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The Adair County news: November 14, 1922 The Adair County news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Columbia, Kentucky 1922 ada1922111401_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 14, 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. m - ' jww " . v rtr r ' -- . V : , k-S v ;.--- a ' i C? w :; '7 - " r .&. i A. - -- 4- - i . .' .a . . v -- !Ul va . r-'A- - ; 7" . "-- ;- : . 4, W... . ',- - ir -. i.iJqf! ' JUiatt: -- - VOUWE XXVI COLUMBIA, KENTUCKY, TUESDAY NOV. 14, 1122. NUMBEI Dan't Shoot. Don't hunt license. off rr V with-o- at Big School Rally. " VOTE Districts West Colmbla ' " '" Bliss South Columbia OF ADA1R.C0UNTY. ' Adair Circuit Court. Phelps , At The Prsbyterian Charch. jour own land Don't shoot without this years hunting liscence. Don't shoot doves before September 1st nor after December 15th. Don't kill more than fifteen doves in one day. ." Don't shoot quail.before Nov. 15th nor after- - January 1st. Don't kjllAnore than twelve qua.il in one day. N Friday, Nov. 17.i922.Columbia H. S., L W. T. S., and Adair County Public School Bally. S. All schools will meet on L, W-.campus at 9:20, form in line and pa rade through town, led by the Cane Valley Band. Community singing, led by Rev. Carson Taylor, on public square at -- '' ( - Gilbert; .Klncald " McCandless .75 48 108, ' 77" , 39 ' 40 34 '48 ' 3i 135 33 . , T. 10Q 146' Hurt North Columbia Milltown ' ,75;. 106 JL8 7 - 52 52 46 29 i1 100 '57 , : ' 49 r 10:30. Tarter Keltner , N .- is 3 33 31 Don't shoot squirrel before July 1st nor after December 15th. Don't kill wpodcock .before November 15th nor after January 1st. Don't kill more than six woodcock in one day. Don't kill wild Turkey, imported pheasants or Hungarian patridges be fore November 15th, 1924, Don't shoot buy or sell rabbits before November 15th nor after January 1st. Don't mare rabbits at any time. Don't hunt, pursue, chase, kill, err" molest any deer before No-Memb- N ft rs. i November 18th. U. L. Rodgers, S. H. Absher, A. A. Dudley. C. A. H. Taylor. , ; --124 123 "i G. C. Reece, A. A. Miller, Thomas, 75 .40 .',77. '39 Ores Baiger, Sid Bailey, S. T. Hughes Notice to Retail Dealers Using '..t "67 67 Knifley G. H. Willis, J., A. Caldwell, W. A. v Oil & Refining Co., Gasoline 15 23 '5s 15? 26. : Hovlous Feese, W. N. GrrJder, T. A. Holladay, 48 73 50 Roley S. W. Absher, H. B. Robinson, J. R. a 42" The law providing for a Y 46 41 Egypt Yates, J. W. Foster, R. E. Strange, 12th, 1925. gallon tax on gasoline became effect41 3137 East Cane Valley A. H. Feese, R. G. Price, O. O. IT Don't kill any wild duck, wild geese, ive in 1920. The law reads that thu 50 47 v 55.. aw. 47 . West Cane Valley Brock man, J. M. Sanders., j-) or jacksnipe before September 15th Prof. Prather, tax must be collected by the retailer. ' 66 66 31 Holmes r Prof. R, V. Bennett Committee. BYSTANDEKS. .1 nor af tec January 1st. However in order to simplify the col Supt. F. E. Webb. ) -- 99x 91 57 49. East Columbia F. H. Bryant, W. E. Leach, J. P. Ddn't set steel traps before Novemlecting or the tax by nnnareds of reWe are especially interested in hav Totals Beard, Richard Shirley, B. B. Janes 1st. 1,617 ber 15th nor ,1,737 1,711. Sl.673 many patrons present as can tailers with the resultlngi extra booking as Tom Smith. have fur bearing animais in possibly come. Come every body. Don't keeping, the wholesale dealers have your possession before October 1st Help make the day count for better A complete Notice. collected the tax by adding it to the Showing of Mens betRobbing the farm. nor after February 15th. schools in Adair county. ter wearing apparal,, Saturday, No- price of gasoline and have paid tha Don't kill any wood due, eider money over to the clerks of the counF. E. Webb, Supt. The Tax Books are now ready for Somebody somewhere is robbing the vember I8th. or swan at any time. duck, ties. The State Tax Commission felt you to pay State and County Tax.. farmer of his legitimate profits to the H. Taylor. Public Sale. " trap, nor have in your was not getting all tha Don't kil!, that Come and pay before the penalty goes detriment of the nation as a whole.. possession at any time any song or in oh Rubbed Into the skin for rheuma- taxes it should and issued a ruling With the improved methods of agriOn Dec. 16th, 1922, I will offer for sectivorous birds. Ceo. Coffey, S. A. C. neuralgia, contracted muscles, that the relatives must collect the culture! and the consequent Increase tism, November 15th to sale my residence at Casey Creek, Ky, Don.t wait-untisprains or lameness, Ballard's Snow tax at the time of sale as it was writA good home for any Jtody. Ideal lo- , There will be a pie supper at Union in production, the farmer's profits your hunter's llscene. buy ten In the aw. In order to prevent Chapel, on Lawhorn Ridge, the 4th should be far in excess of what they Liniment goes right through the flesh the extra work this procedure would t cation for a Doctor. DO IT NOW. to the bone, easjpg pain and removing Saturday night in this month, for the are today. A. F. Scott. Don't kill all the quail in a covey-s- ave the cause. It Is a. powerful pain re? cause, we as a wholesaler have mads benefit of the church. From one end of the country to the some for seed. lief. Three sizes, 30c, 60c and. 11.20 bond to the state tax commission for Mr. John Simpson, of Breeding, is Lothat the consumer continues to pay durDon't forget to feed the birds per bottle. Sold by Paull Drug Co. collection and payment of the tax. ina very serious condition, 4. victim If yoa want a chair that will last , for farm products,, only a ing the winter. Tha Carnahan Oil & Refining Co., of a cancer. He is receiving the best yea a lifetime, see The AkinVChair at small portion of which as a rule goes Creelsboro, Ky. your Local WarDon't fail to notify, Good Old Age. of attention, but it is said that he C. J. Davidson, Dohoney & Dohoney. to the farmer. den or this Department of those who suffers constantly. Friends throughGeneral Manager. Who gets the difference? Who is violate the law. The death .angel has visited the out his neighborhood are very much The' first four days of tbe present A fellow who hunts without a term of Circuit Court were taken up lining his pockets at the expense of homerof Mr. Burley Willis and" claiminterested over his condition. obeys is a cheater see that he The Russell Springs Hotel has in trying .minor" offenses. The case both the farmer and, the 'consumer? ed for its victim his mother, Mrs. l the law. Many official investigations have Ruth Willis. She was born in Cum changed hands. Mr. Darnell sold it Lost against Bardin for killing Sneed was been started but are; still to be berland Co., Ky , Oct. 15, 1826, died last week to Mr. Robert Ingram, set for yesterday, hotft sides' answerDon'.t bay your wiatcr Attention ' On Friday afternoonbetween Ep- ing ready. The case started but it heard from, Nov. 8, 1922. She was 96 years and 24 cashier of the Creelsboro Bank. Mr. wants until you see my line. Hy cash person & Keen's store and Buchanan will take several days to try it asthere Many promises have been made days old. She was married1 to John Ingram has fented the bulldingto t. 1 price will save yon money. LyonVgarage, one 35.00 bill. Please were many witnesses. ' Willis Apr. 15, 1849. Tothfs union Mr. Jas.,Oakes, who'will take chargd but are yet to be kept. H. Taylor. return to ..Many people are wondering how there were born 9 children, 8 boys arid4 at once. FirmJuJile. one girl, of whom 7 are now living. J. C. Marshall. long this condition Last Saturday, at Cane Valley, a Be sore to attend the opening of She-als- o leaves 43 grandchildren, 92 team belonging to B. Grant was haulBorn, to the wife of E L. Sinclair, .97 A. 70 acres In cultivation. Bal-an- but. they will keep on wondering. great grandchildren and one great, the New Ladies and Gents famishing Because, as a matter of fact, there ing off a dead cow. The team became on the 4th inst, a daughter. in timber. , Price and terms great grandchild, and a host of other store, Satarday, November 18th. Yoa appears to be no one 'with moral, physcared and started in breakneclrspeed. To the wife of Bruce White, Little reasonable. See . relatives. She was loved by all of her will be under no obligation to buy. ( sical and POLITICAL courage enough Mr.Grant was thrown from the wag- Cake, recently a daughter. A.- F. Scott, Casey Creek, Ky. H on and considerably hurt. Mrs. W. to unearth 'the robbers and give them acquaintances and always ready' to Taylor. To the wife of E. N. Lewis, Fair-plalend a helping hand to those in need. S. Dudgeon, was decending a pair of their just deserts. on the 6tb, a son. . Nearly a Century. steps at her home, made a misstep, Early the night of the election, Mr. Don't fail tolsee the complete show ojf Marvin Piercy, reFarm for Sale. fell down the flight, cutting an ugly To the wife Phelps wired his congratulations to lug of Mens' Overcoats, shoes, undercently, a daughter.. .. ,. Mrs. Jane Ruth Willis, who was tha gash over her left eye. The doctor Judge McCandless. In talking- - to wear, shirts, and ties, Satuaday, No- mother of Henry Willis, who lives To the wife of Dewey Conover, a friends at Jamestown he stated took five stitches. that I offer for sale my farm containing '' few days ago, a son. near Absher, this county, died near the result in Kentucky was no worse 143 acres, most of it in a high state of vember, 18. Notice. the Green river Bridge lajst WednesH. Taylor. cultivation. Plenty of timber for fire If the bowels do not act regulary, for his party than in other States, day. She was 95 years old. wood and some merchantable timber. assist them with an occasional dose of Call and see iny line of hand made If your bowels do not act regularly, NotIce. Good dwelling house, splendid orchard, Herbine. It is a fine bowel tonic and Saw Hill Burned. walnut furniture. If I haven't got all kinds of f rult,,and water in abun you feel uncomfortable, and the long laxative. Price 60c. Sold by Paull what you want will make it. Bring Drug Co. mile West er cnis condition exists tne worse you All parties owing me for fertilizer dance. Location, one-haLast Wednesday morning the sawyour broken furniture and have .it are requested to call and settle" by of Cane Valley. Write or 'come and ieel. To put an end to the misery, Mr. Joseph Wuertlf, of Lebanon, mended. . see me for the price. There are 20 take Herbine. It purifies the bowels, mill owned by Darnell Bros1:, at Nov. 25 with the exception or the will be in Columbia, about the A5th, restores energy and cheerful spirits. Marshall's Cabinet. acres of wheat' sowed and forty-fiv- e A. W. Tarter. tuning Pianos, If you want your Pi- Shop over Rasner's store. Piice, 60c. Sold by Paull Drug Co. boiler and engine, was destroyed by - 4- -2t. acres are in grass. 'A 3t. Hre. Loss, estimated at one thousand ano tuned call Miss Alice Walker. Sylvan Banks, 14 dollars,? no insurance. This is tnu Basket Ball. Cane Valley, Ky. LOST. A medium size dog. Color, Takes Charge of jCampbellsville Day Bible Institute. second time the firm has lost a mfli, .One gray, glass eyed. Information wanted. Hotel..; There was an exciting game at the by fire, at the same place. This last Watch For Hog Cholera. Ray Flowersr Mr. C. H. Cravens, of Webbs "To be- - held with Hopewell church, High Sohool gym last Friday night, loss was caused by shavings catching: in Crocus Creek, Nov. 21st, 1922 by Estimates for Water Works in Co- Cross Roads, one of the best and most Hog Cholera has broken out in sev- school team against Jamestown. A fire. The Darnell, hpys are game, and Enlistment Worker, M. M. McFarland,' lumbia have been received by Prof. A. active citizens.of Russell county,' will large crowd witnessed the contest in a short time they will have another eral parts of Taylor county during the of Louisville, and Rev. G. H. Law- H. Ballard. In the next' few weeks soon be a citizen of Campbelllsvllle, w,hlch closed 43 to 34 in favor of the mill going. and. will be the proprietor of the last few weeks. This disease destroys High School team. rence, of Burkesville. Every one in- the town will be canvassed and if a 90 per cent of all the hogs which Far Sale. vited.' Come, bring dinner, one and sufficient number of families and own Campbellsvllle Hotel, located on the about average annual loss 401. ers of business houses will sign for corner of Depot Street. He Is a very die of disease Ladies' coats, A complete shewing amounts to 830,000,000. Sheet iron stove, 26 inches IongV water, a move to raise the money and courteous gentleman and has a most Iwse, .Saturday, No - Rusty nail wounds, festering" sores, start the plant will be begun. you have any sick hogs lose no dresses, skirts and excellent family. It is believed by Call News office. If everybody who knows Mr, Cravens time in calling in" some one who venkr.s is. burns and scalds heal rapidly when Center'ColIege defeated Washington . Liquid Borozone is applied. It is both I will grind on Tuesdays and Fri- that he will command a lucrative knows hog cholera.' If you have hog days each week. do and Lee University, at Louisville, last business. He is a man who at all cholera there is only one thing to antiseptic and healing. Price, 30c, A. O. Young. Saturday, the score being 27 to 6. & aria 1.20. Sold by Paull Drug lived well, and there Is nado'ubtiandthat'ls to have all well hogs vac-- .. times Eld. J. A. Wheeler closed a very . ;j. a very inviting table cinated. Co. meeting, at Jamestown last The road bond tax was defeated in but he will set Want a position in soma good BSr and keep his rooms in order. Friday night. ' Taylor ' county. The ,Campbllsvlll, bershop as a first cloa Barter.. Mr, Richard Shirley has left at thie Bond Issue for 'more and better bridges Berv Sharp, of Jamestown brother 0 wlfiof Jas. Goff, TSoy, of Krl Hugh Sharp, met with a very JB6rn, to Raymond 'jFiiri?; office some May cherries which hf and streets carried by a large majority. Ari as Sq&'s (Mrs hW by 10, a fine Son., Mother and baby do- awloui Accident last week. He ran CoburgjvKy.. v- y gathered from a tree at his bom .last . ing wel. had beea placed against a poI which Tf tinrtr child aars ravflnnn&itr at-Saturday morning. There jrert about across th walk Mr the eouit boue two dozea oft tbt tr-- , alTptrfectly times and atcth-t- tlmw. hu no appsr: PiiYata.iDttructkaw is abort-buand h wm thrown to ib freufid, Wanted. VL'i ' : rip. This is it ieaarkabl growth, tite at all, lOOK ouc xer wornu. nmomtix J Ah.BiIltt 3x3x39, 15o eaclu ladtypcwtittar. Piieif cutting a smt'faehiiLbJtiJttt-ft&old B)a who txiplatd them say they White's Crwm TiSmSuft is the remJSr- twtb. 2 wit kMCkiB? out mmL R.lfthIlMr6)n,Ga4r., btfor hurl of ripe cherries - edy to ue It clMrshem out. Price, "Short Core another wiatc $& Oftlr c rCSQ-l-t XHtfOOM jMTtft to a hotplul at Suimmt.' 35c. Sold by Paull Drug Co, Cll th fftW Offlfl. la Kovaatr. tof tl!ed from a C. 62- - L in-ju- re lltfO Lecture at Tutt's Hall, by H. H. Cherry. 1:00 Picture show for children at Tutt's Hall. 1:00 Round table discussion of school problems at courthouse by County Supt. Webb, Prof. Bennett, Prof. Prather, Hon. Gordon Montgomery, Hon. L. C. Winfrey, Judge W. W. Jones, Hon. W. A. Coffey. Not over 5 minutes will be given each speaker. Community singing led- - by Bev. Taylor. Address by P. State Suparvisor of Schools. Lecture at 7:30 by H. H. Cherry at Tutt's Hall. ns, Gradyville - 4? Nell Sparksville -1T"?r.5i. t xt Ski Breeding &6 ' Melson Ridge V '4; Harmony '' Glensfork Montpelier Jjr t White Oak '"' Ozark v f -s. ; Eunice Little Cake Pellyton " 138. w la i ..vsff CLJ. ' C 79 53 47, ' '. , 26 144 38 The fall term of the Adair Circuit Court commenced last Wednesday. Judge Carter and Mr. A. A. Huddle, ston arrived early and by the noon hour the Judge had instructed the grand jury, advising it of the law in all violations and the jury went to its room and commenced business The jury is composed of twelve men who will doubtless do their duty. THE GRAND JURY. Last Sunday was Communion Mr-vi- ces at the Presbyterian church' Dr. Frank Cheek, of Danville, who minister in this section of the state, was here and preached both forenoon and evening. At the morn lng services there were two additions to the church by letter and one infant tea-popular "79 V 99' 37 49 . 118 22 19 68 59 .19 -- S51 , - '43 36 43 36 63 60 97 4 h -- 121' 60, 59 95 -- i f- - The following are the names of the grand jury: J. G. Barr, Mack Coomer, C. R. Hutchinson, J. T. Humphress, Abuer Harvey, Theo Powell, Ed Hood, J. P. Aaron, R W. Huit, R.. A. Waggener, Oliver Coodln, W. F. Grant. THE ' was baptized. Two officers were also elected, Mr. John Lee Walker, an Elder, and Mr, E. W. Reed, Deacon. Mr. Cheek announced to the congregation that there was not a doubt but the Presbyterians of Kentucky would raise thejmillion dollars for Christian education. Don't miss the opening of the U-i- es' Sat-dar- day, PETIT JX7BOBS. and Gents' famishing store, 63 55" '' 72. 54 T. Browning, . V- - Car-nah- an V? after-Januar- y the-Stat- e - - l 4--5t -- high-prices- 4-- - x will-contin- ue ce -- , i- - - y, 4-- 5t -- lt Gad-berr- y, " MaFan , I f -- H.-Tayt- or. suc-ceses- ul 'ti r u . d fc- - trt if. I ,: i '- -- i X 1 '"s f "5r V- -A y&fr . NEWS The air was charged with sus- - V . 1 ADAIR COUNTY i H The Strength Of Ihe Fines Edison Marshall 'Author j do tonight.. Antt you'll nave to answer for, It all the more." He' spoke tlie lnt sentence with a calm assurance. Though spoken soft- - set. 9 ofTheVoice of thePack Illustrations HDIB HkCSyHlv v run true to form. His dark passions were slowly mastering him. For a moment they all sat as if entranced in a communion of crueltyt and to Bruce they seemed like a colony of spotted rattlesnakes such as sometimes hold their communions of hatred on the sun-blaste- pense. The moment of crisis was near. Sometimes the men glanced at their leader's face, and what they saw there filled thenTwlth a grW find leMble eagerness. Simon was beginning to the tittle" People in their scurrled7 tremulous business of the night hou'raj But lying helpless aj Jhjj edge q thS forest, they were nothing" to rejolcij In now. He tried to shut his ears to them. d cliffs. . Irwin Myeitf --v. ly S9fl Copyright" by Littlo , 1 V SYNOPSIS CHAPTER I. At the death of his foster receives a mysterious message, sent by a Mrs. Ross, summoning him peremptorily to southern Oregon to meet "Linda." tones, a note of madness. Every man in the room started. They seemed to have forgotten Bruce. They looked at their leader with a curious expectancy. They seemed to know that thai; wild laugh betokened but one thing the Impact of some terrible sort of inspi- at once Simon laughed a" sharp, hoarse sound that had, In lfs overAll 3 Drown, and Co father, Bruce Duncan, in an eastern city, 5 CHAPTER IL Bruce has vivid but recollections of his childhood in an orphanage, before his adoption by Newton Duncan, with the girl Linda. CHAPTER IH. 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 rv. Leaving the train, Bruce Is astonished at his apparent 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 VH. Mrs. Ross, aged and infirm, welcomes him with emotion. She hastens him on his way the end of TralL" CHAPTER VIII. Through a country puzzllngly familiar, Bruce Journeys, and finds his childhood playmate, Linda. CHAPTER EC 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 Eimlra (Mrs. Ross) and herself, wiped out by assassination. Brace's father, Matthew Folger, was one of the victims. His mother had fled with Bruce and Linda. The girl, while small, had fceen kidnaped from the orphanage and brought to the mountains. Linda's father "had deeded his lands to Matthew Folger, but the agreement, which would confute the enemy's claims to the property, has been lost. CHAPTER X. Bruce's mountain blood responds to the call of the blood-feuCHAPTER XI. A glarft tree, the Sentinel Pine, in front of Linda's cabin, seems to Bruce's excited imagination to be endeavoring to convey a message. baf-ain"Pine-Need- le d. g- guns." Simon studied 'his pale face. "Perhaps you'll be sorry you didn't listen, before this night is over. And there are many hours yet In it Bruce you came up here to these mountains to open old wounds." "Simon, I came up here to right wrongs and yon know it. If old wounds are opened, I can't help it." "And tonight," Simon went on as if he had not been answered, "you have come unbidden, into our house. It would be all the evidence the courts would need, Bruce that you crept Into our house in the dead, of night. If anything happened to you here, no word could be raised against us. You were a brave man, Bruce." "So I can suppose you left the Bruce smiled wanly. These wilderness men regarded him with fresh interest. Somehow, they hadn't counted' on his smiling. If was almost as If he were of the wilderness breed himself, Instead of the son of cities. "I'nrhere. am I not?" he said. "It Isn't as If you came to my house first? "Yes, you're here," Sroion confirmed. "And I'm wondering if you remember what I told you Just as you left Martin's store that day that I gave no man two warnings." "I remember that," Bruce replied. "I saw no reason for listening to you. I don't see any reason now, and I wouldn't If it wasn't for that row of "Everything is Tolerable Clear to Us Already," Simon Your Sentence." evil-hearte- Said, "Except note?" The circle laughed again, but Simon silenced them, with a gesture. "You're very keen," he said. "Then where is Linda?" Bruce's eyes hardened. "I am more interested In her whereabouts than in this talk with you." sets out In CHAPTER XII.-Br- uce search of a trapper named Hudson, a witness to the agreement between Linda's father and Matthew Folger. gigantic grizzly, CHAPTER XIIL-- A 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 pave visit the former's traps. A wolf, caught in one, Ts 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. Dave decoys Linda man insults Linda and is struck down by the aged woman. Elmira's son has "been murdered by Dave, and at her command, after securely binding the desperado, Linda leaves them alone. CHAPTER XVIII. Returning, Bruce finds a note, presumably from Linda, telling him she has been kidnaped by the Turners. CHAPTER XIX. Bruce falls into Simon's trap, and Is made prisoner. CHAPTER XX and Aunt Elmira from their home. The 1 " V v ', As Bruce wailed, his eyes slowly became accustomed to the darkness. He began to see the dim outlines of his fellow occupants of the room fully seven brawn) men seated In chairs about the walls. "Let's hear you drop .your rifle," one of them said. Bruce recognized the grim voice as Simon's heard on one occasion before. He let Iiis rifle Tall from his hands. He knew that only deatli would be the I answer to any resistance to these men. Then Simon scratched a match, and without looking at him, bent to touch "It to the wick of the lamp. The tiny flame sputtered and flickered, filling the room with dancing shadows. Bruce looked about him. Simon sat beside the fireplace, the lamp at his elbow. As the wick taught, the light brightened and stead-leand Bruce could see plainly. On .each side of hirudin chairs about the walls, sat Simon's brothers and his blood relations that shared the estate with him. They were huge, gaunt d men, most of them and and all of them regard, ed him with the same gaze of specula-- tive interest. Bruce did not flinch before their 1?aze. He stood erect as he could, instinctively defiant "Our guest is rather early," Simon ihegan. "Dave hasn't come yet, .and Dave is the principaljwitness." A bearded man across the room answered him. "But I guess we ain't goin' to let the prisoner go for lack d, dark-bearde- sallow-skinne- d, to - greatly different f. souad"thar'was not Kp'e1dericeX-,'- t . s The circle laughed then a, harsh brush." ' The Idea seemed to please the clan. But Simon's eyes glowed, and Bruce himself felt the beginnings of a blind rage that might, unless, he held hard upon it, hurl him against their remorseless weapons. "I don't want any more such talk out of you, Old Bill," Simon reproved him, "and we've talked enough, anyway." His keen eyes stud- led Bruce's flushed face. "One of you give our guest a chair and fix him up in it with a thong. We don't want him flying off the coop and getting shot until we're done talking to him." One of the clansmen pushed a chair forward with sudden force, striking Bruce in the knees and almost knocking him over. The circle leered, and he sat down In it with as much ease as possible. Then one of the men looped his arms to the arms of the chair with thongs of buckskin. Another thong was .tied about his ankles. Then the clansmen went back to their chairs. "I really don't see the use of all these dramatics," Bruce said coldly "And I dpn't particularly like veiled threats. At present I seem to be In your hands." "You don't seem to be," Simon an"You swered with reddening eyes. are." "I have no intention of 'saying I'm sorry I didn't heed the threats you gave me before1 and as to those I've heard tonight they're not going to do you any good, either. It is true that you found me in the house you occupy in the. dead of night but it isn't your house to start with. What a man, ' seizes by murder Isn't his." "What a man holds with a hard fist and his rifle in these mountains is his," Simon contradicted him. "Besides, you got- me here with a trick," Bruce" w.ent on without heeding him. "So don't pretend, that any wickedness you do tonight was justified by my coming. YouMl have to answer for it just the saniS" Simon leaned forward in his chair. His dark eyes glowed in the lamplight. "I've heard such talk as that before," he said. "I expect your own father talked like that a few times -- "The last seen of her, she was going up a hill with Dave. When Dave returns you can ask him." The bearded man opposite from Simon uttered a short syllable of a laugh. "And it don't look like he's going to return," he said. The knowing look on his face was deeply abhorrent to Bruce. Curiously, Simon's face flushed, and he whirled in his chair. "Do you mean anything in particular, Old Bill?" he demanded. "It looks to me like maybe Dave's forgot a lot of things you told him, and he and Linda are havin' a little sparkin' time together out in the ly, the words rang clear. ut the anman before swer of the him was only a laugh. "And there's one thing more I want to make clear," Bruce went on In the strong voice of a man who had conquered his terror. And It was not be cause he did not realize his danger. He was in the hands of the Turners, and he knew, that Simon had spoken certain words that, If for no other reason than his reputation with his followers, he would have to make good. Bruce knew that no moment of his life was ever fraught with greater peril. But the fact itself that there were no doors of escape open to him, and he was face to face with his destiny, steadied him all the more. The boy that had been wakened In his bed at home by the ring of the 'phpqe bejl had wholly vanished now. A man of the wild places had come Instead, stern and courageous and unflinching. "Everything Is tolerable clear to us already," Simon said, "except your sentence." "I want you to know that I refuse to be impressed with this Judicial attitude of you and your blackguard followers," Bruce went on. "This gathering of the group of you doesn't make any evil that you do any less wrong, or the payment you'll have to make any less sure. It lies wholly In your power to kill me while I'm sitting here, and I haven't much hope but But let me tell you that you'll do this. A reign of bloodshed and crime can go on only so long. You've been kings up here, and you think the law can't reach you. But It will believe me, it will." "And this was the man who was. going to renew the blood-feualready hollering about the law," Simon said to his followers. He turned to Bruce, J,It's plain that Dave isn't going to come. I'll have to be the chief witness myself, after all. However, Dave told me all that I needed to know. The first question I have to ask of you, Folger, Is- - the whereabouts of that agreement between your late lamented fathd ration. As they watched, they saw the idea take hold of him.- - The huge face darkened. His eyes seemed to smolder as he .studied his huge hands. "We've decided to be merciful, after all," he said slowly. But neither Bruce nor the clansmen misunderstood him or were deceived. They onlyTinew that these words were simply part of a deadly jest that in a moment all would understand. "Instead of filling you full bullets, as better men of thirty-thirtthan you have been filled and what we ought to do we're just going to let you lay out all night in the pasture with your feet tied and your hands behind your back." No one relaxed. They listened, staring, for what would follow. "You may get a bit cold before morning," Simon went on, "but you're warmly dressed, and a little frost won't hurt you. And I've got the place all picked out for you. And we're even going to move something that's laying there so It will be more pleasant" Again he paused. Bruce looked up. "The thing that's lying there is a dead yearling calf, half ate up. It was killed last night by the Killer the old grizzly that maybe you've heard of before. Some of the boys were going to wait in trees tonight hy the carcass and shoot the Killer when he comes back after another meal something that likely won't happen until about midnight if he runs true to form. But it won't be necessary now. We're going to haul the carcass away down wind where he won't smell It And we're going to leave you there in its place to explain to him what became of It." Bruce felt their glowing eyes upon him. Exultation was creeping over the clan ; once more their leader had done himself proud. It was such suggestions as this that kept them In awe of y Simon Stood Up and Bruce Sprang From His Chair Like a Wildcat. tension, the head ducked to one side, and his own huge fists struck out. If Bruce's blow had gone straight home where it had been aimed, Simon would have had nothing more to say for a few moments at least. The leap had been powerful and swift yet wholly inaccurate. And the reason was just that his wrists and ankles had been numbed by the tight thongs by which they had been confined. Simon met the leap with a short, powerful blow Into Bruce's face; and he reeled backward. The arms of the clansmen alone kept him from falling. The blow seemed to daze Bruce ; and at first his only realization was that the room suddenly rang with harsh and grating laughter. Then Simon's words broke through It. "Put back the tnongs," he ordered, "and go get He rolled tgain to his ba.ck and tried to find peace for his spirit in the stars. There were millions of them. They were larger and more bright than any time he had ever seen them. They stood In their high places, wholly indifferent and impassive to all the strife and confusion of the world below them; and Bruce wished that he could partake of their spirit enough so that he could rise above the fear and bitterness that had begun to oppress him. But only the pines could talk to them. Only the tall trees, stretching-upwartoward them, could reach lnta 4h- their mysterious calm. His eyes discerned a thin filament of cloud that had swept up from behind the ridges, and the sight recalled him to bis own position with added force. The moonlight, soft as it was, had been a tremendousrelief to him. At least, It would have enabled him to keep watch, and now he dreaded the-faof utter darkness more than hg had ever dreaded anything in his life. It was an ancient instinct, coming straight from the young days of when nightfall brought the hunting creatures to the mouth of the cave, but he had never really experienced it ll the-worl- before. it . d Ross, according to what the trapper Hudson told you a few days ago." Bruce was strong enough to laugh In his bonds. "Up to this time I have given you and your murderous crowd credit for at least natural Intelligence," he replied,. "but I see X. was mistaken or you wouldn't expect an answer er and the late lamented Matthew to that question." '.Do you mean you don't know Its f "from the laughter of the coyotes on the sagebrush hills. But they sobered when they saw that Simon hadn't laughed. His dark eyes were glowing. "You, by no chanre, met him on the way home, did you?' he asked. "I wish I had," Bruce replied. "But r- .' I didn't" , 'You didn't "seem overly eager to mee' 4JSZL "I don't understand your eagerness. whereabouts?" "I won't give you the satisfaction of knowing whether I know or not I just refuse to answer." ,, "I trust' the ropes are tight enough about your wrists." "Plenty tight, thank you. They are cutting the flesh so it bleeds." . "How would you. like them some tighter?" "Pull them till they cut my arms off, and you won't get a civil answer out of me. In fact '.' and the man's eyes blazed "I'm tired of talking to this outlaw crowd. .And the sooner you do what you're going to do, the better It will suit me." "We'f come to that shortly enough. Disregarding that for a moment we understand that you want to open up the blood-feuagain, Is that true?" Bruce made no answer, only gazed without flinching Unto his questioner's face. "That was what my brother Dave led me to understand," Simon went en, "so we've decided to let you have your way. It's open it's been open since you came here. You disregarded the warning I gave; and men don't disregard jny warnings twice. You threatened Dave with your rifle. This is a different land than you're used to, Bruce, and we do things' ou own way.-- ' You've hunted for trouble and now you've found It Your father before you thought he could stand himself." against us but he's beenlylng still a The Bosses) thought so, The words seemed to strike straight long time "home fo the gathered Turners. The too. And it is, part of'bur x:6le never moment was breathless, weighted with to take back n threat but always to suspense. All., of them seemed strain--lnmakeJtgbod." " U their chairs." , ...ruq still .sat with lowered head, --Bruce's head bowed, bufc...the veins seemingly not UstenIng.xThe clansmen stdl.Outperiealh'the shorV'hair on gazed at Him, and a new, inore deadly his temples, and his t lip rfreJuhTed , spirit was in the room-- . None of them when he answered..- - J'That was a smiled now the whole circle of faces hhn Sin.vJthjng yon gnja-- . was dark and Intent, .their eyes glii terefl, through narrowed ljdgt their lip d g -. him. And they thought they understood. They supposed that the night would be of the utter depths of terror to the tenderfoot from the cities, that the bear would sniff and wander about him, and perchance the man's hair would be turned quite white by morning. But being mountain men, they thought that the actual danger of attack was not great. They supposed that the inborn fear of men that all animals possess would keep him at a distance. And, if by any unlikely chance the theft of the beef carcass should throw him Into such a rage that he would charge Bruce, no harm In particular would be done. The man was a Folger, an enemy of the clan, and after once the telltale ropes were removed, no one would ask questions about the mutilated, broken thing that would be found next morning in the pasture. The story would carry down to the settlements merely as a fresh atrocity of the Killer, the last and greatest of the grizzlies. But they had no realization of the full dreadfulness of the plan. They hadn't heard the more recent history of the Killer the facts that Simon had just learned from Dave. Strange and dark conjecturing occupied Simon's mind, and he knew in a moment's thought that something more than terror and indignity might be Bruce's fate. But his passion was ripe for what might come. The few significant facts that they did not know were merely that the Killer had already found men out, that he had learned Tn an instant's meeting with Hudson beside Little river that men were no longer to be feared, and Worse, that he was raving and deadly from the pain of the wound that Bruce's bullet had Inflicted. The circle of faces' faded out for both of them as the eyes of Bruce and Simon met a'nd clashed and battled In the silent room. CHAPTER XXI "If Simon Turner isn't a coward," Bruce said slowly to the clan, "he will' give me a chance to fight him now." The room was wholly silent, and the lan t"rned expectant eyes to their leader. Simon scowled, but he knew he had to make answer. His eyes crept; over Bruce's powerful body. "There is no obligation on my part to answer any challenges by you," he said. "You are a prisoner. But If you thjlnk you p better in the pasture because of it, I'll let you have your chancel Take ok his ropes." A knife slashed at his bonds Simon stood up, and Bruce sprangfrora his chair llke a.wlldcat. aiming his hardened knockfes straight for the leering lips. He made the attack with astonishing swiftness and power, and his intention was to deliver at least one terrific blow before Simon could get his arms up to defend himself. He had given the huge clan leader credit for tremendous physical strength, but he didn't think: that the heavy body could hioye with reaLugHity. But the great muscles, seemed 'Jo snap into -- can-slee- -- your horses." Bruce was dimly aware of the falling of a silence, and then the arms of strong men half carrying him to the door. But he couldn't see plainly at first He knew that the clan had brought their horses and were waiting for Simon's command. They loosened the ropes from about his ankles, and two of the clansmen swung him on to the back of a horse. Then they passed a rope under the horse's belly and tied his ankles anew. Simon gave a command, and the strange file started. The night air dispelled the mists in Bruce's brain, and full realization of all things came to him again. One of the men he recognized him as Young BUI led the horse on which he rode. Two of the clansmen rode in front, grim, silent, Incredibly tall figures In the moonlight. The remainder rode Immediately behind. Simon himself, bowed In his saddle, kept a little to on side. Their shadows were long and grotesque on the soft grass of the meadows, and the only sound was the soft footfall of their mounts. A full mile distant across the lush fields the cavalcade halted about a grotesque shadow In the grass. Bruce didn't have to look at it twice to know what it was: the half devoured body of the yearling calf that had been the Killer's prey the night before. From thence on, their operations became as outlandish occurrenqes in a dream. They seemed to know just what to do. They took him from the saddle and bound his feet again, then laid him in the fragrant grass. They searched his pockets, taking the forged note that had led to his downfall. "It saves me a trip," Simon commented. He saw two of them lift the torn body of the animal on to the back of one of the horses, and he watched dully as the horse plunged and wheeled under the unfamiliar weight. Simon spoke In the silence, but his vrords seemed to come from far away. "Quiet that horse or kill him," he said sbftly. "You can't drag the carcass with your rope the Killer would before. trace it If you did and maybe spoil the It lasted so long tint he began to evening for Bruce." hope again. Perhaps the sounds had Strong arms sawed at the bits, and been made by a deer stealing on its the horse quieted, trembling. For a way to feed in the pastures. Yet he moment Bruce saw their white moonknew the step had Keen too heavy for lit faces as they stared down at him. anything but the largest deer, and "What about a gag?" one of the their way was to encircle a thicket men asked. rather than crash through it It might "No. Let him shout if he likes. There have been the step of one of the small, Is no one to hear him here." black bears a harmless and friendly Then, the tall men swung on their wilderness dweller. Yet the Impreshorses and headed back across the sion lingered and strengthened that ,' fields. Bruce watched them dully. only some great hunter, a beast who Their forms grew constantly more dim, feared neither other beasts nor men, the sense of utter isolation increased. had been steadily coming toward him" Then he saw the file pause, and It through the. forest. seemed to him that wprds, too faint At that instant the moon slipped for him to understand, reached him under a particularly heavy fragment L across the moonlit spaces. Then one of cloud, and deep I'jrkness settled of the party turned off toward the over him. Even his white face was no ridge. longer discernible In the du He lay He guessed that it was Simon. Ha scarceiy breathing,- - trying to fight thought the man was riding toward down his growing terror. Linda's home. This silence could mean but one of """ j two t?lngs. One of them was that the He watched until the shadows had bidden them all.' Then, straining creature who had roa.de th sounds had j g he tested his bonds. He tugged turned oft" on one of the many game trails that wind through ' with the full strength of his arms, but there was not the play of an inch bethe forest. This was his hopcThe al- tween his wrists. The Turners had ternative was one of despair.' ' It was done their work well. Not the slightsimply that the creature had detected est chance of escape lay In this quarhis presence and was stalking him in ter. silence through the, shadows-H- e He wrenched himself to one side, thought that the1 light would nevthen looked about him. The fields,' er 'Come. Ho drained again at the stretched even. and distant on one sidet rojei. 'jCce dark claudswept on; and but he saw. that tha dark forest was the mqonUgh'tj silver and brlgfit, broke hut fifty 5'ards aw on the other. He- r ovtn tha sdh,ei ' listened ;.anu tne utthr night sounds'-reacheTheforest loo4nce; lucre, fn sham him clearly," They had been silhouette against jh sky. He srifclled sounds to rgjoice in before impulses with Kfrainlix" ey s tTie'darVfriage of to delightful fancies of a fawn steal- -' shadow ir J - Y" fpHsraa? " ing through the thickets, or some; of c CONTINUED ON e -small-calibere- He watched with growing horror extension of the clouds. Finally the moon swept under them. The shadow fell around Bruce. Forj terthe first time he knew the age-ol- d ror of the darkness. He no longer knew himself as one of a dominant breed, master of all the wild things In the world. He was simply a livings creature in a grim and nnconquered world, alone and helpless In the terror of the darkness. The moonlight alternately crew and died as the moon passed In and out, of the heavier cloud patches. Winds must have been blowing in the high lanes of the air, but there was no breath of them where Bruce lay. The forests were silent, and the little rustlings and stirrings that reached him from time to time only seemed to accentuate the quiet He speculated on how many hours had passed. He wondered if he could dare to hope that midnight had already gone by and, through some divergence from wilderness customs, the grizzly had failed to return to his feast. It seemed endless hours since-hhad the empty rooms of Linda's home. A wave of hope crept through the whole hydraulic system of his veins. And then, as a sudden sound reached him from the forests at one side, that bright wave of hope turned black, receded and left only despair. He heard the sound but dimly. In fact, except for his straining with every nerve alert, he might not have heard lt,at all. Nevertheless, distance alone had dimmed It; It had been a large sound to start with. So far had it come that only a scratch on the eardrums wasleft of it ; but there was no chance to misunderstand it It cracked out to him through the unfathomable silence, and all the elements by which he might recognize it were distinct. It was the noise of a heavy thicket being broken down and parted before an onormous body. He listened, straining. Then he heard the sound again. Whoever came toward him had passed the heavy brush by now. The sounds that reached him were just faint and intermittent whispers first of a twig cracking beneath a heavy foot, then the rattle of two pebbles knocked together. Long moments of utter silence would ensue between. In which he could hear the steady drum of his heart in his breast, and the long roll of his blood in his veins. The limbs of a young fir tree rustled and whispered as something brushed against them. Leaves flicked together, and once a heavy limb popped like a distant rifle as a great weight broke it in two. Then, as If the gods of the wilderness were using all their ingenuity to torture him, the silence closed down deeper than ever the-slod j 7 ) np--war- d, inter-sectln- - " PAOI? r ;i L &&--. rev? v. tj- -. t "" l AIR COUNTY tfEWS. WE ALL SHOULD LIVE lust Tke Defeat F DavW Lltyi Gwe. 'W7 200 YEARS Question of Correct Ratio Between Food, Rest and Exercise, Says A. W. Lawson. LAW OF PENETRABILITY' RULES Former Flyer, Now a Scientist, Asserts That No Medicine or New Glands Are Needed Just Find Proper Balance. mr) Want to live- 200 years? i Here's how you can do it. t E . New York. Every man and woman should live at least 200 years if they can solve the correct ratio between nourishment, exercise and rest. This Is the belief of Alfred W. Lawson, who heretofore has won considerable recognition in the field of aeronautics and now turns his attention to science and long life. The law of penetrability, according to Mr. Lawson, who built and navigated a airliner from Milwaukee to New York and return, is the key to perpetual movement, not perpetual motion in the common understanding of the word. Everything In the universe moves according to that law, says Mr. Lawson, no matter whether it Is a blood corpuscle or the solar system, and that law determines the life of man. Mr. Lawson has been working over .that law for 30 years, and rays only y recently he has found how It can be applied by any man, woman or child to check decomposing elements and increase the length of life of a pers i many times over. A man, for Insto" , y who ordinarily would live fifty or years can lengthen his IK"" to at least two hundred years. To accomplish tills, no medicine, monkey glands or fountain if youth Is ilee&ed, according to Mr. Lawson. It fs np to eacji man to Just understand the natural law which permits him to lire and move and apply It to himself. .x-t- Explains His Theory. Following Is the way Mr. Lawson explained his theory: "The principle which causes perpetual movement Is penetrability. Every-thJLn-c in the universe Is In a perpetual State of movement This perpetual Is caused through fvement substance of a lesserthe density penetrating another substance of a greater density. We have light, a lesser density, ijch penetrates ahr; which pene- itfs water, less easily, and pene Sites steel not at all. So we see that are some substances which pene trate and some which do not A hand pWetrates the air when waved. This penetration causes displacement and it clauses two factors, namely suction and pressure. "Now, the earth is formed by and pressure, as well as the solar system: When we fill our lungs we sjjck In air. "When we exhale we press H out The heart works exactly the same way as the lungs, although the authorities will take Issue with me in this statement. The heart presses the bJood out through the arteries and sucks it back, very much as a pump, tnrough the veins. "We are built up by the suction movement We are torn down by the pressure movement As long as we can keep .building up the suction movement, as fast as the pressure movement breaks down, we do not age. About the Balance. "Now there Is r certain balance, a It is this balance which I jcgedium. term 'lost pause,' which I have been working on for the last 30 years. I have lately come to realize that a person can stay at his maturity and live more or less Indefinitely if he only keeps or retains this balance or 'lost patise.' If you can keep yourself at that point where suction balances pressure you can live longer, how inch longer I am not prepared to fe, because It varies, naturally, individuals. ''When one organ does not synchro-tze with other organs one begins to dsfe his lost pause.' One's heart, kidneys, liver, lungs and all must work unison, and it Is In this unison that leajtb is found. "roere are three ways to bring about perfect unison exercise, nourishment and rest. The perfect balance between these three Is the secret? "Edison .says he sleeps but four hours. If this Is so he rests enough to make up for his few hours of sleep. One must learn exactly how much sleep and rest one requires. "Exercise also should be regulated according to the Individual. "Nourishment is merely a matter of bringing into your system that which youjr stem requires.- - Now this must balance the exercise. If & day one takes more exercise, one ilj tjike more rest and. nourishment y Offset it One must learn to synchronize these three. Qu one can tell you how to do this, er than Pitt, .Lord Beconafield, igeiy one mnst learn to be bis oV$ Gladstone or any of his illustriphysician. Xou cannot learn JblsHjYli predecessors. Elizabeth-tow- n ous night It takes time ana study 10 Ji the nerfect balance, tint wa su News. learn it, and It is worth warntr zn s f. toa B Jong tt brings liUl, WVVmP lifei TMSsyncja pjnznyi if really noth- ffiJmyraValiiftOltf leh the power It isn't hard to Me where., the OiTHBPe nndpHIE suction. And poet got Jus inspiration for "Oc oat baisiw irwch is called ta Bright Blue sue-tla- fi nour-ifaSpie-nt absO-ijftel. 7 m The defeat and the forced resignation of David Lloyd George as Prime Minister of Great Britain is a world wide catastrophe. He was the one stable and immutable statesmen who was able at all times to steer his country away from disaster, both at home and abroad. He was the last of the four great statesmen who directed the World War for the Allies and conducted the Versailles Peace Treaty. Orlando, of Italy, was displaced less than a year after the peace treaty was ratified. Clemenceau of France, followed in a short time thereafter and President Wilson lost when the Senate rejected the peace treaty and the League of Nations, and his party was later defeated at the polls. Now Lloyd George falls under political machinations. These were the four greatest men who ever lived at the same time, and probably the greatest of them was the Welsh statesman. It was his brain and wonderful executive ability which organized and put in the field a British army of 5,000,000 men and organized war workers at home to an equal number. He converted the great manufacturing interests of England into munition factories. It was also he who, like Wilson, devised a plan of war taxation which fell principally upon the rich. It would have appeared that when bis country won the war that Lloyd George would have been regarded as the English Lincoln, but envy and political rancor leveled its shafts at him like they were leveled in this country at Woodrow Wilson. He was able however, to out match and out general his enemies. His great resourcefulness and tact, together with his great mental vision, enabled him to save England just as it averted a labor strike as it was starting from the depression of the war to which it would have prostrated the nation at the time when it had little rallying power. Hardly was this settled when he had to deal with an open rebellion and war in Ireland and his diplomacy and ability brought that country, which had been more or less torn with conflicting troubles, into its present Free State which will eventually permanently establish itself. Where Gladstone and others had failed in dealing with Ireland Lloyd George succeeded. Ha recently brought France around almost from an alliance with the Turks against the Greeks to such a stand with Great Britian that the Turkish army, almost ready tor march into Constantinople, was halted and the Turkish leaders were forced to accept the terms of peace which England were written by through the master mind of its Prime Minister, x He has fallen at the zenith of his power without suffering a single defeat except at the hands of his fellow countrymen. If the rest of his life is passed out of power he still will be written down m history as great- Woodson Lewis & Son GREENSBURC, KENTUCKY. We Are' Offering The vi-;-- Celebrated Pekin Wagon r i Absolutely Clean Built - And as near Perfect as the Best Material and Workmanship Can Make It. "The Price Is Fair" Wire Fence Look at our Wire Fence just received. "It is Fully Galvanized." Price is right See our stock of Clothing, Shoes, Ladies Cloaks, Dry Goods and Hosiery. Chevrolet Motor Cars The most Perfect Working, Smoothest Running, Light Weight Car, on the Market. Runs like a boat on smooth water. "The Height of Perfection in Economical Transportation." Try one and you will buy it. Touring $525.00. f. o. b. Factory. Coupe ", " $680.00. DEIKER BUGGIES: "It is the best". Made of the Best Material and Best Workmanship, it Has to Give Satisfaction. Roofing: Galvanized and Painted. A car load of Rubber Roofing just received, good quality at a Fair Price. Look at it. WOODSON LEWIS & SON GREENSBURG, KENTUCKY. Odd Items From Every Where. Brussels has a church clock wound by atmospheric expansion induced by the heat of the sun. A Casey county7 Ky., man, bringing a wagon load of molsa-sa- s into Lebanon, had 30 or 40 gallons of it packed in two wood en boxes. At Alto Crucerb, in Bolivia,1 water- freezes every night of the year while at noonday the sun is sometimes hot enough to blister the flesh. - Samuel Friedman, aged 71 an inmate of Sine Sing, has applied for admission to the primary class of the prison school in order to learn the alphabet. -- Tony Ossanski, of Robertville, Conn., has been storing three tons of coal in hts barn all summer only to have the barn to gether with the coal, consumed' by fire. ' A Fittsfield man has had an auto for two years but he keeps it in the garage. He is timorous about taking it out, having backed into building tne firsfc-tihe tried to drivd it.' Bradley got out his tool and did the job: Robert Crossett, of Galexico, Cal., gave his dog to his neighbor, Fred St. Johns. WhenaSt. John's home was entered by a burglar, the police arrested Crossett on the grounds that he was the only man who could have entered the house without beingjat-tacke- d by the dog. When Enos Mills, the Colorado naturalist, was buried in a grave blasted from the granite rock on a mountain side in Estes Park a short distance from the cabin he had erected there 36 years- ago, no minister was present at the service; there were no flowers nor music. A Salem policeman trying to catch up sleep during a spare hour at the Topsfield Fair, crawled to the top of a number of bales of hay. During the night long after the hour was up, two horses ate the bay underneath him, with, the rpsnlt that the sleeping officpr was- iound in the morning with his feet saluting the heavens. - monies. A typical fine wedding with charming attendants, harmonious costumes, romantic music, and anyone should be glad to witness so lovely a picture, ' But vinany young young couples feel they would do better to make a simple start, and not tax the old folks for fine effects. Every girl would like to idealize her wedding and make it a beautiful spectacle and ask in all her friends, but the majority of brides deny themselves this in these times. A quiet home marriage suggests domestic taste, a. love of simplicity and a deep affection for family and intimate friends. Father and the bridegroom have little use for fine feathers, and commonly feel that money spent for substantial furniture counts more than for transient festivities. But the' autumnal bride is all right, whatever she does, and the blessings of the community go with News. i sat-isfacti- on her.-George-to- disrobed and climbed on the op erating table. Surgeons, wearing white uniforms and rubbed gloves, were ready for the operation. Immaculate nurses, were standing by and an assistant was about to apply the anaethet-i-c when the prospective patient sat upright and. said: "Doctor, 1,'H not be here long, of course?" "Oh. no," replied Dr. John Finney, the head surgeon, ''only a week or so." "Well, excuseme," remarl the Cleveland statesman. T a couple of speeches to make in Cleveland Tuesday next. You will have to postpone this. I thought it would take only an hour or so. Good-by.- " Whereupon he hopped from the table, donned his clothes' and took the next train back 6 Washington. He will leave Sat. urday for Cleveland. The oper ation for removal of a slight growth jost below his left eye has been postponed until November 10, three days after the approaching election. z 3,700,000 Gallons Sytup. Nearly-- 3,700,000 Git on Operating Leaves. Table; Then t me , The Simple Home WeWin. Washington, October 19. Representative Theodore E. Burton, of Cleveland, went to Balfr note Thursday; 4(oek taxi to tfa XJtim Pi'afcMhttrfrfirflMry, gallons of ? Salli?, a horse, in Seaford, Del, The autumn season is a favorwalked into the blacksmith shop of OUie Bradley, and when uk-- ite time for weddings tad it 'flsWHsiSr a tobers'! Weather' ed if she wanted to be shod held up bee rif kt f rttoet, whtr spleaiifeeboi dk-pla- ys in thWeraoi aiiptiftleer maple syrup produced Iaitipring in the thirteen producing: States, the tareest in four years and 53 per cent more than in 1921, according to the United States- - D partatett of Agriculture. . , '; y Jf - .jv; s V?- C THE ADAIR COUNTy.NEWS onuxir s : :' ..- C putlished, OnlTHesdays Cohm6iau Kentucky-, DEMOCRATS IN LEAD. , ? wmwmmmm mmmmwmmmmm & - 7. ' ?.Y . Editor -- G. f RS. DAISY HAMLETT. - - - Mgr to! - terest tA Democratic Newspaper devoted of the city oflColnmblaXind Adair and adjpininelCounties. Port-offic- the In- 0. P. Senate Majority Cut to 16 as Indiana, Harylahd, New Jersey, New York, Michigan ; and West Viirginia Go Democratic. . FALL v and WINTER the People tl - Kitered at the Columba' mall matter. e as second TUESDAY NOV. 141922. ' r SUBSCRIPTIONCPBICE: Kentucky VOut Ide of Kentucky AH SubKrlpttea QXlfSa tL5 $2.00 analPayablelnAd 'a V- President Harding has called meeting of Congress, in extra .'session, Nov. 20. . Returns today, supplementing those of last night, showed that Republican seats in the Senate from Indiana, Maryland, &ew ( Mr. Volstead, the author 4f Jersey, New "$ork,.'Michigan and West Virginia apparently had t, .fcthe Federal prohibition been captured by tH'e Democrats and that the Republicans .had ainend-,y.men- Tennessee is back in the Dem-- . 'ocratic ranks, and again thereiB V:a solid South for the Democratic ft M ticket. NEW YORK, Nov. 8. (By the Associated Press.) At noon States had completed their ConEastern time, today twenty-fiv- e gressional election returns, but neither Republicans nor Democrats had progressed much further toward control of the House of Representatives. The vote at that hour stood: Republicans, 185; Democrats, 187; Socialist, . ' , A majority to control is 218. -- Iowa was the only State which haajreturned a olid Republi-ca- n " delegation. NEW YORK, Nov. 8. (By the Associated Press.) The reelection of Representative Scott, Republican, Michigan, tied the Democrats and Republicans in their race for control of the House of Representatives. It gave each party 378 votes toward the ''majority of 218 tor which they were straining. Only twenty-on- e States had reported a complete vote, however, and it was, plain that the deciding figures were to come from the West and-- . Middle 1 .-. GOODS l ' : !,: "i Are Coming' In Get Our Prices On Comforts Blankets, Sweaters, Hats, Caps, Undervar, Dress Goods, Notions, Shoes, Rubibgte.J. Etc. t j fc i West". . M f Democrats from Nebraska and Ohio: j In Delaware, Montana and Minnesota the results still mete U& counted in either column. T kb nn iviirkoi"!- - io Tinr nniu a ati ioa cloltoibe A'- -. " llt ww uwt, it These returns, so far, would reduce the Republican majority sicioP,nt: rinnorroaornin hiif Vitf. ia. a to Congress, 1 T r was defeated, for captief.Senate; sjats held by vj V I I rt :A i'fast 1V-- i runner. His majority in Tjg the Eighth district is fuljy 5,- - NEW YORK, Nov. 8.(By Island and the overwlieimmg in temtichu- f 000. AMr itttth aiargRepub.- - the Associated Press;) --7 wept maloritleis of lican majority ordinarilly, gave before a rising tide of Democrat- settsJNTBw nampamre ananjqnr ?& M him 38 majority. ic victories in many States, the necticut, have been red&p' nb k 41 1-92-- n :l x nA.t. e ...:iu -.- -. -- . ..i.L. 00 l?v 'if.?; -- JlvUiJkJ- )ma 4 'fef'JJi a : x..-- ......,; 4 Am SOr.w;t2-- a -V.'- - W-SC-J-f - wis. : d3cW y. it $& 4? t- -. f .& tremendous Republican4 , major- moat to the vanishing point. dt ities' piled up in the Sarding is;fh xerQict of theivoters upon who 'has just been to landslide "two years ago were twenty months of theHarding .Congress from the "Eighth t, knqcked,right and left in yester- Administration with its record of carried Adair county-- b protection of privileged interests day's elections 38 majority, Adair is fully 800 The Republican majorities in and utter disregard of the rights Republican ordinarily.' the United States Senate and in of small business and the vast ., Judge McCandless has no kick the House of Representatives consuming public. "When the country awakens coming from thj2 Republican were sharply reduced, but Recounties in this Appellate dis- publican managers declared they to the iniquity of the tariff and taxation legislation of the Hard trict. Every report that went would, not be "wiped out. to Democratic headquarters from Until belated returns from the ing Administration, the rebuke the Republican counties, was a West and Middle West began 01 toaay win De turned into an trickling in today, the Demo- utter Republican rout in the compliment to him. presidential campaign in two crats actually were leading in, years.' For the last eight weeks the the poll of votes for .the House. NEW YORK, Nov., 8.-- (By big Republican counties in this The Eleventh Michigan district the Associated Press.) Demo-crati- c Appellate district made boasts as for the Republicans tied the two gains in the national electo the tremendous majorities tbey parties at 178 each in the race tions continued to pile up. steadwould give Mr. Lilburn Phelps, toward the nesessary 218. major- ily as belated returns came in who was pitted against D. A. ity, and it became plain that the from all parts of the country McCandless for Judge of the deciding votes were yet to come early today. Court of Appeals. Knowing from the West and Middle West. Throughout the niglit Demothat they had the large .majoriHenry Cabot Lodge, cratic gains in the House accuSenator ties, the Adair County News Republican administration lead- mulated, without counter gains warned the Democrats of the er in the Senate, squeezed for the Republicans in a single district weekly of the danger through in Massachusetts with Congressional district. The that Judge McCandless was in. a plurality 6f 1,945 votes in near- great majority rolled "up for the For some reason the big Repub- ly a million votes cast, and Republicans in the Harding landlicans counties fell down, and friends of Colonel Gaston, his slide of two years ago was gnawthe Democrat counties kept very Democratic opponent, were talk- ed intD. by the Democrats in dis'much awake. .Result, Judge ing of asking, recount. tricts in all debatable States una. McCandless was elected by some- Not a single Republican gain til there seemed a chance that it "thing close to. 9,000. ,, , . virtually might be wiped "out7 or in the Hou3'e of had appeared "tojay to count at least reduced 'to a slender It matters not what Republi- against the inroads the Demo- working force for cthe adminiscans may say that brought about tration. the Democratic landslide last crats made in every State. Some important figures in the causes, ranging from pro- Republican administration went Tuesday, the fact remains that the Harding administration did hibition to tariff, were being down tpdefeat, and some members ot" the Senate forward it The result also plainly shows brought results. as responsible personally close to'and House President that Mr. Harding is ouc of the for the Harding will return to private BOSTON, Mass., Nov. 8. A running for a second term. life with the rising Democratic Prom expressions we have notic- chairman of the Rational Dem- tide, . Senatorial" Campaign ed in the metropolitan papers ocratic The Republican forces; failed lince Tuesday, it looks very Committee, Senator David X to break into the Democratic much like the next President of Walsh, last night gave out this ranks in the South and lost one the .United States will be a Dem- statement: Congressional district which ocrat,' and that his name is "The election returns from the they had held there for years-f-tSmith, who has just been elected countrycannot be construed othNinthN Virginia. Governor of New York.. A tick- erwise than as a repudiation of et headed by. him, the second the Republican party.. The landThe, Republicans will still con-trman coming-froIndiana, Ohio slide in New York, which rethe United States Senate orirqm the Pacific 4lope, and it turns "Al" bmith to. the Gov- and the House of Reproaenta-tfve-s. will sweep the' country. ' ernor's chair, making him a In the Senate it appears strong' Presidential candidate, that the Republicans will' have The Republicans will have 224 and sends Dr. ICopeland to the eight majority, and in the House . members in the House anff the United States Senate,- was" not about 15 majority. It is better Democrafs 207. The balanceof local in .character. ' tie Democrats that they 4' .power will rest with the Pro- "Senatop" Gerrv;h9ben during v. rM ".M ' gressiyesVand-InsergentT .. .,v ,: ' umphalitly. rerelectediin Rhbde administaation.. 4&alph -- ' Gilbertr-Bembcra't,- : ?- - re-elect- ed v Furniture -- dis-tric- :i- - o: and Rus. .e 4rtth - yy 0 A Dohoney & Dohoney mmmmmmmmwmmw. mmmmmmwmmmmmM INTERNATIONAL . MOTOR . TRUCKS - -- Unequaled Service Organization The profits o any business are dosely related to the effectiveness of the, hauling and delivery equipment used. Many lines of business demand a truck combining the sturdiness and endurance ol the heavy-dut- y truck with the flexibility and speed of die touring car. Such a truck "may be the exact equipment needed for your business. 1 A Complete Line Backed by an units measure up to the standard of quality set by International engineers. The Model S is equipped regularly with heavy pneumatic cord truck tires," power tire pump, and electric lighting and starting system. Va-rio- ns . -- -- The he - It is designed and built from the ground up to serve as a truckto operate at high speed with capacity loads, and give low-coservice over a long period of years. The power plant is a sturdy engine, with the necessary margin of power to overcome difficult hauling conditions. The internal gear final drive and all other st four-cylind- er TRUCK meets this demand. The Model S INTERNATIONAL SPEED and the enure International line of trucks stand on. a foundation of more than ninety years of successful manufacturing experience. Their daily performance is backed by the unequaled International after-sal- e service, with, free inspections at regular intervals. There are eleven sizes truck to the truck for heavy-dut- y service. Bodies can be supplied for every hauling purpose; 2000-poun- d 10,000-poun- International Speed Truck of from the d International Motor Trucks, speed ' ' ol Call, 'write or phone . ' - m International Harvester of America (Incorporated) Company ; . - - 1 X -- I r4?t - ;; - L--. R,-CHELB- I -V. - Dealer for Adair, Taylor and Greeii Counties taut -- - 1 rf - 1 I 4-f- r' : .have-contro- l the-prete- nt F P. R 4 i-.- -.. -r.-T i;0 W S .T - H A V: L .. - - ?-- v- - :1 : n.g.; I s. '"- -' : nHHBHMMH i P. X t r THg ADAUR COUNTYINEWS PERSONAL Prof. Henry Hancock want to Louis ville to see tflebJg football game. 3 (juiteslck, isiecoverfnfj. Miss Luclle Winfrey was quite sick last week, but is much better at this trills Sallle- - Diddle, "who has been writing. ( Dr. J. T. Grant and wife, and Mrs Sue Page, of Louisville, arrived Mon-'danight and stopped at the home of Miss Minnie Triplett. Capt. E. M. Shelley, of the Fifth-Thir- d National Bank, Cincinnati, made a business trip to Columbia last -y Wednesday. Capt. Shelly has many lf fiends in this Dart of Kentucky and This visits are very much enjoyea. He is a valuable man to Ihe banking in X.stitution he represents. INCREASES HER DEMOCRATIC Pr egram. Dr. Z. T. Gabbert, who many years YOTE. ago, was a familiar personage about Teachers1 Association to be held in Columbia, came down, fromEoley, last the Court House at Columbia, Ky,, ' Kentucky maintained her usv 'Wednesday and spent a few hours November 18th, 1922, 10 o'clock, a. m. ual congressional representation shaking hands with friends that he 1. Sontr. in the election Tuesday. The reassociated with in the days of "Auld 2. Devotional exercises Rev. R 3-- V - liT i t. - t Louisville Saturday to see the loot bal1 j f gxme between Washington LeeTJnl-verslt- y College. ' and Center HardBrlck near thepper bridge Mr. Sam Lewis was fin Louisville $2.60 per hundred. Calloree U. M, two days of last week. While jn the Grider or Otha Hadley alkiln. city he sold a lot of wool, 'but he found the fur market dull. "Sewing Wanted Mr. B. P. Chewnlng is visiting his on, Mr. A. S. Chewning, Hopkins-vllle- . Will 'do you right. Pease you in Price Mr. N. M. Tutt was taken quite ill .Mrs L. E Bradley, Wednesday of last week and has been Page. . Emma confined to his home since that' time. His friends hope to see. him out soon. Shes. R. V. Bennett, Jr., a. five' year old son, of Rev. R. V. and Mrs. Bennett, Closing out ray entire stock at half has been critically ill for several days. price and less. ' Dr. W. T.' Triplett of Celina, Kan"Ik. M. Smith, sas, spent two days of last week with Cane Valley, Ky. his mother, in this county. rfSk. 2-- tf glUntllIII2lftli(l lttUIll!ftl!l 8 LA wm . Announcement the ' m SI -- M"' V - :' Public is Cordially Invited to attend the opening of the New Ladies and Gents Furnishing: Store, Saturday, , , Nov. 18, 1922, Lang Syne." Mr. W. . V. "Barkley and Kinchloe, democrats, won easily, aB expected in the first and second districts: 'in the third district where the were making gr6at claims, Bob Thomas, democratft was victor by a large majority. The fourth Ben3ohn3 son, democrat; in Louisville the ? 8. How toincourage the study of ' kvana last week. fifth district, M. H. Thatherlfre ' AmericanO'Bifcerature in common 'y Rev. Carson Taylor, pastor of the publican, won over KerBriek pf-- Baptist Church is attending a meet- - schools Lona Bradshaw. 9. Assigning the lesson Bonnie Lewis, democrat," by 3,700.; ma ing of the State Association this Wolford. 3onty; Arthur Rouse, deEfcecrat; week. i 10. flow to correllate Geography won easily for Mr. John D. Sharp andwifeof 1 with other subjects-Ste- lla Garnett.. 6th and Campbell Cantrill, demAmandaville, visited here Wednesday 4 n ;fthod of firsb rade t ocrat, had no opposition'iib . the, and Thursday. grammar Lucy -ns Wt.-"f"V- '$ r-i- ; of Russell 3, How to teach vocal here school Azro Hadley. 4. Some suggestions for getting doMr. Abrel Harding, oftheTajlor mestic Science taught in the, future connty bar, had business before Judge Adair County Schools Mrs. W. J. :Carter the first day of Court. Cundiff. Mr. H. H. Marcum, Monticello, was ' 8. Discipline in the 4scho6f4jt E Pulliam. w re a few daysaeo. 6. Schools todaj pom pared to those Mr. E. O. Stone, of Danvills, was jSnarft'snlfrtSMncr nrrtnr lash WArtnoertnv of two decades ago-JY; Dudley. .. .. WMWW.J .v 7. How to assign, study and recite Urs Carson Taylor attended a Stmeetlng of the W. M. U., atCynthi-f- , a spelling Robert Bailey. "V. Cravens, Bennett. 'Springs, minpled with friends r,the first of Circuit Court. sults by districts were substantmusic in ially as follows, according to un official A Complete Showing of Ladies reports: . j JHJ ": iw and Gents Better Wearing Apparel. You can't afford to miss this Opening, .something rj FRE;7for every .a. Customer. ".is , . , re-elect- ed lAr-- ' -- :.. ... . .. !.. r i'li ',M..fAu trice win enaDie you to ;ouy -- 0- Musie Eorfi All. ' - i iT!f?s . " p ior-LtSS- iTij-vo- n . r rrC ,";t Mr. Campbell Hutchinson, was here Thursday. well-know- Camp-bellsvill- n Mr. Sam Bottoms, the tobacco man. was in Columbia a day or two ago. Montgomery. General Busipess Association. Adjourn. The Committee By Henry Hancock,' Chairman. aairanfVt - .,- -' Judge Hal Graham,' Messrs. Philson Smith, B. Penick and Dick Coffey, all On my farm one mile East of Cane of Greensburg, had business here last Valley, Ky , on Saturday, Nov. 25th, .Thursday. .1 will sell the following property: 5 Mr. A. S. Cole, a prominent tobacco mules, 2 two 5 years of age, one saddle man of Campbellsville, was In Columhorse, 6 milch cows, 10 extra good bia last Thursday. calves, 20 hogs that will weigh about Mr. Boyce Skaggs, an attorney of 200pounds. Hayandcorn. One bug-gGreensburg, was here a day or two of and harness. Also one pole and set last week. of double harness. Other things too Mr. Walter McKinney, caBhier of numerous to mention. Terms made the Bank' of Jamestown, and Mr. R. known on dayof sale. E Lloyd, County Attorney of Russeir "l "' R W. Page. v bounty, were here last Thursday and - 3 2t y - Public Sale. Friday.- - Mr.' and Mrs. Orest Hamilton and children, Robert' Cecil and Frances, of Columbia, Ky., were week end guests of Mrs, Hamilton's aunts, Mrs E Y Fergusonland Mrs. I. J. Christmas Mrs. Hamilton wilt be pleasantly rV membered as Miss Ruth Summers this place. Glasgow Times. Mr. Gordon Cheatman, who has places since lived in different Columbia, was here a day .or two of last week. He stated that he and family had returned to Cumberland county where they were permanently , located. he-left? Mr B. F. Rakestra who is a promwell- - inent lumber dealer, known to many people of Columbia, andvformer-l- y a resident of Campbellsville, has removed, his family from Creelsboro " to Jamestown. Wanted. e .V tAsh Biifet,3x8x39, - R. L. 'WethingtonjGrader. """ 60 ifcC;'each.- - rr 1 tf y -- v Mr. R. W. Page and family, former-lof Caqe Valley, are noV residents McCANDLESS IS AN EASY of Columbia, and are' in their home, Watervlew. was on Greensburg street, recently pur. Mr. W. E. Morgan, chased of Mr. Arnold. is 'one of Elected to Court of Appeals here last Friday. Adair's best families, and our people, Third District by About Mr. S. A. Guthrie, of GlenBfork, one are" glad they have come into our ' The old 8th district acquitted Ralph itself Well in by a 'majority Gilbert, democrat, that may reach' 5,000, perhaps the largest given in this district in many years. Wm. Fields, democrat, won easily in j;he. ninth, and republi cans claim John Langley, "has defeated Tom Hatcher, democrat, in the 10th, but indications are cms race is closer tnan ex-- J peeled. In the eleventh j. M. Bobsjon, republican, defeated Clarence Sipple, democrat, by a reduced majority. Sipple made a spectacular campaign but had d no chance to win in the republican gibraltar. In the third appellate judgeship race, D. A. McCandless, democrat, :haB a big majority over Lilburn Phelps,, republican. It may reach 9,000. Perry county, usually overl,-00- 0 Tepublicac gave John Lang- Jeyonly 26 majority over "Tom Hatcher." rock-ribbe-- mXOR, Columbia,: m miiiiM!ai!i mmwmmwm mm . ti 'is bask - ' "' ' ?. 55a .V- f. m V r Ml m u vj -- it '. 5ij5. orfr 3 vw McCand-les- s, - 1. Adair Anderson Barren Bpllitt Cjinton D 1,477 1.537 ' 3,050 1,427 Phelps, R. ; ESSKU 1,599 1Ql 818 1,448 442 500 800 Cumberland 187 Green 652 Hardin 2,183 " . 452 556 755 572 957 Hart Larue Marion McCreary ,662 ,1,273' " - SCO Metcalfe Nelson Oldham 240 . 2,868 . N rw'" - Aimm, fin-ishi- ng 1 ? e 974 :V ? 1,055 "277 600 Pulaski N J 3,309 t?ff r . Spencer Taylor i,140 I 200 w 1,000 1,617 1 415 700 touch of a well dressed man. And the Stetson name on the clasp is the best assurance. Stetson gloves of domestic and imported fabrics, kids and leathers offer the proper glove for every purpose and every occasion. XROPERLY gloved, the Not only the proper glove; . but the best glove that money can buy and the best part of it all is that Stetson gloves are not high priced. There are Stetson gloves for women and children as welL. as for men. ' - GVES t VVashington 1,151 Wayne ,200 15.283 . McCandlessmajdrity, 9,211. ' This report is not official and WINNER .there will he some changes in 24,-49- 4 Totals Russeu . ex ov Columbia, Kentucky. Judge McCandless' favor. From 9,- A It quarter for A Knt. of Adair's best citizens, is not. often midst. seen in town, but he,was here Friday, mingling with his friends - ' 000. 1 A well dressed woman stopped ill grocet for a case I Telepkone your Rev, R. L. Sleamaker, Misses Katie Murrell, Welba Sleamaker, Eva Rho .Ash Billets 3x3x39, 15c each. dus. and Mr. Elmer Ashby, Rev. T R. L. Wenhington, Grader. J. Wade and wife, and Mr. and 50 tf Mrs. Wood and daughter, aud others whose names we It is reported n the streets that did not pet attended the District Con- "Virgil Bryant, who killed NClaud ference at Monticello McGaha last week, was. found Mr. G. T. Fiowers is considered guilty of murder vand was indicted "" '" last week. some better. Wanted. rne close race that some in front,of the perfume counter. 1 wouia iiKe some good per thought might be staged in the Third Appellate district failed to' fume," she told the clerk. Pointing to a bottle filled with materialize, as Judge David A. McCandless, ffl' fh tt, If mWSy s Ji?ft. Paxton Hurt, of Camp county, visited Mr and Knox, Hardin Mrs.' A. H. Ballard last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. B. L. t Misses and Mrs. Henry-Mille- r, Concver, Virginia Smith and Hattie Mr. Douglas Durham visited James (town via Russell Springs last Sunday. jAr. Mr, . WSplnnel, a retired oC Louisville, is.spendi'ng atone-hom- e lawyer,! weeks of MrvR. W. Shirley. Barksdale ,Hairilett - (went; to . --- Mr. t - of Munfordville, perfume costing $S an ounce she was elected by about 9,000 over asked to sample it. Because the woman looked as Lilburn PhelpB, of Jamestown, Republican opponent. his if she might make- - a purchase, Mr. Phelpa conceded the elec- the clerk "permitted the woman tion of Judge McCandless on the to takers whiff of it. early returns when a Deradcrat-- " "Now, that's pretty good,' Special Notice. was seen. While the customer replied, "X think ic landslide I will pay a reward of 325.00 for any the Democrats had been conf- I'll take a quarter's worth. information that will lead to the con- ident of winning, the size of .Why, madam," thelastonish- viction, 1n court, of the person, or Judge MbCandless' majority was ed clerk managed ro answer, who cut 'my horses tail off at c' a pleasant surprise. "You've already nad a quarter's Price's Creek Church, on the 4th Sun' Judge McCandless carried his vworth;" The' White Star. , day night fn October, 1922. w .? home county 01' Hart by 662, M 2 4t Gordon Parnell. Lifeis just what though the county is normally ' v; . .. Red-man,- Delicious and Refreshm " In THE COCA-COL- jp T?V per-son- s, sf j.y 'vW' FSK ; ll II Coca Cola Bottling Works, Campbellsville, Ky. - ISf $m? we-make,- it ;- - v - r- The INevs $l,50;in KY, - r KepuDiican, 0 . v?y t s asuccessor ajailure.' . "age I ,AP AIR, COUNTY EWS' I The I Her thoughts capo clear and true.. thing the pines have, maybe strength It was obvious that his was no mission of stealth. He was coming boldly, i Strength I ofthe Pines I By Edison Marshall AMfe)lGf Ja. .& freely, not furtively; and he must have known that he presented a perfect rifle target from the windows. NeverV theless, it is well tQ be prepared for emergencies'. If life In the mountains teaches anything, it teaches that She took the rifle ond laid It behind a little desk, out of sight Then she went to the door. "I want to come In, Linda," Simon told her. "I told you long ago you couldn't come to tills house," Linda answered 8 Tb Vatca f f tfw Pick" v V V TBustratioos by Irwin Myers IfeMSMSffiSM f. Then he detected a strange variation the dark border of shadows. It held jhls gaze, and its outlines slowly So still it stood, so J Strengthened. seemingly a natural shadow that some Irregularly shaped tree had cast, that jhls eyes refused to recognize it But In. an instant more he knew the truth. The shadow was that of a great beast that had stalked him cfear to the border of the moonlight The Killer bad come for his dead. CHAPTER XXI "When 1 straln, not to be afraid of, but 'to cling' J to to stand upright and honorable and manly, and make a woman strong just to see it in the'man she loves." He listened gravely. Her cheeks blazed. It was a strange scene the silent room, the implacable foes, tlie breathless suspense,, the prophecy and inspiration in her tones. "Perhaps I should have been more gentle," he admitted. "I might have forgotten for a little while this surging, Irresistible Impulse lrf ray muscles and tried just to woo you, gently and humbly. But It's too late now. I'm not a fool. I can't expect you to begin at the beginning. I can only go on in my own way my hard, remorse-ess-, ruthless way. "It Isn't every man who Is brave 'iiough to see what he wants and knock away all obstacles to get it," he went on. "Put that bravery to my -redlt. To pay no attention to methods, only to look forward to the result. That has been my creed. It is my creed now. Many less brave men would fear your hatred but I don't fear it as long as I possess what I go after and a hope that I can get you over it. Many of my own brothers hate me, 'but yet I don't care as long as they do my will. 'No matter how much you scorn It this bravery has always-- got me what I wanted, and it will get me what I want now." The high color died In her face. She wondered If the final emergency had . Don't Be Penny Wise and Pound Foolish Don't think because you can get a big can of Baking Powder for little money that you are saving anything. There's Only One Way to Save on Sake-DaUse y, CALUMET The Economy BAKING POWDER KOT - at ww a, bpen, and she found plenty of evidence j that, Bruce had returned from his 'Journey. In the center of the room lay ibis pack, a rifle slanting across It ; "At first she did not notice the gun in She supposed it was particular. '.Brace's weapon and that he had come Jin, dropped his luggage, and was at 'present somewhere In the house. It was true that one chair was upset, but J except for an Instant's start she gave no thought to it She thought that he would probably go to the kitchen first for a "bit to eat He was not In this room, however, nor had the lamp been lighted. , Her next idea was that Bruce, tired ,rat, bad gone to bed. She went back (softly to the front room, intending not to disturb him. Once more she noticed 'the upset chair. The longer she it the more of a puzzle It became. She moved over toward the pack and looked casually at the rifle. In an instant more it was in her hands. She saw at once that it was not Bruce's gun. The action, make and eallber were different Besides, It had certain peculiar notches on the stock that the gun Elmira had furnished Bruce did not have. She stood a moment in thought The problem offered no ray of light She considered what Bruce's first action would have been, on returning to the konse to" find her absent. Possibly he had gone In search of her. She turned sad went to the door of his bedroom. She knockod on It softly. "Are yon there, Bruce.'" she called. No answer returned to her. The rooms, In fact were deeply silent She tried .the door and 'found It unlocked. The room had not been occupied. "Thoroughly alarmed, she went back Into the front room and tried to decipher the mystery of the strange tircapon. She couldn't conceive of any possibility whereby Bruce would exchange ids father's trusted gun for this. Possibly It was an extra weapon that be had procured on his journey. And since no possible gain would come of her going out into the forests to seek him, :She sat down to wait for his -- .events of the night partook even of a fgreater mystery. The front door was Linda returned home the come -- .twfl WfiM 'I Told You Long Aflo You Coujdn't Come to This House," Linda Answered Throuah the Panels. ? -- through the panels. "I want you to go ' away." Simon laughed softly. "You'd better let me in. I've brought word of the child you took to raise. You know who I mean." Yes, Linda knew. "Do you mean Bruce?" she asked. "I let Dave in tonight on the same pretext Don't expect me to be caught twice by the same, lie." "Dave? Where is Dave?" The fact was that the whereabouts of his brother had suddenly become cdnsiderable of a mystery to Simon. He had thought about him and Linda out In the darkness together, and his heart had seemed to smolder and burn with jealousy in his breast. It had been a great relief to him to vfind her In the house. "I wonder where he is by now," Linda answered in a strange voice. "No one In this world can answer that question, Simon. Tell me what you "I've come to make a bargain, You can take it or you can refuse. On one side is the end of all this conflict, to be my wife, to have what you want bought by the rich return from my thousands of acres. And I love you, Linda. You know that." The man spoke the truth. His terrible, dark love was all over him In his glowing eyes, In his drawn, deeply lined face. "In time, when yOu come around to my way of thinking, you'll love me. If you refuse this last time I've got to take other ways. On that side- Is defeat for you as sure as day. The time is almost up when the title to those lands Is secure. Bruce Is In our hands " She got.up, whltef aced "Bruce ?" 1 "Yes I Did you think he could stand against us? Til show him to you In the morning. Tonight he's paying the price for ever daring to oppose my - at last He Struck Her Breast. The Brutality of the Man Stood Forth at Last. on High, that before he went to his house to sleep he would go once more Into the presence of Bruce, confined somewhere among these ridges and suffering the punishment of having opposed his will. Simon would want one look to see how his plan was getting on ; perhaps he would want to ut; ter one taunting word. And Linda saw her chance. She dropped the rifle and darted into her own room. There she procured a weapon that she trusted more, her little pistol, loaded with six cartridges. a rtwST DIM an tion of a cent for each baking. K It costs only afrao You use less be- C11 PS DE3T BY TEST minable inter-tribal more than the strength. cause it contains ordi-nar- y leavening The sales of Calumet are over 150 greater than that of any other baking powder. 'Jim WORLD'S GREATEST BAKING POWDER ONCE SHE WAS BALD want." She opened the door. She couldn't bear to show fear of this man. And she knew that an appearance of courage, at least, was the wisest course. "No matter about him now. I want to talk to you on business. If I meant rough measures, I wouldn't have come return. i The moments dragged by and her apprehension grew. She took the rifle In her hands and, slipping the lever part way baek, looked to see if there were a cartridge in the barrel. She saw a glitter of brass, and Jt gave her a measure o'f assurance. She had a pistol in her own room a weapon that Elmira had procured, years before, from a passing sportsman and for a moment she considered getting it also. ' She underwood its action better and would probably be more efficient with it if the need arose, but for certain reasons she wished" to keep this weapon 'until the moment of utmost noed. Her whole slock Tof pistol cartridges consisted of six completely filling the ; Closely 'magazhie of the pistol. watched by the Turners, she had been . unable to procure more. Many a dreadful night these six little cylinders of brass had been a tremendous consolation to her. They had been her lsole defense, and she knew that In the Anal emergency she could use them to deadly effect. Linda was a girl who had always looked her situations in the face. She was not one to flinch from the truth and with false, optimism disbelieve 'it .She knew these mountain realms ; better still she understood the of Simon and his followers, and of steel and this little wood with Its brass shells might mean, in tbe lreadfuj last moment of despair, .AeljTjnce from them. It might mean escape for herself when all other ways wl cut off. In this wild land, far irom the Teaches of law and without allies except for a decrepit old the pistol and its deadly loads 'bad been her greatest solace. $he hours passed, and the clouds rere starting tip from the horizon re, when she thought .she saw Bruce came swinging turning. A tall form .. toward her, over the little trail that led between the tree trunks. She one Instant Sered ,.intently. And in orvriTiQllnr tv.. was not Bruce, but the man she feared of anyone on earth, Simon jiever-to4)e-forgott- en alone." "No," Linda scorned. "You would have brought your whole murdering band with you. The Turners believe in overwhelming numbers." The words stung him, but he smiled grimly into her face. "I've come in peace, Linda," he said gently. "I've come to give you a last chance to make friends." He walked past her Into the room. He straightened he chair that had been upset, smiling strangely the while, and sat down in "Then tell me what you have to tell' me," she said. "I'm in a hurry to go to bed and this really isn't the hour for calls." He looked a long time into her face. She found it hard to hold her own gaze. Many things could be doubted about this man, but his pow'er and his courage were not among them. The smile died from his lips, the lines deepened on his face. She realized as it refused to accept the truth. He had known perfectly the call of the blood in her. He had understood her hatred of the Turners; he could hate in the same way himself. He realized her love for her father's home and how she hadjdreamed of expelling Its usurpers. . Yet she was willing to renounce it all. The" power that had come to her was one that he, a man whose code of life was no less cruel and remorseless than that of the Killer himself, could not understand. "But why?" he demanded. "Why .are you willing to do all this for will." She turned Imploring eyes. He saw them, and perhaps far distant he saw the light of triumph, too. A grim smile came to his lips. "Simon," she cried. "Have mercy." The word surprised him. It was the first time she had ever asked this man for mercy. "Then you surrender ?" "Simon, listen to me," she begged. "Let him go and I won't even try to fight you any more. I'll let you keep those lands and never try any more to make you give them up. You and your brothers can keep them 'forever, and we ivon't try to get revenge on you, either. He and I will go away." He gazed at her In deepening wonderment For the moment, his mind If she had understood the real nature of the danger that Bruce faced she would have retained the rifle. It shot with many times the smashing power of the little gun, and at long range was many times as accurate, but even it wo,uld have seemed an Ineffective defense against such an enemy as was even now creeping toward Bruce's body. But she knew that in a crisis, against such of the Turners as she thought she might have to face. It would serve her much better than the more awkward heavier weapon. Besides, she knew how to wield t, and all her life she had kept It for just such an emergency. The pain of the blow was quite gone now, except for a strange sickness that had encompassed her. But she was never cplder of nerve and surer of Cunningly she lay down muscle. again before she crept through the door, so that if Simon chanced to look about he would fall to see that she followed him. She crept to the thickets, then stood up. Three hundred yards down the slope she could see Simon's dimming figure In the moonlight, and swiftly ahe sped after him. TO BE CONTINUED beloved hills, their local Independence Is just as marked. For every who has fallen before the InvajLej a&ny another has fallen in the interblood-feud- s. mi "One might call .the region the land of Pushto and postin, for Pushto Ii the language which binds most of th tribes together even more closely than their Mohammedan religion. "The Pathans claim descent from the lost tribes of Israel, whowere carried captive into Media by Nebuchadnezzar. That makes tkem close relatives of the Durani Afghans, whose dynasty still irules Afghanistan. But there are Pathans and Pathans, and - SBpmvJrl AFGHAN BORDER SCENE OF RAIDS Anachronistic Struggle Between Bandit Hillmen and Peaceful Plainsmen Persists. TRIBES ARE WILDEST OF WILD India's Northwest Borderland Is a 'Racial Crazy Quilt Mountaineers Never Completely Subdued by Afghan or Briton. Washington, D. him?" "Why?" she echoed. Once more the luster was in her dark eyes. "I suppose it Is because-- -! love him." He looked at her with slowly dark ening face. Passion welled within lilm. An oath dropped from his lips, blasphemous, more savage than any wilderness voice. Then he raised his arm never before the tempestuous passions and unfathomable Intensity of his nature. "We've never been good friends," Simon went on slowly. "We never could be," the girl answered. "We've stood for different things." were dark-passio- ns half-poun- d "At first my efforts to make friends just to win yoihover to our side. It didn't work all it did was to waken other desires In me desires that perhaps have come to mean more than the possession of the lands. You know what they are. You've always known that any time you wished you could come and rule my house." She nodded. She knew that she had won, against ,her will,' the strange, somber love of this mighty man. She had known it for months. "As my wife don't make any mistake about that. Linda, I'm a stern, hard man. I've never known how to woo. I don't know that I "want to know how, the way it is done by weaker men. It has never been my way to ask for what I wanted. But' sometimes It seems to me 'that 'if I'a been a little more gentle not so mas terful and so relentless that I'd won -- wo-jiita- n, you long ago." Linda looked up bravely Into his face. "No, Simon. You could , have never never won me! Oh, can't you see even In thisawful place a woman ii l.. itfancr. t wants something more than just brute strength and determination. Every woman prays to find strength in the man she loves but it Isn't the kind that you have, the Jang jhaj JApi en. your men grovel neforeT tj ' - knw this man. She. knew th trerabUt WUtR let-makes' me ! lni't tSf was upon film. And she to you. It's a Bif. affl JrajHgth and d. Ik Jf by aa Inwalratton from -i I can't tell you Irnat It If. tf somei- and struck her tender flesh." He struck her breast, The brutality of the man stood forth at last. No picture that all the dreadful dramas of the wild- could portray was more terrible tlian this. The girl cried out reeled and fell fainting from the pain, and with smoldering eyes he gazed at her unmoved. Then he turned out of the door. But the curtain of this drama in the mountain home had not yet rung down. she listened to his steps. He was out in the, moonlight, vanishing among the trees. Strange fancies, swept her, all In the smallest fraction of an Instant, and a vojlce spoke clearly. With all the strength of her will she dispelled the mists of dawning unconsciousness that the pain had wrought and crept swiftly to the little desk placed against the wall. Her hand fumbled in the shadow behind, it and brought out a glittering rifle. Then she crept to the open doorway. Lying on the floor, she raised the 'weapon to her shoulder. Her thumb pressed back, strong and unfaltering, against the hammer: and she heard it click as It sprung into place. Then she looked along the.- - barrel until she saw the swinging form of Simon through the sights. There was no remorse in that cold gaze of hers. The wings of death hovered over'thg man, ready to swoop down. Her fingers curled tighter about the trigger. One ounce more pressure, and Simon's track of wicketf ness and bloodshed would M' to v end at, last But .. . tot r ItyLflltJ an . . ... at i; yes Avuieneuvwitn tne oju Half-unconscio" - . r 1 tsam India, detailing the havoq wrought by raids along the Afghan kerder, may indicate to those wha have traveled In the Bast merely thaj India's "annual frontier war" is on. But, as pointed out in a bulletin froR the Washington (D. O.) headquarter! of the National Geographic soclefi dealing with the northwest IqdlM frontier, troubles in the East mfghl easily mean a great deal more tail year. "With the Near East, central Asia and India seething with unrest," sayt AfgfaM d the bulletin, "any village, with its battlemented towen might become another Serajcvo. Hlllman vs. Plainsman. "From Armenia to Wazlristaa, mountain?, destutf where ,ever-wlj- d of crops, frown down on fich vaiiejri and wide, fertile plains, there persist! the anachronistic struggle bettresn the freedom-lovin- g bandolero of tat' mountain fastnesses and the peace-lovinplainsman. Steadfast sTaW the frontiers which separate the regions where law and or'der are a hell from those where they are a, hindrance. The tribes which inhabit th jumble" of land between the Indus and the Afghan boundary are a wild lot Malaria has left its mark on manyt but the fittest have survived. Climat and famine, knife and jezall have disposed of the weaklings. Neither Af ghan nor Briton has ever been aeli to subdue the freedeSl- talneers who inhabit tfck ncuwwca x warlike clans waiar pro and con accefitM est fighting ifas K as. w e best pay offeree "Twsl&' are the Indepeadeit eac&jKnh Its .own William TW. IiMteeBdence Is attic if frontlip oS the breastwork ef mud-wajeg locally at least they are called bj other names. Qhilzai Makes Fine Figure. "The man who wins deepeat adml ration is the Ghllzai, upon whose caravans the frontier trade depends Once their dynasty ruled Persia. Non they weave the shuttle of trade bach and 'forth between central Asia and the Indian plains, bringing the rich rugs ef Bokhara and Persian pussycats past the stern walls of Fort Jam rud to the Kabull bazaar In Peshawar Tricky as a gipsy in full of contempt for the Hindu and of fellow feeling for the Sikh, warriors b courage, robbers by.nature, traders bj profession, the GhUzais are a manlj lot whose early forbears of Turkisl origin lived in the central Aslaa lands whence they bring down tbf dried fruits of Murghab and tat Zerafshan. Tramping along with hit d camels, his powerful chest bared to sun and wind, the Ghil zal Is a fine figure of a man, one who d dropped among the peoplei of the South, could well be thought a god. "Call an Afghan Wazlr" and he will show gratitude. Call him 'Wazlrt and he may kill without warning, fori the Wazlrls, the largest of Panthau as dregs of the tribes, earth by their fellow Afghans. Theli women are free and often unfaithful, and vain. Theli their men environment has given them fine bodies, but their souls are unredeemed Nowhere is there a .better example of a region where every prospect pleases, and only man is vile. "Manhood is the first requisite ol him who hopes to join an Afghan tribe. He must win his spurs before he is given a wife and his share In the tribal lands. ''Behind the coat of dirt which ij the right of every tribesman except on durbar days both men and women are more than ordinarily good looking In most tribes the women, are jealous ly guarded and the reward for adultery Is death to the woman and the loss of his right foot to her para horse-trading, j'Ac" & i BSSBV32iGH-- you. heavy-necke- d men, here's news fqr At five Helen was bald, and recently at eleven, she appeared before the Illinois Free Homeopathic clinic with the beautiful head of hair which you see In the picture, and at that It has been bobbed three times. Doctors C. D. Collins and A. H. Gordon, who cured Helen, told how it was done. They fed the child on endocrine gland tablets and subjected her to vlol$ ray treatments. Within seVen months after the treatment began Helen had a full head of hair. Bald-heade- flat-face- i BULGAR WAR TRIAL IS SLOW Cabinet Men In Jail Three Years Walt Turn to Address Court Trial Enters Second Year. y Sofia, Bulgaria. Trial of the members of the Radislavor. cabinet, which brought Bulgaria into the war on the side of Germany, will soon enter Its second year. Two hundred and fifty witnesses gave testimony during the first six months. Then it took one month to read the Indictment. The crown prosecutor spoke for 17 days, and then D. Tonchef, former minister of finances and one of the accused, spoke for 20 days to explain his part, and has not yet completed his introduction. Ten more of the jiccused cabinet ministers and about twenty barristers are" yet to speak. The defendants already have been three years in prison, where they have been preparing their speeches and other features of their defense. The judges are mostly peasants and some of them have remarked that if they ruour. listen another year or two they "Yarrior, freebooter, marauder, will be able to pass their first examithief, the true Afghan will not keep a nation to the bar without attending shop or learn a trade. The hills are the university. his brothers, his knife' his bosom friend, his matchlock his protector. He may lend himself to this faction or WOMEN WILL FILL PULPITS that, to empire or democracy, to progress or destruction. But above ev.ery New South Wales Synod May License Church Deaconesses in Angliother Interest is his desire for indehot-head- pendence. xf can Church. -- 5 "Pesky" Crows Saved Jersey Potato Crop Sydney, NS- - W. The prospect k woman preachers occupying pulpits to many New South Wales churches has mwm IfJPh if tnr r F. E. Harris and Henry Shaw, two farmers near Cape May, N. ,J J.', are thanking a flock of about 1 800 crows for what they now J i believe will prove to be a bump- - i J er potato crop. They had about J i given up hope of saving the1 J plants from a horde of big green worms when the crows alighted In a few mln- i in the fields andthe plants clean picked utea had, of worms. , arisen as the result of a proposal, which Is to come before the next Anglican provincial synods that women, be permitted to conduct services under certain conditions. The proposed ordinance suggests teat the archbishop or bishop of a dloc3& may issue a license to a deaconess Jo perform any of the following dutiey xo prepare canuioaiea zor oaptism i confirmation ; in church, in the abj of the ja$or, Jo-- fjy . suca poraoai as are s J Bert thd congregation services for women and chlldreflL t i I."' t-- i., & ryAjtfejafasaad . -- j?&tajjte, . A - Xs LW&fiSL. .lukJ - V s u . !t ri H WW i. &4 V rfci "V &rf 1 iV i. ' fR COUHT NEWS 7 as a rMtar ' ffltfDHKCi Cohnvbia Barber Shop KSJ MORANJ & LOWE A'Sanlfcary Shop, when, both T-- J; - Mfftrdtd gerally FROM SEAPLANES " - L--:- V Newest Development in wavy Air Service Proves Success in x Satlsfaction'and Gratification are Guaranteed.. .. Series of Tests. -- Giveus a Trial and bevConvinced. STIRS UP' TAOTiOAL OFfiifcto W 5K5K5K5KI5KJKHK5K 3 In Experiments at Hampton Road Hit Amidships Was Scored by, Mis sile Fired at an Angle of 90 Degrees. Washington. The newest develop ment of the navy air service, the firine of torriedoes from seaplanes, the success of which has just been demon strated in a series of reinarkublc tests off the Virginia capes, with the dread-naugArkansas as a target, is causing no end of concern among the tactical officers aboard these monster j fighting ships. While the fleet officers are considering methods of defense against such, torpedo attacks,' which admittedly pre-- l sents many obstacles, work in perfecting offensive tactics is going ahead; ut the naval air station at the Hamp-- j ton Itoads naval base. The tests jusf completed have been valuable notto H t rl ers alone, but o those officers whose duty It is to keep in actipn what they believe probably always will be the backbone of naval warfare, - DEHLER BROTHERS GO 1 1 f G Egst Market Street Telephone Main 2167 LOUISVILLE, KY. - Roofino, -- Fencino, Hard-ware- , Contractors Supplies, Asohalt, Shihjgles. -- hr- - the battleship. The success of firing torpedoes froih seaplanes admittedly has brought of naval warfare into a new phase, with tha result that, while bat- simplified. "But all this calculation was upset tleships will continue to be essential n "iMihii1 BbVBB VHHBSB itrJhM WBl' to supremacy at sea, that fighting when one 'of the seaplanes swooped force which Is superior in the air will down in a, direction opposite to that be dominant. It is the problem now in which, the battleship was traveling. exof Admiral Jones and other high Nobody thought that the plane pected to launch a torpedo, but it did officers of the fleet, who control naval "aviation as well as surface crait, to that very thing:, sending It off at an the two foT the "best re- angle of 90 degrees. Within two minutes the torpedo had sults. flrlnrg torpedoes recovered Itself and Was turning at The developmeat of from aircraft lias teen the work of a right angles, maklngydirectly for the T WISH you could know how it for me and, 1 took three bottles and a toalf, largely to the hands battleship. It was too late to swing X much I am improved since before I stopped then off and on of Lieut. H. T. Bartlett, and it has around to escape the hit, which was taking 1he Cardui," writes for the last three years just as a been conducted at various stations amidships, on the port side, a blow Mrs. Nannie Brown, of Black tonic. I saw a decided improvealong the Atlantic coast, Hampton sufficient, had the torpedo been loaded with explosives, to have sent the batHoads, Yorktowu, Pensacola and Rock, Ark. "You wouldn't know ment after my first bottle. I used One of the problems "has "been tleship to the bottom. me for the same weak invalid I the three, and was able to do my Altered Views of Officers. i the Derfection of a launching gear o The natural tendency of some of was before I took it. At my work with ease, and now I sew torpedo, carried under- - the that the seaplane, may "be let go at the proper ficers aboard the fleet to belittle air-had to keep off my feet or I would for my family and for others. I time-another 'has been the manufac- L craft as an essential agency in the fall. I couldn't do my housework, am feeling foe, and strong and ture of a torpedo which when dropped future has been changed materially The and just got where I'd most as lief well." tato the water at from twenty to hity by the tests with the Arkansas. bombt lt- - tendency existed, even after the Take Cardui J Itmaybejust feet tvIII withstand 'the jar, Tecover be dead as living. Some one told self and function property; still an ing tests of a year ago, which sucgot the medicine you need. He my husband of Cardui. ten other has been the training of pilots ceeded in the destruction of the over it A e German warships turned and the working out of tactics lorto the United States under the terms attadk. tests lust .completed with the of the armistice. The feeling then was The battleship Arkansas as the target that bombs would be effective only if properly placed, under the most favorshowed that these obstacles have been engageovercome to a large extent, although able conditions, and tben in - ments which were not far from land. it must be said that this kind of 'torProtective decks might easily be pedo firing Is .ns yet not fUUy flevel oped. The tests 'have demonstrated constructed, it generally was held, impossiwhich would that there are many things yet to ble to destroy make it, almostWith a battleship. llmi necessity overcome for instance, the a better type of seaplane, to pro- - tations, this is true, but the torped.. for changed the situation materially vide greater speed and endurance; a has ta22fc riTffiffffffife. gSLSfe, JSSuY torpedoes, so Nobody knows better than the navy longer range for firing torpedoes. that it will not be essential that the the effectiveness of the torpedo firing In furtherance of seaplane get dangerously near the tar get, and a still greater problem, that the naval .air service has drawn up LiNDSEY-WIlS- ON new type of seaplane, to be TRAINING of .dropping .a torpedo from a distance pians for a s plane. ThN fppt from called the iitrrVio. fhnn fnrfv nr fiftv w.u .."... ..j lllB'"-- . weak- - will have greater cruising radius and KY.. the surface of the water. These sevneasesiire recognized, .and the airmen greater lifting ability, overcomingrecog eral of the disadvantages now An A Grade High School. Gives work in Grades beyond the Fourth. .are trying to them. nized with' the inadequate type of ship Good Equipment New Thirty Thousand DolJai Gymnasium under Flew Ninety Miles .to Rendezvous, now used. In the tests just held the Student In the attack on the Arkansas ithe seaplanes did not go above 1,000 feet, construction. Close Supervision. Competent Faculty. Body of Two Hundred and Twenty-fivSpecial Courses- - in Piano, seaplanes carrying .torpedoes flew whereas in actual operation the:, from the naval base at Hampton be called upon to go to 10,000 01 Voice andJExpression. Rates, Eighteen Dollars a month. Fall Term IRoads. a distance of 90 miles, to the might more, even that safety might be asOpens Sept. 5, 1922. For Information Address, scene of the operations. The sured. Donald Macgregor in the New were slung under the Xdrk Herald. .each seaplane carrying one. R. V. Bennett, Prin. The Arkansas, accompanied by two oilier battleships, the Wyoming and REINDEER FLEE TAME HERDS the TJorth JDakota, were under wq. rAII .but 160 of 700 Animals Brought tc steaming at 17 knots'an.hour. Baffin ' Bay Reported was The problem for the seaplanes . Missing. Penal-NoEAGLE"MIKADO"174 to get to (the target, launch he torpedoes to register hits and get away again. The comparative success ofi Halifax, 2L 5. Many of the .reindeers brought to Baffin bay rius was demonstrated in the tally, Hast year by the Hudson's Bay which showed that a seventeen torFor Sale at your Dealer . Made in five grades .are .missing. pedoes launched nine thit the target. ASK FOR THE YELLOW PENCIL WITH THE RED BAND Captain Falk of the Hudson baj The Arkansas was able io dodge three EAGLE MIKADO of the torpedoes by quick maneuver- steamer Bay Eskimo, which has jusl ing, although .one of these went on arrived ,here from .the far north, said company, new tht;,ofthe herd of TOO reindeer landed ,u. by jawident hit the at Haffin bay hy the steamerNascople, only 160 .could ihe torpedoes. ,of course. weredam- - he was there be accounted for when ihls summer. In, every other way excejit jis inicbut The izey.nd topography of the counto explosive charge they were of ,tbe navy standard type. Weighing aboct try madfc herding the reindeer almost yimposslble, Captain Falk said, and it 1,600 pounds. 52 Tunes a Year believed The planes, from an altitude of was joined that the missing animals had wild lands on the northern about 2,000 feet, swooped down td end of the island. The remaining deer, within 40feet of the water and when said, were fat and sleek. sibout from the target IeL he go Ntlie torpedctes. It was easy enough, from the bridge of the Arkansas, to see these drop Wt en they "were let No Seat Large Enough For Boys, for Girls, for go the planes would get up again and- f n . for 216-PouPupil Parents, for the Young duck of the way, turning off and niaking'for the base, in Heart of all Ages. The regret jof Walter Winkley The torpedo would land in the water of Little Rock, Ark., over Packed foil of entertaining and Informlas read-ingreat splash and then go out with a Hundreds of 'Short Storiest Serial Stone. of sehool iwas turned to1 of sighl It .required a mipute and a . the Boys' Pases, the GkV Pases, the Then joy when he found he would half or two minutes for the torpedo Current Ereats. EditorialsHumorous The have a couple of days of fishing Miscellany. Altogether the best iarestment in to recover itself In the water and then Reading." and swimming until a special "Good niake for the target. Its course was :iialr could 'he constructed for easily discernible, as It traveled beCasts LESS TltAN Five Cents a Week 'him. Walter is sixteen years neath the water at a depth of 18 feet.. old and weighs-21Check your choice and send this coupon vrith your remittance to tho PUBLISHERS OF pounds. T. At left a rippling wake as it" made Its the-scienc- Ot course the conditions of the test were largely In favor f the seaplanse. The weather wag Ideal and there was no opposition, excepting, of course, the ability of the battleship to dodge the oncoming torpedoes. In battle, natu- rally, the seaplanes would have had a far less easy time. But conditions on both sides would have heen reversed. ' The, operations conducted with the Arkansas as the center ot attack demonstrated what Is regarded among navy officers a"s highly Important that the torpedo attack and the necessary maneuvering to avoid such an onslaught threw the battleship formation Into such confusion as to destroy the firing prdgram, Rapid maneuvering was necessary to avoid the torpedoes, with the result that the guns were swinging back and forth extent where a firing program could have been carried out only with the .utmost difficulty, part of the time not at all.t Rear Admiral W. A. Moffitt, chief of1 the bureau of naval aeronautics, who observed the operations from the bridge of the Arkansas, a battleship aboard which he was at one time the "executive officer, commented on the confusion caused by the torpedo attack- He regarded this as one of the essential results of the maneuvers. New to the Service. An interesting detail of the whole performance was the firing of a torpedo at an angle of 90 degrees, distinctly new in the service. In the preliminary part of the attack the airplanes, in order to let go- their torpedoes, headed straight for the battleship, coming as close as 800 yards. In spite of the large number ofv airplanes -hovering about, it was easy enough to tell which was about to fire a torpedo, so that the dodging by the ship was to-a- SPENDMLIONS TO AID VETERANS Red Cross Has Used $10,000,-00- 0 in WINES ARE CHEAP M .RUSSIA Public Storms the Government to Buy French Product! Long in Storage. Stri Assisting Disabled Men and Families. Ex-Serv- ice ANNUAL REP8BT; ON ACTIVITIES r Work la Contraction of and Expansion in DoFields mestic Activities of Peace Feature of Last Year's Work. Post-Wa- For-eig- n Washington.- Contraction of postforeign fields, expansion war work-iin the domestic activities of peace, and sustained Interest of the members of chapters in local service programs, are featured in the annual report of xthe American Jted Cross for the fiscal year ended June 30, 1922, just made n Moscow. Prewar stocks of FrencI wines are rapidly diminishing in Russia. The newly opened government retail wine stores do a rushing business, in Moscow and" Petrograd, andL soon, connoisseurs fear, only Russian wines will be left After the soviet government abolished total prohibition and placed the country-- on a wine and beer basis, an! of the stocks of burgundies, bordeaux and champagnes which, were sealed np when the czar, early in the war, decreed prohibition, were placed in the market. Some went to private dealers, but hy far the largest share has been reserved for the government shops. The principal one of these In Moscow is an elabbrateuftestablisflment". with uniformed footmen at the'doors. Before It long lines of carriages may be seen at certain hours of the day,, public,. Membership BMQH "Strong and Well" li M M yir -- statistics show approximately 4,000,000 enrolled on July 1 last, and 3,300 active chapters in the United States and in its insular pos- sessions and foreign territory. The peak of war time had 3,785 chapters. When a yestr ago emphasis was laid on the fact that the Red Cross was spending some 110,000,000 to help the man or his family, disabled the general opinion seemed to be that the high mark for this service had been reached. Yet for the fiscal year just begun a budget ot 3,030,692.90. or $365,560 more than was spent last year for soldier service, was set apart by nntional headquarters. Adding to this budget the funds which will be disbursed by the chapters throughout the country, it Is estimated that the aggregate for the current year will fall not far short of another $10,000,- 000. These funds are devoted to a wide variety of ministrations to the disabled veterans which the government is not authorized by law to render and for which no funds are proOn June 1 last vided by congress. men were 27,487 disabled receiving treatment under the government, and authorities declare that the number will reach 28,000 by January 1, 1923. i 1 "New-T-or- t. Help for Veterans. and it generally Is thronged wltt buyers. In these stores good Frencli claret is still to be had at the equivalent of about 1.50 pePbottle, while excellent champagnes, some of them of particularly good years, are sold at from $5 to $6 a quart. Russian wines, produced in tie Caucasus and in the Crimea, can he had at from 50 cents a bottle for claret to about $2 a bottle for port and madeira types. There are large stocks of'these on hand, and the south Russia vineyards are producing more Oils yeari It is still illegal to sell vodka, and "bootlegging" Is prevalent in Moscow. Occasionally a drunken man is to be seen in the streets. The spirits that are sold surreptitiously are generally impart? and have the usual disastrous effects, bat those In the know have little dfnrculty In securing good Russian cogrrc at from $3 to $4 a bottTe. The legal limit, however. Is 20 per cent alcohol,, this being the Russian conception of "light wines." In Petrograd the restaurants are licensed to sell wine- to patrons, but in Moscow it is only openly procurable in the shops. Restaurant diners either bring their own or buy it surreptitiously from waiters Hat higZi prices. The soviet government derives large revenue from the sale oC winest. high-pow- er - ... -- ; M one-tim- m QUI I! , The Woman's Tonic hi ( SCHOOL -- Davis-Dougla- COLUMBIA, -- e. -- nr--pedoess sea--plane- s, , - . -- Nor-wegia- n k&w com-joan- y eagle Pencil york . Uorth-Da-kota- . Every Thursday THE YOUTH'S Assistance to disabled men and women $3,030,692.9( Service and assistance, to Red chapters and their Cross : 1.2S3,240.S( branches TSO.OOO.tt Disaster relief Horpitnl and other service to regular urmy and navy 30C,3Cfl.C Assistance to other organizaIn work re- - . tions lated to Red Ooss activities.. 200.000.W Other activities in the United lSa.40D.5-- . States Medical and hospital supplies- for distribution by the American Relief administration in Rus- - - """ sia ;.TnT7f.f."r..trtrr. 5,83i.m.sj Completion of child health program In Europe .". C41.314.ll Completion and liquidation of pjneral operations relief abroad 810.71811 Assistance to League of Jted . Cross Societies .ICJO'O.M Management 493.134.7C - In addition to individual service to veterans under treatment the Red Cross claims and information service handled 71,260 claims of all kinds in the year just closed. The chapters reported 1,665,079 instances of service to veterans and their dependents, at a cost estimated to exceed $5,340,000, and 64,174 allotment checks which the Post Office department reported were delivered to their rightful owners by the Red Cross. Although the service which the American Red Cross was called upon to do In behalf of the stricken and Impoverished nations overseas during and after the war practically came to a close on last July 1, the program of services and relief adopted for the current fiscal year require a budget mounting to 9,739,872.47 This is less by 2,735,975 than last year's expenditures by the national organization. However, the large financial operations of the 3,300 active chapters dnr-in-g the year, combined with this budget, it is estimated will approach an aggregate of some 20,000,000 expended throughout the world by and in the name ofthe Red CrOKS. The following summary of the alio ration of Fed Cross expenditures under the various main headings in the national budget for the year July 1, 1922. to June TO, 1023, does not include chapter expenditures or any estimate of the value of volunteer work done by thousands of chapter members, but It visualises an operating expense in peace time in the spirit and along the lines of the chartered duties of the American Red Cross: HoW the Money Is Spent. BOY SPEAKS FIVE LANGUAGES jj Little Onofie Pefii, of Ne lork. may lay claim to be the must accomplished linguist of his age iv. the oiorld! He speaks Russian, English, PoiTsC and Italian, all welL and with equa? . fluency. M"? -- WIFE TAMES CHIEF WITH CLUB "v Little Bear Is Forced to Seek Peac In His Tepee Through. je Q&Xb. Divorce- Court ; 1,000'-,yard- 3 Total- - national budget $9,733,872.4; COMPANION jliib ueui oi service ana assistance Red Cross chapters and theli branches, in the above summary, 'emto - ot nd s. Family-Page- 6 THIS PAPER, or to THE YOUTH'S COMPANION. BOSTON. MASSACHUSETTS 1. The Youth's Companion 52 Issues for 19231 all for 2. All the Remaining Weekly Issues of 1 922 f $0 50 3. The Companion Home Calendar for 1923 J f 2n McCalTs Magazine, .1. Jhe Youth's ,Companion C'SSSaor?1) 12 Fashion Numbers $2.50 1.00 BOTH FOR $3-0- 0 nearer-- and nearer- -' Nine Torpedoes Found Target. Observers, stationed ail-the battleship, reported by te!ephonev fio the bridge, where the navigator shifted' the position df the vessel,' sometimes to dodge the torpedo. Jmsplte- - K of this, however. nne of'the'tofpijdoes- - Jjfc y w-a, r " C; Abbott? school superintendent, tried- to find the new pupil a. seat, but all were toosmall, and an effort to fu Walter in 'Sidewise was llkewiseunsuccess-fnl- : so a chair was ordered hnllt - e ta fit Walter. IBlNHMIBWWIIIIIIMHIWIJlIIIIIMIIIIIII!f llimil.HIWIIII.l..ll VT braces a general service adjusted tc such activities as the health sen-icwhich includes staff aids in life saving, first: aid and nutrition work; th Junior American Red Cross program : the nurslag service, Including enroll ment and jissignnicTit of nurses for al1 Red Cross and public health nursing demands and all other emergencies In chapter work in every field. Disaster relief requires a high effl .ciency of preparedness to render ade quate aid without loss of time. In 71 disasters last year $1,441,486 was. ex pended by the Red Cross. It Is evl tlent, therefore, that the budsret foi 'disaster, relief tills, year is CQhserva ! , tivAT VtOf4he total" budget less than 500. e he possesses the . nnei cunning- to handle his wli- - i. , U& of the white man-- would art" - :,. him to go about turning ' a own way and In the only v .., si,fe his rj' understand, "but as this Is not permitted, he seeks a divorce aul jyjnce., 'J - UAiAnk 1.1. Xl Jr chief has been posing Apollo for commercial Chicago. Chief Henry Rice Little Bear on the warpath, stropping bjs scalping knife the while he gave- the Cherokee battle yell, was u real Ir dlanjbut the softening influences.of a fourrooi lint In the city have pulled . his teeth. Recently he appeared fn courtl anjS asked u divorce from' Madehiine, his squaw. In the good' old days he wouTS have kicked her roundly, but of the white man frown- - upon, tnesc primitive, but 'none the leps. eiTectF-rfmethods. He says M:fufc-:t- lia fallen into the habit of bVaii jr: Blur with a war club, more ai.t' hm . rsturn.. . --tepee filled with flrewatei-T- Tr". tb-Iaw- x c T r m-jree- a, m, n c. . .; ri,e j : ilin9-mits - -- ttoodville. ur.ish.-T- om Fulda1, timber, cruiser, caught u afaftow trout in Hqft Creek whlck ibsi swallowed a smnl, cMDmiuft The ,: ;u J' uM?H is. Chipmunk in Trout's V. . fiawr" 'a 00Q national orcanizaflon, fs.3ttJtedfor ptesinfteu- - nmnageniejat in, th Ho J .", t Uu SleU wp. .r-t-t- ark,8S. atttin vxken oilsht oE" r- - met i ,- ,.y ' j- .? -v a. A - ADAIR POT -- -- WNEWSr -, SERATCHtlAL RBULT5. &.''" i "jBy Aaiociated Ptess. pent Mvaraf dairi as the bedside of their father, G. T. Flow ers, at Columbia, last week. Mr. W. '. i. ' ,j . HENRY W. ENTISl1 DEPP " P. ' Montgomery, who Tke announced or indicated : re- - of elections for the United ' Senate and the position oEeeentestants early today were, OR&ke face of the latest returns, ' fellows: Arizona Ashurst, Dem." 'California Johnson, Rep.. Connecticut McLean, Rep. JBek ware Bayard, Dem. r. 5?iarida Trammel, Dem 5s ;. . Georgia ". -- George, Dem. . Indiana Ralatoh, Dem. owa Brookhart, Rep. 3aine Hale (elected last Sep-- t 'tSexsfeer.) Maryland Bruce, Dem. ' Massachusetts Lodge, Ferris, Dem. Rep-Ofichig- an Far. Minnesota Shipstead, Kellogg, Rep. Ukafe,, leading Mississippi Stephens, Dem. Missouri Reed, Dem. Denf., Montana Wheeler, ' ;'B3esK$ing. ' Nebraska Howell, Rep. Nevada Pittman, Dem., $Tew lead-S- o. : . Edwards, Dem. ' Mexico Jones, Dem,, ' Jersey ''g'e&Iing. : - qer York ! Copeland, Dem. ' 3forth 30hior-Fes- s, "Dakota "SDemleading. - O'Connor, Rep., leading. and 'Pennsylvania Pepper se'Clong. and short terms) Rep Shode Island Gerry, Dem. TeiraesseeMcKellar, Texas Mayfield, Dem. GTfah-Bamher- gerj Dem. lead- - Rep., J n&583ng, Dem. Wermoht Greene, Rep. Wirginia Swanson, Dem. Washington Dill, Dem. 'West Virginia Neeley, Dem. Essding Sutherland, Rep. Wisebrisin LaFollette, Rep. 'Wyoming Mondell, Rep., and JSendrick, Dem,, running closely. ' i .w ;i . JGradyviUc. r We ' , are having - delightful weather this week. ' ' Ehej ;firsfr ice 'of the season daeffi&lastirhursday night. 3uite a number of our citizens ss4tttending'ourt at Columbia J5m5eek. Gssoal, here. . If. .,..- .. "ixe elecfionfpassed off quietly a&$he resuW-Werabout as V 4 '. COta vfarmers ;are very busy iMa "week, gathering corn. 3eyxeport a good crop. According to.LuKe. )PH. Keltner was on the at Greensburg,. a WHO WROTE LUKE? . day xsr two of last week. Like the other Gospels the au SlmerKeen, wife and daugh-tSe- r, thor is not mentioned in the book. of Columbia, spent last itself. Plummer says "But two James things may be regarded as practheir father, iSCeen-oanfamily, in our commu- - tically certain and a third highly probable in itself. (1) The auEev. :J. WS Ray burn, in com thor of the third gospel is' the ipany with Mrs. Millie Hill and author of Acts. (2) The author Seslie'Dudley attended District of Acts was a companion of Paul. Conference, at Mohticello, this (3) This companion was Luke. The proof is given , by Plummer xMrs. W. P. Flowers visited her in his commentary on Luke. For 3Eister, Mrs. Cole, a few days oyf our purpose we accept it without argument. figabmaek, atToria. - . - r X ' got his fingers so hadly sawed ExtfaetionVof that it required amputation. Drs. Nell and Flowers were callTefith. Montgomery up ed in fixed Mr. COLUKBIK, KENTlCKY. all right and he is getting along fine. This is the second finger J. P. Hobs&n CN. Hobsoa , that he has gotten hurt at , the Hobson & Hobson mill here and had to be amputated. He informed your reportAttorneys at Law er a day or so ago he would be FTanlcfort Ky. ' ready for work again in a day Specially Practice In Court Of Appeals or so. Notwithstanding he is T Hearing his seventieth anniver sary, he has been.one ef the regBes. .Phoae Business Phone ular hands at. the Gradyville N mill for many years. Or. Messrs. L. C. Hindman and wife. James Herriford, wife and DENTISTdaughters, of Columbia, spent oA last Saturday night with Mr. and "Mrs; W. M. Wilmore. Office; Front'Rooms'JerTries'BTdg. Mr. W. C. Yates and wife, of UP STAIRS. Petersburg, spent one day last week with Uncle Charlie Yates and Wi,M, Wilmore and wife. COLUMBIA, KY . Weare glad'td'report the road proposition is' still moving along V'' nicelywith the spirit of having better roads. We had the pleas ure of passing over the road a ATTORNEY-AT-LAday or so ago that Mr, Walker 'f OfficetSecond" Floor, Court Housfef and Mr. Shirley are overseeing through Mr. Claycomb's field WestS ide ;Adfdming'CourtRoom; ' This piece of road is a credit to ir eoijUMoaiA.. km; I this part of ithe country and we are going; to take the liberty to M tCHevv and Smolce say this; when this road is com- V'tPjeted there wll be no better road m Adair and when, myxoid friend. Rufus Price,, has the, gravel put on his pan .ofroad,it will be completed. Get busy, It's Better. Rufus. Mr. Ed Montgomery, who has been living on the bank of Big JOHNITE&CO LOUISVILLE, KY. Creek for a number -- of. vy ears, .' XsUbEibtdialSCT concluded that there might be Liberal sortmtnt more .water in the creek this win- run waiuo piwj MmTUF tr2- - StW n there has been for 'the" Raw Furs past few years, and he is now; moving hisd welling on higher YCTUHAVE and dryer ground. We all take no appetite, Indigestion. Wind on Stomach, Sick Headache, it that this is a wise conclusion ''ruttLdown,'-- ' yoawfll-findin Mr. Montgomery. High' and cold water iB a little disagreeable what you need. They tone the weate stonuchf and baiW up the system. in cold weather, especially. The last few days that was al- loted to our farmers to get in WANTED. line with the tobacco corporation Grey Foxes. if certainly brought them all round W. S. Hddgen. We 'were glad to receive them. 7SW CamffcelyilleKx, We do not think there is a man fir in thiscommuhity but is in Do You sympathy with theccorporation." -- Gas Given pop Painless Why not get the Profession! Services i x: t : s. '' . .; ...',.; jiffflr m - 13-- B. 13-- il J. -- Murrell yourliisqnnceAgnittQO? Few things are more vital to you than insurance. one, big. you enjoy today will also be yours tomorrow. Insurance is the (actor that guarantees to you that the prosperity Why not, then, consult your insurance agent which you consult your doctor or lawyer? in th e same way m -- W. A,' Cpffey W Fire insurance is only 3, i , one foam of protection that your Insurance. Agea-c- y can. offer you. Tell your Insurance Ageat what property you have, and heTtell you how to safeguard the investment that it represents. Your insurance agent has made insurance his life work. He knows departments and itf forms. ' He knows insurance in insurancein all its departments and its- forms. He alone, is capable of applying the best type of insurance to you1 individual needs. all-It- s - a rule to consult your insurance agent regularly? ' Surely it is worth while to devote to the preservation' of -- your property a small part of the same energy and resourcefulness- - you displayed in , Why not make it acquiring it. , ., - , I- No business man or home owner can be ex'pectep,to be expert in insurance matters. Time does not permit detailed study of forms and You" need the professional services of your local. insurance methods . Old Taylor - agent. i v: mist $. i:P - Din L .' .X.ii ri-iKl- s --A. INSURANCE OP Brothers ASaT, KINDS -- . - jirEjs' mmmm m&mm 1:5-5:5- Phone 49. f Columbia, Kentucky. ff .a. te?-tha- -- - Tutt's -- ? 77- , . . .'- - ith P TOBACCO Try Old Taylor Twjst.. d It's Better duce him to others, the apostles for. instance, and Mary, mother of Jesus. From whom else would he get the events connected with the birth and infancy of Jesus except from his mother; The genealogy of Jesus (3:23-38- ) would be a matter of public rec-orBesides Luke says many had drawn up narrtives (1:0 If he did not have these,, which he most likely did, then"he may have had the original, sources from which these we're mide. TheLogiaor sayings of Jeeus were used by Matthew, Mirk and Lake. He had other touroee of which we kaow iwttiiiff. Outline. 1 give oaryjifle main d. V . Mrs, .Ella IY. Wilmore spent 3eday last week - visiting Mrs.-- , v . Hiawra S. Coffey, at Columbia. iMisalilaude Wilmore, of the JLs. W T, S., at Columbia, spent 'cturday night and Sunday, at j3ie3i6oae, in our city. .'Xr.-asOCr--D- d Mrs. W. S. Baker, Mrf.LaUe Dudley and vwiwa- - :reiatiVM, lajif- -- -- rem lSody. C. . 1 ,t Safnmav , , at Tarlf -- - ..'.-;'?-;.- . 0. MJMi attd family The Source of his Gospel. Did he have a special revelation? No. The idea is excluded by the prologue to the Gospel. His narrative is the result of careful inquiry in the beet of quarters, "eye witnesses and ministers of the word" (1:2) wese his princi-- , pal informers. Whether by word of mouth or from documents. Luke doe not say knowing Pad and Mark ijeikm 24; 2 Tim. 401 two eodd diviikpi here: teUbunagreirt deal and Intro. I . The (i6e,f preb. The. Sourcei righteous steward, Dives and and Object of the Gospel 1:1-4- . II The Gospel of the Infancy Lazarus, Unprofitable servant, unrighteous Judge, Pharisees P.ounds. pi The ministry, mainly in and Publican,sections found in a 170 Out of Galilee Gospels 48 are IYThe Journeyings Toward harmony of the Jerusalem; Ministry outside Gal- -j found only in Luke. It is the nearest thing to a biography of ilee,"9:51-192a, Y Last Days of Public Teach- Christ that we have. There is tradition that Luke was a painting, Ministry in Jerusalem er and painted a portrait of Christ. 'Certain it is; that with VI The Passion and the the best'sciehtific training of his This is Plummers outline and day he had bee c'aptivated by Jerought to be memorized. The sus of Nazareth, and with papoints in an outline are pegs on tient, loving toil he writes the which we hang the contents of most beautiful book in the world. what we study to help us remem "The most literary of all the ber it. Jt will yay you to mark Gospels' according, to Renau. Last Wednesday I read it in one these main divisions in your ' writing it on the margin. hour and a half. Read four Note that each of the divisions chapters a day and go through of the ministry begins with it each week; When you have scenes which are typical of read it write me a card and I'll Christ's rejection by his people: ask the editor to put your name the ministry in Galilee with the in the paper. Carson Taylor. attempt on his life at "Nazareth 4:28:30; the ministry outside GalCraycraft. ilee w;th the refusal of the Samaritans to entertain him 9:51-5health of this community and that in Jerusalem with His The is very good at present. Lament over the city f9;41-4Miracles and Parables. Out of Mr. Wood Gricfer, held a pie twenty miracles recorded by supper at bis school last Friday Luke, six are peculiar to him. night at Oak Grove. They had a Miraculous draught of .fishes, nice time and took in about thir Widows son raised,,Spirit of in- ty dollars. firmity, Dropsical man, Ten Mn and Mrs, W, T. Reynojds kpers cleansed, Matehus .ear. and little daughter, Rub, Mr. parable, and Mrs. S. L. Blair and son, Of the twenty-thre- e all but live are peculiar to him. Cecil, and Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Blair, yisittd the home of Mr. Ht ofily has Two aebtors, ood Murrell last Sunday. , Samaritan, Friend at midnight, J. K. Mr. James Hayes and Mr. Rick 3?ool, Watchful servant, Brrfig- - tree, Chief tatts, Dudley Hayes vietted tke Krtat supper, rah buikkr, raan of their rower, Mrs. Sun Kbfclott coin, tott son, un Hayes, laet Saturday 2. 3:1-9:5- 0. 8. : 19:29-21:3- 8. k Res-iurjecti- on 22-2- 4. -- bi-bl- e, 6 day from Campbellsville. They are teachers in the Graded School that place. Mr. Anderson Murrell took Mr. and Mrs. Sam Pierce and Miss. Ada McKinley motored to Campbellsville to the Woolen Mill with their wool one day last week. Mr. James Gooden and family are moving to 111. to make it their future home. They are good neighbors and will be great: Iy missed. Mr. Luther Grider caught a nice string of fish in Sulphur creek a few nights ago. Mr. James Floyd i3 building a new house on his farm near Craycraft. Mr. M. D. Grider and family visited the home of Mr. James Conover last Sunday. Mrs. W. M. Grider visited her mother, Mrs. Moriah Powell, who is in a low state of health, a few days ago. Born to the wife r. Daniel Grider, a son, on the ninth of this month. of-M- u 4. Twin Walnuts. J. H. Hahn, of near Lenore presented The Standard with a lot of twin or double walnuts which grew on a tree on his farm. He has an entire tree of the wainuts which are enclosed in a single shell or hull, Bards, town. Standard. Net AH nfCinMRCni Voice from Batkroeatfley, Bill, throw see tie . ad Rett Jowi, befsjMief; beck at '&&& bim-H- w: it: .