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Owingsville outlook: March 30, 1922 Owingsville outlook 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.J. Young Owingsville, KY 1922 owi1922033001_sn86069620 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Owingsville outlook: March 30, 1922 Owingsville outlook T.J. Young Owingsville, KY 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. fOK. OWINGS -- LE, KY. IMPRESSED YOUTH AS GREAT Historian Tells Hew. as a Boy, He Was Affected in Presence of Noah Webster. The Inte Henry Howe, author of a history of Ohio, has left un Interesting pen picture of Noah Webster, us It wus Impressed upon his young mind. when, as n boy employed us u messenger In his father' ;.ri::t!r.g iii New Has ven, Conn., in lt2S. he carried of Webster's dictionary to Mr. Webster's residence nearby, und had thus repented and Intimate opportunities to see und observe the noted lexicographer. .Mr. Howe tells of this In these words: "Mr. Webster wns then Just seventy years of uge. His spare, venerable form. In the garb of u gentleman of the old school, with u broadbrimmed hat shading a benignant cut scholarly face, with Quaker-likcoat, short breeches and buckle shoes was at that period u pleasant und dally object to lie met modestly moving 'along under the proudly arching elms of Templar street. "Mr. Webster Impressed by the calm grandeur of his iiersnn nnd the atmosphere of moral purltv that seemed to envelop him. lie was eminently religious and of a nature that was ever ready to shudder nt u scene of woe or to shrink from a thought of wrong. 1 do not remember to have seen him smile; he wns a too much preoccupied man for frivolity." After graduating from Yale collece '.Vr'ii.ner studied law and was udnilttei) to the bur. but soon was giving all his time to teaching, ami from this lie drifted Into the preparation of school texts. Ills spelling book wus so popular thut through the 20 years that be gnve to the preparation of Ills diction nry the royalties from it practically supported his family, though he hut one cent u copy. The first appeared In 1S2S. proof-sheete FARM CHEAP LAND Why Western Canada Agriculturists Are Smiling. Low Overhead Expense and Bountiful Crept Have Enabled Them to Overcome Agricultural Depression. IMPROVED UNtfORM INTERN VTI0NAI 3. i SmdaySchool T IBy HEv. Copyright, I'. U. K1TZWATKK. D. D.. Teacher of English Illble In the Moody Bible Instltuta ot Chicago.) Lesson ln. ON GOO T Western Newspaper Union. LESSON F3R APRIL ASA RELIES 2 less steps were taken to secure a rem edy. Physician after physician ap plied remedies, but even parllamentaflans and newspapers were unable to place their finger on the pulse that would respond. As It appears today, It was a rpasmodlc wave due to the ebb and flow of the tide of readjust tnent that was bound to follow a disturbance such us the Great War caused. Psychologically It was bound to change; there wns rertntn to be a re flex movement that would bring ngrl rulturnl conditions back to the place where they normally and rightly be long. Efficiency and sound business Jndg' tnent nre needed more In agriculture today tlinn ever before nnd are as Im portant to the fanner as to a railroad company, or to a great steel corjMira' tlon. The farmer must endeavor to secure an equal footing In the competition In for a lower cost of production. Western Canada the fnrmer has come The recent agricultural depression "brought to the eyes of the world the fact that one of Its basic Industries was likely to suffer a severe blow un Spanish Doubloons co 7 Camilla Kenyon THE BOBBS. MERRILL COMPANY WRIGLEY5 comuonT LRSS. TEXT 11 Chronicles 14:1-1OLDEN TEXT Help us. O Lord our 3od; for we rest on Thee. II Chron. H.1L REFERENCE MATERIAL 11 Chron. 14:11-1- 6. 1'RIMAJtV TOP1C-- A King Who Trusted Sod. JUNlOIt TOriC God Helping Ana. INTERMEDIATE AND SENIOR TOPIC --A Ruler Who Relied on Uod. YOUNG PEOPLE AND ADULT TOPIC --The Source of Personal and National Power. I. Asa's Reformation (vv. Asa was the grandson of Rehobonm, Both his grandfather nnd father favored Idolatry, but In spite of this record of his nncestors, Asn had a vill of his own, nn though -- oung when he came to the throne, lnngurat-- d a cnmpnlgn of reform which Drought great good. He not only had :ho handicap of the Idolatry and Immortality foMered by the two former Kings, hut he had to contend ngnlnst the Influence of his mother who had ncournged Immoral worship (1 Kings 15:13). In order to carry out his re fomintory measures I. hud ro wret authority from her by deposing her. Asn did thnt uhlch wns good and right In the eyes of the Lord (v. 2). 1. Cleared the In ml of Idolatrous mlilems nnd Images (vv. 3. fl). (1) S'ninge altars. These were the nltnrs ievoted to other giNR (2) High places. These were plnres where un(3) lawful sacrifices were ottered. Broke down the Images. These were upright stones connected with Idola-tror- j worship. (4) Cut down the groves. These were trees or poles connected with tree worship. He hnd all these relics of Idolatry destroyed In Jerusalem and other cities t.'irough- ut his kingdom. 2. Comm. ded Judnh to seek the Lord (v. 4). He knew that If the reformation was to be effective It must be by the positive seeking nfter .:d worshiping of Gid, accompanied by Deobedience to His commandments. structive work avails little unless followed by constructive. II. Asa's Defensive Preparations Isa, 41:10.11 : . through the dark era with that forti tude nnd determination so peculiar to a new country, and Is meeting the changed situation with energy and a cmlle. In Western Canada the farmer Is not hampered by an annual overhead expense of heavy interest on land. He Is able to produce at a minimum, because his land ralue seldom exceeds $50 an acre. Owing to the fact that he Is farming land the price of which Is from $25 to $50 an acre, producing crops of wheat running from 20 to 40 bushels per acre, and other grains In proportion, he Is able to produce at a low cost. In addition to this, a fact which should not be lost sight of. Is the large .area that he can farm at low cost, giv ing him an added ndvnntage In reduc- g the cost of production. , '.The com that the farmer fully exacted to bring him over a dollar a hel. he saw carried away to the . Yket. nnd bring bnck a SO or 40 cent irk. Wheat for the whole of Can-- . averaged' SO cents a bushel In 1021 compared with $1.G2 In 1020; oats cents as against 53 cents; barlej rents as against 83 cents. Othet While iln prices similarly fell. parts of the continent, where Is carried on. have suffered In like manner by deflation In prices, they have had to face a much higher cost In production, such as high farms, and high rents, taxes. Farmers had calculated on receiving war or nearly war figures for their grain and therefore were amply Justified In submitting to the tax that soaring land prices set upon them. Western Canada fortunately did not suffer from Inflated land prices. Therefore, when grain prices fell, the losses sustained were not jo great; they did not cut out the margin of profit, excepting In some cases where some climatic conditions caused It. Why not take advantage of the n.jeseekers' rate to any point In Western Canada, of return rate single high-priced grain-growin- g high-price- d r (w. 1. ). nullt fortified cities (v. 0). The cities nre not named, but the meaning, doubtless, Is that It was a general system of defense which Involved tlie cities at strategic points. 2. He erected walls about the cities (v. 7). These were usunlly of stone. Upon the walls were observation towers from which the position and movements of the enemy could be seen, and from which defensive warfare could be waged. 3. Made gates and barred them (v. "). The reason h. assigns for these defensive preparations was thnt they had sought the Lord God. Those who really trust God will make every effort to provide defense. 4. Had an army of spearmen (v, 8). These spearmen were also protected with large shields. The army was made up of 4S0.000 brave men. They were prepared to wage an offensive as well as a defensive war. III. Asa's Victory Over Zerah, the Ethiopian (w. 1. Asa set the battle In array (v. 10). He went out to meet the enemy. first made a disposition of Ids means of defense. This wns wisdom on his part. Intelligent faith moves the possessor to do first that which Is within his power. 2. Asa's prayer (w. 11, 12). He cried unto the Lord. He sought the source of national power. In this prayer note (1) his conscious helplessness. As he faced the Egyptian army two to one against him. he was clearly conscious of his Impotencv. The first 'requisite In obtaining help from God Is conscious weakness. The Christian conquers not by but by and faith in God. (2) Appeals to God for help. He knew thnt though they were helpless before the mtghtj enemy, with God's help they rould win the victory. One man with (3) Reposes faith God Is a mnjorlty. fn God. The word "rest" means to lean upon to cast the entire weight upon. In the measure that we realize our need of support will we lean hard upon God. (4) Advanced courageously. He went forth depending upon God to fight for him. Reel faith does not wait until It sees It3 wny clear, but goes forth expecting God to clear the way. (5) Hung himself upon God's armr. "O Lord. tlnu art our God." His cause was God's cause If God has taken us for His people, and If we have taken Him for our God. no enemy can prevail against us. May we experimentally say, "Thou art my God." and hear Him say. "I am thy God!" 3. The Egyptians smitten (v. 12). The enemy fled before Isreal and could not recover themselves. self-distru-st plus $2.00. and get Information r-- the nearest Canadian agent? Advertisement. Govern-tni- i. up his affairs? 'Bllnklns Oh, Just because the doctor told him he la all run down I ! Then He Ought To. Slmpktna Why Is Trevor winding calculated that ten times that distance Is within range from Mount Everest when you get there. Tet these computations deal only with horizons. Our actual range of vision appears to be limitless, extending to the farthest star, which Is big enough and bright enough to make an Impression on the retina. The mileage of our vision runs Into many millions of miles, at an extremely modest estimate. Odd Experience. Long Sight. Guesses are being hararded at the length of range of human vision. Forty-fiv- e miles has been suggested as a good radius, but geographers have . day I went skating. The creek: vr. about a mile away from home. After I had been skating for some time It began to snow very hard. I thought I would skate down the branch of the creek to a bridge Just a few steps from the house. I skated and skated before finding I had gone down the wrong branch and was about three miles from home. It was a strange experience, I must say. ExCKe change. It has been estimated that at the present rate of consumption the green plants of the world would exhaust the air of carbon dioxide in about thirty years If it were not constantly being replaced. For Women Only. The Baltimore woman who pushed her obstreperous husband Into a trunk, end threw away the key has apparently solved the ancient problem "How can I hold my husband?" Seattle Post-In Nature Looks After That. telllgencer. Fainting In Novels, tence. Bishop WestcotL In "Santo Sebastlano," a popular Victorian novel of five volumes, the Be of Good Cheer. chief characters fainted the followBe of good cheer, then. Let this ing number of times: Julia de Clifford always plain to thee, that this 11, Lady Delamore 4, Lady Tfaeodosla be piece of land Is like any and t. Lord Glenbrook 2, and Lord Dela- thnt all things here are the other; with same more 2. things on the top of a mountain, or on the seashore, or wherever thou First -- Hotels" In History. For thon wilt find In his "Outline of History" Wells tboosest to be. says, "Dwelling rith-ln ays that Lydla was reputed to be the fust what Plato the walls of "a city as In a shepfirst country In the world to provide Inns for travelers herd's fold on a mountain." Marcus the convenience of Aurellos Antoninus. tnd traders. -- Judgment of Christ. The Judgment of Christ, the Son of Man, Is the revelation of things as they are. His Judgment does not change the Judged; It simply shows them. It Is not, as far as we can conceive, a conclusion drawn from the balancing of conflicting elements or a verdict upon a general Issue. The Judgment of God Is the perfect manifestation of truth. The punishment of God Is the necessary action of the awakened conscience. The Judgment Is pronounced by the sinner himself and be Inflicts Inexorably bis own sen. Shocking Him. Avoiding Aloofness. Warden Who are you and what are "Why are you agriculturists always you charged with? complaining!" Prisoner My name's Spark. I'm an l. "I dunno," answered Farmer electrician and I'm charged with bat"I never met anybody In any tery. walk of life who didn't have someWarden Jailer, put this man In a thing to kick about. Maybe us farm- dry cell at once, New York Sun. ers Just Join in so's to keep frecn seeming unsociable." Strictly Up to Data. "Well, girlie, what's the matter?" In Lin. "Doctor, I have a broken heart." Teacher promised me a Use If 1 "Um. I think I'd better leave this brought a composition to school." case to my handsome young assistant.? "Remember, I wrote that composiLouisville Courier-Journa- l. tion for you," Interposed big brother. Corn-tosse- loud In their denunciations of our bone-dr"In ense you gennelmun feels caiap. as they termed It. a Hie thursty Inter on." he reIt was Tony who Intercepted n From Dead Hands. marked, lie wns retiring, when t'np-tal- n Tony At the bond of the file. I'npt. Magnus called to him. uioe:ui'Ut of ('apt. Magnus In advnnced through the clearing, anil m illrvctlou. and ordered me Into the "Blackle, this ain't bud. It's coolln'. what Ith his flowing blink bean), his cabin with my aunt and Mist JJrowiie. hut thin a real nice ladylike sort of portly form nnd n certain dramatic Through the walls of the lint we heard drink, I should sny. Suppose you take swagger which he possessed, he looked loud and eager talk of the morrow anil n swig mer to Miss Jinny there with so entirely Italian nnd operatic that lis certain golden harvest ns the pi- my compliments I'm one to always you expected to hear him nt nny mo- rates made their dispositions for 'the treat n lady generous If she gives mo ment hurst out In n sonorous basso. night. Then the ulces trailed "IT half a chance." With a sweeping gesture he tiling sleepily and silence succeeded, broken Obediently Cookie hastened for andown upon the table two brown can- only by the ceaseless murmur of lhe other cup. set It on n tray, and apvas bags, which opened nnd discharged waves around the Island. proached me with his ornate from gaping mouths a Hood of golden manner. I faced him with n withering coins. CHAPTER XVII. look. hut. unmindful, he bowed, preman senting me the cup, mid Interposing his Sllnker nnd the cross-eyehi i on I cd aloud. They ran nnd clutched Of Which Cookie Is the Hero. bulky person between me nnd the at the coins with n savage creed. NeTt morning I came out of the but deeply iualllng pirates. At the same "Gold, gold the real stuff I It's the In time to see Mr. Shuw mid his com- time his voice reached me. pitched In doubloons, all right w here's the rest panion in duress led forth from the a low and anxious key. "Fn' de l.awd'.s sake, Miss Jinny, of 'cm?" These cries broke from sleeping quarters which they had Sllnker and Horny confusedly ns the shared with their cuptois. They were spill it out! It nm mighty powerful gold slid Jingling between their eager moored ns before to a palm tree, by dope it done fiiiiieuted twice ns long linger. u rope having a play of two or three as hefo' It nm boun" to give dat trusli sho'tly:" "The rest of 'em Is where they Is," teet, nnd their bunds unbound while de "SomeInstantly I understood, and n thrill they made a hasty breakfast under pronounced Tony oracularly. where In the sand of the cave, of the eye of u watchful sentinel. Then of relief nnd of hope Inexpressible course. Well dig 'em up tomorrow their wrists were tied npiln, not pain- shot through me. 1 put the cup to my morning." fully, but with u tirmiK-swhich made "What was the point In not digging any slipping of their b.inds impossible. W'hlU' the pirates were breakfasting 'em all up while you wns about It?" "What a spirited dispute took place among demanded Sllnker, lowering. was the good o' digging up Jest these thein us to who should go tu the treasure cave utid who stay In camp to here couple o' bags and quitting?" Sllnker and ' guard the prisoners. "Hecnuse we didn't dig 'em up," Horny urged with Justice that, us the) Tony darkly, "ltecuuse these wns all ready nnd waiting. Because had missed all the excitement of the nil we hnd to do wns to say 'Thankee,' preceding day, It wus their turn to the to the feller that handed 'em out. We visit the cave. The right to seeTony got these here bags ot doubloons, us Bones they passionately claimed. supported them, and it ended with I says, without bavin to dig for 'em being tola oncet we had found the enve, which Chris mid Captain Magnus It's no thanks to old Wnshtubn we ott'Inas our guunU for 1the morning. into ain't looking for It yet. We got these my leaving the cabin hud slipped blouse u small penknife which 1 here bags right out of the fists of u bug. It was skeleton. Most of him wns under a had found in Aunt June's rock, which hnd fell from the roof ami quite new. and I satisfied myself that the blades were keen. My own large pinned him nmjdshlps. Must of sheath-knifand my revolt er 1 hud guess. squashed him like a beetle, I been deprived of ut the suggestion of But he'd still kep' his hold on the bags." I turned aside, for fear that the thoughtful Magnus. I bad surrenanyone should sec how white 1 wns. dered them unprotesllugly, fearful of my possessions might To the rest, these poor bones might In- nil things thut lie ransacked and Peter's diary, though deed bear mute witness to a tragedy, of but n tragedy lacking outlines, vngue. hidden with much art nt the bottom 1 brought to light. For Impersonal, without polgnncy. To me, the bag, be might jet sell the secret of the Island they told with dreadful clearness the Queen nt a price which should relust sad chapter o4he tale of Peter; Peter who hnd made me so IntUnately deem us all. a voice of As the hls confidante, whose love nnd hopes lamentation heat IncreasedChris. He was broke from and solitary strivings I knew all dry dry enough to drink up the con- I Stood Stricken, My Heart Beating about. No, he didn't want demned oceuu. With Loud Thumps. Vaguely I heard around me a babble obsequiousspring wuter, which Cookie of exclamations nnd conjectures. Mur- ly tendered him; he wanted a drink Hps and nfter u brief parade of drinkmurs of Interest rose even from our wouldn't anybody but u fool nigger ing passed buck to Cookie, spilling captive band. Then enme Sllnker's know thnt? There wus plenty of the the contentsIton the ground en route. voice, loud with sudden fear: real stuff aboard the schooner, on the Gradually the rough disjointed talk "Say. you don't suppose the the other side of the adjective Island. of the sailors begnn to lungulsh. y Bones would of got awuy with the rest Why had they, with incredible luck of watching, I saw that Chris' head of the coin somehow, do you?" he de- forethought, brought ulong nothing bad begun to droop. The hand that manded. but their pocket flasks? Why hadn't held the cup was lifted, stretched out "Got away with It?" Tony contempthey sent the adjective nigger buck In the direction of the enticing Jar, tuously thrust nslde the possibility. for more? Where wus the bottle or then forgetting Its errand fell heavily. "Got nwny with It how? He sure two that had been rooted out Inst rter a few spasmodic twitchings of didn't leave the Island with It, did he? night from the medlcul stores? Kmpty? be eyelids nnd uneasy grunts, Chris dug It up from OTie place Kery Inst drop gono Would he of ' Mbered. Jest to bury It In another? Huh! Must gullet? The adjectives came fi! of wanted to work If he did Now, my thick and fast as Chris hurled the ber. iptnln Mngnus was of tougher jjut illJt tn( grew snellt umi notion Is that this happened to one of bottle Into th. bay, where It swnm ,nP limp- -' wns n ceit.ln meal-sacthe guys that wns burying tbu gold, bobblngly upon the ripples. Captain "i noout b: a t'ti'de. His dulled and that the rest Jest left him there Mngnus agreed with the gist of 'nrei ilreji:.!,y. All at once. for a sort of scarecrow to keep other Chris' remarks, but deprecated, In WQ a Jerk. I.,- - roused himself, turned people out of the cave." truly phllosoptdcal spirit, thelru nlltlhtprerl tn til, sluenlni. V?ifl "But the gold?" protested Sllnker. prontanie neat. mere wauv u with his large boot. 44 "They wouldn't leave that for a liquor, so what w i' 'Oi 7 mak 'ttiey. i.j3re. wuk. up! What right scarecrow, would they?" ll;nlh't he en- yotr got to be asleep nt 'lie switch?" ing an adjective "Maybe not," admitted Tony, "but dured the equlv.Vi.t ' iirls' pressuppose that feller died awful slow, ent sufferings for weeks? He wns bid- But Chris only br... bed iore heavand went on hollering and clutching at ing his time, he wns. Plenty if drink ily. Captain Magnus himself heaved a the bags? Well, that cave wouldn't by and by, plenty of all that makes yawn, settled back In tremendous life soft and easy. He net there greater comfort against his sustainwouldn't many hit fin; bigb.-- spots ing tree nnd closed his eyes. I waited, than him. He bet there was one lit- counting the secotids by the beating tle girl that would be looked on as of the blood in my ears. In the backlucky. In case she was a good little ground Cookie hovo-e- d apprehensivegirl and encouraged him to snow his ly. Plainly he would go on hovering natural kindness. And I was favored unless loud snores from the pirates with a leer from across gave him assurance. For myself. I the camp, of which I had put as snt fingering my penknife, wondering much us possible between myself nnd whether I ought to rush over and the object of my dread. plunge It Into the sleepers' throats. But now, like a huge black Gany- This would be heroic and practical, mede, appeared Cookie, bearing cups but unpleasant. If, on the other hand, and a large stone crock. I merely tried to free the prisoners" "It suhtlnly nm a fuet. Ml.stah Chris, nnd Captain Mngnus woke, what sah," said Cookie, "dut dey Is a mighty then? The palm where they were tied unsplrltuous fluidity 'bout dls yere wns a dozen yards from nu?, much spring wutnh. Down war I Is come nearer to the guards, nnd within range from no pussons of de Four Hund'edi of even their most languid glance. ain't cveh 'customed to partake of Beyond the prisoners wns SIlss such. But the sasslety I has been In Browne, glaring uncomprehendlngly lately round dls yere camp ain't of de over the edge of her book. There was convlvulous ordah; ole Cookie hnd to no help lii Miss Browne. keep It dark dnt he got his Hie drop o I left my seat and stole on feel comfort on de side. Dls yere's only which seemed to stir every leaf and home-mad- e stuff, sah. "Taln't what I twig tn loud complaint toward the could offah tn a gennelmun If so be I captive pair. Tense, motionless, with Is got the makln's of a genuwine burning eyes, they waited. There wns Julep what is de beverage of de n movement from Captain Magnus fust fnin'lies. But beln' ns It Is, It am he yawned, turned and muttered. I mighty coolln', sah, nnd It got a ll'Ie stood stricken, my heurt beating with kick to It not much, but jes' enough loud thumps against my ribs. But the They Played With the Doubloons Like to make a gennelmun feel lak he Is cnptaln's eyes remained closed. one." Virginia--quic- k, Vjrt 'nlii '" Dugald Children. rVml-fnMil.. 1 " Iiuiad J.lniuul I ouuuiii.. hnw w,,s seteh'- - i. our his bound place to stay tn, would propltlntlon. He, offered the brlmTi'W.Wfham'- - to .e. and I had dropped be a pleasant ,. . on .r I i .1... It? And no one would have lhe nerve re him and begun to cut nosed Chris, who reached for' It with my knees to snatch them bags away to bury knotted cords. They were at the 'em, 'cause a dying man, Especially alacrity, drank deep, smacked his lips tough strong cords, and 1 wns hacking and after a moment when he dies hard, can have fin awful meditatively, nt them feverishly when something grip. So what they done was Just to passed the cup back. "Taln't so worse," he snld approv- bounded across the clearing nnd flung shovel the sand In on the gold they'd Itself upon me. .Crusoe, of course! ingly. "Anyhow, It's drink!" stowed away and light out quick." nnd wild with the Joy of reunion. I Magnus suddenly began to laugh. ingenuity of this reasoning If the strangled n cry of dismay, und with "S'clp me. It's the same dope what was more remarkable than Its logic, one hnnd tried to thrust him off while the pirates were not the men to find laid out the Honorable!" he chortled. I cut through the rope with the other. fault with It. Desire Is the most elo- "Here, darky, let's have a swig of It I" (TO BE CONTINUED.) Cookie complied. Joining respectfulquent of advocates, and the five ruffians had only to listen to its voice to ly In the cnptaln's mirth. Old Buggy His Court. enjoy In anticipation all the fruits of "I euess you-aIs got stronger A Judge of Livingston, N. J., ia on their Iniquitous schemes. The sight hauls den dat young gennelmun!" he of the golden coins Intoxicated them. remarked. "Dls yere ole nlggah has record ns holding court from the seat They played with the doubloons like help hlsself mighty freely and dat of un old buggy. The ense was tbut children, Jingling theni In their cal- prohibitionist Miss Harding ain't eveh of a tenant who had disregarded notice loused palms, guessing at weight and found It out. Fac Is, 4t um puffeckly to vacate, property, so the buggy was value, calculating their equivalent in harmless "cept when de bald Is weak." drawn up within a short distance of False, false Cookie! Black brother the house lu questlou and the trial prothe Joy of living. Laughter and oaths In perfidy to Mr. Tubbs! One friend ceeded. resounded. And now the night thnt 1 unutter- the less to be depended on If u chance The True Question. ably dreaded was upon us. But the for freedom ever came to us I Cookie refilled the pirates' cups,, ami Everywhere In life the true quespirates still thought of nothing but the gold. They had exhausted their own set the crock beside them on the tion Is, not what we gain but what we portable supplies of liquor, and were ground. do. Carlyle. yo'-sel- fs CHAPTER XVI. 19 ten-lath- e AFTER EVERY MEAL Select your food wisely, chew it well, and use WRIGLEY'S after every meaL Your stomach will thank you. It is both a benefit and a treat good and good for you. And, best of all, the cost is small. TRY THIS old-tim- e lilind-staggiil- s Sugar jacket "melts NEW ONE in your mouth" and gum center remains to give you all the usual Wrigley'i benefits. HAS FLACE IN LITERATURE of Flaubert Not to Be Ranked as Man Genius, but His Position Is Assured. e Cov-ejf!- k l''i Flaubert enme ns near to genius ns a man can come by the taking of pains Just as Ids example will be a perto all honest petual encouragement "K' urtlticers of literature. It will be a wisp to those who presume to measure the Limits by It. Flaubert's work can never ceuse to smell of the lump; but by the writing of one tine ,hook und one perfect story nnd by his devoted researches into the capacity of languages, he Is one of the greatest minor heroes of letters. More than tills. but his correspondence shows him to us , us one of the most lovable of all writers: We smile at him tearing his ( Grown outfit FREE. hnlr in the silence of his study, but Nursery Stock. Fins cann-sln- r Weekly. WRITS tat the smile Is the smile of sympathy and I Cuh Coir.miKlon Paid NURSERY CO. term. THE GOLD admiration. Those who claim more for or Mason City. W.Va. him than this would lose all If It were posslhle, for they can only exalt him usstauts by deposing greater men than he. FlauSuspenderS And m Tar bert stands In no need of such extravYTr Ja&rmntd agant estimation: nm' we know him JltkToar Delr well enough to be certain that he fcua't tbm. Mad If Bsvb. dlraet. KiTtnff Ask for would hove resented hltterlv n worship Accept no substitute Garter and from a none spavin, King Look for raarutM Ubt sad paid to himself at the cost of the diHom Supporters Boae, Splint, Curb, Side Bsmssa docU. I vinities he adored. New York Times Streca Soiaeader Cv. Jttra, A drill, ItJck. Bone, or similar troubles and Literary Supplement. I gets horse going sound. It "Blazes." acts mildly but quickly and Blazes hi English and American are lasting, Keep Out Heat as Well as Cold. good results or remove the slang, euphemism blister a for the Infernal reTil Turkish peasants In Asia Minor hair mnd horee can b worktd. gions, from the flames which theolobelieve In keeping ut the heat us well Page 17 In pamphlet with each bottle tell now. suo a gians are used to describe. This Is evixs the cold, und It Is not uncommon to aalkBflaflal I delivered. HoruBeekS Atrte. dently the meaning In expressions see In mnny parts of the country peopte W. F.TOCNC bOlO Tbtj! St, Mo. like "Go to blazes." Bu? In what wearing huge conts In the midst of Joota to flrstslght like an Identical expressummer, with the thermometer stand"Drunk as blazes," another etysion. ing ut 100 degrees. mology has been suggested, making It a corruption of Blalzers, or Blalzers. Long Suffering. I. e the mummers who took part In Scientists sny thnt this old world of the procession In honor of the good ours hasn't varied more than u secbishop and martyr St. Blaise, patron WmEflk wt-r- i tuWf kf ii usi frirv ond or two since recorded in making The saint of English Its annual trip around the sun. Conuniform conviviality on these occasions sidering the trouble and turmoil It has mnde the simile an appropriate one. carried along, the record Is remarkChicago Journal. able. wlll-o'-th- e SALESMEN nted No Rubber More Stretch Our West Virginia ExcellO fc in a Stops Lameness aif Ra-TV- ij oo-- mm cures colds mm m 4 PALMER'S THE WONDERFUL PALMER'S LOTION CONTAINS r Country's Heaviest Timber Growth. The forest service says that the heaviest growth of timber In the United States Is on the Olympic peninsula In the state of Washington. This urea has been glnclnted at several periods. Watering Plants. The successful way for the city dweller to water plants Is to put them In the bath tub and pour a quantity of water over them. They should be well sonked, especially the under surface of the leaves, for It is there that the Insects are found. On State Occasions. One day we had the minister for dinner. 1 bad Just finished the blessing when my son turned to the minister nnd snld. "Daddy prays every tlT:a you ai here." Chicago Tribune. LOTION SOAP MOTHER, QUICK! CALIFORNIA GIVE FIG SYRUP AND 1 USE IT. FOR CHILD'S BOWELS Even a sick child loves the "fruity- taste of "California Fig Syrup." If the little tongue Is coated, or if your child Is listless, cross, feverish, full r' cold, or has colic, a teaspoonful will never fall to open the bowels. In a few hours you can see for yourself how tnorougniy it worts an me constipation poison, sour bile and waste from the tender, little bowels and gives yoa a well, playful child again. ALLDRUCC1ST3. auMANTtlD IV blood-curdlin- g SOLON PALMER KIWY0M J old-sty- a "'-i'i- " -.- ,.inii,. ll FATHERS? NIX! In the holiday seasons when the toy shop windows are glittering with all sorts of splendors, nothing Is more pathetic than the group of middle-age-d d folk who elbow the and Umbrella Charm. children aside to obtain a glimpse of Like many other trades, the umbrella the railways, the dolls, the boats and all .the other delights of the world In merchants have been under a cloud miniature. The sentimentalist re- metaphorically speaking through the marks, "Poor things, they are wishing year, but every merchant now takes they had enough money, to buy that heart of trace and prays that all good white-heade- doll for little Annie or that pony cart for little Alec." Bosh They are wish. Ing they had enough courage to buy them 'for themselves and play with them brazenly before a whole family of amateur alienists I Robert Hlllyer In Harper's Magazine, 1 Millions of mothers keep "California, They know a today saves a sick child to- ' morrow. Ask your druggist for genuine Most Important TREATED ONE "California Fig Syrup" which has diLawyer I'll take hold of your ense WEEK FREE rections for babies and children of all for 150. Short breathing re- ages printed on bottle. Mother I Too lieved In a few hours; Client And how much to let go? awellinf reduced In a must say "Cnilfornla" or you may get few diyi: regulate the liver, kidneys, rtomach an Imitation Ug syrup. Advertisement, and heart; purifies the blood, strentrtheoa the Tried Is Right. entire system. Write for free Trial Trtatmmt. r rutting corned beef hash "Tou regnrd him as a tried friend COUUU OSOPST REM EOT CO, DepL C.0..1TUXTJ. GL In the chicken croquette makes the "Yes. I tried to borrow a fiver from LOOK New Invention 50 Ers hen Hatchcroquette blush. him." ing Incubator. Setting- - hen produces ths heat, automitlcallr becomes a broodsr are hatched, guaranteed to hatch when erira CINCINNATI MARKETS every hstchable ess. Tou can make one la a few hours' spars time, material costs Isss and specifiSend than 11. money I1.2S for drawings satisfactory Hay and Grain refunded If not cations, No. - white K! (S; No. 3 Address John Fraier. B. CT0. Rochester. N. T Corn homesteads No. 4 white 59C0He: FREE LAND If Interested In envelope to stamped No. 2 yellow 02??c; No. I yellow send self addressed KRRD V BRAT, Medicine Bow, Wyoming. oOJiecOttc; No. 'J mixed OlffCIc. Certified Nancy Hall Sound Hay Timothy per ton 520.50 Sweet Potato Seed 5H.S0; clover $'J20'23. Bell-an-s Alio plants In season Wheat No. 'J red $1.441.4.; No. AHea ft Feete. Cms&U.Ten, Hot 3 S1.411.43; No. 4 ?1.3S1.41. Sure Relief and No. 3 TIRE SALESMEN Sell Guaranteed Coed disOats No. - white consumers' fabric stsndard firsts. 15 4041c: No. 2 mixed 3940c; No. 3 count. Write Hill. Ths Arcade. Cleveland. O. ELL-AN-S mixed 3S39c. Auto Necessities. Sun Watch, other novelties. Big profits. Agents Wtd. 25$ and 75$ Packages. Everywhere Butter, Eggs and Poultry ClncL Mall Trading Co.. Sta. K. Cincinnati. O Butter Whole milk creamy extras 43; centralized extras 41c; firsts 3Gc; fancy dairy 2Sc. Eggs Extra lirsts firsts 2020&e; ordinary firsts 19011H-.C- . Live Poultry Fryer J ih mil over 35c; fowls 4 lbs. and over 25c; under and has brought contentment tnd happiness to tboa 4 lbs. 25c; roosters ltle. sands of borne seekers and their families who hare settled on her FREE homesteads or bought land at Live Stock attractive miees. Ther have established their own nomes ana sectrr Cattle Steers, good to choice $7X0 in provinces 8; fair to good $0.507.5O; common to fair $oG.50; heifers, good to FKiKt $151. $31 m Aki land similar to that which through many year choice fair to good $5.75 has yielded from 20 to 45 bushels ot wheat 0.75; common to fulr $4.505.75; cows to the acre oats, barley and fixx aha in great abundance, while ralaina horse, cattle). aiiee9 good to choice STi5.75: runners ?2 and boss la equally profitable. Hundreds ot farm2.75; stock steers ?3.riO7-K- ); stock ers In Western Canada have raised crops m a single season worth more than the whole cost of their soon begin carrying and los- heifers $4j")0S,5.5(). people will land. Healthful cllmite. good neighbors, churches, schools, rural telephone, excellent markets aad Calves Good to choice ?0.5010.; ing their umbrellas In the old profitahfonmg- facilities. The ctanata and soil offer Few take precautions fair to good $6.50!).50; common and able way. Inducements for almost every branch, of agriculture. The advantages tor ngalnst loss, but In a London club one large $46. Dairying. Mixed Farmlnt-an- d umbrella Is notorious for bearing; oa Sheep iSood to choice JC7; Stock Raisins a gold label the strange device: common to good fair make a tremendous appeal to isdustrloua set. "Cursed be he tiers wishing to Improve their eircmnstsneesi. $15.50Q'1G; fair lambs good to choice Toe lOastrmtsil Hlsrstuf s. tasps. descriffttoo. sf f srss Who stealetb me," to good fl2.5015.50. opportnnittes la Minitahs, Saustehewsa. AQMrta ana pnnsa m i" t Someone, attracted by the Idea of such Hogs Heavy $105(310.00: choice a deterrent charm, asked the mas who packers and butchers $10.G0 10.75; W. S. NETHEKY. Boom 82. lafer carries this umbrella where he might medium $10.60il0.75 ; common to Brian SIHIa Bldg., Calamtis, 0, received ths choice heavy fat sows $GS.25; light buy a similar one, somewhat shame-facastveti "J sh' xim $10.25; pigs (110 pounds and tut a.rrsss) Aeaat. Beat, IssmlitsUia mt cmsi aa Citoilnim. Peaiim ur bo rowed It." lets; 7 J0.5O PILES Fig Syrup" handy. DROPSY r left-ove- nee-ens- 61Cle; Sure Relief FOR INDIGESTION 6 water 'iff 41?4J4; Blld-a-Bo- D ss 2l21c; Western Canada Offers saaaaaaC'r .neaitnandmaitn Unit. $46; $23; u wm 't c - yr esfs 0 m XI. llWINifKvl i.t IKlcSV'll.t.F. II . r - II 1 1 I I fifW ami I I fjii-nd, to mourn the loss of a1 loving .. our heart frit pympnthr to the creavod ones. Entered according to net of Conn-eVirgil .loin's and family, of Ml. ss, lit tho Owingsvilli, Ky., Pot j Sterling, were the gue-- toffice n serond-rlas- p of Mrs. matter. THR OUTLOOK'S inscription Jones' muther here Sunday. rtw nrr ns fol'ows: Mrs. Langlev Atkins and Mr- -. One Tear ........ ... .Tl.."1 iM. .tkin- - , and son. of Mnreheail . Six Month .... 75c . i -i i. r i nc.Mrs. .1. I., iiray nere Three Months 1 I I vi-ii- Published Weekly, . t"f :. lnt:icr "'iian t le father, Chri-t- ami kind ncigniior. ... .J 1 .... . r week. Clyde Y'oung ami family railed on E. D. THOMPSON. Owlnosvllle, Kentucky. i their daughter, Mr- -. Tom Campbell l.i t week. THURSDAY. MARCH 30, 11122 Mr- -. Fiiii.-- Blevin.- - has ihe flu. ' OLYMPIA There wa- - ; good deal of mown;: (iS years, died 'T.dng on here lut week. STEPSTONE R:loy Ingram, ' Mrs. Roht. Smith was in 0ing-- Moekabee Montjoy, aged 3S, shot Marrh 22, of pneumonia at his home on Little Salt Lick, after nn illness villc Saturday. and killed himself on the morning of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Richardson and 'Marrh 21 at the home of his aunt, or Sive dnys. M"r. Ingram wa- - a wc'l ' Known citizen nnd likrd hy all who daughters, of Mt. Sterling, visited Mr- -. E. LAle.ander in Mt. Slerling. Y'n-He will be sadly missed by a host of knew him. He was a brother of fad Oee family of her parent is, Ingr.Mii, decca-e- d. friends and relatives here. He was and wns a mem- - Sj enift j"n 1 wife. . rrajuer ami wijc- - wen-- tliey buried in the" family graveyard near ler of the Baptist Ohnreh. He survived bv his wife, five daughters quests of hi- - parent in Winchester! Howard's .Mill. Mrs. Helen Thompson of WinchesMr- -. Winnie Johnson. , la- -t Sunday. and four Xcxt Sunday and Sunday night ter, Hen nnd family Mrs. J. E. McKin'ey, Mrs. W. II her t" ,nst week. Ponders, Mrs. Herbert Long, Mr. will be Hro. Croueh's regular Thomas DulT lias been very poorly Brooks, Ledford. Thoma-- . pointinciits here. Mrs. Pre-- s Mentis attended tin- j this week-Winfred and Vernon, two Jfoyt Thompson, of Preston, hns Miss Amanda Ingram, Mr- -. J. V.. funeral of her uncle, Riley Ingrain moved in the W. E. Cnrinichael place. Wulhoit, nnd a number of relatives la- -t Thursday at Upper Salt Lick. ... i Joseph Williiuns, who is attending ehool at Lexington visited home folk- - Saturday and Sundnv. lark Ballard ainl wife were railed e to Peeled Oak Thursday to the of her hroher, Jarrett Stull, who was ill. Editor's note: died Monday night. h'ev. Howard and wife visited the family of M. M. Staton near Pre-to- n. John and family of Ro-- e Kim. railed on his aunt Mrs. Kat Costigan here Sunday. Mrs. John Sattertield, of Preston, was railed to the bedside of her daughter, Mr.--. Finis Hlcvins. -bed--JdCo-tig- an Tliomas DulT moVcd this week to the home he recently bought o Everett Hopkins. Collins Baker moved into the hous" rerrntly vacated by Mr. Dull. Mrs. Joe Hay received word that her granddaughter, Mrs. Albert Maker was n a hospital at Lexington in a serious condition. OKLA Delhi (Jrny, Ktlic Hawkins, Mallie Whitton and Hobert Whitton were in Mt. Sterling Saturday. Claude Maddox and wife, of near Concord, and Miss Riilnh Maddox, of Pebble, visited Ed Daugherty and night also John Daugh wife Mis-e- .s n Renort Of The Condition of The BETHEL BANK ! doing businc.--d 'at the town of Bethel, County of Bath, at the elose of business on the 1.1th day of Mnreh, W21!. RESOURCES 4. of Kcntueky Loans and Diseounls Overdrafts, secured and unsecured Stocks, Bonds and other Seeuritie- Due from Banks Cash on hand Check and ether cndi items Banking House, Furniture and Fixture . 62,9 15. 03 061.2(1 .. - 4,338.00 10,230.11 3,4(12.81 208.00 4,100.00 Total lTrWL LIABILITIES , . ,vi-il- cd hj :tj . , city ami family Sunday. Mr- -. Elmer Highley, of While Oak Kelly Denton and family last Sunday. ! Several from here nttended the funeral of Frank Perry Monday at teriioon at Wyoming. LOCUST Capital Stoc k paid' in, in cash Surplm Fund I'ndivided Profits, less expenses and Depo-i- ts subject to cheek Time Dcpo-it- s Certilied Checks Cashier's Checks, outstanding ta.cs paid .i(i(),25S.(IS . $ 15,000.00 0,000.00 405.35 ' 1 1 ioor3 tor f 10,047.00 . 1.50 0.00 ed rt - i Paint Purefewer gallons Requires II LEAD the amouht of lead irVariy has two virtues. Jjjijdes and protects. paint-that-d- e -i. I Granitoid Floor "Pint Put it on today Walk on it tomorrow. Shines like enamel. . fermincs its covering (hiding) capacityad its the quality of lead thtJfture'tPilgJelhgrt'of-- : life. Kurfees Paint contains more pure leadVp gallon. Compare.the formulas here's Kurfcelt- '''--- Pure Carhotmtc-fLcaPure Zinc Oxide d f so 20 100 , --s - Kurfees Flat U- - t.sllll Us. A soft velvety finish of unsurpassed beauty, for-- . walls anil ceilings xsith Tinted with Pure Colors, Ground and Mixed Pure Linseed Oil and Drier That's All. f More pure lead per gallon means more square'feet of in every gallon. It means more years of service. That u real economy. Kurfees costs no more than the. ordinary 'kind, and it is'surprising how little it requires to paint a house right. Let us figure your quantities faroyqtrvand show the beautiful color selections. j7t t ' 0l .!UJ i . - irr, facE'p'rotecting-yalu- e Kurfecs iiahes a Paint for every, Purpose - We have them jr. Kur-Fa'Ci- tr Vmih Stiin woodwork. (or floort, furniture aod Tractor, T. Enamels Auto. Truck, Canuc. ; Ante and . , Paimt and Furniture, " Enamel. All Woodwork, colon. JTagen .Paint Sa'vci dollara in repairs and Porch Paint replacemcDti All Colora for porch floors. Com left 'than new roofinf. Rif Paint LeahSeal . Slopt Leaka. Make root WaUrtixbt. Al. PERRY & CO., Owingsville, Ky. ON? G. J. KfJJZ, Salt LicVi Kyjn, t Jictc. , (.wiUsiiiJi: u:t.t.c (sua ?f;TM''rroEf bit-yj"- - . 1 i ! KVl) lia" w' AiM " tTTiTinrw " l. a&aiiisk decays W saves you costly repairs and adds to its appearance and value. Whether your property be wood, brick, stucco or concrete "Save.tbe Surface and You Save All" with Paint is the best" and cheapest insurance it prevents deterioration, protects your home 'against the elements, . Varnishes Stains Enamels Thercost of painting is arrtall compared with the protection it affords, but you must buy a paint that will ive you longest service at lowest cost per year. Pee Gee Mastic Paint for home exteriors, is a atricdy pure paint, guaranteed to be absolutely free' from adulturantt. Il containa a high percentage of ZINC pround ta linseed oil. withstands Ceaulna all vreather conditioca and has greatest coTeririg capacity. There is a Pee Gee Product for every Paint and Varnish purpose, backed by mora tham fifty yeara.of reputation. Frta ilwe, Csmlbcrt Co Ine Mfgra,, LouisvlUe, Ky. VMf thlt Mot and hi at adobe with roa regarding your paint requirement. Ask for Fn Paint Books and Color Card. 4" E. L.& A. T, BYRON Owingsville, Ky. 9 I vv ,'..'r- - ' . .. . tain tract of land lying in Bath Co.. Ky., and hounded a follows: on the north by the lands of William Spon-ei- l, on the south by the lnnds of Tiibmas Refill, and on the west bv Mr--. Chas. Littrell, of Oil Springs, the lands of Duford Cnssity, and Ky., Mrs. L. C. Bailey, of Salyers- - j containing' 100 acres, more or less, ville, Mr. Patrick and Mr. Pratlier, . Sa'e wH be made on n credit of six ! l?..,. u':ii ir.....- unit (141UI1I1T1, ,v.s. III months. Purchaser will be required iiiini- .....i Greenup, and sctvcral teachers from ute bnhd with good surety for Olive Hill M. K. College, atteJided the the purchase price, pavyable to the Georgia Uiddle,hflr.e.c , .. burial-. of Mrs. Jiime- Howe Suniln'y. Ma.-t- t Commissioner title! beitritlg ;Mr.Ivhn iriVwelfis 'ahfe't'li b6' out interest' per anniutl from after n long siege of asthma. n dale-:n'fldnds- - lo SLATE VALLEY Mr. and Mrs: "Will Kaut2 have luive Jhe force and effect of a judgMis- - Lucy Bailey, after an ex from Lexington and moved in,' ment. " tended visit with her grandmother, vl I.KSLIK SIIKtlRcTj Mv Ci BCt & Mr.- -. Sarah Bailey, has gone to visit their beautiful home here. .Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Gulletr her' brother, Morton, Bailey at Salt have tnken rooms with Jlrs. Carrie, ... COMMISSIONER'S'SALEii'' Lick. v;' BAtlP CIRCCIT COURT Mr. and Mrs. Carrol Snedegar Bates on Maple avenue. John Howe, 19 year old son ofi. Oil "' visited Clyde Snedegar nnd wife in Plaintiffs, Gillbh;iete., ' Rev. James Howe, is ijnite ill, having ' Owingsville Sunday. Notice of Snle ' ! versus' ju-- t recovered from flu together with William Gillu'n etc.,' Born to Mr. and Mrs. Press SexDefend.inls. tlie . tiock of his mother's death, he j-- By virtup of a judgment rendered ton, March 22, a boy. Dawe-oBailey and Andrew Coyle hus suffered a relapse. l.y the Bath Circuit Court at its Feb- -. C. .S. Bates made a business trip visited Floyd and Clay Coyle on Flat. nary term 1022, in above styled cne tp Winchester last Friday. KfJrcek Saturday night and Sunday. pending therein, I as Master ComE. L. Kereheval has returned from missioner of said Court, will on .Mr. ami .Mr.- -. Unas, kathraiu, oi Lexington. MONDAY, APRIL 10, 192;" i Salt Lick, visited John T. Lathrara Mark Donaldson of i Owingsville, ' nt- and family Saturday night. about one" o'clock p. nr. at the , u- here last week; nut Trout door of the Court House w Owingsville, Bath County Kentucky FOfiGEHILL.. i. PEELED flAsf. ..nil In Clin UCr.l.f kM.l... !. fYsllnssr- Boni March 17, to Charles Wjjhnjv "fcliicrt Jones and wife, of Kendall tipscrbed narcel of land t: and wife a daughter. '. Springs spent Sunday with Mr. and Inr Mi-- s A certain house and lot of land of Anna Tineher, of Forky o; ,Mrs. PrcMri Jones. i tll.siif .sfsn (sfif.rfn. qirn ;fftnfn.l tn the Klkhorn, is visiting her parent WB"e Siit Titif.Tinr unit wifn Bath County, Kv.. and bounded on Sterling buyer at tfce nort) ' ,.;ms q ,(y Mrs. Margaret Knox is vcr;n'at) I,cr nunureu. Dr. A. W Wiildcn, and on the south the home of her daughter, ,r Vt?wo 'M Ollie Stephens and wifci virtited I Dora Nestor. ; hy the lati'ds of William' Wright and on Flat Creek Saturdav Floyd Wright tfisited 'his uncle, J relatives oit theliCftxt' by the Owingsville arid sight and Sunday. iShnrpsuiiiyitiirtfplke.' fedle' will be P. Wright at Salt Lick last week. Mr. and Mrs. N. P. Reid attended made (y)v?WlWlililtfBx2yBOTiths. j the funeral of Mr. Riley Ingram' neaV SALT LICK 'Olympian Springs Thursday. "" ' Strs. Ead- - of Monticello, who 'has iiujcj bjmd; with.(-li.litret.cJt fbf the Jiir ounciny aenooi at union is purchase price payable to the Masbc?6n the guest of her sister in law, piiKres-in- j niceiy aim me young ter Commissioner and bearing 6 per Mrs. Chas. Jones, returned to her, 1..IL- .l.n-- . ...o. qnt .interest pert jinmun' frohiJdatr' 'l'ar Kmleavor'SOeielr.- Tr' '.'ii', BjikIs til huvV , i)fn.salcv until'-phid- . Gpodpastcr,. of near.f Ms.-C-i . B.'RWdVas nV Pa'ris'last llics r, rT'Z.x- writing. ' effect of a judgment. force and KlSi"5 ls flVMoJw at , Momlay and 'Tuesday, being eallecl LF.SLIK SHROUT, M. C. B. C. C. Died, atter a week's illness of pneu . t ul uie ueuin oi toe monia, superinduced by other com- -. iuvic uii infant daughter of her brother. Robt. plications, Mrs. Jnme$ Howe, aged COMMISSIONER'S SALE Hazelrigg. 44 years, wiftj of Pastor of the M. BATH '.MRCl'IT COURT I ; Jarrett Stull, who ha- - been sick E. Church, leaving besides her husPlaintilTs. for some time wns brought Saturday Bertha Barber, etc., ' 5?"fii band, five children to mourn the los vcr-- ii e of Sale ito the home of his son Willie Stull. of a devoted mother, several brethein e X rr Defendants. etc. That night he became much worse and sisters and the aged parents, IV- - viit-i? a judgii-cn- t rendere'd ifc I ow in a serious n and condition. who reside at Salyersville and'were rditor's note: mecl .Monday evening y tho B it'i C" uit Court at its FeV unable to attend the funeral, which mary term, 1022, in the above styled at six o'clock. was held Sunday afternoon at the ase pending therein, I as Ma.-tAtthur Copher sold nine 2001b Couimi-sionof said court, will on Royzl Polnclana of Tropics. 'togs at $0.00 per hundred to Lath-aMONDAY, APRIL 10, 1922 The itoyul l'oluclnna Is the most and At'diison. strikliii; of Hawaii's cirmimental trrex. nt about one o'clock p. m. at the M. E. Church. Services were conIts Miiooth, ypremlliig branches, when ; front door of the Court Hou-- c ill ducted by Rev. Davenport, of Lud- not dud wltli horizontal layers of Owingsville, Bath county Kentucky, dainty follnge, arc one mti.--s of llamliig low, Rev, Harrison, of Olive Hill and blossoms that may lie plainly seen sc'l to the highe- -t bidder the followElder Lapham, of Morchca4. She frorl considerable distances. Viewed ing described trait of land, lying in w;. buried in the Dickerson grave-- ' from an elevation, this outburst of Bath county Ky., on Xailor branch, yard. These good people have only vivid colors rt'isemhlcs a tititiiiin; eleven acres, bounded on crimson iiol reposing In a Held ot green? The Ilowers are generally suc- the north by the lands of James Bar-'e- r. ceeded by great. cbtiiKllii'; pods, from " the south bythelands of Jerry BILIOUS cuie to three feet In leiiuth. by one or more Inches In diameter. Different Powc. on the cast by the lands of t, Long in Successful vnrlotles of the I'olnriann are fairly C vV heir.--, on the wc.--t by the lands well distributed thrniibcuit the tropof Jlrs. Minnie Barber. Use, Praised by an Arkansas ics. It Is suiiictliui's culled the Sale will be made on a credit of llmver on account of Its showy Mother, "Soon Does blooms, but llawntliins consider the si- months. Purchaser will be rc lis Work." "Hume tree" a better descriptive title. 'lirccl 1 execute bond with good Marmaduke, of The- I'uliiclnna wns named In honor of Ark. Speaking for the purchase price, paywhich from Mr. de Poind, governor general of the rhedford's long use in her household 1ms become Trench West Inillcs. who wrote the able to the Master Commissioner nnd regarded as "the family medicine," nutiinil history of that country In the ca-i-- ix per cent interest per anMrs. Mary E. Hill, of Route 1, this Seventeenth history, the Detroit News place, says: num, from date of snle until paid." observes. "When tho children get bilious, I Bond- - to have Ihe force and effect give them a couple of good doses, and when we have sour stomach, headache, of i or any liver or stomach trouble, we use tI.ie shrout, m. c. b. c. It 13 an easy laxaCOMMISSIONER'S SALE tive, and soon does the work. I cerBATH CIRCUIT COURT tainly think It Is ono ot the best remedies made." raY;.'.:3SI0NER'S SALE Orlic Hines, etc., Plaintiff- -, acts on the Jaded 5" YTH CIRCUIT COURT versus liver, gently, but positively, and helps Notice of Sale it in its important function ot throw- Jessie Jackson, etc., Plaintiff. Defendants. Marshall Titrley, ing out waste materials and poisons By virtue of a judgiuftnt rendered X:tic e of Sale from the system. versus In thousands ot households Defendants. y the Bath Circuit Con 't at its James Triimbu, etc., is kept handy for ininicdlata use in time of need. Prompt treatment By virtue! of a judgment rendered term, 1022, in the above -- tylccl often is half the battle, and will often M.u-'cby the B.ith Circuit Court at its Feb'herein, I a prevent slight ills from developing in- cake pendii Co:!iii-sione- r to serious troubles. above styled of -- aid Court, wtlj .on ruary tern, VMJt, Its merit, during en-- e, ptnciiiii; therein, I as Master MONDAY, APRIL 10. 1922 more than 70 o succ?isful use, " s.ii'lc should convir.c ot the helpful n,t. about one o'clock p. m. at. the ?jmmiM-iuCourt, will on effects obtain taking APRIL 10, 1922 in I, front door of the Couvt Hou-- e 1, ,, ,wd stomach disfc r3UfVf orders.. Get'i today, and Owinr-iville- , one o'clock p. 111. at the liutli County, koep .it in .ycur See that the package ..bears the .words,, icil to the highest Mddcr tbe'roHow'-- J (Xitf Uob of the' Court House in " rrhedtord'sIveatucky; ing described tract nf In : .. "A er- -. Owingsyill,vBalii--cc3iinty- ) J liROVE (i. M. Koutt and family, of Mt l'leasaiit -- pent Saturday night and Sundnv with Hryau (ludgell and family. A six year old son of Clnrqnee Huteher had a severe attaek of but i.s better. Mr- -. Lewis Crump nttended the bedside of her brother, John Onrrett who is ill at his home near Pebble. Mrs. Dallas fiudgell nnd children have returned nfter a week's visit to relu lives at Fleniingsburg. Mi-- s 'Delia Gray, of Okla, and .Mis- - Hllie Hawkins, Robert Whitton and Mrs. Mattie Whitton, all of Pebble, attended Chtireh at White Oak aturday night. Mis- - Susan Anderson ha- - n re- and isji't able to sit tip yet. Mrs. Jaeqb Warner and son Larue of Owingsville spent one day last week with. her. grandmother, Mrs. Total STATE CF KENTUCKY COUNTY OF BATH . j 1 Thump! Crash! Bang! Isn't that the wav children generally play? Yes, it's hard on floors, but heres a floor finish to withstand even that hard usage. Its HANNA'S LUSTRO-FINISThis superior finish keeps the floor looking bright and lustrous all the while. Hard knocks can dent, but they never break it. It's elastic and durable and so sticks to its job through every tcsL You can H icai O ervice 70,006.58 $05,311.93 apply it yourself. h Lustro-Finis- We, T. S. Kobertson & .1. P. Ballinger, President nnd Cashier of the above named Bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of our knowledge and belief. T. S. HOBKKTSO.V, President, .1. P. BALLIN'GER, Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to before me tiiiK .'2nd !:; of March, 1022. My Commis-io- n Kxpires April 7, 1023. LCTHF.H PIKRATT. Notary Public. lived in our mid- -t sinee Inst fall but every one has learned to love them nnd deeply sympathize with the beloved ones. Mr.- -. G. C. Patrick, of Nebraska. i work. is also fine for furnitura and wood Sold by John T. Kimbrough & Son Report of the Condition of the CITIZENS BANK doing business nt the town of Sharp shurg, County of Bath, State Kentucky, at the close of on loth clay of March, 1922. RESOURCES of - and Discounts 'Overdrafts, secured and unsecured Loan- .foooO.!).) j........ 1,397.3S !e Due from Banks Cash on hand ' 29407.13 aim 1 .... tmt.:.... tr j'.siiisiii uuuar, !...-- :. riimiiuiu i.s l'11lijfcs? t.lOUj-- f. ... r iaiii ic i.s . . .......v..w... . ?Ani rr f ,vvn.uu 9.27 8,644.73 Other Assets not included under anv of above heads er jm' LIABILITIES cVlK!t"H' jicr'-cen- f . Capitttl.Stix'k.p(UilJii,.in cash......... .. Surplus Fund ............ Undivided Profit.--, lews expenses and taxes paid . 'rS7.47;'i.2G Deposits subject to c heck ? 0.00 Cashier's Checks Due Banks and Trust Companies ng 5,000.ffl 700.li 1,204.64 7,475.215' ;.TotaI... $11114.10 STATE OF KENTUCKY COUNTY OF BATH Ye. Ben. T. Y'ri"ht nnd T. E. Ad vins, President and , Cashier of the above named Bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement, is .true !o the best of our knowledge and be lief. C .J tiVfeHX T. YY'RIGHT, President, , IS C - L'siP.' - " T E. ADAMS, Cashier. Subsc tibecl.nilil-sWOto before i 'CSTnirii-i.To- n Expires Jan. 28, 19215. J. C. yXARSPELL, flary Public-- . n - tjjgsjajjlvt Report of the Condition of the EXCHANGE BArIK- - 'to-Tn- '' of Ken- - i ":" doing businc-- s at the town of Sharp.-d'urg- , County of Bath, State tui ky, at the close of business on 1,'th day of March, 1922. 1 ho. ''a RESOURCES ... . $97,043.00 ; I,jaiis anil -- UJ. Discount.... 'OVcrilrafts, secured and unsecured . ... Due from Banks ... Cash on hand ............ Jjh'nking House, Funiiturcnnd 'Fixtures i . f " 600J0O 44,245.72 5,720.24 400.00 $151,6093 $20,000.06" 8,000.00 . ... iiuc-uuii- liutntltuser-wilf-'bieiiill,d- "tu 0d , ......Total.. LIABILITIES Capital, Stock paid in, iii.cash.......... .......... jSundn- - Fund Undivided Profits, ,;, .. ..,c'4. ... riHlRifF-le;expenses and taxes pH.idi.. .1!ll9,1406 . 00.00 $. ................ ;l,2(.tn?'. 119,140.23 2,665.80 540.7S $151,609.83 Depo-i- ts subject to check Cashier's Checks, outstanding One Banks r.nd Trust Companies Reserve for taxes ..v .Total "TATE OF KENTUCKY COUNTY OF BATH n Je-H- e " c Ye, F. S- - Allen, nnd S. C Allen, President and . Cushier of the r.bove named Bank, do solemnlv swear that the above statement is. true to the best of our knowledge and be "cf. F. S. ALLEX, President, S. C. ALLEX Cashier. ' Subscribed and sworn to before m e this 21st day of March, 1922. My YY". S. LIXDSAY, Commission Expires, Jan. 6, 1926. Xotary Public, el? to the highest bidder the follow- - ingsville, Bath County, Kentucky, at ing described pared of real estate, j about the hour of one o'clock p. m. is in Beth- - expose to public' sale to the highest 'aid parcel of Teal el, Bath county, Ky., and is bounded and be- -t bidder, the following r.s follows: beginning at Ben Morproperty, or so much thereof gan's corner 10(5 fecft ,.south to. as may be necessary to satisfy the Y'irginia Arrnsmith's line 114 feet plaintiff's cfebt, interest .and cost, east side in John Arrasnlith's line t i the corner oi" colored M. K. Church A tract of land lying in Bath, Co., 133' ':. feet we.--t 'side Ben Morgan' Kentucky and bounded on the north line to the beginjiing; cotitaining 8 by the lands of Rob. Botts, on the acre of I iml. Sale wjll be made on en- -t by the land of Dee Botts and . credit of 'x months. Purchaser John Hall, on the south by the land vill be rccpitrecl to execute bond with of John "Hall, on the'west by the s rood surety f r ! he' purchase price, 'and f fteorge Botts and Robert. r.avauie to the 1' uintm lor uie Botts. contaimn? 29'A acres. The amount ot his debt, interest and co- -t intere--t of the defendant Alleane j r.nd bearing 0 per cent interest per OriHnej- - in the said described tract nnr.iii:- freai date, of sale until paid. tslniid,c.or.s;sts of the right-tUonds to' have the force and effect-ofshiid' land for arid during her v." a j'.idgment. "' (ife 'wr'ch life 'estate is" levied on Ti,rrIn B. C. C. LESI.ir. r.niiOUT...M Sale wilt be made- on a credit "of , The purchaser will j three months. SHERIFF'S SALE '.hp nitiire-to execute; bond for the By virtue of execution Xo. 540 to ice directed, which issued from the ;aymcnt of the purchase price, said ollice of the clerk. of the Bath Cir- !m!i1 bearing 6 ikt renL interest cuit Court-,- ' in favor of Mrs. C. ,F. rrom day of -- ale' and payable to the iJrowt'iT-- . K.iectitrix. and against undersigned sheriff, and- having the Alleaiiii (It.iiine.- ar .ter 'JJriw? 'or. c and effec tjOf.'n'wdgiiient. The 1 - fV-r ;'ii:.u:it of the p&lltfifPs dett, int.T-nev, I w .11 on MC;DAY,.APj?IL(.lfJ,. 1922-- . t i:ci. ; v.'..uuty Court day, at the . .. eourt city oTCTw S. it- - KTILL, Sheriff. -1 to-w- it: 1-oc-'tu'. HoUiiT-Siro'-ln'lhe ... c er er m JiHiLDREN Slack-Draugh- pcu-coc- k - c 1 se-cu- rif Black-Draugh- t, 1 . Black-Draugh- t. :r c ' . Black-Draug- Black-Draug- F.;b-ror.- ry i is 1 ye-"- c j Black-Draug- . . - BlacV-pranght- NC-14- I J - 4 is..., 1 VsOr mi !? asm" ""