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Th Interior Journal
EaUblMhd 1860 59th Year. No. 92
The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky, Friday, Nov. 15, 1918.
Tuesdays and Fridays
' CRAp ORCHARD
"Th "Flu" seem to hfcvc abated
Taere, and people are looking glad.
Jack Edward, who wbs iki verv lew
with the influenza, If Improving fast,
a Mm. James Carpenter Is able to bo
, out again, to the Jo of her many
Mr. II. Collier nnd Mr. Frnnk How
ard have been to Tine Hill loading tol
Tanna Thompson 1 homo again
After n 16ng visit to her grandmothor
, in "ML Vernon.
Mr. W. I), New land wen to Louis
villi) a few (lavs since on business and
Mr. Chnrlle Thompson and hi fam
Hy arc down with the influenza at hi
homo ntttr the depot. &
Tar. Man Hunter has dccliled to
-arjrnd the winter wllh Mrs. Jones, In
Stanford, Instead of going to Hcrcn.
Mr. l. Walter Hurhanan and two
of his children, from Cleveland. Ohio,
nrtr visiting h'a mothr and brother
,nerev . ' ,,
News lias reached hero that Clyde
Curtb U suffering from Influrnz'i 'n
f ii JrSfmrh hospital, but is getting lonjt
.Mrs. J.(D. Willis has presented her
"husband with n fine boy. She Is get
ting along nicely ut n hospjtnl in
Mr. George Harris has been here
from Stanford, having rented room?
of Mm, Geis?cl nnd will move his fam
ily home again.
Urs. Beiilnh King Is opening n her
U re, assisted by her father-in law.
Mt George King. She is boarding,
with .Mrs. K F, Jones.
Dr. Hunrtn ent three turnlitr ' mii
CanpbcllsMltc to Mrs. Itohtrt Ed
mintou, tin thce weighing twrtty
irf pounds One of them wpuhad
Mrs. J. H. WlliU. who wa thpw
Itobi "l "nit n-ar N'irhulaavilla A
brraktftff hr eollar bono and othr
vtlsis ' r .iing her body, is retting
easy with hr son in NiclioUsrtlle.
Tho Pt'd Cro"i workers hv hen
gome early and late taking provision
And clothing to sick and detHuU fam-iIm-j!,
and donation from Cedar CreeV
and other points Imvo ben delivered
An old bachelor who resides here
'nnd who ought to have beun a lieu-
rdirt for many" years. declare d"?!
peace were declnred he would mnrrv.
9o now we msit on this f-romite I-
ifg kept, and we think wc will soon
be able to tell that be has changwl his
touto throuph life, ami intends to
make some other person travel with
Mrs. Kllrn Itritton, aged 7t ywurs.
diod at the home of her nephew, John
Aiiam. nnr Lexington November 1
She was the mother of the late Mrs.
Dora Ganu-r, of this place, nnd a de
Toted mother in all that the word
Implies to bur granddaughter, Miss
ilimr Slier Mrs. llritton was a noble
Christian woman, u membcrof the
Mothodist church and was loved by
all her neighbors and friends. After
Mm. Garner's death she went to Lex
ington to reside. She was (stricken
with appendicitis, with which hhc suf
fered intensely for nbout ten days.
11 w. l'n'tton was well known here,
nod at Cedar Creek and will be sadly
iHid by mnnv friends. Our sym
pathy is extended to Mnry Siler in
Iwr double bereavement, for she was
u -another to Mary after Mrs, Garner's
The prnycrs of n grateful nation
hnre gone up to the Throne of Grnciv
for Woodrow Wilon, tho man of the
hosr. Tho man who towers far above
aayonc of eorth'8 greatest leiulem.
Tke man who has so heroically pur
xuod his own course, desnite all the
H.irrnem and slnndcr hurled at him by
thoo whom ho fed and warned and
protected. The man nlile to look high
beyond the commonplace things and
lead tho whole world into a peace so
iiu'eklv ami hero'sallv purchased. To
bin was given the power to lay down
tho peace terms of the warring nn
tioia, and to him is due the reverence
aod homagu of friend and foe. And he
kaa Justly won the name of tho great.
eat man In tho world's history, -iiid
auir the world will bo able to see whnt
democracy really nnd truly mean.
May he livo long to carry out the
grand program ho 1ms mapped out.
and both Republicans and Democrats
are bound to acknowledge him a born
lender raised up for tho hour.
HOW A SALESMAN SUFFERED
IL J I'orter Stcrl'm'. Col., writes:
''I.uuffercd with it nuinful, weak back.
As a traveling salesman I had to
stoop frequently to pick up my grips,
and th" rain when 1 struiuhtened up
km awful, I wis induced to .try
r'olev Kjdiiev I'llla. Relief was Im
mediate. Sy, thrv arc great."
Prompt nnd tonic. Sold everywhere.
, Eev. H G. C. Halleck, of Shang
W baa compiled a Chinese concord
ance. It in, in three volumes ami con-
LUIh 400,000 direct or Indirect Bible
rotfrences, using over 5,000,001) Chi-
Tho pcrlo'd of enforced waiting for
tho return, of normal conditions in
church life affords wonderfii 'oppor
tunity' for meditation. WheivJ'J,iany
material things to which have,
ciung tenaciously nave uecn cast into
the discard; whenever public assem
bly for worship", which wc have count
ed so necossary to the progress of
our religious life haa beon denied us
for a while, and we nre compelled to
took for a substitute, our grasp upon
things really fundamental Is tighten
cd. God, Christ, the Holy Spirit, arc
eternal verities mealed to ua In tho
Uible. Prnycr, by which more things
are wrought than wo think la htfconi
Ing the "Christinn'H native breath."
t'rnctical religion in relieving the Buf
fering, shnring thu sorrows of
our neighbors is revealing more than
tongue ran tell the life within us. May
we continue in those things while
wo jrend for our Sunday's lesson,
Matt. 213:17-30; Mark 1 1:12-20; Luke
'J? .MsVjfiHpuunl J. Ilrnzclton.
MRS. DAVID STREET DEAD
Mfs Orivld Strtet, who had been
ill for several years, died at her late
homo at Crab Orchard Thursday nf
ternoon and will be buried in Buffalo
Springs Cemetery this afternoon at
2:30 after remarks at tho gravo by
Dr. Wclburn, of this city. Deceased
was Miss Ora Ovcrntreet previous to
her marriage and alio had many
friends made hcruluring her frequent
mitt. t tho hnunTbf tho late Charles
Dunn, out on the Hush IJrancli pike.
-She v'yi first married to Whitley
Montgomrry, and leaves two sons the
fruit of that union. She is also aur
vned by her htlsltnnd, Mr. Street,
how detntion and attention to hn
sick wife for tho J ears that have
earj'sl, hn buit baautiful indeed. He
sni the i s have much sympathy in
th1r grot Iom.
WEAK" KIDNEYS MAKE
Comr Mnnv Ac
f Stanford IVopIr
As ri west link wi-akens a chain,
so in iy weiH kidneys wwaken the
whorr h$ and" hasten the final
iJvVRonc.'itnH'na, cokls and other
ausoa injure the kidney, and gen
erally whim their activity is leasuned
I be wltole body suffers.
chii and pnms and languor and
urinary ills frequently come, and
tJieru m an ever-increasing tendency
towards dropsy, gravel or ltright'b
diM!e. When the kidneya fail there
is no roal help for the sufferer ex
cept kidney help '
Doan's Kidnuy Pill act directly on
the kidney. Stanford tostnniiiiy is
prooi of their cffctivcncaH.
Mrs. E. J. Cooley, 2 Hi Whitley
Ax rii ae, Stanfoid, s..s: "My kidneys
were out of order and I felt run
down and tired out. I had dull pains
in my back and across my loins. The
action of my kidneys was irregular.
1 read of Doan's KiJney IMIls nnd
bouht some at th N'ew Stanford
Drug t oinnnny. This medicine soon
put m kidnea in good order nnd
relieved the symptoms of kidney
Trice 0c, at all iK.ilars. Don't
implv a fo.- a kldne) lomudy get
Doan's Kidney I'iII tu snme that
Mrs. Cool-v had. 'Vwter-Milburn Co.,
Mfgrs., Huffalo, N'. Y.
DON'T INVITE A COLD OR THE
jf you f W "stuffed no " bloated,
bilious, lane1. id or have n I headache.
sour stomn ' coaled to rue, bid
brenth or 'Mier rotidltion ensued hv
slowed ii' distlon. a 1'olnv Cnthartic
Tablet will f:ive nri.nipt i-el'ef It b
I gentle!, whole'nmii, rv-rnu mi'
t ll'T" tin bid
vpn h, re
HD NEXT WEEK
si of Linci' i i-ounty
'e V"Mist. (' helmets
pair if wrist'ets and
. ek. Another lm will
firs of ft wock,
v n' rn v for all
has sh'p e 1
70 swcae"i. T
202 pairs of
be shipped th
They have plM
who will knit.
Mr. and Mr. C Howe!" -f Mt.
Sterling, entcrUiined with a family
dinner in honor of Uidr fiftieth wed
ding anniversary. Their four sons,
with their wives and children, and Ro
bert Gay, 'the aged father of Mrs.
Howell, wero guests.
PHOENIX HOTEL PENALIZED
The Phoenix Hotel nt Lexington
was penalized for violation of Food
Admiiiibtiatlon rules In tho uso of
flour i ml sugar. The comp'nny was
released on the donation of J 1,200
to tho Red Cross.
BIRD HUNTERS BUSY
This Is tin, fit-xf llnv of fh. aonann
for shooting quail nnd the Nimrodsl
of the county lire making as severe '
n wur on tho Hob Whites us tho Amer-J
leap uoys UW oa tb uuns.
DOINGS THE COUNTRY OVER
Gov. Whitman will ask for a re
count of tho ballots cast in tho New
York election In order that "there
may never be any doubt as to the ro
suit." The War Department countermand
ed orders providing for an officers'
training ramp at Camp Preomont,
California, to accommodate 20,000
A four-day conference of drug
lenders will be held at Columbus, O.,
beginning November !'. and the
thepic of the discussion will be world
Charles Sanders, n prominent horse
breeder, is dead at Salem, Mass. He
owned Uhlan, when In 1012 he broke
the world's rgcord for n mile, going
the distance in 1 :f8.
Miss Kstell Willis, aged 10, was
instantly killed in an huto wreck
near Howling Green. She was riding
with a 'party of friends when herjnn then the ceremonies were turned
machine struck the buggy. .
Signing dT the armistice will not
affect the government's shipbuilding
Programme, nccording to Charles M.
Schwab, Director General of the
Emergency Fleet Corporation.
Tho result of the election in the
hlcventh Congressional District of
Pcnnsvlvnnin has been changed by the
soldiur vote. John Ji Cnscy, Democrat,
has defeated his Republican opponent
by n majority of 04.
K. II. Gary gave out a warning to
the huincs men of the country to
In cn'm He declared tlr t tho io-
orc nation would l satisfi'my
nnd that the people eshould not get
alarmed or panicky.
King George in messages of con
gratulation to the empire, the Allies
and the fighting forces, expresses
heartfelt gratitude to his overseas
Mubjptta, "whose wonderful effoits
and sii en flee hove contributed
so greatly to secure victory which u
Representative Allen W. HarViry
has introduced in the House a res-
rluMor milking a national holiday or
.'uly IS. which is the date the Amer
frnii Mdtlitrx first took part alone in
fiitlitinf. in Trance. It wg on July 18
that the now famous Chatouu-Thierry
Dmft Hoards were ordered to ntop
claimifying men under H or over 3G
years and to withhold such question
aires for such registrants not front out.
It wax said officially at the Provost
Marshal General's office that regis
trants from 37 to 40 years old who
have reeeied questionnires need not
fill them out.
The War Department haa issued
an onier narring civilians from in
duction into the officers' trainin
camps, but no decision has been reach
ed ns to the tatus of the schools now
being held. It is believed, howeveor,
that the studenta will be permittel
to comnlrto the courses and, if they
win commissions, will th' be hon
IS LINCOLN COUNTY SLACKING?
The attention of the good people
-f our county i railed to tho. fact
that the United War Work Cam
paign closes on Monday night, Novem
ber 18th. At the present more than
half of the quota for our county is
vet to be raised. Friends, we must not
fall down on this work. Wo cannot
afford to fhirk our responsibility. It
will be n lasting reproach to the fair
name of our county if wc fail now.
It is more discreditable to fail on this
dr've thnn if wo had failed on the
I ibnrtv Loan. In the latter instance
we were under governmental pressure
In this enmpaign we are working only
for the good of the world and the sav
ing of our boyH who hive won the vie
ory How enn we face them when
thev return if we nre conscious of
having deserted them ns soon ns they
were nut of the trenches? How can wo
fare our President nnd Commander-'n-Chicf,
who mid "the world must
be made safe for democracy," if we
have concerned ourselves only with
our own rafcty and aro ready to for
get nltogethor the great work of re
construction in which this nation of
ours must play a prominent part? This
is perhaps our last opportunity to
mako a great gift to our splendid men
who have risked all and many of
whom have ninde the supreme sacri
t'ce. Let us give until we have n taste
of sacrificial Joy. Let those who have
not contributed come to tho aid of our
committee and help Lincoln county
"go over the top."
FULL OF COLDi HAD THE GRIP
Manv will be pic ised to rend, how
t kwis Newman, 500 Northrond St.,
Charleston, W. Vn.. was testored to
holtli. He writes: "1 was down tick
and nothing would do mo anv good.
I was full of cold. Had the grin until
I got two fiOo bottles of Foley's
llonov mul Tnr. It Is the host remedv
for grin nnd cold I ever used." Sold
Louisville has oversubscribed it
quota of JB77.98G by $07,000 In the
United Wur Work Campaign.
Fow death that have occurred In
this section In years have caused more '
genuine sorrow than that of Thur
man K. Tudor, which occurred at 1
o'clock Wednesday morning. He had
been ill of Influenrn which wcntl
Into pneumonia, nnd having a weak !
heart, much uneasiness was foil con-i
corning him from the start. For near-'
lynOycelc he lingered between life and i
death, hut Just as the new dny was
..A I I I. II!. I !.. . I
IM.-IHJ; uhiilti'u iii nuunrsiiny, nis spir
it returned to the God Who gave It.
LThe burial occurred in Huffnlo
Spring Cemetery at 3:.'I0 Thursday
afternoon in the presence. of one of
the largest gatherings in that city of
tho dead in a long time. Revs. H. J.
Hnir.clton and W. D. Wclburn each'
made an appropriate, but brief talk j
at the grave. "Some Day Wu'll Un-
derstand," Mr. Tudor'a favorite hymn,
was sung by a quartette of his friend,
over to the Masons, of which frntcr-
nal order he was an honored mem
ber. Deceased was n son of Mr. nnd
Mrs. I). II. Tudor, ormerly of this
county, but now residing at Green
field, III. Almost all of his splendid
life had been srent in this county, and
he was .10 years old In August Inst.
He had for a long time been not only
a member but an officer in the Staf
ford Christian church, had n large
and interesting Sundny school class,
and was indeed ono of the best work
era of that large congregation. No
cleaner, better christian gentleman
has lied in this section in many de
cades, and his death is a distinct loss
to the city ami community. A splen
did business man, Mr. Tudor had
amassed sufficient of this world's
goods to own n nice home, and in it
he and his intveotiir family of wife
ami peven-montns old daughter, little
Virginia WOley Tudor, were ns hnp
py as mnrtnls get to be on this side
of the grave. Hut death loves a shining
mark and a good God called him to
the home beyond tho skiorf to evermore
bask in the sunshine of Him Who gn'c
him. Some year airo Mr. Tudor was
married to.ML'.s Pearl Fields, who
with the little daughter mentionod
aboVH, survive him. The widow nnd
orphan nre left lonely and desolate
in their great sorrow but they weep
not alone. Unbounded sympathy goes
out to them, tho aged father and mo
ther and to the family of the wife,
whose parents had learned to Ioe tho
young man as they did their own
JOE MACK NEWLAND GONE
Joe Mark Newland, son of .Mrs.
Annie N'eulaml, died in Cleveland,
0 Friday and the remains were laid
to rest at Lexington Tuesday. He had
been in that city for six or seven
months and was engaged as a win
dow, dresser and advertising writer.
His many friends here learned with
much regret of his untimely death
and sympathize with the mother, bro
thers and sister in their irreparable
WAR WORK CAMPAIGN
The county was pretty well canvass
ed Wednesday for subscriptions to the
War Work Fund but this paper re
grets to state that the sum asked of
the county. $14,735, is far from be
ing raised. In fact hardly half of it has
been secured so fnr and if we nre to
go "over the top," as we have in the
other drives, some tall hustling has to
be done in the next few days.
BRING THE TOOLS BACK
Those who have borroweil from the
county, picks, shovels, sledge ham
mers and the like are requested to re
turn them promptly to the work house
on Depot street. These are badly
needed and it is desired that they ba
brought or sent in nt once. J. T. Duil
derar. Magistrate. 92-2t
CARD OF THANKS
We desire to thank from thu depths
of grateful hearts the many who were
so kind and thoughtful of our dear
boy in his sickness nnd death. That
God's richest blessings mny ever be
theirs, is our prayer. Thurin.in Tudor's
Father nnd Mother.
THAT TERRIBLE BACKACHE
Mrs. G, Hvdo, Homestead, Mich.,
writes: "I had that terrible bnckache
and tired out fealing. scarcely able to
do my work, hut tint! by using Foley
Kidney Pills that J soon feel like a
new pel-son." Foley Kidney PilU
help tho kldnevs to throw out poisons
that cause backache, rheumatic pain
and aching joints. Sold everywhere.
CARD OF THANKS
Wo wish to ospres our sincere
thanks to those who were so kind to
us during the sickness and duath of
our baby, 'el hi Barbara Itarnette. J.
II, Wreim nnd family.
When you have backactio tho liver
or kidneys are sure to be out of gear
Try Sanol. It does wonders for the
liver, kidneys and bladder, A trial
SOc bottlo will convince you. Got It
'at the drue store.
THURMAN K. TUDOR DEAD
TWO GALLANT "SAMMIES"
The above boys aro Lincoln coun
ty products, ns many of our readers
know. They nre Francis Wcatherford,
son of Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Weather-
ford, of Hustonville, and Wesley Em-
brcy, eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. J
T. Embry, of this city. Both are doing
service "over there," nnd both volun
tecred to help Uncle Sam out of his
trouble. They are a fine pair and
when they come marching home in
glorious victory many a glad hand
will be given them.
Marshall Herring nnc son, Forest
Herring, of Hustonville, were here
Thursday morning returning from
Rockcastle county, where they had
been to trail the man who had killed
S. R. Singleton, some 12 miles out in
V country from Mt. Vernon. They
only took one dog with them but it
did the work quickly and well. The
trail wub goon picked up and the ca
inu went directh to the house where
Marion Durham was. He had already
been suspcted and he was taken to
the Mt. Vernon jail. Charles Thomp
son ha nlreadv been jailed on the
charge of participating in the killing.
Durham was moving his uncle's furni
ture from a house belonging to Sin
gleton, when they had hot words. It
is claimed that Durham used a Win
chester. The wound was in the back
of Singleton's head.
TIMOTHY ENGLEMEN DEAD.
News was received here yesterday
of the death at his home in Pueblo,
Col., of Timothv Englcman, son of
the late James Englcman, formerly of
the Hubble section of this county.
About 15 years ago the deceased, then
a small boy, removed to Pueblo,
where he has since lived. While only
32 years of age, Mr. Engleman held
n most responsible position with the
Colorado Fuel and Smelting Com
pany and made a handsome salary.
His death was the result of pneu
monia, resulting from a week's at
tack of influenza. The splendid young
man is survived by his wife nnd mo
ther, both of whom were at his bed
side when the end came. He had a
number of relatives in this county,
among them being an aunt, Mi.
Eliza Harris, of Hubble, and Mrs. II.
t. Saufley, of this place, who is a
PASSING UNDER THE ROD
The fnnvlv of Mr. A. A. Potts, out
on the Danville pike, is certainly pass
ing under the rod of affliction. Du
ring the influenza epidemic Mr. Potts
has lost his wife and two daughters.
Mrs. Floyd Likins and Mrs. Grover
McGuffey. At one time every mem
ber of these three families was down
with 'flu," and had not friends nnd
neighbors come to their nid, there is
no telling how many would have join
ed the silent majority. Unbounded
smpathy goes out to Mr. Potts nnd
the others whose sorrow is so great.
CUT THIS OUT IT IS WORTH
DON'T MISS THIS. Cut out this
slip, enrloso with fie to Foley & Co.,
2835 Sheffield Ave.. Chicago, III.,
writing your name and address clear
ly. You will receive in return n trial
nacknge containing Foley's Honey and
Tar Compound for couphs, colds and
croup. Foley Kidney Pills and Folev
Cnthartic Tablets. Sold everywhere.
The Commanding General of .lie
Americnn Expeditionary forces in
France, reports thnt Otcuv Fleming,
next of kin, 'Mrs. Birdie Snowden,
of R. F. D. 2, Stanford, Kentucky,
has been slightly wounded in action
SIX PER CENT TO BE ADDhD.
Six per cent, will be ad led lo ull
taxes not paid on or before Novun.ber
30th. You have only twwlvu diys In
whirh to pay. II. C. Bntighmun, Slier
iff of Lincoln County. It.
Help Lincoln go "over tho top" by
bubscribing to the Wur Fund.
JUDGE W. M. MYERS NO MORE
Tho news of the death of Judge
William M. Myers, of Hustonville, will
cause sorrow wherever the splendid
gentleman was known. A good citi
zen, a splendid gentlemnn, n model
husband nnd devoted father, he was
admired by nil who had the good for
tune to know him. Ilia death occurred
nt Liberty at noon Wednesday and
his burinl took place in the Huston
ville CemcUVy at 10 o'clock this
morning, after brief Bcrvices by his
pastor, Dr. A. II. Baugh. Judge My
ers had gone to Liberty to spend a
few days with tho relatives and
friends of his younger dnys and was
stricken while there. For many years
he had been a sufferer from Bright's
disease. His popularity is shown to a
slight extent by his election to the
county judgeship of Casey, when that
county was even more overwhelming
ly republican than now. Since his re
moval to Lincoln county he hnd taken
an active hand in politics. His support
meant n great deal to the democratic
aspirant for office nnd it was sought
by many wMb asked political prefer
ment in this county. Judge Myers
married a daughter of Winston Bow
man, of Liberty, and his widow and
two sons, Lieut. Carlisle Myers, at n
Southern camp, and Bowman Myers,
with Dr. Barrow's unit in England,
survive the good man. His death has ,
cast n gloom over the West End.
Business was at a standstill during
his burial, the whole town turning
out to pay their last tribute to the
friend, who was n friend indeed.
JAMES ANDERSON DEAD
The heavy hand of sorrow and
denth has been laid on the family of
Mr. and Mrs. Henry C. Anderson and
in their great loss and trouble every
heart in this entire section goes out
to them in unbounded sympathy. For
weeks from one to a half dozen of
that good fnmily have been ill with the
influcnzn, and on. Wednesday morn
ing between midnight and ono o'clock.
James Anderson, aged 10, was called
to tho land where there is no sorrow
and no death. The fine young man had
been ill for some time nnd his phys
"al condition had become so frail that
it could not stand thtf- ravages of the
fearful enidemic nnd his life paid the
forfeit. His burial occurrciHn Buffa
lo Springs Cemetery nt 2:30 Thursday
afternoon after brief services at the
grave by Rev. II. J. Brazelton. The
following of his young friends acted
as pall-bearers: Howard Brazelton,
Jr., James Bailey, Mike McCarty, Fred
McCarty, Joe Grimes and Powell Wi
thers. A large crowd attended the bu
rial and beautiful flowers brought by
many friends. Young Anderson joined
the Christian church when a mere
child and was a most excellent boy in
every wny. It is indeed sad that he was
cut down so early in life, when the
years thnt are to come seemed to have
held so much for him.
700 CASES SO DEATHS
According to the estimate of Dr.
W. B. O'Bannon, chairman of the
Board of Health of this county, Lin
coln has had 700 cases of influenza
and 50 deaths have been the toll. A
statement sent out by Dr. McCormack
shows that there have been 175,000
rases in the State and the number of
deaths is in excess of 0,000. The epi
demic is on the wane in this county
THE BAN STILL ON
The Lincoln County Board of
Health, W. B. O'Bannon, chairman,
it a meeting Thursday decided to
'nvc the ban on indoor gatherings
if nny kind or for nt least a week
'ongcr. While the "flu" is on the de
"line, they deemed it best to tako no
-nances. As a result tho schools will
not open next week nor will there be
""hing any where in the county
FORMER LINCOLN LADY DEAD.
Mrs. Curtis Smith, who was Miss
Bettie Reynolds, a daughter of J. W.
Reynolds, of this county, died of tu
berculosis nt her home in Lancaster
Tuesdny and was Curled In tho Goshen
Cemetery Wednesday, ner husband
died only a very short time after the
EMMETT BRICHT DEAD.
The Danville Advocato tells of the
death in Sacremento, California, of
Emmett Bright, aged 22, son of Mr.
nnd Mrs. II. C. Bright, who lived here
in tho long ago, but who now reside
in Louisville. Ills death was the result
of an auto accident. He is survived by
KINGS MOUNTAIN TAXES
Six per cent, will bo added to all
taxes duo by the citizens of the Kings
Mountain Graded School District thnt
are not paid on or before November
30th. You havo only 12 more days in'
which to pay. II. C. Baughinan, Treas
urer Kings Mountain Graded School.