HOLDS FIIWT PAIM
mim AltATiW m imt
r J. v
BURGE8S, COUNTY SURVEYOR,
WEDS FAIR WAYNE GIRL. LAWRENCE
TO BE NAMED MONDAY
TRUSTEE OF JURY FUND
SELECTED BY JUDGE.
W. U. Savage will be appointed
Commissioner of Lawrence Circuit
Court and T. 8. Thompson Trunteo ot
the Jury fund when Judge Cisco takes
fcarge of Judicial affairs nuxt Monday,
Mr, Savage, was formerly County Attorney. He Uvea at Fallsburg, but haa
mated olfloea on (he aecond Door of the
Louisa National Hunk building and will
In Louisa regularly.
Judge Tohmpaon haa aerved aa
ftnuntv Atltirnftv and Cmintv JudirS.
Theae gentlemen will aucceed F. L.
Stewart and A. O. Carter, who have
served aa commissioner and trustee of
the Jury fund, respectively, fur a number of yeara.
Th following la the Hat of the grand
and petit Jurura drawn for the January
term of the Lawrence Circuit Court.
The regular panela for the term will
aapear next week:
H. D. lllnkle
J. W. Akera
8 John iMmron
K. P. Webb
A. A. Klse
Alford Ynung.Sr. 12 W.N. Sullivan
J no, 1. Rifle
5 I. cv1 Welib. Sr.
J no. W. MtHro
W. (i. Hays
J. O. McNenl
4 Tol-Mil J. MiH.re
Chris Diamond IS
J. K. V. Itordera
J. I Skagga
Mart Johns, Jr. 9
C. H. Prler
8. K. Ifonnah
1. Y. Bradley
Itobt, Diamond 11
O. V. Hurtiin
Joseph Kltrhen IS
J. H. Compton IT
. T. J. Leslie
LAWRENCE COUNTY BOND
The Issue and sale of 140,000 fund-la- g
bonds for Lawrence county has
been completed and the money will be
In the hands of the county treasurer
within a day or two. He will at once
pay off all the Judgments and old bondii
and also all past due warrants of yean;
previous to the present.
The bonds draw 6Vi per cent Inter-
est and run 20 yeurs. A certain percentage of the bunds will be retired
THE LOUISA BAKING COMPANY.
The following facts nod flioires make
a brief summitry of the 1915 huslneiw-othe only manufacturing plant In the
city of )uIkh, The public should feel
glad to know Ihut there In a cmcern
doing such trade here, and further, that
Uie firm has such a reputation for
and square dealing with its
"The Ijoulaa, Baking company has
Just completed Its second cur In
During tha year 1915 It made gains
mt 90 per cent In business, It made over
Ift.OOO baskets of bread. It employed
Ina men and paid out for labor over
The Louisa Making company
baked over 1.543.00O loaves of bread,
60,000 rakes. The Iiulsa Itaklng
onmpany has forged ahead regardless
mt business conditions until It haa gained the confidence of the large consumer of bread and during the year 1915
ft lot only four customers, none of
wtilch was from complaints against the
ejeallty. The policy la to Keep custom-erThe baking end of the business is
conducted by two expert bakers who
hare had over ten years experience in
the best bakeries In the country. Dur-la- g
the year 1915 but a very few customers were disappointed In not renewing their goods on time, the policy
mt tha company being to deliver the
goods regardless of cost. The company
sans nothing but tha best of Hour, and
other materials In the baking of everything, maintaining the highest stand-aof quality at all times."
A wedding, news of w.hlch will interest a wide circle In Southern West Virginia, waa that at Catlettsburg yesterday afternoon at one o'clock of llasl!
Burgess, county surveyor of Wayne
county, and Mlaa Mona Virginia Terrell, daughter of Hon, and Mrs. Frank
W. Terrell,' pf Wayne. The ceremony
waa performed at the residence of Mrs.
Norman Curray, sister of the groom, by
the ttev. Mr. Keith, pastor of the Methodist Kplscopal church In Catlettsburg,
and was witnessed by Mrs, John Meek,
of Huntington, also a sister of the
groom, Mr. Curry, mother of Mrs.
Norman Curry, and Piiul Curry,, a
brother, Curtis McComaa, of Huntington, was beat man.
Mr. Uurgess la well known In society
and business circles In Huntington. He
Is a son of Dr, and Mrs. George K. Uurgess, of Wayne, and haa been county
surveyor for the past two years, one
of hla recent works being the new road
from Huntington to Ceredo.
Mr. Terrell, father of the bride, waa
formerly a member of the state legislature. The bride, a beautiful and accomplished girl, Is a member of one of
the beat families or the county, as Is
her husband, and for this reason their
romance, begun a year or more ago,
culminating In the wedding of yesterday, is a matter. of general Interest and
Mr. and Mrs. Uurgess left yesterday
on Chesapeake ti Ohio Train Number
Three, for Cincinnati on. their honeymoon Journey, and will return to make
their hume at Wayne.
ia ckufimf mimi
ht lUtriatee kf
r Moea fa
bIom' wjt. "
inveniam viam, aut faciam.
FUNDS PAID TO THE
West Virginia ia making the greatest
fight ever known against the Importation of liquor Into tho State. Such restrictions have been placed on the caron
rying of liquor that passengers
trains find It very difficult to get by
the officers with any quantity worth
Almost every day the West Virginia
papers tell of arresta.
The Huntington Herald Dispatch or
Three men were taken from a
Ohio railroad passenger train
here early yesterday morning
with violating the Yost lnw by having
unlabeled whlHkey In their possession.
The men were registered as:
Jacob Max, 32, merchant Charleston;
Anco Tepal, 45, merchant Charleston;
Will Ilalley, negro, luborer, Charleston.
The first man arrested as the result
of the Chesapeake
baggage order, Willlnm ttreen, a negro, waa convicted by a Jury In Magistrate J. T. Stuart's Court yesterday and
sentenced to sixty days In Jail with a
Hue of $100 and costs
According to the evidence Green had
four quarts of gin. The package was
Improperly labeled, "Two Quarts" and
the label waa concealed, according to
evidence. Detective Curry, of Fred O.
lllue's force, exnmined the packogo on
a train between Catlettsburg and Hunt
Ingtnn and put the negro under arrest.
Oreen said he lived at Mnbscott, a
coal mining town.
GAS OF AUTOMOBILES.
Chicago. Eugene M. Bumphrey,
CETS STATE MONEY lawyer, died at hla home here
Christinas presents valued at $40
were stolen Sunday night from the residence ofC. C. Remniele, 1016 Fifth-uv- .,
according to a police report made public yesterday. The report did not disclose how the thieves had entered the
Hemmele residence, but the thert occurred between seven and eight o'clock
Sunday night, the duy after Christmas.
Handkerchiers, ties and candy were
stolen, the chief item In the loot of the
burglars, however, being a gold mesh
bag valued at $35.
BOARD OF SUPERVISORS
Beginning next Monday the County
Board of Equalization will begin the
work of supervising or equalising the
reports of the County Assesor. It will
hold daily sessions In the County
Clerk's olllce until the lists have been
examined and passed upon. Then the
board will adjourn for a time to allow
those having complaints to make to get
ready for the second and first meeting.
The present board consists of Robert
Meade, F. R. Webb, Rice McClure, J.
C. Holbrook, Green Berry and County
Clerk M. A. Hay.
KILLED IN A MINE.
Milliard Curnutte, married, aged S6
years, was Instantly killed Wednesday
morning by a full of slate In the mines
of the North Fast Coal Co., at Auxler.
On receipt of the news of the fatality
Mr. and Mra. Henry Young, of this
place went to Auxler and accompan-e- d
the body to Louisa, the victim of
the casualty having been Mrs. Young's
brother. On Thursday the remuins
were taken to Cordell, Mr. Curnutte's
former home, for burial. He was a
of Lube Grlfllth and leaves a
widow and four children.
what physicians term "petromortis," or
automobile gaa poisoning. According to
physicians it Is the first fatal case In
Chicago from that cause.
An idea of the violence with which
petromortis" attacks Its victims was
by Dr. John D, KIIIh, head
of the department of occupational dis
eases of Rush Medical College.
"The thing Is hew to science In some
of Its aspects," said Dr. Ellis. "Persons who are subject to vertigo may
be attacked when In a close, small garage. The danger lies In a failure of
certain elements In the gasoline to oxidize. In any event there Is a quick suf
fusion of a violent gas that renders the
victim faint. Thus If the exhaust of
an automobile continues, the result la
almost Instant death.
those of brain and lung congestion."
Bumphrey went to his garage last
night to get his automobile In which he
intended to deliver a number of Christmas gifts to poor families. An hour
later his body waa found on the door
of the garage, the engine of the auto
mobile was running and the small room
filled with gaa fumes.
FINIS WRITTEN IN WILLIAMSON CHARTER FIGHT.
Finis has been written In the celebrated Williamson charter cuse.
According to a message received
here yesterday from Washington, D. C.
by Douglass W. Brown, counsel for
democrats seeking to retain olllce In
Williamson, the supreme court of the
United States has denied a petition for
a writ of error from the decision of the
WeHt Virginia supreme court upholding the constitutionality of the legisla
tive enactment which provided a new
form of government for Williamson, as
the sequence of which was the appoint
ment of u Republican muyor.
As far us he knew, no further legal
steps would be taken In the cade was
the statement yesterduy of Mr. Brown,
who has taken the case from the circuit court to the highest In the land.
It is expected the following commissioners will take olllce January 3:
O. H. Booten, muyor; O. T. Dudgeon,
and J. M. Studebaker, Republicans; J.
H. Greene and Charles E;.Cooper, Dem
The retiring council consists of:
A- - C. Pinson, Democrat mayor; John
8. Hall. Tunis Nunnemaker, Alex Bish
ajn, B. M. Fleming, C. C. Scott, C. Cur
loss and W. J. Vaughan.
.The commission was named by Gov
ernor Hatfield to take otllce July 1, but
did not do so pending final decision as
to the constitutionality of the enact
ment authorizing their appointment.
After appeal and
supreme court of this state, a petition
for a writ of error was filed in the
United States supreme court by Senator Bailey, of Texas, and Senator Chilton, of West Virginia. Mr. Brown and
Attorney G. R. C. Wiles, of Williamson,
went to Washington In the Interest of
PRESS ASSOCIATION TO
MEET AT ASHLAND
KENTUCKY'S NEWSPAPER PEO
PLE WILL HOLD SUMMER
The Kentucky Press Association held
meeting at Lexington on
Monday and Tuesday of this week. The
executive committee decided while
there to hold the summer meeting nt
Ashland next June, late In the month.
The exact dute was not fixed, but It Is
to be after the Democratic national
The Association will find Ashland an
attractive and interesting city, and we
of the Eastern Kentucky press are de
lighted at the decision to meet In our
section of the State.
Ashland is promised additional hotel
accommodations In the early summer.
This Is the city's greatest need. There
need be no fear on the part of the As
soclatlon, however, us to being prop
erly taken care of. Ashland citizens
will look after the matter in llrst cIusb
The press association Is composed or
leading newspaper men from all parts
of Kentucky. Their wives and daughters attend the summer meetings, mak
ing a large and Jolly gathering.
Ashland Is the best paved city In
Kentucky. The streets are wide, build
Ings fine, residences handsome and
lawns beautiful. The iron and steel
and coke works are the largest In the
State. The lumber Industry is Immense. A very large tannery Is In suc
cessful operation. As an industrial
center Ashland ranks with cities of
much lurger population.
BIG GAS WELL IN VICTOR FIELD.
First development In the large acre
age of the Victor Gas Company, of
Huntington, has resulted in si tm well
producing 2,000,000 feet per day n the
Bereu grit sand according I. Informajiesterday.
tion received by ol'li-lalThey were optimist over tho volume
NEW BRIDGE SPANS BLAINE.
of the Initial well, 'i !m company conThe new bridge across Blnlne Creek sists of L. S. Wiles. U. W. Kullnr, W.
nenr tho mouth Is completed and will K. Klrtley. J. K, Scott, G. D. Miller,
bo ready for trntllc as soon as the ap- Mason Matthews, of Lewlsburg, Dr. J.
proaches are llllcd. It cost a little over I. Miller and Henry Simms.
$SO(0, and Is six feet higher than the
The compuny plans extensive devel
pld bridge, which washed away about opment, Its members being well known
three years ago. The piers ore of Con- In other fields ol flnnnce, as they arc
crete and the bridge la of stoel, except pleased tho well came In from Berea
the floor. It Is said to be an excellent grit sand, noted , for Its longevity.
M. F. CON LEY, Publisher.
The State of Kentucky haa paid to
Lawrence county $577(3.00 out of the
road fund created by the new state aid
law. This waa the full amount apportioned to this county.
County Judge Clayton, County Attorney See and County Itoad Knglneer
Calloway went to Frankfort
22nd and made final settlement with R.
C. Terrell, Commissioner of Roads.
We are Informed that Lawrence Is
the only mountain county that haa received anything from this fund, because
It la the only one that haa complied
with the law. All necessary maps,
of Inter county
seo,t roads have been made and an
ltemixed account kept of all money
spent on these roads. The extra labor
hired by the County Knglneer In order
to get this work Into proper condition
amounted to $!(!. 80. All accounts and
mups were approved by "the; Fiscal
Court, County Judge and State Commissioner of l'ubllc Knads.
Lawrence county is paying into the
Plate Treasury about $1600 collected
under this luw. If we can continue to
get buck annually more than three
times, what we pay In, tho State aid
law will I'wk exceedingly good, and our
olllrers will deserve continued com8KUNK SITS ON 8HOULDER OF
MAN AS HE WALKS STREET. mendation.
THOUSAND DOLLAR PLANT
I .aw retire McClure, a well known TEN
ESTABLISHED AT WILLIAMSON
young attorney, returned Sunday from
Wayne, where he. sent his Christmas
Mr. C. S. Kirk, Secretary and' Gener
vacation with his parents, with a
of what he terms the most rertiark-abl- o al Manager of the Maysville Syrup Co
He says thai a has Just returned from Williamson. W.
pel on record.
of his In the classic settlement Va., where he organized and establishhaa a pet skunk, reduced to a state of ed a $10.1)00 Mint Cola Bottling Co.
The new company Is chartered unthat Is
lameness and InofTenslveness
most remarkable. Not only Is the crea- der the laws of West Virginia and of
ture docile but It is Intelligent and ficered by leading business men of
obedient aa well, Mr. McClure says. Its Williamson and vicinity and aro as
owner carries It with him about the follows: President, C. R Hodges, heud
streexs, the animal riding tranquilly on of the Williamson Wholesale Grocery
his shoulder. Sometimes the pet leaves Co.; Vice I'resldent, Kvuh Thomas, a
Ita place but promptly returns at the large cwJ operator; Secretary, Wm.
Porter, Chief of Police of Williamson:
Treasurer, Alex Bishop, Cas.hler First
Mr. McClure said he stood and talked to this master .trainer while the pet National Bunk.
The new company will begin business
skunk was In Its "accustomed place.
the 15th of January, as they are buying
out an old established business which
has been run for years under the name
APPERSON LODGE No. 195
F. A A. M. ELECTS OFFICERS. of the Citizens Ice and
On Monday night last Appcrsoh
Lodge No. 195 Free and Accepted Ma- KENTUCKY SHEEP AND
sons, held Its annual election of officers
with the following result:
Will K. Queen, W. M.; H. C. Sullivan.
The annual meeting of the Kentucky
H. W.; Dock Jordnn, J. W.; Charley Beef Cattle Association and the KenSecty.; Augustus Snyder. Treas.;' tucky Sheep Breeders Association will
L. Augustus be held In Lexington on Tuesdny, JanThomas llranhum. H.
Snyder, Hubert Dixon and Thomas uary 4th, and Friday, January 27th, res
Gov. Henry C. Stuart, of Virginia, a
large farmer and feeder of beef cattle,
will address the meeting. Also, W. H.
WEST VIRGINIA FIGHTS
Mclaughlin, n noted authority on sheep
breeding and marketing lambs, will
IMPORTATION OF LIQUOR speak on will lie other prominent speakThere
ers on various phases of these subjects
and It will be well worth the time of
EFFORTS all stock raisers to attend those meet
THAT ARE SURE TO
LOOT OF ROBBERS.
H0U8E FELL ON HIM.
Ky Dec. it. Injuries
when a log house collapsed and
foil on him caused the death of "Uncle"
John Baker, the oldest lnwyer of the
Basard bar and tho city postmaster.
During a recent Hood of tfte North
Fork river he went to help a neighbor
drlva out hogs from under a house,
BROKE HIS LEG.
which waa set on posts at tho northOn Monday Inst, while descending
east end of the Huauird bridge. The
house collapsed. Mr. Maker lived only the slnlra at tho Alger House, Catlettsthis city
a short time. Ho was one of the best burg, Dr. Ira Wollman, of
made misstep and fell, breaking tho
known Democrats of IVrry-co- .
small bone of his right leg and badly
spraining the ankle. The doctor came
J. W. MAYO DEAD.
Wealoy Mayo, ago 73, dledTues-da- y home Tuesday, accompanied
gone to Catlettsburg on
and waa bulled Thursday In fam- wife, who had
ily burial grounds near Dawklns. sta- receipt of news of the physlclan.The
He Hromley la the attending
tion, two miles above raintsvllle.
Dr. Wellmnn to
was a brother of Mr. T. J. Mayo, of accident will confine
the house for a considerable time.
TRAGEDY AT WAYLAND.
Misses Maude and Muriel Houglnnd
A report says one mnn wna killed at
returned Monday from Chllllcothe, O.,
nr near Wnvlnml during the holidays
and Miss Muriel left Tuesday for I'll
where she Ih bookkeeper for I ho land nnother was wounded. Wo could
not leurn numvs and particulars.
Stngar Sewing Muchlnv Company,
LOUISA, LAWRENCE COUNTY, KENTUCKY, DECEMBER
NEW COURT OFFICERS
TWO HUNDRED PATIENTS
IN TWO HOURS TIME.
NEW CHURCH EDIFICE
TO BE ERECTED HERE the AmericanC.Board of aIndia,
Interesting and striking Incident:
"One day I went out to a native vil
LAUNCHED BY THE lage, with Dr, Elennr Stephenson and
her native nurse, to one of her dispenM.'E. CHURCH 80UTH
saries. A schoolhouse was her distrib
uting center, and the people flocked
around It by scores. We visited the
sick In their humes, going first to the
home of a high caste Brahman. In a
Rev. A. A. HoltlBter, presiding elder. dark room we found a man half parcame up from Ashland Wednesday and alyzed and Dr. Stephenson told him to
held the first quarterly conference of come to the hospital. There were peothe year at the local M. E. Church ple with every Imaginable disease, and
as the doctor went from one house to
The most Important action taken was another, followed by dozens of pltiab j
the appointment of a committee to natives, bearing their tales of hardship
take up the work of building a new and giving them medicine, It seemed
a mission such aa ChrlBt performed.
Rev. L. E. McEldowney, the pastor, Babies drugged with opium swung in
hod Just returned from Louisville, baskets from the ceilings, while the
where he went to confer with the sec- unsanitary surroundings of the place
retary of the Board of Church Exten- seemed a veritable breeding place for
sion In regard to assistance on the disease. There were two hundred panew church. He secured both a dona- tients in two hours' time, and the grat
tion and loan.
itude of the people was very touching.
The committee appointed will pro When they learn to know the Chrisceed at once to procure plans and take tians and through the' doctors learn
subscriptions, with a view to starting that the missionaries are their friends,
work next spring. The structure Is to it is much easier to reach them. How
occupy the site of the present build much their women need to be taught
Ing, using the entire lot. A basement that their women have souls."
under the entire building la contemplated.
CHAPERONS FOR GIRLS TO BE
FURNISHED BY B. A O. RY.
DEATHS FROM EPIDEMIC OF
THE GRIP ALARM OFFICIALS
Announcement made by the Baltimore & Ohio railroad that it has apPhiladelphia. The death rate from pointed women chaperones to look af- the epidemicf the grip now sweeping ter the company's lines, leaves but one
the State has been so high thut Sum- - impression, says the Charleston Gauel G. Dixon, State Health Commie
sioner, issued a statement ot Harris- Our own experience with the coy,
calling attention to the young things that look like the cover
seriousness of the situation and cau pages of magazines, as they had droptioned the public that If the disei.se is ped from the picture frames or are
must be reminiscent of the ideal of some beauto be avoided "sucrltlces
tiful dream of ours, is thut they are
"Keep out of crowded places," Ir. able to take care of themselves. We
says, "as one person having the have yet to find one that is not able to
grip may give it to a carloud of
rout rude men by the shrug of the
shoulders or a look, so frigid that deliIn this city the Bureau of Vital
cate men are turned Into congealed
issued 650 burial permits dur- water.
ing the tirBt three days of thi:j week,
As to those who are not young and
majority of the deaths being due beautiful we entertain the Idea that
directly or Indirectly to the grip. This they will not be molested, and if they
is more than double the ordinary deatn are they will also be able to care for
rate. It is estimated that nearly 15,000 themselvea, for, did not Kipling say
persons in Philadelphia alone are suf "the female of the species 1b more
ferlng from . the diseuse, which has deadly than the male."
been purticulurly fatal to the very old
company, ' however,
and the very young. Attendunce at all probably has made no arrangements
the public schools has been greatly re for chaperones for the chaperones.
duced and In several sections of the One can never forget that there are
State schools and colleges have feeen torpedo boat destroyers. Sfime day the
forced to close.
road will probably have chaperones
Reports from Camden, N. J.,
and a railroad journey will be one long
were to the effect that there are at walk through an art gallery, tho mute
least 1,000 cases in that city, with fifty objects of our admiration serving aa
deaths during the past week.
an optical feast. The next step then
The foregoing article is timely and
be for the railroad company to
suggestive. There are many cases of will catalogues to Identify the porgrippe in tola city, so far without any sell
fatality but unless warnings are heeded
and followed no one can say what will
Mrs. F. H.' Yates and Homer Yates
be the result.
huve both been quite sick with grippe.
COUNTY AGENT KEGLEY
SAYS GOOD BY,
Starting home for Christmas. I have
Just returned rrom Foster, Ky., where
I went to select some Holsteln cattle
Tor some of the Blaine farmers.
went to Mt. Sterling to select Short
horn cuttle for breeding herds on Luur
el and Hood.
I spent one day on the famous Wing
Alfalfa Farm near Mechantcsburg, O.
I learned many of the Ins and outs of
fertilization, seeding, hundltng. We
are learning to grow alfalfa in this
valley. If any one thinks not see Mr.
Please thunk the good people of
Luwrence county for their many cour
testes extended me during 1915 and
wish them a prosperous crop year.
There 1b a general awakening toward
the newer methods.
E. S. KEGLEY.
RHYMES INSTEAD OF MEDICINE IS GRIPPE REMEDY,
New York, Dec. 27. Rhyme, as a
means of educating the public In the
prevention of grippe, now epidemic In
some parts of the city, was used by the
health department today by thousands
of curds which It distributed through
out the city.
The couplet of preventntlvo is:
"Cover up each cough and
If you' don't, you'll spread disease."
Dr. Chus. F. Boldaun, of the Bureau
of Health education, says there Is no
specific cure for grippe and prevention
is the only means of checking ' its
C. C. Hensley, 35, to Myrtle Caines.
to Eva Boggs,
to Mary Hitch
STATEMENT OF FACTS SENT OUT
The National Cloak and Skirt Manufacturers Association has sent out a
bulletin to 20,000 retailers in the United States asserting thnt the new year
will be the most prosperous in the history of the country.
The bulletin says In part:
The following facts, based upon Information obtained from the highest
authorities and dealing with factors
fundumentul to the. condition of general business. Indicate that, the coming
year will be one of unusufil prosperity:
At the present time the amount of
money In circulation nearly
Is the greatest our country haa
ever known. The total resources of
7,613 National banks are estimated
at $13,000,000,000. These facts indicate
that the average consumer has ample
money and that retail sales should be
The balance of trade for rtte present
year far eclipses all previous records.
For 10 months in 1915 it haa been
as compared with $113,960,-76- 5
for 1914. Only the fact that ves- sels are not available prevents this remarkable showing from being even
The business activity of the country
exceeds all former records, estimates
being made thut 95 per cent of the
businesses are operating bn a
Building operations' continue to increase.
are experiencing a
great Increase In traffic and In earnings, and are spending vast sums In
expanding their capacities. '
The percentage of employed labor Is
larger than ever before, with wages ht
their highest record.
. The crops are the lurgesf In our history: the value or the yield Is the highest yet known, being placed by Federal
authorities at approximately $10,000,- $4,000,-000,0-
Wallace Skoggs, 22, to Alka Wheel
er, 16, Louisa, Ky.
Joseph K. Step, 24, to Gertrude Well- man, 20.
Martin Wellman, 31, to Corrilda
The amuzlng progress of the Iron and
E. B. Williams, 23, to Mollle Hurd,
steel Industry, one of the most reliable
21, Stone Gup, Va,
Thomas Cruwford, 22, to Ella Hal- - business barometers, has led the
City Bonk, of New York, tu,
state, "Before the war Is over, our caMissionary Society of pacity for tho production of steel and
the M. 14. Church South met with Mrs. iron will probably be greater than that
of all Jhe rest of tho world."
R. C. McClure Tuesday afternoon. De
licious refreshments were served until The foregoing facts clearly prove that
much enjoyed nfter the business of the 1916 will be the nation's Jublleo your nt
meeting bad beon transacted.