You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
The Adair County news: November 7, 1922 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1922 ada1922110701_sn86069496 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Adair County news: November 7, 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. 2 'Z .7'J u"t (J V. ;,v, U K v,.' '. l!i' Gforottu COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY, TUESfiAY NOV. v J I VOLUME XXVI 7, 1922. A NUM1EI 3 Sad filling. The School Building PrepsUIon. Five Hundred Party. Hallowe'en Night. The young people of Columbia always look forward, with a great deal of pleasure, to the night for the spooks apd the witches to appear, andtheir unique costumes are enjoyed by the older .persons, who intently watch them as the fun proceeds. Mrs. G R. Reed and Miss Mamie Smith entertained their Sunday school classes at the home of the latter on Burkesville street, and there was fun galore for every body, the old as well as the young. There were tall ghost, carrying strange lights, just what might be expected on hallowe'en night, and the goblins were creeping around all the while, and the owls and black cats keeping music with the throng. We stepped into the door and saw a number on the shady aide, whose ex pressions seemed, to say, "Oh that I was a child again." Sandwiches, cakes, candy and apples were served. At a late hour all left for their respective homes, praising hallowe'en Thanksgiving Proclamation. The President of the United States has issued the following proclamation: "It is much to be desired that- - in rendering homage for the blessings which, have come to us we should earnestly testify our continued and increasing aim to make our own great fortune a means of helping and serving, as best we can, the cause of all Election Returns, Adair County. -- rl !' U-- I' fe I' There wasji meeting at the courtLast Tuesday evening at the beautihouse last Friday night to take Into ful old home of Judge and Mrs. Hurt, consideration the .erection of a new Mr. Ralph Hurt and Miss Anna MilGraded School building, or remodel- dred Chandler charmingly entertain ing the present one ed with a Five Hundred party. The crowd in attendance was not as This hospitable home has through large as it should have been, but those the years been the scene of many gay who were present indicated by a ris- and delightful gatherings, but it has ing vote that they favored the prop- never presented a more attractive aposition. pearance than on this Hallowe'en ocThe main question is, how is the casion, decorations in keeping with money to be raised for the building. the season being carried out in full. Mr. Gordon Montgomery was called At the close of the games which to the chair and made the opening were both interesting and exciting, speech, telling how the funds would Mr. Irwin Fraser waB presented the have to be raised for said purpose. prize for having made the highest He spoke very enthusiastically in fa score, while Mr. Herschel Taylor bevor of the proposition; spoke of a re- came the proud possessor of the booby. cent visit he and others made to A most delicious, lunch consisting Greensburg and Campbellsville, exam- of turkey, chicken salad, fruit salad, ining the construction of the new sandwiches, pickles, olives, sweet buildings in these two towns, and also wafers and coffee were served. how the money was raised to erect A finer host than Mr. Hurt and a them. This school district, said he, more charming hostess than Miss could do the same thing if proper Chandler cannot be found, who with steps should be taken. the assistance of Mrs. Hurt, made the There were other short talks by a evening long to be remembered by the number of gentlemen, all of whom following guests: Mr. and Mrs. Eros favoring remodeling the present Barger, Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Fraser, building or erecting a new one. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Cravens, Mr. and Before the meeting adjourned the Mrs. Herbert Taylor, Miss Amelia School Board was directed to secure Damron, Messrs. Herschel Taylor and an architect, give him plans upun Shreve Davis. which to figure oat the cost and reFor Sale. port at another meeting whir), wui be held very soon. There is no doubt but an adequate building v. ill have to Good Range If sold at once I will be erected or the present one remod-ele- sell for S15.00. totaV-- care of the children in s Mrs. Hamlett: this large aad growing district. d, a Shoes. : Closing out my rice and less. entire stock at half L. M. Smith, Cane Valley, Ky. 3-- 2t Pell Dead. Hurt, of Ozark, received a card from his uncle, Mr. Geo. J. Hurt, Dayton, Ohio, written on October 31st., stating that his son, Art Hurt, fell dead in Dayton, just before the card was written. The deceased was a native of this county and was Mr. B. O. all over Adair, he having been a huckster and traveled over the county for a good many years He yea'rs old and was about fifty-thre- e leaves three daughters, who live in Dayton. Two of them are married and the youngest one is in College-Thdeceased was a man of fine sense, and 'his Adair county friends will be sorry to learn of his demise. well-know- n humanity, "Now, therefore, I, Warren G. Harding, President of the United States of America, do designate Thursday, the thirtieth day of November, as a day of supplication and devotion I recommend that the people gather at their houses of worship to render thanks to God for the bounties they have enjoyed and to petition that these may be continued in the j ear before us. "In witness whereof, I have hereunto set my hand and caused the seal of the United States to be affixed. "Done at the City of Washington, night, this second day of November in the There was a similar gathering of year of Gur Lord One Thousand Nine the older boys and girls at the Christ- Hundred'and Twenty-twand of the ian church and they had the time of United States of America the their lives. There were many handsome costumes at this gathering and "WARREN G. HARDING." many that were ridiculously amusing, Public Sale. keeping the crowd in an uproar all the time. In after years the young On my farm one mile East of Cane men who attended this hallowe'en parValley, Ky., on Saturday, Nov. 25th, ty will "chew on" when occasions like this are announced, and the young la- I will sell the following property: 5 dies, perhaps will have become ma mules, 2 two 5 years of age, one saddle trons, looking after their household horse, 6 milch cows, 10 extra good calves, 20 hogs that will weigh about affairs. ' 200 pounds. Hay and corn. One bugProgram. Farm for Sale. gy and harness. Also one pole and set of double harness. Other things too Teachers' Association to be held in I offer for sale my faim containing numerous to mention. Terms made the Court House at Columbia, Ky., November 18th, 1922, 10 o'clock, a. m. 143 acres, most of it hi a high state of known on day of sale. Lcultivation. Plenty of timber for fire R. W. Page. 1. Song. wood and some merchantable timber. 2. Devotional exercises Rev. R Good dwelling house, spldhdid orchard, V. Bennett. 'Presbyterian Drive. all kinds of fruit, and water In abun3. How to teach vocal music in f dance. Location, mile West school Azro Hadley. Mr. N. L. Curry, of Harrodsburg, of Cane Valley. Write or come and 4. Some suggestions for getting dosee me for the price. There are 20 and Mr. R. M. Dobyins, Jackson, mestic Science taught in the future Miss., were here a day or two of last Adair County Schools Mrs. W. J. acres of wheat sowed and forty-fiv- e week and will be here until the midacres are in grass. Cundiff. dle of this week, in the interest of Sylvan Banks, 5. Discipline in the school J. E. the million dollar drive, put on by the Cane Valley, Ky. Pulliam. Presbyterian Church for Christian 6. Schools today compared to those Married in New Albany. Education. The object is to keep the of two decades ago J. V. Dudley. o one-hundr- Last Saturday a very unfortunate killing occurred near McGaha, this county, The particulars, as we gather them, are about as follows: Claud Redman, son of Virgil Redman, about 8 years old, and another boy about the same age, were going to their homes, having been to a mill. They either met or passed Elmer Bryant, son of Mont Bryant, 13 years old. Bryant had a gun, and it seems that Claud Redman stopped and the boy who was with him walked on, but presently he looked back and saw that Bryant had the gun pointed at the Redman boy. It fired, the load entering Redman's shoulder and corn ing out under his chin. Bryant threw up ills hands, saying, "Oh, I did not know the gun was loaded," Bryant then said to the boy who was with Redman, "you must not tell on me. If you do I will be sent to the penitentiary for life." Dr. C. M. Russell, Coroner of Adair county, held an inquest, and the jury rendered a verdict that the deed was intentionally done. forty-seventh- ." t, 3-- one-hal- There has not been an election in Adair county for many years when there was as little interest manifested as was in the one held yesterday. The Democrats were not aa active as the Republicans, hence the vote of the county is much lighter than usual. We undertook to fill out a table, but some of the precincts failed to report at all, and several made only partial returns. Enough, however, was heard to report that Lilburn Phelps car ried Adair by a small majority, less than two hundred. From over the district news came in to warrant the statement that Judge D. A. McCandless has been elected, his majority estimated at about 2,500 votes. The back counties where Phelps expected to get his largest vote, did not come up to his expectacounty, Mr. tions. Russell Wanted. Phelps home county, gave him about one thousand majority. Short Core or other winter apples. Adair county fell down with its Call theNews Office. Republican vote, Mr. Phelps maKilled at Indianapolis. jority being less than two hundred. Nelson county gave McPauly Lawhorn, ' who was a son of Candless 1,700 majority, Hart, D. H. and Lula Lawhorn, was acci 600, Taylor, 120, Washington,. dentally killed in Indianapolis on NoShelvember 3rd by a truck. He was about 300, and Anderson, Bullitt, five years old. His parents, with the by, Spencer, Larue and Oldham remains, reached Columbia Sunday voted largely for McCandless, night, en route for Crocus, their old hence it may be counted that in home, where the child was buried the district McCandless will have Monday. close to, 2,500 majority. Judge I will grind on Tuesday and Friday Gilbert, the Democratic candiof each week. date for Congress, was J. O. Jones. by a mrjority close to 5,000. In a Critical Condition. Next week we will endeavor to give the full returns in the Mr. Geo. T. Flowers, who lives on Appellate and Congressional disre-elect- ed H li : How to assign, study and recite a spelling Robert Bailey. 8. How toincourage the study of in common American Literature schools Lona Bradshaw. 9. Assigning the lesson Bonnie Wolford. 10. How to correllate Geography with other subjects Stella Garnett. 1L Method of teaching first grade grammar Lucy Montgomery. For Sale. General Business Association. Adjourn. Mrs. W. W. Kirtley, postmaster at The Committee Joppa will sell her property in order to By Henry Hancock, Chairman. take a rest. The property consists of a dwelling and two store houses and Wanted stock of goods, barn and all necessary yjUt buildings. One acre of ground at Ash Billets 3x3x39, 15c each. theiiouse and three acres of good pasR. L. Wethington, Grader. ture land. Address her at Joppa. 7. 50-t- Friday of last week Miss EdrJt Wheeler, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wheeler, who live in the West end of this county, and Mr. Lawrence Crouch, of Campbellsville, were married in New Albany, Ihd. The bride is reported to be a very attractive young lady and the groom an industrious young man. We take.it that the couple will reside in the groom's r home town. Frazer Avenue, this place, and who tricts. is quite an aged man, while sitting on It looks like Adair . is coming1 his porch late Friday afternoon, had a own. stroke of vertigo and fell from the into her porch. He was picked up and carried The Little Ford Went Along. higher critics out of Presbyterian In to his room, but he has been in a critMr. stitutions,, as instructors Mr. Curry ical condition since. His son, Last Wednesday morning Mr. W. explained every feature of the drive, Geo. T; Flowers, Jr , of Montlcello, was notified and he arrived late Sun- A. Stokes, who lives at Horse Shoe in a strong address at the Presbyterian church Sunday morning. It is day afternoon. Everything is being Bottom,. Russell county, twenty-seveexpected that every member of this done to restore tbe stricken man, by miles from this place, ate his breakphysicians and friends.- fast at his home at 5 o'clock and left church will sign a liberal pledge. Monday morning Mr. Flowers was for Glasgow, via Columbia, a distance Private instructions in shorthand feeling improved and was able to talk of sixty-seve- n miles, driving his Ford and typewriting. Prices reasonable. a little. car. He reached Columbia about 7 a. Bess Dohbney. m., stopped and transacted some Goes to Lynchburg, Ohio: Telephone No. 75 B. business and left for Glasgow, a disn For Sale. Hard Brick near the upper Bridge .$2.50 Died Near Mr. Carmei. per hundred. Call or see U. M. Grider or Otha Hadley at Kiln. 2-- tf Journeying On. f Brilliant Lecture. Mr. C. A. Walkerof Glensfork, 88 H. Campbell, representing years old, was in the News office last his sister, Mrs. Ada B. Snow, who Mr. C. During last week Dr. Leonidas Robinson, one of the most noted members of the Louisville Conference, delivered his celebrated lecture, from "Chaos to Christ" to the student body of the Lindsey-Wilso- n and to all others who put in an appearance. The lecture d was given in the evening to a chapel. Dr. Robinson is a brilspeaker and his addresses were liant highly appreciated by the many who heard him. well-fille-- now lives at Creelsboro, purchased of J. F. Neat the latter's residence and store-housnear the Fair Grounds, last Friday. The consideration is private. Mrs. Snow will remove to the residence in the next few weeks. e, Saturday. He is a cabinet maker and yet works a little at his trade. He is journeying on and will be ready to try the realities of an unknown world when his Masters calls. Special Last Tuesday Mrs. Mary Banks, who was the wife of Mr. Jake Banks, died at her late home near Mt. Carmei. She had long been a member of the Methodist Church, and was a lady highly respected for her noble traits of character. Rev. "R. L. Sleamaker, his worth being known in banking pastor of the Columbia Methodist circles throughout the country. Church, officiated at the funeral, and We are paying top prices for fresh. the interment was. in Mt. Carmei eggs. cemetery. Her husband and all other Epperson & Keen. relatives have the sympathy of the entire nighborhood. will preach at the Dr. Frank-CheePresbyterian church next Sunday k L. Hurt, a native of this He reached Glasgow before the noon county, who has been connected with hour and ate his dinner at a hotel in the bank at Stithton, Ky., for several that city. After dinner he looked afyears, tendered his resignation a short ter a little business and left for his time ago, to become cashier of a bank home In Russell county. He arrived at Lynchburg, Ohio. Mr. Hurt's in Columbia twenty minutes before 5 qualifications and his attentiveness to p. m., refreshed himself at a sofc business, makes his services desirable, drink stand, and started on his j ir Mr. C. tance of forty miles from Columbia. Notice. Notice. The Tax Books are now ready for you to pay State and County Tax. Come and pay before the penalty goes on.' Wanted. Ash Billets 3x3x39, 15c each. R. L. Wenhlngton, Grader 50 tf Sewing Wanted Held Over. - I will pay ajreward of $25.00 for any information that will lead to the conviction, in court, of the person, or.'per-sonwho cut my. horses tall off at Price's Creek Church, on the 4th Sunday night in October, 1922. 2 4t Gordon Parnell. s, ' .'-.- - Geo. Coffey, S. A. O. Mr. W. H. Wilson, .was over from Campbellsville. Friday. was re ported here, a few da s ago, that he It Will do you right. Pease you in Dayton Whiflock, charged with rlce. forginchecks, was given a trial last Meeting at the Methodist Church. Mrs. L. E. Bradley, Wednesday before Judge Jeffries. He Emma Page. A series of meetings will start at was field to await the action of the the Methodist Church, this r)lace, the grand jdry. first Sunday in December, Get. ready, Miss Susan Miller, who .teaches in come on Thur? t. r u. The pastor will be assisted by Vlorida Jias ent her father two Thanksgiving will eleven ounces day, the 30thi of thfe Tnpntb. In due au evangelist. fctu Sthey were perfectly ripe and time we will announce the church Born, to wife of Wm. Gooden, a the 'lQ0kct )Ike they might be very lus- - services and the minister who will de- few days ago, a daughter, " ctoiu& liver the sermon. . ---- wouldremove to Russell Springs and' take charge of a hotel, chat place, but, ha-- 1 Informed the News that tbe deal forthenotel'buildlng did not mater-ializ-e Oma Allison and Miss Ruth H. Cur-xF. A. Fudge' and Mis3 Bar& 'ifr. Barnes 'procured marriage liCt&ftM from the Adair county clerk last; WHk, f y; ney home, saying he would reach place in time for regular supper, s 6:45. He had no trouble on the road with his machine, and the sum total of miles he went in a day was 131. It must be remembered that this day's traveling was over a dirt road and there are many hills. As a hill cllmb forenoon and evening. Communion er the Ford Is in a class to Itself. services in the forenoon. Every body Trial is Postponed. knows that Dr. Cheek speaks enterlarge audiences are astainingly, and sured. The trial of the five men employed, at the Burks Spring Distillery near Wanted. Lbretto, who were arrested recently following the discovery that a large Ash Billets 3x3x39, 15c each. quantity of liquor wa3 missing from R. L. Wethington, Grader. the distillery, was called in Lexington 50 tf Saturday but was postponed until Born,, on the.mornIng of November November 13.. It was stated: at the 1, 1922. to the wife of Rev. R. L. Slea time of the arrests that Federal" L Jr. maker, a teu pound sbnr-Rohadunearthed jl huge whisky -Mother and baby doing well. theft conspiracy. Thesmen soon after taken into custody gava WantedWhira Girl or woman to work,atiHotel. Good pay and .place bond iri'the sum of. 5,000 for. thelra- p1.T Wl.iL IL paarasce in couris. nDanonnterr for rtehttArfcy Ci, Jiflrlefc ' .i prise, . offf-cl- als bt. riwere -- '" r. - ''?&:: ..! N .jsjjtr' 71 r .'-- ? ? "f.1 1. -- t .ADAIR COUNTY 'NEWS whole decade of waltis?. If Dave had discerned that cry In time he would have hurled Linda from his arms to leap into a position of defease. The desire for women In fhe$ goes dowti t the roots of the world, but is a deeper instinct still. But he didn't hear It In time. Elmira had not struck with her knife. The distance was too far foe that. But she swung her cane with all her force. 'The blow caught the man at the temple, his arms fell away from the girl's body, he staggered grotesquely in the carpet of pin needles. Then he fell face downward. "His belt, quick 1" the woman cried. No longer was her voice that of decrepit age. The girl struggled with herself, wrenched back her and leaped to obey her aunt. They snatched the man's belt from about his waist, and the women locked It swiftly about his ankles. With strong, hard hands they drew his wrists back of him and tied them tight with the long bandanna handkerchief he wore about his neck. They worked almost in silence, with incredible rapidity and deftness. The man was waking now, stirring In his unconsciousness, and swiftly the old woman cut the buckskin thongs from his tall logging boots. These also she twisted about the wrists, knotting them again and again, and pulling them so tight they were almost burled In the lean flesh. Then they turned him face upward to the moon. The two women stood an instant, breathing hard. "What now?" Linda asked. And a shiver of awe went over her at the sight of the woman's face. "Nothing more, Linda," she answered, In a distant voice. "Leave Dave Turner to me." It was a strange picture. Womanhood the softness and tenderness which men have learned to associate with the name seemed fallen, away from Linda and Elmira. They were only avengers like the that fights for her cubs or the that guards the lair. There was no more mercy in them than In the females of the lower species. Dave awakened. They saw him stir. They watched him try to draw his arms from behind him. It was just a pull at first. faint, Then he wrenched and tugged with all his strength, flopping strangely In the dirt. The effort increased until it was some way suggestive of an animal In the death struggle a fur bearer dying In the trap. Terror was upon him. It was In his wild eyes and his moonlit face; It was in the desperation and frenzy of his struggles. And the two women saw it and smiled Into each other's eyes. Slowly his efforts ceased. He lay still In the pine needles. He turned his head, first toward Linda, then to the inscrutable, dark face of the old woman. As understanding came to him, the cold drops emerged upi-- his swarthy skin. "Good G d !" he asked. "What are - ?ar - - '$ jL 1 1 The Strength Of ThePines Edison Marshall Author orTheVbice of ihePock Illustrations v YBTfvBBte wnnur Irwin Mtjeitf -- "ISflNflB JHtcK- Copyright" by Little. Brown, and Co "3. "long second of Tielivy, strange si- CHAPTER L At the death of his foster receives a mysterious message, sent by a Mrs. Ross, summoning- him peremptorily to southern Oregon to meet "Linda." father, Bruce Duncan, in an eastern city, 'w SYNOPSIS ffjr J J lence ensued. Then the woman spoke again. There was a new note in her voice, a curious hoarseness, but at the CHAPTER n. Bruce has vivid but of his childhood in an orphanage, before his adoption by Newton Duncan, with the girl Linda. CHAPTER III. At his destination. Trail's End, news that a message has been sent to Bruce is received with marked displeasure by a man introduced to the reader as "Simon." CHAPTER 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 "VX 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 VIIL Through a country puzzllngly 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 victims. His mother had fled with Bruce and Linda. The girl, while small, had been kidnaped from the orphanage and brought to the mountains. Linda's father had deeded his lands to Matthew Folger. but the agreement, which would confute the enemy's claims to the property, has "Pine-Need- le ml immWrnm 1 lAnfo crieoout thin, one gonle5 j She knew what fists and syllable. heels could do In the flshts between the mountain men,, They are as much weapons of torture as the claws and fangs of the Killer. She had an instant's dread picture ot thin BtT$ man of hers lying maiuied and broken, a battered, whimpering, ineffective thing in the moonlight of home distant hillside. The vision brought knowledge to her. Even more clearly than In the second of their kiss, before he had gone to see Hudson, she realized what an immutable part of her he was. She gazed with growing horror at DaveV leering face. "Where Is he?" she asked. She remembered, with singular steadfastness, the ylstol she, had concealed In her own room. "I'll show you. If you want to get him in you'd hetter bring the old hag with you. It'll take two of you to carry him.4' "I'll come," the oid woman said from acro.s the shadowed room. She tpol;e with a curious breathlessness. "I'll go at once." The door closed behind the three of them, and they went out into the moonlit forest. Dave walked first. It was wholly characteristic of him that, he should find a degenerate rapture In showing thefce two women the terrible handiwork of the Turners. He rejoiced in just tills sort of cruelty. Linda had no suspicion that this excursion was only a pretext to get the two women away from the house, and that his eagerness arose from deeper causes. It was true that Dave exulted in the work, and strangely the fact that it was part of the plot against Bruce had been almost forgotten in the face of a greater emotion. He was alone in the darkness with Linda except of course for a helpless old woman and the command of Simon In regard to his attitude toward her seemed suddenly dim and far away. He led them over a hill, Into the deeper forest. So Intent was he that he quite failed to observe a singular little signal between old Elmira and Linda. The woman half turned about, giving the girl an instant's glimpse of something that she transferred from her breast to her sleeve. It was slender and of steel, and it caught the moonlight on Its shining surface. The girl's eyes glittered when she beheld it. She nodded, scarcely perceptibly, and the strange file plunged deeper into the shadows. Fifteen minutes later Dave drew up to a halt in a little patch of moonlight, surrounded by a wall of low trees and brush. "There's more than one way to make a date for a walk with a pretty girl," he said. The girl stared coldly into Ids eyes. "What do you mean?" she asked. The man laughed harshly. "I mean that Bruce ain't got back yet lie's still on the other side of Little river, for all I know " "Then why did you bring us here?" "Just to be sociable," Dave returned. "I'll tell you, Linda. I wanted to talk to you. I ain't been in favor of a lot of things Simon's been doing to you and your people. I thought maybe you and I would like to be friends." No one could mistake the emotion behind the strained tone, the peculiar languor in the furtive eyes. The girl drew back, shuddering. "I'm going back," she told him. "Wait. I'll take you back soon. Let's have a kiss and make friends. The old lady won't look " He laughed again, a hoarse sound that rang far through the silences. He moved toward her, hands reaching. She d backed away. Then she over an outstretched root. The next instant she was in his arms, struggling against their steel. half-trippe- after, BUILD SCHOOLS ANCIENT HAWAIIAN TOMBS THATWONTBURN Safety of Pupils Should Be First Consideration in Planning to House Them. - FIREPROOF MATERIALS URGED So-Call- "Fire Escapes" Are Often Makeshifts That Become Death Traps In an Emergency-De- ath self-contro- l, Toll Is Heavy. Chicago. School buildings that won't burn can be built as readily as those that do, and at much less additional cost than many persons Imagine. It is largely a matter of selection of building materials, and In many cases materials with high fire resisting qualities can be obtained from local sources, according to men connected Intimately with the building construction Industry. It is just as important This is one of the first photographs-eveto have a fireproof Interior as a fireto be made of the famous colproof exterior. Buildings with exterior walls of masonry, but with a umned tombs of Tinian, an Island wooden Interior, are In no sense fire- north of- Guam In the ilarianna group-oIslands. These ruins and tombs proof. A "fire escape" does not meet the deficiency, for time and were first reported by Capt. George again these makeshifts have become Anson, an English naval officer, In death traps in an emergency. Lack of 1746, but It was only In July last, that familiarity with their use, locked doors, the ancient ruins have been accurately described and photoobstruction In passageways or other measured, graphed. The work was authorized results of carelessness and indifference have contributed to the large by the Bishop museum of Honolulu, n death toll charged against the "fire which, sent a naturalist to the remains and a great quantity escape." One type of fireproof construction of stone Implements were traced to becoming generally adopted for large prove that the Marianna islands in prehistoric days by Polyschools consists of a reinforced concrete structural frame, comprising all nesians. The photo Is of one of columned tombs on the island of structural parts such as floors, roof, Tinia. stairs, girders, columns and wall piers, and fireproof Interior partitions. This form of construction has been adopted CURIOSITY FATAL TO THREE r f so-call- ed scene-Huma- were-Inhabite- d the-man- HU 11 IkVk1w1HE9b flkkHL she-be- ar she-wo- lf little-understandi- For the First Time, Dave Began to Move Cautiously. same time a sense of exultation and excitement. But Dave didn't notice it. He might, however, have been interested in the singular look of wonder that flashed over Linda's face as she stared at her aged aunt. Linda was not thinking of Dave. Her whole attention was seized and held by the unfamiliar note In her aunt's voice, and a strange drawing of the woman's features that the closed door prevent- 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 XII. Bruce sets out in search of a trapper named Hudson, a "witness to the agreement between Linda's father and Matthew Folger. CHAPTER XIIL A gigantic grizrly. 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. CHAPTER XV. Hudson and Dave visit the former's traps. A wolf, caught in one. Is discovered by the Killer Disturbed at his feast, the brute strikes down Hudson. Bruce, on his way to Hudson, shoots and wounds the Killer, driving him from his victim. Hudson, learning Bruce's identity, tries to tell him the hiding place of the agreement, but death summons him. CHAPTER XVI Simon, believing Bruce knows where the document is concealed, lays plans to trap him. CHAPTER XVII d. lights. The few times that Linda had talked to Dave she had always felt uneasy beneath his speculative gaze. The same sensation swept over her now She knew perfectly what she would have had to expect, long since, from this man, were it not that he had lived in fear of his brother Simon. The mighty leader of the clan had set a barrier around her as far as personal Lome. his reasons were attentions went--anTurner swung on his horse, then obvious. The mountain girls do not lashed the animal into a gallop. Less usually attain her perfection of fonr than five minutes later he drew up to and face; his desire for her was at a halt beneath the Sentinel Pine, al- jealous as it was intense and real. Thi most a mile distant For the first man of great and terribk' time, lDave began to move cautiously. emotions did not only know how to It would complicate matters if the hate. In Iris own savage way he could two women had already gone to bed. love too. Linda hated and feared him, The hour was early not yet nine but the emotion was wholly different but the fall of darkness is often the from the dread and abhorrence with time of the mountain peo- which she regarded Dave. "What ple. It is warmer there and safer; about Bruce?" she demanded. N Dave leered. "Do you want to see and the expense of candles is lessened. But - tonight Linda and old him? He's. lying up here on the hill." Elmira were .sitting up, waiting for The tone was knowing, edged with Bruce's returp. cruelty; and It had the desired effect. A candle flame flickered at the win- - The color swept from the girl's face. dow. uave went up to tne door anu In a single fraction of an instnn't it knocked. showed stark white in the candlelight. "Who's there?" Elmira called. It There was an instant's sensation of was a habit learned in the dreadful terrible cold. But her voice was hard days of twenty years ago, not to open nd lifeless when she spoke. a door withdut at least .iYbu mean you've kiljed him?" she of who stood without. A asked simply., sets off a target almost as , "We ain't killed him" "We've just 'well as a field of white sets off a black heen teaching him a lesson' Dave ex buiri-eye- . , plained. - "Sluwhi warned him not to PavQ knew the truth was the proper come tip and we've Jnafi to talk to hlra jcoursjj. "Dave Jf urnpr," he replied. . a llttl with, fists and belf- '" half-hour- 's d The day was quite dead when Dave Turner reached his post on top of the Fortunately, the moon rose ridge. early. Otherwise I)ae's watch would have been in vain. He didn't have r long to wait. At the end of a he saw, through the field glasses, the wavering of a strange black shadow on the distant meadow. He tried to get a better focus. It might be just the shadow of deer, come to browse on the parched grass. Dave felt a little tremor of excitement at the thought that if it were not Bruce, It was more likely the last of the grizzlies, the Killer. The previous night the gray forest king had made an excursion into Simon's pastures and had killed a yearling calf; in all probability he would return tonight to finish his feast In fact, this night would in all probability see the end of the Killer. Some one of the Turners would wait for him. with a loaded rifle, in a safe ambush. But it wasn't the Killer, after all. It was before his time; besides, the shadow was too slender to be that of the huge bear. Dave Turner watched a moment longer, so that there could be no possibility of a mistake. Bruce was returning; he was little more walk from Linda's than a half-hou- ed Dave from seeing. It was a look almost of rapture, hardly to be expected In the presence of an enemy. The dim eyes seemed to glow in the shadows. It was the look of one who had wandered steep and unknown trails for uncounted years and sees the distant lights of his home at last. She got up from her chair and moved over to the little pack she had carried on her back when she had walked up from her cabin. Linda still gazed at her In growing wonder. The long years seemed to have fallen away from her ; she slipped across, the floor with, the agility and silence of a tiger. She always had given the impression of latent power, but never .so much as now. She took some little object from the bag and slipped It next to her withered and scrawny breast. "What do you want?" she called out into the gloom. Dave had been getting a little restless in the silence; but the voice reassured him. "I'll tell you when you open the door. It's something about Bruce." Linda remembered him then. She leaped to the door and flung it wide. She saw the stars without, the dark fringe of pines against the sky line behind. But most of all she saw the d cunning, face of Dave Turner, with the candlelight upon hlra. The yellow beams were In his eyes, (00. They seemed full of guttering sharp-feature- ICZaJiA you going to do?" "I'm going back," Linda answered. "You had some other purpose in bringing me out here or you wouldn't have brought Elmira, too. I'm going back to wait for Bruce." "And you and I will linger here'" Elmira told, him. "We have many things to say to each other. We have many things to do. About my Abner there are many tilings you'll want to hear of him." The last vestige of the man's spirit broke beneath the words. Abner had been old Elnilra's son a youth who had laughed often, and the one hope of the old woman's declining years. And he had fallen before Dave's amfight of long bush in a years before. The ,man shivered in his bonds. Linda turned to go. The silence of the wilderness deepened about them. "Oh, Linda, Linda," the man called "Don't leave me. Don't leave me here v. Itl "Please please her!" he pleaded. don't leave me in this devil's power Make her let me go." But Linda didn't seemed to hear The brush crackled and rustled; and man am1 the two this avenger were left together. the half-forgott- dark-hearte- d jJWiSki. TsSwaS m raw ESDlH CHAPTER XVIII The homeward journey over the ridges had meant only pleasnre to The days had been full of Bruce. adventures, and little the nights full of peace. And beyond all these, there was the hope of seeing Linda again at the end of the trail. It was strange how he remembered her kiss. He had known other kisses in his days being a purely rational and healthy young man but there had been nothing of immortality about them. Their warmth had died quickly, and they had been forgotten. They were just delights of moonlight nights and nothing more. But he would wake up from Jds dreams at night to feel Linda's kiss upon his lips. Xo recall a it brought a strange tenderness softening of all the hard outlines of his picture of life. But aside from his contemplations of Linda, the long tramp had many delights for him. He rejoiced in every manifestation of the wild life about old hlra, whether it was a bushy-tailegray squirrel, watching him from a tree limb, a magptt trying its best to insult him; or the fleeting gllmnso of a nerve-tinglin- g d dark-hearte- d She ..-- w going-to-be- d .. mis Arms, Struggling Against Their Steel. She didn't waste words in pleading. A v -- some-knovlr-ed- -- lighted-doorwa- - sob. caught at her throat, and she fought with all her strength against the drawn, nearing face. She had forgotten Elmira; in this dreadful moment of terror and danger the old woman's broken strength seemed too little to be of aid. And Dave thought her" as helpless to oppose him as the taJJ pines that watched 'from above them, - CONTINUED ON PAGE 2 His wjld laughter obscdred the single ound that she made, a strange cry that seemed lacking in all human qualiAmerican, French, British and ty- Bather It w'as such a sound as a puma utters as it leaps upon its prey, German wireless companies have it Was- the articulation of a. whole life' formed a pool to establish one iMMiatred that had come to a crisis at Q $ssof deadly and terrible triumph) large station in Argentina. as the standard In Philadelphia, Buffalo, Cincinnati, Seattle and a host of Negro Wanted to Know If Gunpowder Would Blow Up When a Match smaller cities. Was Put to It. Has Many Advantages. Advantages claimed for this type are New York. On the arrival of the the homogeneous character of the structure, a better sequence of con- Clyde Line steamship Inca from the struction with a consequent saving of West Indies, it was reported that Chief time, great strength and rigidity, and Officer Adolph Beer and three natives a slight reduction In the general di- working on the deck were killed In an mensions of the building because of explosion caused by a negro who wantthe thinner exterior walls and Interior ed to know If gunpowder would blow partitions. Saving In time Is possible up when a match was put to It When because the entire structural frame, the Inca was unloading at Macro's In including the floor and roof slabs, may Santo Domingo a fire started and the be completed without Interruption, crew, with the natives, had to move after which the brick veneer or con- some kegs of powder out of danger. crete surface finish, as the case may After the fire had been extinguished, the powder and some cases of other be, may be started and completed withexplosives were moved back again, and out Interruption. a quantity of powder in Another type frequently employed wasthe transferalong sprinkled the deck. A nafor exterior and corridor walls is a tive named Cabrero, working nearby, double wall of reinforced concrete light formed by an adjustable metal mold. struck a match and touched the to the train of powder, and a terrific The dead air space between the explosion followed, the officers said. two wall sections provides insulation Two natives by the hatch were blown against cold and heat. The exterior fragments, and the chief Is usually coated with stucco, which overboard in officer was so seriously injured that he should be of specially selected matea few hours later. Cabrero lived rial such as white sand and white Port- died hours. a few land cement. The interior piaster Is Second Officer William Nord sufapplied directly to the concrete, since fered Injuries to ids right arm, while the dead air space within the wall native laborers at work on deck were makes furring unnecessary. This elimblown in all directions. One man was inates the cost of laths. blown forward and his head was artificial stone, which is in jammed one of the big ventilarenlity a cast block of concrete, usu- tors. Hedown badly scared, but unwas ally made with machinhim the ery and faced with specially selected hurt, when legs. boatswain hauled out by the aggregates, often mixed with white cement, is used quite extensively in HALF-INCEGGS many sections of the country where HEM LAYS the art of its manufacture has been Brood Tries Runt of Thirteen-PulJe- t well developed. Only experts can disto Compete With Her Normal-Size- d tinguish it from natural put stone. Sisters. Fireproof Interior. For the interior, reinforced concrete Port Orchard, Wash. The smallest floors, stairs, and roof provide a high hen in the West is owned by Glen degree of fire resistance. Because of place. The chicken was the comparatively light floor loads, one Miller of this of 13 pullets hatched one of a brood of several of the lighter types of reyear. Out of the lot 12 inforced concrete floors are generally early in the of normal size, but the are the most economical. Interior partiodd one never grew larger than seven tions can be made of concrete parti- ounces. This diminutive hen, smaller tion block, usually obtainable from bantam, is trying to local sources. Plaster may be applied than the tiniest larger sisters. The lay to beat its to these blocks without the use of lath, dwarf hen is well formed, healthy, ' the corrugations In the block providing but cannot cackle. It has laid three a firm grip. Portland cement plaster eggs each about a half Inch in diamon metal lath also makes a highly eter. partition. The floor finish itself may be a mastic or Old War Horse Honored. composition finish applied directly to Fremont, O. Black Youco, war the concrete slab. This makes a floor horse of Col. Webb C. Haye throughout that is quiet, comfortable, easy to keep the Cuban and Porto KIco campaigns, clean and pleasing In appearance. and the Philippine Insurrection 25 The general plan of the building years ago, is dead and has been burmust be so arranged that a fire orig- ied with full military honors. The inating in the contents cannot spread flag of his country was draped about in a horizontal direction and all stair- his body as he was lowered into his ways must be enclosed so that it can- grave, j not spread in a vertical direction. In such buildings school children are enFinds Petrified Tooth. tirely free from the menace of fire. Wessington Springs, S. D. John Keifer, a farmer living west of here, unearthed an enormous petrified tooth 'fSSVS,SSA on his farm recently. The tooth Is in Tore Chicken-Apa-rt complete in detail with but a few slight chips missing. It weighs six and a half Contest Held by "Ladies" 19 Inches in cir- j pounds and Closures cumierence. society of LonThe humane don, Ont, is investigating,, reJ!.. "' " ports of alleged cruelty at a picnic In Springfield Park when. I Eats $20 Bill and It is statqd, women, competing in j Says "Not Half Bad" a chicken race, tore a rooster to pieces in their efforts to prove Long Beach, CaL Bobert I that they had won it. The event f Fulton, taken Into custody as appeared on the program as a I , an alleged bootlegger, chewed "chlckea race for ladies," the ? and swallowed a 20 bill which bird being set loose and the ! the police suid they had women pursuing It. Finally, f marked bufore. giving. It to the wheii it waSvXornered, two of I prisoner in payment for liquor, the contestants,, each holding T)y f "It didn't tastohalf bad," said, a leg, tore th'e'rooster apart. It , ,. Fulton. Is said. d high-powere- d H full-grow- fire-reslsti- ve so-call- ed --- -- y -- -- rfS,VssvsssrrvVsrfs &. W r& r ' & ,jgj&- a. -- jiM ADAIR COUjNTY NEWS ef Cfirisi? Matt. character of Jesus" says he "is holy inexplicable on human 25:42. principles." Matthias Claudius, Throughout this quarter and one of the peoples poets of Gerthe next we study in our Sunday many, last century, writes to a school lessons Luke's picture of irind "No one ever thus loved (as Christ did), nor did anyJesus. The French infidel says that "the gospel of thing so truly great and good as Luke is most beautiful book in the Bible tells us pf Him ever r enter into the heart of man. It the world." Both infidel and M '. Christian, Jew and .Gentile will' is a holy form, which rises be'i ' ..... fagree that Luke has the most fore the poor pilgrim like a star inbeautiful characters of all of the in the'night, and satisfies his nermost craving, his most secret world to write about. And being the best educated of all the yearnings and hopes. "Jesus evangelists who try to picture Christ," says the exquisite gen-ju- s, Herder, "is in the noblest, Jesus in his many sidedness to us, has made a most wonderful and jnost perfect sense the realpicture. He has told us what he ized ideal of humanity." And as near Perfect as the Best Material and Workmanship Can Make It. thinks of Christ. Let us do our The first Napoleon will not be best to see Christ as Luke saw accused of being pietist or weak him. To show that no other minded. He strode across the study can claim an equal last century like a Collossus, a how--evinterest. Jean Paul Richter tells man of gigantic intellect, worthless and depraved in us "that the life of Christ conLook at our Wire Fence just received. "It is Fully Galvanized. Price is right cerns Him who, being the holiest moral Bense we may think him. Conversing one day, at St. Heamong the mighty, the mightiest among the holy. Lifted with lena as his custom was about the See our stock of Clothing, Shoes, Ladies Cloaks, Dry Goods and Hosiery. His Pierced hand Empires off great men of antiquity and comparing himself with them he their hinges, and turned the stream of centuries but of its suddenly turned round to one of channel, and still governs the his suite and asked him. "Can ages." Spinoza calls Christ the you tell me who Jesu$ Christ "symbol of divine wisdom;" was?" The officer owned that Kant-anJacobi hold Him up as he had not yet taken much The most Perfect Working, Smoothest Running, Light Weight Car, on the the symbol of perfec on, and thought of such things. I "Well Market. Runs like a boaf on smooth water. Sche'ling and Hegel of then" said Napoleon "I will tell "that "The Height of Perfection in Economical Transportation.,, the union of divi" 'A human." you." He then compared Christ Try one and you will buy it. "I esteem tbp gospels," says with himself and with 'the hef. o. b. Factory. Touring $525.00. Goethe "To be thoroughly gen roes of antiquity, and showed surpassed them. i i uine, for there shines fourth how Jesus far Coupe $680.00. frm the reflected splendor of a "I think I understand some sublimity, proceeding from the what of human nature" he conDEIKER BUGGIES: "It is the best". Made of the Best Material and Best person of Jesus Christ, of so di- tinued, "and I tell you all these were men, and I am a man, but vine a kind as only the divine Workmanship, it Has to Give Satisfaction. not one is like Him, Jesus Christ Could only have manifested upon earth." "How petty are the was more than man. Alexander mybooks of the philosophers with Caesar, Charlemagne, and Rubpomp" says Rousseau, self founded great empires, but all their "compared with the gospels?" upon what did the creations of Can it be that writings at once our genius depend? Upon force. so sublime and so simple are the Jesus alone founded his empire work of man? Can he whose upon love, and to this very day life they tell be Himself no more millions would die for Him." than a mere man? Is there any- "The gospel is no mere book" thing in his character of the en- said he at another time, "But a thusiast or the ambitious sec- living creature, with a, vigour a tary? What sweetness, what power, which conquers all that GREENSBURG, KENTUCKY. purity in his ways, what touch- oppose it. Here lies the Book of ing grace in His teaching? What Books upon the table (touching a loftiness in his maxims, what it reverently,) I do not tire of profound wisdom in His Words? reading it, and do so daily with What presence of mind, what equal pleasure. The soul, charm- ing that a change in the political strongest ticket may be selected table, order a course dinner, and fine shoes, and you will have delicacy and aptness in his re- ed with the beauty of the Gos- complexion of the administra- in convention. We are of the if need be, do the cooking her- blistered heels and stone bruises before you get plies? What an empire over his pel is no longer its own: God tion might be a good thing, vot- opinion that such men as should self? No, indeed, but many a in plenty, passions? Where is the man, possesses it entirely: He directs ed for Morrow, have seen a dem- be capable of rendering the woman has spent years in trying through. where is the sage, who knows its thoughts and faculties: It is onstration of the fact that the greatest service to Kentucky to acquire the knowledge of There is only one way to avoid how to act, to suffer, and to die his. What a proof of the divin- conditions they sought to change could be induced to become can- of household affairs of which she all this. That is to sit down, a without weakness and display? ity of Jesus Christ? Yet in this remain unaltered, the abuses didates if they were assured should have been mistress before whining beggar by the roadside, But My friend, men do not invent absolute sovereignty He has but they felt should be corrected re- that thev would be spared the she was fairly in long dresses. despised and The spiritual perfec- main unchanged. expense and inconvenience en- The mother who fails to instruct if you are going through you like this; and the facts respecting one aim. individual, the puriher daughter in such branches must brace yourself for nrd Socrates which no one doubt are tion of the In view of present conditions tailed by a primary. conscience, His it is possibly true that any DemIt isof vital importance to Ken- defrauds her of woman's best climbing. You will find n'-not so well attested as those fication of his the sal- ocratic ticket chosen will be suc- tucky Democracy that the ticket right, the right to a knowledge of roses by the way, ir tHov about Jesus Christ. These Jews union with what is true, t couid never have struck this vation of his soul. Men wonder cessful. But we are very anx- offered for the support of the of how to make a home. Per grow among thorns, ?,! i : tone, or thought of this morality, at the conquests of Alexander, ious that those men who com- Democrats of the State be one haps only a home for herself, would gather them you 'v . AH and the Gospel has characteris- but here is a conqueror who pose ticket be men of vision that will elicit their confidence but, oh, how pretty and pleasant be afraid of a few scrautics of truthfulness so grand, so draws man to Himself for their with sufficient ability and cour- and command their respect. it can be if the tact, the skill, the fruits worth having ua-While any Democrat might win, the grace of a trained hand and the tops of the trees. You can striking, so perfectly inimitable highest good; Who united to age to lead Kentucky forward. incorporates into Him We are anxious that the Dem-- 1 we should be careful to win with eye and taste are there to bring have your game suppers and that their inventors would be Himself the whole ocratic party use such judgment the best Democrat in Kentucky. it into perfect symmetry. your quail on toast, too, but th the more wonderful than He self not a nation but human race." whom they portray. in the selection of her candidates We feel that the best Democrats You will find this journey of game is wild and the birds roost you think of Reader; what do "Yes, if the death of Socrates that when elected, they will may be chosen in a convention life is not always what it seems, high, and you can't put salt on be that of a sage, the lire and Christ? serve the State so well that the because there, unwilling though or that it lies all the way through their tail to catch them. You death of Jesus are those of a Note The quotations, in this change in parties capable men, may if necessary, verdant valleys and flowery can have all this, we say, but article are from The Life and will be regarden as unnecessary. be drafted to'serve Kentucky. God." meadows. It is not always just as likely as not when you Thomas Carlyle repeatedly ex- Words of Christ by Dr. C. We feel that the results of the Anderson News. bright with the sunlight of pleas- get it you will have no teeth 10 ' Read the Gospel of last experiment in a change pressed a similar reverence "Je- Geikie. ure. You- - will not find a bed of chew it with, so you- - mustn't Good Reading. sus of Nazareth," says he "Our Luke through this week and we from Democracy to Republicanroses to recline upon every time build too much on that. Lebatlivinest symbol! Higher- - has will study it together for awhile ism was so disasterous that a you are weary. Don't expect it, non Enterprize. m Did ver know a woman or you will very likely be disapthought not yet in these columns. the human similar experiment will not be Carson Taylor. reached.', A symbol of quite attempted again food. Howev- to x?vi'S f.ac she knew how to pointed. You will find that A waterfall is hotter at the needle-wor- k hotter at the bottom than at the-to- p infinite character, perennial, about the time the path gets past er, we should like ior the next do exq lisueiy fine Pick Thzm Wisely. ligh-the falling particles of whose significance will ever deDemocratic regime to administer or plain, sewing, to bake t'i school house it switches off water on striking generate heat.1. delicious mand to be anew inquired into, soma; rather rough country. the affairs of Kentucky 86 that wholesome bread, or There is a feeling prevail v.hfi of inflicting the pies or cakes? Did you ever You will probably find some and a new made manifest." Dr. 226 vessels, belonging to the throughout 'Kentucky thar fore-moRepublican adminis know one who was ashamed of rough hills to climb and some United, Shipping Board, were Channing, of Boston, the State wnna Democratic candidate for xuv,. man in his day among prnnr tration will not appear to thj her skill in pickling and peraerv- - deep gullies to cross. The briars sold at auction to a San FrancisThis o.an win next year. V ing, or who was unwilling to ad- - will tear your, nice clothes and co purchaser for $750,000. a Arscan Unitary, is equally) fa predicated upQn the as8ump. voters to be necessary. It is" our opinion that the mit that she could arrange a the'itonw will wear out your small fraction of their first coatj mw.cd in his woui. "The tion tnat Kentuckianj who, feel "Whit Tkfcik Ye Woodson Lewis & Son GREBNSBURG, - I Re-na- n, KENTUCKY. , -- . . & , - -' .. ." We Are Offering The Celebrated Pekin Wagon Absolutely Clean Built "The price Is Fair" Wire Fence er Chevrolet Motor Cars d -- Roofing: Galvanized and Painted. A car load of ber Roofing just received, good quality at a Fair Price. Look at it. WOODSON LEWIS & SON self-despisin- g. ny tht - ntr semi-occasion- al . , nesity i". st - " J W - juaw &$? V-- ..ffi.uTL. 3' " - Je' . ,, ' -- ,THE ADAIR COUNTYNEWS; . aKb ,"; candidate fori of hatred behind. No American States Senator against library that does not contain Published On Tuesdays 'Red Rock" can, be considered Stanley in 1924. Judge Bethur-a- t Golan6i&, KeMacky. is a very good speaker, but complete, and no American who when, he goes up against Sena- has not read it can boast that he Editor tor Stanley he will not be long fully understands the history of J E.MURRBLL, - MOR in concluding that he is a tyro in hiB country. RS. DAISY UAMLETT. the business. dair Goarvty " hes he United -- would 'be &S&lil2gS&li$S!$&lgl! m &&!$&&$&$!$&! .-- ... . I FALL and m Are WINTER ? . . Phelps, Republi- Editor N,ews, I am enclosing check for $5 to as second can candidate for Judge of the Entered at the Colnmba mall matter. Court of Appeals' was met by apply on our subscription to the quite a'number of his supporters, News. The News is always a last Monday. welcome visitor to our house. TUESDAY NOV. 7 1922. at the Court-hous- e He presented his claims in a Many of the names I Jseein the SUBSCRIPTIONEPRICE: gentlemanly mannar. He was paper are strange to me but I Kentucky not abusive, and spoke in com- read every page for it is always -- Out Ide of Kentucky. 52.0 plimentary terms of his oppon- interesting, just like- - a letter ; All Subieriptlons are due and'lPayable In ent Judge D. A. McCandless. from home. I have not lived in Mr. Phelps friends .will be pleas- Kentucky for 17 years, but I There was a terrific tornado at ed with his speech.' He was in- still call it home for it is so dear Webb City, Mo., on November troduced by Judge H. C. Baker. to me. I get real homesick to 1st. Faur persons were killed come back and see you all some1 strangest wedding per- times. and the destruction to property The great. haps that ever took place in Ken"was I saw Mrs. Mattie Holladay tucky occurred near Mt. Vernon, and her son and daughter, James .'!;The pooling of dark tobacco a few days ago. "Uncle" Joel They are has gone over the top which will Pitman, a veteran of the civil and Lois, last Sunday. li,i, all in good spirits. James and im rbe glorious news to the growers war, 96 years old and the great Lois are getting along fine with ip. throughout the country who grandfather of more than a dozUniversity want to realize the best prices en children, and Miss Rosie their work in ., the here. Mrs.-- , Holladay. ays JXH- a. for their labor. Clouse, 16 years old, 'were mar- nois is a grand old State, but she The pardon record published ried, the bride being a daughter will be. in Kentucky before the by the Louisville Post, last week, of Rev. I. C. 'Clouse, pastor of Autumn leaves fall again. Have is astounding, especially to those the local Baptist Ghurdh; Jan 4 jusfc.talked with Guy Stevenson a, who heard the promises f the uary ana May are Jnow jgoing on the phone and he says everyGovernor before 'tfeing inducted hand in hand' do wnvthe; 'stream thing is going well with him. He into office. Pilling ' Kentucky of time is teaching in the University. ' with man killers is not verv 'My brother, Jesse, who is pasTHOM PAgE. ' reading to those who wholesome tor of the M. E.c Church at St. appealing for law and order. are Joseph, 111. ta .says, he is well eVeningpost.pleased with .thex progress the The body of Clayton B. Blakey, making. This is his Thomas Nelson Page, whose church is who was City Attorney of Louis fourth year there. They raised ville under three Mayors, who death was announced yesterday, his salary $500 dollars to induce was prominent and a very much had not, in many years, publishhim to return this year. No loved man, who fell dead laat ed anything worthy of his early other church in the Illinois con Tuesday, will be cremated, . and fame, and had for some time ference voted a raise in this perhis widow will take his ashes to been considered something of a iod of hard times. California. Shejequested that "back number" by the younger The Illinois farmer gets a pool no services be held in Louisville. and more pushing men and iving from his occupation, but women in American literature. he is sticking to it hoping that Thomas Nelson Page, who Mr. Page was not a man of some day times will be better died in Virginia, last week, was the literary genius of Rudyard Now he feels like his hopes are one of the noted men of this na- Kipling, but there were points being realized as grain prices tion. It has been our under- of similarity between the two. standing for a long time that Mr. Kipling knew British India have advanced to a higher level they have been for two he was remotely related tor the as it was a few decades ago as than years. Corn 55c; wheat $1.02; older Page families of Adair Co, did no other English man of letoats 35c; potatoes 80c; eggs 50c; ' We often heard Dr. L N. Page ters, and he made a great repuspeak of him. The Pages were tation writing abQUt a subject he chickens 14c to 19c; butter, 47c; hogs, 8.00 to 8.50; choice cattle, 6rlginally from Virginia. fully understood. His fame de8.00 to 10.00; sheep 13.00: horses. clined when he attempted to and. mules $100 to $120 Dairy-inTELLING SPEECH. write about other things Now is one of the most proffitab.'e Judge I. H. Thurman, who is Thomas Nelson Pfage knew the branches of farming here. ' We one of the best known men in old South, as it "was immediately have a herd of twenty cows and Kentucky, a fluent and forceful before the Civil War, during they give us an income of more ; Speaker, addressed a good audi- that war and cwJiile passing than $300 a month. ence here Saturday afternoon in through the deep waters of reFarmers 'are busy husking the interest of the Democratic construction, as has no other corn. Many of them are short candidates, Judge D. A. Mc- man who, in our time, has tried of help, 3i and 4c is being paid Candless and Hon. Ralph Gi- his hand upon that subject. for husking. Boys who do husklbert. His speech was of unusual Like Kipling, Mr. Page tried to ing seem to have found other oc interest, and was delivered in a write about othen subjects and failed much more plainly than cupation this fall. manner to be appreciated. did Mr. Kipling: I like the stand your County Mr. Page's short stories of the Judge is taking with regard to The November election being old South should never be allow- working the roads and the booze over, candidates for Governor ed to die. They make up a part question. Keepthe good work will now come to the front. of what is best in American lit- going on.Gus, I am for yo'u. There4ire four or five gentlemen erature, and they rank so much With best wishes for the News, in the Democratic party who above other stories of the same I am have been favorably mentioned period that some critics were, Yours very truly, in connection with the race, and Alex Murrell. we take it that in a very short for a time, inclined to place time there will be two or more their author perhaps higher - To Sail On Armistice Day. announced candidates. Judging than he deserved. "Red Rock," "from expressions we have read Mr. Page's novel of reconstruc-tiois really his best work. Former Premier George there are as many as three who Lacking something of the charm of France, who is comstand in the same attitude as did in- - ing to America "to tell the duBarkis when he was courting of his shorter stories, it is an teresting, soberly written narra- ties of each nation in the trePeggotty. tive in fiction form of one of the mendous world crisis created by Judge B J. Bethurura, who most important of one of the the war," will sail unaccompa nied, on the French Liner, Paris, was Circuit Judge of the Twenty-eigdarkest chapters in American Judicial district, for twelve November 11, and is scheduled history. And rhere Mr. Page to reach New .York November years, and for the past year, has deserves, the highest praise is 18. .".,., been the legal adviser of Sam he wrote of reconstruction Collins, head of the prohibtion that Despite his years, the vigorous enforcement law, announced on without a single effort to kindle "Tiger of France" will not the first day of this month that race prejudice, or leave a legacy bring with him e'ven a secretary, Mr. Lilburn Post-offic- A Democratic Newspaper devoted to" the of the city oflColumbiaJand he People 'ml Adair and adJoininsSCounties. e st Champaign, 111 MR. PHELPS SPEAKS. - GOODS Coming In 51-- 5 ;" Ad-"m- at Get Our Prices On Comforts Blankets, Sweaters, Hats, Caps, Underwear, Dress Goods, Notions, Shoes, Rubbers, Etc. V ', ; .. - -- -- m m m m V K.1.TV4 Vi-, '".i ,.. Also '!We- : - Furniture and Rugs. i m Dohoney & Dohoney mmmwwMiWMmwmmm hkhhiiiii H!lHl!!lH!lHHli a KBBNBraffliratt&tf Hffi ? GofF Very Brothers Store Is Offering to the Trade w SB H g At i 15 1 Prices Attractive A Good Line of Men and Boys -- OVERCOATS. Also a Big Line of Comforts and Bed Blankets. -- Prices To Save You Money. mmmmmmmmmmmmm although he contemplates a tour of strenuous American, days', during about thirty-tw- o which he will deliver a series of addresses. They call Clemenceau the Tiger of France" because he fights like that creature of the wilds. He is a little man, little and bald, with a bristling mustache and flashing eyes, and a habit of fighting his' battles to a finish. His life reads like a wild, imi '' mmmmmmmwmmm n, Clem-encea- u, country. At 76 France was beg- ging him to take the premiership and save her from the German disaster that-threaten- ed. ht probable romance. At 21 years of age he was an exile from his where German spies were" plying their vile trade. Werk Frenchmen were being bribed to do Germany's work. The confiMy will,", Clemanceau said dence of the people was beinc a J m st ftaw nJ sternly, "must. i)e. the will of uuuuuueu, auu tuc uuvern ment seemed unable to catch the France." snakes. Soon the fear and? unThey gave him his way. certainty might spread to the France needeP a'tiger just then, soldiers at the front and for the menace of the German then all would, ba lost.,' spy was thretening the nation's heart. ' Unable to shatter the Near Bovina, Miss., a school armies that fough.t under the r, bus loaded with children,- - was Germany was trying to hit by s train, kiltm? sevenr and win by fraud and decei'. Ererj - injuring ttyelve others. -k L ff - e tri-colo- THE ADAIR COUNTY NEWS Mollis Jeffrie and Frances Strange and Mr. Douplas Durham motored to CampbellBViTle last Sunday evenings Mr and Mrs. Dallas Goff came up Mr. Byron Montgomery came home from Cumberland county last week to voteT Mr. John Ross, of Creelsboro, was in This week they are packing, prepara tory to removing to Bakerton. Ky Columbia last Thursday. well-know- PERSONAL Mr. H. N. Miller and wife, Misses. State Debt Is New 7 1 Milliard An in- N Pardon for "Pistil Texers. 19 S " Early in bis administration the Governor struck at tbe habit of pistol "toting," which he "described as promoting homicides. In refusing the application of Blaine Collins, convicted of carMr. T, B Xfag, ot Campbellsville, a Mr. W. A. Coffey made a business Stone Mason, who has rying a concealed and deadly trip to Louisville last week. frequently been engaged here, came weapon, Governor Morrow wrote Mr. Geo. S. Cardwell, Louisville, over to see his frierds one day last was in Columbia a few days ago and entered in the Executive week. Mr. O. I. Davis, Louisville, was at Journal: Mr. and Mrs.- IJordon Montgomery a few days ago the Jeffries Hotel "The habit of carrying pistols and their little daughter, Nancy, Mr. Lucy Follis, Campbellsville, Mrs. in Kentucky must be destroyed. John Lee G. R. Reed and Mr. is visiting relatives in Columbia The State .has suffeied terribly Walker made a business trip Mr. T. C. Davidson came down, last Wednesday. in the past from this vicious, from Liberty, and cast his suffrage Messrs. F. H. Durham, N. R cowardly and altogether indeMrs. Zora Rowe, of Bed Lick, was Roach and Hunter Fisher attended a fensible habit. I do not intend XT ROPERLY gloved, the finNot only ther proper glove; in this community a few days since meeting of the official ooara or tne ishing touch of a well dressed but the best glove that money to use the power of the GovernMr. J. A Green, Harrodsburg, made Russell's Creek Baptist association, at man. And the Stetson name on can buy and the best part Own Home Product Oil. or to promote -- and encourage the clasp is the best assurance. of it all is that Stetson gloves, J a businessxrip to this place. a few days Campbellsville last Thursday. 3 Stetson gloves of domestic and are not high priced. this habit by pardoning those aero. imported fabrics, kids and leathThere are Stetson gloves for Mr. and Mrs Cassius Squires, Mr. We respectfully solicit your patroners offer the proper glove for evwomen and children as well'-a- s who have been found guilty and Mr. J. L. Dillon, traveling salesman, and Mrs. Smith, of Campbellsville, age. By patronizing us you are patery purpose and every occasion. for men. called to see Columbia merchants last were at the home of Mr. Tilden Wil- ronizing a home concern and without who have been given, under the week. coxson Sunday. Mr. Sqnlres is a your help, we cannot hope to exist. law, jail sentences and for the Our gasoline has the punch you need Mr. A. D Patteson, who is in the brother of Mrs. Wilcoxson. for your car, with more milage per second offense disfranchisement, revenue service, was at home for the Mr and Mrs. W. R. Myers, and Mr. gallon. Our lamp oil does not have but I do not propose to uphold election. and Mrs. Eros Barger and little the objectionable odor so often com- and encourage the law and inColumbia, Kentucky. plained abqut in Kerosene. We have Mrs. Rebecca Mortford was in Co daughter, Dorothy, visited Mr. conse- sist upon its enforcement and to to burn oil ourselves for lights, lumbia Wednesday, en route for Beck's sister, Mrs. P W. Bradford and quently we have your interest s riijht deny promptly applications for Store, Ky. other relatives in Glasgow last week. in our own home We have, more frequently released men) a hearing on tbe merits of tic-l for fuel, oil engines and pardon. Mr. ft. H. Humphreys, of Bards Frances Misses Kathyrn Page , your streets to 'Pistol carrying promote hom- convicted of criminal assault, case, wny would it not be jpsiz town, was at the Jeffries Hotel a few Reed, Mildred Chandler, and Messrs tractors. Road oil for summer. keep the dust down this McCreary, with as easy for the court to upisolS: days since. Shreve Davis and Herschel Taylor Fuel oil for your steam boiler that is icide. It begets a desire to use while Governor the right of the officials t3 en-caution, avoided Mr. J. B. Curr, Louisvilje, was a attended the Centre-Statgamer Sat- cheaper to burn than wood. We' the weapon c'arried. It makes characteristic force the law, pending a hea?ip.gr business caller to Columbia a few urday, and also visited in Frankfort would be pleased to Quote you prices men murders in their minds and the noted cases, but indulged on the merits of the case days since. on any of the above products, and: and Danville. hearts before they carry the himself a. generous number of We fear that if we should' be Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Patteson have Mr. Horace Cundlff, who has held a with our fair polio of satisfaction or deed into pardons which were not likely execution. federal official we stould "get, re returned from a visit to Miami, position in the Post office Department, your money back guarantee we are to invite criticism of the individinIn order to carry the-labad', with our dear federal judgGreen county. Cincinnati, for some time, returned making friends rapidly. THE HOME to full execution, I ask the as- ual cases. CONCERN. es. ,We do not believe it wa& Mr. and Mrs. Landis, of Greensburg, home last week. We understand that sistance and of'the The pardon record is disgrace- - eyer coptemplated that a coorfc are at the'home of her sister, Mrs he has accepted a position with the The Carnahan Oil & Refining Co , Creelsboro, Ky. Circuit Judges and Common- ful because it is unwarranted. should First National Bank. He Is a man of Hattie Wilcoxson. C. J. Davidson, restrain an officer, to en- wealth's Attorneys and request It is unlike the financial General Manager. Mr. T. C. Taylor, a prominent lum- honor and efficiency. force the law, from enforcing it,, when the shortber dealer of Campbellsville, was here Eld. Z. T. Williams and wife will that they see to it that concealed ot that there is any constituticst leave Thursday .morning for San An a few days ago. ? weapon cases are no: disguised comings ofthe preceding admin- al power in a federal or any ofli ' ' Give Us Men! .yt ;:) Mr. C. M. McGee, of Burkesville, tonlo, Texas, where they will spend! are the cumulative and presented under other istrations ' er ,court to protect criminals' friends and relatives here the the winter at the homedf Eld. Willvisited h icharges, but in all cases "tbe jail problems of the presiding exec from a Jaw which they hold to? Give us men! iams' son, Eld. Lawrence Williams. last of the week. utive. The abuse of the pardon be invalid while investigation is?" sentences shall be enforced. is hoped that they will have a pleas- Men from every rank, Mr. Wallace Brown, editor of the It je icau aiiu wav auu f.nnlr. ant journey to Texas and a safe re- P.nnli n3 lies M...3 naunn "I promise them that I ill power oy a rormer governor made as to its invalidity. Ii js& Bardstown Standard, paid our town a Men of thought and reading7, turn home. uphold their judgments. The does not commit a reigning exec- held such an office and wez&s visit last week. and daughters Men of light aqd leading) , Mrs J. Mack Frazer about to put the clamps on State can be redeemed from the utive to continue its abuses. Mr. L. O. Taylor and wife, of Frank- who have been living in Danv lllo, fpr Men of loyal breeding, we certainly shonlrll Each Governor enters office disgrace of its homicides by fort, came home and cast their sufmake a test of at least one sucbn some years, arrived in Columbia last The nation's welfare speeding; Tuesday. frage striking out one of the evils unhampered by the pardon rec- order, even if it got us intoFrazer and their Men of faith and not of fiction, Mr. Tnursdav. the Rev. W. B. Cave, who was quite household which produce the disgrace, the ord of his predecessor, a free cooler. on Give us men I say again, will be goods sick four or five dajs, last week, was in a few days. They will reside in the Give us men! indiscriminate carrying of con- agent to exercise the pardon As wa have frequentlyjremark able to be out Friday power with reason or otherwise. ed in these columns, it seems th& owned by Mrs. Zora RoVvo, for Give us men! home cealed weapons by which human Mr E. T. Kemper, of Burkesville, the present. This is a native family Strong ana stalwart ones; If then, a Governor's pardon courts are very jealous of the life is to be taken." Ky , was in Columbia last week en and our people are glad to know that Men whom highest hope inspires, Since he wrote that stinging record is of his own construction, constitutional rights of the crimroute to Lexington, Ky. permanent Men whom purest honor fires, they will, again become indictment of the pistol carrier, without being influenced by the inal element, whether in the lieg-uMen who trample self beneath them, Mr O L. Williams, of Russell residents. since he pointed out that the record of his predecessor, the or some other outlawed crim- tSprings, made a business trip to Louis Mrs Helen Crandell, who recently Men who make their country wreathe is more surely fix inal business. If we had onrr crime is closely related to the responsibility them ville a few days ago. visited her son and family at Louisdisgrace ot murder, which cov- ed. When he welds together a way, the criminals would do the Mr. Eirnest Yates, who is at the ville took an occasion to run down to As her noble sons, . ..vf home of Mr. Geo. H. Nell, has been visit her brother, Mr. J. T. Eubank, at Worthy of their sires; ers Kentucky since he promised pardon record that brings upon waiting, not officers of the law. quite sick for some days Stithton. She found him and his fam- Men who never shame their mothers, to deny applications- for pardons hiB adminisiration a heap of ad- while the laws they object to are Men who never fail their brothers; Mr. Albia Eubank and wife, of ily well, and while Hi re all of Mr. and uphold the judgments of the verse criticism he has himself being looked into- No criminall children, who live in different True, however false are others Louisville, arrived Saturday night, to Circuit Courts Governor Morrow alone to blame it would seem to us, whetberifc sections of the country some in other Give us men I Bay again, remain until after the election. Whatever may have been the be a bootlegger or a rich steamhas pardoned C. M. Jennings, was a Give us men! Mr. John Young, father of Mr. L States came in, and there faults and errors and shortcom- ship'company, should be abletr Cumberland county; Pryor of parents, sisters and Give us meii! E Young, this place, has been quite happy brother, it being a number of years Men who, when the tempest gathers, Franklin county; Sam ings ef his predecessor, they do suspend a law through the kindsick since Monday of last week. Grasp the standard of their fathers T. Harden, they were all together. PaintBville; J.' S. not mitigate the record of ,the ly aid of a judge of some couifc Mr. C. T. Stults, of Louisville, was since In the thickest fight; Clark, Grant county ;,and A. P. ruling executive. He made his Lor other, following a hoary pree here Monday. He put up several auThe roof over the Jeffries three story Men who strike for home and altar tomobiles to the highest bidder. Johnson, Powell county, all con pledges the power to keep cedent long ago out of date antS brick building was compleled last (Let the coward cringe and falser); Miss Bonnie Judd, who teaches near Thursday. victed of carrying concealed them is vested in him, and with out ot tune with the times. The work on the Inside God defend the right,. Shepherdsville, visited her parents him, at last, rests the entire re- Stanford Jonrnal. will now be pushed to completion. True as truth, thoughorn and lonely. and deadly weapons, here the latter part of last week. The yiird story, as is generally known Tender as the brave are only; With what spirit the present sponsibility. e Mr. John Q. Alexander, wholesale wijl he occupied by the Masonic When we tread where saints have Governor has kept thi3 and other Imposed upon, of course, the Democrats Gain 42 In Mai-dry goods salesman, was here to see trod; pledges touching the pardon victim of misrepresentation and Columbia merchants, a few days ago. Men for 'country, home and God The hunting season will open the) Give us men. power the future articles will and specious plea of personal Mr. Doc Walker, of the firm of Ros I say again again 15th of this month. It is reported One of the results of tbe Mains? deal. Suffice it that if he had and political friends, the purveysell & Co , was in Louisville the latGive us men! Bishop of Exeter that Quail are plentiful in the county kept them in letter and spirit or of human misery and want in electicn on which the Republieazri ter part of last week, purchasing Secure your license, iret your dog ana Old country hams Wanted goods there could be no honest crit- well nigh irresistible form, he press and speakers maintain' gun and be ready for the sport C G. Jeffries, Mrs. Ella'Dixon, of Glasgow, visited yet ever faces his plighted word is the Democratic gain ojK icism ot his record. At the Hotel. g manager of Mrs. Bettie Butler, Mr. her sisters, Mr. Ed Wilson, who is 22 members in the State LegisIf more attention has been with the Lena Paull and Mrs. P. W. Dohouey the Grinstead Poultry business, this citizens of Kentucky that he lature, which more than- doubles Mr. Jo Dunbar, who was one of the paid in this summary to Governlast week place, will build two cottages on the best citizens of Russell county, died or -- Morrow's declarations and would redeem Kentucky from its the Democratic representation mi Mr. John Rose, who is in school m street back of the Graded School at Lula on the 25th of last month. acts it is because he has left pardon disgrace. That promise the body. . , Louisville, was in Columbia Monday. building, this fall. He contracted t mt He was about sixty years old The Bar ?h rtTrnss has not kept. A comparison of His wife and baby came with him to with Mr. Elsie Young last Thursday remains were conveyedto Jamestown more comment, xnougn ,Mr. he will be congresioVal dis Stanley and his predecessor, Mr. to put up the .buildings. They from the-fo-ur Cane Valley. s and after funeral services they were Why Enjoin the Law. seven room houses. McCrearydid not commit themtricts with only a few. zn- r preRev. W. E. Burdettf, wife and chil interred in the city cemetery cincts missing show an v'age selves so forcefully in their opendren are at the home of the latter's The Bank of Columbia building Is The Interior Journal has ijrs, failing off in Republica father and mother, Mr. and Mrs now enolosed and the plumbers have In a very few days the loose leaf re- ing speeches it is a matter of the tendency of the courts ties of 10,000. WilCoxsou. TiKien completed their work. In a few days ceiving house will be completed. It history that they did denounce the lathing will commence and when coveis almost an acre of land, and is the abuse ot the pardon system to enjoin the law, rather than .vi r and Mrs. W. C Yates, of One of the most" tC ffjinii Ky., are visiting relatives in Co- the plasterers finish iGwill not take built so as to well care for tobacco, ana did promise a solution simi- the lawless, in mattera in which aftermaths of the Maine - . cior lumbia stopping at che home of Mr. the carpenters and painters Jong to hence the growers of the county are does not is that the leading- - RtpuMicaj. lar to the promises of Mr. Mor- it is claimed the law over a complete'd job It is go delighted with it This enterprise is R. L Davis. turn apply or is unconstitutional. paper of Maine, the Portland! one of the nicest business yoiug to stimulate not only growers row. Mr Fred McClean has been appoint- ing to be Take, for instance, the recent Press Herald, Mor- They, no less than Mr. weed, but all classes of bust erected in Columbia, and attributes , the ed a prohibition guard, Deates Distil- houses ever order of the government outlaw- heavy falling off to the-- Repabla-a perfect and just ness throughout the county. row, failed to live up to the high lery, Nelson county. He left to as- the Directors have ' ing whisky on ships within the can national administration. right to feel proud of it t his duties last Thursday. sume standards of their preachments. three- - mile limit. A New York G. Allison Holland," an .old All of these facts are oraiftecS s Mr. Robt. Murphy, "who Iivesnaar Chief Justice Rollin Hurt, Governor Morrow has been more federal judge has enjoined the by Republican speakers, - iiea newspaper man, was .elected not missed an election sirice he has Sparkesville, accidentally shot himof the Grand-Lodg- e f profligate in the pardoning of federal., officials from ' putting they try to explain or make es- been a Judge of the.Courtof Appeals, self last Tuesday morning. The ball Junior Warden Governor Stanley that law into operation pending cuses for the vote of Main, of Masons in Louisville. murderers, eptered his left arm. reached home last Saturday night n - Frankfort, Ky., Nov. crease of $931,094.70 in warrants outstanding since the September 30 re port was'shown in the monthly statement oJLJohn J. Craig, State Auditor, made publlc'joday. The total indebtedness, as shown by warrants outstanding at the close of business October 31, was $7,078,712 81, of which $557,512 83 belonged to the school fund; according to Auditor Craig. The total balance in the treasury was $378051 77, divided, as follows; General expenditure fund, $69,562 09; school fund $189,096 15; sinking fund, University of Kentucky, $34,003.63; road fund. $30,208.13; 14,164.37; Eastern State Normal, '$5,058.70, and WesternvState Normal, $5,058.70 Russell & Co. My-er- 's high-grad- e gas-oi- e -- condi-tion-of'the-St- ate 38-t- f. ! I i somej-criminal- to-da- y. - . or - Eu-bank- 'a - - - n Hbck-ensmit- h, sf-len- ce law-abidin- g, peace-lovin- - 1 - no-tice- d Peters--burg- , of-th- e V who-ha- s : . JNK ADAIR COUNTY NEWS the soli, an Instinct that no person of Anglo-Saxo- n descent can ever completely escape, swept through him. They were worth fighting for, those fertile acres. Not for nothing have a hundred gen" erations of people" been tillers of the soil.. They had left a love of it to Bruce. He knew what It would be like to feel the earth's pulse through the handles of a plow, to behold the first start of green things in the spring and the golden ripening in fall ; to watch the flocks through the breathless nights and the herds feeding on the distant hills. Bruce looked over the ground. He knew enough not to continue the trail farther. The space in front was bathed in moonlight, and he would make the best kind of target to any rifleman watching from the windows of the house. He turned through the coverts, seeking the shadow of the forests at Anglo-Saxon- .MQacocQw 'iftyOOCTiraiCiliiDDMfl V The li? lWlA K.CJ For Real Economy in the Kitchen Use Strength ofthePines By Edison Marshall The Voice of the Pack" Illustrations by Irwin Myers -- CALUMET The Economy Author of V H BAKING POWDER A Big Tame and Money Saver When you bake m , Copyright V Nor umr rffiiST bj little. Broyra & Co. It J IS CJ ft I. ssre to do so. . "Soth days of the journey home lie viskened sharply at dawn. The cool, aaaonaing hours were the best for travel. strong physique, "lsEe was of natural voflMl although the days fatigued him nn- - Her Coat and Hat Lay on the Bed, but vaccrclfully, he always wakened re-There Was No Linda to Stretch Her twshed in the dawn. At noon he would Arms to Him. tstop to lunch, eatini: n few pieces of j&afaey anil frying a single flapjack in culatlon of the rifle shells in his pock?S5s - skillet. And usually, during the arpvaa rest, fce would practice with Tils et The gun held six. He had perhaps fifteen others Jn his pockets, and he KEe knew that if he were to fight the hadn't stopped to replenish them from the supply Elmira had brought He "Earners, skill with a rifle was an necessity; such skill as would hadn't brought Dave's rifle with him, "Stave felled the grizzly with one shot but had left it with the remainder of "Stastead of administering merely a fleh his pack. He knew that the lighter he vronnd, accuracy to take off the head traveled the greater would be his ar& grouse at fifty yards and at the chance of success. had written when Obviously the girl ""Ssasie time, an ability to swing and the clan was closing .about the house, e weapon In the shortest 3okn .the space of time. The only thing that and finding her in the front room, "'astarflea him was the realization that there had been no occasion to search the other rooms and thus discover it. She must not waste too many Elmira had brought him only The girl had kept her head even in that moment of crisis. A wave of adsupply. going miration for her passed over him. 3$e "would walk all afternoon And the little action had set an ex"somewhat easier and resting more ample for him. He knew that only .than in the morning; and these and TiHefhe times that he appreciated a rigid 'Sracgment of jerked venison. He would strategy could achieve the thing he had 2saSjust before nightfall and make his set out to do. His impulse was to storm the door, to pour his lead 'catanp. XJ31 the Test hour of all was after through the lighted windows ; but such aute.meal, as he sat in the growing things could never take Linda out of sifcailows with his pipe. At this hour Simon's hands. Only stealth and cauJfeerfelt the spirit of the pines as never tion, not blind courage and frenzy, TteSove. He knew their great, brood- - could serve her now. Such blind ItCE "sorrow, their infinite wisdom, their killing as his heart prompted had to Wmvctressibie aloofness with which wait for another time. He knew only the general direction fasykept watch over the wilderness. "Ifae-smoli- e of the Ross house where Simon lived. would drift about him in --rsaatihlng cloudr ; the glow of the coals Linda had told him it rested upon the 'RBEO'ed and warm over him. He could crest of a small hill, beyond a ridge vtJsBSffik.then. lute revealed some of its of timber. The moonlight showed him trail, and he strode IteEser mysteries to him. And he be- - a to glimpse the distant gleam of swiftly along It. 3ux He had a vague sense of familiarity awaii greater truths, and sometimes it to him that he could almost with this winding trail. Perhaps he cafnte and hold them. Always it was had toddled down it as a baby, perhaps his mother had carried him along 3nra message that the pines were tell iblni partly in words they it on a neighborly visit to the Rosses. He went over the hill and pushed his 'raaifevvhsa their limbs rubbed In the nature of a great ulle-- " way to the edge of the timber. All which their dark, Impassive at once the moon showed him the iwPLi' Stores were the symbols. If he could house. clearly ! But it seemed to him He couldn't mistake it, even at this CSiifct passion blinded his eyes. More distance. And to Bruce it had a singuuti znore "he realized that the pines, lar effect of unreality. The mountain 'EJBre the .stars, were living symbols of men did not ordinarily build homes of lusUJL powers who lived above the such dimensions. They were usually "wruSa, powers that would speak to merely log cabins of two or three low'sjjKsnflf they would but listen long and er rooms and a garret to be reached '3az3ently enough, and In whose creed with a ladder. The ancestral home of nsojr happiness. the Rosses, however, had fully a dozen TJae last afternoon hp traveled hard. rooms, and it loomed to an Incredible Htewanted to reach Linda's house be- - size In the mystery of the moonlight. X&nrs nightfall. But the trail was too He saw quaint gabled roofs and wings. And it seemed more Stars for that. The twilight fell, to Tli3nsSl2lm still a weary two miles like a house of enchantment, a struc"And the way was quite dark ture raised by the rubbing of a magic plunged into the south lamp, than the work of carpenters and the Ross estates. masons. ' BZalf an hour later he was beneath Probably its wild surroundings had 'Tfite "Sentinel Pine. He wondered why a great deal to do with this effect. ITkntia .was not waiting beneath it; in Tbere were no roads leading to Trail's Etfe lancy, Tie thought of it as being End. Material could not be carried ib place for her But per-- ; over Its winding trails except on pack 3sqps she had merely failed to hear his animals. He had a realization of tre'?w5E5teps. He called into the open mendous difficulties that had been conquered by tireless effort, of long "Xlnda,"" he said, "I've come back." months of unending toll, of exhaust-les- s reached him. The words patience, and at the end a dream testae "through the silent rooms and come true. All of its lumber had to iscsoeQ back to him. He walked over be hewed from the forests about Its nate threshold. stone had been quarried from the rock JLfdiair in the front room was turned cliffs and hauled with infinite labor "npssr. 'His heart leaped at the sight over the steep trails. 2 at. "Linda," he called in alarm, He understood now why the TurnrxtzeBe .are you? It's Bruce." ers had coveted it. It seemed the J3s Stood an Instant listening, a acme of luxury to them. And more zsl fear creeping over him. He clearly than ever he understood why a3ed once more, first to Linda and the Rosses had died, sooner than retfien to the old woman. Then he linquish it, and why its usurpation by ."SSstped through the doorway. the Turners had left suoh a debt of TXhe kitchen was similarly deserted. hatred to Linda. All men know that 'JSSrran there he went to Linda's room. the love of home Is one of the few 3rSar coat tind hat lay on the bed, but great impulses that has made toward vi&we was no Linda to stretch her arms civilization, but by the sme token It "tTilm. He started to go out the way has been the cause of many wars. Per' ie-ttacome, but went instead to his haps the day is coming when this love ' 5!Ri room. A sheet of lay will die in the land, but with it will -- ast the bed. die the strength to repel fthe heathen had been scrawled hurriedly ; but from our walls, and the land will not But "it a22rongh he had never received a writ- - be worth living in, anyw)ay. from Linda lie did not doubt was no dead to the mountain people. xtetmrord No really primitive emotion ever Is. It was her hand: The Rosses had known this instinct "The Turners are coming I caught of them on the ridge. There very well. As all men who are strong-thewe- d 3Ettmpse and of real natural virtue, they 'B&movtise of my frying to resist, so I'll had known pride of race and name, Toalt'for them jn the front room and : sssybe they won't find this note. They and It had been a task worth while to g ckUL lake me to Simon's house, and build this stately house on their acres. They had given their 332now from its structure that they osSl lock me In an interior room in fiber to it freely; no man who beheld east wing. Use the window on that the structure could doubt that fact -& .nearest the north corner. My one They had simply consecrated their SSjHeQs that you will come at once to lives to it; their one Work by which they could show to all who came after that by their own hands they had - VBruce's eyes leaped over the page; t atenHie thrust It Into his pocket He earned their right to live. te -- Seer In tlie coverts. But Tie didn't seo te Killer again. He didn't particular); one side. By going in a quartering direction life was able to approach within two hundred yards of the house without emerging into the moonlight. At that point the real difficulty of the stalk began. He hovered In the shadows, then slipped one hundred feet further to the trunk of a great oak tree. He could see the house much mors plainly now. True, it had suffered neg- CAMS! CONTENTS IIS- - lect in the past twenty years it needed painting and many of its windows were broken. Bruce rejoiced to see that there were no lights in the east wing of the house; the window that Linda had Indicated in the note was just a black square on the moonlit wall. possi-''bSS- -- self-contr- ol cool-heade- d -- There was a neglected garden close to this wing of the house. If he could reach this spot in safety he could approach within a few feet of the house and still remain in cover. He went flat then slowly crawled toward It Once a light sprang up in a window near the front, and he pressed close to the earth. But in a moment it went away. He crept on. He didn't know when a watchman in one of the dark windows would discern his creeping figure. But he did know perfectly just what manner of greeting he might expect in this event. There would be a single little spurt of fire in the darkness, so small that probably his eyes would quite fail to catch It. If they did discern it, there would be no time for a message to be recorded in his brain. It would mean a swift and certain end of all messages. The Turners would lose no tinie in emptying their rifles at him, and there wouldn't be the He Was Considerably Surprised. He Had Expected This Window to Be Locked, he would soon encounter the door that led into the interior rooms. In a moment he found it. He stood waiting. He turned the knob gently; then softly pulled. But the door was locked. There was no sound now but the loud beating of his own heart. He could no longer hear the voices of the wind outside the open window. He wondered whether, should he hurl all his magnificent strength against the panels, he could break the lock; and If he did so, whether he could escape with the girl before he was shot down. But his hand, wandering over the lock, encountered the key. It was easy, after all. He turned the key. The door opened fteneath his SSSr ..,!' BEST B7 TEST with Calumet you know there will be no loss or failures. Thafs why it is far less expensive than some other brands selling for less. The sale of Calumet is greater over 150 than that of any other brand. Do&'t fee led into taking Quantity for Quality Calumet has proven to be best by test in millions of Largest selling brand in the homes every bake-daworld. Contains only such ingredients as have been officially approved by U. S. Pure Food Authorities. y. THE WORLD'S GREATEST BAKING POWDER PROGRAM hand. light under the door or through the If there had been a single ray of keyhole, his course would have been well-beate- n -- so-oied -- try-HSjrf- togeth-acjsrtl- y slightest doubt about their hitting the mark. All the clan were expert shots and the range was close. The place was deeply silent. He felt a growing sense of awe. In- a moment more, he slipped into the shadows of the neglected rose gardens. He lay quiet an instant, resting. He didn't wish to risk the success of his expedition by fatiguing himself now. He wanted his full strength and breath for any crisis that he should meet In the room where Linda was - confined. -- -- -- dis-"&- 'feja'tie pas-rs.ans- -- IRo-Enswr- er -- Nevertheless, the stock of his rifle felt good in his hands. Perhaps there would be a running fight after he got the girl out of the house, and then his cartridges would be needed. There might even be a moment of close work with what guards the Turners had set over her. But the heavy stock used like a club, would be most use to him then. Many times, he knew, skulking figures had been concealed-i- n this garden. Probably the Turners, in the days of the blood-feuhad often waited in its shadows for a sight of some one of their enemies in a lighted window. Old ghosts dwelt In It; he could see their shadows waver out of the corner of his eyes. Or perhaps it was only the shadow of the brambles, blown by the wind. Once his heart leaped Into his throat at a sharp crack of brush beside him; and he could scarcely restrain a musculer jerk that might have revealed his position. But when he turned his head he could see nothing but the coverts and the moon above them. A garden snake, or perhaps a blind mole, had made the sound. Four minutes later he was within one dozen feet of the designated window. There was a stretch of moon light between, but he passed it quickly. And now he stood in bold relief against the moonlit house-walHe was in perfectly plain sight of any one on the hill behind. Possibly his distant form might have been discerned from the window of one of the lesser houses occupied by Simon's kin. But he was too close to the wall to d, quite different. He would have opened the door suddenly In that case, hoping to take by surprise whosoever of the clan were guarding Linda. To open a door slowly into a room full of enemies is only to give them plenty of time to cock their rifles. But In this case the room was In darkness, and all that he need fear was making a sudden sound. The opening slowly widened. Then he slipped through and stood ten breathless seconds In silence. "Linda," he whispered. He waited a long time for an answer. Then he stole farther Into the room. "Linda," he said again. "It's Bruce. Are you here?" And in that unfathomable sllenci he heard a sound a sound so dim and small that it only reached the frontier of hearing. It was a strange, whispering, eerie sound, and it filled the room like the faintest, almost Imperceptible gust of wind. But there was no doubt-lu- g its reality. A living creature occupied this place of darknessvwlth him, d by a handand was either kerchief over the face or was trying to conceal Its presence by muffling Its breathing. "Linda," he said again. There was a strange response to the calling of that name. He heard no whispered answer. Instead, the door he had just passed through shut softly half-gagge- 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 , behind him. For a fleeting instant he hoped that the wind had blown it shut. For it is always theway of youth to hope as long as any hope is left. His heart leaped and he whirled to face it Then he heard the unmistakable sound of a bolt being slid into place. Some little space of time followed in silence. He struggled with growing horror, and time seemed limitless. Then a strong man laughed grimly in 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: the darkness. TO BE CONTINUED (4) (5) (6) Deacon's Orders? Elder's Orders? Who are Elected Members of Licensing Committee? Who is Elected District Lay Leader? Who are Trustees of District Property, and is there a SOME TRAVELER, THIS TOT 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. Preaching. 11:00 Afternoon Session. 2:00 2:15 2:30 s Devotions Rev. E. F. Hilburn. all l. Can we have a Revival in every Church and Pay in Full? Rev. J. L. Piercy. Claims ""ii s.r, The Importance of Looking Carefully after the Organization, Attendance, etc., of our Sunday Schools, Epworth Leagues and W. M. Societies Rev. R. L. Sleamaker. Where shall ihe next District Conference be held? Reports of Committees. 1 be visible froni the,wlndors of Simon's house, except by a deliberate scrutiny. And the window slipped up noiselessly in his hands. 2:45 3:00 d note-pap- er He was considerably surprised. He had expected this window to be locked. Some way, he felt less hopeful of success. He recalled in his mind the di- Evening Session. -- It J:00 C.V4M ,?? 1 Preaching. ' Sunday, November 12th. -- -- -- far-lyin- -- Bruce saw the broad lands lying unt3jSppe(f through the rear 'door of the der the. moon. There were hundreds &339use, into the shadows. " of acres of alfalfa and clover to furnish hay for the winter feeding. T're CHAPTER XIX were wid.$ green asturesT fehsJ.'v.vMl '.d up the hill toward by the MOon, ahl fields of c- rAs Brace hurried even rows. The ld aof estates, be made a swift cal out in Bow -- - rections that Linda had left, wondering if he had come to the wrong window. But there .was ,no chance of a mistake In this regard ; It was the northernmost window in the east wing. However, she had said that she would be confined in an interior room, and possibly the Turners had seen no need of barriers other than Its locked door. Probably they had not even anticipated that Bruce would attempt a rescue. He leaped lightly itipward and slipped silently Iptd the room. Except for the moonlit square' on the floor it was quite in darkness. He stood a moment, hardly breathing. But he decided It was not best to ' i i match. A match might reveal hi.s jut?oih( to some one in an adjoining room. He rested hi' h:ii 1 nalhst I tte wall, then moved slowly nrotmS fhe. room. He knew that by this coum i frfiffialfBP' 5' FSZ.V 10:00 11:00 Love Feast, led bv Rev. T. A. Johnson. Preaching by Bishop Darlington. 'if be .sent by -- IMPORTANT! (1) This shows little "Patty" Lucus, age four years, born in China, who has been in ,every European country. Last summer she" made the trip with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. David Lu- :us, from her !iomi In China to Lewis- ork,- - to visit her via New idp" rents, Mr. and Mrs. William irtzler, returning via Seattle, Wash. Her father is the representative of the Standard Oil company In China, and her grandfather Is an Inventor &d head vt a brick company of Pa. Pitts-Mtfg- That names of delegates who That will altend pastors to Rev. Bedford Turner, Monticello, Ky. , (2) (3) r all Quarterly Conference records or, be presented by (4) (5) Recording Stewards. That all Local Preachers be present or send written report and request for renewal of license. That pastors see lhat a large and strong delegation be present from each charge. That all'pastors and delegates arrange to stay over Sunday. pastors (6). If delegates have not been elected, Pastors are ailed to convene Quarterly Conference and. elect htm, ADAH CjOyj&WNEWB 5K BIG WE T N f T IN The refuse scraps from the "biscuit f"UriuiT factories are a rare delicacy and cow. York, New milk Jn generous quantities. -- . repnuig-raBelies:are-Ne- w Jersey Colun bia Barber Shop MOR-A- . SILVER FOXE! Two Canadian Farmers Start With Single Pair and Now Raise Thousands. RANCHES ARE jj 5c LOWE A Sanitary Shop, where both Satlsfaction'.and Gratification are Guaranteed. Give us a Trial and be Convinced. WiRE CLOSED )Kii)K Animals Like to Play and Do Not Mind the Coldest Weather- Farming Not Always Successful as Disease Carries Off Young. - DEHLER BROTHERS CO., I IG Egst Market Street Telephone Main 2167 LOUISIZILLE, KY: Roofing, Fencing, Hard- ware, Contractors Supplies. Asnhalt, Shihgles. V PHI. m JAljalag, -- jidaBigg Js. ' U. -HAa.CT.' - gW -T- .t..! &2SE3HHBI H8 "Built Me Up" 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 K T I If you are weak, and feel that you need a tonic, take Cardui, the woman's womanly trouble that weak- tonic, the tonic about which you always heard, the ened me until I was a mere tonichave helps weak women that shadow, nervous, and could regain their strength. not sleep. I did not feel like Cardui acts on the womanly system and helps relieve pain I could live. "It seemed that nothing and discomfort due to female ailments. helped me till 1 heard of Try Cardui, today, for your run-down strengthened me and, as 'twas recommended to do, it regulated and built me up till I was like another woman." Cardui and began to use it It trouble. E IBM In The Woman's Tonic Jb m iaaBBHa bhbbbbhbi JLS3 Moncton, N. B. Canada is the home of the aristocratic black and siler fox, the breeding of these regal little ials liaving become an alluring a and lucrative Industry in various pai ts of this country. It is very doubuul if California had anything on fox ranching when, in 49, the blast of her siren call resounded from coast to coast, in their and men became gold-ma- d frenzy to "get rich quick." The province of New Brunswick claims the honor of possessing the largest fox ranch In the world. This ranch is situated on the Little River, 15 miles from the city of Moncton. In 1U13 the Colpltts brothers, who then were farmeis living in a sparsely settled agricultural district, saw great possibilities in fox ranches and used to their uduntnge knowledge of the habits of wild animals acquired in hunting and trapping in earlier days. Theirs was a modest venture of a single pair of foxes, while today-the- y aie the proud possessors of more than one thousand pups, apart f roni the old ones numbering GOO, thus placing this ranch as the largest single ranch in the world. It may be of interest to follow the evolution and workings of this ranch. Besides the main Colpltts ranch, the Little River alley is dotted with smaller ranches, in all of which they hae an Interest. The largest of these smaller ranches is the with about 300 foxes. AH foxes in these ranches are of the the silver black strain and nearly all of tliem from the original Colpltts pair. Foxes breed but once a year, reported cat.es of more frequent breeding being not well authenticated. Litters of five, six and even seven pups are not uncommon, although the usual number Is four and Ave. Ranches Inclosed in Wire. The modern fox ranch at a distance e entanglement, beresembles a ing built entirely of heavy wire netting, seven or eight feet high, with an overhang to prevent the foxes from making their escape into the open or from getting from one to another. Formerly the ranches were inclosed by a high board fence with wire inside to prevent the foxes from burrowing holes and thus making their escape. The idea was to keep the foxes from view because of their timid and suspicious nature. The best ranches, however, have discarded the high board fence and visitors are allowed not only to see from Anglo-American, Maine. Npw Hampshire, Vermont, IlliThe big Colpltts ranch takes the nois, Indiana, Pennsylvania, Iowa, milk of forty cows morning and night. Michigan, Ohio. California, Colorado, Idaho, Kansas, Minnesota, Missouri, Loss by Disease 10 Per Cent. South Dakota. Oregon, Texas and All the foxes from the best ranches are registered with the department at Washington. The United States bureau of comOttawa. Of course, registration is no certain guaranty of value, but no ani- merce ts engaged in the fur Industry mal can obtain advanced registration In Alaska, having taken over the work unless it comes up to a certain stand- In connection with the Prlbllof Islands ard, which includes pedigree, forma- in 1911, where blue fox herds are tion and everything else that goes for maintained at the public expense and breeding and excellence. Not all who skins have been sold to the value of go into the fox ranching business are over half a million dollars. A cash successful. The fox is subject to payment of .$5 is also made to the namany diseases, and once these get a tives for each fox skin taken for the foothold It is difficult to eradicate market. In Alaska the fox Is fed on refuse from seal killings, which is esthem. Worms are one of the principal causes of mortality, and the loss pecially preserved for them, the natives performing the work in return of 10 per cent of the pups Is considered a fair average. Instances are for fuel, food, clothing and other necknown of ranches being entirely essaries furnished by the government. wiped out by disease. As a precau- Probably no state has had a more protionary measure some of the most gressive growth in fox ranching than successful ranches dip their foxes New York. The cdmate In the northern part of that state is said to be twice a year into a cresolln mixture. admirably adapted for the raising of It is rather painful to impart this good fur and pelts taken from foxes item of information, for It is not are said to bring good prices. generally known that these little foxes are not unlike some folk who go through life clothed in purple and fine GIRL HIKERS SCALE HEIGHTS linen, using their gorgeous, attire to cover many sins. Thus do these wee potentates get by, blissfully unconscious of their natural aroma which one cannot really compare to a peach Massachusetts, LUXURIES BOOST COSTOFLIK Taste for New Foods,-- Garmaslfe, and Amusements Acquired by the Public, PROBLEM SUBJECT OE STUn? - Prices Have Not Risen so Much asthNumber of Commodities Regarded . as Necessities Has Mul tiplied. Washington, D. garden. Silver Strain Developed. The origin of the silver black fox is somewhat obscure. A Mr. Oulton, pioneer in fur farming in New Brunswick, says the original black foxes came from Newfoundland but the silver strain has been a development in breeding. The native fox of New Brunswick is red and the fur of little value. strikes in recent years have been obtain higher wages or to prevent the. reduction 'of existing wages. In scms-strik- es only Issues involving hours a7 labor and other working condltloKi have been Involved, but, generaByr-speaking- , the strikes have been. "waRtr strikes. Since prices of commodities staxiwSa to go up with the outbreak of war especial stress has beaj laid on the elements of the cost i e living as the principal argument increases or for retention, ratlsthan reduction, of established wrase tbur-Europe- an C Nearly- all - Mt& ti. :fl5r-wag- - -- scales. war-tim- 1 L1NDSEY-W1LS- 0N TRAINING SCHOOL4 COLUMBIA, An A Grade High School. KY.. Gives work in Grades beyond the Fourth. Good Equipment. New Thirty Thousand DolJar Gymnasium unjler Student construction. Close Supervision. Competent Faculty. Body of Two Hundred and Twenty-fivSpecial Courses in Piano, Voice andjExpression. Rates, Eighteen Dollars a month. Fall Term Opens Sept. 5, 1922. For Information Address, e. the outside but are taken through the ranches and into the pens right among the foxes. The Colpitts ranch covers se.eral acres, the great inclosure being divided Into hundreds of pens, each proided with a wooden box for shelter and a breediug pen. The fox likes the open and plays and runs about, climbing the wire netting and otherwise disporting himself, except in hot or wet weather, when he seeks shelter. They do not mind the cold and with the temperature below zero will remain out In the open without the slightest sign of discomfort. As a matter of fact they appear to enjoy the extreme- cold. - R. V. Bennett, Prin. EAGLE "MKADG". Pencil No. 174 vr TrnTTMKTMr- ?m'&Ezmsz?mm Made in five grades EAGLE MIKADO For Sale at your Dealer ASK FOR THE YELLOW PENCIL WITH THE RED BAND EAGLE PENCIL COMPANY NEW YORK Every Thursday 52 Times a Year THE YOUTH'S COMPANION For Boys, for Girls, for Parents, for the Young in Heart of all Ages. wlaKiBHSC T'MilEasSMdfcr a vis fill Packed full of entertaining and informing read-In- s. Hundreds of Short Stories; Serial Stone. Then the Boys' Paces, tho Girls' Pages, Use Family Pages. The Current Events, Editorials, Humorous Miscellany. Altogether the best investment in "Good Reading." Costs LESS THAN Five Cents a Week Check your choice and send this coupon vrith your remittance to the PUBLISHERS OF THIS PAPER, or to THE YOUTH'S COMPANION. BOSTON. MASSACHUSETTS li 1. The Youth's Companion 52 Issues for 19231 ALL FOR 2. All the Remaining Weekly Issues of 1922 $2-5- 0 3. The Companion. Home Calendar for 1923 FOR The Youth's Companion CMoVo") $2,507 2. McCall's Magazine, 12 FasHon Numbers 1.00 ) 3J00 f?' pups have arrived the female is kept confined in the breeding pen for three days, at the end of which time she becomes attached to it and does not want to carry her pups out. "If for any reason the pups are not thriving the female is examined and if her 'milk has dried up, which sometimes happens, the pups are taken away and reared by cats, Kvho do not in the slightest object to such strange little 'kittens.' At the end of the eighth week the pups are taken from the mother and placed i"t the pen by themselves, to be fed spafiugly of food, but when six months old they will be tafc lug more'food than the old foxes. "The feeding of the foxes, is a very Interesting and essential part of their fare. The fox does not rank Iiigh In an epicurean sense. He is not at ail fastidious as to the quality of his food but it is regarded as essential to the health of. the little animals that they should "Jiave variety. In some cases horse meat Js fed but beef Is preferred. The meat of rabbitsls regarded as a delicacy and the ranchers' bdy up all that can be ob'taijvod." Tbe Colpltts ranch last winter paid out more than $6,000 for rabbits sfiared In ' this- - province, and also imported several carloads from the WesjL A .part of the' fox ration is a eonrs'c coriimeal or floim nnH' bread made--obran, witha 'cenejoussupply "oFjfatv , f Care of Mother Foxes. It is only in the mating and pupping season that the fox is kept in seclusion and outsiders barred from the ranches. Dr. E. A. Randall of Truro, Nova Scotia, an old fox farmer, says: "After foxes have mated and have been separated the ranchman makes daily visits to the female pen, opens it every day and shuts her in the house every night. She becomes accustomed to these visits and shows very little fear or nervousness. Pups are due in 51 or 53 das after mating. When the The dox is a small animal of the cat species and in size between a cat and a small dog. When fully furred-ou- t, as in the winter season, it appears much larger. This little animal Is seen at its worst at this season, and Is rather lean and lanky looking. The silver streaks are just now beginning to appear, coming first in the forehead and gradually spreading over the body. By December the fur will be thick and heavy, and it is then those animals which do not prove satisfactory breeders are "pelted" for market. The fox Is a very cute looking little animal, though not as "shapely as the skunk. Timidity and suspicion are its chief characteristics, and it is not at all vicious, being handled with ease. Few of them become tame, although when the New York Herald correspondent visited the Colpitt ranch the other day one of the particular pets would answer the call of the proprietor and would feed out of his hand. Formerly foxes were caught In the wild state in all parts of Canada, but destruction of wild life goes on at a rapid pace in all parts of the world. Dr. Hornaday, director of the New York Zoological park, is authority for the statement that in New York state there are 500 destructionists to everj conservationist, while In the West and in Canada there are a thousand to one, In Alaska the ratio is two thousand to one and in South Africa there are one hundred thousand destroying wild life to every one preserving it. The buffalo, wlilch once roamed the prairies, Is quite extinct, except for specimens in the government reservations or national parks, and so it is with most other native wild animals. 758 Fox Farms in Canada. Hence the fur farms, and fur farming official statistics show that there are 794 fur farms in Canada, of which 758 are fox, 12 mink, 9 raccoon, 3 marten, 2 skunk, 4 karakul sheep, 3 beaver, 3 muskrat. The increase in the number of farms over 1920 is 20G. The number of animals on these farms is 22,455, valued at .$5,775,095, as compared with 1G.529 animals valued at $4,722,005 in the previous year. There are hundreds of small ranches which are not included in this enumeration. There are two fox breeders' associations in Canada and two in the United States. The Canadian associations are the Silver Black Fox Breeders of Prince Edward Island and the Canadian Silver Fox Breeders. Foxes in the wild state form a colony and live together if not disturbed. The old couple remain at the home burrow year after year if food conditions hold out and will burrow dozens of holes in the same hillside. The young ones dropped in March will get out for themselves in October and find, a burrow of their own. When the proper season comes they seek a mate. If the male finds a female burrow during the mating season and takes a fancy to her he will hunt and carry .presents of rabbits, which he places at the entrance of the burrow. If she accepts his gifts they mate. If not he carries them away again.- Male Is Good Provider. After the little ones are born the remains at home and the male spends his time hunting and "keeping watch. He will starve himself if necessary to feed his mate and young ones. A good male will examine all food and if he gets a dainty morsel will carry it to the entrance of the burrow while the female is nursing the young and call her out and give It to her. Many fathers can take a les son from the fox in providing for his family and yet many ranchers separate- male and female after mating season. In the United States are the American Fox Breeders', association of Boston and the National SllverFox. Breeders' usspelaliori ot Muskegon. fe-'ma-le -- Girl hikers of the Utah Hiking club have made enviable records for themselves by their daring in scaling the uppermost peaks mountains. Alpine ropes and climbing methods were brought into play by the girls, whose daring is known Internationally and who have won many honors for their exploits. Sheer mountains of rock and dangerous cliffs were surmounted by the three members shown In this photo. The girls are Miss Grace Winklenian, captain of the hiking club, Miss Crystal Williams and Miss Peggy Dean. of the Wasatch HALF EGG DAY FOR EVERYONE More Laid This Year Than Ever, partment of Agriculture Reports Show. De- This has led to special stucTas- ei: the problem of the cost of living: Ooac-fa-ct established Is that prices- lew not risen so much as the number- - C commodities regarded as necessities; , has multiplied. In truth, the pxiMSt of some staples are substantially lew-- er than they were years ago. FurthiRs. many commodities are within ks range of comparatively workers which, because of sarirj- cr high price, were formerly wholly out" of their reach. The net result of the study Is that the whole question. cS the cost of living is relativei Exact Comparisons Can't Be Made. There Is scarcely any one who fieefc not agree that the people should; the additional things which they enjoy under modem conditions, but there is.i a desire to emphasize that exact co- parisons cannot be made and' that St, say that the cost of living; has. Sxs?creased is not wholly fair. The meet-preci- se statement is that the cost j modern living has increased. Take the single item of. fee-- crenxa Formerly It was altogether a luiuoi. Today, every urchin on the streets? has an Ice cream cone dally and.somfc--time- s several a day. Every American city spends severati thousand dollars a day for ice creaaat.. This Is an entirely new addition. to;titf- cost of living, and It may be-- BoXnfceefj out that it is not fair to calf TftL? aza Increase In the cost of living: !fcr merely is an addition to the cost If a given city spends $30,000 a day for Ice cream the citizens ofi that city have added $30,000 a day to their cost of living by making this, penditure. This is an addition; nor sraj increase. In the cost of living of S2M&;-00- 0 a week; $10,920,000 a year. TVer spend, in addition, $1,000,000 a dajr for ice, a comparatively modern etst low--waes3- icrs - rt -- venience. Washington. Did you eat half an egg today? If not, you were cheated and did not get your share of the day's egg crop. For, according to the Department of Agriculture, the per capita consumption of eggs Is egg per day. More eggs have been laid this year than ever before, the department find". The total is approximately 22,000,000,-00eggs, an increase of ten per t'ent In production since the war. one-half Another immediate comparfson tile motion picture show. Two ailes ago movies were scarce. A- fer- i?tv fcw-were niission charge was 5 eentv- - Tuck-th- e American public spends approcti--, mntely $1,000,000,000 a year on tbe- movies. This Is $10 apiece for ener;--mawoman and child in the nation.. These Instances could be multlpileSi n, operating, but the universal aR 0 Hoisted by Rope in Teeth, Miller. S. D. P. L. Prostollo, in the hospital here, saved himself from death, according to those who were tlu re, in a peculiar manner. He was In the bottom of a well overcome with gas when a rope was lowered to him. lie was unconscious, but the touch of the rope gave him instinct enough to grab it in his teeh. Then him' up, his teeth the rescuers In the rope when he still reached, the top. Ells laws had to be pried open. He Is recovering from the ' Injury. 68-fo- ot lai-tene- Snake in Stove Bites Woman. Charlottesville, Va While In the yard at her home near Sutrar Hollow, at the foot of the Blue Hidge mountains in Western (Albemarle one afternoon Mrs. Frank James came across a copperhead snake near the wall. She gave chase to the reptile, which made Its escape. The next morning when Mrs. James opened the door of her cook stove the snake, which was hidden there, bit her twice. A physician was summoned,, and she is reported to be verj ill from the effects of the pol- 'son. -- ...i.. 1. ..I.., .......I. ........ ........ -- 22 T ? Centenarian Must Stay Sober for Jhjrty Years i . almost endlessly. The-- country te flc-- . ed with novelties Itt the way of new foods, new sorts of wearing apparel, . new amusements and a thousand" teaS3 one other new things totally unkrrtws to and unused by the man of only one.generation aeov- What Automobiles Cost Perhaps the single biggest addition-tthe cost of living Is the automobile Not so many years ago the feaowlessi. carriage was a curiosity regarded as practical only by visionaries. Today every tenth person in the United? States has one. This means that every second famllv has one. A low average-coof running an automobire fc $2 at day. This means that the American, people spend $10,000,000 a day fox automobile upkeep, as there are 3.-This amounts 000,000 automobiles. to $3,050,000,000 a year, admitteoTx ?, conservative figure. A fair average price for bile Is $1,000 and an autoim, t; xfiSS last, on an average, five yeas. XlSen If a $1,000- car last's five years; costs $200 a year. In addition to the, upkeep. There are 10,000,00ft csudrJ use. This makes SOOO.OOOXiOQtKyeai What the economists point out !s that the American standard of living; Is so high that it talsleads-mai- r Our people spend a lot bui rtujft get a lot. Recently twO'Scandin::vFnni born Americans met: Oneliaditen to his old home and was toJlinv He. other of the good fortune that 'k!j befallen one of their mutual frit rrf. He said that the man ha,d becoma-r- . h He had done so well, the man that ha had. bought hlmseK ot. - j o -- st a' V r - it ie. & w bicycle ! - . - '- - T .? There is a concrete example of John Hlggins of Ghicago, who says that he is one hundred and 1 Is meant by saying that the cost ttU" ' four years old, admitted In 4 living has not Increased in America f court that,, after SO years of I so much as the scale of living basin-creasAmericans luiv morv ttfurt i total abstinence, he Jiad Imbibed anyx other people in ti f too freely. He "was put' on pro- worrtfcjlftey.-ar- e otMvJWepn-varlctsurrounded with . bation for 30 years and prom- - ; of good- -. ThW f Ised to stay sober during that i re. wftlrfn rencb of ih i time, which- - will allow him his - "'ji-- . j tbe Js one nun- - T deej. pur- lr next- drink wl(en-fh' There are' fur' farms of different IS'Jto ol'.H-j- " ' rr" years' 6l(L ? Kx. tbeC. .kinds. In most ofvtlUL United States'.as piper fs ft v.; j ,,. p well- as In sall theDrovFnces oi uana- ', i,.xr America. j- - .. ' . .. T .i axo. , "' ",. t; . f ed. y. -- ivlu. - . - '.- -" ii...,.'.-."'.......- ".' ,! ; f . ! . 9V" 1 f.-- f l" n Ml ni .w f Nell. Mrs. ADAIR GOUNKTTNEWS. . i - . . stroke bf paralysis last week, is HENRY . DEPP ';. Mrs. 'Lizzie Pulliam, who is in "better at this writing. DENTIST t jEeehte 'health, is some better at N. T. Jones lias moved to his Gas Given Fop Painless new residence although it is not preaept. Extraction of Died, on the 23rd of October, .completed. Teeth. Ckwsrge Garnett, a small child of MrNJ. D. Vaughan, of was here this week. Sir. and Mrs. Alf Jessee, He COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY. rasa bright little boy and will Mr. Herman Spaulding. of ' C. N. Hobson J. P. Hobson fie greatly missed. Mansville, was here this week. He. Bee Reece, who has been Mr. J. E. Jones and wife, of Hobson & Hobson eagaged as a singer for Rev. L. Elkhorn, visited Mr. and Mrs. Attorneys at Law C. Reece in a series of meeting H. C. Workman, last Saturday Pleasant Hill, has returned and Sunday. Franlrfbrt, Ky. &ome Specialty! Practice In Court Of Appeals Mr. and Mrs. Powers, of CoMtss Pauline Walker is attend- lumbia were visiting at Mr. W. "S. Sinclair's last Sunday. ing school at Campbellsville. Business, Phono Res. Phoso Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Reece and Miss Ruby Jones, our school cfcxghter, Dora, were shopping teacher, was on the sick liBt sevN Dr. m Columbia one day last week. eral days last week. Mr. F. E. Webb passed through Miss Lizzie Jasper, of Minton-villDENTISTSssreJast week and visited the and Miss Pearlie Jones, school. visited Miss Mabel Coffey last osTO Sir. Samuel Taylor, of Colum-Eri- Saturday night. Office, Front Rooms'Jeffries'BTdg. visited at the home of his Born to the wife of Andy Sanczacle,' Luther Bell, the latter ders, the 22th, a 7 lb. boy. UP STAIRS. giatt of last" week. sold to Millie John Brockman A large crowd gathered at Smith, one cow, price $42.00 .') COLUMBIA, KY Morris' Chapel school house, Parrot and Gowdy, of Campsear Basil, last Friday night, to bellsville, are buying quite a lot wf toess the plav "Jumbo Jum" of lumber and cross ties in this gstwea. by Nell school under the vicinity snanagement of the teacher, - Mr. W, F. Neat and wife were ATTORNBY-AT-LA3Ess Hittie M. Bennett. All revisiting Mr. EstiUe Sanders last ported a nice time. i Office Second Floor, Court House, Sunday. Died, on the 24 inst., Mrs. J. West Side .Adjoinjng'Court Room. W. .England. She had been in Big Elm. COLTJMJBI-A.- . KY.' eebie 'health for some time. 1 years old, a good She was-sixtI have been solicited to write Chew arid Smoke "wtxnan, who was a faithful way ember of the Baptist church. something of Kentucky Sfee will be greatly missed by back, a glance of Kentucky and her hiBtory. Hidden behind the feiie entire community. wilderness of the Alleghahies, Kniflevr Kentucky remained nearly three centuries after the d.scovery of It's Bet'ter. "The health of the community America, before the vedettes of of civilization looked from the s very good at this time. Tutf r-Born to the wife of A. C. Cumberland Mountains, westA6 Enable Dyspeptics to eat whatever Wheeler, Jr. a daughter, named ward over her silent forests. they wish. Cause food to assimilate. Ages had passed since the mound JSEsarice. Nourish the body, give appetite. builders vanished, leaving along We are having beautiful warm DEVELOP FLESH tHe rivers and plateaus great forenscther at the present time. Farmers are busy gathering tresses and mounds to haunt generation with JOHNWfflTE&CO, gssxb. and having their wood cut even the present !lSS!8h their mysteries; and the unpeoLOUISVILLE, KY. jGrfche winter. EsUbMiiiol837 pled country lay as a neutral Messrs. George Stults and Ray mPiSM&2m?3B lsST Liberal Msortniant gelt and hunting ground between Full vhi paid 3?fowers, of Columbia,, were in the Delewares andShawneeB on Raw Furs ifcXITf TTf flnr midst one day last week the North, and the Creeks and Digging potatoes and gather-Sa- g Cherokees Indians on the south. apples is the order of the day Kentucky was included in the m ffce 'neighborhood. royal grants to Virginia; and Jocbie GrG. Jeffries, of Co'.um-S- from time to time her adventurwas around to see his old ous hunters jand mountaineers of friends and neighbors at this North Carolina explored parts of S&rce last Saturday. the empty land. 'RJrs. Lillie Hardin made a In 1769 Daniel Boone, John Fin-leBusiness trip to Campbelisville and others entered this aae.claylast week. region and remained jMrv R 0. Dillingham made a two years. In 1770, WashingBusiness trip to Merrimac one ton visited north eastern KenSpain's colonies was under way, fiUy.Ia.st week. tucky; and Col. Knox and his and the conspirator enlisted Mrs; Minor, of 111,, is visiting long hunters explored other many Kentuckians in his aborMrs.W. B. HcviouB and daugh- parts. Harrodsburg was estab- tive plot. The vast majority of ter, J&iss Ina, of this place at lished in 1774 and the next year the people and their leaders reBoone founded , the fort of ftts writing. mained loyal and law abiding Boonesboro bringing his wife and School is progressing nicely at and so these strange dreams daughters to it, the 'first white came to naught, us place under the manage-srieand Kentucky woman to 'enter the common- in due time attained of Mrs. W. B. Hovious and her long dewealth. In 1776, Kentucky be- nied aspirations, the honors of 5ter assistant, Mrs. E. 0. Chrisr came a county of Virginia. The statehood and the free navigaHe. annals of the region for many tion of the lower Mississippi Ess.-Mar- y Weatherfprd, of years were lurid with Indain at- River. The Kentuckians have Klkhorn, spent a few days last tacks and massacres the sieges always been a martial irace. areek with, her aunt, Mrs. Jim of the American fortified stations They furnished for the war of Cforistie of this place.- and the bloody forays of the 1812, the 7 and 28 U. S. Eeg. "Dr: JSi C. Gose and family fierce northern savages and the ' J. A. Turner. of ihiaj)lace spent last Sunday British troops from Canada. with relatives in Columbia. About the year 1798, the Spanish S'Long, flapper Howdy, Slinker. 5uess I had better bring my government at New Orleans was shirt letter to a close. Will engaged in a series of obscure (some again' soon.; Enter the Slinker! The lady plots with JWilkerson, Sabastain and others looking toward the with the long slender dresses Pellyten. secession of Kentucky from the and skirts made her formal apUnion and her annexation to the pearance in Chicago last week Me. W. HI Lemon and family, realms of Spain. About the before the annual fall and 'win,. Hiram; and familyhave year 1806; the mysterious scheme ter exhibition of the FaaBion Art tly moved to the farm of Aaron Burr foe Conquering a Leue of America, which open of Ben Robinson. south western empire out of ed :a the gold room of the Con- ' Mc-Kinney, Nansie'oII, who had a if. W. 1 Allies " ofw ' t 1 jt 13-- B. 13-- A J. -- Murrell e, Fire is resourceful, crafty, treacherous. Its allies are everywhere. In every home, every plant, every warehouse, there are hundreds of them waiting until carelessness opens the way for destruction. a, The match is one of them. In five years it helped kindle fires that resulted in a total loss of $90,000,000. is another. Its total destructiveness The defective chimney same five-year for the I period was $161,000,000. Your local insurance agent is experienced not only in the best methods of providing indemnification in the event of loss,, but in preventing loss as well. He has a double service to offer you. Why not consult him? Hot ashes placed in a wooden receptacle, gasoline carelessly stored or handled, electricity improperly insulated, oiled cloths carelessly . W. A Coffey '' W thrown aside all these are allies of fire. In five years they helped produce a fire loss for America of ONE BILLION, THREE HUN- DRED MILLION DOLLARS. More than fifty per cent, of this enormous waste could have been avoided. More than half of America's ONE BILLION, THREE HUNDRED MILLION bonfire, therefore, was a to American carelessness. try. colossal monument y More than half of it was an unnecessary addition to the fire loss paid for by policyholders throughout the coun: Old Taylor Twist Reed Brothers INSTJRANCE OF ALL KINDS s Pills Phone 49. Columbia, Kentucky. "icMtgMgy' L, y -- . nt , -- 7-1- -- -- gress hotel. One hundred mane, quins clad in the full designs of women's apparel paraded before moire than 500 buyers, designers, exhibitors and dressmakers, who attended the opening. Gone are the short skirts, banished into the dim regions of fashion's history. Gone is the snuggler, the flapper, the scanti ly clad little girl. Gone also the bobbed hair. To fill the place of the snuggler and the flapper comes the slinker. The slinker istall, slender, graceful, willowy, and er-- a bit vampy. : Collars are high, sleeves are long and tight, waists are low, and the skirts are long, touching the floor in some cases aiw never from the above three inches ground. There are trains, long trains even on the tea gowns The and afternoon 'dresses. trains on the evening dresses drag some five feet behind the wearers. The shoes have high buckles, some more than three inches high. Insteps have risen with the heels. The new girl is a slinker, and, if the opinion of the audience is to be taken, she is more of a vampire than any girl who jhas walked into our midst in twenty years. ' "Perfectjust what we need," "Anyway with said anothe"rT the short skirts that reveal too much sometimes unpleasantly. Covey up everything then all of the men will be at the feet of Very Wet Spot. the country against 'criminal trusts. What appears to be steady rain, ranging from a slight drizzle to a fairly heavy shower has been falling in a space about ten feet square in front of the house at 417 South Washington Street Alexandria, Va., since September 29. Every effort has been made to discover the reason for the seemingly freak of rainfall. The Weather Bureau in Washington declares it a physic cal impossibility. A representative from the Bureau of Forestry, after an inspection, said the rain was not caused by the fall of sap from a nearby tree as some have insisted. Hundreds from nearby points have flocked to see the -- They have failed in their management of the coal industry. They have failed utterly in the management of the railroads. They have failed to take the Government out of business. They have failed to restore peace and trade with Mexico. They have failed in their con duct of the Department of Justice. They have failed in their conduct of the Department of- - Commerce. They have failed in their conduct of the Department of labor. They have failed ia their conduct af the Department of State. They have failed in bringing about any effective adjustment freak. of foreign relations. They have failed to obtain any Long List of Republican Feilures. settlement pf our foreign indebt-nes- s, amounting to more than $1; Catalogue of Republican fail000,000,000. ures since their accession to powThey have failed to lower the er: tax burdens on the people generThey have failed to restore ally. normalcy. They have failed utterly in They have failed to restore their conduct of the legislative" prosperity. department of the Government,., They have failed to restore our being also a succession of Wigit merchant marine. gles and wobbles. They have failed to keep our foreign trade. In a fight near Danville, .beThey have failed to keep their tween prohibiton officers and promise's to capital, whisky outlaws, eight of the They havefailed to keep faith criminal band were finally capmen. with the tured, They' have failed to keep their At Charlestown a test cage promises to farmers, r failed to' keep their has been decided against tobacco" They have growers who had' signed fire promises to the business men. thegirl." They have failed to maintain years' contracts andiolci out i the girl of law and order in the country. - side the pool. This is a victory Thi gliiker-ah- e They-- have failed to protect for the Barley Society; xh bourirExcbaof t; ,j pi s . ex-servi- ce . i L Lr1, -