TKt STANDARD, CEDARTOWN. <UL
DECEMBER 2S, 1*22.
Fisk Red Top, All Sizes
Doss, All Sizes, Cords £ Fabrics
Standard 4s A CracK-a-JacK
30x3 $6.95 30x3 1-2 $8.95
Tubes 30x3 $1.50
We Apply All Casings Free.
J. H. STEWART.
4^ UNCLE JOHN
It seems to me, Ttianks-givin' Day is good for people
every way,—I woiitdn’t want to doubt it. . . . I’m certain
that our blessed Lord forgives our sins an’ keeps Mis word
—we couldn’t live without it I I’ve noticed that the thank
ful man, who docs the very best he can to
show the Lord he’s grateful—is happier a
thousand-fold, than one whose gratitude is
cold, an’ thrives by bein’ hateful I'd rulhor
bless a crust of bread with benedictions
than gloat o'er ingrate’s splendor. . . . I'd thank
the Hand that allcrs feeds, an’ suits the blessin' to our needs
- -an’ keeps our conscience tender. . . .
If 1 must dine on rabbit roast, bekasc I can't dig up the
cost of gobbler, stuffed with dressin’—I’ll clown my hare-hop
with a smile—in firm belief that, after while, we’ll reap a
richer blessin’. ... I ain’t ashamed to kiss the rod that
chastens by the hand of God,
yet spares my daily livin’
and tncblie that is why I’m
here, to celebrate another year i
•—in praises and Thanksgivin'l
Skeleton View of New Curt)..
Purauit Plan., Showing Metnl
The tost performance of » new
Curtiss Pursuit Plnno lias caused a
■ensation in the Army and Navy ser
vices. Ever since the Pulitzer Race
at Detroit, in which a new all-Ameri
can motor finished in the first four
places, it has been expected that
military planes of a super-type would
make their appearance at almost any
time. The actual performance of the
I first pursuit ship of a series surpasses
In many respects, this aeroplane Is
a departure from precedent. It uses
the same Curtiss motor used in the
racing ships at Detroit. It is equipped
with wing radiators, the most radical
advance in the art of cooling a motor
since 1917, and which reduces the
resistance of the air almost to ze.o.
These features were expected. The
construction, however, is snid to pos
sess. also, a new feature, in that the
antlre machine can be stored for a
period of twenty years, if necessary,
Fastest Pursuit Plane in World
Gives America War Mastery of Sky
FOREST# KEEP ON MOVE
LIKE ALL LIVING THINGS.
—llow do we get the Idea that
a forest Is u stationary, Immov
able thing? Does not even dra
matic history relate how “Bur-
ham Wood came to Dunslnane?”
Nature does not believe In the
static. In the flux of life the
woods are not set apart; they
travel on with the Immeraorable
procession. An English scientist
assumed that “It is the aim and
desire of every living species to
dominate the enrth“; and did not
the agencies of checks and bal
ances about equal that desire, a
given species would proceed to
populate the firmament—even to
elephants or mosquitoes.
The forest has four steeds to
carry It upon this conquering
crusade—wind, water, birds and
animals—the legions of the nut
bearing trees rety most upon an
imals, chiefly on the rodent
breeds, who have the hoarding
Instinct. Squirrels and chip
munks are often unwitting
planters of nuts and acorns.
Gophers and woodmlce, porcu
pines and the diminutive shrews,
to say nothing of opossums and
raccoons, are the means where
by the oaks, hickories, beeches,
butternuts and persimmons seek
to replenish the earth. Cherry
pits are a favorite delicacy of
squirrels, os are also the seeds
of all the conifers nnd of many
wood shrubs the bittersweet, dog-
wood and others.
Maples, elms, birches, ashes,
sycamores. cottonwoodH, poplars
and the basswood expand their
spheres of Influence on the wings
of the winds; and their “heavier
than air” devices are often com
plex and always well adapted
to that end.
Birds are the motivators of
our wild cherry trees and cedars,
beside Innumerable frult-yleldlng
shrubs and vines. The life of the
mountain nsh, for Instance, de
pends wholly upon Its feathered
Forest trees are striving, push
ing greedy folk, and the form
er’s woodlot will no more “stay
put" than the weeds In his
GO BACK TO GLACIAL AGE
Haw Animal and Human Ban.a in
Cavaa of tha Ohio Vallay Tall
ef Root Parioda.
Among tlio enormous number of an-
Imal and human bones that lie In the
caves of the Ohio valley there mny
be discovered evidences that man ex
isted In America In the Glacial age.
So thinks Arthur M. Miller, professor
of geology In the University of Ken
tucky, who Ims beon Investigating and
excavating new llnds of bones thst
have been made near Loxlngton.
In two caves near Lexington Profes
sor Miller found human bones Identi-
IIed ns belonging to an Indliin man,
nnd bones of raccoon, ground hog, gray
fox, door, buffalo and bear. The bear
skeleton, partly fossilized, Is supposed
to be the remains of n polar benr that
lived in a great Ice age before tlio
present geologic era.
Thomas Jefferson nnd William Hen
ry Harrison, Presidents both, were
nnioiig the prominent men who exca
vated mnmmnllan remains nt Itlg Hone
Lick In the early .venrs of the Inst
century. Interest In the entombed
bones wns more Intense then limn It
lias been lately because eaves were
discovered often during the mining uf
nitrous onrtli when the snltpeter In
dustry flourished In that part of the
The following account of the wed
ding of a former popular Cedartown
girl, published in a St. Augustine
(Fla.) paper, will be read with much
“On Dec. 19th at 8 o’clock at the
parsonage of the Ancient City Bap
tist church, Miss Rosalie Berry be
came the bride of J. E. Crutchfield of
this city. Only relatives and a few
friends of the bride and groom were
present to witness the impressive
ring ceremony, with the Rev. A. E.
Calkins, officiating. Mrs. Crutchfield
was charmingly dressed in a becom
ing frock of brown canton crepe,with
hat and dainty accessories to match.
Immediately after the ceremony the
newly married couple went to their
home on Saragossa street, where a
reception was planned for them as a
surprise. Mrs. Crutchfield is an at
tractive young woman Vvho has made
her home ill St. Augustine for sev
eral years past, and has won friends
here. Mr. Crutchfield is a well-known
local business man, being proprietor
of the Crutchfield Electric Shop. The
bride and groom have the congratula
tions of their many friends, and good
wishes arc being extended to them.’ * 1
Sounds odd, doesn’t it? And mys
terious? Well, it is both —one of
those rare novelties requiring genius
and craftsmanship to produce.
Perfumed pottery is just what the
name implies. It is made from clay
saturated by secret process with de
lightful perfume that withstands fir
ing In the kiln, and when finished has
the properties of a sachet.
The delicate odor of a single piece
of Perfumed Pottery is suite discern-
able in a fair-sized room.
Wo have just received a shipment.
Prices from 50 cents to $1 each.
W. W. TURNER, Jeweler.
I have opened a new Dairy at Mr.
John W. Sutton’s, Rfd. 3, and will ap
preciate your orders. Prompt and re
liable service. Phono 2011. AR
Engine Water Is Cooled by Wing
Radiation — Diagram Indicates
How Water Is Pumped Through
Tiny Grooves in Wing Surface.
and taken out of storage, ready to
assemble and fly on twenty-four
This machine is also stated to be
tho first real fighVng shit> of all-
American construction ana design.
While tests are not completed, expert
opinion is that it' is not only the
fastest, but also the most powerful
fighting ship in existence in any na
Why Called Passion Flower.
The passion flower got its nanio
from the Spanish settlers of the West
Indies and South America because
they fancied that It pictured Christ’s
passion and death. According to their
fancy, the leaf symbotlr.es tho spear
that pierced tho Savior’s side; the
antlers, the marks of the five \voumT8
made by tho spear; the tendrils, tho
cords of whips with which he was se
cured; the column of the ovary, tha
upright of the cross; the stamens, the
hammers; the three styles, the nulls;
the flameutous processes, the crown of
thorns; tho calyx, the glory of halo;
the white tinge, purity; the blue tint,
heaven; and the fact that It remuini
open three days typifies his three day*’
Standard Job Print Always Standard
Why It Doesn’t Burn.
Why can you put your finger on
the bottom of a steaming kettle with
out being burned, Is n question sent
to Popular Science Monthly, which an
swers ns follows:
“Beeuuse the heat of the fire has
been transferred from the kettle bot
tom to the wnter, which Is boiling and
forming steam. It Is for the same
reason that kettles with soldered bot
toms and containing water can be
safely placed over a fire.
“The greed of the water for the heat
carries It away so rapidly that the
tempernture of the metnl Is unable to
rise high enough to melt the solder.”
HAPPY NEW YEAR, FOLKS!
That’s all we’re thinking about now.
A Prosperous 1923 to you all!
CAVE SPRING NEWS.
Mias Agnes Harris, who is in charge
of tho woman’* home economic work
for tho ntato of Alnbnma, came Satur
day from Auburn on a visit to her
parents, Prof, and Mrs. J. -C. Harris.
Mr. E. K. Sowell, of Birmingham,
came Saturday on n visit to hia par
ents, Mr. nnd Mra. I. B. Sewell.
Mra. Harriet Stevens and dnughter,
Miaa Jeasic, left Saturday for Charles
ton, S. C., where they went to attend
the marriage of Ensign George Con
nor Stevens nnd Miss Elizabeth Sums.
Tlie Georgia School for tho Deaf
closed Friday, and n large number of
students have gone home for the holi
Miss Willie Ruth McKinney came
homo for the holidays from Brenenu
College several days ago.
The Masonic lodge has elected the
the following officers: W. M.—H. S.
Murphy; S. W.—B. T. Parris; J. W.—
R. S. Coffman; Troas.—J F Findley;
Sec.—J. R. Ellis; Tyler—G. C.
Parks; S. D.—G, W. Williamon; J D.
—J. D. Ashmore; Stewards — Joel
Gftapman and Roy Williamon; Chnp-
lain—Rev. L. G. Cowart. The lodge
held its annual banquet Friday even
ing, with Prof. J. C. Harris as toast
Mrs. J. D. Teat, of Limlale, came
last week for a visit here.
Mrs. J. Huff, of Limlale, came last
week for a visit here.
Ensign Jas. Harris, son of Prof,
mid Mrs. J. C. Harris, has recently
been assigned to the staff of Admiral
Chase, of tho Pacific Fleet, on the
flagship Proeyonc, stationed at San
Member Cedartown Chamber of Commerce.
Call for your 1923 Calender which we have
Why It Was a Bargain.
"Do I understand you to say that
you will sell tills seven hundred dollar
dining room set on the installment
plan for only five dollars down nnd
three dollars a week?”
"That’s the offer."
“Why, man. by the time It was paid
for It would he old nnd worn out.”
“Yes, I know. Hut then you could
sell It for n genuine antique!"—Judge.
MT. HOME NEWS.
Mrs. V. Womack went to Atlanta
Saturday for a few days visit.
Mr. nnd Mrs. J. O. Lochridgc were
in Cedartown Thursday.
Mrs. L. A. Beck and children, of
Jackson Chapel, spent Sunday with
Mrs. Geo. Willingham.
Mrs. J. N. Hampton and son, John,
were visiting relatives Sunday at
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Lester spent
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Joe Phil
lips, of Hematite.
Mr. Geo. Pyle was in Cedartown
one day last week.
Mr. J. N. Hampton was in Cedar
Mr. Geo. Willingham was in Cave
Mr. J. N. Baldwin was in Cave
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Lester and
daughter, Ellen, were in Cave Spring
Mr. O. N. Ivey, of Birmingham,
is spending the holidays with home
INSURE THE PROFITS of your
business against rain, with the Knight
Georgia. Polk County.
Will be sold nt tho Court House
door in said county on the first Tues
day in January, 1923, within the legal
hours of sale, tho following describ
ed real estate:
That tract of land described as
follows; Commencing nt a point
north 88 degrees, 20 minutes, east
thirty-seven feet from a monument
(terra cotta pipe filled with cement)
near the west end and south side of
Stanley street In the negro cemetery;
thence south 88 degrees and 20 min-
uteH West one hundred and seven
feet; thence south 52 degrees and 16
minutes West, three hundred and
thirty-four feet nlong tho east side
of tho public road; thence south 32
degrees nnd 16 minutes East one hun
dred and two feet to the center of
Cedar Creek; thence north seventy-
three degrees and thirty minutes
East ninety feet; thence south fifty-
six degrees and twenty four minutes
East seventy-eight feet; thence north
eighty-eight degrees East one hun
dred nnd sixty-six (166) feet; thence
north no degree and six minutes West
three hundred and five feet to point
of beginning, containing one and
eighty-two one-hundredths ncres,
marc or loss, and being n part of
land lot No in the 2d District
and 4th Section of Polk county, Ga.
Also, the following described prop
erty: Lying and being in the county
of l’olk, state of Georgia, and more
particularly described as follows: A
part of land lot bought from A. H.
VanDevander, beginning at a point
marked by a monument, the same be
ing n terra cotta pipe filled with cc
ment, running thence south 10 de
grees, 45 minutes cast 835 feet, to a
monument; thence north 88 degrees,
25 minutes east 522 feet, to a monu
ment, thence south one degree, 62
minutes east 851 1-2 feet to a stake;
thence north 52 degrees, 12 minutes
west 988 feet to a cherry tree; thence
north 62 degrees, 40 minutes west
678 feet to the center of Big Cedar
Creek; thence down the center of Big
Cedar Creek to n point in same creek
where the south boundary line of
John R. Judkins property purchased
from the City of Cedartown, would
enter if continued in a westerly direc
tion; thence 88 degrees 43 minutes
onst 855 feet to the starting point.
Snid tract of land is bounded on the
north by the property of John R.
Judkins and the negro cemetery, on
the east by the property of the Ce
dartown Company, and on the south
west by John F. Stone property, and
on the west by the center of Big Ce
dar creek. This property is inclosed
hy a wire fence and an undivided one-
hnlf interest in wire fence running
along south boundary line of said
property is reserved. A wagon road
is also reserved running across said
land so as to connect with the Esom
Hill road as now laid out and in use.
Also, the following real estate ly
ing and being in Polk county, Ga.,
near the city limits of Cedartown,
Ga., city lots Nos. 121, 122 and 123,
lying on west side of Fairview Avenue
fronting 50 feet each on Fairview
Avenue and extending back uniform
width of 200 feet, as surveyed and
mapped by the Home Building Co. It
is agreed that purchaser is to have
use of two wagon right-of-ways 15
feet wide into said lots as already laid
out until Nina J. Lee sees fit to open
Fairview Avenue, and the use of the
wagon right-of-way ceases on notice
of opening Fairview avenue.
Also, the following property in said
state and county to:wit: Lots Nos.
182, 183, 184, 185, 186, 187, 188
and 189, all fronting west 50 feet
each on Fairview Avenue. Also, Nos.
205, 206, 207, 208 and 209, all front
ing east 50 feet each on Esom Hill
road. Same being described more
particularly as lots named of the sub
division of the Brooks property as
surveyed and mapped by Mrs. Nina
J. Lee and Home Building Co., it be
ing understood that Fairview Avenue
north of a line of this property is not
to be opened up until Nina J. Lee
sees fit to do so.
Levied on as the property of 3. R.
Judkins by virtue of an execution is
sued from the City Court of Polk
County ngainst said Judkins and a-
gainst said property in favor of The
Commercial Bank of Cedartown, suc
cessor to Bank of Cedartown, a quit
claim conveyance having made by
the plaintiff in fi. fa. to said J. R.
Judkins and filed nnd recorded in of
fice of Clork of Superior Court prior
to this levy, said deed being made
and filed for purpose of levy and
sale ns provided by law.
Each parcel of land will be first of
fered separately and then the entire
property offered ns a whole, and best
Defendant in possession notified of
This Dec. 6th, 1922.
T. P. LYON, Sheriff.
Georgia, Polk County.
By virtue of an order from the
Court of Ordinary of Polk County,
Gn., will be sold nt public outcry on
tho first Tuesday in January, 1923,
at the Court House door of snid coun
ty, between the legnl hours of sale,
the following described property, to-
Two hundred and twenty acres of
land, more or less, lying and being in
the 2d District and 4th Section of
Polk county, Ga., land lots Nos. 389,
390, 403 and 331 containing 40 acres
more or less; also, 80 acres, more or
loss, off the south side of lots Nos,
317 and 332 as established by survey
of C. R. Pittman.
Also, one house and lot in the city
of Cedartown, Ga., located on the
corner of College and Canal streets,
fronting 264 feet on Canal street and
running back uniform width on Col
lege street 123 feet.
Said property to be sold for the
purposes of payment of debts and
distribution among the heirs at law.
Terms of sale, cash.
This the 4th day of Dec., 1922.
W. T. THOMPSON, Adm’r. .
Estate of Jos Thompson, Dec’d.
Georgia, Polk County.
By virtue of an order of the Court
of Ordinary of said county, granted
nt tho June Term, 1922, of said court,
will be sold before the Court House
door, at public outcry, to the highest
bidder, between the legal hours of
sale, on the first Tuesday in January,
1923, as the property of J. B. Chand
ler, deceased, the following lands,
Land lot No. 298, in the First Dis
trict and Fourth Section of Polk
County, Ga., containing 40 acres,
more or less. Terms of sale, cash.
This Dec. 4th, 1922.
IRA WILLINGHAM, Adm’r.
Estate of J. B. Chandler.
FOR THE RELIEF OF
Coughs, Colds, Croup
WHOOPINS CCliCH, HOARSENESS