Newspaper Page Text
1 W4- Wv
An JtB-noa ana iingrim
f We had discovered Louise at the
(lodgo Tuesday night It was Wednes
day I had ray Interview with hr.
"Thursday and Friday were unerentful,
are as they marked Improrement In
our patient. Gertrude spent almost
,all the time with her, and the two had
I crown to be Brest friends. But cer
Italn things hung over me constantly;
I the ooroner'a Inquest on the death of
Arnold Armstrong, to be held Satur
day, and the arrival of Mrs. Arm
strong and young Dr. Walker, bring
ing the body of the dead president oi
Ui Traders' bank. We bad not told
Louise of either death.
Then, too, I was anxious about the
children. With their mother's Inheri
tance swept away In the wreck of the
i bank, and with their love affairs In a
disastrous condition, things could
scarcely bo worse. Added to that, the
oook and Llddy had a flare up over the
proper way to mako beef-tea for
'Louise, and, of course, the cook left
Mrs. Watson had been glad enough,
I think, to turn Louise over to our
care, and Thomas went upstairs night
and morning to greet his young mis
tress from the doorway. Poor
Thomasl He had the faculty found
"I Am Very Sorry You Have Made
This Decision." He Said.
till In some old negroes, who cling to
the traditions of slavery days of
making his employer's Interest his. It
was always "we'1- with Thomas. I
mlsa him sorely; pipe-smoking, obse
quious, not over reliable, kindly old
On Thursday Mr. Harton, the Arm
strongs' legal adviser, called up from
'town. He had been advised, he said,
that Mrs. Armstrong was coming east
.with her husband's body and would
arrive Monday. He came with some
hesitation, at last to the fact that he
'had been further Instructed to ask
me to relinquish my lease on Sunny
(side, as it was Mrs. Armstrong's de
sire to come directly there.
I was aghast
"Here!" I said. "Surely you are
mistaken, Mr. Harton. I should think.
after what happened here only a few
days ago, she would never wish to
"Nevertheless," he replied, "she is
most anxious to come. This 1b what
she says: 'Use every possible means
in hava RunnvnMA vfl(ftoH. Mttr.t ffS
there at once.'"
"Mr. Harton," I said testily, "I am
not going to do anything of tho kind.
I and mlno have suffered enough at
the hands of this family. I rented the
houso at an exorbitant figure and I
have moved out here for tho summer.
My city home Is dismantled and In the
,bands of decorators. I have been here
one week, during which I have had
not a single night of uninterrupted
sleep, and I Intend to stay until 1
have recuperated. Moreover, If Mr.
Armstrong died insolvent, as I believe
was the case, his widow ought to be
,flad to be rid of so expensive a piece
' ' The lawyer cleared his throat
"I am very sorry you have made
this decision," he said. "Miss Inncs,
Mrs. Fitzhugh tells me Louise Arm
strong is with you."
, "She is,"
'"Has she been Informed of this
"Not yet," "I said. "She has been
very HI; perhaps to-night she can be
"It Is very sad; very sad." he said.
"I have a telegram for her, Miss In
nes. Shall I send It out?"
"Belter open it and read It to me,"
I I suggested. "If It Is Important, that
will save time."
Thero was a pause while Mr. Har
ton opened the telegram. Then he
read It slowly, Judicially.
" 'Watch for Nina Carrlngton. Home
Monday. Signed V. h. W.' "
"Hum!" I said. "'Watch for Nina
Carrlngton. Home Monday.' Very
well, Mr. Harton. I will tell her, but
she is not in condition to watch for
I "Well, Miss Innes, if you decide to
.er relinquish the lease, let me
know," the lawyer said.
1 "I shall not relinquish It," I replied,
' and X imagined his Irritation from the
'way be hung up the receiver,
I wrote the telegram down word fot
i word, afraid to trust my memory, and
I decided to ask Dr. Stewart bow soon
.Louise might be told the truth. The
closing of the Traders' bank I con
sidered unnecessary for her to know,
but the death of her stepfather and
stepbrother aaust be broken to her
mm, or she night hear it in soma
' UMCpteUd and shocking Manner,
i Br. aHewgrt cape about four o'clock.
brlaglBg his leather satchel into the
house with a treat deal of care, and
opening It at the foot of the stairs
to show me a doxen big yellow eggs
nesting among tha bottles.
"Real eggs," he said proudly. "None
of your anemic store eggs, but tho real
thing some of them still warm. Feel
them! Egg-nog for Miss Louise!"
He was beaming with satisfaction,
and before he left, he Insisted on go
ing back to the pantry and making
an egg nog with his own hands. Some
how, all the time he was doing It 1
had a vision of Dr. Wllloughby, my
nerve specialist In the city, trying to
mako an er?-nog. I wondered If he
ever prescribed anything so plebeian
and so delicious. And while Dr.
Stewart whisked the eggs he talked.
"I said to Mrs. Stewart," he con
fided, a little red In the face from the
exertion, "after I went home fho other
day, that you would think me an old
gossip, for saying what I did about
Walker and Miss Louise."
"Nothing of the sort," I protested.
"The fact is," he went on, evidently
Justifying himself, "I got that piece of
Information just as we get a lot of
things, through the kitchen end of the
house. Young Walker's chauffeur
Walker's more fashionable than I am,
and lie goes around the country in a
Stanhope car well, his chauffeur
comes to see our servant girl, and he
told her the whole thing. I thought
It was probnble, because Walker spent
a lot of time up here last summer,
when the family was here, nnd be
sides, Mggs, that's Walker's man, had
a very pat little story about tho doc
tor's building a house on this proper
ty, Jnt at he foot of the hllL Tho
The egg nog was finished. Drop by
drop tho liquor had cooked the egg,
and now, with a final whisk, a last
toss In tho shaker. It was ready, a
symphony In gold and white. The
doctor sniffed It
"Real eggs, real milk, and a touch
of real Kentucky whisky," he said.
He Insisted on carrying It up him
self, but at the foot of the stairs be
"Rtggs said the plans were drawn
for the house," he said, harking back
to the old subject "Drawn by Hus
ton In town. So I naturally believed
When the doctor came down, I was
ready with a question.
"Doctor," J asked, "la there any one
In the neighborhood named Carrlng
ton? Nina Carrlngton?"
"Carrlngton?" Hp wrinkled his fore
head. "Carrlngton? No, I don't re
member any such family. There used
to b Covlngtops down the creek."
"The name was Carrlngton," I said,
and the subject lapsed.
Gertrude and Halsey went for a
long walk that afternoon and Louise
slept Time hung heavy on my hands,
and I did as I had fallen Into a habit
of doing lately I sat down and
thought things over. One result of
my meditations was that I got up sud
denly and went to the telephone. I
bad taken the most Intense dislike to
this Dr. Walker, whom I had never
seen, and who was being talked of in
the countryside as the fiance of Louise
I knew Sam Huston well. There
had been 'a time, when Sam was a
good deal younger than he Is .now, be
fore he had married Anne Endlcott
when I knew him even better.. So now
I felt no hesitation in calling htm over
tho telephone. But when his office
boy had given way to his confidential
clerk, and that functionary had conde
scended to connect his employer's
desk telephone, I was somewhat at a
loss as to how to begin.
"Why, how are you, Rachel?" Sam
said sonorously. "Going to build that
house at Rock View?" It was a 20-year-old
Joke of his.
"Sometime, perhaps," I said. "Just
now I want to ask you a question
about something which is none of my
"I sco you haven't changed an Iota
in a quarter of a century, Rachel."
This was Intended to be another Jest.
"Ask ahead; everything but my do
mestic affairs is at your service."
"Try to be serious," I said. "And
tell me this: Has your firm made any
plans for a house recently for a Dr.
Walker at Casanova?"
"Yes, we have."
"Where was it to be built? I have
a reason for asking."
"It was to be, I believe, on the Arm
strong place. Mr. Armstrong himself
consulted me, and the inference was
in fact, 1 am quite certain the
bouse was to be occupied by Mr. Arm
strong's daughter, who was engaged
to, marry Dr. Walker."
When the architect had inquired for
the different members of my family,
and had finally rung off, I was certain
of ono thing. Louise Armstrong was
In lovo with Halsey, and the man she
was going to marry was Dr. Walker.
Moreover, this decision was not new;
marriage had been contemplated for
some tlmo. There must certainly be
some explanation but what was It?
That day I repeated to Louise the
telegram Mr. Harton had opened. She
seemed lo understand, but an unhap
pier face I have never seen. She
looked like a criminal whose reprieve
is over, and the day of execution ap
proaching. CHAPTER XV.
Llddy Gives the Alarm.
The next day, Friday, Gertrude
broke the news of her stepfather's
death to Louise. She did It as gently
as she could, telling her first that he
was very 111, and finally that be was
dead. Louise received the news in
tho most unexpected manner, and
when Gertrude came out to tell me
bow she had stood it, I think she was
almost shocked. i
"She Just lay and stared at me,
Aunt Ray," she said. "Do you know,
I believe she Is glad, glad! And-she
is too lamest to pretend any(hjnjl
THE INTEWtOW JOUHWAL STANFORD. KENTUCKY. FRIDAY. AliiUtT
else. What sort of a man was Mr.
Paul Armstrong-, anyhow?" '
"He was a bully as well as a ras
cal, Gertrude," I said. "Rut I am con
vinced of one thing; Louise will send
for Halsey now, and they will make
It all up." I
For Louise had steadily refused to
see Halsey all that day, and tha boy
a quiet hour, Halsey and 1,1
that evening, and I told him several
things; about tho request that we
give up tbo lease to Sunnystde, abouti
the telegram to Louise, about the
rumors of an approaching marriage!
between the girl and Dr. Walker, and,!
last of all, my own Interview with her
the day before.
He sat back in a big chair, with til,
face in the shadow, and my heart fair
ly ached for him. Ho was so big and
boyish! When I had finished he drew
a long breath.
"Whatever Louise does," he said,
"nothing will convlnco me. Aunt Ray,
that sho doesn't care for me. And up
to two months ago, when she and her
mother went west I was the happiest
fellow on earth. Then something
made a difference; she wrote me that
her people were opposed to the mar
riage; that her feeling for me was
what it had always boen, but that
something had happened which hail
changed her Ideas as to the future. 1
was not to write until she wroto me,
and whatever occurred, I was to think
the best I could of her. It sounded
liko a puzzle. When I saw her yes
terday, it was tho same thing, only,
"Halsey," I asked, "have you any
Idea of thn nature of th Interview
between Louise Armstrong and Arn
old tho night he was murdered?"
"It was stormy. Thomas says onco
or twice he almost broke Into the
room, he was so alarmed for Louise,
"Another thing, Halsey," I said, J
"have you ever heard Loulso mention
a woman named Carrlngton, Nina Car
rlngton?" "Never," he said positively.
For try as we would, our thoughts
always came back to that fatal Satur
day night and the murder. Every con-
"We Had a Quiet Hour," Halsey
versatlonal path led to It, and we all
felt that Jamleson was tightening
tho threads of evidence around John
Bailey. The detective's absence was
hardly reassuring; he must have had
something to work on in town or he
would have returned.
The papers reported that the cash
ier of the Traders' bank was ill In his
apartments at the Knickerbocker a
condition not surprising, considering
everything. The guilt of the defunct
president was no longer In doubt; the
misslngvbonds had been advertised
and some of them discovered. In
every instance they had been used as
collateral for large loans, and the
belief was current that not less than
a million and a half dollars had been
realized. Every one connected with
tho bank had been placed under ar
rest, and released on heavy bond.
Was ho alone in his, guilt or was
tho cashier his uccompllce? Where
was tho money? The estate of the
dead man was comparatively small
a city houso on a fashionable street,
Sunnyslde, a large estate largely
mortgaged, an Insurance of $50,000,
and somo personal property this wus
all. Tho rest lost In speculation prob
ably, the papers said. There was one
thing which looked uncomfortable for
Jack Bailey: He and Paul Armstrong
together had promoted a railroad com
pany In New Mexico, and it was ru
mored that together they bad sunk
large sums of money there. The busi
ness alliance between the two men
added to tbo belief that Bailey knew
something of the looting. His unex
plained absence from tho bank on
Monday lent color to the suspicion
against him. The strange thing
seemed to be his surrendering himself
on the point of departure. To me, it
seemed the shrewd calculation of a
clever rascal. I was not actively an
tagonistic to Gertrude's lover, but I
meant to bo convinced, one way or the
other. I took no one on faith.
That night tha Sunnyslde ghost be
gan to walk again. Llddy had been
sleeping In Loulso's dressing room on
a couch, and the approach of dusk
was a signal for her to barricade the
entire suite. Situated as It was, be
yond the circular staircase, nothing
but an extremity of excitement would
havo made her pass it after dark. I
confess myself that the place seemed
tome to have a sinister appearance.but
we kept that wing well lighted, and
until the lights went out at midnight
it was really cheerful, If one did not
know Its history.
On Friday night, then, I had gone
to bed, resolved to go at once to sleep.
Thoughts that insisted on obtruding
themselves I pushed resolutely to the
back of my mind, and I systematically
relaxed every muscle. I fell asleep
soon, and was dreaming ttat Dr.
Walker was building his new house
Immediately in front of my windows;
I could hear the tbumjtbump. of the
o n JXk
hammers, and then I waked to a
knowledge that somebody was pound
isg on my door.
I was up at once, and with the
sound of my footstep on the floor the
low knocking ceased, to be followed
immediately by sibilant whispering
through the keyhole.
"Miss Rachel! Mlsa Rachel!" some
body was saying, over and over.
"Is that you, Llddy?" I asked, my
hand on the knob.
"For the love of mercy, let me la!"
she said In a low tone. ,
8he was leaning against the door,
for when I opened It she fell In. She
was gretnlsh-whlte. and she had a
red and black barred flannel petticoat
over her shoulders.
"Listen," sho said, standing In the
middle of tho floor and holding on to
mo. "Oh, Miss Rachel, it's the ghost
of that dead man hammering to get
enought theco was a dull thud
thud thud it came apparently
from the wall.
"It's not a ghost," I said decidedly.
"If It was a ghost It wouldn't rap; it
would come through the keyhole."
Llddy looked at tho keyhole. "But It
sounds very much as though somo one
Is trying to break Into tha house."
Llddy was shivering violently. I
told her to get me my slippers and
she brought me a pair of kid gloves,
so I found my things myself and pre
pared to call Halsey. As before, the
night alarm had found the electric
lights gono; tho hall, save for Its
night lamp, was In darkness, as I went
across to Halsey's room. I hardly
know what I feared, but It was a re
lief to find him llierr, very Round
asleep, and with hi door unlocked
"Wako up, Halsey," I said, shaking
Ho stirred a little. Llddy was hnlf
In and halt out of the door, afraid as
usual to bo left alone, and not quite
daring to eater. Her scruples seemed
to fade, however, all at once. Sho
gavo a suppressed yell, bolted Into the
room and stood tightly clutching the
foot-board of the bed. Halsey was
"I've seen if Llddy walled. "A
woman in white down tha hall!"
I paid no attention.
"Halsey," I persevered, "some one
Is breaking into tho house. Get up,
"It Isn't our house," he said sleepi
ly. And then he roused to the exi
gency of the occasion. "All light.
Aunt Ray," ho said, still yawning. "If
you'll let me get Into something"
It was all I could do to get Llddy
out of the room. The demands of the
cccsslca had co SnflueUiu ou her; ahe
had seen the ghost, she persisted, nnd
sho wasn't going into tho hall. Hut
I got her over to my room at last,
more dead than alive, and made her
He down on the bed.
The tappings, which seemed to have
ceased for a while, had commenced
again, but they were fainter. Halsey
came over In a few minutes, and stood
listening and trying to locate the
"Give me my revolver, Aunt Ray,"
he said; and I got it the one I had
found in the tulip bed and gave It to
him. He saw Llddy there and divined
at once that Louise was alone.
"You let me attend to this fellow,
whoever It is. Aunt Ray, and go to
Louise, will you? Sho may be awake
So In spite of her protests, I left
Llddy alone and went back to the
cast wing. Perhaps I went a little
faster past the yawning blackness of
the circular staircase; and I could
hear Halsey creaking cautiously down
the main staircase. The rapping, or
pounding, had ceased, and the silence
was almost painful. And then sud
denly, from apparently under my very
feet, there rose a woman's scream, a
cry of terror that broko off as sudden
ly as it came. I stood frozen and Btlll.
Every drop of blood In my body
seemed to leavo the surface and gath
er around my heart In the dead si
lence that followed It throbbed as If It
would burst More dead than alive,
I stumbled Into Louise's bedroom. She
was not there!
(To Ho Continued.)
Finds Cure for Epilepsy
After Years of Suffering
'My daughter was afnlcted with
epileptic nts for three yean, the attacks
coming every few weeks. We employed
several doctors but they, did her no
good. About a
year ago we
heard of Dr.
and It certainly
has proved a
blessing to our
little girl. Sho is
cured and la en
joying tho best
of health. It Is
over a year since
aha has had a
fit. We cannot
speak too highly
of Dr. Miles' Nervine."
MUS. FRANK ANDERSON,
Thousands of children in the
United States who are suffering
from attacks of epilepsy are a
burden and sorrow to their parents,
who would give anything to restore
health to the sufferers.
. Dr. MOW Nervme
is one of the best remedies known
for this aflliction. It has proven
beneficial in thousands of cases
and those who have used it have
the greatest faith in it. It is not
a "cure-all," but a reliable remedy
for nervous diseases. You need
not hesitate to give it a trial.
gold by all Druggists. If the first,
bottle falls te bsntfit your money le
MltlS MIDICAC -o., Klkhart, 14
. - i
. - it
A LKOION OF DEMONS.
Mark lv, 98t v, 20-Aug. 11.
-Ood It oar Rtfuo ami fitrtnftS, a rtry em
ml htlp M IrvulU; Ihtrtfor tclll net
fear, IhtrntH tin tarlk U rfcmprrf, and
Ihovoh tht mountain) t rati Ma tht mUtl
tf 14 tea," Pialm lri, J, f.
Cnn forepart of today's study Is
an account of n very severe
wind storm on the Sen of anil
loo. Jesus, tired from Ills
teaching and healing. In which vitality
went out of Illra for the relief of tho
people, had gotten Into one of the
boats formerly used by some of Ills
dtstln'it-s lu tin fishing business and
still owned by them. The purpose was
to cross the lako for a season of rest.
The Master was soon fast nsleep. Sud
denly a terrific storm set In which ap
palled oven thoso accustomed to such
scenes. They came to Jesus and
aroused Htm, saying, "Mnstcr. rarest
Thou not that wo perish?" and He
rebuked tho wind, saying, "Pence, bo
still." And Immediately "thero was n
Tho text nt tlio head of this study
drnws to our nttcntlon another storm.
It pictures the groat storm oftronblo
which In the closo of this Ago will
suddenly burst upon tho wholo world
of mankind nnd in which "Babylon tho
Great the Mother of Harlots," "like a
great millstone will bo cast Into tho
midst of tho sea." ThN snmo "tlmo of
trouble." In somo
Scriptures, Is spo
ken of ns n "whirl
wind," tbo result
of letting looso
"the four winds
of heaven," that
will be held until
that time. Revela
tion xtII, 6; XTlIt,
21; Jeremiah xxr,
Asraln. this trou
T $torm at it.
ble is symbolized by a "Are." which
will burn not only the earth (symboli
cal of organized society), but also the
heavens (symbolical of cccleslastlcum),
This symbolical fire, this great nn
archlstlc blaze, will leavo present in
stltutlons In "ashes." Upon tho ruins,
tho ashes, of the blasted hopes and
ambitions of society, political, scientific
and religious, will ariso the glorious
Kingdom of Messiah to bless tbo world;
and It will bo as prophesied: "Tho do
slro of all nations shall come."
Our text pictures that coming "tlmo
of trouble" as a great "storm." which
will entirely remove, or change the
"earth." the present construction of so.
clety. and carry the "mountains," the
kingdoms of this present time. Into tho
sea of anarchy. God's people will to
somo extent be associated with all of
these troubles; but they nre not to
fear, they are to realize that God is at
"Jesus Oave Them Leave."
In the beading wo have connected
this study with the demons, because
the Scriptures fntlmato that the de
mons will have considerable to do with
stirring up the great "time of trouble"
and discontent with which this Age
will close and Messiah's Kingdom be
On tha other side of tho Lake, as
they landed, n man come running to
ward them. Ho was obsessed that Is
to say, demons, tho rnilen angels men
tioned by St Judo (Judc G) and St
l'eter (11 Peter II. -I). had gained ac
cess, and uero In control of him. It
was thcm thnt recognized Jesus and
spoko through tho man' lips.
Tbo Bible's explanation of how somo
angels fell from
their original per
fection nnd har
mony with God,
nnd of why they
seek to gain con
trol of humanity
with them through
mediums, and per
sonate the dead,
we have not the
apace to present
A trtnt ttorm of Iron- in this study; but
It lo nd IM at, as there are many
today more or less under the Influenco
of demonlsra spiritism we will send
further information upon postcard re
quest Jesus gave the demons tho privilege
they requested. The swine, like the
man, were crazed by tbo strango out
sldo influenco which took possession of
their brains. They ran violently down
a steep place into the sea and were
drowned. Meantime, the man, re
leased from his obsession, was again
in his right mind, nnd praised God for
Tbbso familiar with such matters
claim that probably one-half of all tbo
Inmates of our Insane asylums are per
sons obsessed by evil spirits, demons,
without any organic disease of the
brain. And alas! we see evidences on
every hand that these evil spirits are
paving tho way for a great onslaught
Under tbo title of Psychic Phenom
ena spiritism is being examined by
some of the prominent professors of
our day. They, liko other spiritists,
aro deceived In supposing that tho
manifestations which come to them
aro from their dead human friends.
The Bible nlono makes the matter per
fectly clear. It assures us that the
dead have no power to communicate,
and that all such communications come
from tho demons, who do not dare to
tell who thoy are, for if tbey did, hu
manity would be on guard against
lly irtue of execution No, (030)
issued from tho Clerk's office of. tbo
nix thirty six, directed to me, which
Lincoln Circuit Court, in favor of
Swift & Co., ngninst J. J, Durham,
I, or ono of my deputies, will, on
Monday, the 8th dny of July, 1U1'.',
between tho hows of one o'clock I'.
M. nnd two o'clock 1. M. at tho
court house dour in Stntiford, comi
ty of Lincoln, Kentucky, expose to
public sulo to tho highest bidder, tbo
following proporty (or so much
thereof ni may bo necessary tu
satisfy tbo amount of tbo pluintiff
debt, intrrcsl, and cotttt,) lo-wit:
House and lot in tbo town of Mo
Kiimry Lincoln county, Ky., und
bounded thus, bcj,'iniiiiiK' ut comer
to Ccu. (livens1, thcnc'4! south 7;i
Knst 11) 3-1 poles; South 11! West
8 1-2 poles North 73 Wtst 10 3-1
polci north 1U east 8 l-'J polo to
the bci;iii!iiiu; contniuini; ono ncru
und otic pole, bcini tbu land held
by smd J. J. Durham, under deed re
corded in tbo office of the Clerk of
tbo Lincoln County Court of Lin
coln Cutllity, in deed book 44, pni;o
553. lly Koiii upon tnid laud ami
lintifwiiK the only occupant thereof
tbo wife of the haid J. J. Durham, of
nld levy. This levy is Mibject to
tbu mortgage lien of tbu McKinney
Deposit llatik, which is recorded in
tbo offico of tbo Lincoln County
clerk's olllco in mortgage book N,
pngo'139. l.oy was inacio after fail
ure, to fiud nny pcrsonnl property
upon which piiiiil- could bo levied on.
Tins levy innda May 8th, Itll'J. Tbo
amount of Ibis execution is $ti5.&l
and cash expended $11.75, with in
terest from Sept. 20th 190!). levied
upon nn tbu property of J. J. Dur
ham. TKHMS: Snlc will bo inn do on n
credit of (3) three montlm bond
whb approved security required,
bearing interest nt tho mto of 0 per
cent per annum from day of sale,
ntid having the forco and effect of
u Hales bund, this 20th day of Juno
11)12. W. L McCarty,
50-3f Sheriff Lincoln County Court
Hy wrtue of execution No. 013
direcled to me, which issued from
tbo Clerk's office of the Lincoln cir
cuit court, in favor of D. A. 1'uritt,
Msninst A. G. Cokcr. I, vi tme of
my deputies, will, on Monday, tho
22tb dny of August 1012, between
tbo boms of ono o'clock 1. M. nnd
two o'cloek I. M. nt the court houso
door in Stanford county of Lincoln,
Ky., expose to public tnlc to tho
highest bidder, tho following jrrop
erty (or so much thereof as way ho
ncccnry io satisfy tho amount of
tho Plaintiff's debt, interest, nnd
A rertnin trnct or parcel land ill
Lincoln county Ky., on the bend
waters of South Fork, and adjoining
the lands of 1'nvctt, on the cant nnd
north, nnd on tbo west by tbo lands
of James Stull, south by tho lands
of Hub Jenkins, nnd containing
twelve (12) acres. Tho mnount of
this execution is n3 follows: Prin
ciple 3200, (two hundred dollars)
willt interest 6 per cent from 10, day
February 1010 until paid nlso tbo
sum of eleven dollars nnd fifty
cents, (711.50) cost expended, nnd
tbo further cost of this action levied
upon ns tbo property of A. 0, Cokcr.
TKHMS: Sale will bo made on n
credit of three month? bond with ap
proved security required, bearing in
terest nt the rale of C per cent, per
nnmim fiom dnlo of sale, nnd having
tbo force nnd effect of n sales bond,
this 2Gtb, day of July 1912.
tins 2Cl.t. day of, July 1012. C0-3.
W. L. McCAKTV, Sheriff.
M. C. Dclk, Adm'r etc., Plaintiffs,
vs George Kstes etc., Dcfcndnnts.
-Notice of Sale.
Pursuant to a judgment of salo
berclofoto rendered in 'the above
Ftyled cause, the undersigned will on
Monday, (County Court Day,) Aug.
ot about cm o'clock, P. M., in front
of the court houso door in Stanford,
Ky., offer for fnlo nt publio outcry
on n credit of sax months, to tbo
highest nnd !Mt bidder, the follow
ing describe-1 nul cstnte, to-wit:
A trnct of land on tbo waters of
GTcen river in ' "icoln county, Ky..
bounded on the inrth by tbo Innda
of Knock Harnett, oi tbo enst by tho
lands of Worth MoWhorter, on tbo
south by (Jten river, and on tbo
west by tbo ' mis of Dr. Wesley,
cuntiiniiig 27 3-4 ncfres of land,
moro or less.
ITTMU: Said property will bo
sold on n credit of six months, nnd
the purrbiKT iTU bo required to
execute bond for " o purchase prico
with approve 1 personal security,
payable to (ho undersigned, bearing
six per cent Jiteiest from dato of
filo, with I'i'i r'tnincd on the land
to secure the payment thereof, the
tfnme having tbo forco nnd effect
of a judgment.
This July 22nd, 1012.
George D. Florence, Special Com-
mls&lew, L C. C.
CO-3. T. J. Hill, Atty. for Plffs.