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title: 'The Bourbon news. (Paris, Ky.) 1895-19??, November 05, 1912, Image 4',
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THE BOURBON NEWS, PARIS, KENTUCKY, NOVEMBER 5, 1912
STOCK, CROP AND FARM NOTES.
Wra. Young, ot Mt. Sterling, has
sold to J. P. Barbee. of Millersburg,
quite a nice three year old mare by
Bourbon King for S225.
Elmendorf farm of Fayette, won
three firs- and four second prizes for
Dexter Kerry cattle at the
Show. Undulata Farm of Shelbvyille,
won the Grand Championship in the
Jersey bull class.
Col. Kinzea Stone and Eugene
Rucker, of Scott county, sold at. La
tonia six thoroughbred yearling colts
at from $550 to $850. The sires were
imported from England and have been
resold recently and returned to their
Reports from all over the State as
to the crop of quail indicate that the
severe snow and freezing weather in
the early part of the year killed the
birds by the thousands, and that the
crop this season will be far below the
average. The open season on quail
begins November 15, and arleady the
nimrods are getting ready for the
The Winchester Democrat says:
"Mr. W. G. McCIintock, of Paris, a
graduate of K. W. C, was in the city
Monday. Mr. McCIintock was a col
lege mate of Rev. T. W. B. Demaree.
of this city. They met here Monday
and Mr. McCIintock gavekRev. Dema
ree a libera donation for his mission
ary work in Japan."
New Fall Footwear arriving daily at
10 tf FELD'S SHOE SlORE.
"Putting It Over."
Comedy 'that is always spontaneous
and a romance that is new and absorb
ing, are factors in Ihe unprecedented
-success of Frank Hatch'snew produc
tion, "Puttingllt Over," which will
appear at the Paris Grand November
The comedy comes direct from its
summer run at the Olympic Theatre,
Chicago, with the same cast of well
known players and superior scenic
The story of "Putting It Over" con
cerns the tribulations of a manly
American youth, Ross Sterling by
name, who has the misfortune of be
ing born rich. Fate removes this
"handicap" by making his father al
most a pauper, and thereupon Ross
starts out to regain an income as well
as the hand of thegirl he loves. How
well he does this is vividly told in the
exciting scenes with which "Putting
It Over" teems.
The scenes of the play are four in
"number, each a masterpiece ot stage
production. The cast is one of metro
politan'distinction fand includes such
able players fcas Harold Vosburgh,
Franklin Ritchie. Joseph Woodburn,
Frederick Burt, Royal Tracy, Francis
Joyner, C. E. Harris, Alison Skip
worth, Veda Steele and Helen Holmes.
Fresh stockfof evaporatedand dried
fruits of all kinds just received.
1 2t T. LENHAN.
Let us fill your orders for cut fiov
ers, for weddings, parties, funeral",
etc. Prompt attention given and sat
1 2t JO. VARDEN.
Get Seats for Robert Mantell.
All those contemplating seeing Rob
ert Mantell, the eminent tragedian,
who will appear at the Lexington
OperajHouse next Friday and Satur
day and Saturday matinee will be fable
to get the choice of seats by seeing
Mr. R. S. Porter, agent of the Lexing
ton Opera House, today. Mr. Porter
will go to Lexington tomorrow moining
to reserve seats for those giving him
their names. Over seventy-five Paris
ians have already spoken for seats,
and Mr. Mantell's engagement prom
ises to be one of the most important in
the history of the Lexington i Ooera
House. The repertoire for the three
performances is" as follows : Friday
night, "King Lear:" Saturday mati
nee.i"Merchant of Venice; " Saturday
nignc, "Kicnara tne ihird." Prices
.Lower floor, $1.50; Balcony, 50, 75
House and Lots
I will offer at public auction on
Saturday, November 9th.
at ten o'clock a. m . my one story
frame cottage and two lots adjoining.
This property is located just off of
Pleasant street adjoining the U. S.
postoffice, and fronting on the Gov
ernment building court.
The house is a modern one story
frame structure, containing five
rooms, bath room, electric lights, sink
in kitchen and complete sewer system.
It is rented to a prompt paying ten
ant at $180 per year, "and is always
occupied. The lot has a irontage of
a5 feet on Government Court.
The two lots adjoining the house
have a frontage of 50 feet each, and
are ideal building sites. Modern
cottages can be built on these lots and
will find ready occupants at good
This property will be offered sepa
rately. First the house and lot, and
then the two lots adjoining, after
which it will be put up as a wholp.
TERMS One third cash on delivery
of deed, and the balance in two equal
payments, due in one and two years
from date of sale, with a lien retained
on the premises to secure the payment
of said notes.
MRS. SWIFT CHAMP.
George D. Speakes, Auctioneer.
Mrs. Lula Garrison, aged 25 years,
wife of Skinner Garrison," died Friday
afternoon at the home of her parents.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Kenton, in East
Paris. Mr. and Mrs. Garrison lived
on a farm near Black's Cross Roads.
hnf. whpn TVItr. fJnrrisnn hecame ill
cpveral weeks aco she was removed to
I the home of her parents, where she
steadily grew wo-se until the end
came. Besides her husband"and par
ents, Mrs. Garrison is survived by four
children Misses Hazel, Irene and Lu
la Garrison and Master John Garrison.
Three sisters. Miss Margaret Kenton ,
of Paris: Mrs. C. Barlow, of Nicholas
county, and Mrs. Clajide Hark, of Cin
cinnati. and two brothers, Evans and
Wm. Kenton, of Paris, also survive.
The funeral services were held at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Kenton Sun
day morning at tea o'clock ty Rev. J.
S. Simms of the Methodist church and
the interment was in the Millersburg
A Mexico, Mo., special announces
the death of Col. Green Clay early
Friday morning at his home in that
city from a complication of ailments.
Col. Clay was the son of the late Mr.
and Mrs. Brutus J. Clay, and was born
on the old.CIayffarm near this city in
1833. In 1880 he moved to Missouri.
Prior to that he located in Mississippi
where he became a power in politics.
He was prominently mentioned as a
Democratic candidate for Congress
from his district and was strongly
urged by his friends to run for the
nomination, but he declined the honor.
On moving to Missouri he purchased
a valuable tract of land near Mexico
and at the time of his death owned
more than two thousand acres of land
which surrounded a palatial residence.
Col. Clay was formerly secretary of
the American legations at Florence,
Italy, and St. Petersburg. Russia,
under his uncle, Cassius M. Clay, then
Ambassador to Italy and Russia.
Col. Clay, for many years was a lead
ing Democratic politician in this sec
tion. He served in the State Senate
Irom 1889 to 1891 and filled the unex
pired term of his son, Rhodes Clay, in
the Missouri Legislature in 1902.
Rhodes Clay died that year.
He was married to Miss Rhodes, of
New Orleans, La., who survives to
gether with two chlidren one son,
Mr. Cassius M. Clay, Jr.. :of Mexico.
Mo., and one daughter, Mrs. Wm.
Sely, of Oklahoma City, Okla.
The deceased was a brother of Col.
E. F. Clay, Sr., of near Paris, the late
Mr. C. F. Clay, of Bourbon county,
and of the late Mrs. Henry Davenport,
of Virginia. Hon. Cassius M. Clay,
of near Paris, was a half brother of
Mr. E . F. Clay, Jr., and Miss Mary
C. Clay, nephew and niece of Col. Clay,
and Miss Sallie Lockhart left Friday
afternoon for Mexico, Mo., to attend
Mr. Lynn T. Gruber, of Shelby
ville. ex-Mayor; of that city, leading
contractor and past grand master of
the Odd Fellows of Kentucky, died
Sunday afternoon at his home in that
pity. He was aged about 57 years.
Judge E. B. January received a mep
sage yesterday announcing the death
of Mr. Gruber and will go to Shelby
ville today where he will act as one of
Mrs. Annie W. Glass, of Lexing
ton, announces the engagement of her
daughter, Miss Inez Bluefield Glass,
to Mr. Fletcher Mann. The date ot
the wedding has not been set yet.
Mr. Mann is formerly of Paris, and
was for a number of years one of the
most prominent stock traders in this
scetion. Laterjhe was a member of
the firm of Beard & Mann, of Lexing
ton, and recently purchased the inter
est of his partner and is now conduct
ing the business alone.
Ihe marriage of Miss Martha Lee
Mattox to Mr. James Grinnell will
take place at the home of the bride's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Mattox.
on Seventh street, on Tuesday, Nov -ember
12. JJThe ceremony will be per
formed byJRev. J. S. Simme, pastor
of the Methodist church.
The marriage will be a quiet affair,
only the immediate families and a few
inenus witnessing tne ceremonies.
After the'wedding the couple will(take
a short trip, when they will return
and take up their residence in Henry
Miss Mattox is one of the most pop
ular young women of this community
and has for some time been employed
as stenographer in the offices of E. F.
Spears & Sons. Mr. Gnnnel.l who is
the son of Mr. and Mrs. J. W- Grin
nell, of near this city, is a young man
of sterling worth and very popular.
The marriage of Miss Nida Eades
Fisher, of near Cynthiana, to Mr.
Samuel R. Ewalt, of Shawhan, was
celebrated! last night at 8 o'clock at
the home of the bride's sister, Mrs.
John Finnell. in Cynthiana, the Rev.
M. R. Jones officiating.
The ceremony was witnessed by a
few friends and the intimate relatives
of the contracting parties, and was
said in a very impressive manner by
Rev. Jones. Immediately after the
cermor.y a reception was tendered the
couple bv Mr. and Mrs. Finnell and
they left on the night train for a short
wedding trip in the South.
The bride, who is the daughter of
Mr, and Mrs. Darwin Fisher, of near
Cynthiana. formerly of Bourbon coun
ty, is a handsome and attractive young
woman, possepsing many beautiful
traits of character and 13 an aecom-
She has fre-
quently been a visitor m this citv.
where she is well known and where
she has a host of admiring friends.
Mr. Ewalt is a son of the late Sam
uel n;walt, of Shawhan, and a grand
son of Mr. John Cuirent.of that place.
He is one of the most uromising young
men of that community and is popular
with all who know him. Recently he
purchased of his brother his interest in
a farm on the Ruddles Mills pike, near
Paris, which will be improved with
the addition of a handsome residence,
and in the near future he and his bride
will move to it, where Mr. Ewalt will
engage in active farming. Until then
they will make their home with rela
tives in Shawhan.
Mix Up in the Fire Department.
Upon a warrant charging him with
carrying concealed weapons Henry
McGinley, chief of the fire depart
ment of this city, was placed' under
arrest Saturday and his trial will
come up in Police court Wednesday
before Judge E. B. January. The
warrant was issued at the instance of
J. W. King, a member of the depart
ment. The arrest of McGinley, it is said,
is trie culmination of a breach between
he and other members of the depart
ment, who are the salaried members,
and is due to certain conditions that
have existed for the past two months.
The trouble, it is said, was due to re
ports that had been circulated in
which it was charged that McGinley
appropriated for his own use certain
articles belonging to the city, and fol
lowing this a clash is said to have oc
curred between King and McGinley.
Whether any threats of violence were
made is not known but the trouble re
sulted in'the arrest of McGinley upon
the charge. Implicated in the affair
is also said to.be Chas. Thomas, the
city electrician. The trial of McGin
ley was set for yesterday morning but
was postponed until Wednesday.
At a recenl meeting of the city coun
cil McGinley was chosen as cniet of
the fire department, and it is intima
ted by his friends that the trouble is
tne result of jealousy on the part of
the other members.
The affair coming to the ears of sev
eral ot the city councilmen, it is said,
has prompted an investigation and the
matter will be brought dp at the meet
ing of the Council Thursday night,
threshed out and tha blame fixed.
Menier's chocolates, as fine as you
ever put in your mouth, only 40 cents
Opp. Court House.
Moving Pictures oi Paris Taken.
A representative of the Commercial
and Film Co., of Indianapolis, who
closeda contract with the management
of the Grand Opera House to make
moviner pictures of local interest,
which will be exhibited here, was in
Paris yesterday and completed his
work of taking the pictures.
The picturejwhich will.be in one reel
ofabout one thousand feet will com
prise all of the points of interest in
the city, including the schools, fire
department, views of the streets, etc.
The court day crowd furnished an ex
cellent opportunity for an excellent
picture of the moving throngs and sev
eral views onMain street were taken,
together with the city and county offi
cials. A view of the fire department mak
ing a run was taken and according to
the operator of the machine all of the
viewsshould be excellent. The pic
ture will be exhibited at the Paris
Grand Monday and Tuesday, Novern
ber 10 and 11.
Go to Feld's and get your school
shoes for boys, misses and children.
Satisfaction guraanteed. tf
Cumberland Will Circulate
Following the recent announcement
that the Cumberland Telephone and
Telegraph Co., would make extensive
improvements in its plant here it is
now reported that the officials of the
company will circulate a petition
among the citizens of Paris within the
next few days with a view of taking
the sentiment of the people in regard
to the installation of a central energy
plant and the laying of the cables of
the company underground in the heart
of the city. The information is given
out that the proposition will necessi
tate an extra expenditure in addition
to that set aside by the company for
the purpose and if the proposition
meets with the approval of the public
a slight increase in the rates here will
Christian Church Officers Elected
At the conclusion of the services at
the Christian church Sunday morning
the election of officers and deacons was
A committee had prepared ballots on
wnicn were printed names that had
been selected from lists submitted to
them by. the member of the church.
These ballots were given to the people
for approval or change, and when col
lected were given to Mr. James
Daugherty andMr. D. Y. L. Farley
to be counted, and the result was re
ported at the evening services as fol
lows: Elders Thomas Henry Clay, J. T.
Hinton and J. T. Sharrard; and twenty-one
deacons : W. B. Allen', C. Arn
sparger, J. W. Ferguson, Robert Gog
gin, J. S. Wilson, J J. McCIintock,
George W. Wyatt. J. W. Thomas, J.
W. ftavis, C. P. Cook. George Alex
ander. Houston Rion. T. J, Redmon,
J. D. Brown, F. P. Lowry. James H.
Thompson, F. P. Walker, G. M. Mans
field and T. M. Funk.
These twenty-four men, together
with J.JW. Hayden, M. G. Thompson
and W. O. Hinton, who were already
elders, will constitute the official board
of the church, the first nine deacons
being re-elected to office. The dea
cons will be divided into three groups
to serve for two, four and six years
Born, on October 30 to the wife of
Richard Robetson, of Centerville, twin
daughters Mamie Lee and Bessie Lee.
Mrs. Robertson was formerly Miss
Carpets and Rugs.
Come to the carpet and rug store if
you want something nice at reasonable
prices. Large stock to select from.
No shop worn patterns, all new.
J. T. HINTON.
Col. Richard Redd, of LexinEton,
will preach at Hopewell church on
Sunday at 11 a. m. Col. Redd is a very
popular and interesting talker and al
ways has a large audience when he nri-
, dresses a Bourbon congregation.
The residence ot Miss Anna Wright,
on Pleasant street, was sold Saturday
afternoon to the tustees of the Meth
odist church through Judge E. B. Jan
uary, for n parsonage. The property
isjadjacent to thejchurch property, and
is admirably adapted for a parsonage.
The price paid was $3,500.
Let us fill your orders for cut flow
ers, for weddings,parties, etc. Prompt
attention given and satisfaction guar
anteed. 12t JO. VARDEN.
Sell Buick Cars.
Mr. John Woodford, of near Paris,
bought of Yerkes & Prichard a model
25, five passenger touring car for
51.050. It.will be delivered this week.
Dr. Wm. Kenney. of this city, pur
chased of the same firm a model 24
Buick runabout for $950. The machine
which will be delivered in the spring
will bemused by Dr. Jtenney in his pro
For Sale Cheap.
Cooking range and three burner coal
Geo. W. Determan, brick contractor,
has been awaided the contract for
the construction ot the brick garage of
Yerkes & Prichard which will be built
on Pleasant street in the rear of the
building formerly occupied by King
Redmon. The excavations for the
foundation has been completed and
work on the concrete foundation will
be started this week.
Oatequal and Alcorn.
We have just received a fresh car of
Oatequal and Alcorn. Finest feed for
horses and cows. Try some.
25 4fc YERKES & PRICHARD.
Aged Colored Woman Dead.
Maria Anderson, aged 70 years, a
well known and hignly respected col
ored woman, was found dead at her
home on South Main street Fridav
afternoon. She had been in ill health
for some time but was able to be down
town Friday morning.
Her daughter, Lucv Anderson, , a
teacher in the colored school, left her
mother at noon and a few hours after
wards the body was found in a rear
room of the house.
For many years she was a servant in
the home of the late Rev. Dr. E. H.
Rutherford. Coroner Rudolph Davis,
who viewed the remains decided that
an inquest was unnecessary.
New Syrian Store.
A new Syrian Store has been op
ened in the McCarney room on Broad
way in rear of Agricultural Bank
Building. Mr. Charles Munson, who
has been a successful merchant in
Carlisle for the past eleven years, will
open up at this stand with a new stock
of clothing, dry goods, shoes, notions,
Visit the new Syrian Store. New
goods and extremely low prices. 1 3t
Dr. Shive Succeeds Rev. Saun
An adjourned meeting of the Ebene
zer Presbytery was he'd at Maysville
yesterday to take action upon the res
ignation of Rev. R. S. Saunders of
the Millersburg Presbyterian church.
and to assign him to the Presbyterv
at Gretna, Florida, where he goes to
preside as pastor-evangelist. Rev.
Dr. B. M. Shive, of Paris, was elected
to succeed Rev. Saunders as chairman
and superintendent of the Committee
on Omissions. Dr. Shive was also
re-elected as a member of the Synodi
cal Committee of Omissions for this
Half of Double Track Completed
Fourteen miles of the double track
on the Louisville and Nashville rail
road from Butler to a point two miles
south of Falmouth was completed Fri
day and the company's trains are now
running overthe new stretch of track.
With the completion of this section of
track the Louisville and Nashville road
between Paris and Cincinnati, a dis
tance of eighty miles, will be double
tracked for more than half the distance
and it is expected the entire line will
be finished and in use by the firt of
For Sale Cheap.
Cooking range and three burner coal
Free Election Returns.
Mayor Hinton has made arrange
ments to have disDlayed .in iront of his
store on Main street tonight the full
election returns from the entire United
States. A mammoth screen will be
erected today in front of the old Bap
tist church and a stereopticon will be
installed in the second floor of the Hin
ton building. During the intervals be
tween bulletins a number of comic
slides will be shown, and a quartette
will entertain'with the latest popular
songs. Come out and bring your fam
ily and enjoy a pleasant evening.
ROBERT B. MANTELL IN SHAKE-
SPEREAN PRODUCTIONS AT
LEXINGTON OPERA HOUSE.
Mr. Robert B. Mantell, the foremost
exponent of Shakesperean roles comes
to the Lexington Opera House Friday
ana Saturday -and baturdav matinee,
November 8 and 9.
Upon this engagement Mr. Mantell
will present on Friday evening, No
vember 8. King Lenr. At the Satur
day matinee November 9, he will pre
sent ihe.Merchant of Venice. On Sat
urday evening, November 9, Richard
Mr. Mantell carries a complete scen
ic production for each of these plays
together with.a selected company of
Orders for seats sent to -Manager
Scott, . accompanied by a remittance
will receive prompt attention. The
prices are lower floor, SI. 50; balcony,
50, 75 and $1. Sale of seats will open
Wednesday morning, November 6. 3t
Two Very Unusual
From the Ready-to-Weat Dep't.
Each Lot Limited in Quantity
Though Representing Many Styles
We place of sale forty women's and misses' coats. All
this season's make and designs. They come in chinchil
las, winter weight serges and tan and gray mixtures.
A limited number of women's dresses in finest velvet, silk
corduroy, challe and serges, mostly in sizes 34, 36 and 38.
Camp Fire School Dresses
Shown Here Exclusively
It is not necessary for your daughter to be a Camp Fire
Girl to wear one of these dresses. They are excellent in
style for school wear. A nation-wide sensation. Visit
our Suit Department and see these popular and attractive
garments for girls and young women.
These Dresses come in two styles. Simple but effec
tive models; representing an entirely new idea in clothing
for girls. Every dress bears an official registered lable
trade mark of the Camp Fire Girls' organization, which
gives assurance that these are the official dresses as en
dorsed by the national officers in New York City.
Formerly Kaufman, Straus c Co,
Being a non-resident of Paris, I
Saturday, November 16, 1912, at 2 p. m.,
on the premises, my property situated on the west side of Main street, in
Paris. Ky. The property, which was formerly and perhaps better known as
the Pullen place, consists of a parcel of land, fronting 88 feet on Main street
and extending back 100 feet, more or less, and containing a large two-story
The property is especially adapted for building sites for business housesr
and will be offered in four lots, each fronting 22 feet on Main street, then
lots No. 1 and 2. containing the house, will be offered together, then entire
boundry will be offered as a whole, and best bid accepted
The property is located near the center of the business district, on the
shady side of the street, and would make an excellent investment for any
one, as the demand for business houses and sites for same is steadily in
Liberal and made known
For further information, address
Paris Lighting Plants Are Sold.
By the terms of a deal closed Friday
the Paris Gas and Electric Co., a Ken
tucky corporation, doing a general
power and illuminating business in
this city, passed into the hands of the
Light and Development Co.,', a corpora
tion composed of St. Louis capitalists.
The deal has been pending for sever
al weeks and rumors concerning the
transaction have been on foot and with
the prospects of the deal being consum
mated the transter was not wholly un
expected. The information of the pur
chase was conveyed to Mayor J. T.
Hinton by Mr.
aj. uiuatft, ui ol.
u iv..n.u e cr..
Louis, president of the new company,
wno was in tne city Friday and gave
out tne information that the plant had
changed hands and the company
assumed charge on that datef
According to Mr. Wurdack he and
his associates will return to Paris in
the next two weeks to inspect the gas
and electric plants here and discuss
plans for the future conduct of the
business. A representative of tne
vuiiiiaiij wm nc hcic iu i;uuj.ex.- Willi
Mayor Hinton and the members of the
city ccuncil at the next regular council
meeting, at which time they will pre
sent a contract for lighting the city
that will prove satisfactory to the offi
cials of the company arid the people of
Paris. Mr. C. L. Steenbergen, the lo
cal superintendent of the Paris plants,
will be retained, together with his as
sistants in their respective positions. "
Frnm thp fnnt hf hQ f.M'
nnmoa an annn nffnv U .
.w.xbu au auuu aiicx uic icueiju au-
nouncement of tne Central Kentucky
Natural Gas. Co. that it intends to ex
tend its lines to this city, it gives rise
tot he opinion that the new purchasers
of the Paris lighting plants" are con
nected with this company. This, how
ever, is not known to be" a fact. Offi
cials of the natural gas company were
here several weeks ago and gave out
the information that they would invade
ibis field in the early spring, and the
officials expressed the hope that satis
factory arrangements could be made
with the local company, but in any
event the gas would be provided the
residents of Paris next year.
$10.00 and $15.00
Instead of $15.00,
$20.00 and $25.00
have decided to sell at public outcrv on
on day of sale. D. M. CT7RR v.
Harris & Speakes, Paris, Ky.
Beckham Addresses Big Crowd.
The final rally of the Demucrats of
Bourbon county was held in this citv
yesterday and fully eight hundred peo"
ple were out to hear the address of for
mer Go". J. C. W.?s Beckham, which
was made at the court house. The
large Circuit Court room was filled to
overflowing and a large number were
turned away, being unable to gain ad
mittance. Mayor J. T. Hinton, chairman of
the Bourbon County Campaign Com
mittee, who has taken an active part
in the campaign, has been actively en-
, r i.i " i . . . .
i ?8tflV"r ""a" weeK in worKing up
",c Ltxl,J U11U wasrevtaraea witn one or
the largest crowds that ever assembled
. J in thiXcity to attend apolitical meet
nad ; ing.
ine meetme was a test of the senti-
" ,, " i Vote01 ""on county
" lue ejBC"on loa?v, and tne c
l?f2dntnusiastic; Former G
in iiiu eiecuuii louav. ana tne nrowa
nor Beckham, was introduced by Hon.
C. M. Thomas. Mr. Beckham" held the
crowd for almost two hours and dehv-
-,-3 ,,i-UU u
j erLla.7Lyai5Il adress.
He referred to the Dolitical issues of
the day and compared the record of
the three presidential aspirants. In
his remarks he paid a high tribute to
the Democratic presidential candidate
an.d by facts and figures displayed the
records of both Taft and Roosevelt.
A revision of the tariff he said had
been the legislation promised the peo
ple oi the
0i.lHe country ior a great many
yarS DUt in
the cases of the two for
mer presidents, there had only been a
revision upward and no relief had been
accorded the people.
Mr. Beckham's speech was warmly
received and the "speaker was fre
quently interrupted by storms of ap
plause. Don't waste your money buying
strengthening pasters. Chamberlain's
Liniment is cheaper and better. Dam
pen a piece of flannel with it and bind
it over the affected parts and it will
relieve the pain and soreness. For
sale by all dealers.
-t. .. ,, ,