiore andrshake.their. hands 2cr-d(3r- , st Blair arid Mr. DeT more Richards left lasfc week for Akron Ohio, where they have secured employment with a rubber" Co. Liberal assortment Full Value para. LMMVSmvAmiarmm "Ml5hS5R WffX&m ti4i4i 4 LEAF 'A Bawluisflg fFREE ' BOOK OF MEN'S TAILOR' MADE CLOTHING. Sent ea Req?eat Wear Tailor 'Maflo Clothea. ,Thoy cost so more than "readr made" Save the mlddlesjin'a get an EXTRA PAIR Qg PAKT3 FREH WITH BTIBT BUXT. Have your measare takes la own. .home, aeleet 70m-- owa' "itIe aad let . oar expert, taneriyeur nrit te anslt you. -:1:Get oar sample boak and see vrhat m) a card today. Tea any forget 1 lr tomorrorr. SAMPIiES AND ST3TLB INDEPENDENT LOOSE WAREHOUSE 'J J 4Tr':r," 5 Miss Pearl Blair isv visitihVher uncle7 Mr. L. W. Hayes, in Louisville, and will stay a month or so. V . rotltnd rar GREENSBURG, KENTUCKY. u Sittsh. Reed and T3r.nRohert ser ' Mr. W, H. Dixon is very busy Si - HaLTr- grading wheat. , brother, of tColumhia, were in pur midst '.Mr; Frank, McElroy, of Russell :at jSaEyortw(oIa.s week,, looking county, Wd,s visiting at the house fev HMl y JCTMW 557 Burress. of insurance. BBaaaW Sunday, 22nd, being Mr. Lone Bfocle Charles Yates wa9 on Cfee-siclisc hejre for several days Willis's birthday, about forty of tty his friends being present. The Bta&eek. KXJ TiQTJXBIZXlLVM, 3 children dinner consisted of everything Kca.'Emma Holt and v Pleaee Menttow Tfele that was good to eat. Mr. WiK 3at 'company with, Mr. were calling lis was 18 years old. ms ""tfacir Telatives and friends, for a revolver. Mr. in Shot Troro Cob "Pipe. ere theiirst of the week. Frank felt a bullet pass up through the brim of his hat and ax farmers are all through treing vwheat and we' take it ' Ju?t an innocent corn cob pipe thought the next shot would get &Kce has been over an average came near being the means of him. young. Waggener realized sown in this section this Grocery man Fronkiof Evanaville, what.had happened arid informlosing his life. Late one even ed the men. ftamps were re BHEon. They have dust begun e gather their corn and what we ing last week he called on, ex-- lighted and it was found that w Jailer, James R. Waggener at loading his pipe some loose 22 erwLgather from their a 'fine crop this his store on the Dix River pike catridges got mixed with the and the hot spark in the and had just finished selling him, when Mr. Waggener put out the pipe exploded the shell. When 'vL.B: Cain received quite a liglits and was preparing to quit the explosion occurred Waggener iber of veal calves and cattle-- l the store. Just at this time, was lower than Frank' and the one day 'last week at mar Howard Waggener, a grandson, bullet sped upward cutting a nce& lighted his pipe and the men neat hole in his hat brim. JoSge WlHam Francis, of turned to pass out of the store-whe; v visited the farm the dark tobacco, district "TiniTiMTmrillr. In a"iharp crack and a flash er. . O. Mom, in our city, thought a 155,000, acres hava bsen pledged ,cae. Thf cSttarday night and Sunday. burglar concatlad in 'tkeV- -e to the pool and thevcarr.i.ain Is ' now rsachiag its final .stagv ' H, N. Mom mm at the had find oit uTt4 and hTj-c.- d Mr.-Wa- its 't"if saPt We will be open to receive Tobacco on Monday, Oct. 30, 1922, and our u First Sale wHKtake place on 4 a FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1922 " McFar-wd,f.Jamestow- - -- a full set of Buyers, representing: all the leading Manufacture and JExporters, and we vould appreciate your shipment Ve have assurance of of Tobacco. , i conversa-sEri,rtney.ha- ve to-bac- co We will have buyers for both Burley andjOne Sucker and we feel that prices this season wiir please you. We promise close personal attention to your interests in every respect and hope to be favored. Come to see us. New building; new equipment; new management and all conveniences for the tobacco men. INDEPENDENT LOOSE LEAF WAREHOUSE " I 4 , E. M. LeCOMPTE, Manager., , zr X ex-jail- er -- JmmW hQnQnQnQnQmQhQmQhCS J;