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The Somerset Journal-The Oldest Democratic Newspaper in the Mountains of Kentucky

Feese & Williams
Somerset, Ky., Friday November 19, 1920.

 

Train Schedule of Southern Railway Changes.  Several New Trains Are Put On. 
The Southern Railway has revised its train schedule in order to accommodate
hundreds of tourists who are going to the Southland for the winter.  Several
new trains have been added and many changes made in he arrival and departure
of other trains.  The numbers of the trains have also been changed.  The new
schedule was effective on last Monday.  The following is the new schedule.  
SOUTH BOUND.  Train No. 13 - Carolina Special, departs at 11:59 p.m.; Train
No. 3 - Ohio Special, Cincinnati, Ohio, to Jacksonville, Fla., departs at 1
p.m.; Train No. 41 - New Orleans Limited, Cincinnati to Chattanooga, departs
at 12:50 p.m.; Train No. 15 - Local passenger (old No. 5) arrives 12:40 p.m.,
departs 1 p.m.; Train No. 1 - Royal Palm between Cincinnati, Ohio, and
Jacksonville, Fla., departs at 10:45 a.m.; Train No. 5 - Florida Express
between Cincinnati and Jacksonville, departs at 1 a.m.; Train No. 43 -
Crescent City Special between Cincinnati and Jacksonville (formerly No. 3)
departs at 12:50 a.m.  NORTH BOUND.  Train No. 42 - Cincinnati Limited, makes
direction connection with old Southern No. 42 between New Orleans  departs at
4:35 p.m.; Train No. 4 - Ohio Special, Jacksonville to Cincinnati, departs at
4:35 p.m.; Train No. 2 - Royal Palm, departs at 4:08 p.m.; Train No. 16 -
Local passenger (old No. 6) departs at 12:20 p.m.; Train No. 14 - Carolina
Special departs at 5:59 a.m.; Train No. 44 - Queen City Special, departs at
5:33 a.m.; Train No. 6 - Florida Express departs at 3:03 a.m. 

Sad Affair.  Brother Kills Jeff Smith While On Visit To His Home.  Is
Demented.  Mr. Jeff Smith, of this county, a prominent and well known
business man, was killed by his demented half brother, Cyrus Barren, at his
home in Jackson, Tenn., on last Wednesday.  A heavy poker was used as the
deadly weapon.  Mr. Smith had been with his brother for about a week and was
just preparing to return home when the awful crime was committed.  It is said
that the brother has never realized what happened.  The body of Mr. Smith was
brought to his home in the county and funeral services were held at Salem
Church on last Sunday afternoon, conducted by Rev. Montgomery, of the First
Christian Church.  Burial took place in family burying ground.  Mr. Smith was
50 years of age and a cousin of Ben V. Smith and Miss Anise Smith of
Somerset.

Douglas Elected.  Mr. John W. Douglas of Owenton, Ky., was elected executive
head of the Grand Lodge of Odd Fellows for 1921 at the meeting in Lexington
this week.  R.G. Elliott was re-elected Secretary and B.J. Durham, Treasurer.

Burch Dead.  Hon. William S. Burch, aged about fifty years, a prominent
attorney of Stanford, Ky., died at the Boyle County hospital, Danville, last
Wednesday.  Mr. Burch was well known in Somerset.

Is Paroled.  H.D. Britton, of Pulaski, was paroled by Governor Morrow from
the State Reformatory this week.  He was serving a fifteen months sentence
charged with giving a cold check.

Off For West.  That good Democrat and splendid gentleman, Mathew Warren, of
Ruth, left Wednesday for Round Rock, Texas, to spend the winter with his
brother, J.R. Warren.

Found Pin.  A thirty cent want "ad" found the pretty cameo pin which Miss Ida
York lost last week.  And some people say it doesn't pay to advertise.

James Liston Gets Promotion.  Made Superintendent of Frisco Lines Between
Springfield, Bo., and Birmingham.  Somerset people will be interested to
learn of the continued rise of Mr. James Liston in the railway business. 
Recently he was promoted to the position of Superintendent of the Frisco
System from Springfield, Mo., to Birmingham, Ala.  This is one of the most
important divisions on the system.  For some years Mr. Liston has been
superintendent of the division extending west from Enid, Oklahoma.  His
headquarters were at Enid.  His headquarters will now be at Memphis, Tenn. 
Mr. Liston began at the bottom and his promotions have been steady and
important.  Mr. Liston lived in Somerset for a number of years and was chief
train dispatcher for the C.N.O.& T.P. Ry. Co. 

Very Ill.  Jessie P. Randall, for a good many years a member of the Somerset
police force, is very ill at his home in this city.  He has been unconscious
since Sunday and it is though there is no chance for his recovery.

To Ashland.  R.B. Waddle left yesterday for Ashland, Ky., to meet
representatives of a large gas company who want to buy the output of the
three gas wells of the Pu-John Oil Co.  Mr. Waddle will return Saturday.

Boiler Trouble.  On account of trouble with the boiler of the steam heating
plant at the high school building the grade rooms were dismissed Wednesday. 
The damage was repaired by working day and night and school convened again
Thursday.

First Snow.  Somerset was visited this week with a heavy snow, the first of
the season.  Hunters who had taken the field were forced to come in.

Newton - Corder.  Mr. Leslie Newton and Miss Bert Corder, both of this city,
were married about two weeks ago in Huntington, W.Va.  They kept the marriage
a secret until the past few days when they told their friends.  Mrs. Newton
has been employed in the Bureau of War Risk Insurance, Washington, D.C., and
was n her way home when Mr. Newton met her at Huntington and the marriage
took place.  They returned to Somerset and are now at the home of the bride. 
Mrs. Newton is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. V.E. Corder and has been engaged
in war work in Washington for the past three years.  Mr. Newton is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Sylvester Newton and has been connected with his father in the
hotel business.

Journal's Mistake.  It last week's issue of the Journal it was stated that
the elevator of the Cumberland Grocery Company, which fell with Mr. C.A. Hurt
on it, was condemned.  This was a mistake and the Journal regrets that it
made the statement.  We got the information from what we thought a reliable
source but it turns out that we were misinformed.  The elevator is inspected
every three months by state authorities and by the company.  It was
apparently in good condition but was over loaded.  We are glad to make this
correction.

Waddle Here.  Mr. Joe Waddle, manager of the Pu-John Oil Co., is at home from
the Johnson field for a few days.  The company will not start drilling again
until the gas from the three wells they have drilled is put in the pipe line.
 It is expected that a deal with be closed this week with certain parties for
the output of the wells.  If the wells hold up to what is expected the
revenue will be around $300 a day.

Hides Off.  Hide dealers have thousands of pounds of hides on hands and can
find no market for them, it is said.  Hides are bringing only five cents per
pound.  Last year the best grade hides brought 35 cents per pound.

Wesley Hurt.  Gladstone Wesley's "lizzy" kicked him last Saturday and as a
result he is carrying his right arm in a sling.  The muscles were badly torn
and the arm otherwise injured.  It was a very painful accident.

Elected Moderator.  W.A. Frost of Wingo was elected moderator of the Kentucky
Baptist Association at the State meeting in Owensboro this week.  Mr. Frost
is a member of the State Senate.

Hurt Chief Justice.  Judge Rollins Hurt, of this district, becomes by
seniority Chief Justice of the Court of Appeals January 1st, when Judge John
D. Carroll retires.

Street Work.  Main St. from the top of Waits Hill to the depot is undergoing
repairs and with the exception of a short distance near the Southern Railway
Office building the stretch is now in good condition.  The work will be
resumed as soon as the weather will permit.  The City Council is thinking of
buying a crusher and roller and going into the business on a big scale.  They
claim that if they owned their own equipment that they could be doing work
continually and at a small cost.

Buckwheat Crop.  County Agent Wilson reports that the buckwheat crop is about
25 per cent normal.  The farmers realized from 90 cents to $1.25 a bushel for
it.  It is estimated that between 35,000 and 50,000 bushels were shipped out
of the county.  A large number of the farmers decided to feed their crops
instead of selling.  Mixes with other things it makes splendid feed.

Back to Army.  Lieutenant Joe Henry Hussing, who resigned from the army about
two months ago, has been reappointed with the rank of First Lieutenant and is
now stationed at Camp Pike, Ark., with the 30th Infantry.  Lieut. Hussing was
formerly with the 58th Infantry and was stationed at Camp Lewis, Washington.

Taylor - Miles.  Mrs. Mary Miles and Mr. R.P. Taylor, two of Pulaski's
prominent citizens, were married in Danville last Thursday.  They motored
through and returned the next day.  They are receiving congratulations from
their many friends.

Boy is Found.  The twelve-year-old son of Mrs. S. Foster, who disappeared
from home last week, was found at Indian Head by some parties who saw the
account of his leaving home in the paper last week.  Mrs. Foster was notified
and the boy returned home.

Most Remote School in Kentucky Is Located In Pulaski County, Says Supt.
Meece.  The most isolated school in the State of Kentucky is located in
Pulaski County says Superintendent L.E. Meece.  Mr. Meece received a letter
this week forwarded from State Superintendent Colvin in which Miss Susan B.
Brinkley, of New York City, wants to know the name and location of the most
isolated school in the State of Kentucky.  Mr. Colvin thought the school was
located in Pulaski so he sent Mr. Meece the letter.  Mr. Meece sent the
following reply to Miss Brinkley:  "In my opinion the most remote, isolated
public school in Kentucky is located in Pulaski County near the mouth of
Rockcastle River and near the McCreary and Laurel County lines.  The name of
the school is Bear Wallow and it is taught by Mrs. Grace Wallace of Hail, Ky.
 The closet post office to the school is ten miles.  The district is the
largest in the county and there are only 26 pupils in attendance.  There is
no cleared land in sight of the school house."  This school is ten miles from
Hail and a like distance from Mt. Victory.  One can travel for miles from
either place and never pass a house, it is said.  This part of the county is
rich in mineral resources and timber but is undeveloped.  It is about twenty
miles from Somerset. 

Circuit Court.  The grand jury is still in session and up to this time
seventy-five indictments have been returned.  Henry Carter was tried on
Tuesday for carrying concealed weapons and given a fine of $50 and ten days
in jail.  No other case of importance have been tried since our last issue. 
Court adjourned Tuesday until Thursday as all the cases set for Wednesday had
been disposed of.  The petit jury was dismissed until Monday.  Stella Cato
will be tried on Monday for killing Dezzie Ross about two weeks ago.

Hood.  Mr. John Hood, one of the well known and highly respected citizens of
the county, died at his home in Norwood, Tuesday.  He was 65 years of age. 
Mr. Hood had been in ill health for some time.  With the exception of a year,
when he lived in Lincoln County, Mr. Hood had spent most of his life in
Pulaski.  He was a good farmer, a splendid citizen and will be greatly
missed.  His son, John Hood, Jr., is employed by the Kentucky Utilities
Company in Somerset.

Coming To Front. Wayne County is coming to the front again as an oil
producing county.  Several large strikes have been made lately.  Mr. A.R.
Humble of this city has valuable holdings in the new field and has already
been offered a nice profit on his property.   Other Somerset people are also
interested.

At Owensboro.  The annual meeting of the General Association of Kentucky
Baptists are in session at Owensboro this week.  Dr. W.E. Hunter, pastor of
the First Baptist Church, this city, is attending.

"Tead" There.  Mr. Frank Hines has a letter from his son, Walter (Tead)
Hines, enclosing him a letter that he received from the General Manager of
the plant for which he works congratulating him on the way he was managing
the Fresno plant of the company.  The letter states that the company is more
than pleased with the rapidity with which Mr. Hines loads cars and gets them
away from the plant.  Under his management the company had no demurrage to
pay.  Somerset friends of this popular young man will be glad to know that he
is making good in the far west.

Engineer Killed In Train Crash Near Lexington Last Sunday.  Head-On
Collision.  Owing to his large size and weight, Engineer C.C. Horn, who
tipped the scales at 450 pounds and was said to be the largest engineer in
the United States, was instantly killed on last Sunday morning in a head-on
collision seven miles from Lexington on the Southern Railroad.  Horn was
piloting a north bound freight train, when it was struck by a south bound
freight, running on extraordinary schedule.  Traffic was delayed three hours.
 All members of the crews jumped except Mr. Horn.  Fifty-two head of hogs in
cars on the north bound train were killed, it is said.  According to an
unofficial statement the frights were to have met at Greendale.  The south
bound train, it is said, was beyond the scheduled point of meeting.  The
trains met one mile north of Sandersville and south of Greendale.  Division
Superintendent J.G. Clements, of this city, ordered an investigation last
Monday.  All members of the crew were present but nothing has been given out
yet.  The engineer of the south bound train was M. Myerhoff, of Ludlow, and
the conductor was Walter Coe.  The conductor of the north bound train was A.
Keith.

Program.  Following is the program for the Teachers Association of the First
Division of Pulaski County to be held at Nancy on December 3, 1920:  Song,
Star Spangled Banner, Association; Devotional; Address, Supt. Meece;
Assigning the Lesson, Mattie Hunt, Otha Gaskin and Homer Abbott; School Room
Surroundings, O.C. Anderson, Martha Redman, Lola Jasper; Opening Exercises,
Virginia Ware, Susie Scholl, and Minnie Crawford; The Games on the
Playground, Dora Delk, Oza Pyles, Flora Sharp, J.W. Frye; How to Arouse
Interest of Patrons, Lora Prather, Janet Anderson, Josie Allen; The Most
Practical Way to Introduce Manual Training in the Rural Schools, J.B.
Albertson, Thelma Sloan, Richard Whittir, Ether Williams, Desta Powers; How
to Gain The Interest of a Disinterested Pupil, Ona Cooper, Laura M. Simpson,
Mrs. Lawrence Leece; Materials for Busy Work, Fannie Chapman, Pearl Vaught,
Mary Garner, G.C. Sandusky.

Chas. Winfrey In Tight Place But Comes Out OK.  Narrow Escape For Him,
Though.  Richmond, Ky.  Nov. 12 -  Jim and Beverly Bailey, two alleged
moonshiners of Knox County, charged with resisting United States offices in
the performance of heir duty and intimidating them, were found guilty by a
jury in the United States District Court here today and sentenced by Judge
A.M.J. Cochran to three years in the Atlanta Penitentiary.  The two men,
feudists,  who testified that they had been wounded by the Whites, with whom
their family was at war, were charged with driving U.G. McFarland, chief
prohibition officer for the Eastern District of Kentucky, and Charles
Winfrey, United States Deputy Marshall, down the mountain and away from the
scene of a raid in Knox County, December 3, 1918.  In sentencing the men,
Judge Cochran scored them severely and said that he would believe anything
Mr. McFarland testified to.   McFarland and Winfrey, two seasoned raiders,
told in court yesterday how the Bailey brothers, heavily armed, had backed
five officers down the mountain when they came to break up a still up Green
Briar Branch, ten or twelve miles over the hills from Barbourville, Knox
County.  In the face of death, they testified, with two guns leveled at
Winfrey, McFarland parleyed with the mountaineers and finally succeeded in
leaving without a shot having been fired.  The Baileys vigorously denied the
charge.  Their story agrees with the officers in the main, but assert that
all times they were friendly as they went down the mountain with the officers
and they pointed to the fact that they younger Bailey permitted Deputy
Marshall Bash to ride his horse from the home of Dick Smith, where the
officers had burned up a still furnace, to the Bailey home where it was left.
 The officers testified that the Bailey boys both had pointed their guns at
Winfrey and Jim Bailey demanded: "Which one of you was on that raid up here
before?  Are you the man who sat down at my mother's table with your coat off
and a pistol on you?"  The Baileys admitted asking this question, but denied
pointed their guns.  They said they were all friendly and made no effort to
interfere with the burning of the furnace.  When he saw Winfrey covered,
McFarland said he started to shoot, but realized it meant death for his
companion, so tried parleying.  The officers told of the Baileys following
them and of meeting other groups of armed men on the way down the mountain,
among them, William Bailey, the boys father.  It was testified that the
Baileys boarded a railroad train on which the officers were leaving the
country and made boasts of being moonshiners and even offered the officers a
drink.  Both men left the country afterward.  Jim Bailey was arrested in
Akron and his brother came home to stand trial with him. 

Crime Wave Sweeps Chicago.  Sixteen Persons Killed Due To Criminals and
Accidents.  One Gang Cleans Up Over Sixty Persons - Masonic Celebration Easy
Picking For Crooks - Those That Resisted Were Shot or Clubbed.   Western
Newspaper Union News Service.  Chicago, Ill. - Sixteen persons are dead and
many others injured as a result of an outburst of crime, joy riding by
drunken brawlers, train and street car accidents, quarrels, robberies and
other elements that tend to make human life one of the poorest of risks in
Chicago.  Included in the list are three murders, and among six others
mysterious and unexplained deaths there probably are at least four more
murders.  Four persons were killed by railroad trains and three died under
burning automobiles after crashing down in wrecks.  In addition to the crimes
which resulted in death, there were numerous robberies.  Perhaps the most
highly organized series of robberies took place in Elmhurst, an exclusive
suburb, and the Chief of Police, Harry Magers was fatally shot by robbers. 
The Masonic fraternity had just completed a new temple in Elmhurst and the
dedication services were held.  This brought out a large attendance of well
to do people and a band of robbers saw fine opportunities for a general
clean-up.  They stationed themselves at a lonely spot in the street, through
which all, or practically all, the visitors to the temple would have to pass
and held them up as they came along.  It is said they had robbed about sixty
persons when Magers interfered and was shot.  He is dying in an Elmhurst
hospital.  Tom Johnson, one of the robbers has confessed to shooting Magers. 
 Two of the four murders bear unusual aspects, suggesting revenge instead of
robbery.  Charles Madderen, 24 years old, a chemist, was found in a vacant
lot shortly after midnight by two negroes.  He had been shot over the heart
and  indications are he was slain at some other point and the body carried to
the vacant lot.  There were no signs of a struggle and $62 in cash and
valuable jewelry in his clothing had not been disturbed.  Madderen served
with a Minnesota regiment during he war, and was a nephew of C.K. Madderen,
millionaire head of a big coal company.  Another mysterious killing was that
of William Sanderson, who, before he was removed to a hospital in a dying
condition, said he was reading in the tower the residence where he resided
when he was summoned to the door by vigorous knocking.  Two motorists their
faces partially concealed by goggles, pushed their way into the house and one
of them shot him over the heart.   A young lady roomer in the same house
heard the summons at the door and the shots that followed.  She says there
was very little conversation, and that in such a low tone that she could make
nothing out of it.  This also appears to have been a "grudge" murder. 
Chester Bevins was passing Al Tearney's café when he noticed a policeman
struggling with Mrs. Anna Dixon in a taxicab parked at the curbing.  The
policeman, Joseph R. Norris, was in citizen's clothing.  Bevins alighted from
his automobile and went to he rescue of the woman.  Norris shot him twice and
he died a half hour later in a hospital.  A political feud between the
adherents of Congressman John W. Rainey and John Golomkiesld, his opponent,
led to the shooting of Attorney Edwin Larney, who was distributing circulars
for Congressman Rainey.  Louis Pommier, who was with Larney, was badly beaten
by four men, who rode up in an auto and shot Larney in the right leg.  Scores
of people emerging from nearby churches witnessed the shooting of Larney and
the beating of Pommier.

Man Hunt Started By Marines.  Washington - Every marine corps bureau in the
United States was ordered to conduct a vigorous search for First Lieutenant
Edgar Franklin, who mysteriously disappeared from the Hotel Raleigh October
7.  Firm belief was expressed by marine corps officials that Franklin is the
victim of foul play.  It was pointed out that Franklin was of mature years,
in good health and had an exceptional record as an officer.  The idea that he
is deliberately concealing his whereabouts is scouted by he missing man's
wife.

Robbers Clean Out Gold Car From Mint.  More Than One Million Dollars Is
Stolen In Nebraska.  Hurl Bags Outside To Their Confederates - Crime Scene Is
Near Iowa State Line - Loss Estimates Vary, But Go As High As $1,200,000. 
Western Newspaper Union News Service.  Council Bluffs, Iowa - Three men were
under arrest in connection with the robbery of he Burlington fast mail train
from Omaha to Chicago.  Two of them are mail clerks and were reported by
police to have stated they thought they knew who robbed the car.  Police
refuse to name the man they suspect.  The other man arrested is said by
officers to have confessed, but they refuse to state who he is or why of the
particulars of his alleged confession.  Omaha, Neb. - Efforts were being made
to recover between $1,000,000 and $1,200,000 stolen by train bandits when
they broke into a mail car on the Chicago Burlington and Quincy Railroad
between here and Council Bluffs.  Scores of secret service men, post office
inspectors and details of police worked throughout the day searching for the
robbers and their loot.  Government officials refused to hazard a guess as to
the amount stolen by the bandits.  Railroad officials said it might not
exceed $20,000, but Omaha and Council Bluffs police officials made no attempt
to minimize the robbery.  A part of the loot was a Treasury shipment of gold
from the United States Treasury in Washington, it was reported.  In addition
to the gold, there was a vast quantity of currency, bonds and registered
notes.  "There is no use to deny that it was the biggest train robbery in 25
years if not in the whole history of the country," said Captain Charles
Shafer of the Council Bluffs police.  M. Eberstein, Chief of Police of Omaha,
charged the robbery was committed by persons familiar with the Government's
method of shipping gold.  "Somebody connected with the department, somebody
on the inside, was in the plot," he said.  He had heard, unofficially, the
shipment exceeded $1,000,000.  Government officials working on the case would
make no statement.  They said the amount of loot obtained might not be known
for 30 days.  The car was made up in San Francisco and consisted of a
shipment of money, stocks and bonds from many different California towns and
cities.  It was addressed to banks in numerous cities on the Atlantic
seaboard.  It was understood there was a heavy shipment for Chicago and
another for New York, in addition to a gold shipment from the San Francisco
Mint to the Treasury Department in Washington.

Cry of Fire Stampeded.  New York - Stampeded by the cry of "Fire," patrons of
a motion picture theater on Cherry St. trampled out the lives of six
children, ranging from 2 to 13 years old, and injured 12 others.  A fire was
being built in the furnace in the basement under the theater.  The smoke,
penetrating crevices in the floor, frightened the audience and the cry of
"fire" arose.  The little theater was crowded to capacity.  Children filled
most of the 300 seats, for the hero of the picture was a lad who rose from
humble surroundings to riches and fame.  The youngsters were absorbed in the
progress of the screen hero, who was protecting his father from thieves, when
the smoke made its appearance.

$93,000 Taken From Mail Pouch.  Steubenville, O. - The payroll of the Weirton
Steel Company at Weirton, W.Va., amounting to $93,000, was stolen from a
registered mail bag.  The currency was taken from a Pittsburg bank to the
post office there, placed in a registered mail bag and shipped to Weirton
from the Pennsylvania Railroad Station, according to officers.

169 Murders Since January 1.  Chicago - Murders in Chicago since January 1,
1920, reached a total of 169 when the bodies of two actresses were found in
Grant Park, at the foot of Van Buren St., where they had evidently been
thrown from an automobile.

Anarchists Flee From Red Chiefs.  Washington - Emma Goldman and Alexander
Berkman, who were deported from the United States, have made a hurried exit
from Russia, after a disagreement with Lenin and Trotsky, and are in the
Ukraine, according to a letter from Miss Goldman, received in Washington.  A
high Government official said that they either are at Odessa or Kiev in the
Ukraine and have no intention of returning to Russia as long as the
Lenin-Trotsky regime is a power.

Prices Dropping.  Newspaper reports from all over the country indicate a
lowering of prices generally on all commodities.  One report says hogs
dropped to the 1917 level; another that corn is selling at 60 cents per
bushel, hay and other feedstuffs are dropping in price.  Other reports say
clothing makers reduce prices 33 1/3 to 40 per cent.  Still another announces
nation wide reductions in the price of meals at restaurants and hotels.  But
on the other hand we note this headline: "Paper cost likely to remain high." 
Reports indicate that prices on paper are not likely to recede for some time.
 It is said that paper industry is in better condition financial than many
other industries, but lack of surplus stock would make price reductions
impossible.

Sgt. Lanes Here.  Sgt. Lanes, U.S.A., from Lexington, is in the city on
recruiting duty.  He will be here during the week and will return later and
open a recruiting office.  Enlistments are now open for Panama, Hawaiian
Islands and other countries.  The army now teaches vocational training which
is a big drawing card.

Hurt Improving.  Mr. C.A. Hurt, who was seriously injured at the Cumberland
Grocery  Company last week, is improving and it is thought now that he has a
chance to recover.  A specialist was called into consultation by the
Cumberland Grocery Company.

Special Train.  Students are working on a special train for Lexington for
Thanksgiving in order that a large crowd of rooters might accompany the team
for the Lexington Hi game.  Only 125 are required to get this train and
anyone desiring to make the trip can communicate with Captain Dexheimer or
any of the school authorities.

Appreciate Offering.  The Journal is in receipt of the following letter from
the Kentucky Baptist Children's Home, Glendale, Ky.:  November 11, 1920. 
Editor Somerset Journal, Somerset, Ky.  Dear Sir: A few days ago Misses
Frances Wilson and Maggie Richardson, teachers in Oak Hill school, sent the
Kentucky Baptist Children's Home a check for $52.00 to be used for the
benefit of our children.  This generous and timely donation was a part of the
proceeds of a Pie Supper given by these ladies at their school, for
benevolent purposes.  We wish to express our appreciation for this kindly
remembrances of the children in the Kentucky Baptist Children's Home, to the
teachers and also to those who had part in this benevolent enterprise.  
Sincerely, M. Geo. Moore, Superintendent.

Season Opens.  The open season for shooting quail, woodcock, wild turkey,
imported pheasants, rabbits and deer began last Monday.  It is unlawful to
kill more than twelve quail or six woodcocks a day or to snare rabbits or
trap or kill any song or insectivorous birds at any time.  It is unlawful to
hunt off of your own land without a license.  The fields were full of hunters
all week.  Quail is said to be plentiful.

Small Fire.  A fire that in a short time would have probably destroyed the
pretty new home of Ed Moore, just nearing completion, was discovered by
neighbors and the alarm turned in last Saturday night.  A board had fallen
over the furnace grate and caught fire.  The damage was small.

Job Open.  The Civil Service Commission has announced an examination to be
held at Somerset, Ky., November 27th, 1920, for the position of
Fireman-Laborer at the post office building, Salary $720 per annum.  By
direction of the Commission.

Wigglesworth - Reagan.  Mrs. Harry Rhodes Wigglesworth announces the
engagement of her daughter, Lela Woods, to Mr. Arlie Reagan, of Detroit,
Michigan.  The marriage will take place at the Cynthiana Baptist Church in
December.

Gypsy Smith closed his meeting in Louisville Sunday night.  There was 15,000
conversions.  The tabernacle was paid for and a free will offering of more
than $6,000 was presented to the evangelist.

Lenin having captured Sebastopol expects to take Constantinople and overrun
Turkey, but the British ships on the Black Sea are preventing any
communication between Russia and Turkey.

A fifty-gallon moonshine still has been found on the premises of a Louisville
policeman.

In Louisville for the last year of the saloon, there were 7,000 arrests for
drunkenness and drunk and disorderly conduct while under the first dry year
there have been only 1,000 arrests for these offenses.

The United States government report says the big production of coal has
relieved the shortage scare and is forcing down prices.

Freezing weather is reported as far south as Texas.

United States warships have been rushed to the aid of refugees from
Sebastopol.

Political Notes.

Friends of Judge Bethurum are confident that if he had continued in the race
for United States Senator that he would now be Senator-elect Bethurum.  His
friends are confident that he would have made as good a race, if not better,
than Mr. Ernst.  Judge Bethurum missed one other chance of going to the
Senate when certain politicians in the state threw him down for Dr. Bruner.

An election to fill the vacancy caused by the death of Senator P. Hogue will
be held soon if there is to be an extra session of the legislature.  Several
are mentioned for this place.  There has been some talk that Judge R.C.
Tartar might make this race instead of trying for four more years as County
Judge.  The name of Judge James Denton is also heard.  There is no doubt but
what there will be  a candidate from Pulaski.

Gladstone Wesley, it is said, will ask the voters of Pulaski to return him to
Frankfort for the next session of the legislature.  Gladstone made a good
record and no doubt will be given a second term.

Friends of Napier Adams are urging him to make the race for County Judge. 
Mr. Adams has not given his consent though and it is more than likely that he
will be content to hold the office he now has for four years.

Ben P. Hines talks like he might get into the race for Sheriff with C.I. Ross
and Ed Thurman.  Mr. Hines boats of the fact that he belongs to no faction
but is just an old-fashioned Republican.  It is said that Jonas Wilson is
thinking of throwing his hat in the ring also.

Marriage Licenses.  County Clerk Langdon has issued the following marriage
licenses during the past week:  Levi Gill, 26, to Eliza Todd, 21; Roscoe P.
Taylor, 41, to Mary Miles, 37; Walter D. Adams, 21, to Desdie Hair, 14; Acton
Barber, 20, to Leuania Dick, 19; Everett Cain, 20, to Parthena Anderson, 20;
Willard Newport, 29, to Osey Brown, 24.

Hospital Notes.

Mr. C.A. Hurt is still in a very serious condition.

Mrs. Wm. Johnson of Tennessee underwent a slight operation Monday morning.

Omer, son of Bud Hatfield, of Faubush, was brought to the hospital Saturday
afternoon suffering with a compound fracture, and is getting along nicely.

Bert Kiser is suffering very much with a badly mashed toe.  It is thought
amputation will be necessary.

Mrs. Henry Baisley underwent a slight operation Tuesday night.

Mrs. Boyd of Shopville who had a tumor removed from her shoulder is getting
along nicely and will return to her home soon.

Glen Hines spent Sunday at his home in Science Hill.

Miss Mae Haynes of Luretha had her tonsils removed Tuesday morning.

Jewell Johnson, son of Mr. and Mrs. R.L. Johnson, was brought here Friday
afternoon suffering with a dislocated shoulder.

W.F. Cummins of Ferguson was brought to the hospital Saturday with a
dislocated shoulder.

John Kendrick came Monday with a broken thumb and a badly mashed hand.

Lon Souleyrette, who was scalded in No. 3 Tunnel, was rushed to the hospital
where his wounds were dressed.

Dr. Ranchoff, specialist of Cincinnati, was called Friday morning to see Mr.
Hurt.

Dr. Green Cain was called to Mintonville Tuesday morning to see Willie
Jasper.

Deaths and Funerals.

BEASLEY.  Joe Beasley, 48 years of age, died at his home at Nancy, last
Friday, November 12th.  He leaves a widow and several children.  Funeral and
burial at Delmar on Saturday the 13th.

GREGORY.  Henry, the two and one-half year old son of Mr. and Mrs. James
Gregory, died last Saturday of diphtheria at their home at Colo.

HOOD.  John Hood died on Tuesday night at his late home at Norwood after a
long illness.  He was 65 years of age and well known throughout the county. 
He leaves a widow and several children.  Funeral services will be held at
residence today at 10 o'clock.

Personal Mention.

Mrs. S.A. Owens is visiting Mrs. Neil Silvers in Ashville, N.C.

Miss Bee Devine has returned from a visit to Knoxville, Tenn.

Mrs. B.J. Bethurum spent last weekend in Paris with relatives.

Jean V. Smith was in Barren Fork this week on Insurance Business.

Mrs. H.M. Walden of Tateville was in the city Monday shopping.

Dr. J.M. Owens was in Stearns Monday on professional business.

Judge B.J. Bethurum was in Frankfort Wednesday on a business trip.

Miss Lillian McCammon returned this week from a visit to Knoxville, Tenn.

Misses Bernice and Francis Thompson were in Lexington Saturday for the day.

Mrs. S.A. Waddle will entertain with a Five Hundred party this afternoon at
the home of her sister, Mrs. Robert Waddle.

Jack Converse, the star football player at Centre College, was at home this
week.

Mr. A.R. Humble and son Hershel made a business trip to Lexington last
Saturday.

The Chautauqua Circle will meet with Mrs. Mary Gibson Saturday afternoon at
2:30.

Mr. and Mrs. H.C. King of Lexington were the guests of their son Howard,
Tuesday.

Miss Bessie Healey spent several days in Lexington the guest of Miss Mary
O'Connell.

Sherman Carl will leave this week for St. Petersburg, Fla., where he will
spend the winter.

Mr. and Mrs. M.B. Dungan spent several days in Chattanooga and Lexington last
week.

Mr. I. Harkins is up from Hendersonville, N.C., for a visit and looking after
business matters.

Mr. Herbert Reynolds of Stanford, city judge elect, was in Somerset last
Monday on business.

Judge Jas. Denton is spending the week in Lexington attending the State Odd
Fellows meeting.

Ralph Hiett accompanied the Somerset high school football team to
Chattanooga, Tenn., on last Thursday.

Tom and Ted Cassada accompanied the football team to Chattanooga last week
and visited friends.

Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas Davis of Aikon, N.C., will arrive next week to visit
Mr. and Mrs. Owen Goodloe.

Mr. E.P. Buchanan went to Cincinnati Wednesday to see his wife who is in a
hospital there for treatment.

Assistant Cashier Ed Waddle is back at his duties at the First National Bank
after a ten days vacation.

Mr. S.J. Bishop, a former Somerset citizen, now a resident of Louisville, is
in the city this week on business.

Mr. Frank Vandeering of Lexington had been the guest of Mr. Owen Goodloe this
week on a hunting trip.

Misses Genevieve Brouse and Blanch Crane entertained the Five Hundred Club
yesterday afternoon at the home of Miss Brouse.  Delightful refreshments were
served.  There were four tables.

Judge W.N. Flippin and daughter Miss Ruth Flippin saw the Centre-State
football game in Lexington last Saturday.

Mr. W.C. Pegg and Miss Artie Rogers of the Somerset Business College will
visit friends in Cincinnati, O., this week.

Jean Jasper came down from Norwood, Ohio, last Sunday to spend several days
with his parents Mr. and Mrs. T.E. Jasper.

Mr. Guy Coomer was in Lexington last Saturday to see the State-Centre
football game and returned by Danville for a short visit.

Mrs. J.W. Bradshaw and daughter spent last Saturday in Lexington with Arthur
Bradshaw who is attending State College.

Miss Josephine and Masters Robert and Bert Grear of Chattanooga, Tenn., are
visiting their grand parents Mr. and Mrs. J.M. Roberts.

Mr. and Mrs. Victor Lewis will return from Louisville this week where Mrs.
Lewis underwent an operation at the Norton Infirmary.

Mrs. M.C. Williams is expected home this week from a two months visit with
her sister Mrs. J.S. Hooker in Oklahoma City.

Miss Mary Roberts is expected from Marysville, Tenn., next week for a several
days visit with her parents Mr. and Mrs. J.M. Roberts.

Adjutant General Jackson Morris of Frankfort was in the city Tuesday making
arrangements to move his family to Frankfort where they will live.

William Waddle, R.G. Williams, Cecil Williams, R.B. Waddle and others went to
Lexington last Saturday to see State and Centre play football.

Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Searcy of Louisville are visiting relatives in Science
Hill.  Mr. Searcy is a brother of Chelsey Searcy, the well known Louisville
politician.

Mr. Jason Lawhorn left this week for Palm Beach, Fla., to look over is
recently acquired property in that city.  Mr. Lawhorn is thinking of spending
the winter in the Sunny South.

Mr. Carlton Elkin of Lancaster, Ky., was in town this week on  a business
trip.  Mr. Elkin tells us that the jury in his case for $20,000 damages
against the railroad company for injuries received last fall, resulted in a
hung jury.

Garnett Hurt, who has held a position in Ohio since his return from overseas,
has accepted a position in I.C Boyd's store at Putnam.  Garnett is as fine a
young man as our county ever produced, and we gladly welcome him back -
Honaker Herald, Putnam, Va.

Mrs. R.S. Brinton returned this week from Cincinnati where she has been
confined in a hospital undergoing treatment for her eyes.  We are glad to
state that she can now see out of one of the eyes and hopes with an
additional operation to be able to see out of the other one.

Burnside.  Mrs. Lula Phillippi and son, Robert, Misses Betty Allen, Cecil
Davis, Elsie Rankin and Nina Beaty motored to Monticello last Thursday
evening to attend the lay, "Down in Dixie."  Mrs. R.O. Lewis was in Somerset
Saturday on business ...  Miss Nell Stringer of Shelbyville was the guest of
Mrs. J.H. Parrigin over Sunday … Dr. B.B. Lowdenback and Joe Heath motored to
Lexington Sunday … Mrs. J.H. Parrigin and Mrs. C.T. Wallace, were in Somerset
Saturday shopping …. Miss Ella Mae Heath entertained a number of her little
friends to a birthday party on Saturday evening … G.C. Nunn has accepted a
position with the Burnside Roller Mills and assumed his duties the 15th.  Mr.
Nunn has been employed with the Cumberland Grocery Co. for a number of years.
 Frank Orwin, of Monticello, will take his place …. The W.M.R. Circle was
entertained last Friday by Mesdames R.O. Lewis and T.L. Gamblin at the home
of Mrs. Lewis.  Very interesting discussions of the various topics of the day
were enjoyed and delightful course served for refreshments … W.J. Davidson
was confined to his room most of the week on account of illness … G.O.
Jackson traveling salesman for Hurst Co., Lexington, was in town Monday …
Miss Ollie Weaver has accepted a position in Dr. Sprague's Hospital in
Lexington and left last Thursday to take charge of her duties … Jordan Dobbs
of Dallas, Texas, is the guest of his uncle, J.M. Lloyd. Mr. Dobbs is one of
the oil kings of the Texas fields … Mrs. L.M. Cheely returned home Thursday
after a months visit with relatives and friends in Atlanta, Knoxville and
Harriman … Mrs. C.P. Johnson and daughter Miss Moisille, are with relatives
in New York City … Miss Pearl Bradshaw attended the football game in
Lexington Saturday between Centre and State … Mrs. Frank Ellis of Somerset
was the guest of Mrs. Jno. Sloan last week … Mr. and Mrs. John Beaty of Elgin
were the guests of Mrs. H.H. Beaty this weekend … Rev. M.J. Dick is holding a
weeks revival at his church in Dunnville this week … Mrs. Rollin Daughtery of
Somerset was the guest of Mrs. Hugh Taylor last week … J.M. Dugger was in
Somerset on business Monday.

Valley Oak.  Rev. Wesley filled his regular appointment at Fellowship Sunday
and his wife accompanied him … Wm. Deboard and wife of Level Green attended
church here Sunday …. Mrs. John Hansford and children spent Sunday with her
father … Mike Nose and wife spent Saturday night at Millard Farmer's … Miss
Linda Buchanan visited at Jas.  Blanton's Sunday … Mrs. Harvey Poynter and
children of Crab Orchard are visiting relatives here …. Tom and Maud
Buchanan, Sally Ledford and Herbert Whitis attended church at Somerset Sunday
.. Tom Price bought a few acres of land from Tom Eldridge … Henry Davidson
was in this vicinity surveying Saturday … Mrs. J.H. McKinney and daughter
spent Sunday at Wallace Phelps … H.A. Phelps has returned from Harlan where
he spent a few days with his daughter, Mrs. John Forester.

Drum.  Mrs. Tye Chaney and Mr. Mat Hargis were married last Sunday, Rev. J.W.
Steele officiating … The sale of Mrs. Tye Chaney last Monday was surprising
as everything sold for more than new things would cost.  The farm brought
$490.  Estil Dykes, the purchaser … R.L. Bray has sold his farm to J.M. Sloan
for $1,500.  Mr. Bray hasn't located anywhere yet … Corn Gathering is the
order of the day at present … Mr. and Mrs. A.J. Meece of Colo were visitors
in this community last Sunday … Born, to Mrs. Frank Phelps, another boy …
Riley Dykes, who has been suffering with a very bad hand, is improving now …
Elmer Fry is on the sick list at present … Miss Vanda Goodwin, who has been
very poorly, is able to be out again … The singing at Eben Dykes last Sunday
night was well attended.

Pisgah.  There is going to be a pie supper at Pisgah, November 20.  Come all
who live both far and near and bring a pie or get one here. Remember the
date, Saturday night, November 20 … Mrs. D. Claunch called on Mrs. Woods
Cowan Tuesday … Mr. and Mrs. E.S. Heaton, Miss Cassie Jordon and Mr. and Mrs.
C.O. Heaton and children visited Mr. and Mrs. Bill White Sunday … Bob Sorrell
of Waynesburg, spent Tuesday night with his uncle, D.S. Claunch … Mrs. Lum
Harvey and children spent the weekend in Burnside … Miss Thelma Claunch
called on Mrs. Glen Heaton on Sunday … Miss Marie Tucker spent Monday night
in Burnside.

McKinney.  Bro. Crow preached at Union Sunday and will preach there again
Saturday afternoon, Nov. 27th. Everybody invited … John Watson and family and
Miss Ina Harmon spent Sunday at Chas. Watson's … Mrs. C.A. Bishop is still
improving … Mrs. W.H. Vaught spent Sunday with her daughter Mrs. Stella
Crawford … Brother Stallard will preach at McKinney school house next Sunday
evening … Mr. Cly McGriff and wife spent Sunday afternoon with her parents
Mr. and Mrs. C.A. Bishop … Several from here attended church at Sweeney
Chapel Sunday.

Trimble.  People in this community are very busy gathering corn … Rev. Nicely
is holding a ten days revival at the Nazarene Church at Delmer … Rebecca
Epperson is sick with typhoid fever … Rev. Stover and wife have moved to the
parsonage to take charge of the Delmer Circuit No. 4 of the Nazarene Churches
… Mr. and Mrs. R.W. Wright were guests of Luther Muse Sunday … Clarence
Sheppard and wife are the happy parents of a fine boy … Willie Jones who has
been on the sick list for some time, is improving slowly … Pansy Muse was the
guest of Ella and Lina Vanhooser Saturday night and Sunday.

Poplarville.  Rev. Rogers fills his appointment at Mary's Chapel Sunday …
Miss Gertie and Mr. Bennil V. Coel visited at Perry Farmer's Saturday night …
Miss Odella Judge was a Saturday night guest of Miss Rosa Mills … Miss
Elverta and Marie Farmer and Bennie and Gertie Hail attended the church at
Mary's Chapel Sunday … Minnie Farmer visited Elva Sears Saturday night …
Johnie Edwards of Strawberry made his call at Mose Middleton's Sunday … Miss
Elva Sears, Zella Sears and Minnie Farmer attended church at Mt. Victory
Saturday night … Elmer Farmer visited James M. Farmer of Dykes Saturday night
… Miss Mary Edwards of this place visited her brother Robert Hail of Bent
Saturday night and Sunday … There is a bean hulling at Mr. Shelby Middleton's
Friday night … Several from this place attended the party at S.M. Hargis'
Saturday evening.

Science Hill.  Sherman Godby of Mt. Zion, did concrete work for J.C. Adams
last week … Perkins Adams of Sweet Water visited Delmer and Ray Baugh a part
of last week … Mrs. Bastin and daughter Miss Lelia visited relatives in
Eubanks last week … Mrs. Sam Roy spent the entire week with relatives at
Hogue … Mrs. Pete Randolph of Ansel, Miss Sarah M. Weddle, of Mt. Hope, spent
the latter part of last week with their daughter and aunt, Mrs. W.T. Cox …
Quite a bunch from here motored to Sunday school at Wilson Sunday evening … A
revival begins at Nazarene Church Sunday, Nov. 21, by Rev. M.F. Lienard of
Topeka, Kansas, and Sister Bruner … Mesdames Bill Darnell and Lewis Ball who
were called home n account of the death of their brother, Judge Baugh, left
for their homes in Nashville, Tenn., last week … Our first snow fell here
November 15.

Faubush.  The farmers in this vicinity are busy cutting their winter wood and
gathering corn … Mr. G.H. Hatfield's friends are glad to see him out again …
Mr. Wiley Burket and Miss Mary Burkett have taken possession of their new
home in Faubush … Mr. Will Rainwater of Shafter visited his daughter last
week … Mr. Bill Burket is reported some better … Frank Tarter visited Miss
Vernia Roberts Saturday night and Sunday … Mrs. Viola Bothams and children
visited her mother Wednesday … The team of G.H. Hatfield ran away Sunday …
Mr. Elwood Weddle and wife have moved to their new home … Mr. Sam Halcomb had
a house covering Friday and Saturday … Mrs. Olie Norfleet visited her mother
last week.

Mt. Zion.  Farmers are busy gathering corn in this neighborhood … Mrs. Bettie
Lester is better at this writing … J.H. Abbott and family who have been
visiting his father-in-law, have returned to their home in Cincinnati …
Alfred Dunsmore will move back to his farm soon .. J.C. Howell was in
Somerset Saturday on business … J.B. Wesley and father-in-law were visiting
at E.T. Godby's Sunday … Orvill Leigh had a fine Jersey cow to die last week …
 The store J.M. Dunsmore bought of E.T. Godby is progressing nicely … Some
have begun stripping tobacco in this section.

Catherine.  Dock Ellison and Lucy Ellison visited Mr. Hans Gosser' last week
..  Mr. Hans Gosser is attending a big meeting at Park's Ridge every day and
night … Quite a crowd attended the revival meeting at Park's Ridge Sunday …
There will be a pie supper at Pine Top school house Friday night. Everybody
come and bring a pie … Mr. John Dause is better at this time … Mr. A.
Gadbury's horse died last week … Mrs. Elmary Wilson is better at this time …
Leo Hatfield has gone to Tennessee this week .. Louis Norfleet returned from
Cincinnati Thursday …. Louis Luttrell visited Fount Wilson Sunday …. Mr.
Gabel Gosser returned home from Illinois last week .. Everybody is gathering
corn around here.

Floyd.  Whooping cough is raging in this section of the country … Mr. and
Mrs. Lawrence Lee are rejoicing over the arrival of a seven pound girl … Aunt
Jane Stout has returned home after spending a few days with Aunt Margaret
Gaston … Mary and Louisiana Higgins are preparing to go South to spend the
winter … Mr. John Baston and Emmit Higgins and family of Buncombe spent
Sunday here with Pearl McCracken and family … M.N. Griffin is erecting a new
barn on his farm near here … Mrs. Belle Trivett isn't improving very fast at
this writing … Master Lewis Estes is quit ill with whooping cough and
pneumonia … Ansel Osborn and children of Bee Lick are visiting relatives here
for a few days … The callers at "Uncle" Sam Harrington's on Sunday afternoon
were J.B. Gragg and son, Misses Mary and Louisa Higgins and M.N. Griffin and
family … Mrs. Spears and Mrs. Wesley of Eubank spent the day Sunday with W.R.
Estes and family … Ed Vaught and family of Eubank spent the day Sunday with
his father Isaac Vaught … Mr. and Mrs. Gus McClure of near Eubank were
calling on friends here Sunday afternoon … M.C. Higgins has the grading on
our pike road almost completed … Mrs. R.L. Johnson of Somerset is with her
mother Mrs. Trivett this week.

Bent.  Rev. J.W. Steele is holding a revival at Lion Creek this week … Misses
Lexie Steele and Alpha Phelps were in Somerset Wednesday shopping … Miss
Kisarah Phelps spent Wednesday at A.W. Sears … G.C. Phelps was in Somerset
Saturday on business … Misses Eva and Artila Randall visited Saturday night
at E.A. Randall's … Miss Kisarah Phelps was the guest of her sister, Mrs.
Reuben Childers, Saturday night … Misses Stella and Emma Hargis were the
guests of Miss Lexie Steele Sunday … Mr. and Mrs. Pleas Randall visited his
parents on Saturday night and Sunday … Misses Catherine and Vannie Alexander
attended church at Piney Grove Sunday … Sherman Stogsdill who has been sick
is improving.

Oak Hill.  Born to the wife of Willie Keith, a 15-lb boy, Nov. 14 … Mrs. Lula
Frisbie and children visited Mrs. Sam Cowan, Sunday … Mrs. Eva Tucker and
children Mrs. Nan Gholson, Mrs. Lula Frisbie and daughter, Mae, spent
Thursday with Mrs. James Casada … Mrs. Magie Tate visited at Mrs. Jas.
Bryant's Thursday …. W.A. Frisbie visited at S.I. Jones Sunday night … Mae
and Maude Frisbie visited Mabel and Thelma Claunch Saturday afternoon … Quite
a number of young folks visited Mattie and Myrtle Bogle Sunday afternoon …
Ova Casada and Jesse Jones visited Marie Edwards Sunday afternoon … Our
Sunday School is progressing nicely … Rev. W. Reece will preach on the their
Sunday, Nov. 21, at Oak Hill … Miss Linnie Burton is visiting her sister,
Mrs. Nellie Burton .. Flaura Burton is some better at this writing .. Mrs.
B.C. Gholson spent Saturday night with Everett Gholson … John Keith, of Ohio,
is visiting here.

Quinton.  Miss Jesse Keith of Norwood is visiting relatives here … Mrs.
Cleabornd Sloan and little daughter Katherine and Miss Ora Sloan of Tateville
are visiting Mrs. Ran Erp … Rev. Turner preached an excellent sermon at the
Methodist church Sunday … Misses Grace Frisbie, Desta Flynn and Flora Johnson
spent Saturday night and Sunday with Miss Mary Silvers … Mrs. William Flynn
and Mrs. Tom Silvers spent Sunday afternoon with Mrs. Don Wallace … Mr. and
Mrs. Joe Hardwick have been visiting Mrs. Hardwick's mother at Somerset …
Mrs. John Silvers was at Burnside last Thursday shopping … The ground was
white with snow Monday … Ed Dobkins has painted Mr. Don Wallace's house …
Mrs. F. Frogge and baby are spending a few days with Mrs. Chas. Owens.

Dykes.  A few nights ago a very small snow came and put us to gathering corn …
 Rev. P.F. Dykes filled his appointment at Friendship Church Sunday … The
road grade has started from Mt. Victory to F.C. Boyle's is now finished …
Rev. Green Rogers preached for the people at Low Gap Sunday … Miss Bertha
Bolton took dinner with Miss Sarah Warren Sunday … Miss Mary Edwards was the
guest of her sister and brother Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Sears … Miss Zella and
Elma Sears were the guests of Miss Bertha Bolton Monday night … The Low Gap
school is progressing nicely with good attendance. Teacher, Ina Bolton.

Eubank.  Rev. Greer closed the protracted meeting at the Christian Church
with great success with thirteen additions … Miss Dewey McMullin left for
Cincinnati, O., where she has a position … Mr. and Mrs. Marcum and son,
Robert, visited here and in Somerset Saturday and Sunday … Mr. Ed Gooch, of
Cincinnati, O., is visiting relatives here … Mrs. Norma Hamilton and children
retuned to their home in Somerset … Mr. and Mrs. E.L. Gooch and family
motored to Crab Orchard, Ky., Saturday and Sunday … Mrs. Montgomery, of
McKinney, Ky., visited Mrs. F.P. Hays Saturday and Sunday .. The People's
Literary Society met Friday night and had a most interesting program, most
especially the debate, which was a great success, and I will take pleasure in
announcing that they will meet every two weeks on Friday night, and cordially
invite all to attend … Mr. O.R. Powble has returned after a short visit with
his son and relatives in Huntington, W.Va. … Rev. Reed filled his regular
appointment at the Baptist Church … Rev. A.R. Gooch attended his regular
appointment at Wachtel Chapel … Hon. W.H.W. Reynolds, of Stanford, Ky., spent
Saturday night with his parents here.

Irvins Store.  Health of this community is very good … Cassus Coffey and
family have moved to H.L. Wade's place … Robert Wade is attending school at
Winchester, Ky. … It is a new girl at David Butcher's.  David is smiling …
Among the weddings are that of William A. Roy and Bae Butcher and Ben Whittle
and Mae Gosser .. We are listening for more wedding bells … T.B. Wade and
family visited her parents, Mr. D.M. Haney of Dorena, last Sunday … Little
Erhlic Garner is visiting his grandmother Mrs. Lucy Wade … H.L. Wade and son
have moved into their new store house … It's looking good around Irvin's
Store.  They are having a lively trade; keeps Festus a goin' some … H.L. Wade
and wife visited their daughter at Russell Springs on last Sunday … There is
a protracted meeting going on at Park's Ridge … While on their way to
preaching last Saturday night Mr. Eaphsam Norman's team became frightened at
a bicycle and ran away and threw Mrs. Norman out of the buggy, bruising her
back and head.  She is in a serious condition … Mrs. Luetta McKinley and
children were up from Russell Springs to see her mother Mrs. Norman … Mrs.
Ethel Meece has returned home from Louisville.  She is working at the Darnell
Hotel this winter at Russell Springs … J.W. Haney of Ingle was at Font Hill
last Saturday taking exposures for photographs … Festus Wade and wife visited
her mother Mrs. Anderson at Ono, last Sunday.

Pnobscott.  A revival meeting was held at Estesburg last week … The wedding
bells are ringing again at this place.  This time for Phillip Greer and Mamie
Singleton and Lloyd Griffin and Ida Greer. They left for New Castle, Ind., to
make their future homes … Miss Myrtle griffin visited Misses Mary and Fay
Hart Thursday night … Dona Suttle, Dessie York, Ella Griffin and Delta Smith
were visitors of Mrs. Clarence Griffin Sunday … Several from here attended
the corn husking at Glen Osborn's Tuesday evening … Mrs. Mary Smiley and son
are contemplating starting to Cincinnati, O., next Thursday to make their
home.

Oil Center.  Farmers of this vicinity are busy gathering corn .. Mrs. J.L.
Dye has moved to Oak Hill, where she will spend the winter with her daughter,
Mrs. Carl Taylor … S.D. Flynn, J.C. Dye, Berl Dye, Babe Simpson and Henderson
Beasley were in Somerset Friday …. Mrs. Nannie Ellis is slowly improving …
Mrs. Della Beasley of Nancy visited her parents Mr. and Mrs. P.H. Lane Friday
and Saturday … Chester Ellis of Fishing Creek visited his mother Mrs. Jas.
Ellis on Sunday … Ula Dick who has been visiting her sister, Gertrude
Loveless, returned Saturday … John C. Dye and Berlin visited Bill Dye's
Sunday.

Waterloo.  Miss Audrey Rainwater visited her sister, Mrs. Loretta Doss, from
Friday until Sunday … R. Cooper and family are not better … Mr. O. Collins
of Tennessee is visiting his mother Mrs. Clancy Collins. He was accompanied
here by his cousin Fred Carr … Bertha Rainwater visited Audrey Rainwater
Sunday … Monroe Rainwater visited his sister on Monday .. C.P. Garner is
spending a few days in Mississippi … Columbus Calhoun, our blacksmith, has
moved to near Nancy.

Hogue.  Rev. John Hudson of Somerset, spent most of last week here on
business .. Beulah and Everett Jasper of Mt. Hope, visited at their
grandfather's A.J. Adams last Monday and Tuesday … Mr. Marion Smith and
family have moved to Casey County … Miss Irene Godby of Wilson was a Saturday
night and Sunday guest of the Jasper Girls … Mr. and Mrs. William (Bud) Hall
of Clifty, spent Sunday with his sister Mrs. Marion Godby and family … Few of
the young people attended church at Wilson on Sunday evening … Mrs. Mary J.
Dick spent the day Sunday with Mrs. Belle Randolph .. Mrs. Ester Hendricks
and children are spending a few days with her parents at Ansel … Mr. John
Mofield traded a work mule to L.T. Jasper of Mt. Hope for another mule and
the difference of $50 … Mrs. W.R. Moore and son of Ferguson spent Saturday
night and Sunday at Enoch Pitman's … Mr. and Mrs. A. Cox entertained several
of the young people with a bean hulling last Monday night .. A.J. Adams was
in Somerset last Thursday on business … Miss Coletta Baugh spent a few days
of last week with her grandmother Mrs. M. Baugh, of Mt. Zion.

Cave Hill.  Miss Delina Beck, who has typhoid fever, is some better at this
writing … George Smith spent Sunday evening at W.S. Wilson's … Rev. Marion
Baugh preached at Buncombe Sunday afternoon .. Ezra Smith, wife and children,
spent Sunday with James Estes … There will be singing at Buncombe all day
next Sunday, the 21st … Susie Burton visited Misses Minnie and Hattie Wilson
Sunday afternoon … Mrs. Ermine Wesley and daughter Jewell visited at Elmer
Burton's Sunday … Mr. and Mrs. Elonzo Estes visited at Sam West's Sunday …
Verna Mullins spent Saturday night with Fred McDonald … Mr. Frank Smith and
wife visited at Charley Elliot's Sunday morning.

Last Update Saturday, 29-Dec-2012 18:58:08 EST

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County Coordinator:  Gayle Triller
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