Submitted by to mail list and used here with permission.

The Somerset Journal
The Oldest Democratic Newspaper in the Mountains of Kentucky
Feese & Williams
Somerset, Ky., Friday, March 5, 1920.


A giant oak has fallen in the forest of human activities, for WILLIAM PULASKI
WALTON passed into the great beyond last week at his home in Lexington.  A
proud Virginian by birth, a brave Kentuckian by adoption, he lived a simple
but industrious life, and leaves this Commonwealth richer and better than it
was when he came to locate among us.  Many years ago he pitched his tent in
our sister city of Stanford, where he vigorously embarked in the newspaper
work.  He made the Interior Journal known and honored throughout Kentucky. 
Under his able editorship, that paper was, as it is now, a credit to our
beloved state.  He had the courage of his convictions, which were always deep
rooted and to him well founded.  He stood for right and boldly and
unhesitatingly fought that which was wrong.  He was an aggressive writer of
strong thought and clear expression.  A Democrat of the old school, he
sincerely believed in the merit of his party and the virtue of its many
deeds.  Always plain spoke, he was quick to discern the motives of men and
prompt to repel deceit, yet ever ready to commend honesty and industry.  In
his going, journalism has lost a star, Lexington a citizen of character and
Kentucky a son to whom all men could point with pride and pleasure.

Alexander Berkman and Emma Goldman, Deported by U.S. Department of Justice as
Leading Spirits in Communist Plots.  Red Pamphlets Yanks Spurned.  Poison
Propaganda to Russian A.E.F. Revealed by U.S. Secret Service.  

"Comrades!  Drop this dirty work.  Turn your guns on your real enemies, the
sweaters and capitalist.  Come with us in the far nobler struggle to
establish the triumph of labor the world over.  Signed N. Lenin."  

"East and Central Europe is aflame with the revolt.  The exploiting class has
in some countries fallen, and in others are on the point of falling.  The
dawn of the day of Labor's emancipation has come!"  

"You have arms.  You know hot to use them.   Will you, like slaves, use them
in defense of your master, or will you use them to help your class be free? 
If the former, then you know that you will meet with determined resistance of
the united revolutionary people of East and Central Europe, and History will
be your Judge.  If the latter, then here's a hearty welcome into the ranks of
international labor."  

"We want you to understand that every country in the world - including your
own - can become a socialistic state, a workmen's country, if only it follows
the Russian example.  Every nation in the world - including the "yankee race"
can become a really free nation, if it only does away with the trusts, the
money lords and the bloodthirsty exploiters.  It is up to you American
soldiers to do it!  It is up to you to bring the great lesson of the Russian
Revolution home to your toiling and suffering brothers.  It's up to you to
start it there - in your own America, you just start it - and your brothers
will follow you!  You just dare!  You have nothing to lose but your chains.
You have a world to gain.  You just dare to take home with you the Red Banner
of the Revolution and inscribe upon it: Down with Capitalism!  Long Live
Industrial Freedom!  Long Live Socialism!"   

"You probably would let us alone and go home, if your officers would let you.
 But they do not intend to let your do so.  You are under their orders, and
they are under the orders of "higher ups," and those are under the orders of
"still higher ups," etc.  At the top of the whole pile are the wealthy
capitalists who want to get their greedy hands upon the mines and factories,
railways, etc., of Russia.  That is the reason you are here to rob working
men and make millionaires richer.  We know that you are bound, hand and foot
by discipline and have been in blind ignorance of what you were doing here or
why you came.  The only way that you can do the descent thing is by breaking
the discipline that drives you to this crime against your own kind, the
working class.  The war is over.  There is no honest reason for you to submit
to military orders.  You are not fighting German militarism.  You are
submitting to it when you obey the commands of your own officer.  You can
break away.  We know that you can, for we did.  You are powerful enough and
numerous enough to arrest the officers or to do with them what you please. 
Or you can come over to us."

Republicans In Mass Convention Last Saturday Name Chairman and Committeemen. 
 The Republican mass convention held in Somerset last Saturday set a
precedent by naming the County Chairman and the thirty seven precinct
committeemen.  This unusual procedure was fought by Attorney B.L. Waddle who
wanted the committeemen elected by the voters in each precinct and they in
turn elect a County Chairman, but his fight was of no avail for the crowd
present voted against his resolution.  Judge James Denton offered the
resolution naming the Chairman and the precinct committeemen and Judge B.J.
Bethurum, F.I. Ross and J. Sherman Cooper made speeches in favor of the
resolution.  They explained they were only carrying out the orders of the
party authorities who had written to each county asking that the election be
held this year in this manner.  Henry Smith was elected Chairman of the
convention and W.F. Schooler, Secretary.  Delegates were elected to the
district and state convention.  C.I. Ross was re-elected County Chairman with
the following committeemen.  Somerset No. 1, J.A. Coleman; Somerset No. 2,
T.M. Scott; Somerset No. 3, John Cox; Somerset No. 4, Schuylar Hail; Somerset
No. 5, O.B. Haynes; Ferguson No. 6, x; Bourbon No. 7, J.M. Weddle; Saline No.
8, C.L. Tarter; Clifty No. 9, Gahala Wesley; Caney Fork No. 10, H.H. Smith;
Rush Branch No. 11, M.F. Waddle; Nancy No. 12, V.O. Burton; Naomi x; Harrison
No. 14, Elmer Weddle; Hickory Nut No. 15, Marsh McMullin; Rock Lick No. 16,
A.M. Adams; Science Hill No. 17, A.P. Vaught; Buncombe No. 18, J.M. Dunsmore;
Eubanks No. 19, Wesley Ramsey; Estesburg No. 20, Shered Eubank; Price No. 21,
C.C. Crow; Good Hope No. 22, W.S. Todd; Hazeldell No. 23, W.A. Goff; Grundy
No. 24, Oscar Hubble; Bent No. 25, M.A. Phelps; Dallas No. 26, John Randolph;
Burdine No. 27, John Inabnit; Nunnelly No. 28, J.C. Silvers; Jugornot No. 29,
Tom Silvers; Burnside No. 30, Fount Beaty; Bronston No. 31, Hart Aderholdt;
Sloan Valley No. 32, Chas. Cassady; Beaver No. 33, Charlie Walker; Fall
Branch No. 34, R.C. Dick; Colo No. 35, George Mounce; Quinton x; Heights, No.
36, L.B. Farmer; Catron No. 37, C.C. Randolph.

Flu and Measles.  The family of Mr. Everett Girdler, the Farmers Mill man,
have had quite a siege of illness recently.  Mrs. Girdler is just recovering
from flue and the three children are taking their turn at measles.

Still Pecking Away For Oil.   Joe Waddle tells the Journal that he had a
"fishing job" at one of the wells in this county last week, but now the
"fishing" is over and the machine is pecking away, going down deeper into
mother earth in search of the valuable green fluid.  He also stated that his
company was well satisfied with the pending results in this county and was
confident by the time the blue birds begin to sing oil would be flowing
freely from Pulaski wells.  MR. Waddle's attention is at present partly given
to some interests in Johnson and McGofflin counties where his company have
some very valuable holdings.

Disastrous Fire At Liberty.  Fire which originated in J.R. Whipp's store at
Liberty burned the store to the ground and D.G. Portman's store and the
Cundiff Hotel creating a loss of $15,000.  This was the first serious fire to
have occurred in Liberty in 30 years.

File Petition.  Ben V. Smith and son filed an involuntary petition in
bankruptcy against W.R. Clark, of Parkers Lake.  The liabilities are about

Gets Blue Ribbon.  William Jefferson Anderson has returned from the Kentucky
Agricultural College, Lexington, after finishing the short course that
institution offers.  He brought with him a blue ribbon diploma which shows
that he answered every question that was asked him during his stay at the
institution.  This young fellow was the first agricultural student to enroll
in the College of Agriculture from the mountains of Kentucky.  There are
three there now from Pulaski county.

Good Roads.  Bill Passes The Senate and Will Soon Become Law.  Lots of Pike. 
Somerset will now become the center of much good roads activity.  The bill
which has just passed the Senate provides for five highways thru Somerset
with this city as headquarters for all the work of this district.  The five
roads to be completed are Lincoln to McCreary, Rockcastle to Clinton,
Rockcastle to Russell, Lincoln to Wayne and Rockcastle to Casey.  The bill
provides for over 3,000 miles of inter-county seat roads.  The work will be
done by the state and federal government.

William Hays Meldrum.  The following appeared in a recent issue of a
Cincinnati newspaper.  "Ralph Lyford, will conduct the Conservatory of Music
orchestra, and William Hays Meldrum, pianist, will play the G. Minor concerto
of Saint-Saens at the Musical Festival and Community Sing in Music Hall,
Thursday evening.  This is a part of the "Week of Song" programme, and
admission will be free."   Mr. Meldrum is a Somerset boy and is very
pleasantly remembered here by a host of friends.

Bring Cars Back.  Brinkley Gooch and Fred Curtis returned from Cincinnati
Tuesday with two new Chevrolet trucks.

Lally Light In.  The Lally Light plant has been installed in Jasper's store
and he is now ready to demonstrate it to the public.  If you are a
progressive farmer you should have a light and power plant on your place.

Johnson Buying and Selling.  R.L. Johnson, the real estate man, bought the
brick cottage of Ted Randolph, on College street last week for a nice sum. 
Mr. Johnson also sold the Frank Campbell farm, last week in the valley near
the river.  It is said to have brought near $17,000.

Rural Teachers Get Pay Raise.  Frankfort, Ky., Another important measure in
the school program received final legislative action this morning when the
bill fixing rural teachers salaries at a minimum of $75 a month, which
already has passed the House, was passed by the Senate 20 to 2 without
amendment, those voting against it being Senators Carter and Rives.  The bill
doe not affect teachers in independent graded school districts or in the
cities, but they are expected to receive benefit form it because of the
general increase which will result because of the already serious shortage of

First Prize In Essay Contest Is Won By Cora NORRIS of Somerset High School. 
Miss Cora Norris, of the Somerset High School, won the first prize in the
Essay Contest conducted by the United States Army.  The subject was "What are
the Benefits of an Enlistment in the United States Army?"  The second prize
was won by Miss Florence Ogden, S.H.S., the third price went to Edith Ashurst
and the fourth to Jean Talbot, 7th grade.  The papers were graded by a board
of three teachers of the High School and the winners were forwarded to
Louisville to the board there who will pick the best paper from over the
entire state.  We publish the essay of Miss Norris which won the first prize.
 We would like to have published them all but the lack of space would not
permit.  "What Are the Benefits of an Enlistment in the United States Army?" 
"During our participation in the World War every soldier boy was a hero.  But
since the war is over a great many critics, mere Bolshevists, are ready to
knock the boys in khaki, and in fact, everything connected with the American
Army.  But if these people would just stop and consider the wonderful
improvement along physical, educational and moral lines that the boys have
derived from their service in the army during the World Conflict, they would
be no longer knockers, but loyal boosters to help fill the depleted ranks of
Uncle Sam's Army.  The advantages enjoyed by the Old Regular Army are not to
be compared to those offered by our modern college in khaki.  The advantages
offered by this school to the young manhood of America could not be summed up
in four hundred words, so we shall only speak briefly of the chief benefits
derived from an enlistment in the U.S. Army.  The first big advantage gained
by army life is that of physical development.  No one can look at the solider
as he passes by with springy step, erect carriage, uplifted shoulders and
keen eyes without feeling he very presence of buoyant health, not to speak of
the physical beauty of such a figure.  The educational advantages are
numerous.  The physical training itself is educational along lines of health,
hygiene, care in dress and personal cleanliness and general deportment.  The
opportunities for travel in the army brings the enlisted man in contact with
every phase of life, thus broadening and developing the mind.  The very best
schools in the world, both classical and vocational, are maintained in the
American Army.  The idea of Universal Militarism is slowly but inevitably
forcing its way into the minds of the educated people and those who have the
world's good at heart.  The army is the only school in the world that has the
reputation of being able to make something out of nothing.  It is the only
school that can remold a first class hobo into a strapping, robust,
well-trained citizen.  Every young man, no matter what his station in life
may be, should put at least one years' training in the army.  HE will find
himself one hundred percent better in every way, physically, educationally,
vocationally and morally, on coming out than when he went it.  Then too, if
we should be plunged suddenly into another big war as we have just
experienced, we should not be as we were in the late war like the five
foolish Virgins whose lamps were dry when the bride groom came, but we should
be as the five wise ones, having our lamps all trimmed and ready.  The only
way to insure universal peace is to have our army and all the available army
men trained to such a high point of militarism that the nations of the world
will know that we are ready and able to defend our God given rights of

Judge J. Sherman Cooper's friends are mentioning him as a candidate for
Congress two years hence.  If the Judge should decide to run he would be a
hard man to beat.

WALTON.  Col. W.P. Walton Passes Away At His Home In Lexington.  Col. William
Pulaski Walton, widely known newspaper man and editor, died at his home in
Lexington Wednesday, February 25th.  For years he conducted the Interior
Journal at Stanford and was for a number of years editor of the Morning
Democrat in Lexington.  He was born in 1852.  Col. Walton had been ill for
sometime.  He was a brother of Mr. E.C. Walton, the present owner of the
Stanford Interior Journal.

Party at Nancy.  The home of Harry Rogers, at Nancy, was the scene of much
enjoyment on February 29, when his mother, Mrs. Clara Rogers, reached her
77th birthday.  Not withstanding the ground was covered with snow, fifty-two
friends assembled to shower her with presents and congratulations and partake
of the excellent dinner.  While Mrs. Rogers is seventy-seven years of age,
she is young in spirit as those who have just attained their majority.  Mrs.
Rogers came to Kentucky from Ohio about 30 years ago.  Here's hoping that
Feb. 29, 1924 may find her enjoying the same good health as it present.

Donates Benches for Fountain Square.  Dennie Gooch, the popular jeweler and
optician, has donated to the city one dozen nice benches for the fountain
square.  These are very neat in construction and are decorated with a very
neat advertisement of his printed on each bench.  Possibly Mr. Gooch saw the
necessity for this additional equipment for the fountain as evidence by the
large assembly of "loafers" each day who heretofore have been occupying the
concrete around the fountain, and as the loafing has to be done, we presume
he desires to make it as comfortable as possible for the many who follow this
unnecessary, valueless occupation from day to day.  Doubtless, though, his
motive was very different and it was his wish to provide a seat for the aged
and decrepit, and those who may have a few moments to send on the beautiful
fountain to rest their weary bodies from hard toil.

"Rasin" Liquor Captured.  Deputy Collector H.R. Saufley, of this city, Deputy
Marshall Winfrey, of Somerset, and Sheriff Ashley, of Liberty, arrested Ethel
Mays, who lives near Kidd's Store, Tuesday afternoon and found in his
possession something like ten gallons of "rasin" liquor.  Mays had been
drinking and disturbing the peace in the neighborhood, so the sheriff was
summoned to investigate.  Interior Journal.

DENNEY.   Mrs. Lucy Denney, wife of P.M. Denney, of Jabez, Ky., died at her
home February 24th.  She is survived by her husband, three brothers and two
sisters.  She was known by all to lead a most righteous and Christian life,
and will be missed by her many friends.

Card of Thanks.  In the dark hours of grief and sorrow caused by a visit of
the death Angel in our home on Feb. 22nd, and taken away a dear wife and
mother, we wish to thank the neighbors for kindness received from them.  Drs.
Cain & Cain, Bro. Colyar and Denney and Dodson for the way in which the
funeral services were conducted.  We appreciated the rememberance of the
Somerset Dug Co., Hospital, Pulaski County Medical Society, W.H. Tibbals,
J.P. Kelsay and R.O. Jones.  Dr. Brent Weddle and family.

Card of Thanks.  To the many friends and relatives of Mrs. Lizzie Lewis -
Woolridge, who so nobly and persistently helped us supply her bereaved ones
in her last hours, which were hours of excruciating suffering, we desire to
thank them.  Myself and Mrs. W.C. Albright of Winston Salem, N.C., and Homer,
who yet remains with me.  Again we thank them.  W.C. Woolridge, Tateville,


TUCKER.  James H. Tucker, a farmer living on the Monticello pike, died last
Monday night and was buried at Pisgah Wednesday afternoon.  He was born in

TOWNSLEY.  John Townsley, a former Pulaskian, died at his home in Cincinnati
on the 27th.  His remains were brought to Somerset for burial.  He was 82
years of age.

STEPHENS.  Mrs. Doshia Stephens, widow of John Stephens, died at her home in
this city on the 29th.  She leaves two sons, Rev. Tom Francis and Luther

HUGHES.  Miss Amanda Hughes, age 25, died at her home at Ruth on the 29th. 
Burial took place last Monday.

LOY.  Mrs. Amanda C. Loy; mother in law of Haven McBeath, died at her home at
Hedgeville, Ky., last week and was buried in the City Cemetery here on last
Sunday.  She was 71 years of age.

PING.  Mrs. Mollie Ping, wife of John Ping, died on the 27th at her home at
the Fair Grounds.  She was buried on the 28th.  Mrs. Ping was the daughter of
Sam Woolsey.

CARROLL.  George Virgil Carroll, eight month old child of Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Carroll, died last Sunday morning and was buried at the Bullock burying
ground Monday afternoon.

Personal Mention.

Morris Harkins is in Lexington on business.

J.B. Miller of Mark was in the city this week.

Judge Wm. Catron was in Louisville this week.

O.L. Conyers was in Carlisle the first of the week.

Joseph and Margurette Claunch are very ill with the flu.

Miss Bessie Healey was in Danville Tuesday with friends.

Mrs. Sam Morrow is spending several days in Cincinnati.

C.B. Miller was in Lexington last weekend on business.

John P. Hill was in Lexington last weekend on business.

Miss Ola Jenkins has accepted a position with W.A. Moore.

Mrs. Delaware Scott has returned from a visit to Louisville.

J.M. Roberts was in Danville Wednesday on a business trip.

Mr. Cole Coffey of Monticello in in the city visiting relatives.

Mrs. J.W. Brady of Stanford is visiting her son James Brady.

Miss Nellie Zachary was with friends in Danville last Tuesday.

Miss Minda Griffith spent several days in Stearns with friends.

J.A. Watson, prosperous farmer of Elgin, was in town yesterday.

Editor W.F. Schooler was in Louisville this week attending the convention.

Mrs. Maggie Reddish of Lexington is visiting Mr. and Mrs. William Clark.

Mrs. I.T. Jones of London, Ky., is visiting her sister Mrs. Woodson May.

Mrs. Betty Waddle has returned to Louisville after a visit with relatives

Mr. S.L. Huey of Lexington, Ky., was in the city Wednesday on a business

Oscar Burton and H.C. Denham of Nancy was in town on business yesterday.

James Williams who is attending school at Lexington was home Saturday and

Mrs. J.W. Gardner of Versailes is spending several days in Somerset on

Howard King is spending several days in Lexington with his family who are
visiting there.

Mrs. S.O. Whitenack of Lexington is the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Marcus Clark.

M.A. Dodson, cashier of the Peoples Bank of Science Hill is down this week on

Mrs. C.W. Taylor of Oklahoma City is visiting her parents Mr. and Mrs. W.R.

Miss Elizabeth Allen who has a splendid position at Burnside, spent the
weekend with her mother.

Miss Margie Gwakney of Louisville arrived this week to be with the Roberts
Hat Shop for the season.

Miss Barthenia Sallee has returned from Lexington and Louisville.

Miss Margaret Tucker of Bedford, Id., attended the funeral of her father J.H.
Tucker, last week.

Mr. and Mrs. W.H. Owens and daughter Miss Ruth have been the guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Owen D. Goodloe.

Mrs. J.P. Ellis who has been visiting her daughter Mrs. G.W. Thomas has
returned to her home at Ghent, Ky.

Miss Bessie Shelton of Monticello was in the city last Tuesday to witness the
Somerset-Monticello basketball game.

Messrs W.A. Howard and L.R. Phillips, real estate men of Science Hill, were
in Somerset last Friday on business.

S.D. Tuthill of Nashville, Tenn., whom is well known in Somerset, left this
week for Arizona where he will locate.

R.W. Bond, of Lexington, Deputy Supt. Of the Metropolitan Life Insurance Co.,
has been in the city this week with agent Jenkins.

Mrs. Mary Williams and Mrs. Cleo Brown have returned to their home at Mt.
Vernon after a visit with the family of M.C. Williams.

Miss Banna Epperson of Station A and Miss China Epperson, the Journal's
reporter of Trimble, were pleasant callers at the Journal office last

Mr. W.C. Young of Lexington is working the keys at the Western Union while
Mr. King is in Lexington.

The many friends of Dr. J.T. Murphy are glad to see him.  Dr. Murphy is now
located in Iowa where he has built up a large practice.

Mr. J.L. Butler of Danville was selected as one of the delegates from the
eighth district to the Republican national convention.  Mr. Butler is well
known here.

Grover Roberts was in the city last week en route to Champaign, Ill., where
he will work on a farm.  He ordered the Journal to come to him for a year.

This is the first birthday Mrs. Frank Hubble has had in four years.  She was
born on the 29th of February.  She has been receiving many congratulations.

Messrs Fred Catron and Louis Catchings were down from Louisville Sunday and
spent the day.  These boys are doing fine in Louisville and their friends
here are glad to know it.

Mrs. Logon Wood and daughter little Mary Virginia Wood, who have been
spending the past month with Mrs. Wood's sister, Mrs. John McRoberts Mount,
at Atlanta, have returned home - Danville Advocate.

Somerset Chautauqua Club will meet with Mrs. B.J. Bethurum in the parlors of
the Kenwick Hotel this afternoon at 2:30 o'clock.   The regular meeting day
is Saturday and this change was made on account of the Y.M.C.A. meeting at
the Christian church Saturday afternoon.

Judge B.J. Bethurum, J. Sherman Cooper, Walter N. Flippin, C.I. Ross, R.C.
Tartar, W.B. Morrow and other Republicans attended the State Convention in
Louisville Wednesday.

Miss Ada Crawford is in Louisville undergoing treatment for injuries received
in an automobile accident some time ago.  She was accompanied by her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. M.T. Crawford.

Prof. Samuel Richardson, principal of the Pulaski Graded School, was in
Somerset Tuesday on business.  Prof. Richardson's school will soon be out and
he will likely engage in the insurance business.

Mrs. Cleo W. Brown, who is visiting her brother M.C. Williams, received her
passport to England this week.  She hopes to sail the last of the month for
London and will be gone six months.

Milford Burton of Nancy who came in last Friday and ordered the Journal sent
to him one year, said he saw a copy recently and it beat anything he had ever
seen in this county in the newspaper line.

Mr. C.H. Lewis has returned from Louisville where he attended the meeting of
the Kentucky Retail Monument Dealers Association.  Mr. Lewis said that it was
a very fine meeting and that the delegates were royally entertained.

Mr. J.T. Brock, of Trimble, one of the large family of the Journal's readers
and a good friend of this office, was in town Tuesday.  Mr. Brock has not
missed a single issue of the Journal since it started nearly 30 years ago,
and says he can't do without it.  He reports considerable sickness in his
vicinity, many folks having flu, colds and measles.

W.J. Barnes who is connected with a large hardware co., of Louisville, was
called to Somerset last weekend to be at the bed side of his father, Wm.
Barnes, who is quite ill at his home at Colo, this county.  Mr. Barnes is a
former resident of this county and formerly served as County School
Superintendent.  His many friends here were glad to greet him.

News has been received here of the marriage of Miss Bessie K. Jarvis and Mr.
Cecil E. Kemper which occurred in Washington, D.C., last week.  Mrs. Kemper
is the attractive daughter of Judge and Mrs. Jarvis and has been doing war
work in Washington for the past two years.  Mr. Kemper is a prominent young
business man of Washington.  They were married by Rev. W.J. Meeks, pastor of
the Methodist church.

Norman I. Taylor of Burnside was in the city Wednesday en route home from a
business trip to Indianapolis, Ind.  Mr. Taylor is manager of the George P.
Taylor Co., one of the largest produce house in the South.  He is also
Secretary of the Cumberland Grocery Co., and an officer in the First National
Bank.  Pulaski county needs more young business men of this type.

Science Hill.

W.R. Robins is out after being confined with the flu for several days.

Robert Taylor is home from Cincinnati.

Miss Martha Lyon is home on a visit from Cincinnati.

W.H. Hines has purchased the property of Mrs. Gooch.

Several attended the Somerset vs. Monticello game last Saturday night.

Harlin Young and family have moved to the second floor of Mack Butt's

Rayme Godby the hotel proprietor has a new auto.

Miss Iva Swearingen leaves Sunday for Washington where she has a position.

The "Rooseveltian" society met last Monday night.  Their main feature was
"Parlimentary Drill."  New officers were elected: J. Brunner, President, Emma
Lyon, Secretary, Jarrette Anderson and Effie Estes, Consuls.

Mrs. Wm. Newell visited relatives at Pulaski Sunday.

Miss Louisa Ballou who recently moved to Norwood from Berea has entered high
school here.

Mrs. J.L. Delk and children visited friends here last week.


Geo. Ping and family have the flu.

Mrs. Martha Farmer is very ill.

Ben Vanhook, of Ocala, was killed by a shed falling on him last Tuesday.

Jeff Anderson has returned home from school at Lexington.

Eli Ping died last week with the flu.  He leaves a wife and four children to
mourn for him.

John Lee is reported some better at this time.


There are several cases of flu here.

Dillard Eastham, son of Wm. Eastham, formerly of Norwood, but now of Berea,
Ky., died with pneumonia last week.

Leonard Dungan is home from Virginia.

Mrs. Lawrence Dungan has left to join her husband at Toledo, Ohio, where they
will make their home.

Harry Keith has returned to Cincinnati.

Stella Burge and the Misses Keith's were in Somerset Saturday.

Earl Phelps visited his sister Mrs. Robert Hollars Tuesday.

Mrs. Wm. Reid has moved to her new home.


Mrs. Dave Wiseman is the guest of her mother here.

Nip Baker and family are improving with the flu.

Geo. Wynn is planning to build some houses here.

The B.W.M.U. are holding their week of prayer this week.

Rev. S.G. Dills was called to Williamstown last week on account of the death
of his father.

Pearl Burton has returned from a visit in Tennessee.

Rev. Sandusky and family were entertained at the home of John Sullivan

W.A. Swink has returned to his home in Oregon, but will soon return to
Trimble, Ky., to live.


The wedding bells have been ringing again - this time for Willie Ware and
Stella May Gossett.

Miss Gertie Ware was the guest of Loretta Doss Friday night.

Ed Doss and wife and little daughter have been visiting Mrs. Doss' father,
R.W. Rainwater, near Waterloo.

Audry Rainwater was the guest of Gertie Ware Saturday night.

Otley Ware and wife and Sidney Sumner were visiting at J. Ware's Sunday

Mrs. Amanda Sumner was called to Somerset on account of the illness of her
sister who has the flu.

Neatie Haney has been visiting friends in this vicinity.


Lit Keanie is visiting his father, M. Kennie.

Mrs. Sam Todd visited her sister, Mrs. W.L. Barker in Wayne county last week.

Jim Modlen's family have the flu, measles and pneumonia.

Mr. and Mrs. W. Wright and Charlie Wright, Miss Mandie Clifton, Moses and
Earl Kennie were Sunday visitors of Lit Kennie.

Miss Fronie Barker visited Mrs. Maberula (?) Barker Monday.

Dr. Hart's little daughter, May, has the flu.

News has been received here that the wife of Dr. Weddle died Monday with
pneumonia.  Her many friends here regret to hear of her death.

Jasper Light, who has been ill is improving.

Mark Molden and Cleave Kennie of Bronston visited Jim Molden last week.

Charlie Ard was at Mill Springs the first of the week, also G.H. Munsey.


Sam Mayfield has rented his farm to Eliza Price.

Etta and Lottie Phelps have returned from Norwood, Ohio.

John Buchanan of Grundy is in this vicinity this week.

Hardin Farmer of Poplarville visited relatives here last week.

Vanlo and Rosa McDonald have been ill with the flu.


N.I. Taylor was in Lexington Saturday.

Rev. and Mrs. J.E. Fulton are visiting in Louisville.

Shelby Rankin is home from school.

Anna Denton is visiting homefolks at Somerset this week.

Miss Mary Corbet of Brookville, Pa., is the guest of her sister, Mrs. H.M.

Mrs. Thos. Nutt has returned to Somerset after visiting Mrs. J.W. Sloan for a
few days.

J.M. Dugger was in Nashville this week.

The Y.P.M. Society met with Mrs. G.C. Nunn Tuesday evening.

J.J. Crutcher was at his home in Wilmore this week.

The Reading Club met Friday afternoon with Mesdames N.D. Stigall and Ed
Buchanan.  The members enjoyed a delightful afternoon.

Graham Davidson has returned to Davidson College.

J.W. Bell was called from Blissville, Ark., on account of the illness of his

Mrs. Anderson of Deputy, Ind., is visiting her sister Mrs. M.J. Dick.

Mrs. Elizabeth Evans is visiting in Huston, Texas.

Mr. and Mrs. W.E. Fisher were visiting at the home of C.A. Miller Monday and

L.J. Parrigin of Torrent, was here over Sunday.

Rev. J.M. Dick of Albany, Indiana, is visiting his son here.

C.L. Aerni has left on a business trip to Cincinnati and Williamsburg.

E.M. Montgomery is improving nicely.


Leff Brooks and wife were the guests of Rev. Rice Gooch Sunday.

Will and Eugen Abbott were the guests of Egbert Abbott Saturday.

Perry Acton's family have been very will with flu.

Mrs. Belvia Brooks was the guest of Mrs. Cynthia Osborne Friday.

Mrs. E.B. Herrin and little son are very ill with measles.

Mrs. Eva Acton was the guest of her father, John McWilliams, Saturday.

Mrs. Mollie McKenzie visited at E.B. Herrin's last week.

Miss Tilda Acton is very ill with flu.


Mrs. Minnie Hines, wife of J.W. Hines, died at her home last Thursday. 
Funeral services and burial took place at Freedom Friday afternoon.  She
leaves a husband and six children to mourn their loss.  To them we extend our
heart-felt sympathy.

W.H. Griffin has returned home from Lockland, Ohio.

Mrs. Minnie Anderson and Miss Stella Baston returned home from Lockland,
Ohio, last Thursday.

Chas. B. Surber was visiting at M.N. Griffin's one night last week.

Miss Jewel Griffin is visiting friends and relatives here.

Lay Spotswood have shipped twelve or fifteen car loads of lumber from this
place in the last few weeks.

Fonzie Surber and wife visited at J.E. Todd's one night last week.

Roy Trivett's little son, Herman, is improving from a severe attack of

Mr. and Mrs. Emery Vanhook are preparing to go to Indiana to make their
future home.

A new gal arrived at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Trivett February 28th.

George Black, of Cincinnati, is visiting home folks at this place.

Miss Elsie Harmon, who has been visiting here for several weeks has returned
to her home at Dabney.

Hyatts Fork.

Miss Savannah Anderson of Eubank spent the weekend with homefolks.

"Aunt" Barbra Ann Ware is suffering from an attack of appendicitis.

Joe Clark and family and Sam Taylor and family are ill with flu.

Carl Vaught and wife will leave soon for Livingston, Montana, where they will
make their future home.

John Dungan spent Saturday at Pulaski.

Mrs. Vicy Bishop is the guest of her daughter, Mrs. Wm. Vaught.

John Langdon and family visited at Carl Vaught's Friday.

Jonas Chancy spent Tuesday with his sister, Mrs. Wesley Anderson.

Gladys Vaught is improving.

George Clark has sold his farm.


Ezra and Frank Smith have returned from Toleda, Ohio, where they have been
working for the past few weeks.

Misses Mary and Martha Wilson spent Friday afternoon with Lillian Smith.

Ransom Vaught and wife have moved to their new home.

Misses Celesta and Mary Price visited Cora Wilson Saturday and Sunday.

Misses Winnie and Ophia Wilson were Sunday guests of Minnie and Hattie


Several were entertained at Mr. Correll's Friday night.

Thomas Wesley spent the weekend with his sister, Mrs. A.J. Wesley at Science

Miss Minnie Detherage, teacher of the junior classes here, has a severe
attack of lagrippe.

J.G. Stallard of Etna, passed through here on his way to Lenoir, Tenn.,

Miss Odessa Correl is able to be out again after several days illness.

L.B. Lowenthal was here on business Thursday.

Mesdames Grace Mathias and Nell Inman of Bradford, Ohio, are visiting their
parents Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Clark.

Dixon Green and family have the flu.

A.J. Adams of Hogue was in town Monday.

Mr. and Mrs. J. Catron have moved to Cincinnati to make their future home.

Ike Baugh of High Bridge was the guest of Miss Boneta Collins Sunday.

Mr. and Mrs. Joe Correll of Science Hill called on Mr. and Mrs. J.E. Ware

Sam McElroy left for Cincinnati Sunday.

The little child of Mr. and Mrs. Vanover died Saturday after a brief illness.


Sam Waddle and wife are suffering from an attack of flu.

Sam Hamilton and family are moving to Somerset.

Mr. and Mrs. Earl Curtis and baby visited Mrs. O.B. Vaughn Thursday.

Misses Emma and Mary Cowan and Mary Gibson have the flu.

Miss Margaret Tucker of Indiana is at the bed side of her father, Jim Tucker
who is very ill.

John Tucker and wife of Somerset visited at Will Hardgrove's Thursday.

Granville Lorton's children have the measles.

Misses Mae, Maude and Evelyn Frisbie visited Mable and Thelma Claunch

Bowen Gover and Sam Waddle were in Williamsburg last week.

Mrs. Lula Frisbie visited Mrs. Will Hardgrove last week.

Sam Tucker is here at the bedside of his father.

Buelah, Hazel and Clarine Tucker visited their aunt, Mrs. Will Hardgrove,


L.A. Tartar was in Somerset last weekend.

Denney Foster has moved to Mart Neil's farm.

Willie Jones and family visited Lue Tartar Sunday.

Verna Margin visited her mother Sunday.

Elven Ashbrook and Viona Young were married last week.

Melrow Tartar is suffering with three broken ribs.


Miss Lucy Hart is better at this writing.

Mrs. George Goff is very ill.

V.A. York and wife were in Eubank Saturday.

Ira Brooks was in Eubank on business one day last week.

Henry Eubank had a sale Friday.

The many friends here of J.W. Wheeldon regret to hear of his death.

Bessie Duncan is very ill of pneumonia.

Mrs. V.A. York was a guest at J.E. Vaught's Sunday.

Orvill Bullock is very ill with pneumonia.

Miss Rose Duncan, age 16, died Saturday of pneumonia following flu.  She
leaves a mother and several sisters and brothers to mourn their loss.  We
extend to them our deepest sympathy.  Rose, thou hast passed from our sight,
to the land where all is bright, God always sees best, So on February the
twenty eight, called you home to rest, and you passed through the gate,
leaving loved ones here, thou art missed by a school mate, and a loving
friend sincere.

Mt. Hope.

A.M. Adams was in Somerset Saturday.

Martha Dick visited Mollie Adams Thursday.

Myrtle Norris visited Ethel Farris Wednesday.

Minnie Eastham has been visiting in Mintonville.

Lindie Wesley has been visiting her sister here.

Martha Adams visited Anna Weddle Tuesday.

Beatrice Morris visited Mamie Wesley Tuesday.

Bass Heggard and wife are visiting in Science Hill.


M. Barton has moved to his new home.

Chas. Owens and C.M. Brown have installed a Lalley light in their homes.

Rev. A.M. Prather has bought the Vanhooser farm.  He will take charge of the
Delmar Nazerine church.

Bob Muse is recovering from the fever.

C.F. Baker has returned from Ohio.

Thomas Hart and Bill Hays have taken the contract with the Michigan Lumber
Co. to cut the timber on the Henry Johnson farm.

Pleasant Hill.

Beulah Prather will return to Indiana Tuesday.

Coy Abbott of Shafter visited friends here Saturday and Sunday.

Mrs. Cordelia Roy has been visiting at Nancy.

W.T. Mills was here on business Wednesday.

Dripping Springs.

Maggie and Lizzie Weddle visited at J.W. Heath's Saturday and Sunday.

Edna Keyes, of Somerset is visiting her mother here.

Forest Heath visited relatives here last week.

R.L. Haynes has gone to Chicago to work.

Mrs. Ora Woods has left to join her husband in Illinois.

A baby girl made its appearance in the home of J.W. Goodin a few days ago.


Delbert Wilson and Mrs. Davis are very ill.

Bertha and Ollie Wilson visited Sarah Alsip Friday.

Ester Branscum visited her mother Saturday.

Bertha Wilson visited her mother Saturday night.

Ollie Wilson visited Bertha Wilson Sunday.


Grand Fulcher gave a singing Sunday night.

A girl has arrived at the home of Leonard Fulcher.

Cleve Erp and wife visited at Flat Lick Friday.

Kissarh Phelps visited her sister Saturday night.

Scott Meece visited Bill Cook Sunday.


L.T. Jasper and family of Mt. Hope, spent Saturday night and Sunday at Mrs.
Jasper's father, A.J. Adams.

Ansel Adams has gone to Hazen, Ark.

Bud King, who is work in Oneida, Tenn., is visiting his father, Newton King.

Misses Lula and Rhetta Adams were Tuesday guests of Lou and Lola Dick.

Messrs Columbus Blevins and Joshua Dick went to Holton, Kansas last week.

William Gaddis of Somerset is visiting his brother Thomas.

Henry Shadoan spent Tuesday with his sister, Mrs. Nannie Adams.


Virgil Hudson and Volie Tartar have gone to Michigan.

V. Turpin is slowly improving.

Lue Burton is visiting in Elihu.

Geo., Tartar and family have moved to the National Cemetery.

Mr. Hines and wife have returned to Mintonville.

Mrs. J.B. Burton visited her daughter last week.

Mary Burton and Dr. Weddle's boy are on the sick list.

Dr. Weddle's wife died last Sunday, Feb. 22, and was buried at White Oak. 
She was ill only a few days.  She leaves a husband and four children to mourn
their loss.  Mrs. Weddle was a loving wife and mother and had many friends
who will greatly miss her.

Mt. Zion.

Harden Adams and Edd Leigh left last Saturday for Cincinnati.

Born to Mrs. James Dick, a boy.

"Aunt" Sarah Baugh fell a few days ago and fractured several ribs.

Bro. Joe Lewis preached here Saturday and Sunday.

Mrs. Guster Hollars visited her parents here last week.

Sarah Weddle visited Letha Hollars last week.

Clarence Vaught and wife visited relatives here last week.

Noah Hall has returned home from Michigan.

Mrs. Brannon of Burnside was a visitor here last week.

A boy has arrived at the home of Sherman Godby.

Oak Hill.

Ernest and Everett Massey have returned home from Florida.

Walter and Irvine Neeley have moved their families here.

The Misses Frisbies visited Thelma Claunch Saturday.

Jim Tucker is seriously ill.

Grace and Mae Frisbie visited Alice Nicholas Monday.

Clay Frisbie spent Sunday with Everett Gholson.


Rev. Paddock of Kansas City, Mo., preached at the Baptist Church today.

Mrs. George Spears of New Castle, Ind., is visiting her father, Mr. John W.

Mrs. George Reynolds and children left last week for New Philadelphia, Ohio,
where they will make their home.  Also, Mr. and Mrs. Willie McMullin and (?).

Mrs. C.B. Marcum has been visiting her mother in Sunbright, Tenn.

Mrs. C.B. Marcum and children have been visiting in Danville, Ky.

Miss Anna McLaughlin of Peru, (?) is visiting her brother, T.W. McLaughlin.

Miss  Mary Martin of Stearns has returned home.

Demp Phelps who has been quite ill, is improving.

John Johnson and brother, Willie, have gone to Cincinnati where they will

Mrs. Mazie Shadoan is quite ill at this writing.

The Literary Society met Monday night and had a splendid program.

Lawrence Lee is home for a few days.

Miss Daisy Lee is quite sick at this writing.

Prof. Hill left for his home in Maysville, where he will attend the funeral
of his brother.

A.K. Gooch is quick sick at this writing.

Charles Singleton of Danville spent the weekend with Miss Eugene Lee.

News Cullings From Kentucky. 

Maysville.  George W. Martin brought to the city a meteorite which fell near
his home at Springdale, he having seen the star chip fall from his porch.

Augusta.  Dr. Sanchez, indicted on a charge of selling a popular brand of
bitters of 25 per cent alcoholic content, was acquitted.

Whitesburg.  Dan Sloan, wounded in the gun battle at Marrowbone Creek, east
of here, in which Garland Price was killed outright, died of his wounds.

Mt. Sterling.  Eleven hundred barrels of whisky in warehouses here will be
bottled and sold under permit to druggists to be dispenses as medicine.

Maysville.  William Swearinger, who became unbalanced after drinking a
concoction believed to have contained wood alcohol, was ordered taken to the
asylum at Lexington.


Last Update Saturday, 29-Dec-2012 18:57:50 EST

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County Coordinator:  Gayle Triller
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