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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1905): July 8, 1910 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1905) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images E.C. Walton Stanford, KY 1910 int1910070801_sn85052021 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1905): July 8, 1910 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1905) E.C. Walton Stanford, KY 1910 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. VOLUMK XXXV1L The Interior Journal. HTANFORD, LINCOLN COUNTY, KENTUCKY, FRIDAY, JULY 8. 1310. NO I i 38. '. r1 V tin possessed ot many noble traits ot CUTTING AFFRAY ON character IN STANFORD TOWN For rent one furnished upper room; At Junction City GROCERY BUSINESS! CRAB ORCHARD FOURTH OF also a table and corn cribs. Apply to Mm Hannah L. Steger CITY FATHERS ORDER EVERY. E. C. WALTON BUYS A BUSINESS LOCAL TEAM DOES WORK AND Junction City, Julys. For kale, several piece of houcf. JIM ROGERS SLASHED IN THING CLOSED UP SUNDAYS fACS ! IN ATLANTA INTERESTING MOST ENJOYABLE SESSION A hold furniture. Including a piano and J lltuj.irl jed : ' MM, wiu BUT DRUG STORES BL EMIL BLISS IN FIGHT OEORGIA GOSSIP IS HELD desk, suitable for an olflce; five or Kit was operated or I Hii'il.ti' . ,j ATOTTENHEIM. feather beds also Mrs Steger 'lbs lid goes on light In Stanford on Wednesday li.-- rt Iih iiomu hero Attanti, Oa Jul) U. Crab Orchard, Jjty 8. James Rogers of Crab Orchard, wai Sunday. that sam0 afternoon about 4 o'clock Wo were all very much put out lllonom Lodge, No. 223, Knights ot badly cut on th0 face and This was tho decree of tho Clt la- Up was a Modern Woodman jnJ bad Killing At Parksville neck durlnir I.iBt week becauso tho Interior Journal I'ythlaa, wan Instituted hero Thursday a fight which camo up nt a picnic thers at n meeting held 1'hiirnday l.iioo at Insuriiiv li tlv (.nlir Hi U of Tuesday did not reach us until Sat - j night by a degreo team from Diadem night, when the City Marshal wn survived by his wlfo rnJ Mvo Ilttlo urdny nftornoon. The label was not lodg0 or Stanford and a most enjoy YOUNG MAN SHOOTS AN OLD Ottenhelm on Monday, the Fourth of ONE THROUGH HEART July, He was slashed to see tint thn state law on girls, tho oldest eight nn ol ae. clearly printed nnd tho postal clerks able session wns had. Olllcers for tho several times oy Emll Ullsj, a young Hunday closing was rigidly enforced Tho burial took plnce nt Junction City new lodgo wero elected as follows German, son took some tlmo to declplner It. Please In front of Wilson's store In Parks- ot a man Tho stat0 law provides thnt only ne- at 4 o'colck Thursday nltjciixm. with whom Rogers had Just U. J Edmlston, C. C, M M. Perville, Bo)le county Tuesday morning, Messrs Harvey Hopkins and Ernest ask "Corker" Stone to u&e a flttle mon kins, V. C, T. IJ Lyne, K. of It. had an altercation. Bliss was m restcessities of life can bo sold on the h S.. Ford, two of the Morelnnd Wgh Krbool Ink nnd Impression on the mall list J C Ilalley, M. of E, H. L. Wells, Pre-lat- Walter Phillips, aged 27, Instantly Habbnth, ami such things as lee cold ed and placed under 1200 bonf tor pupils ol 1'rof. E L. Orubbs, toot; the I. W. Fish. M. at A, II. R. Spit-ler- . killed Thomas Vermillion by shooting foda (op, pics and cakes,, chewing examination for graduation In .May nnd nil will be well. trial. I M. of W.. J. 8. Duke I. O . Uus him through the heart. I am glnd to tell your readers all Sum and the llk0 don't go. The City two months niter school and both It Is not known Just how Gelszl, O. Q., Past Chancellors Dr. . the trou-bl- e Phillips and others were standing will recognize only medicines cured diplomas untitling them to it of who n I claim ns my friends that W Ilurgln. D. II. Thompson, .1 C between tho men originated, but on the store platform, and when Ver Rogers "'n Cn0' course either I am nbout lo engago In business. I Ilalley and W. C. Pottus. and the elder Bliss wero at it as necessities and tin olveii million passed, some one taunted the hammer nnd tongs 'at Stanford or Hustonvllle. have rented a storeroom at 110 RichDr H. L. .McLean, from Wllmore, when Deputy Rtructlons. Tho druggists and sort I t'mf ! flriihtiM. whn tnilBht n Bud Irlnlc sellers and others who i.ai. .. ",..j. " ,Tfc: .: k.rj .:: . ardson street and In a few days hope was present with a strong team he old man by calling htm a nickname. Sheriff hold Reynolds Interfered and '7 iiiH" Hum lliu of Rogers to separate tt. It is said that tho old man became taught felt compelled to keep open on Sun- t'liiiiim uiwas ..iuiuiuhu as principal to be selling groceries "to beat tho having been ap)olntel to Institute the last year, lodge. Refreshments were served nit- enraged and smacked Phillips with a men. Just as he did so, Rogers lung-eday beonuse their competitors do, say fcr next r at nn Increased salary. bind." My brother, Mr. T. R. Walton, er the midnight boar at which the la- cane, whereupon Philips pulled out and kicked Bliss a terrific nlow a pisthat they are glad that this order has Miss Fannlti Hp?ars, nn experienced been entered and that all will b forc- teacher of Moretand, will have charge who has had many years' experience dles were present, this feature being a tol and shot. The bullet entered the in the abdomen. At that moment tho In the grocery business, will assist mo most plensant one. old man's heart and he died almost younger Bliss came to the defense or ed to close for It will give them and ot th primary departmnt his father, and drawing his knife, hi The list of besides the instantly. tin Ir employes a much needed rest Mr Win. Uurket Jr., cf Clnclnnat', until I get welt started. I will begin olllcers ot the lodge Is: Marshall New-lanPhillips says that another bystand went after Rogers while tho oincer. on the Sabbath. Is nmong old nctiool nuted His on a small scale and try to Increase Dr. J. A. Harman, J. G Carpen- er spoke to the old man and not he, still bad hold of him. He cut Rogers Tbe vote In the Council was very fathers fanill) llvo at k'rottiinbur. as I learn the work I will not bo pro ter, Jr.,' Walter Rogers, Robt. Holmes, or the Sunand that he did not know Vermillion badly before he could be pulled off. It close on the enforcement Misses Uuth Turner, ot McKlnney, pared to fill orders for ray Stanford and R. G. Pettus. Is said, however, that none of tho Inexcept by sight day closing law und It required tno and Tatty Uell llurke, or Ilryanthville, juries will prove serious. The following were present from friends and acquaintances for Koine of Mn)or A. It Florence to break ote Phillips, who Is a Lincoln county arc the guests ol Mrs. H. V. llurke Stanford: W. II. Wearcn, J. F. Cum- young man from nea Mllledgevllle. the tie. The vote In the council stood I'rof TLos. A. Hendricks, wife ind weoks yet,so don't mall or wlro jour mins, J. W. Ireland, Dr. M. M. Phil-lip- was For C'r unc Unit ti Shuinrs. Anderto have his examining trial nt Aug. lfit. Will Address Growers two children. Tros. A, Jr., and (Cain orders W. L. McCarty, C E. Tate, Robt Danville toay. He is married and son and Alleu. has I think I stated In a letter several Pruce, T. W Pennington, erlne, ot Cynthlnna, are the guests of Kngle-maJ. F. Counellitieti Klmore, Fow-el- l Against a little child. dqulre and Mrs. Cox. M. A. Johnson, Robert Iluxdette. ADVANTAGE OF POOLING TOBAC )ears ago from Atlanta that the and Pence Mr Ellas Lo Fever got the contnet school facilities for negroes were CO WILL BE SHOWN far George llurdette, J. N. Mcnefee, It. H to build the wholesale (hr.tuih) hujse "City of Roses" Coffey, James Woods. H. C. Wray, ihead of those lor white children, but M'KINNEY LADY Bradley Wilson, district representafor tha Cumberland Grocery CompaI nm more convinced ot the advan B. W. Glvens, J. T Etnbry, Jno. Meeks ny, of Durnslde He will build It Just INTERESTINGLY Society I L. llcnzley, Claude Bibb, J. T. Btngi DESCRIBED BY tive of the Burley Tobacco STRUCK BY CAR In the rear ot John Moore's photo gal tages of the children of the sons ot In this part or the state, has made ar STANFORD GIRL man. Granvlllo Lutes, ,T. J. Hill. Jr.. Mam In the educational line since 1 Sam Castellq, Walter Mllburn. rangements to address the tobacco lery Mls3 Blanche Vandeveer, or this growers of Lincoln county on Monday, Mrs. Nannie Harper received word have seen more-o- r the city. Magnifi or LouL-vlllf.RS. ACKERMAN KNOCKED IN. .Mr. and Mrs. Will Guest, city, who Is now In Portland, Oregon, next, county court day. He will not that l.er son, M A Harpor, of Halls-bur- cent brick buildings, erected with SENSIBLE AND HURT OTH eire visiting hla parents, Col the "City of Roses," In writing for nsk any of the growers to sign the N. C.. his gone lo Colorado northern money, are seen on nearly and Mrs. J. W. Guest. LATEST NEWS in opTa'.fn tor appendicitis every promontory surrounding the Mr. Durnle Fish, of California, nnd her Interior Journal, which she says pledge at that time but will present He M doing we't -- Itv McKlnney, Jur 7 Fortunately tho negroes are tak Miss Stella Fish, of Vincennes, Ind. the can not do without, tells some in. a few facts for their consideration. resigned a int. advantage ot the splendid oppor ton and granddaughter of Mrs. Aljar-th- a teresting things of that bustling west lt Mr PI"" While making a running switch la.t Th0 time of the address has not yet t fit. HU1" A: Svenn been fixed bat It will probably he local bill c.erR itoturday morning the Q & tunities aftorded and many or them Fish, are her guests and will vls.t ern city. She says. grocery and Henry Adkins arc credits tothelr rate. The white other relatives during their stay lu Portland, June 27. about one o'clock, or at some other car struck and seriously Injured Mr Editor Interior Journal: our early In the arternoon. schools here are first class and a C rabOrchard. Ackernan, by knocking her down and has niMpted tho r'ace. Mlts Ix)ulse Green, of Perryvllle, ineepskln from tho high school Is a This Is a wonderful country. The Mr. Wilson has been through Madl ladly bruising her about the head and Mr nnd .Mrs". O. W. Durham and son nhoulders, uml she Mas plsked up In was the guest lust week of Mrs. Hall. valuable possession By the way. the Charles, of Chicago, are visitors of Mr. bigness, the wild beauty, the gigantic son, Garrard and other counties iu The most se-- J or An Insensible condition llrat female college ever Instituted In T. J. Durlfim and family From here projects no sooner concelv ed ttan ex this section south of the river and he Mr 0. D. McCollum Is having hl tha United States Is the Wesleynn at they go to Nashville to visit other rel- ecuted, have for one a fascination not has been successful in convincing a lows wound was close to her right Hrge number of leading tobacco men oar and cnutrd quite a hemorrhage ol popular hotel painted alter Its bap Macon, this state. It Is still a splen-M- atives before returning home. Mr and to be shaken off. I often hear the strains of "My Old that their only hope for continued Institution ot learning and Is to Mrs. Ed Mlrcle, of Liberty, aro also the ear. At present writing she Is do tlsm from the fires on us mnny dllfor Kentucky Home." I stopf transported high and living prices for this crop is to Or ent tides lb" put few years. Georgia what the University of Vir- guests of the Durham family. Ing very well and nccordlng state. singleton's statement, will, If nothins Miss Kato VanirtJlall of Little Kork ginia Is to the motl-iMrs. W. T. B. White has gone to Mt to Bluo Grass fields and running to stand together In the pool. There brooks) to discover that the band Is It practically no pooled tobacco In thi.f Ark , U tho auet ot her sister, Mm !se sets In, bo out lu a few day Oooria has been spending a million Vernon focltreatraenL The lady Is bard ot hearing and was Lou Owens, who Is very ill of con Jollars annuall) caring for her old Mr. and family visited stationed beneath a larga placard county as yet. bearing the glaring words "Kentucky looking at the englnn and did not sen sumption Confederate soldiers, but hereafter Mr G. W. Spangler and family. Mrs Wllllo Townley tnee Vanara-dall- ) the amount will be augmented by the the cur that struck her at all. Mrs. Ilesslo Browning nnd children, Whiskey." But it matters not what In New Position and husband, of Illrmlnghain. turn ot J'.'OO.OOl), tho legislature having of Livingston, are visiting her moth- reputation we have abroad, we of the Miss Mne Jones has accepted n po blood know that for men and women sition as booKke"pcr at Danville for Aa. are bere with relatives. just passed a bill Increasing the ap- er, Mrs. Kjvto Magee. Misses Maggie and Kllxnbcth Cox propriation that much. Thero Is a the East Tennessee Telephone Co Mrs. Sarah Brooks Is visiting in At- for lospl table homes and loving hearts COL. WALTON GOES WITH BIG Kentucky Is the best place outside or LEXINGTON BANK. Miss Rssie Cray, ot Dallas, Texas, spent tho Fourth at Maywood. th magnificent home forthe old Confe.ls lanta. . -nnd Mrs. Henry Nunnelley and daugh-ter- . guesU ol Misses Graco and v near this city where 116 or the alt i .Mrs. Jerdle Higglns and children heaven the good Lord ever made. r. tiexingion neraia.) While )ou back east are sweltering, or the earth are spending their de- and Mrs. Lute King, of Somerset, are ot Winchester, aro visiting Air. Colonel William P. Walton, the well Mr. and Mrs Jesse Hlffe, of Huston-Wile- , clining )ears In peace and plenty. e In the Rose City are shivering In and Mrs. K. L. Tanner visitors ot Alias Mollle Brooks. known newspaper man, tomorrow wll spent Sunlay with 'Mr. and Mri. Mrs. Dr. Singleton has been on the The evil doer sees a hard time In Miss Lena Napier Is visiting In Lou a mean temneratur or 2S degrees. Old Sol shines benignly, yet wo are never take charge of the newly established rick list all List week but nt preaeut John ltouton. the Cracker state To his work Is don. stock and bond department of the LexMrs. J. L Hose, who was burU'' In luo to a great extent the splendjd Is mucin better and able to be around Miss Mary Arnold, of Lancaster, Is quite comrortable without fire. Hustonvllle List week, was once us Now, please let me know If you did ington Banking & Trust Company. the house most of the time. that this xtate has. The convict visiting Miss Mollle Brooks. Mrs. Collins and son and daughter. Mutant state deputy ror tho Uidtos of Ih not allowed to live In ease lu prisThei Sunday school at Hebron not receive my letter and send me the Col. Walton, after the .sale of th9 2,U't' ot Memphis. Tenn, nro visiting Mr the Muicabees, and uho airi-on or penitentiary but works the church will observe Children's Daj paper for I dreamed last night of stop- Kentucky State Journal to Mr. James msurauce with them. She was of nn road ever) month In tho )ear that next Sunday, and Mrs. Sam Owens. ping over mountains, plains and rivers L. New man and former Governor J. C. Mr. Garland Singleton, ol Stanford, exceedingly lovely dlsiosltlon nnd ev- the weather will permit Each ccin just to "scrap" with the I. J. manage W. BecKham, opened a brokerage ofRev. R. C. Kimball and wife of was In town last Monday, er) body loved "Kate."' y Is given enough convicts to keep P are guests nt the King Hotel. niont. Wishing you and your family fice In Lexington and handled the Mr. G I) McCollum has Installed a roads In pood condition nnd In many happiness In better rlass ot stocks anl bonds for Mr. Harry Jacobs, tho monument Bom, on Sunday July 3 to Mr. and success and genuine noro than a year, and he had built up wnn. closed n contract a few das JI00 National cash register In his of the cities they work tha streets. A Mrs. Wllllnm Marks, u boy. The lit your old home, I am sincerely, quite a good sized business. ngo with D. S. ItltTe for an elaborateBLANCHE VANDEVEER. convict hero grew tired of the dally tle fellow- - weighed 11 pounds. The investors of Lexington know grnnlte monument for hU Mr Etes. nt I nneuster. Is the gueit toll and deliberately chopped one of ly Miss Addle Scott lias as her guest1. and have confidence In Col. Walton daughter, Amelia, to be placed In the ot his cousin, Dow en Adams, tblK als hands of Ho was sent to the pen Misies Mary Logan Anderson am! Attention everybodySpecial Hustonvllle cemeteo, nnd nlno with w eek llentlary hospital for a brier period Mary Dyehouse, Messrs Geo. South-er- s prices on hardware, groceries, and In his business judgment and tho Mrs. UetUe Simpson Is very ill at 'jut Just at soon as he was ablo to Cochran, of Kldd s Stora ani Hurry ScotL They formed a etc. Don't fall to take advantage of Lexington Banking and Trust Comw Mrs. George , pany has made a wise move in arfoV& largo marble arcW monument tor her home In Shelby' City. get out he was made water carrier. party at Dripping Springs ast Sunday this. George D. Hopper. ranging to obtain Lis services in tho Hattle Leigh Is confined to her room Verily, the lire of a Georgia convict is lier husband to bu placed In th Pop- The post oltlco Is having Its spring on account of a sprained nnkle. conduct ot its new department. one that none envies. lar Orove cemetery cleaning. It has been remodeled and Lost Articles A number of tr joung folks it tliU Mrs. George Ashlock and chllJren, A magnificent monument has recent- U billng given a fresh coat of palm PROMINENT MERCER MAN DEAD lut place will attend the picnic ,nt lones' ly been unveiled of that splendid Ue v hlch makes It very Inviting In apHustonvllle, wer0 In town ot AT EAPTIST MEETING LEFT AT Park near Mlddleburg, Saturday, tttti injrlMi, President Spencer, who wnt pearance. week. POS$ OFFICE tllvens Cartor, of Morelnnd, vtb. killed In a wreck on tho road he was W. O. Morgan, a leading business Mr. find Mrs. W. A. Coffey and ArMiss Marguerite Culton- - and Dr. SiituUy tailing man Mr. and Mi thur and Wllllo Coffey, nlt executive of the Southern. It Harry R. Spitler were married nt tlw A great man) at tides, such n cloth- tucky and vice president ot the KenMIhs Anna Matlx U the gutwi o Republican Publishing t iii(.i. in front of tho terminal cUllon home of tbo brldo's grandfather, Mr Harry Jacobs nnd daughter, Mr ing, etc vero Iett In the Baptist nils hero. died at his home In Hanods-burg- , ot our cltt Mis Mnunle 41111 (poking and several other miieeu an ornuiiiviii. iu mu mj. II P. Gilbert, of Richmond, at halt church during the tcvlval Bcnlcea MIsh ltuthKoano has nturnod Iron Tuesday s the result of a para-- b bythe einplojes ot the last throe o'clock Wednesdn) atter which have Just cloHod. Among the arJUjns fpont tho Fourth or July nt fclti-l- r Shu has bon It w.u built tic stroke, which ho sustained Sunreport n good time. Terro Haute, Ind.. vlur0 Thu noon, July 6th. Tho pallors weic road, some 30,000 In number. Springs nnd all ticles of wearing apparel found nnd day while attending the Christian In school tho past )ear. Noj H. Johnson, of King's Motin this Inscription. "A Leautltully docorntwd in pot plants which vf- - pedestal boars Mr Depp, of UustonvUIe, was arP nt the postomce for their tnlu, Is visiting Mrs. Norman True. Itor to tho homo Mr. C. L. Prultt on tloorglan, n Confederate solidor, and nnd cut flow gi s, the color nchcmc owners aro two red Jackets, three um church. .Mr. Morgan was a natlvo ot Washington county nnd n prominent be of tho Soutnern link and greou being carried out moot brellas, one ovoicoat. 31r. Arthur DnviiUon U nblo to Sunday. Mr. Prultt naa ueen wup'oy the flwt President republican. He represented Washingagain alter u severe spell of sick oil Moioland the pnut vok. Railway. Erected by the Ump'o)OS effectively. cut ton county In tho legislature during nesH. ottlMt company" Alter tho ceremony n luncheon was MAKING LIFE SAFER Messrs. Thomns, Ilud nnd Nlok the administration of Gov. jBiadley, Mr. Elmer Hooch, of Lull tnapolji. 'ilieie Is an olllcor nero who Is vor) sived nt tlfo Gljndon Hotel. Rev Dou with of KUirh Jlountuln, Eveiywbeie lire is being wado more '.Morgan, t Ind , and 11. 0. Ooooli, ot So unset, clone tc tho honrts of the better Orchard safe through the work of Dr King's and was a brother ot .Wilkes clioo, pistor ot tlio Crab their brothm1,, A. J. HMinl. uro (siting tholr slhters, MUu AiJtw cl tho peoplo. Ho Is Police Jitdgo Christian church ofllcinted. Wo oxlend Now Life Pills iu constipation, billons-nes- . of Anderson comity. He had beeji la lis oiioratlou und nt his death. liver tho mercantile business for several dyspepsia, tudigebtlon e Uelle and Anna (loocli. R. Urojles. Ho Is Known ns the oar heart) good wishes to Miss . T. Kalle), ot Csiup Nash Mr. nnd Mrs. troubles, kdnoy dlHeasos and bowol years. He Is survived bV'hJsjJwlfo Somer-se- t In Mr-- Honnnn Cans-wi'lioiicn Judge" because ho makes It and hope that much of sun disorder They're easy, but suro. and Nelson, spent tho Fourth with reUi . this week. not lot those who disregard the law. shine nnd Ilttlo of sUadow may lollow perfectly build up tbo health. 25o m but no children. tlv os and attended our meeting. o( Danville, peoplo her along her new life which, sho haR A WILD RAGING BLIZZARD aro Ihe temperance AJIsh Mury D, Hamilton, Mr. J. M. Keano nnd children, John Especially SAVED AT DEATH'S DOOR no other Milt doz- begun so oung In years. Dr. Spltior-hat- . brings danger, suffering otten death who has been tliu guest of her sister, M and Lllla (Dobs) spent tho gratclul to him for Jr. to thousands, who take colds, The door of death seemed ready to H. Coleii'nn was called to Hon. much toward MfsI C. been a iltixcn of our town only coughs nnd la grippe tniit tenor or open for Murray past week in Hurgln with hor tvw) sla- - en ntfti havo dono as . Ayers, of Transit orset. Wednesday on account? of the jurh, Mrs Stone aim Airs, iiuvvmus. making tho pronlbltlon law a succ8s a short time, bavins come from r.uttle winter and spring. Us danger signals Bridge, N ., when his llio wis wonof her niece In which ho dispenses Crook, Mich., to bo mauaglni physi- nr "stuffed un nostrils, lower part derfully saved. "1 was In a dreadful Illness Tho manner mm W. u. oweeiiey Sir or nose sore, chills and fever, puln in condition," ho writes, "my nktu wus my Mr. Everett Epporson, ot Litchfield, cian or tho Crab Orchard Sanitarium back or head, und a tnroat gripping Miss Gladys Sweeney spiit justlco reminds mo very much ot tongue yellow, eyes Hard-Mar111., represntlng tho Belknap friend, Judge Trlbble. There nro where they will make their homo alt- cough. When Grip attacks, as you almost emaciated sunken: a few days In LoutsWUo this week. old trom losing 40 coated; spent afow days with Is gu er the 20th. His courteous and manly value your lite, don't delay Company, many vvlto think Judge Uryoles pounds, growing weuker dally. Viru"One his parents bere last week. bernatorlal timber and It would not deportment since he came here, has Dr. King's New Discovery. I Dunn, lent Itv or trouble pulling me dowu to PREACHING AT HUBBLE A. writes bottle Miss Florence Epperson has returnsurprise many of his friends If bo does von hlra many friends and the ad ot Pinocured me"Miss., "after being death In spite ot doctors. Then that Valle), Bitter Rev. Samuel Pittman will preach, at soon occupy tho chief executive's miration or all who have become ac- 'laid up' three weeks with Urlu." For matchless medicine Electric pounds ed from an extended. visit to klondd cured mo. I regained tho 40 coughs, lost and now am well and strong." at Columbia andlLeban-on- , the Hubble Christian church Sunday chair. It would afford mo great pleas- quainted with him. Wo congratulate sore lungs, hemorrhages, and relatives cough broncaitis, For all stomach, liver and kinder whooping atteedtng tho Chautauqua Vt the the 10th at 11 o'clock A. M. and 7:30 ure to vote for him for governor. him on winning the haadsoae Miss colds, supreme. 50c, II. Uuarun-tee- troubles they're supreme. COo at PenP. M. Everybody Invited. place. young worn- - asthma It's L. Peony. (Continued lo next issue.) , Utter Marguerite for his wife, a iih by G ny's Drug Store. UD GOES ON TIGHT Prominent Man Dead GOING INTO THE it OF P. LODGE AT I MY c s J M ' i V J"' j .. d jc-n- ,t !' : 1 i H g 1 s d I'll ,'l Innlt-Robert- , - :r2fliiJ C r $ f. iti-id- s i Mon-tlcell- t. lock-botto- ln-r- e Com-pnn- llwt-jsar- ve ole-nn- Mar-cuerit- n nr.um-daugbte- o d "H Tlltfi INTHlUOR JOURNAL. JULY 9, 1910. TWO. GO TO THE JCk IS GOING OUT Of STYLE Dissolution Sale OF OBAWFORD BROTHERS' tffcjt. vv Lancaster a JL ST. LAMBERT f . JP w Cla I MtlkaHHELSMiMKaAi $ V' Vat V T1 " JERSEY HERD Consisting of 40 high bred registered cattle and six high grade cows THURSDAY, UJ.JL ppteffSPa- - r -- 1 Fashions chango In warships ns In everything olso. The "Indians, pictured nbove, was tho latest thing In battleships during the Spanish American war. Today sho Is almost pasao. For comparison, models of tho "Indiana" and the latest type of battleships will bo shown at tho Ohio Volley Exposition In Cincinnati from Aug 29 to Sept. 21 aw JULY 14, 1910 Beginning at one o'clock P. M. sharp. clude At Lebanon, Kentucky. JUL rY ROBERT R. REYNOLDS I CHILDREN PROMINENT IN EXPOSITION PLANS Every Jersey owned by the CrawforJ Brothers will be sold.. This Inthe magnificent herl of pure St. Lamberts reserved from our sale last fall. Added to these will be a number of great dairy cows purchastJ last winter to retain our milk trade. power Hagan portable gasoline engine and one port Also 1 For catalogue writs able Wilder Whirlwind ensilage and fodder cutter. -nlne-hors- 27th Directs the Mammoth Industrial Enterprise. . Exhibition of Playground Work Crawford Bros., Lebanon, Ky 28th and 29th 1. On Music Hall Stage, (Special.) It Is FOR SALE! Good, dry oak lumber suitable for flG I?'' F1 Cincinnati. O. 9 - 1 - 0. 5iS " - Tl?' vVf! ' Jsilt'-HJif- $r 4L i' Hi!t i And See The Greatest Horse And Mule Show In Kentucky. r- - f? Largest Assortment Of Free And Pay Attractions Ever Shown See Bongo! Catalogues at ThisOfrice Double Your Profits by Using an INDIANA SILO. the any man Ask contained who uses one. cob. leaves and stalk, 46 per centofincom in the shucks, the 54 per cent, of food value jraia, therefore com hand m the field loses 51 per food Zftt cent, totalcent. value 9tL0 is 95 per Why continue to waste When the UtHi stock? fftachof all and fully guar huk acres of com and Abo agent for the most araats, Cutters, Practical : asl loader. : : led by cutting and shocking cent, by putting in the SlLO saved by feeding through the half of your feed and have liMumrm te silu is witninthe 9100 silu holds anieeu. feeds 28 cattle six months, ensilage and pm'iin. conveyor and com elevator R E. GAINES m Lincoln CAPITAL RPLUS RESOURCES AGENT County national Bank $ 50,000.00 S 50.000.00 $340,000.00 Of Stanford, Kentucky. 3: H.SHANKS, PRESIDENT' HAYS W. FOSTf-R- . M. BRIGHT. CASHIER CLERK. PAXTON,V.CE-SRgSmEmENTE- R RHESTER. A33T. CASH omeoTORSi ij ! HT..O. "Walker, Stanford; S. H. Shanks, Stanford, Geo. W. Carter,Stan(ord John B. Foster, Stanford; W. H. Shauka, Stauford; T. O. Ran- kin, Lancaster; J. 11. I'axtou, Stanford; W. II. Traylor, GilberU Creek; R. L. Hubble, Lancaster; W. II. Cummins, Preacheravillo; Lilburn Goocb, GilberU Creek. the popular romantic opera "Paolct ta," which will bo given at Music Robert It. Reynolds, President of Hall during the tlmo of the Exposithe Ohio Valley Exposition, which tion, the composer, I'letro Florldla, will conduct the comprehensive In- - and the librettist. Paul Jones, ardustrlal Exposition to be held at Cin- ranged for the Introduction of chilcinnati from Aus. 29 to Sept. 24. The dren, these to be recruited principally Exposition Is especially designed tot from the magnlflcent chorus of child bring about closer commercial rela-- , olces that made the "Children's Cru- .. . ttons between the Ohio Valley and I Pnd,lul the South. so conspicuous a success. On the afternoons when no performances of STANFORD, KENTUCKY the opera are being given, the stage BIG HOBOKEN FIRE of Music Hall will bo turned over to ORGANIZED IN J 882. CAPITAL STOCK, $50,000. the children. It being arranged that SURPLUS EARNED. $20,000. on two afternoons of each week there TO BE REPRODUCED shall be an exhibition of programed HAS PAID IN DIVIDENDS, $21600 playground work, such as Is being Combines Absolute Safety with Satisfactory Service. Modern Safety playgrounds Deposit Boxes for Use of our Customers. conducted on the various We Solicit Your Account. of the city by experts In this line of One 0! the Features ol tee Ohio work; two afternoons to bo devoted and athletic work by to callstn-nlOFFICERS. DIRECTORS. the boys' and the girls' classes of the Valley Eiposlllon. F KeiJ. H. Daughmaa, . S. Hocker, President loading Turnor Society of the city; M D Elmore, J. M Petlai, one afternoon each week to a S. T. Harris, and F Cummins, H.C, Biaghmsn, series of fairy plays In which only John . McKoberti. Csihier, S, T. Harris, Aroo. C. Robiaion, (Special.) O. Cincinnati, children, to the number of moro than H. C. Bau,?hmn. Ami. Caih'r E C Walton, J. S Hocker rangement have been perfected and one hundred, will take part. The reXV n Mtirnhv IW)VVrvr WW hearsals for those various features work begun for the reproduction for are well under way, promising most exhibition purposes of one of tho comploto and Interesting performmost famous Ores In history the ances In tho various lines. In the o burning of the big steamship docks way of amusements for children, Make your home as modern for your family as a ice, MR. FARMER: of the Music Hall attractions, vessels at and several ocean-goinwilt be a midget circus. In residence, and place yourself in a position to get the latent market quotations there Hoboken. N. J., several years ago. It which all of tho fifty performers are at any time. This can be accomplished by means of our telephono service has long been an established fact I.lllpuUans. and even tho ponies and which you and your neighbors can get for a sum that is small compared with that the vast general public would dogs aro of the smallest size obtain- the benefits received. Call or addrcm our nearest office or write direct to rather see a fire than witness any able. Other attractions In the amuse teadquarters, Nashville, Tenn., for information regarding our special "Farwill appeal strongly to other kind of spectacle that might bo ment section element, so that tha Ex- mers' Line" rate. If you are not at present enjoying telephono service, wo the younger line of a catas- position, as a whole, will offer as can immediately interest you. Our linen cover the States of Kentucky, offered them In the trophe or calamity. This Is evidenced much entertainment and amusement Tenneiuee, Mississippi, Louisiana and the Southern portion of Indiana and EAST TENN ESSBE TEL. A TEL. CO. Illinois. at every ringing of the fire bells, to tho seeker for pleasure as It will (l!noiiri)RTHD chiefly In which bring spectators from Tar and to him who Is Interested Industrial and commercial displays. near to "see the machines run and to witness tho work of the firemen after the seen of tho conflagration BLOODED WORKHORSES When the spectaclo, Is reached. IN THE PRIZE PARADE "Fighting the Flames," was produced Wjth the first signs of constipasome years ago by Claude Hagen,tho tion you resort to the home methods purveyor of public amuseof relief, such as hot or cold water on ments. It was thought that the acmo Cincinnati, O (Special.) Even at arising, lots of stewed fruit with vour of realism In shows of this kind had this early date tho owners of classy breakfast, etc., but what do you do '('WWi! .1 been reached. But It seems that work horses In the Ohio Valley are wnen these fall? .ilPr. The majority then start on salts and theVe was room for even greater rti purgative water, then Chans to catharspectacular effort, and again It Is Mr. beginning to pay special attention to tic pills. tc. It you have con through having Hagen who has discovered this. His their stock with the view of dlspost-tlone- the various aUcea you know they were Jr. Tiure's a Difference! d aU useless, ao far aa permanent results show, entitled them properly groomed and plans for a "Ore" I If your Wans are ArUsUcally go. Now you should try Jul one for the big parade of work but try something; practical and axmln. 'i 'if , Decorated "Fighting Flames on Ship and purhorses, to bo given under the aus- a remedy mad and Intended for senalbl. the Bhoro," have been accepted by the the HOUSE becomes pose you pices of the Ohio Humane Society. In a remedy,are trying to accomplish. Such Ohio Valley Exposition, and under as thouianda can testify, I a HOMB and ExDr. Caldwell's Syrup Tepeln. which ts tho dtrecUon of the Inventor the connection with tho Ohio Valley fall. For guaranteed to be permanent In It reHENRY BOSCH work of Installing this thrilling spec- position In Cincinnati next mit. It Ingredients are such that by a entacle la now going on, the plans call- some years this society has boen by brief us of It the stomach and bowel i( COMPANY'S muscle are trained to again do their erection on the banks of deavoring to carry out a plan ing for Its work normally, ao that In and you Novel anJ Exquisite contracts making it which owners of horses who have can do away with medicine the all kind. the canal, and of Collection of thU Mr. T. Dodeon of Imperative that all work shall be treated their animals kindly, and That It -will dow.m a"""11 O. attest, Bmf!TJ""i and so Hampton of Portage, O. completed some weeks before the drivers who, through their ability and will Ut. 8. MllHll thos skeptical there opening of the Exposition on Aug. 2, gentleness, have remained In tho em- Is To way to who are atltl assertion with, prove the a performance may ployment of one Arm for & long out a penny of expenae: Simply lend your so that a perfect Will work the chant at an enperiod, might be rowardod. The Ohio name and address to Dr. Caldwell and ob. be given when this big Industrial pns much morn moderate than tela a free aampla bottle. ueins-lt- . terprise Is thrown open to the public. Valley Exposition offers thorn their If you are then convinced After the rem It I can be secured elsawher. "FlghUng Flames on Ship and Shore" opportunity, and a schedule of prizes edr you need, buy a nrty cent or one dollar bottle of your drugaUt and conwill show how the fire on the Hobo- Is now being drawn up that will call tinue to us It ror a brief time until A posts! cerd will bring the Sea. for the distribution cf about $2,500 In :urd. The direction are almpl and the pie Hooks to your residence where ken docks was combatted by the eismlnstkm can bemsde styour In the do 1 (mall. It I pleasant to the taet. on land and by the fireboaU money and medal premiums. UUure without lit slightest obU doe not gripe and Is promptly effective, gallon to puxctuaa. York department. There matter of Judging tho horses the gen- and thee atatementa are guaranteed or of the New will be refunded. thrilling leaps from the masts tle and docile manners of the ani- money remedy Is will be over a Quarter of a cen This JAMU5MUNDY, Pslnter of ships Into the water, miraculous mals, showing proper treatment, will tury old and personally taken by I nil escapes, exciting scenes In which be taken Into consideration, with more drupelet than any other elmllar Paperhanger, Stanford, on the American market. Became passengers and firemen will tako bard working condition as another Is- remedy effectiveness, purity and pleasant of It highest rash prize will be taato It Is the ideal laxative remedy for part In fact, as perfoct a reproduc- sue. The $25, which will be given to tho driver children, women and old folk generally. tion of that mammoth marine conflaDr. Caldwell personally will be pleased gration as can visibly be pictured. showing tho longest continuous ser- to slv you any medical advice you may family pertaining to hundred people will bo em- vice with one owner or firm. There desire for yourself oror bowels absolutely Several the stomach, liver ployed in the production, which will will be medal prizes for single, dou- free of charge. Explain your cat In a letter and he will reply to you In detail, be gtvon In a prominent location In ble, throe, four, Ave and ror the free sample simply send your the amusement section of the exposi- spans of horses, for single afid double, same and addreaa on a postal card or spans and for ponies. mule ltherwlie. For either request the doctor's tion, tddraa I Dr. W. B. CaJdw.ll, 11.680 Call, veil bundle. MoatlceUo. IU. ., doubtful that In making plans for an Industrial exposition children wcro ever so prominently recognized as In the case of the Ohio Valley Exposition, which will bo held In this city From Aug. 29 to Sept. 2. Not only does tho plan of amusements for tho Exposition contemplate a number of attractions that will appeal as strongly to tho jounger generation as to adults, but In tho arranging of the soeral Music Hall features programs have been adopted which will allow children to display their SDllltles along various lines. In the writing of barn boxing. Lumber piled at McKin-ne- y and Moreland, Ky.. at which points we are closing our operations. Eor prices and terms write or 'phone Agent, Mr. W. T. Earles, Hustonville, Duhlmeier Brothers, Cincinnati, 0. FIRST NATIONAL BANK, t; tMir. out-sld- ft URAL TELEPHONES. g Constipation Cure Free well-know- n vsm lffp.M.ifl ! 1111; .1 ii h X-- WALLPAPERS rs 1 six-tea- tfx?i ,..i lL - - rta,.- - -- " ' - - . L - .J .. TUB INTERIOn JOCflRAb TAQr Til 3 "WK i bbbbbbbbbi bbbbbbbbbb bbbbbbbbv bbbbbbbbbbbb! bbbbbV H pppj 1 COMMENCING JULY 9, AND ENDING AUGUST If STRICTLY THIS SPRING'S STYLES. THE HOUSE OF QUALITY. SAN ROBINSON. over-stock- ed COME BEFORE WE GET CROWDED? WE TREAT ALL FAIRLY. Owing to the Cold and Wet Spring, we find ourselves - and have to sell these goods to make roomlar r- FALL GOODS COMING IN. Business is good now, but it is too late in the season. We have no room for our Fall Goods now, as our Spring Stock is heavy, so Don't Wait Until too Late. Come Early and Get Choice Goods ! ;' 'I i r THIS VERY LARGE STOCK -- - Consists of Clothing of Best Make, Oxfords, Underwear, Hats, Felt ami r Straw, Odd Pants, Shirts, Ties, Dry Goods. Such PriCCS Never Heard Of Before ! Trunks and Suit Cases at Cost ANY SUIT AT COST. LAWNS. 20c 15c 10c Fancy Vests. Felt Hats. 3 2 19 Boys' Knickerbockers. $1 50 Lawns " " "c llc 360Vests 3 00 Vesta $4 OOVcats Pants Men's Ail Wool SuitsThe Best Misses oxfords in pumps, tan Brand Made Go At black, patent and .suede. 19 98 $27 00 Suits " 79 25 00 G6 oU ( 278 19 fJOOHats 3 3 2 2 1 50' 00 60 Calicoes and other goods always on hand. Fancy Imported Hosiery. 60c Hose and Sox 25c 4 2 60Vests 2 00 Vesta 150 Vesta 1 98 f 168 119 79 00 lOOVesta 39c 10c 50 1 00 " " " " " " 329 2 98 2 28 1 98 1 39 1 19 79 125 1 00 75 60 " " " " . . . , 39 '. Men's Work Pants In Kaki, Herring-bone and Bird's Eye. $3 50 Caps. COc 15c 10c " " ',,, " llc 08c Ladies' Gauze Vests. 39 19 25 15 10 Pants. 20 18 16 12 10 6 00 00 00 20 00 00 " " $18 16 15 13 98 98 9o 98 $2.60 Oxfords 2.00 1.60 " " ;JH6 A3B SX Patent, Tan aril 2 78 " " " " Boys' Suits. 1198 Men's Oxfords Caps . 300 cU. Vesta 228 198 1 48 We do not only give you 10 per ctht. off, we put them at and be- low cost. to-data 25c Capa. Neckwear. 50c 25c e Newest and most goods you can find. up-- Nocktie Necktie. 9 19 79 39 19 " " " " 19 11 8 250 200 1 50 1 00 98 79 $7 50 Suit Men's Belts. $100 Delta 50c Delta 6 48 4 48 Suspenders. Straw Hats Of All Kinds. COctPalr 25ct.Pair 38 19 11 $3 SOHata 650 600 5 00 4 00 3 50 Men's & Boys' Odd Dress Pants 7 00PanU COO GOO 25eBeJta We have all kinds of Dress Goods 16ctPair 388 2 98 nowgoIggatCost. MEN'S FANCY 6HIRT8 1.00 Hhlrt 4 00 Men's UnderwearUnion Suits. $1 50 Union-sui- t 50c Underwear 25c Underwear 3 DO 2C8 300 " 250 " 200 " 1 2 68 2 28 1 78 1 300 2 50 200 9 98 Grey.- -, 8 98 6 98 $4 00 Oxfords 3 98 3 60 " 3 00 2 60 1 2 00 $5 48 4 98 Ladies' Oxfords in Tan, 4 98 and Suede. 3 98 2 98 $3 50 Oxfords 2 48 3 00 ' 228 2 50 1 98 ' 200 1 48 1 50 " " 33B j; saB am 2MB Ralntt " 23 jbi J15B i , sm 48 i 300 2 00 228 98 1 48 nt. 200 50c Shirt at.. Garment Garment ... ... 98 39 19 0 50 1 00 " " " 1 19 Soft Walkers' Shoes and Oxfords t 47c 395 79 COc (hoes.. 39 60c oxforda Come," everybody, and Id. prove to you how low we are to sell our goods. as d jm-pare- SAM ROBINSON, Stanford, Ky. 4W 4 - i MHw W' r TAGB FOUR THE 1NTBRIOR SO DECEPTIVE JOUKNAU FRIDAY. JULY 8, 1910, The KVBRY Interior Journal. EaUMlahed TUESDAY 1872. Many Stanford People Fall to Realize the Seriousness Backache is so deceptive. It comes and goea keeps you guess Ing. Learnthe cause then cure It. out of (en It comes Nine tlm,e from tbe kidneys. That's why Donn's Kidney Fills cure It. Cure every kid- ney HI from backache to diabetes. case In We present the following proof: i Thomas Elkln, Danville street, Lan caFer, Ky., says: "For n great many jeara I was n sufferer from kldn?y complaint and I had such severe raln In the small of my back that I wns hardly able to get about. The many comedies I used failed to help me until upon the ndIce of a friend, 1 procurer a box of Doan's Kidney Pills. In n short time after beginning their use, 1 improved and it was not long bcfon! I was restored to perfect health, 1 Eive Doan's Kidney Pills tbe entire credit for the great change In my con dition and I recommend them as a reliable kidney remedy." For sale by all dealers. Price fJO o., Buffalo, N. cent. V, sole agents for the United States. Remember the name Doan'sand take no other. Foster-Mllburn AND FRIDAY At $1 Ter Year In Advance. SAUFLEY AUTOMOBILES SUPPLIES AND ACCESSORIES. AGENTS FOR Young aim Little men's , HELTON Publisher Stan- Entered at tbe Tost Office at ford, Ky., as Second Class mall. Our prediction Is coming true. An nouncement Is made by the Advocate that stating on next Monday Dnnvllle will have a dully pnper. The old town Is certainly getting a vigorous awak- ening. Flanders 20 $750 E. M. F. 30 $1250 Haynes $2000 Baker Electric 2000 to $4000 StudcbaKcr Garford, $4ooo to SGooo. If interested. Phone us Bell 24, and we will gladly give you demonstration. Danville Ice & Coal Co. Danvillc K- - Kings Mountain. Mr Walter Cannon and family, of Livingston enrae here Tuesday. Mr. Jn the Gannon will be a. crowing business of G. II. Cannon & Mrs. James Alcorn Tlslted ber e daughter, Mr6. Huey Cannon, of this week. Mr. Montgomery Durham, of XI visited Miss Ethel Lee Sun-daWll-mor- yMOfci30(S9fe.3tl.' tt. LH i I fe Sebastln Chevlllet entertained tbe public Saturday night with an Ice cream supper which proved a very pleasant event. Miss Vlrgle Florence, of Somerset, visited ber parents last week. Miss Clnra Murphy has been 111 but Is Improving. Miss Elizabeth Dye is spending a fortnight witb her sister, Mrs. Will Flanagan nt Lebanon Junction. Miss Adella Courtney spent n few days in our burg last week. Mr. Elveda Floyd and wife are visit-Intheir parents, Mr. and Mrs. ltulney Flojd. Mrs. Moreland Smith) gave a birthday dinner Sunday In honor of her little son, Lucian's 4th birthday. C. I. Evans purchased a new up right piano recently for bis charming little daughter Marlon. Master Lyman Hatter has been very 111 with a dewpolsoned foot but is better. Dr. J. O. Carpenter delivered a very Instructive lecture on tuberculosis. hookworm etc., Sunday evening at Christian church. BOWMAR'S SUMMER TOURS. lfarjiiwcsr,mrrrar Hustonville. der suits Special Clothing Sale Made to or suits for $25 and $27.50 $18.50; fJO and $22.50 suits for $lfi. WEAR OUR SPECIALTY. WHERE WE RECOMMEND AN IT IS BE CAUSE OF THE QUALITY OF THE ARTICLE OF THE CAN OR PACKAGE. CONTENTS IF YOU WANT PRETTY PICTURES GO TO AN ART DEALER. IF YOU WANT THE BERT GROCERIES FOR YOUR TABLE, COME HERE TRY OUR NEW CAKE FOR YOUR TABLE, Adams Brothers, Hustonville. A WRETCHED MISTAKE. to endure the Itching, painful distress of olios. There's no need to. Listen: "I suffered much from plies,' wltes Will A. Marsh, of Slier City, N. C , 'till I got a box of Bucklen's Arnica Salve nd was soon cured " Burns, bolls, ulcers, fever sores, eczema, cuts chapped hands, chilblains vanish be fore It. 25c at Penny's Dri'g Store. IMF 11 Stanford, Kentucky. Barn Lumber For Sale! 120.000 feet of Boxing. Sheeting HICC1NS We hate opened erset street v Write to Bowmar's Tours, Versailles hy,. for folders giving details an cost or Bowmar's Ideal (personally conducted) tours to Niagara Falls, Toronto, Buffalo and Cleveland, with fine lake steamer trips, Tuesday Auk.. 2, and to Atlantic City, New York, Phllaleiphla and Washington, Thursaccomday Aug. Hth. modations Select parties. High-Class as tbtrnuj will surelr destroy thr sew ff smel the whole system tbcti and rorapirtrlr dfrsor Sucn tDtcrlng it through the mucous surtana. artlrlrs should n.Yfr t uwd except on prewrip-llon- a from reputable physicians, as the damace they will do is tea fold to tbe prod you ran poMbty derive trom tbrm. Halls Catarrh Cure, manulattureik by F. J Cheney A Co Toledo, O , contains no and H uken Internally, tttlnc directly upoo u tbe blood and raucous surfaces of tbt system. burin Halls Catarrh Cure b sure you cet tbe tenulne. It la uken internally and made In Toledo. Ohio, by J Cheney Co. Testimonials tree. Bold by Drurtms. Price, T5c per bottle. Take llau s Family Pills lor constipation. Beware of Ointments for Ca"1 .rut that Contain Mercury, -- Bring Your Produce To Us. and will a produce house on Sompay the highest market These little fellows we dress with 'pride. Our suits are all cut with Knick erbocker trousers in beautiful patterns ,. . . .. and anypriceiromHoU to 51U. Udd 5 trousers. Knickerbocker styles, sizes o to 17, in Kahki, at 50c. In Woolen 5 Oc m I m .- v . .... r and Frame Lumber for Barn Patterns, which I will sell for cash or trade for Corn, Hay or good Horses and Mules. Prices on this very reasonable, for I want to sell. Write me at once. Respectfully, C. J. Sirpix. London, Ky. H. J. McROBERTS. OOQO& O C-- O O O 000000 price for all kinds of country produce. Bring us your stuff. M. O. BAST1N & CO, Stanford, Ky. ooooo o o o o o ooooo Coleman BLACKSMITIIIXG ! Urine your lilncksmithlnK and Krneral repnlr wort to mt. Horse atiorlni; nc Hatlsfnctlon iruarnnteed, sbop opposite 1'nllllps' concrete storr. J MKM HIlAl KETT, Biamoru, jy. m 2SZSSSSSSSS9SS ?SH h. It. m (to Cofley S3 How B to Cure Eczema, Pimples And Dandtuff. J,L.Beazley&Co., ?m Uix 'InSrwisa W 11 lib. Ice Cream Soda Water We desiro to say that when we took the agency for Zemo, we were convinc ed that it was a valuable remedy for eczema, pimples and dandruff. Yet we must frankly admit that Zemo has far exceeded our expectations as a treatment for skin diseases. We are pleased to state that we shall continue the rgency, as Zemo has Riven splendid results wherever recommended. Our customers like Zemo, too, because it is a clean, vegetable liquid for external use. Zemo effects its cures by drawing to the surface of the skin and destroying the germ life that causes the disease, leaving the skin clear and healthy. It does not soil the clothing or linen and can be used freely on infante. With every purchase we give a booklet on skin diseases explaining in simple words how any person can be cured at home of any form of skin or scalp diseases by this clean, scientific remedy. G. L. Penny, Druggist. h&Jgg--QARTISTIC shades in our ready nixed colors. For durnblity and uniform high quality they are unequalled. Talk all you like about "good,, paints. Then do a little actual painting with a small sample from our stock satisfy nil watch results. You yourself that you can buy no better apaint for the money anywhere. Let our paint talk. 11 aE$ ra .. THOUGH YOU ESCAPE WITH YOvJR LIFE what good Is It, K a fire leaves you 1'tjnnlk'ss? You nre not as young ns jou used to be. Starting over pgaln to make a ltome will be a dishearten-In:- ; stmgale. Let us Insure you so that such a possibility may be rendered Impossible. Think of your wife as well as yourself. You should grt insured on her account anyway. f U.TistaarS.JiI hi' jv- - 4iN3r jtfi LiMi - JL iH V ' A aaHssWTCs&laW Fkpkteg Grape Juice IS S3 jsft ' Ms It i t "ill i?&0&llib Ondertasera and Embalm Also Dealers in Furniture, Mattings.Rugii. They will exchange Furniture for ill Kinds of Stock. Give Them a Call. Prices Right en. fa STANFORD. - KENTUCKY CUT FLOWERS FOR SALE! W J. A ALLEN, Stanford, Ky. Pennington, Stanford. Ky.. Phono 200 & Fish I can furnlsn tbe L.uu,cltu tbe iKst aa well aa tbe fri .best of i ut iloMtrs, plants of all kinds, bulbs, potted flow is on abort notice. Alto umite a specialty ol w rentus m And a Large List of Genuine Thirst Quenchers At PENNY'S DRUG STORE, Ofanford, Kentucky. Spring &Summcr Stock. Then prlcn bushins suit or tbe finest evening clothes, win uav that ln.llvllnality and fit wuicU plainly IndU-Httliiy were mncle to your measure. I will alo lakt jour mem. nre for ettra trousers, fanev vests, tor coatsl and; overcoat; Spring ami Humine. sample, on anrxl renilv lof our Inspei'tton If. 0. KUI'LKV. Tlie Tailor, f tor lor runerni purposes. in connection with thalore, Ihaie all kinds of vegtiablesou band at rtasonabtu prices. CHUIHTMAN UltKr N Ulil'HKH, Kl 111 ilare'your measure tnki'ii your HlUMU, l'l:OH. Htmi'-rd- . Ky. by a tailor of clot lies, u thern low Detroit Vapor ilssBVsHglH 1 J. J. BELDEN, Kor bouse. carrlflK and sign painting ileco. ratlve iwtier Imnuliin ulso Imuur trliiimliii top. recovers! curbslua of all kinds tucti and boots inde Htopover AldrKlsc'ablaek simiii shod West .Main St.. Hianford Ky., The Lntcst In WaH "IsillH A i wtaafowl. K 'I'UoiwNo.sJS- - OIL STOVES. Absolutely Wickless, No'As-besto- J J. 11KLDKN. s. NOTICE IV. Furniture awl Undertaking. The white teachers' Inetituts- - will be held fit Stanforfl in Ue Gradrd School building July IMS. AH taactieri tonchlng. either in the YOU GET THE BEST Graded or common schoo'a nre requirOF THE BAROAIN by law to attend. Irof. J. tV Ireed land, initruotor. SINCL.BTOV, sukl when you buy our Daughmnn's Fancy Patent Xo. 1 Flour at our price. Judgworth ICIICE TO .SHAREHOl.DKWS .OF ing by eomparUoo our flour more than we ask lor it. Buy a sack LINCOLN COUNTY NATION-- . nil we know you will agree with us. AL DANK. u see how far our Kspeelnlly wtrn At k raeetfaag of the dlr(tor or Uaugbmr.n's Fancy Patent Xa 1 flour UU batik, at IU JwHUbk ho In tuul hew Mtteti besier are yottr Stanford, KyH on Juno itlO.it bsead, oakes and natUy. a revolted that a meeting of the & Co. H. be railed ta weetwi TueiMhty. 6, liio, at lu tMttklns; offtee lui A. W. CURD, a-- A. TRIBBLE. Day Phone 28. Night Phone 133. No Cotton Wicks. The Very Thinglfor St' ! Stanford, K,cntr'v, Summer Cooking'.. a 2 L&N. TIMETABLE JOS. S. RICC, Agont. il, south. 11 isMr, M. Houtb, lii:S u. , North. s:o A. M. Nq.it. North, i. IV f u. No. 17. 10:1V a. m. No.InJuuf v. No. No. No. 1 Mnkes life in the kitchen endurable In hot r weuther. IT'S GOOD TO RCFLECT 1 GEO. 11. FARRIS. tx rare going ahead with that xtt new ulumblng U ork. UtMtsw to will be for you to commit us the kird of litumWm; you rquir. We can show ywx axaetly the bct nfaii at tho it) Df nccoinpltoWaf your punoo Stanford, Kj-tvat tMi the priK Ws cannot ,xMltjlo ica.-- o allien to amend Uu nrtlote4 of 'ttwocta-tioplumbing. We ldvie yo a to of tnla bank 'a follow. are not rliklne twoyto hMUtta lor h Kit it -- To Increase cny.tsl toJIOO,-Qfew Uollai, find to authorize the director to Atr , Mt price of new stock. S 'vmtl To W. K. WARNER, Increase the number of directory tp jrt u lt vu tM MASON'S MEET. Llsaaola Lwlitv No. u K. A A. M. Mill mett In ataliNl nimuiunlcatlon on fsu-- tlrat and Taw third Momlaiyr OImUIs of riwu munln.utHtaa-foro' ioU in tlit-l- hall on iiihIii ilumlxraof alatvr lodKHiara fra. K. Invltsal to u pmavut. T. W. ISro tenially K. Blmrtoii CONCrtETING"! Whcn tim&y (Ml TO UtWtOai'. nbnre-holdtr- J. Bnughrruin lrt, lUMtaurant Lau.iuUr, MtajiLanl IT. (Hrawt, exins. iur n Uurrjin, KentucHy, - AUCTIONEER, Phone 88. 1 Stanford, Ky. IttSten. am a graduiit.of Jontja National Hcliool of AUL'tloutH-rs- , hK'auu. uiil Uun tiati ex. thy lrltuce In tlw big cMltlt- sal4 nt soul t'nlyu y, Jkuiltirliiuna Jlanuluuturtr of atoolc YijrUs I'WsHiiio, wlj.rewe soma as ETeIi aa UJSitt. Also in tboroufnhmli Monu-mont- s, liors anhw ro innilo oaah Marblo and WOsulns tluv. Auatloutwrlnti Is a siilnu anil I liavv ma siiKiitHi ii wiiu iniiiusu, nvuor piiou 1'osta, Upinvtery and Lnwn tiafore ol arranuo fur your aula. 1 ffari Marker! and . OIUM aud xorkl, W. M. flrltUt, Cas.hir. jiiaiesalt'atojuuriidvuutauv. I'UONKi&.lt Vusfcaand htti-aI Harry Jacobs, Cranito trs Wa arr In aos'tinT t dT,M,titin "Til. I H,.r roUUal, uo 11 i i. aiul, lu iisvt 'nil 4 fi u ' vv. hi . iu BOUWilnwii to a I you prmuutly aiyl wiuutoa atrt-vtI work and tiiistiiriau. out ursoM lull un4 twforu fmi amy yswar malarial at IwisU vv i '.su laHsr.Htlwilieir. uptlli0(v. M. aWtplalu wo.f(KOwl (U4k Oo4ilii to suit our vstimnrsour ip(ulty. Hpltndld nw IIrm of funs Orpc-erlM- . . UIMII. i i i $t . - PHILLIPS BROS., I HotCoUtHi, HaiidwItbtM, aud swtet pls.'lluttur milk uillk,ta.,at all time). Stimfbrd, Ky. V. A. CARSON. Prop. r is'TMr,,,sltaafaaVaT Jt Si ssw I FRIDAY, JULY , 1910. JNTKRIon JOURNAL. PAGE F1V:. THE BIG SALE IS ON AT SEVERANCE & SON'S. TWELVE Prices Days Of Special From July the 7th until 5 Why7 X HUNDREDS Not You? Of Satisfied Custom-a- re leaving our store every day July the 20th. Tlicro r a cow lino of 2Sc lew 8pccf.il values nt I'ennj'a Jrui: ,m-jt- Flore. Mrs. A. At. Krye nt HuatonvllM were In Stanford yostordny. ol tbt Tho Uidics Aid Society Christian church will mot with Mr. T. A. Rico Tuesday afternoon at J Jo o'clock. lion. Jerre A. Sullivan will sail .July 0th on th White Star 8. S. 'Jal-ti- e for a sununor abroad. Ifo will tour tho British Isles, the Continent and l no;tliorn Kurope, returning to In September. Climax. Mrr. W. II Hlgclns and daughter, Miss Mary Hlgglns, arc spending few wefks with Dr. W. Harry WsKln at Clifton Spring'. New York. They will visit Niagara Falls, Toronto, etc t.n their return trip. of Rich-tnom- STOPS FALLING HAIR AN ELEGANT DRESSING PERSONALS. DESTROYS DANDRUFF MAKES HAIR GROW Tilden Cooper is qulte 111 and tjr Ingredients; SWr. hold fever Is feared. Qylnln. SotfiwnCMwM. j pcnt ecverni ;Ws Nancy Ycnger Ask your doctor If there is anything Injurious here. dvs lth Danville friends. Ask him also If there Is not genuine merit here. Mr. Richard Cobb visited In Richmond tast Vieek, Robert Harding Waters will return ta Bt. Ixnili Sunday. Mr. J. C. McClarjr Is nt Kllxlr Hiylng UkltiK a well earned rest. Miss Annie Dunn Is at home from Archie Traylor is with relatives m Mrs. Khodn Waters nnd family aro Cedar Springs, S. I , v.here sbo taught Kannaa CJty, visiting Mr. Frank Spink Leban tho past term. Mrs. J. P, Harper, of Salisbury, N. on Junction. Mrs. James Jlershon, of Lebanon C, Is the guest of Miss Knnnle Bwucr, of Lawrimce-burg- , her parents, Mr. Junction, was a pleasant visitor hero and Mrs. T. L. Crow in Danville. Mrs. Is a guest of Miss Knto I). this week, Crow returned from the SoutH with Mrs. Clarenco Miss Nnnnlo Kennedy Is nt borne Tato and children her, where the mado a visit, from Montgomery, Ala., for n short aro spending several days nt Crab OrMim I.aurn Carpenter entertained ltft. One bna a splendid pwllton chard Springs. inMt delightfully at her home ou the there. Mr. V. I. Crimen has returned from Mllledgeville pike Monday nfternoon Mr. Hubert Spencer, of Spring City, Knnsn City, where he spent several In honor ofthe membeiw of her hous Jenn., wn tho putmt this week of weeks for his health. party. Th hours were from three to IIm Sara M. Dunn. Mltioti Kvn and Mattlc Wright, of nix. The guetits of Mies Carpenter's Miss Ludmln Lulns and MIm Kllta Itlloy's nnd Mr. Walter Noakea aro nttractltc house party are Miss Mary belli Adams, who aro attractive Kuotli guests of Mlsicfl Jeanne and Mnrtlm Drown, MIm Martha Hotmnel, Miss SEVERANCE & SON, Aycr's Hair Vigor Stanford, Kentucky. Attention everyboy Special rock bottom prires on iardwurn, kmcitI'Mi. etc. Don't 'all to tako ndantauf, t.' this. George D. Hopper. Notesland Accounts Collected. N Does not Color the Hair n-- it toothed, refreshes, strengthens and purifies the stomach, bowels and kidneys. A tonic that prevents sum-Mtroubles. Such Is Holllrfter's We collect notes and accounts anywhere in the United States. Rocky Mountain Tea. 3Eo tea or tabcharges unless we collect. Also look after claims of all kinds. let at Sbugnrs & anner's. T Bank references. Correspondence solicited. The young peoplo of the Uothtn section were very charmingly entertained Saturday evening by Mr. nnd Mrs Joslah Dnteon. At 11, delight-lu- l refreshments were eerved and at WOODSON MAY, Mgr.. 12 the young peopl0 reluctuntly departed for their homes. A petition has been filed by the wets at Richmond asking for a local option election on .Sept. 15 The city went dry three years ago. Mr. W. A. Corson received th's week from his daughter, Mrs. IJeulah Polphrey, of the Old Antloch ch.irch nHhborhood in Garrard some of tho finest home grown honey it has eve? been ye editor's pleasure to taste. mays COLLECTION agency; Somerset, - - - Kentucky. Ha-ne- KenTyouTvant Mary Ashby Cheek, Miss Lula LlllaM, .MIhck Mary Shepard Cook and Miiw Josle Sims, Miss Ilcrtha Taylor, Mary Raney have been tho guests of Mlw Angle MoConnell nnd Miss Fran cos Metcalfe. Mr. nnd Mrs. William Kenney in DanWjitn. ville. The CbriHtlan Endenvor Society of the Christian church will ontrrt.iin tonight v,lth a Rocial at the church, the entertainment planned for last week bnvlng been postponed. Tho socle-lie- n eeThe Interior Journal Fly Paper; Fly Screens, Fly hlllcrs, Penny. Tly f.eiytblng at th, Co: it.'tr Store was Mrs. Win. Myatt, of Texas, who her mar Miss Flora Uallou beforo Another stock of Dollar watches at riage, Is here on nv lslt to her parents, at the Country Store. Her Rev. nnd Mrs. Joseph Uallou. many friends will be glad to know Ilofore you buy a pared see the o thnt her health Is oinsldorably onw at the Country Store. lm-pr- Mlts I'eachle Haughman has returned from St. Joseph, Mo., where with her sUter. Mrs. Catherine McClarv, bp has been the guest of Mrs. Smith Short Local News. members of the young people s oft lie other churches are dially invited to attend. cor- Stanford, K ApHCOURT&i CCLotisville: ENgKaVEBS CLl 1 MANUFACTURING Price3'Quiteas Reasonable as Consistent with Q ualfty. ooooooooooooooaaoooooooooo PROFESSIONAL AND BUSINESS CARDS.! W. W. BURGIN. DENTIST. Office at Residence. CRAB ORCHARD, KY. DR. T. W PENNINGTON, DentUt Hours SIO-1- 2 A. M and 1 to 4 30 P M. ollko Myers House fflats. Stanford, Ky. 'aP-Ocul- td. 150O0lO"O O O 0O0OO.OOOO o O O O O O 0000' . ? o o 0 i.: 0 ; July is tho time to settle acamnts; nil In debt to me will please call and sette. MIms Kiln May Satrndor. I'u tier, nuns, tobacco :ios an J Geo. II. Farrl snl Uroing i Away and Trunks (, Are you going away to spend your vacation ? If so let us show you our line of Suit-Cas- es Bailey's Gomet O ... 0 :... 0 0 0 0 w ! :moker. tie Afs DR. W - : lst ud RIG, - Optician lor First- - ctasn . thresher at a bargain. Stanford, Ky. U. V, Illl City OluVooverH J. RcRoberts' ftore. . iker, Stanford, Ky. ! Tin I K o : 0 p nS? i: ... O 0 0 ... 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 . 0 0 0 0 Buy our line of wool clothing. 0 They will not fade. ol Blue Serge, or Light ilk Crash Suit, or a Light, Quarter-All-wo- Faded! CHANDLKK, Auctioneer. II Id a for the turjilitA milk at the nny kind of sales In I will Creamry will bo received by JI. J. Lincoln conduct and surrounding counties. If Mcltoberts. you want jood pricos for your land br stock, see me. Stanford, K.D.Nol I.ot Th bottom ot an automobile lantern. Howard for return to M. S. .M. II. JOHNSON. Datighmnn. Auctioneer. I will I'omluct snlen in ihi and On Saturday July Ui 1 wi'l sell counties. SBtit.fctlon niar-anteetrimmed haU, !.' cenU up to any price Stanford, U.Do 1. you want Don't iniaa buying your hat from Miss till May Saunders. ' PRESSED STANDING SEAM J. I Don't borrow, your friend may be going away too. 1 TV TV d. W. E. PERKINS, ROOFING. Comptitathe tl exninlnaUon 15-1- for ap- pointment to Stata college wi'l be la-lIn my offlo July 0 Singleton, Supt. typo-writ- Large uantltlts Can if d m S'o EADS" TIN SHOP, Stanfo-d- . Phone 11J, W L. II. CRAB ORCHARD, KENTUCKY lined Two-piec- e Suit 0 Will Keep You Cool on These Hot Days on Your Summer Vacation Trip. You Will Find Our Line Full of Cool Clothes FOR HOT WEATHER, 0 0 0 0 0 w 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 w 0 For Salo Ilrand now OMvor Spring cWanera can scure the finest lateat niodsl; at a bargain, Ed papar in the world to go under carpets, Sl-C. dailies, Lancaster. mattlncs, etc., at the very lowest price' at the Interior Jouknal ofllce. AUo Pure Doprinf Sisal binder twine at shelves, cenw a pounu. j. u. v uuiu.'iioui, lots of nice, clean papers for . tc. 4 Huttonvllle. ii 3 SBi IIu' lies T. W. IlumUe W. O. Alart'n fcr THE DEACON" Comedy Drama se CTiT in mu i Five Ac At Alcorn's Opera House, Ilusionville Friday Nigld, July Sili. CAST OF CHARACTERS. '. Doncon Thornton George Gniof Georjje Dnrmh, nllnt Matt Whoolor. Jnmcs Recti Podro. nu'orjjan jjrinilw Parson Brownlow Potc. n servant.. ... Billy, the Doncon's hoy ' ,l 0 . Cummins ffU " STANFORD, & Wearen 0 It James Hall Roger Hid s Tom Bm-Crojtes Floyd John Hicks GuorSe ! Barnette Mrs. Thornton ' KENTUCKY. Thislstorcllslthelhomc of.Hatt, Schaffner & Marx clothes 00000 Q00 O 00000000000 0 O Q$ O$0Q , Helen Miss Amelia Fuwcott Mrs. Darrah Nellie Daisy ....'iSiCj..... ;.........'.. -( ? Carlisle Myers Paul Willis Is Flovd Elui Barno t) We will sell you any pair of slippers left jn our house at a great reduction. Now is the time to buy. From 25 to 50 per cent, in Vici, Pat- ents, Tan, Oxblood, etc. $S.50 Oxfords cut to $2.28 $3.00 Oxfords cut to $1.98 $2.50 Oxfords cut to $1.48 $1.50 Oxfords cut to $1.18 Our loss is your gain. HUGHES, MARTIN D 5 B & CO., u.t.V.,...lAt.,ti4Mr 4fc.WMiiBi0 IHr.t.v.if.i.... .Amn Barker oBlanche Bametto ....Roberta Blaiu .Anna Floy lyccc's, Notions, Shoes, ....!.....; STANFCFD, KENTUCKY J ii0HmimmmmimMim' ' uiVfcw-if- y T"fi4mf- W5 yy ILLUATRATOm CHAPTER I. hs0KCvnw " Y will T-- fr &, T r aurtfa.iMMt-'- r iAsjmc: "t- - bjk JiTiBrttlm jUunrtiu- - r n w ' .Jf - ., - ... juuiVrtUT" -- l MJLvSs J)S-!- lf fc TOTVNSEND 7?y 'tyre It Bpai waaaSP Sgs The Primitive Norm. Whether she had fainted or fallen asleep, she did Dot know, but this one thing she was sure, It had been dark when consciousness left her and It was now broad day, although the light seemed to come to her with a greenish tinge which was quite unfamiliar The transition between her state of yesterwas as great day and that of as If she had been born Into morning from the womb of midnight and like young animal she drank it In blindly h(. could hear the .with closed eyes thunderous rbaringof the breakers crashing upon the barrier reef. Alone her boat had been wreckod In the of the night before darkness the sound softened and mellowed by distance came to her In a deep, low accompaniment to the sharper and nearer sounds of the birds singing and the breexe rustling gently through the long leaves of the trees overhead. The dry sand on which she lay was to-da-y oft and yielding and made a comfortable bed for her tired body racked with weary days In the constraint and narrowness of a small boat It was warm, too. She had been drenched when she scrambled on the shore and fell prostrato on the beach, retaining Just strength enough and purpose enough to crawl painfully Inward to where the tall palms grow before she lapsed In whatsoever way It might have been Into oblivion. men of physical manhood as that before her. In color he was white. Save that he was bronzed by the tropic sun, he was perhaps whiter than she waa. His hair, which hung about bis head In a wild, matted tangle, not unpictures-que- , was golden; his eyes bright brae. Incoherent thoughts raced through her bewildered brain; each one, however, bringing her a little nearer the awakening point of realization. Then there ran through her young body a primal pang which dispelled the tremulous and vague Illusions which her fancy had woven about herself as she lay warm and snug and sunny at the foot of the tall trees, and ahe realized that she waa frightfully thirsty, so thirsty that 'abeT'dld'sot know bow hungry ahe was. The demand for the material awakened the animal in her. Her thoughts centered instantly; they were at once localised on (me supreme desire. her eyes unclosed and she sat tip blinking In" the strong light The rising-- sun still low on the "horizon mote her full in the eyes and left her for the moment dazed again. She eat leaning upon her bands extended behind her back staring seaward, saying nothing, thinking nothing, until a strange sound to the right of her attracted her attention. It was a sound made by a human voice and yet tt was like nothing human that she had ever heard. It was a wordless, language-les- s ejaculation, but It roused her interest at once despite her material cravings. She weakly turned her head and there standing erect with folded arms looking down upon her was a man. He was unclothed entirely save for a fantastic girdle of palm leaves about his waist She stared at him puzzled, amazed, affrighted. He returned her look with an Intent curiosity in which there was no suggestion of evil purpose, rather of great Incomprehension, an amazing wonderment There was nothing about him, save the fact that he was there, which should have caused any alarm In her heart for with a woman's swift mastery of the possibilities of the other sex, she noticed in her vague terror and wonderment that he was remarkably good to look at Indeed, she thought that she had never seen so splendid a speciColn-cldent- was such a simple sign that any savage would have comprehended It she thought and yet It appeared to her, watching In despair, that It took a long time for the Idea to beat Into his brain. She could wait no longer She rose to her knees and stretched out her hands again. "Water!" she gasped In a hoarse whisper. "Water, or I die!" The man had started violently at her speech. Giving him no time to recover, she went through the motion again, this time with gTeater effect for the man turned and vanished., gfae, jank down BE CEO Who1 too exhausted to follow him even with her eyes, it he brought the water she would drink It and live; If he did not she would lie where she was and die. She did not care much, she thought which would happen. She had so sickened of life before she essayed that open boat, that she believed it was simply an animal craving in her which would make her take the water in case it should be brought her. And yet when he did appear with a cocoanut shell brimming with clear, sparkling liquid, she felt as though the elixir of life had been proffered her. She seized the shell with both hands which yet so trembled that most of the precious water spilled on her dress as she. carried it to her parched lips. This was good In tho end, for If that vessel bad been the famed Jotunehelm drinking horn, she would have drained it dry ere she set It down. As It was. she got but little; yet that little was enough to set her heart beating once more. Emptying the shell of the last drop and with that keenness of perception which her long training had intensified and developed, marking the while that It had not been cut clean by any knife or saw or human implement but was Jagged and broken as if from a fall, she dropped It on the sand and looked again toward the man. He held In his hand fruit of some kind, she did not know what It was. It might have been poison. What mattered It? Having drunk she must also ' of the deep aad the night she had cocao. Into what deep and Into what day had she arrived T She turned and surveyed the shore. The beach curved sharply lo the right and to the left the long barrier reef following roughly Its contour until the land obscured It on either side, Back of her stretched a grove of palms and back of that rose a bill; Its crest bare and crag like towered above a sea of verdure Through a chance vista she saw the mass of rock an a mountain peak. On one side high precipitous cliffs ran down close to the shore and shut out tho view Over them water fell to the bench. Save In the person of the man beside her there was not an evidence of humanity anywhere No curl of smoko rose above the trees No distant call of human voices smote the fearful hollow of her ear. The breeze made music In the tall palms and In the thick verdure farther up the hill side, birds sang sottly here and there, but thero was n tropical stillness to which the great heaving diapason on the distant barriers was a foundation of sound upon which to build a lonely quiet Human beings there might be, there must be, on that island, It Island It were; but If so, they must be abiding op the farther side. She and the man were alone. Standing on her feet with a slight renewal of her strength from what she had eaten and drunk, the woman now felt less fear of the man. He bad treated ber kindly. His aspect was He looked at gentle, even amiable. her wistfully, bending his brows from time to time and ever and again shaking his head, as a great dog looks at the master with whom he would fain speak, whose language be would fain understand, to whom he would fain impart bis own Ideas if he could. She She stared at htm perplexed. waa entirely at loss what to do, until her eyes roving past blm detected a dark object on the water line Just where the still blueness touched the white sand. The sunlight was reflected from gleams of metal, and thinking that she recognized it she stepped from the shade of the palms nnd made her way unsteadily toward It The man, without a sound, follow ed closely at her side. Her vision had been correct for she drew out of the sand a leather band-bag- , such as women carry. It had been elaborately fitted with bottles and mirrors and toilet articles. Alas, It was In a sad state of dilapidation now. viting to the eye and smell, and as ahe sunk her teeth Into It she found It agreeable to the taste also. He had brought It to her. If he had meant harm, present harm, surely be would not have given the water. She ate It confidently. As the man saw her partake of what he had given her, he clapped his hands and laughed. She was grateful for that laugh. It was more human than the babbling sounds which he made before. There was but little of the fruit Just what a child would have brought and this again was good for her, for had there been an abundance, in ber need eat It looked edible, It was in- Beneath his beard, unkempt but short and curly, she could see his firm, clean-cu- t lips. His proportions were Buperb. He was limbed and chested like the Apollo Belvedere. In him grace and strength strove for predominance. He was totally unlike all that ahe had read of the aborigines of the "Waterl" 8he Gasped Whisper. ii Orjjsjgfc In Jfjg a Hoarse meant nothing to her except that he who stood before her at least waa not dumb, although the noise he made was certainly no articulate speech as she knew speech or could Imagine tt. At any rate it was a stimulus to bev. She opened her own parched tips and strove to make reply, but her thirst with a rising terror and nervousness made her dumb and no sound came forth. The man might be preparing to kill her. He could do so, if he willed, she thought, but she roast drink or die. If she could not speak, she could make signs. Bhe leaned forward raised her arm, hollowed her hand and dipped as if from a well and made as If to pour K Into her lips. Then she stretched out both her hands to him la the attitude of petition. The man .tared kard at ber. Uisbrow wrlskjed. btr eyes were to look so often. South seaa. It was the man who broke the silence, as it had been the man who had broken the spell of her slumber. He made that Queer Uttle chuckling noise In bU throat which sounded familiar enough and yet she had heard tt from the lips of no man before. It she would have eaten until she had made herself 111. When she bad partaken, she rose to her feet Before doing this she bad extended her hand to him as If seeking assistance, but he had simply stared at her uncomprehending and she had been forced to get to ber feet aaaided. Once standing, ahe trembled and would hare fallen, but that she caught his arm and steadied herself by holding tightly to tt The man started back at her touch. Color came and went In bis face; little shudders swept over him; his mouth opened; he looked at her with a singular expression of awe not unmixed with terror in bis eyes, for this was the first time In his recollection or what would have been his recollection If bis retrospective faculties had been developed, that he bad ever felt the touch of a woman's hand, of any human band upon him. Noticing his peculiar demeanor In the, to ber, perfectly natural situation, the woman summoning some of the remains of the reserve of force which is In every human body until life Is gone, released hie arm and stared about her leaning against the trunk of the nearest palm. This time, and for the first time, she took In that expanse of sea, lonely yet beautiful, upon which Out The bottles were broken, their contents gone. The bag had been lying in the boat when It bad been hurled on the barrier in the night and the same storm and tide which had borne her ashore bad hurled it also on the sand. But It had come open In the battering and its contents were pitiably ruined. With eager eyes and fingers she examined everything. She found Intact a Uttle mirror, a pair of scissors, a little housewife which was not a part of the fittings and she wondered bow it failed of being washed away, two combs and a package of hairpins She bad fought against starvation and thirst and loneliness and despair as she bad fought against men and she had not given way. She had set her teeth and locked her bands and endured hardship like thestoutest hearted, most determined soldier In the history of human struggles. But as the realization of this small misfortune burst upon her, she sank down on the sands and put her head In her hands and sobbed. Tears did ber good. She had her cry out utterly unhindered, for the man stood by, shaking his head and staring at her and making those strange little sounds, but offering in no way to molest ber. The water was beautifully clear and she could see on the other side of the barrier the remains of ber boat Perhaps some time, If there were need, she could get to that boat but for the present all the flotsam and Jetsam of her wild and fearful voyage lay In a water-soakebag full of broken glass anl battered silver from which she bad rescued a pair of scissors, a mirror, two combs, a housewife full of rusty needles and some hairpins. O vanltas vanttatum! She was wearing a serviceable dress of blue serge with a sailor's blouse and a short skirt Putting her precious treasure trove within the loose blouse and carrying the battered bag which she meant to examine more carefully later, she turned and made for the shade of the trees again. For one thing the sun rising rapidly was gaining power and beating down with great force upon ber bare head. She had enjoyed the protection of a wonderfully plaited straw hat on her long voyage else ahe could not have borne the heat hut that too, waa gone. As she walked inland, sbe noticed again off to ber right that stream of water which dropped over the tall cliff in a slender waterfall a sweet Inviting pool' at the base before It ran through the sands toward the sea. She made her way thither and at 'the brink knett down and took long draughts of and it Eating In drinkingofevidently went the man, for the mind together when ahe raised her head, she found him standing before her with both hands filled with some of the fruit sbe had partaken of before and other fruit She thought she recognized the breadfruit and a speolea of banana. At any rate, sbe ate again and having by this time recovered to some extent ber mental poise, she ate sparingly and with caution. Then having satisfied ber material needs, she knelt down by the stream and washed her face and hands. How sweet waa the freahneee of that water to her face burned by the sun and the wind and subjected tor a long time to the hard spray of the briny aeae. Bhe would have been glad tq have taken off her clothing and pUuwed into the pool, to have waahad tsAK u days J from her tired body, to have had the swer the Interrogation that his very j stimulus and refreshment of Ita existence there alone presented. Her future, her present Indeed, sparkling coolness over her weary should have engrossed her mind. What limbs But la the presence of bor doglike attendant this was not yet possi- sbe waa to do, how sbe waa to live, the terrible problems In which his ble. Still she could and must arrange her presence on the Island Involved her hnlr. Of all the articles In ber dress- should have been the objects of her ing bag, she was more fervently attention, they should have afforded thankful at thnt moment for the combs food for thought to the keenest of than anything else, the combs and the women, Sho simply forgot them in llttlo mirror and the hairpins small her puzzled wonder at him It would things Indeed, but human happiness as have been much simpler from one a rule turns On things so small that point of view If she had found the the Investigator nnd promotor thereof Island uninhabited, nnd yet since the generally overlook them And wo mnn was humnn and alive, In spite of know not tho significance of the llttlo ber Judgment ber heart was glad that until upon some desert Island we aro he was there. She motioned to him to sit down left with only those nnd It was still early, about eight and then sbe snt In frontnsof hi in liko little How was she to pass tho studied him. lie looked o'clock day? She must do something She a fool as like a knave She could, Infelt she could not sit Idly staring from deed, detect no evidence of any Intellecsea to shore. She must bo moving tual capacity, but she thought, ns she No business called her, she must In- studied him keenly, that he possessed vent somo. The compelling necessity unlimited intellectual possibilities of a soul not born for Idleness was There was a mind back of those bright blue eyes, that broad noble upon her She would explore the land That was logically the first thing to be brow, but it seemed to her a mind mind utterly done any way and this was a highly entirely undeveloped, trained woman who thought to live by latent Here waa a soul, she thought rule and law albeit her rules were poor ones, She started Inland, the man following after. Sbe had gained confidence In herself with every passing moment The man who looked at her as a dog she would treat as one. She must have some privacy. She could not always have him trailing at her heels. Sbe turned by a great boulder, pointed to it laid ber hand on the man's shoulder and gently forced him to a sitting position by Then she walked away He stared wistfully after her departing figure, and as she turned around to look at him, be sprang to his feet "No, no!" she cried imperatively, making backward threatening motions with her hands, whereat he resumed bis sitting position, staring at her until he lost her among the trees. Presently she turned and camo back to him. It was so deathly lonely without him. He leaped to his feet as ho saw her coming and clapped his bands as a child might have done, his face breaking out the while into a smile that was both trustful and touching The Silence of the Man Oppressed She felt better since sbe had him unHer. der this control,' and together they walked on under the trees. half In fancy, half in earnest that was virgin to the world. How wise, bow deeply learned sbe might be she waa CHAPTER II. face to face with this primeval norm. Conscious of His Manhood. Could she teach thle man anything? High noon and they were back at He seemed tractable, reverential, defthe landing place and she at least was erential now. Knowledge waa power. very tired. Accompanied by the man, Would It be power with him? Could who made not the slightest attempt to sbe open these sealed doors of his guide her, after some difficulty she bad mind, what floods would outpour succeeded in forcing ber way through therefrom, of power, of passion? the trees to the top of the hill. Part Would she be swept away? It matof the time sbe bad followed the tered not Sbe must try. The Imcourse of the rivulet from which sbe pulse seized her to begin now Fixing bad drank at the foot of the cliff. She her dark eyes upon him, sbe pointed was determined to get to the top, for directly at him with her finger. she must see what waa upon the other "Man," she said clearly and emside. Humanity's supreme desire when phatically. facing the hills has always been to see He wn always looking at ber He what waa on the otfcer side. The stim- bad scarcely taken his eyes from her ulus of the unknown was upon her, since she had seen him In the tall but It was coupled with a very lively grass by the shore, but at her gesture desire begot of stern necessity to know and word his eyes brightened There what there was to be known of the was that Uttle wrinkling of the brow land upon which she had been cast again which she had noticed, outward up by the sea. and visible sign of an inward attempt Her view from the hilltop she did at comprehension. not essay the unclothed and Jagged "Man!" she said passionately peak; ahe could make her way around "Man," she repeated over and over Its base and see alt that there was to again see was not reassuring. She could And then the unexpected happened. detect on the other side of the island After Innumerable guttural attempts, no more evidence of life than were her unwitting pupil managed to arpresented by that she bad first touched ticulate something that bore a disupon, in every direction lay the tinct resemblance to the clearly cut sea. The day was brilliantly monosyllable. "Man!" he said at last clear; there was not a cloud In the sky. No mist dimmed the translucent It was a tremendous step In evolupurity of the warm air. Nothing broke tion, almost too great for any untuthe far horizon. The Island, fair and tored human brain, for at once the beautiful, was set alone In a man before ber received a name and mighty ocean. In so far as she could the Idea of name as well. In that tell, she and the man were alone upon Instant on the heaven kissed hill, It The thought oppressed ber. She he was differentiated from all the rest strove to throw it off. The silence of of creation forever. His consciousness the man oppressed her aa well. She hitherto vague, floating. Incoherent, Inturned to him at last and cried- out definite, was. localized, given a habitathe words wrung from her by the hor- tion and a name. He knew himself ror of the situation. in some way to be. "Man, man, wbence came you? How "Man!" be cried, growing more and are you called? What language do more confident with every repetition you speak? Why are you here?" and more and morn accurate in catchThe sound of her own voice gave her ing the very Intonation with which courage. Waiting for no answer, and she spoke. "Man'" he cried, laying his hand Indeed sbe realized that none could come, she stepped to the brow of the npon his breast "Man'" He leaped to his feet and stretched hill where the trees happened not to be and raising her voice called and out bis arms. The doors were open a little way. Ideas were beginning to called and called. There were answeredge their way through the crack ing echoes from the Jagged crag be"Man! Man! Man!" he cried again hind her, but when these died away there was silence unbroken save by and again, looking eagerly at ber, Sbe rose ra turn and petUd blm on the queer babbling, chuckling nol&es of the man. the ahoulder encouragingly as sho might a dog. And again the touch, She looked at him with a sudden sinking of the heart Had this godlike the aecond touch that she bad given creature roaming the woods, this faun htm, affected him strangely, so of the Island been denied a brain, strangely that for a moment sbe felt articulate speech? Was ahe doomed the soul within her shrink, but realisto spend the seat of ber life alone In ing toetanOy that her domination over this paradise of the Pacific wtth a bin was apirtjpal and immaterial and harmless madman forever by ber side? that she slightest evidence of timidity What a situation waa that la which would be translated into universal language which even the lowest creation she found 'herself I She waa a highly specialized product understands and that ber dominion of the greatest of universale. In would go on the instant she mastered science and In philosophy she waa a herself and mastered him. Although master and a doctor. She should have she was but a woman whom be might bad resources within herself which have broken In his hands,, sbe domwould enable her to be Independent of inated him as the conscious soul ever the outalde world, a world In which dominates the unconscious soul. IJho essayed no more lessons, but had Veen her experience, bitter, In which the last few weeks turned and retraced her way to the had been one long disillusionment shore where she had landed, wblcb because she had landed there, she And yet sbe was now overwhelmed with craving for companionship, for called home. On the way she attemptarticulate speech, as if she bad never ed an experiment She plucked from looked Into a book or given a thought a low bush a bright colored fruit of to the doep things of Ufa. If this wboM quality and characteristics sbe was, Ignorant and slowly made aa If to man beside her wquld only do something, say something, be something convey it to her Una. "Uanl" eeted the voice behind her, rather than a alient satellite forever staring to wonder, if she could only nUerfef Ha only word, hA.tWMd;V lad ber companion solve the asysUry of hie, y eteMe, an looking fixedly at her and prefer! ether fruit whleh he had quickly gate-- J ered. She handed htm that she had head, not In negation but rather in bewilderment add threw tt from him, nnd then sho understood In some way thnt the fruit was not good for food. How bo had divined It, she could not Somo compensating Instinct, tell sharpened by use Into a protecting quality, had taught htm Sho had no Sho had learned to desuch Instinct pend upon reason and observation, presence and thrso fnllcd her I" She wns humbled of this unknown a little In this thought She cnurd meat nnd salt, having' hern trained to these things, the diet nnd stimulant to which sho had become accustomed, and her craving was the more Insistent because she bad been without them nil that time In the boat And yet when she had eaten tho fruit that nature had provided In that tropic Islam), her craving was abated nnd she wss satisfied. She felt that she could soon grow accustomed to "ch a diet If It were necessary So musing she passed on under the trees and sat down on the nrll-flcl- fi it - 1 through the entrance outside Then she went back Into the cave farther and watted with a beating heart She rould see blm silhouetted against the twilight standing where she had left him. He came toward the door at last and stood In the entrance. "No. no!" ahe cried fiercely, praytnr that the note of terror might be lost In the Imperative tones of br voice. "Man, go!" She stood waiting and he likewise. Mustering her courage at last tbe wint oer to him and thrust him out Again and again the Uttle drama waa played until by and by It became Impressed upon tbe mind of the man thai be was to stay out and she waa to stay In. He came no more to the entrance. He stood outside, aloof, looking In, although In the growing darkness be could not see her. It was the second thing he bad learned. Tbe first ray of light in his dawning consciousness bad illuminated the ego, the personal, the concrete. He was learning now tbe significance of a verb and an abstract Idea was being bred In him and somo concept of constraint was entering hla being. Tbe first of those long ohecka that circumstance Impose unoa'tree- dq'td In order that'clYlllzatlon'Buy be-- sand again. The next thing she remembered, sho n unclosing her eyes as she bad done early In the morning and tbe man was still watching by ber side. Bhe had been so utterly wearied by ber strange adventure, by her Ions; wrestling with thirst and starvation In the open boat that before she knetfi He bad It weariness overcame her watched by her side without molesting her It was late in the evening now. Tbe problem of the night bad to bo faced. This time the man took the Initiative. He walked along the shore a little way and then looked back at her, and repeated the process once or twice as a dog might have done who was desirous of bringing his master to some appointed place. Understanding she rose and followed blm He led her along the sands now shsdowed by tho tall palms until they came to the rlru-le- t wbcre she stopped and drank onco more. They passed It be plunging bodily through Its shallows, she lesn-ln- g from rock to rock until she reached tbe other bank. He went swiftly around tbe face of tbe cliff As she passed the point sbe saw that It curved suddenly Inward away from the shores Into a sort of amphitheater and fair In the center of tbe face she perceived an opening He baited there and entered fearlessly, she following. Tbe rave was roomy and spacious, at least It seemed so In the fading light In the morning when the sun ahone through tbe opening. It would be flooded with daylight but now when the sun was sinking behind the bill. It was quite dark. It waa dry aad clean and apparently empty. The man stood looking at ber smiling, at least there waa a suggestion of c. smile upon his lips. He was nodding his head. Sbe understood that a lived there The dog had come baclr to his kennel and had taken this' qualntance there, too. It would be a good place to pass the night Tbe night had to be passed How, waa the problem. somewhere She had little fear of any savage aniThere had been mals on the Island no evidence of them observed In her progress; tbe man himself was testl mony to Immunity of attack from that source. Had It not been for him, she could have lain down In that cavo with quiet confidence and slept without apprehension of molestation, but be complicated the Issue. Twice he had watched by her asleep, but that was In the broad daylight When darkness came, what then Her heart was filled with terror. She waa suddenly afraid of the dark, a childish fear at which her soul would have mocked In other days and under other Hut now she was a prey conditions to vivid apprehension and the night waa coming on with tbe swiftness of the tropics. Sbe was glad that she had slept through the long afternoon. Bhe would endeavor to keep awake during the night She must turn tho dog out of his kennel and occupy that herself. How waa she to enforce her will under the circumstances? She could only try "Man," she said, pointing to the door, "go!" The words conveyed nothing, but tbe gesture meant much Even to the roan association with hie" kind for one day had effected a revolution In blm. He bung undecided, however, before her, while she repeated again and again ber Injunction. Finally she took him by the shoulder, risking the peculiar emotions that contact seemed to bring to blm, and thurst htm gently a. U "jyax1 "Ut M$ssM"v'?? -- r .aflftf. ft T '"- - 'ijj" 'i s mi" ntiJmMftta' -- i in " JULY 9, 1910, TiiK to teach him "No" and Tea" and the meaning thereof. She Intended to make a circuit of the Island later, but there waa no hurry She began to reallte that time was nothing to ber or to htm, and so she Idled under the trees; setting him tasks as the picking of fruit and then stopping him with "Xo" and encouraging him with "Yes" until he had some Idea of those words also, It was a relief to her to get' them firmly fixed In bis mind, for they provided him with alternatives to the man and woman words on which he harped. After a while they started around the Island. It was perhaps six or eight miles In circumference. There was a sand beach everywhere, except In one place where the rocks came sheer down to the shore. Prom what she could tell by an Inspection of the ensurface there was an under-wate- r trance to some cave In the rocks which some day might be worth exploring'. On the other side of the Island from the cave, which was already denominated home In her mind, she came across the remains of a ship's boat deep bedded In the aand. The boat had been perhaps wrecked and broken on the barrier reef, or possibly It had galled through the entrance noa.1 at hand the only opening In the encircling guard of splintered rock which she had sen and had been hurled upon tho beach where It had lain tHrough years until burled In tho shifting sand Only the gunwales of the boat and the stem and the stern were exposed. She had no Idea aa to what Its condition was, but she promised that so toon ae she could she would, make jhlfj at something; for a shovel an3 dig It out She gazed at It for a long time wondering If It were an explanation of the presence of the solitary Inhabitant of the Island, but nothing waa to be gained by wonderment and speculation. A little stream she noticed trickled from under a thick covort across the sand toward the sea. Sho turned and Idly walked away from the beach, following the stream Th man, who had stood with her watching the boat did not for a moment notice her, but so soon as he discovered her direction, ran after her and without offering to touch ber barred the way with extended arms. "No, no'" he cried, bis first real spontaneous use of the word. She stopped, reflected, waved the man aside and went on. There was something In the coppice that be feared. Sho had not known that he poue;ed the faculty. Her curiosity was too strong to be denied. She must sea what It was. She quickened her pace aa If to shake him off, but he easily kept by her side plaintively ejaculating his monosyllabic negative It waa evident that ha knew the meaning of the word, the was glad to aea. When she reached the undergrowth of the coppice, she hesitated In apprehension of the knew not what but summoning her courage parted the reeds and peered In them. She shrank back with a tudden cry of horror, tor n :oui:mal - PAOB SKVK.V, T" why he ft to be was then meeting him face ble of prayer; was the was devoid of Ood to whom (t face. Ha had slept In that care, she speech; what Imagined, for years, and suddenly he be prayed? She would study those u thruat out. There waa no hard things. The problems fascinated her. hip In that, except the hardship In The desolation and loneliness of the the necessity (or obedlenet, If hard- Island might have crushed her. lie ship that might be. The night waa llered from her Immediate apprehenbalmy and pleasant; no ahelter waa sions the man delighted her She seeded. It waa the tact that be had to would Investigate him, analyse him, go that he waa aubject to another synthesize him, teach him She would mother lilm as n woman a child. No will and purpose; that something higher than himself waa ovcrrullnn such opportunity as waa hers had ever him which might be hard tt would presented Itself to a human being. 'hare been hard for the woman Sho Free, aa ahe Imagined herself, from thought, however, that the limited Inherited prejudices, devoid of old sucomprehension of the man might not perstitions, crammed with now learning. Illuminated with new light, abenable him to roallte It He stood a lone time on the eami horrent of narrow things, she fancied while she watched him. ll.nl sho con herself well fitted fo- thnt strangely qucred? Had ho learned his lesson? maternal and prccoptlvo role In which Had ahe laid foundations upon which chance had placed her Sho would play consciousness of life and Ita relations upon that mind virgin to her touch, If might bo bulldcd? Would ahe be free she might use a woman's word, until from the terror of molestation, which It ran In harmony with her own. Alone upon that Island, the rest of the world In aplte of hurself sought expression In her voice and mannurt Would she away, she would find occupation, Inbe permitted to pass the night undls terest, Inspiration In that nascont turbed? Was her power over him auf man. He lay so still and so quiet that flclently definite to be established and to be of value? Suppose she had not presently sho arose and tiptoed softly iiucceeded In mastering him, In dom to the entrance where unseen she Inatlng him? She shuddered at the could look down upon htm. The moon Of probabilities Involved all the rose back of the hill. Although he Least of the field, the most terrible was In the shadow, there was still refraction sufficient to enable her to see when he Is a beast Is man She wns not a weak woman. She his faco He was asleep. The quiet, was above the middle height, athletic drenrntesi, unvexed sleep of a healthy splendidly developed, accustomed tc; Xbe,r Positions anlmalj jhy thousi-t- . He had watched her were roversed before when she was oft guard and asleep with what dim, dumb, inchoate effort It might be to comprehend hor He took no Now It was her turn disfavor In her mind after her Inspection, Hu was ft bold, splendid piece of . . . what? Clay She would put a soul In him, her soul Iter soul was the only thing she know She forgot or It she remembered It disdained the ancient concept that bofore the dust of the earth became alive It had to be permeated with the breath not merely of man or woman, but of God She came back at last and sought her corner, disposed her limbs to rest and kept through silent hours her lonely vigil. So long as he slept she was safe. When he awakoned, what then? So long as his mind slept, his soul slept his consciousness slept she waa safe, but when they, too, awakened, when whatsoever light there might bo that dawns in personality dispelled the night of Idle dreams In which he lived, what would happen He Stood for a Long Time on the Sand, the exercises of the gymnasium and the field, but her strength was no match for bis, One ray of safety an--! peered In the fact that ahe believed him Ignorant alike of the extent of his power or of the possibilities of the situation. She wondered what Strang) thoughts were going on In that latent hraln over which by the use of moral force and courage ahe was striving to establish domination. She rejoiced to And that even In the midst of hor anxieties she could think so clearly about which no human power could stop. the situation. Never bad the hours seemed ao long Did he know his lesson, ahe wonand so stratigt to ber. Nothing hapdered. She could only hopo, If she pened. Even the capacity to think only had a weapon, she thought, the gives out In the strongest mind, the weakness of sex might be equalised. acutett brain, temporarily or otherYes, her thought wise. She was very tired; the silence There waa nothing reverted to lh womanly pair of scis- was oppressive; the rutty scissors fall sors. With trembling hand she drew from her hand and at latt she slipped Ui j forth and clenched the little tool down upon (he aand and drifted away of steal tightly. It was a poor depend-ac- e Into that tlilmber, that suspension of but the best she had. And then consciousness In w"h!ctj for the he drew quietly back Into the she was'even as the man. The'1 upper edge of( the' abn waa Just of the cave and aat down leaning against the wall, her eyes blight springing-froths'iia'when Ita level with dread, anticipation and curiosity rays woke her. She opened her eyes Hoe watched and waited, resolved If to find the man standing In the opennecessary to remain awake the long ing. sight through. CHAPTER III. Outalde the man bad stood motion-- ' less a long time after the final repulse. ( The Word of the Book. The dusk had not yet melted Into dark This awakening waa not aa bad bean out there and he waa easily visible gainst the sky framed by tbn opening that of yesterday. She prided herself as a dim picture. She was hardly on being In full possession of ber facaware of the Intensity with which she ulties at onco and she arose Instantly watched him and ahe was greatly sur- and stepped out upon the sand. The prised when she saw him at last kneel man gave way to her respectfully as 4own upon the sands. She saw that she passed through the entrance. The the palms of his hands were pressed mind is brightest In the early morn-lotogether In front of him; that his after sleep. She would give blm head was bowed, that his attitude was another concept before the uses of the that of prayerl He waa saying acme-thin- day, impaired his receptivity She bad She could hear him without differentiated him from the rest of credifficulty. She could distinguish no ation when ahe taught him that he of was a man She would show him now words In the rude auccesslon sounds that seemed to come from hla that bis was a divided empire by delips,' bnt her acute and quickened per- claring herself a woman. She laid her ception seemed to recognize a nearer hand upon her own breast and said resemblance to articulate speech than clearly: anything ahe had yet heard from blm. "Woman!" giving the first syllable What was he doing? In a flash the the long "o" and definitely accenting woman realised that the man was the second She pointed to blm and praying. The realization amote her repeated "Man;" to herself and relike a blow, for this woman bad long peated "Woman" Patiently over and over again she slid the word until lace put away prayer. In her phl)oso phy of lite there waa no place for God; by and by be could say It, too The baby begins bis language with In her scheme of affairs the Divine was unlmmlnent And yet alone on monosyllabic sounds which mean litthat Island, In the darkness, despite tle and yet which have been Identlf ed her attempt to mock away the con- with the mother. It waa fitting that sciousness, she waa relieved at that this man who waa as a child and yet aa a man should begin with something sight The little ritual on the sand ended deeper than Infantile babble. Man and woman! she drove these with the one word her pupil knew. "Manl" be said striking bis breast two Ideas Into his consciousness beagain and atarlag upward toward the fore she ceased ber task. If hla Idea heavens. "Man!" he erled aa If In his of man was at first Infinite, she gave new consciousness he would fain In- him the concept of limitations Immetroduce himself to hla Maker, the diately following. "Hla Maker!" her woman thought He was arid for Instruction. Once Up writhed Into a bitter smile that he had learned the words, he babbled was halt a enter. them "man, woman, man, woman," What weuld he do next? He rose until, the Iteration was almost madto his feet and peeped toward the dening. her face and While she washed door, She grasped the scissors tighter aad held ber breath. Out he had hands at the stream be plunged Into a brimming pool fed by the brook ere learned his lesson. With Indescribable relief she aaw him turn aside and cast It descended to the tea. She noticed himself down upon the sand where he that he could swim like a fish itself, lay motionless. It she bad had any naturally, Instinctively, In an unfaith she would have breathed "Thank trained way of course, without the Oodt" As It was, she was vrr glad. fancy strokes In which the had been She watched him a long time, spec- taught, but brilliantly and well, neverulating on the questions she had asked theless. She would have given the hla on the hill In the morning, who world for a dip, but It waa not to be, he waa what he was; whence he not yet, that Is. Then they breakfasted aad the tried earns; where be bad learned that bab . mo-meg then? Instinctively she shrank from the thought of the future She was as one who nail a potent talisman In ber hand and feared to put It to the touch So the fisherman In the Arabian tale. If be had Known the contunts of the corked bottle thrown up from the sea. might have hesitated ere he draw th stopper and released the prisoned spirit. She must watch, ahe must watt she must be on her guard. She forgot that when she bad called htm "Man" and laid her band upon his shoulder she had begun an evolution at her feet the vegetation springing through In every direction, lay a tkoleton. a human tkeleton. It lay within the little apartment washed out ages ago from the bard ttone by what action ot water the could well Imagine, but as the scrutinized It closely the noticed In a recess a part where the rock wall cropped out In a tort of low shelf. On the shelf won. dtr of wonders! lay a book. No it to humanity, a book, tho thought, would be the most precious sharer ot hor solitude. volIt waa a small, leather-bounume. Dust in the form ot tiny particles of tand lay thick upon It The cave wat sheltered from the prevailing wlndt else It might have been burled, but under the circumstances It might have lain there for ages and In that dry, pure air have suffered no deterioration or decay Crusoe was petrified when he saw the footprint in the sand. The woman was not less startled or less amazed when she saw the book on the rock. With a little cry of delight she stepped toward It bent down, lifted it up, handling it carefully In eplte of nervous exultation, shook the dust from It, and opened It She Instantly let It fall from her bands with a look of disappointment and disgust. One glance waa enough. The book was the Bible. She had no Interest In the Bible, a coland lection ot ancient genealogies fables, myths for the credulous and Impossible Tengends, mixed up with poetry whose Inspiration was trivial and history whose details were false For this woman, who had forgotten how to pray and who bad abolished God, had little use for the Hook of Dooks. Rather any other printed page, she had thought bitterly, than that one, he had acted upon Impulse, not In her disdain Tor the Illble and that for which it stood that wai grounded upon reason and philosophy, she fond' ly believed but In her actiod in cast" log It from her. It had no more than rolled upon the tand at her feet when, with swift reeonslderatjon, she stooped and lifted It again. It had occurred to her that there might be writing therein and that the writing might give her a clew to the mystery of the man. She knew that births and deaths were frequently entered upon the blank leaves Interposed between the Old and New Testaments. Unfamiliar though she was with the contents of the book, she easily found the place and eagerly looked at the leaves. Alas, they were blank. She turned to the fly leaves at the beginning ot the book. There waa a name written there and In a woman's hand. "John Revell Charnock," she read. nelow was a date 25 years before the moment of her landing. John Revell Charnock. It was a strange name, English In part with a suggestion of France In the middle name. It meant nothing to her. Was tbls John Revell Charnock who stood outside looking at her? If so, who waa John Revell Charnock? The problem was not greatly elucidated. There was no evidence that the book belonged to the man or the man to the book, or even that the one appertained remotely to the other. There was a certain likelihood, however, that they had come to the .inland together. She had been sure that the man waa a white man. She had thought that he looked like an American, an Engand the lishman, an Anglo-Saxolonger she looked at him with the Dlble In her hand the more sure she became. She bad been disappointed that the book had turned out to be the Bible, but at least tt would serve one useful purpose. By It without the laborious letters effort Involved In making upon the sand, ahe might teach the man before ber to read. She wished she had a worthier volume from her point of view through which to Introduce blm to the world's literature, but she would do the best she could with that It was pitiful, as she aaw It that with a nascent soul to work with, she should be compelled to enn lighten It through the medium of' time-worn time-wor- rery serious one with her and she knew she should hare to decide upon some course ot action Immediately. For the present, she took oft her hoping and praytng In a shlrer of dread and anxiety, that he woutd remain where she had left him, which Indeed proved the fact She laid aside all that she had worn except the blouse and skirt Including ber sadly worn shoes and stockings. Thus lightly clad the came out on the sand again He did not notice any change In her condition. At a matter ot tact the gave him no time, for the flashed across tho sand at full speed and plunged boldly Into the smiling water of tho lagoon He followed her Instantly and swam by her tide with scarcely any exertion whatever It was not long before she reached the barrier reef. It stood up a foot or two above the water now, the tide begar-men- Ject that he wat to tit dowa, aad then tk went away conscious that while the-rope held the was free. She was con scious of another thing, too, and the was that he was learning a sad at bitter lesson of physical restraint ta which he had nertr before been tub-- ! "7 r 1 h 'i She Shrank Back with a Sudden Cry of Horror. path and at the feet waa athwart her a smaller skeleton which she Judged to be that of a dog. With Instinctive repugnance she released the rushes and turned hastily away. "Yes, yes," said the man by her aide with an expression of unusual re- lief on his faee which she could scarcely fall to notice. She knew that she could not thus evade her dutlea or ahrlnk from her problems. She had marked the gleam of metal amid the bones. She knew that ahe would have to come back and examine those last remainders of human presence, other than their own, upon the Island, but ahe could not do tt Just then. There was nothing else that ahe discovered on her tour about her prison until the returned to the care. It waa afternoon by thla time and ahe determined to employ tome ot her hours In a more careful Inspection of It. Realising that the lesson of the night and maintained before It would stand her In good ttead, she made the man remain outside while ahe went within. Her bops waa to establish In hit mind a custom ot avoidance ot that receas which should develop into a fixed habit, else she could not be free. She could always atcure a few moments respite from hla presence, at least she had done so heretofore, but she did not dare to try how bt would auttaln longer abtences, hence the necessity for establishing herttlt la the cars aa a harbor ot refuge, a sanctuary At flrat glaice there wat nothing lupentltlon. Below the shelf, not quite burled In the sand, there was a small metal box. She knelt down, acraped the aand away and presently uncovered It It appeared to be of silver. It waa ot auch a size that the could clasp it easily In ber hand. She opened It not without tome difficulty and found within It nothing! Well, not exactly nothing, but certainly that for which ahe could tee little value. There were aeveral hard placet ot stone ot a reddish color chipped and shaped In curious fashion. She turned the box over and examined It on all sides. There were Initials upon It, a monogram. She rubbed It clean with her hands and studied It carefully "J. R. C." The book and the box bad belonged to the tame person, John Revell Charnock. She laid the box aside and starched the cave further. There was absolutely nothing else to be seen. Disappointed vaguely, although she bad expected nothing and had gotten more. Indeed, than she might have Imagined It she had thought about It, the laid the book and box down upon the ledge and went out again. She walked along the sands until the cams to the place where the had landed the day before. The tide was low. She could tee the wreck of her boat partly on the barrier reef and partly in the water. It would have been no trick for her to twtm to it in the ttlllness, yet the hesitated to attempt It Certainly weighted down by all her clothing it waa a matter ot difficulty and If It were not for this inconvenience. man by her tide! She tried to think of tome way tq restrain him, keep hla away, but nothing occurred to her. Invention wat paralyzed by the situation la which the found herself. Desperately blddUg blm stay where he wat, the went back to the care. She waa face to face with a crisis which had to be met Indeed, the question of clothes was becoming a I ing low, and she clambered upon It The sharp rocks cut her naked and tender feet, unused to such exertions and unfitted to such demands, but she persevered The boat had been beaten to pieces. It had been forced over the reef by the hurl of the tea. The stern had been wedged In between some projecting rocks. The rest of It had been torn away and bad fallen Into the lagoon There was no wind, She could see the sea was unruffled as If through a glass the wrecked remains ot the boat. There was nothing In It except the battered motor, useless for days before she landed sln.ee ber supply of gasoline haS been exhausted. Everything else had been washed out of It and, carried Into the recesses o? the lagoon where they were Inaccessible to the human vision Stop' Under what remained of a piece of thwart she caught a little gleam of metal. Calculating the distance nicely, she plunged In and dove keeping her eyes open she easily found the piece of metal, dislodged It from the place where It had fallen and came to the surface with it. It was a sailor's sheath knife with a bit ot lanyard fastened to it She had had a fancy to wear It In her sailor's blouse and she had missed Tt since she had come ashore. But there was nothing else In tht boat, not a thing, nothing on the barrier reef. She tried to pull the stern away where It bad been wedged, but found that Impossible, She tugged at It valiantly,' but could not move It In despair she turned to the man who had watched silently as usual and pointed. He seemed to understand, for he came and with great effort lifted the torn part ot the boat from tbe rocks and laid It down at her feet She threw It Into the water, where, ot course, as It was wood, it floated easily. Then, with a nod to him she plunged in and together they guided It to the shore, be taking his cue from her action. She had a fancy to test hit strength and the managed to convey to him by signs, mainly by trying heraelf In vain to pull It apart what she wished him to do. The Impossible to her was child's play to blm, and in a moment the several pieces ot the boat which made up the stern were scattered on the beach. There wat one atralght piece which went across the stern of the boat and made a little box for the coxswain to sit In, which would do for a shovel. It waa too wide, but she broke tt against a big atone and was possessed ot what she wanted. The enda were rough and serrated and unfit for her hands, but these tbe smoothed by the aid of her knife. She tbarpened the other end aad toon bad a rude semblance ot a shovel. She intended to ute that on the boat on the tand the next day. Finished with this, the lookoa at the man and sighed In despair. Could the ever get rid of him? Instantly there flashed Into her mind that which she had before overlooked aa of no moment A long, heavy boat rope, the boat's painter, the had noticed when ahe dove lay floating by tbe aide ot the boat from which It bad not been levered. An Idea came to her. Dropping the thovel and followed by her satellite, the plunged In once more and again twam to the boat. Waatlng no time, tbe dove as before, found the rope and having previously opened ber knife, cut it quickly and came to the surface gaaplng. There were perhapa 10 or 12 feet of It waa a ttout piece ot rope, ot unutual quality, as bad been every thing on board tbe yacht Tbe rery best ot stuff had gone Into it and the, did not believe any man on earth could break It She bad amused her aelt on the cruise by learning the rudi ments ot seamanship and she could tie knots like any tailor. This little ac complishment was to stand her la good stead. She wrapped the rope around ber neck, plunged in the la goon tor the third time, and twam onco more to the shore. She led the way up the lands to the palm grove. Then the tied tbe rope around the man's neck, not In a slip noose, ot course, but in a bard circle, and quickly made a running bowline around the nearest tree. He had not made the slightest resistance. He bad no Ides evidently of what she was do lag or the purport of, her motions. Then tbe turned and went away from blm quickly. He atartsd tar her at onc and was nearly Jerked from hla feet by the tautening of the rope. It was a new situation for blm, yet his hands instinctively went to bis throat and be strove to tear away the noose, putting forth such a prodigious amount ot strength that the ttood In horror lest ht should part tbe lashing. But it waa made ot ttout ttutt and he had ao purchase; although he pulled until tbe sweat ttood out on hit forehead from the violence ot hit efforts, they were of no avail. She bad not dared to Interfere or to tay a word, but when the taw hla efforts slackta, the pointed to the tandt to indicate to hla She had rejoiced In hit companies ship, of course. It had glren her ioa thing to do, her mind something ta work upon, and would do more ta til future, but she nerer enjoyed a m ment's freedom more. She ran to th little amphitheater formed by thl cliffs where tbe care waa and throwing aside her blouse and skirt he lu urlated In a bath In the fresh, too), delightful waters ot the pool at th base ot the fall. There was a certatf amount ot apprehension, for, ot courts, he might break hla tether at any time. but she wat sufficiently confident n to let this take away the pleasure sb felt In tbe bath of fresh water atl the long experience with the salt seal If she had had a cake ot soap a would bare been completely happy, She bad much to do and tbe couli not linger. For one thing, ibe had face tbe problemi ot clothes. She bM absolutely nothing when she landM except what she wore. Besides toll usual underwear these consisted of her blue surge blouso and skirt sbort skirt at that and a silk petticoat She left tbe blouse and skirt . f . ieiiif Rilll ''jMA Su2& Irk Jill 2-i-?(s TiV- - m2&s& - ZS3&ZZ&- Gleaming Figure Like an Olympian Goddess. outalde on the rocks where they woul& soon dry In the sun. They had bell wetted so often that there waa no pos slblllty ot their shrinking further rest, wiia men sne toon siock ot needles and thread, of which possessed some store In the housswli which bad been saved from her bl she thought the could make shift A ui tl y the simplest the bad not auch ta making over ber silk skirt la the way the fancied. Belted In at the waist, it would do. She would ute ths rope that bound the man for that purpose, keeping It always about her. She had. ot course, but one pair of stockings and ono pair ot light canvaa boating shoes, which were almost cut to did-cult- open at the neck, without aleeves with skirts that came to the kxjt garments Just sufficient for model There wat no other need for clothe ao far as that went In that ba Island. Naturally ahe shrank from this, unless she restorted to this sxptdlsu ber clothes would wear out all aj once. Indeed, they were la none tot good a condition as tt was, and what. they were worn out she would hva nothing. She would net have hath tated a moment had It sot beta fstJ the man, but mas or net the dsclstaM, In her mind was oat to which ilMj -- Htl must coma. ..i t Unlike most overedueated wosataj she was still expert with her needled and as her garmtata wart to be ed manufacture three or four garment I 41 I I '' pieces. She would have to go bare- it foot Putting her blue serge drest and the rest of ber clothing carefully away, Inculdlng ber shoes and stockings, sba stepped out on the taadt, bare armed, bare tooted, a gleaming figure like to an Olympian goddett. She was a woman naturally dark in complexion, and while the aun would probably bum her cruelly and burn htr young flesh, never exposed to Its Intensity, darker. she would not grow red or blister. She was thankful for that with unconscious, femininity. At any rate, the must gel used to going out In the tun without a hat, too. People, natives who were born and lived In this latitude, dial becobue' accustomed to such things, she knew, to undoubtedly could the. With these thoughts, she stepped around the headland and walked across tbe beach toward tbe palm tree where ahe could tee In the fading light ot the afternoon htr prisoner waa still tied. Modesty Is a negative term. That which la Indecent exposure la a ballroom la ths height ot convention on sJ tea there. Certainly this maa had na concept of such a quality. He hs4 not noticed before vaea she bad com out barefoot to twtsa to the barrier reef, aad yet sotashow the fancied aa be tared at her approaching that this time' he aarktd ths difference. And a slow, fiery blush Baaed over her from ber bare feet to her bare bead, extended along her bare arms, She stopped under the persuasion of Impulse to turn and go back to the care and resume her clothing, at least ta long at It might last. But she was a woman of streog will. She reasoned that all tbe emoUoas to which tbe waa subject were la her own bosom; that the man before her neither knew nor cared aa to the things which vexed her So the went on. She bad In her hand the sailor's kalfe, with the blade opea. She coa!4 (To be continued.) in a. ilii L.- - , nr i. "omuam Mfe JWfctAP M.fStvt jrOmtft itu . l PAOB MX. TUB INTBRIOR JOURNAL. FHIDAY, JULY 8, 1911. $ MONEY CANNOT BUY A BETTER PAINT THAN FARKIR'S DKPARTMKWT. For Sale Extra good Jersey milk cow. O. D, Hopper. i For Hale 100 foot tobacco bed. A. H. Uobblns. Stanford. Phono lH'i-i- . Wanted two good hones five to Keren Jears otd, must bo strictly s.iunl anl cood drivers. W. i. Klncald. atnt-'ord- , Ky. FOR 8ALE. 13 horse power traction engine comraratlvcty new. Run only a short time last season. W. L. Cordler, How-liuKy. 3u For Sale. farm well located In Pulaski county. If yon are looking for a farm at your own price see me, F. A. Ross, Kings Mountain, Ky For Sale. Half doen nlcu thoroiiRh ST bred Hlack Uerkshlro boars. Roberts, Hubble, A carload of nlco Western horses J.ist received and for sale J. Ncvln I l:i aivrs :.'. ::.;. 'mn, ' '.IM' ier.ws m latel !?;: :'., '..., BANNA'S GREEN SEAL The Paint possessing every essential quality. Nothing In It but what should be there. Nothing lacking that will Improve It. Pigments scientifically combined, and finely ground In Pure Linseed Oil. "The Made to Wear Paint" l that outwears all others, and that in wearing away docs so gradu ally leaving a perfect surface for repainting. TOR SALC BY :;: - A new and line of odd trousers nnd to mnke you look with them, you should wenr n nice pnlr of the "Crossetr Oxford. Also Lndics' Oxfords, Vlci Kid, Patent Leather nnd Swede. well-dress- :.'" L L. SANDERS, G. B. PRUITT, Moreland, Nurse Says: "I know what is good for young and old pco- writes Mrs. Clara lykslra, a trained nurse Bellingham, South of Wash., "and will say that I consider Cardui the best medicine for girls and women. It makes them feel like new persons, relieves their pain and regulates womanly troubles. "Both my daughter and 1 received great benefit." I JS5I Take The Woman's Tonic As medicine for female trouble, no medicine you can get has the old established reputation, lhat Cardui has. Fifty (.3J) years of success p"we that it has etood the preatest of all test of TIME tests As a tonic for weak women, Cardui is the best, because it is a woman's ionic Pure, coitfle, safe, rc- 1I.UI imuit. TV.. vuiuui. iiv 1:-- 2 f-.t,- a .l fi Ottenheim. children, ol 'Cincinnati, nre here for their health. Mr. Ben Henzen, alao of Cincin-"jtiaepent u week her with his father. Mr. Leo Kvpr spent several days w!Ui "Mrs. John W entzel. V.tes Helen WIentjes went to Lou- gsvi$e Saturday where she will visit few days and then go to Chicago. Mr. Adolph Spitzer and sister a're tfiere from Wisconsin visiting relatives Walter Warfield. of Highland, was .ever Saturday to see his friend, .tanlc Wlentjes, TJiero was a large crowd at the AJernian picnic the Fourth The bad "weather was the only unpleasant feaMrs. Annlo yeT and Kstrny heifer came to my ptaco on June IS. Owner can get same by pay-In- s for keep and for this ad. H, O Hubble, Turnorsvllle. No. 1917 Jones & Cress shipped n car load of Crab OrchardJlBanking Co.O ) hogs to Green, Kmbry & Co., of CinIteportof the Condition of Doing business ftt"Orat""o7chiircl, Lincoln cinnati Uils week. They paid from The National Banl( of rfustoavllle, County,-- Kjr., cents for them. to 8 At the close of business June ), 1910. Lightning last week killed Mvh fine at Hustonvltle, In the Htntx of Kentucky, at the close of business June 3). lllii). brood mares, threo royally bred colts, lie sources: belonging to James 1), Haggin, on Loans and Discounts with one or KrODKCKK. his Hmendorf farm, near Lexington more endorsers as sureties it) I,oiini and Discounts . und Mort gnges tVfm tj Overtlrafts.secUred and unsecured Other ritocks, Hoods Ktc. 17. H. Bonds to secure circulation ,Oll 110 1,114 57 SOME KENTUCKY FAIR DATES Due from Nivtlonul Hunks l.U Premiums on l 8. Bonds V.H. and National Hank Notes l.v i Banking house,furnlturp,nml fix Hpecle 0) .. . , tures Checks anil other cash Items Lancaster, July 273 days. Due from National Banks (not re 1.3.S 11 Overdrafts, secured 1,5.10 ill sene agents) Versailles, Aug. 3 I days. Taxes Due fromHtateand Private Hanks Danville, Aug. 3- -3 days. 0 ;7 Current exports pitld t Bankers, Trust Companies and Minings Hanks. Lexington, Aug. 8- -6 days l,SW it) I'.oalOit.itj Dunking liouv W.H7I U 1, 00 Due fromnpproed reserve agents Ku.'.ilturt) and fixture Taylorsville, Auir. 9 I days. Checks and other cash Items. 170 Harrodsburu. Aug 9- -4 days. IM.i;ii Notes of other National Banks l.tXSiM Liabilities: Brodhead, Aug. 173 days. paper currency, nickFractional W7 07 1I3,IX1 oo els, nnd cents August 17, IS and 13 have been e Capital stock pild In, In roili La ful Money llovrve In Bank, l.TOOO) Surplus Funds as the dates for the Perrytllto ) 111,1.1 ;ii7 5 I'ndlvSdwl protlts ills Hpecle r M) Oil 15,75 10 lair notes Fund to pajrTmes Kedemptlon fund 1th U..Treas- Deposits subject to check ion Shelby ville, Aug. 23 -- t days. 1,1'.) 0) 81 urrr S per cent of circulation , which Interest Is not paid i London, Aug. 234 days. DomnnJ certlfeites of I!l.11l ion which Interest ItpilJ) Nrcholaiville, Aug. 303 days. LIABtMTIKfl. ft) 9,0 .Kotos mi J bills rediscounts Harbourville, Aug. 31- -3 days. Capital Htock pild In pviii r .. 1TJJJ W Monticello, Sept. 6,- -3 days. Hurplus fund UmmldeU pronts, less expenses Glasgow, Sept. 23- -4 days 8tate.of Kentucky, County of Lincoln, Kct . . and taxes paid l.rtll M t, J. U. Bailey, culiler of the above named National Hank notes outstanding ID.fUOI State Fair, Louisville, Sept. 12fi n.mk. do solemnly swear that the alove Due to Htntennd i'rUate Hanks and Hankers aintemcut Is true to the best ol my knowldays. edge and belief. Due from other National Banks J.O. IIailkV, Cashier. (subscribed and sworn to before me this 7 Individual deposits subject to check 1,III a day of July lllii) My commission expires juu'2519U Jons Kdxhtox X. Ia. till 111 lu V. K Perkins, J. II. Collier. Curtis Clover Htateof Kentucky, County of Lincoln, ss: Directors. I, J, V. Hocker.C'ushlerof thealov-nanie- l the ban, do solemnly swear that my above LANCASTER, KY. of statement Is true to the knowl edgennd belief. J, V. IIimjkek, Cashier ltepor: of The Condition of The HulivrllMtlandswnrntolK'fore me this Mb BUYER OF day of July. 1910. J. V. Hosklns.N. P. My .'uiumlsvlon expires Fob. ;S, lull. Waynesburg Deposit Bank, Powell n ndAttest:Depp, Kdwd. Alcorn, J. W. All Kinds Correct Directors J. D, olng business at Waynesburg, Lincoln Stanford Branch T. K. Tudor, M'g'r. lleport of The Condition of The County, Ky At the close of business June 34, 1010. WE ARE PAYING TODAY FOR: 37-3; . e-ti-Igal-temle- Crab Orchard, and -- Carter, 35-- Clothing. When you buy cloth you can rest assured t in perfect style. n nt from us, you are m: ;?" :.. .r.v -. vst Our hat department ,s now more complete than ever. We have to show you the new Milan Straw Yacht and Panama Call around before you buy. r .isjujuj.. '. KOKIlVwVOM,, &MSTANFORD. JH A HsVil. ,K - - A KY. -- i;?i: d A Mt Itttf . m$ s)W. ::: ' iT.Z ;.. mi i 9 5 Cct My Price On House Paint, Screen Wire Cloth, Cultivators, Hoes and and other farming implements. .... . H. B. Norfhcott, I M WMOXt lst Si M L. L. SANDERS, Crab Orchard, Kentucky. It jrnu have g of Farm Produce MmMMmmmmm:mmmmBmivx authfng in the t 11 s m Resources. Loans and discounts with one or more endorsers as surety estate mortgages Call loans on collateral U.rt. Uonds Other Htocks. Bonds, Etc. Due from National Banks U. S. and Nat. Hank notes l lit.Tsi SI.771 Jtf ,! BOO 7J M CM K?ps per iloz Djlng business In tli town of McKtnney, Hens, per lb Lincoln county, Ky Krjers per lb At t le close of business June 3), 1910. lie sources. Lsans and discounts with one or moreendorsers as surety Beat estate mortgages Time loans on collateral Dae from National Banks Due from Htate Banks Aiul Bankers V. H. and National Bank Notes Hpecle McKiiweij Deposit Baok. j- - 10-1- 0v n.j-- , U.015 30 1,721 00 Hpecle t . Overdrafts, secured Taxes Current expenses paid Banking house Furniture and fixtures Liabilities. In, In cash Un 357 S Mil .1,:M j UUVIOI l.9) Turkeys per lb Ducks, per lb Hoosters. per lb Hides per Jb Ginseng, vor lb Yellow Root, per 3io. ', STOCK SlllssssssBssW nAAsV 7.5,. to UNE i lb...... ,.,i jjoo ji 25 7C Tako 9REsBBBBBBBrffV"slhBV Nunnellcy's New Stock Yards. Ho bujsnnd sel every day in thv year except Sunday, llring ou your stock. Best market iu the Htate with plenty of ,') t5 IV 917 33 up (W 7,cO 70 1,175 1.1W9 J. Liabilities: Capital stock paid In, In cash I13,i(i) ture. S.OiO oo Surplus fund 117,115 Tommy I'etrey now occupies the Htate of Kentucky, County of Lincoln, H 10 Undivided pronto a 10 H. Be posits subject to check on w hlcli Jfiorue of his brother who recently I, Htnnley Mcintosh, cashier of the nboe Interest Is not paid named bank, do solemnly nweur that the moved to Tennessee. uixjve .11 uerneiu is true to ine best or in) Notes and Bills redlscounted Misses Alma and Martha Uangloff knowledge and Iw'lof, Htanlet M"Intohh, Cashier. !), 10 re home from Cincinnati. Hubscrlbed and sworn to before ninthls r, Htate of Kentuckv. I Hon. W. S. Burch. attended the 'day of Jmv l.il (I. B.t'ooier,Clk, L.O.O. County of Llncoliii f HH iy v. r, I'umuen, i, u. I, It. It. Metcalf, cimliler of the above sUennau picnic Monday. L. a. Ooooli, J, W. Acton, K, Curtis, named bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement Is true to the liest of my Fred Handorf has bought a new Directors, knowK'dge and belief. It. II. Mktcalk, ,aclf binder. Cashier, hubscrlbed and nuorn to before me tlil sthdnyof, Julj.l'JIO. K.J Tanner, N. V. ily commission Kxplrea Jan. SI, lull. K, L. Tanner, K.M.Ware, J, W, Cocking, Dl ectors. Capital Surplus fund Undivided profits Deposits subject to check on which interest is not paid Havings Deposits (on which In terest is paid ) stock-paid Checks aid other cash Items Overdrafts, secured Overdrafts (unsecured.) 115,011) (0 Current expenses paid 1.2UO00 Heal estate, banking house i.TM ID Kurmture and Oxturvs 117,115 10 AND SALT FOR SALE OR IN EXCHANGE FOR PRODUCE. 0) We can please you. Phone 153 eed and water liest covered ID) 00 U1U SS)i 74 U l STANFORD, KY. V. i)cn, outiiila of Louiirille or Lexington. Wc also do n general hitch and fcel LusIiicm. E. C. WALTON, 7,S1 01 V)fO) 10 L. MCARTY.IVs, L.H. IIUGIIES,S. AT Stanford Real Estate Co., Stanford, Kentucky, yJiAfr-yM- UvsJr'jiL. YANKEE DOODLE'S PONY was all rtelit because he had good harness. How nbout your steed? Wouldn't n now harness lor tho 4th nmko him look a sight hotter? We nave Just tho set to suit him and to suit you and your liooketbook. Sad dies ns well both for pontes and full olze.l lioisus. Come, see anil udinlrc jyjirAa, l Farms and Town Property Handled on Commisiioti. Stock ami Bonds Suld. If you Have Property to Sell or Keut Notify Us. Write for Circular to C. McClary, I L. R. HUGHES, Secretary, Stanford, Ky. jf OOOO O O O O O OOO OO OOOOOO O O EXCURSION O O O O OOOfKi si I CINCiNNATI Undortnkor oeji, Phona 7, 1.50 r I B fK B n 1 u o - s?-- - Via ,g ? o en o The Winning Feature of The 1 SI al o In J. C. McCLARY. Stanford. Ky. O Stock For Sale! tul' n Iwy iuitr Mule. willn I.I'U puunds. sound nnd .mid worker Alut liar unie. 6 rurs-ulnrki nny wlicrc and lndl liae itt uii lur Min ts Miund nnd Itu (ulr snd. S ' nnc1 Enbaimor KY. Home I mr YEARS , i B S; AND RETURN TfJSES3S3KKMKtBSE!i ITANFORD, 00 i S ? 5 50) "" rS (0 s ". 5 10 M I Imv for out nnd o o $ OVERLAND CAR Is Its Simplicity ' o o O O .t MWr .kUi IEXPERIENCE Traoc Marks Designs Copyrights Ac may s. I 9 MBIIIIIIlflsSBKsaLlLlBSLil r tM "a S ln o o tHIAIII'NN o o D GARTER. o Now Llverv ll IH: HI." I SU1NDAV I PfcS i 1 "L Wwl oU o g jjO SC C W STANFORD. KENTUCKY. Oopot Stroot, Phone 06, I m l inN Z uo t 3 g rn 200,000 Feet of Lumber At The Right Prices. have 200,000 feet of lumber suitable for tobacco barns and other building purposes at reasonable prices. Call on me or write me for prices and tell me what you want, and I can suit you. I Anyone sendtnf a sketrb and ilser1ptlon sjulcfclp asearulti our opiaiun free whether au laieullon Is probablr PtniWi. roimuunlnn. AlousstrlcllyeonOJsntUL nAaunuuw onl'auuu ntlf rL OldMI ajieoer fur ucunuff uatents. falula taka tbruuih Wuuu M Cu. leculri tptci M SMICKS, WlinOBb GOATHe, w LU9 ' r Sckntific Jftucricati. dr. A kaodsomtlr IHastratM WMklr. caUHvn uf anr srliwllOo lournal. 1 erms. $3 a loot tuoatas, lU Bull brail newsdoalera. I SPECIAL TRAIN I Lv. ?a pK & y s. kffctiM Gty 5:56 ABENT A. M. lfl Intst AtK TICKET fOI PARTICUUII I H r ag en eo ar a o o o o o o o o Anyone Can Learn to Run it For it Operates on Only Three Cears. Its l,,c Auto for a" tlic Family for an' Girl or Woman can Run it as Easily as a Man. Just Let "s Prove this to o ... o o o o o Or 3ft & C.P Cecil, Walter Dunn Phone us For Free Demonstration, m & agents. WALKER OWENS, Pongo, Ky Shipping Point Mt Veernon, Danville, Ky. ' snsylrtOtsWfr'iii.'sKJi tii'wn ih.i 'urn iswswsssiiissssS' fct'tiillWiU