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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): October 18, 1912 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1912 int1912101801_sn85052023 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): October 18, 1912 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1912 $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. im wiw- - w -- - 4 iP'' r- - - fl- - r The Interior Journal. FOUNDED 1080. 63d YEAR. NO. 84 STANFORD, LINCOLN COUNTY, KENTUCKY, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1012 OVER 1,000 NAMES TUESDAYS AND FRIDAYS. DEMOCRATIC ORATORY AT McKINNEY Henry Breckinridge and Oscar Let chcr to Speak On Monday Night. Oct. 21. A trcnt U in More for the people of McKinney nnd vicinity on next Monday nicht, Oct. 21. Hon. Henry Breckinridge, o Lexington, n nephew of the Into W. C. Breckinridge, Mho for ycnrH represented the Anil-lan- d District in Congress, nnd who like his uncle, is n onptivating r, Bpcnkcr. will, with Hon. Oscur of Henderson, elector on the Wilson ticket for the Second Congressional uiniriei, Mi'drr ths ret era of McKinney nnd vicinity on next Mondny night nt 7 o'clock, in the Interest of the democratic ticket. is n grnduato Mr. Breckinridge e Princeton, Imrinir finished tho courso Ihero whilo Woodrow Wilson wns at tho hend of Hint famous institution of learning nnd wna tho first democrat in Kentucky to espouse tho ennse of the democratic presidential nominee Mrt Letcher is ono of the most influential citizen nnd promising voting lawyers of Henderson, nnd is n speaker of Known nbility. Every voter in West nnd South End of the county should nvnil tliriiisrlves of the opportunity io henr these orators as it is not often such excellent ones arc sent our wav. Remember the date. Monday night, Oct. 21, at 7 o'clock. Campaign Chairman McCarty is preparing to shell the woods with oratory as n glunco at the following list of speaking appointments will Iiot-clie- Hustonvllle. Mr. and Mrs. Will Murphy nnd children, of near Stanford, were guests of Mr. nnd Mrs. C. W. Adnms. Mr. Ruel Sprngcns, of Cincinnati, wo in this city Saturday, cu routo to Elllsburg. Messrs. A. J. Adams, Frank North J. W. Powell and J. W. Depp motored to Frnnkfort and other points of interest Inst Tuesday, Messrs. Will Hoskini Oco. D. Wcnthcrford and 0. S. Williams attended tho burial of Mr. Henry San-tlifat Danville Monday 'at fcnioou. Prof, and Mr. Robinson took the school children to tho woods chestnut hunting Saturday. Mr. nnd Mrs. O. C. Riffc and Dr. nnd Mr. Tom Rohon. visited Mr. cud Mrs. Tom Ya litis nt Lancaster' re-re- nt er J. C. BAILEY'S SALE On Petition From Lincoln Asklnq Good Crowd In Attendance Prices Realized. Pardon for Walter Carson Fair been obtained in Lincoln county to n lictition to Gov. McCrcnry nsking him to pardon Walter Carson, the Iluslonvill? b'y, who wn convicted iti the Casey county circuit court of shooting n mnn by the name of Over a thousand signatures havo last Hustonvllle Oco. E. Stone, of Danville and J II. I'nxton Saturday Oct. 20 2 P. M. Crab' Orchard K. S. Alcom and W. S. Rurch Saturdny, Oct. 20, 2 how. Waynesburg J. H. Paxton, and T. J. Hill. Saturday, Nov. 2, 2 P. M. Richards School House M. F. North, W. I MeCnrty and W. S. gie. llurch Frida" Oct. 25, 7 P. M. Hugh Sandidgc wns in Lexington Speaks at Lexington. Turnersvllle H. R. Saufley and T. J. Hill, Friday Oct. 25, 7 P. M. y last week. Yowell Congressman Harvoy Helm has left Mondnv for Yecura School House S. M. Sauf-le- ! Miss Rose ICsr.rAr.v hsro she will held a seel accepted an invitation to speak at and K. S. Alcom, Friday, Oci. ing. Lexington nt n big Democratic rally 2.',, 7 P. M. Mrs. Jason Wesley and son of tomorrow, Saturday night Oct. 19. Liberty, wns here Snturdny the The democracy of the Stnte is beVanhook Wins Suit. ginning to recognize in the Tall Syguest was oeou--pie- d Young. of her sister. Mrs. Lucicu camore qualities which always comJndge Bailen court all of Wednesdnv aftenioon Mr. Luther Willis wns tho week- mend themselves to tho masses of with enso ot Fedcrnl Chemical Co., end visitor of his parents. Rev. nnd people. Hi audience tomorrow nicht Louisville, against J. N. Vanhook. of will be nmply repaid bv the address Mr. Willis. of tho Southern end of tho county. Mr. and Mrs. Frank North nnd which we know Mr. Helm is capable, bought u quantity of Vanhook had J. It. Riffe attended tho Masonic of making. fertilizer of the company and exe- meeting nt Louisville this week. He cuted his note for $18 tor it Mr. F. M. Simms, of Lawrence-burMISS LUCY MASSEY claimed that the material injured wns in this- city for a few rather than helped his land and not hour Sunday, Wins Dinner Set Offered By Sam only resisted payment of the note, Robinson Today's Standing sued the company for $100, but Preachersvllle. which nmount ho clnimed to have Rev. E. B. English, of Owensboro, Miss Lucy Mnssey was tho lucky liccn damaged. About 30 witnesses vrcro introduced and tho case was urrived Tuesday and is in charge of winner of the Dinner set offered by contested wilh considerable spirit. the tcvivnl services at tho Baptist Sam Robinson in his big Piano conK. S. Alcorn represented Vanhoook church. He preached Tuesday even- test, the past week. Now is tho the nnd J. Ii. I'nxton the Chemical Co. ing on Ijirgo subject: "Building a time you need votes. Save them for crowds nre The inn, ufter deliberating some Life." In en anticipate apresent and your friends. Thoy want to win. successful The standing at the 1nst count wns the lire! time brought in n erdict for giving him $18 which was tho meeting. ns follows: Tho mumps .which were beginning 1 2l!,0.".0 nmount oftho note held by the com4333.240 to ho finite common here, have,' nbout C TCmIC 2 27.C8r 4J u ran pany uuttliini liiiu. C died nut. 45 32075 305,715 course throws the cost on the com. E. Roberts, pastor of tho Rov. J. 43201.". 4035,890 pah. Methodist church is conifued to hi 503,875 4730.310 0 21,c:jo Lincoln Girl's Husband a Winner room with toiihilitis. 4832.700 Mis Mury IV It us who is teach-ii'- g 730,850 4957.055 Before starting on her long trip in the graded school at Rur"in, 850,200 5033,075 ito their western rome. Mrs. C. C. visited the family of her grandmoth0 31,9-15134,045 Loele, of Davenport, Washington, er. Mrs. Rebecca Pettus. 1010.280 5234.305 received a telegram from her husMr. and Mr, fi rover Gastincau, 1128,040 5334.135 band tiint he had just won the dem- of Point Lcavoll, visited her par1331,530 5433.150 ocratic nomination for Countv Aud- ents, Mr. and Mrs. John Naylor. 1430.800 5541,925 itor, n position similar to County Miss Minnie Blankcnship, of Mer1532,000 5037,105 Clerk here Mrs. Lceto. before her cer county, is visiting her cousius, 1057,035 5734,700 siarriage. wn MU .Margaret Liv M1j.sc Eder nnd Annio Rsrtcls at 1731,000 5835,400 ingston, daughter of Rev. Jasper Giitllu Station. 1833,020 5935,050 Mer Livingston, of tins county. Messrs. Robert Scott and Rich-ai- d 1031,300 0033,890 husband hart been deputy county nv-e- n Anderson attended a social 2032,125 (U34,185 auditor of Lincoln countv. Washbv MKsJ-ImnShttonT near 2130,400 1231,700 ington, for several tonu- s- lie. hud ItfoTTiieTitl. 2232,100 0332.170 several opponents for the nomina(1 rover, tho voting. Mn of J. L. 2331,095 0433,170 tion baf had made such a eanable Kennedy, is quite ill and threatened 2131,035 0532.535 ofllcinl and wns so popular, he had with fever. 2533.105 0030,130 no trouble in winning. It is not F. F, Blnnkeiishlp nnd family vis2032,300 0735,395 ho will have much trouble in ited C. 0. Ware and wife near Row175 0832.820 defeating his republican opponent land. 28 32,300 0940,055 in November. William Ranke, the poll's and ac2033,850 7053,333 commodating sexton of the Baptist 7135,480 Pie Supper at Ncal's Creek. church, has been quite poorly, but is 3131,525 7229.305 Tho Indie of tho Ncal's Creek able to attend his duties. 3232,315 7333,835 church will havo u pie supper on Mrs. Win. Dychouse, who ha been 74 32.058 3333,805 Saturday night, the Oth. in order to ill, i much better. 3132,380 complete tho fund they ure raising .091 3532.520 to purchase a bell for the church. For Sale Small Country Farm 3070,015 7838.830 They secured about $5 or half tho .410 I desiro to sell privately iny homo 7035,570 amount necessarv at tho box supper situated about 3 2 milos from 3832,550 8030.185 Saturday night, nnd beliovo that last Ky., on tho Branch 3939,110 8147.480 thoy can sccme the remainder at Stanford, adjoining Rushlauds of 82 -3- 5,085 pike, and tho he pie supper, which is n very pop83 10,080 Mrs. O. C. Given and Carson Cov4130,155 ular form of entertainment and nl. er. This place coutnius ton and 4231,575 8438.075 wnys attended by all of tho belles ouo-huacres of good land, well beaux in tho neighborhood. All and To The Farmers. is a fruited. Upon of the boys are uigod to como out dwelling house it there rooms, new two of six pocket books full of Our Annual Corn show will bo with thoir money to buy tho pies which the small halls aud porch room, a new Nov. 30, 1912. All entries must bo many pretty girl will huve for sale. cistern ,two everlasting springs and in by Nov. 20th 1912. all necessary outbuildings. For parV e will give to the owner of the ticulars call upon or write to P. M. best snmplo of white corn $7.50 2nd Card of Thanks. MoRoberts, Atty. at Stanford, Ky. besi $5, to the best sample of yellow We deslro to oxiress our heartLEWIS JONES. $2.50. Wo will give a premium of and felt thanks to our relatives one $5tolho one entering tli best sin- friends, nnd to each and every Former Lieut. Gov. J. It. Uimbnan Rl0car of white corn. In nil classes for thoir valued kindttess shown us Columbia, this except the single ears contost, must during the illness nnd death of our died nt his home in He was a wheelhorse dem'-- have twelve ears as samples. Very son. Edgar, Mr, and week. dear beloved " lruly, STATE DANK & TRUST CO. -, oorat in his day. V.' Levi Elam, Spainey, ICy. g, Van-liook, 30-31- ,005 75-37- ,885 77-0037-341-lf P. M. ful Iittlo baby have returned from a lisit to South Carolina. Rev. and Mrs. Willis, Mr. nnd Mrs. J. P. Riffc, Mr. nnd Mrs. Stanley Stephenson, M"dnme Jennie Carpenter, Oeo. Bradley. E. Will Stagg, W. M. Myers, Misses Angie Carpenter, Roso nnd Marguerite McCormnck attended the National Christian church nt IOtiisvillo this week. Miss Allic Ynntis nnd Hessie Riffc guests of Miss Eliza wcro week-en- d It. Route. Mr. Paul Wilis, who is nttlondins school nt Lexington enmo down Friday evening to bo with the homo-fol- k until Mondny. Messrs. Arthur Sprngens, W. O. Hilly Cowan. Eramett McCormnck, Hnrkin were in Danville Sunday. Misses Ethel nnd Minnie Hotichin woro here shopping Saturdny. Mr. nnd Mrs. James Yowcll wore in Cincinnati last week. Miss Pattie Moore, of Louisville, is the guest of Miss Ella Hnrnctte. Miss Edrra t'amnitz nnd Mrs. Waller Vnnnrsdall went to Lexington last Monday to witness the game between PitUburg nnd Lexington. Mr. nnd Mrs. I. C. Drown, of Danville, spent Inst week at Elixir Springs. Mr. John Bogie, of Danville, wns hero for a short visit to Misses BoCon-editi- week. Rev. and Mrs. Surles nnd beauti- Ed Cochran, to denth. Carson was sentenced to n life term in the penitentiary, but linn not yet been taken to Frnnkfort, being held nt the jail in Liberty until his case is Anally acted on. Hi brother, Fred Carson, had no trouble in securing many now signers to the petition hero Mondny, for it seems to bo generally felt by his friends nnd thoo themselves who hnve acquainted with the facts m tho unfortunate case that young Cnrson had great provocation for his deed, and thnt nearly every ordinary mnn placed in n similnr situation, would hnve done pa )i did. The rnsp will hn brought to tho attention of the governor nt fin early date. Petitions hnve also been extensively circulated in Cns-c- y county, where Cnrson is well known, having carried the rural fTco delivery route out of Hustonvllle nnd down into Cnsey for quite n while before ho became involved in this trouble. He is tho youngest sou of Mr. nnd Mrs. W. P. Cnrsou. of Hustonville, formerly of Stanford, where they have many friends. Building, a New Warehouse Tho salo of J. C. Bailey at Crab Orchard Tuesday brought out nbout 250 pcoplo nnd under tho crying of Auctioneer J. P. Chnndler did not remain long under the hammer. An excellent burgoo dinner wn served by J. C. Rcid of this place. Following is n summary of the snlo: Milk cow to T. Nolan $24. Jersey heifer to II. Catron $29. Red Heifer, 2 years old, Faulkner Kennedy, $24. Jersey cow, 5 year old, Sum Ma-gc- o old, Faulkner Kennedy $24. Jersey cow, 6 years oid, Sam Mn-ge- c, $30. Milk cow 7 years $30. Milk cow 0 years Kennedy $20. Hereford milch cow, Gcorgo DcDordc $38. old, Faulkner C years old, Jersey row .Join! cow Thompson, $04. Jersey Cross $20.5(1. aud calf, Frank Four year old mare nnd colt, Peyton Porrish, $135. Black niaro 10 years old, und cult Andy Tucker $132.50. Three year old moro by Preston, Faulkner Kennedy, $85. Suckling colt by Preston, E. L. Wilson, $50. Team 9 year old horse mules, Andy Tucker, $145. Gray pony, 0 years old, J. B. Bailey, $175. Kidwell, $380. and Company have begun tho constniction of n largo worchouso on their lot fronting the railroad, to replace the building destroyed by fire a vear ago. This warehouso will be built entirely of concrete and will bo made as near fireproof as possible. Owing to the constniction of tho driveway at tho rear of the depot, the long switch for the mill, had to be removed, so n concrete retaining wall ha been built to hold n switching trnckat an nngle in front of the warehouse. Phillips Bros., have the contract for the concrete work. J. II. Bnughman Team black mules, 5 years old, Joe Pair sorrel horse mules, 3 and 4 years old, B. W. Givens, $310. Team black horse mules 2 years old. William Cornet t. $250. Tcad 0 year old black mules, Josh Wilson $290. Black horse mule 3 years old, Josh Wilson $125. Black horso mule 7 years old, Josh Wilson $100. Gray colt 2 years old Josh Wilson $00. Horse mule, 5 years old, II. $110. Stig-a- ll Bailey. $175. 2 year old horse mule, A. C. Hill. $90. " Gray Gelding 7 years old W. Gov-e- r. $112.50. Bay saddle raaie 14 years old W. Pettus, $82.50. Brown combined mnro 7 years old W. L. McCurty $193. Black gelding, 3 years old F. Scott $100. Black filly 2 eyars old, F. Scott $142.50. Brown work horse, G. Gastiueau $33. Pair J year old maro mulos Gann Price $340. Family horse and buckboard, J. H. Bay yearling colt, S. II. Baugh-ma- n $S0. Yoke light steers. II. Catron $17. Hay colt, Tom Walls $00. Mare mule 5 years old, D. M. Jones, $75. Black yearling colt, Dr. Joues, K.OU Chestnut gelding 4 years old. Dr. Jones $300. Brown horse 3 years old, W. L. Martin SO. Four calves, II. Catron, nt $10 per head. Red cow John Smith. $22. NONE OTHER LIKE IT H. C. Bright Says I. J. Reaches More People Than Any Other Paper "I lind that tho Interior Journal covers so much territory, uud wo can reach so mauy growers through its columns that no other one papor gets to. that we are hern ta Imv it regular space in your puper during the season," said Air. II. C. Bright, of thu Danville Tobacco Warehouse Company, to u representative of the paper Monday. Mr. Bright is pre paring for n big benson ut his noim lar hoiiM', nnd kuows how to reach the most tobacco grower and fanners with the least expenditure. His plant has been cularged nnd improved and he snys that he will have the best auctioneer in the business with him us soon as tho buying season begins. A great many Lincoln county growers have sold with him eery year uud have always been given the best and fairest of treatment. He will undoubtedly get; n large sharo of the weed grown in this part of the state this season. Mr. Bright's estimate of tho wido circulation of the I. J. wus, of course, eminently correct. An enn cover fivo counties thoroughly with one advertisement in this paper. er To Head Young Mens' Mr. i ' Work for Wilson. Aleoin has been appointed chairman for Lincoln county of tho Young Meus' Bureau which is pushing work nmong the young men of tho stnto for Woodrow Wilson. He will unmo product committeemen in everv precinct in the county to rally the young democratio voters, nnd see that all get to the polls on election day. K. S Senator Hubble Buys an Auto WIN AT TWO FAIRS Benntor R. L. Hubble, has joined tho roiidlv crowinir colonv nf nntn Harris & Woods' Great Show Mules Without Peers on Fair Circuit owners in Lincoln county. Ho pur-- l chased Inst week a six passenger Oldsmobilo touring car. It is tho' Bob Woods has returned from handsomest machino in tho county Bowling Green nnd Olnsgow, where nnd is said to have cost around $3.- -. he exhibited tho great herd of show 000. At the rnto which our nconlo mules owned by himself in partnerare buying nutoinobiles, it will not ship with his uncle, Col. Sum T. uo very long until tiiey nre ns num- Harris. At both fairs tho Lincoln county string of hybrids swept all erous as the old family horso. before them, and ugain demonstrated the fact that (hero is probably no TINDER-ROBIN- SON superior herd of show mules in tho south today. Beautiful Wedding Soemnlzed at At Bowling Green, Mr. Woods Lancaster This Week showed in eight rings, and came out with seven blue ribbons nnd three Lancnstcr, Ky., Oct. 17 An un- - reds. There wcro 14 mnro mules in usually society event of the week the sweepstake ring, and ho won tho wuu the murriuiro on Wcducsduy ev- first ribbon in this event with a xnn.c. ening nt 3 o'clock at the Christinn At Glasgow ho mndo shows in 10 church of Miss Frances Crenshaw rings nnd came away with 10 blues, Tinder nnd Bcnnmin F. Robinson of seven reds nnd three thirds. this city. The church which was These great mules will not be prettily decorated with n back shown further this season, having ground of green ndded much to tho demonstrated without doubt that Tho four ushers Messrs. thoy havo no equals on the Kentucky affair. Currey Robinson, Joo F. Price, II. fair circuit. Clny Kauffinan and J. P. Oustlm-haizeIN FEARFUL SHAPE of Lexington, first entered the aisles of the church. The maid of honor, Miss Delia Tinder and the Are Pikes In This Part of the Cougroom' brother nnd best mnn. CurntyDust Many Inches Deep: rey Robinson following: then the n moid, Miss Sue Shelby bride's Complaint is heard on all sides of nnd Mr. J. P. Osthnhaizen. then the bride and groom, who wcro join- tho fearful condition of the roods in magisterial district ed nt the altar by tho bride's fath- the Stanford er. Elder F. M. Tinder in well and since tho dirt from tho side of the chosen impressive words sealed tho loads has been scraped into the marnago vows with the golden cir center. The Danville nnj villo pikes, for instance are several' clet the marriage ring. Before tho bridal party a well se inches thick in dust right now, and lected musical program was render ns soon ns rniu comes will be just ed. Miss Letty May McRoberts thnt deep iu mud. Men who underplaying the necompaniment for the stand the theory of road building popular tenor singer. Mr. John M. say that it is the correct thing to Farra, who , pleasantly sang "Oh scrape the sides so that the center l'romise Ale,' nnd "Till tne Sands shall be higher, and a proper drain of the Desert Grow Cold." obtained, but that when tho roaj has Miss McRoberts pleased tho large been shaped, it should bo covered nudiencc with the following select with metal. This ha not been done instrumental solos "Nevius Evening nnd in consequence, the roads in Stnr," the "Barcorall " nnd "Call this part of the county are in worso Me Thine Own." shape than they have been for years. The bride wns strikingly pretty in a handsome gown of chnrmense- - and GIRL SENT TO JAIL '. . a pearl julict cap and carried a voii. brides' roses and lilies of the volley. The maid of honor Miss Delia Tin- In Mercer When She would Not'Tell der was in a handsome embroidered Of Her Father's Crime. white over blue silk with becoming while the liride's blue ncccssoncM. Ilarrodsburg, Ky.. Oct. 17. X maid, Miss Sue Shelby Mnson wore sensation was created yesterday afcream over yellow satin carrying a ternoon when Miss Lizzi Devine, of large boquct of yellow chrysunthu-nium- s. the Roso Hill section, flatly refused to talk when taken before the grand Tho happy nnd popular young peo- jury to testify in the case of tho ple whoso friends nre legion left nt Commonwealth against her father. once for nn extended bridal trip Thomas Devine, who is charged with cast. incest. Miss Devino's sister was The long continued drouth in then called and she sat silent as an Garrard is becoming deplorable. Egvptian mummy. Miss Lizzie A Boy Scout association has been wns promptly sent to jail by organized in the community with Judge Hardin who does not beliovo about 21 members. in any foolishness when it comes to Mis. Fred P. Frisbie entertained enforcing the lnw. She still refusthe Chautauqua Circle Wednesday ed to talk but it is thought that n afternoon. short confinement will have the deR. L. Elkin nnd John M. Farra are sired effect. Devine himself is at fishing trip least fifty yenrs old and when takit home from an annual near Rockcastle Spnugs. en into court the other day appearArts und Crafts Missionary So ed to be a raving lunatic and it ciety met Wednesday nfternoon nt took three men to hold him. It it the Presbyterian church, and served generally believed that he is playn salad course. ing crazy, although some think that Rev. Joseph Hopper, of Perryville tho awful remors" occasioned by meeting at will begin a series of upon his ciimo has unbal-nnre- d church Sundny the Prcsblyeriau hirn. This is the only case of morning. importance to be tried at tho OcMessrs. Win. nnd Samuel Denny tober term of tho Mercer circuit will have a sale of first class stock court. Devinc'e wife is living and ot their home near Point Lenvell on when the charge of incest wns preFriday. Oct. 24 th. Seo details in ferred against him in connection their big ndv. in other columns. with two young daughters, who now The following Lancastrians were refuse to talk, public sentiment was in Louisville this week for the Na- deeply stirred in the Rose Hill sectional Sunday School and C. W. D. tion of tho county. The writer finds M. conventions, Rev. F. M. Tinder, that Judge Hardin, by his prompt Mesdnmcs J.B. Kiunaird, Emma W. T. Wet. J. R. Ran-ey.- ness in hnving tho law executed is T. Embrv. Win. Burnett. Misses making a fine reputation in his home Addie nnd Cormo Arnold nnd Sallio county of Mercer. He is deservedly ono of the most popular judges who Elkiu. Mr. Thompson and sister. Mis has ever served in the Thirteenth Jean Thompson, of Mt. Hebron, nie Judicial district. both ill of typhoid fever. They are Democrats May Carry Laurel under the care of n trained nurse fiom Lexingtou. Londou, Ky., Oct. 14. Henry T.. The recent bride, Mrs. D. F. Rob- Duncan, of Lexington, spoke ton inson, entertained tho bridal party lurgo crowd of Progiessives iu the at her home on Stanford street. On courthouse yard today iu the interMonday evening the Mis-e- s Gill gave est of the candidacy of Col. Roosea reception in honor of the bride-elec- t. velt for President and II. II. Seavy for Congress. Col. Duncan wns Mr. J. C. Hemphill, of Louisville, by Boyd, Jr.. one is the guest of her mother, Mr. C. D. Powell hns re- of the leaders of tho now party in Currv. visit to Laurel county. Tho crowd was the turned fiom a protracted Mrs. Jiinie largest seen hero daring tho present lus son in Oregou. campaign. Mr. Duncan made' a Shropshire and daughter, of are with Rev. and Mrs. F. good impression upon his hearers. M. Tinder. Mrs. A. R. Rice, of Mr. Seavy, tho Moose candidate for Richmond. Ind, i visiting her moth- Congress, nlso delivered a short adFow democrats, er. Mr. II. A. B. Markhburv. Mr. dress. if nny in Elizabeth Denny is in Hustonville, this county have joined the new pa'r-uvisiting Airs. Mary Kniiffiunn. Mrs. but it has enlisted many of tho Win. Ballard and littl" daughter, strongest men of tho Renublicau Margaret, are at home after n visit paily. Tho normal volo in Lnurel to Mrs. Ernest Bohon Campbell in county is nbout two Republicans to Stanford. Mr. W. Anderson is tho one Democrat, bat now the Republifriends. Miss auest of Danville of Lexington, cans and Progressives are sn evenly Margaret Milward, divided that there is a good chance wns hero for the Tinder-Robinswedding. Mis Allie Ynntis is in for tho. countv to mi Democratic the ' Hustonville with her cousin. Miss first time iu many years. Bessio RitTe. Mr. nnd Mrs. C. D. Boston won tho woild's baseball Walker are in Louisvillo visiting Mr. championship, defeating Now York, ' and Mrs. Hunter Irvine. In the last game Wednesday 3 to 2. Du't forget the Democratic speak- Boston won four game New York ing nt McKinney Monday night. three and one wns tied. trircc-ycar-c... d, Mn-soDe-vi- ne Ar-thu- sa Cyn-thiau- a, y, K & THE INTERIOR JOURNAL STANF QUO. KENTUCKY. FRIDAY. OCTOIEW 18, 1912 PUBLIC SALE OF. Farm Lands, Live Stock, Crops, Etc. WE WILL SELL AT PUBLIC OUTCRY ON Wednesday, Oct. 30, 12 CONSISTING OF AT 10 O'CLOCK A. M.. OUR FARM 208 ACRES OF BLUE GRASS LAND. A LOT. OF GOOD STOCK. CROPS. AND OTHER PROPERTY. BEGINNING The Farm: One fnttn located 2 milo west o Hustonvillc, on Ilrmlfordsvillo turnpike. This fnrm has ono tcn-ndwelling house nnd ono house, Lut'i In good rrpsir. Also 2 tobneco baniB which will hold 25 acres of Rood tobneco, one stock bnra nnd nil other necessary outbuildings. This land i3 rich, well wntered, liea perfectly for successful cultivation, in fino neighborhood 1-ni Reg. 1 ld No. 4179. saddle bred bay horso by Ches. Peavine, subject to registration. 1 weanling colt, by Dignity Dare. 1 sorrc! mare, bred in jark. 1 brown mare, bred to jack. 1 family mare, bred to horse. gelding, trotting bred. 1 1 sorrel yearling gelding, by All Pea-vine. Jark. 1 convenient to cliurchcs and excellent school. wishing to look at this Anyone farm enn find me in Hustonvillo or my son on said fnrm, or can phone me nnd I will meet them nt train at Morclnnd. Horses: One saddle bred chestnut sorrel mare, I?eg. No. 5825; hns record ns great show mare, brecdin" show cults that have won 1st premiums in pome of best stakes; in foaliww to AH I'envine. 1 Black marc, bred to filly colt, by All Peaine. suckling mule colts; 2 yearling mules. 1 1 pair work mules; 1 :i mule. 1 Cattle: Jersey milk cow; 3 Jer sey heifers; 7 weanling steer calves. 2 large brood sows nnd some shonts A few choice ewes nnd one buck. Crops. Etc. Will sell 2 interest in 13 acres of fine tobacco; n lot of loose nnd baled linv. A lot of corn in shock; some fodder; implements nnd household goods too numerous to mensaddle bred bay horse, tion. Terms Ens3. 1-- Josiah Bishop & Son. HUSTONVILLE. KENTUCKY. FARM AND STOCK CAPT. T. D. ENGLISH. AUCT. Clarence LcBus of the Burley Tobacco Society, FriS. L. Stephenson bought of A. J. day, when he sold to Campbell & Gooch 2 mulo colts nt $100. Lamastor, of Lexington extensive Walter McKinney, of Mt. Salem, cattle buyers nnd judges of fine dug from one bill 137 potatoes. stock, 78 prime fnt steers They ranged from the size of n nt 10 centshead of fow nnd nt 9 cts. The thimble to the size of n man's fist. cattle nveraged n 1,552 pounds each, Bob Morelnnd, of Lexington, were in the best of condition and uierly of Stanford, sold the crack had been the admiration for some show gelding Nickle Plate to W. A. timo of nil who saw them. The 3IcGihbon, of Harrison, N. Y. He herd sold is snid to have been one will be shown in the three-gaite- d of the best in this part of Kentucky. classes nt the principal shows in the Mr. LeBus fattened the stock on his -- ray East, with a long tail. The beautiful Blue Grass farm, five gelding, which was the big sensutiou mile from Lexington, on the Kussell of the Kentucky fairs this season, Cnve, piker nnd tlie biggest winner of the venr, James Allen, of HnstonviMe, diswas never in better condition than at C present. In response to tho question poned of good cnttle Monday at 5 to 5 2 cents. ns to price, Mr, Morelnnd stated that Dr. Hugh Iteid, n mil out on the one was safe in saying that the price was the largest ever paid for Danville pike, bought seven yearling steers to feed at $20 nverage at the n saddle gelding. Senator It. L. Hubble, of Lincoln stock yuids Monday. F. F. Fitzpatriek, the well known county, is here to see his good horse T. M. Green, starti in the stake race voting Hedgeville mule buyer, paid The O. It. Sutton, of the Prenchersvillc nt Churchill Downs todny. Senntor is 'doubtful of the horse's section $135 for n ability to win the race with such horse mule Monday. Knnkin, of Hubble, sold to fast company attending him, so this is n hunch for everybody to get Brown nnd Lnwson. the Gut rani down on T. M. Green. When the stockmen n bunch of nine d cents n pound. The Senntor fnncies him Green is an nlso porkers at 7 rnn, but when the Senntor is doubt-- - same buyers got five from L. P. ful. Green delivers tho goods. Wenvcr. of the same section of Louisville Herald. ni 7 2 cents, alii the" wero average. One of the biggest cattle sales to a Hnven that has taken place in Kentucky so McBcnth delivered to theso buyers far this year, if not the best, was a fat cow for $33. ld NEWS that of President Ie 225-poun- 1- -2 Lin-coi- n, For the reason that my wife 13 in had health nnd she nnd I wnnt to rest this winter, I will offer the following live stock for sale at public auction to the highest bidder on. Saturday. October 19th. '12 at 10 o'clock A. JL at my olacc 3 miles from I'nint Lick on the Richmond nnd Lancaster pike. Tho following is n list of the stock: 32 head of mules and horses, with some good work mules in the bunch, 2 to (i yenrs old. Several good Draft mnrc. brood mares, and driving colt for $87.50. M. J. Farris, Boyle Countv's big and ridiiiL' hordes. 109 head of cattle consisting of stock trnder, made the following purchases here Monday: Of U. T. 50 short two year old steers. 30 Shelby, of Ittissell county, 12 cows yearling steers nnd 20 fat heifers. nt 3 2 cents; of Lucien Moore, of All this bunch nro good. 200 pickof M. P ed mountain ewes, first season here. Adair. 10. heifers nt 4 Hamilton, of Pulaski, 10 heifers nt L'tiurunteed mouths nnd nil mated to cents; of It. C. Arnold, of high class bucks. 4 This stock will be sold in nunn Lincoln, 5 cnttlo at .'1 2 cents; of W. G. Gooch, of Lincoln 8 cows nt 4 titles to suit the purchasers and the sale is an absolute one and everycents, of D. C. Allen 2 thing put up will be old. nt the high cattle at 5 cents, 2 vearlin" mules dollar authorized if J. C. Bold, of Hustonville for $250 by me. without n willd be made on n The snle W. II. Lillnrd. of Bnyln cottntv bought here court dav of B. D. credit of six months. Dinner on the grounds for every one. Holtzclnw, 10 cattle at 5 cents and sold to Jesse Fox, of Garrard. E. C. McWhorter. Paint Lick Kv. 2 heavy steers at 5 4 cents. 83-Col. I. 31. Dunn, And. 1-4. 1- -4 1-700-poubv-bi1- -4 3-2. J, It. Woods bought from Thnrlow Jones Mondny n bunch of 10 feeders nt $5.25. Jon Ilobinson, of Onrrard county, bought n couple of good mulo colt nt $05 nnd 0(K George Manning of nenr Turners-villsold to J. V. Hood, of Hits-villn mnrc mulo colt for $80. Harve McBcath, of Boyle county, bought of Wnltcr McKinney, of Hustonville n hnndsotne mnre mulo colt for $100. J. C. Itohinson, of Ilovlo county, bought here court dnv of different parties HO suckling mule colts nt $75 to $100. W. H. Underwood, of the Hubble section, sold to Woods Walker, of Paint Lick, n hnudsomo mnre mule colt for $115. Fox Duddcrar, of Ilowlnnd, sold to Isane Shelby, of Shelby City, 78 1,000 pound cattle, 50 of them brought 5 cents nnd 28 went nt 4 cents. S. M, Owens, of McKinney, sold to a Garr.ud county dealer a mule colt nt .00 nnd one to Wm. Mnthcny, of this county for $00. Clcll Colemnn, of Mercer county, bought here court dnv, of different parties 29 good steers nt 4 to J cents. II. C. Arnold, the locnl stockman, sold to Nelson Gny of Clark county. 25 000 pound cattle nt 5 1 cents. .1. W. Williams bought about n hnlf dozen light feeding cnttle hero Monday, that nveraged him $5.25 a hundred. He will put them on his farm, on the Knob Lick pike. .1. It. Woods has delivered to J. W. Wilihtms ten feeding nettle that were bought several months ngo nt fivo cents n pound. They will weigh 750 or 800 ihmiihIs. J. T. Kninev, of Gnrrard county sold to Jesse Sweeney, .of Lnncaster. 8 mules nnd 1 old lurse nt $150 all round. Mr. Sweeney has sold his livery stable outfit to Mr. Rainey and will devote his attention to farming. A. P. Sloan, of Hubble, bought n half dozen mule colts Mondnv. four of them marcs and two horses. He gave Charles Stephenson $(J0 for one, got two from It. II. Crow for $135 nnd bought the other three at 70 each. Bowman Owens, of McKinney. sold court dnv to J. E. Kern, of Allegheny City, Pa., three horse mule colts nt $45. Kern also made the following nurchnses of mule colts to be used in the coal mines of his stnte: Of Kmmett Trnvlor, of Gilbert's Creek. 2 for $90, of C. Hanson, of the West End, one for $50; of Je-s- c Martin, 1 for $50; of John McKinney. 1 for $.'lo; of John Pritchett 1 for $50, of Sam Dud- dernr. of Gilbert's Creek, 1 for $48; Albert VonGruenigaii, of this ploce, sold to Harris & Woods a marc mule 050-poue, e, 1- -2 1- -2 1-- Adnm Ponce", sold n nico horse mulo oolt to P. L. Beck for $77.50. T. W. Jones bought of Dr. J. F. Peyton n bunch of hogs Qt 7 2 cents. John Kennedy, of PrcnehcrsviH sold 20 steers nvernging 850 nounds to different parties nt 5 2 cents. W. M. Matheny, south of town, bought of different -r- tics 20 heifers nt 1 y cents nnd sold 3 steers nt 5 cents. J. B. Jones, three miles out on the Knob Lick pike, bought of J. M. d Hoborts, of Ptilnskl, 0 steers nt 4 cents. 1-000-pou700-poun1- -1 Public Sale of Fine Blue Grass Farm Horses, Mules and Cows Atl;3D o'clock, Tuesday, Oct. 29, I will offer to the hiahest bidder my fnrm. containing 260 acres by survey, located on waters of Hanging Fork, lust I mil north of McKinney. 4 miles east of Hustonville, on Q. & C, railroad, I mile from depot This farm is comldcrci one of the best farms In Lincoln county. Grows wheat, corn. oats, hemp and tobacco as, much per acre as any farm in tho county, dwelling house of 12 rooms, all out hulldlnqs necessary, two lame stock barns, one 12 acre tobacco barn. All under good fence and well watered. One of the best sprlntk in the county. Lots of never failing water. 'Dwelling house nicely arranged for two families. At (h. miim in 1 will sell The Warfield. on of the finest trottlnq Stallions in Kentucky. His colts can he seen ai the saie io show for themselves. Will also sell all my tine brood mares, geldings, fennels, cattle, cows and calves, farming Implements, crop. etc. All small grain has been sown: 70 acres wheat up nicely, timothy sown: can give possession January I. 1913. TERMS made known on day of sale. S. M. Owens, of McKinney. sold to T. J. Bice, of Gnrrard, n mnre mule colt for $100. T. II. Daly sold to J. L. Bcimlov, of Stanford n mnre mule colt for $80. J. C. Hays, of Crab Orchard, bought of M. Blovins, of Wnvno county 10 d feeders nt 4 500-poun- cents. Ball and Thompson, of Prenchersvillc, sold to Woods Wnlker, of d fJnrrnnl countv 15 cnttle at 5 Dr. D. E. Proctor, of this citv. sold n couple of small horso mule colts to J. E. Kern, tho Pennsylvania buvcr here Monday, for P5, It. II. Crow, the populnr Shelbv City faimer, solcl n handsome Aberdeen-Angus bull to D. A. McCord, of Mndisou county, for $75. The bovine U not n year old yet but is n very promising nuimnl. Geo. I). Boone, of the East End. sold to Hilton, of Mndison, 7 cattle nt 4 to 4 2 cents nnd to Win. West, of Gilbert's Creek, 3 heifers nt $22. Granville Lutes, of Turnersvillci disposed of here court day one d steer nt 5 cents, 4 heifers nt 4 2 cents, 1 cow at 2 2 cents. S. J. Fox of Gnrrnrd was the pttrchnscr. J. D. Ends and sons sold to B. I). Holtzclnw, of Walnut Flat, 140 200 pound hogs nt G.00 nnd 7 cents. Thcv nlso bought of Holtzclnw n poir of work horses for $325, and sold him n mnro for $120 nnd n pony for $55 nnd 21 sheep nt $5 per bend. 1- -2 000-poun3-- 4. 500-pou1-000-pon850-pnun- S. M. Owens, fiuir-yenv-o- ld McKinney, Ky. Col. J. P. Chandler, Auctioneer. FARM AT PUBLIC SALE A. W. Carpenter, nenr Moreland, mnre mule to J. sold n C. Kubanks, of Stanford for $225. I will sell nt public auction on M II. Carson, of the WY- -t Knd of Saturday, November, 9, 1912 Lincoln, sold to J. It. Wule, three miles cns of Stanford, n nice mnro in front of the court house nt Stanmtilc colt for .0,'i. She was bv H. ford, Ky my fnrm of about 75 H. King's great jack Turner. I C. King, of the F.ast Knd. sold acres, located on tho waters of Knob to T. C. Ilnnkin. the big Hubble Lick, two miles south of Junction mule feeder, n pair of City bordering ou tho Cincinnati-Southermaro mules for $325. Mr. King aUo railway and near Uotcn sold to Mr. Itankin n couple of regStation, Lincoln county, Ky. Thcro istered Dnroo gilt hogs for $15. I). O. Lewis, northeast of Stan- nre about 35 acres in woodi, thu ford, sold to Richard Cobb, of nenr balance for cultivation nbout 20 Danville, n bunch of steers nt fivo acres, in timothy grass. cents n pound nnd a dollar oil on good houso of thrco largoIt has a rooms, the head. The sale was made some good fence around garden and yard, time ago, but Mr. Lewis only deliv- also somu fruit tros, ered them last week. Mr. Lewis nl- through place nnd enncreek running strike so about 100 barrels of new corn nt in i- - ieci almost nnywhero water on tho $2.50 n barrel delivered. tarm. It is n fino ploco for sheep nnd calves nnd would make a fino PUBLIC SALE dairy and poultry furni. Xb better place ccahi bo h.--.J anywl.era vm I will offer my fnrm for snle con- to the pike nnd school and sisting of 50 acres on the (Ireen riv- Any mnii looking for n goodmarket. cheap miles cast of McKinney on home should buy this place. er 2 It i the Jumbo pike on good condition. The last crops in Thursday. Nov. 14. 1912 were nil gwod, and it will raise toThis fnrm is level nnd under good bacco and corn, oats, millet, brings fences. flood for corn and ems. fino clover nnywhero on the place 10 ncies of fine timber laud. 5, acres All under fence. Possession given of meadow, 10 acres of pasture, the at once. Xow is your clmrico for n good home cheap. remainder for com. A new house, barn 3210 Terms. Cash, or one-hacash smoko house of two rooms, buggy and the balance in ono nnd two house nnd wood shed, tenant house ears, secured by lien on bankable of four rooms. note and bearing (1 per cent interest Will ulo sell household and kit from date of deed until paid. I will chen furniture, which is new, nil of furnish good abstract and good warmy stock, a snw nnd grist mill nnd ranty deed. lumber, crops nnd u xnciiut lot nt I desire to sell my McKinney, nnd other things too cannot sec to things property ns I back there. I to mention. numerous will be msciit on day of sale. This fnrm is on the best road in county, rural mail, tele, Lincoln Anna B. Sweeney, phone close to school nnd church. 718 East Fremont, John Newell. Hustonville liloomington, III. JL F. I). No. 1 Ilox 108. Col. J. I'. Chandler, Auct. 81-- 5 lf p. n PUBLIC SALE OF Personal Property 84-7- Public Sale Public Sale of Fine Public Sale Land, Horses, Mules, Cows Live StockCrop, Stock Blue Grass Farm .of. of Fine Farms, Live Stock, &c 1 will sell at public outcry on Tuesday, Oct 22, 1912 4 -2 Beqinnfnq at 10 o'clock A. M. my hree farms In Lincoln county, Ky, a lot of extra pood stock, crops and other property: FARMS. These three farms are on Hanging Fork, creek and adjoin each other. They are located on both sides of the Hustonville and Stanford turnpike, 7 miles from Stanfprd, 2 miles from McKinney, 2 from Hustonville and Moreland. There are in all, about 300 acres, approximately, divided about thusly: 50 acres in one; about 100 In the second and about 145 In the third. Each place has a good dwelling house and all necessary outbuildlnqs; Is well watered; In fine condition and in lilnli state of cultivation. No better farms can be found in this part of Kentucky. I will offer them as a whole and then separately and accept the bid deemed best. Possession given January I, 1913. . I also have two tracts of the best sort of Knob Land td sell at the same time: about 39 acres In each tract; a good dwelling house on each. This land raises aood tobacco and other crops. Will also offer a couple of nice town lots in McKinney. steam opFLOUR MILL. I will also offer for sale my erated flour mill at McKinney. It Is located on the Cincinnati Southern railway and is now In full operation. At the same time I will offer for sale mv livestock conSTOCK sisting of brood mares, mules horses, cattle, hogs and sheep; all In good shape and first class condition I will also offer for sale about 1,000 bales of good hay. CROP and 500 bales of straw. Will have for sale a lot of farming implements In good shape and a nood 30 horse power Buick automobile. Will offer 12 shares of stock In the National BANK STOCK. Bank of Hustonville: 25 shares of stock of the McKinney Deposit Bank and 3 shares of stock In the Danville Fair. Terms made known on day of sale Dinner on the ground. Sale will be held, rain or shine: under good cover If rainy. Parties desiring to see land, stock, etc., can phone me at Hustonville and I will meet them at any train. We will offer for sale to the hiahest bidder, at the J. N. Denny farm miles from Lancaster on the Richmond and Lancaster pike, on of Goods, lite. ,ls Thursday, Oct. 24, 1912 The following real estate and personal property The farm consists of 91 acres of uoo1 corn, tobacco and wheat land. 25 acres In cultivation and the remainder In grass. The farm is well fenced, has never failing water, good 6 room dwellim nood 20 foot cistern all necessary out buildinas. I new stock barn 60x36 and one tobacco barn 72x60. This farm lies on the Gooch pike close to school, store, railroad station and Is a very desirable farm. Also at the same time and place will sell the following personal Property: to-w- it: -2 I will sell at public outcry on Friday, October 25, 1912 -2 water at door. Tract No. 2 contains BcQinninq at 9:30 o'clock A. M.. on my farm, 3 miles from Hustonville. Ky.. on the Liberty Pike, the followlnq described property: Tract No. I, contains 52 acres, frontlnq on I?"", the Liberty Pike, in hlah statu of cultivation, lias new dwellinq and new store house, barns and all necessary outbulldlnos: well of fine 61 s -2 20 head of registered and lilqh grade dam Nell Preston, subject to register. Jers?.y cow and heifers. 25-- h end of cows, steers and heifers. 2 yearling fillies by Rex Arbuckle. I pair of 5 year old mare mules. 4 weanling colts by Rex Arbuckle. I 4 brood mares In foal to Jack. pair of 6 year old mare mules. I I brood mnre In foal to Todd horse. pair of 9 year old marc mules. I I pair of 6 year old horse mules. six vear old driving marc. I five year old cairlage horse. 4 six year old mare mules. 4 two vear oil mare mules, all well I McCormack binder I Manure spreader. Hav Rake. Cutbroke. ting Harrows and Cultivators. 4 mare mule colts, (two year old mare by Rex Arbuckle I spring wagon, btlckboard. harness, I two vear old aeldlna by Rex Aretc. 70 bushels of extra good blue grass buckle. dam Nell Preston, sub-lect 1 bE wholJhanedSC itid'cSttt01"' n'c'lnynnM.200, ?.ft.iMJs 4.a J'rst-clas- acres, fronts on county road. mile farm, In hlah state of cultivation: has t0baCC0 barn' a" necessarv 0Ut' -4 and Wl" l,e so,d separate,v- - and as a AtA8a.mniVlI!.0Sl1 ?lace )vi" nc" tle '""owi"". Personal property: new and clean: 2 pairs extra qood work of qoods. mules: I combined mare. 4 years old; I qood family mare, 9 years old: I buoiiv mare. 6 years old: I horse mule colt: I filly colt: I aqoJ work horse: 5 qood milk cows. 20 750 pound steers. 25 cows, calves and heifers. 13 fine meat hens, sow and plus. 200 stock ewes, about 700 bales of I seed. to register. yearling stallion by Rex Arbuckle About 5 car-loa- of baled hav. ON DAY OF SALE BEGINS AT 10 O'CLOCK. TERMS MADE KNOWN SALE. DINNER ON THE GROUND. ba,es ?foS!raw ,25 s"cks ' fodder shocks corn. Interest In 4 acres of tobacco, all kinds of farmlna Implements Includlnq waqons. buqqles. cultivators, harrows, harness and father thlnos too numerous to mention AJ?mnH enSLrllq !,0. a,mlne.nv of thls ronertv before dav of miiWCra.li.H0.nn,mefna,t. at Hustonville, Ky.. or can phone same place. J. 5e rlihPVrrUeSLdm C.eon0rhiin,i?rmat,0.n; .0n tame dav- and kitchen furniture. Dinner for all on around " TERMS MADE KNOWN ON DAY OF SALE. Om v & C! R)II TDDUV , IWMKJMX.M. Ji J. JL Capt. T. D. English, Auctioneer. R. F. D. Moreland. Kv W. B. & S. M. Denny COL I. M. DUNN. Auct. R. F. D. NO. Emmett McCormick, KY. I. LANCASTER. HUSTONVILLE. KY. IKE DUNN, AUCT, THE INTERIOR JOURNAL -- I' a... 111 STANFORD. KENTUCKY. Are the Fly and Mosquito Dangerous?, The flr. with iDonlr (eel. collects the Invisible terms of diirain. mmili thetn over our food and poliom u with typhoid and cholera. The mosquito with its hit a Inject Into our vein malaria and yellow fever. The bacteria o( coniump-lioor rip, ere everywhere present (or in to breathe Into our lungs. The blood which flow through our vein and arterie I our protection. It hould contain healthy red and white blood corpuicle capable of warding off thete diieato fermi. Dr. Pierce' Golden Medical Discovery I blood mcdiclno and elterativo lycerio extract of blood root, (olden seal, made entirely without alcohol, pure Oregon (rape root, queen' root, mandrake and (tone root, which ha enjoyed reputation tor over lorly year, food the ref rethink Influence o( thl extract I like Nature' Influence the blood ll bilhed In the tonio which live life to tho blood tha 3 .v. 11 ltsl fire of the body burn brighter and their Incrciued activity contume the tlssuo rubbish which ha accumulated during the winter. n, - &&&& $ 3 tc "' ' FRIDAY. OCTOiEW SM 18. 1912 . 3 MJwJ Honor Roll of Lincoln Democrats 4 i t U. aUauwc Esq, In response to tho appeal to pub lic spirited citizens to with Woodrow Wilson in his intention to accept no money ffrora interests, in tlie fitmncing of tho campaign, the I. J. has opened nn Honor Roll of those citizens who n ro willing to nssist in tho Rood " About fort rraro ntn while In NewsrW, New It fry, I hml ehtlls fight. Checks should bo mndo payand ferrr," writ Ma. Michael Maoi'Iim, or National Mlllurr Home. able to V. O. Davis, Trcns., and all Kana, I wrnt to Kinw City ami In tha spring- of 177 the chill in J will bo acknowledged by ferer returned. Doctor en.1 rrerythlna: I tried falW.1 to do ma iron.!, icreived I sa l'ln-- i (Mll Mxdlcal In about a Ilnallr Ir.and tho chilli VAnlihnl, DlMwrery a.lcrtl..l. I tonic Mio J. J. in theso columns mid for cm Imttla of It rnr aftenranl I t them fomlnf lark so I pit another Inula and have never had warded to tho campaign treasurer. anr rmMnma of ferrr or amia since. That l1 all of twenty yean liro, Contributions so far received are: lUrtod to Uka UoUen for I had tha chilli etmit twelva year Lcfora II. C. Carpenter $1.00 Medical rjlKovary.'" bhclton Suufley $25.00 Dr. Pleree'B Pleateal Petlett are tor llwtr lilt. Kcndrick Alcorn $5.00 V. S. Burch l.oo to self-seeki- &W&iiiS! i The Deadlock "She seemi o little to be sent to school," said Sirs. Richmond, looking T. M" J. Hill, AN AMNOUNCEMENT Just Opened Up and Now Ready for Fall Trade. $4 to $10-0lliir stock Ladies' Coat from $3 to $7.50 blisses Coats from to $3 Cliililrcn'8 Coats from and Trimmed Hats. Ladles' Ready-to-We$1.50 to Good Baraalns and Latest Styles from Men's Suits at Prices You Can Not Beat and Values You Can Not Duplicate from $5 to $12.50 $1-50 ar $4-50 Knrll U. II. Cooper Jus. 1'. llnilcy w. L. .McCarty T. X. Aldridgo : It. S. Scuddcr C..T. Chatham J. It. l'owcil T. A. Rice . : II. D. Aldridgo 1. T. Closer E. C. Jordan U. L, I'cuny J. II. Englemnn, Sr. V. A. Cnraou M. 8. Bnughmnn V. Hi W. Givcns T. D. Newlnnd L. Jr. .. Full line of Underwear for Men, Women and Children. Men's and Boys' Caps. Shoes of all sizes and kinds at prices lower than the lowest. Giye us a call and look through our stock WE CAN PLEASE YOU Yours for business J. J B. Pnston V. C. Shanks J. C. Rcid R. Hughes V. Irclnnd J. Thos. Cherry, Crab Orchard, Ky The WE HAVE IT COAT SUITS. IN Wide-Awak- e People ARE LOOKING FOR SOMETHING LADIES' AND MISSES' COATS AND L. L. UK, SO COME AND TAKE A LOOK. Crab (Mud, Ky. ALCORN We have another shipment oi Alcorn, Price $2 per 100 lbs while the supply lasts. Do not overlook slopping your hogs on shipstufl. Best and most economical feed to start your feeders on. Price $20.00 per ton. J. H. Baughman & Go. Phone 11 Stanford, Kentucky. SEE FISH & BROMLEY TODAY about that insurance. Better have a policy now than to have the neighbors say then, "He didn't have any insurance.1' home na MR. residence, mid nlace voureelf in u position to cct the latest market auota-,tioat anv time. This can be accomplished liv means of our tetoohoue Bcrvico which vou and vour neiebbora can cct for a sum that is small com: RURAL TELEPHONES. as a nice modern for vouramilv PARMER Make vour ui ne pared with the benefit received. Call or address our nearest office or write direct to headauartcrs. Nashville, Tenu.. for infvjrmation regarding our Hoecial "Funners Line" rate. If vou aro not at Drescnt cniovine tele-closervice, we cun immediately interest you. Our lines cover the States tot Kentucky. Tennessee. Mississippi. Louisiana and the Southern Dortion CUMBERLAND TEL. & TEL. CO. of Indiana and Illinois. "It's let's see. It's to teach you your letters, so you can read lovely out ot books." The Kidneys Weak stories Frances pondered this for a moAfter recovering from a severe ment. "But I'd rather hare you read spell of sickness somo time, ago, I them to mo," said said, after proper wns nil run down and suffering from refiectlou. "But you can't always have me to poor blood. I would hav pains in my back and hips nn my kidneys do that, dear," said Mrs. Richmond bothered be all tho timo I started firmly. Bhe drew Frances Into her lap taking Swamp-Rounon tho re and opened the book with which she commendation of n friend and found had decided to begin tho (ray. "All it wns just what I needed. My the little girls learn to read and blood became nil right and after mother would bo terribly ashamed It her little girl didn't Now, look at taking a few bottles, I was surpristhis funny letter with tho two legs and ed at the effect it had on my kidneys. They were entirely cured and the piece across the middle like a queer little ladder. What do you think I hnvc much to be thankful for that that letter IsT" your great remedy did for mc. "I never saw It before," said Fran Yours very truly ces, "so I guess I don't care about Us V. O. BLACRMON, name." Phenix City, Ala. "Well, that letter Is named A," said Sworn to and subscribed before Mrs. Richmond. "Now, here's one me. this the 14th day of July 1009. with two funny little fat balloons W. J. Uirs, Justice of tho Peace. stuck on a stick. The name of that one Is B." Letter to "Is ItT" Frances Inquired with per- Dr. Kilmer & Co. funotory polltness. "I guess I don't Blnahamton, N. Y. like to read very well," she explained courteously, as she made a tentative Prove What Swamp Root Will Do effort to get down from her mother's lap. For Vou. "But you'll have to learn, dearie," Send to Dr. Ki!mer & C"., N. Yrf, for a sumple bottle. saM Mrs. Richmond patiently. "Now, It will convince anyone. You will tell mother what this letter with the two legs Is." also receive a booklet of vnluable Frances put a fat forefinger on the information, telling nil about tho letter. kidneys and bladder. 'When writing "We'll call that B," she said sweet be suto to mention the Stanford Inly. "Now, can I go, muvverT" terior Journnl. Regular fifty cent "No, lambkin," said her mother nnd size bottles for sale firmly. "That's A. Seo how funny It at nil drug stores. looks with the two slanting legs and the llttlo piece between them. Now, what's its nameT" NO REASON FOR DOUBT Frances heaved a deep sigh. A Statement of Fads Backed by a guess we'll call It B," she said, with gentln firmness. Strong Guarantee. "But it's A, precious." Insisted her mother. We gnnranteo complete relief to "Is ItT" Inquired Frances. "I think nil sufferers fioni constipation. In call every enso whore wo fail wo will I'll"Now, It B." Frances," said her mother supply tho medicine fiee. sternly, "you know that letter Is A, Rexnll Orderlies are a gentle, ef- and you must say It." fective, dependable nnd Kf bowel There was no reply. Frances was regulator, strcimlheiivi' nnd toino. observing a sparrow shaking Itself on Tliev nature's functions the window ledge. in n (iiiet, en&y wnv. They do not "Frances," her said, "tell pause any inconvenience, griping or mother what that motherIt." letter ninison. They nre so pleasant to tnko "Oh, mother," Frances cried Joyous nnd work so easily that they may ly. "did you see that sparrow picking be taken by nnyono nt nny time. his tooth with Its feather?" Tliev thoroughly tone np the whole Mrs. Richmond set her small daughsystem to healthy activity. ter down on the floor. "Now, FranRexnll Orderlies aro unsurpasces," she said, "tell me the name or sable nnd ideal for the use of chil- that letter or I'll put you to bed." dren, old folks nnd delicate persons. Frances looked up at tbo celling Wo cannot too highly recommend and crossed her fat hands on ber litthem to nil sufferers frnm nnv fnrtn tle stomach. "We'll call It B," the of constipation and il nttondant said finally. evils. Two bizes, 10 and 25 cents. Remember, you can obtain Rexnll Half an hour later Mrs. Richmond Remedies in this commuuitv onlv nt went Into Frances' little room. A Diir store The Roxall Store. Penny's sweetly smiling face looked up at her urug oiore. from the bed. Adv. "Baby," she pleaded, "please do as When you hnvo a bad ooM vnn mother wants you to. Mother hates want the best medicino obtainable to punish her baby. Tell me the right so as to cuto it with as little delay same of this letter." Bhe drew out the book and laid her as possible. Hero is a druggist's opinion: "I have rjM rhnmlnr. finger on the much discussed letter. Iain's Cough Remedy for fifteen Thsre was a breathless pause. "Well, muvver," said a bored voice years," says i.nos Loilnr, of Sara- deliberately, "may It's an A for you, toga, Ind., "and consider it the host but I guess I'll call It B." on the market." For salo by 0. L. "I think I'll have to send Frances to renny. school after all," admitted Mrs. Richmond to Frances' father that evening A snlendid nudieHnA nrnmlc in after dinner. "I'm afraid my method grtct the first Lvceum numliAr nn ot Imparting Instruction la not ! October 22. Season tickets and re modern." served seats at Penny's Drug Store. A Severe Sickness Leaves ot Bintr-hamto- n, one-doll- I. W. Fish, Crab Orchard C. F. Garnctt, Crab Orchard . .1.00 .Mrs. W. O. Welch 1.00 W. Lnndgraf .1.00 T. W. Pennington 1.00 IL C. Fnrris 1.00 V. M. Bright 1.00 George DeBorde 1.00 T. J. Hill Sr. 1.00 Ike Phillips $1.00 1.00 It. M. Newlnnd John W. Rout 1.00 i 1.00 R. II. Bronnugh .' J. F. Holdam ,... .... 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 .0(l 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 2.50 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 yearningly at her diminutive daugb-- l ter, who was seated In a corner ot tho living room, disciplining, with great earnestness and sternness, her large family ot dolls. "I wouldn't send her, then," said Richmond, easily. "What difference does It mnko whether sbo goes- - this year or not?" , "Well. I don't want her to be behind the children ot her own age," said Mrs. Richmond, hesitatingly. "But she's such a tiny thing! I feel as It it trould he deliberately giving my baby over to tbo hands of tho destroyer." "You might tench her at home," ventured Richmond. Ills wife's faco brightened. "So t might," sbo returned, "and I do believe I will." Then she looked dubious for a moment. "Out I don't know what to teach her." 'Teach her her letters," said Richmond. "That was good enough for you and mc, and I'vo heard lots of people complain that their children didn't know tho alphabet." "I believe I'll try." said Mrs. Richmond. Accordingly oorj r?Sj aaaaaaaaaaaLaaaaaklkj W5 :- ;t Kfjs5! &.- sa k -- IM Is i. BSlttnV T.mv kW ' &&J lV $25.00 In Gold Given Away R. M. Newlnnd, the Life nnd Fire Insurance ngent here, will give n show on tho 2nd Monday in Decenibpr, court dav. Prizes as Follows: $15 in gold for the best six hands of lugs to weigh not less than four pounds. .$7.50 for the second best. $2.50 for the third best. Xo trash leaf or red sonsidered. A. King, Danville, Ky., Judge. Talk with mc about your fire nnd life insurance. R. M. NEWLAND. co SO-t- frc"T For Sale By PENNY'S DRUG STORE '.ri'iuiTaftiija raHh'HiaUuMTTJ PUBLIC SALE cornered her ewe lamb In tho nursery. "Now, Frances, darling," Bho said, with the carefully assumed veneer of buoyancy In which she had seen kindergartners and other guardians ot the Infant intelligence enwrap themselves as with a garment, "you and I are going to have a dear little school right here In the nursery." "I would rather," remarked the prospective pupil reflectively, "have a big apple and a piece of candy." "Well, may be well have those, too," agreed the embryotlc Instructress, "but not until after we've had our lesson." "What's a lessonT" Inquired the PcplU the next morning she Saturday. October. 18. 1912 Hnving rented my farm for tho yenr 1013, I will, on the above dnte mile from 2 ut my offer for snlo my p'rsonal proucrty consisting of: House nnd lot in Middlebur known as the D. A. Riggins prop erty, 5 hend of horses, 4 head or mule?, 3 head of cattle, about 700 bnlef of hoy, 2 stacks loose hav, 150 barrels corn, 15 shocks cane. Cement tiling machine, 2 horse wagon. Buck-boar- d, Phaeton, Short, shaft cart. Rock Islnnd hny loader, lot of other f. fanning implements. Household and kitchen furniture. Stop Halr.Fallinq Today Sale hour 10 n. m. Terms rea It won't cost a cent to prove that sonable nnd mnde known on day o you can stop falling hair and pre sale. J. W. RIGOINS, vent baldness for O. I.. Penny will Middlcburcr. Kv. supply you with n bottle of PARIS- Henry Thomas, Auctioneer. 82-. IAN SAGE and if you ore not satis-fied with the result he will refund the full purchase price. Your City Taxes Are Due ame gunrnntee applies to Tho dandruff, splitting hair, faded hair Six per cent will ho ndded 9B or scaip itch. Nov. 1st. Offica nest door PARISIAN SAGE is tho most de to new Stato Bank. lightful, refreshing nnd invigoratB. D. CARTER, 80-ing hnir dressing in the world. It pieserves the natural color of the hnir and imparts to it n glossy ap- Masons' Medina penrauce that all admire. I.nrge bottlo 50 cents nt dealers Uncola Lodge No. 60, F & A. 11., meets In everywhere. The girl with the Au- itttd communication on each tint anl third Honda? nlgMi ot each montb, at 7 o'clock In burn Hnir on every package. their hall on Main street, Stanford, Ky. MemIfid-dlcbur- g, 2. 3t A TEXAS WONDER. bers ot sitter lodges fraternally lnrited to be present. II. O. Carpenter, Becrttsry. The Texas Wonder cures kidney and bladder troubles, removing grav el, cures diabetes, weak and lama backs, rheumatism, and all irregu larities of the kidneys and bladder Regulates in both men and women. bladder troubles in hildrcn. If not sold by your druggist, will be sent by mail on receipt of $1: Ono small bottlo is two months' treatment, and seldom fails to perfect a cure. Send for testimonials from Kentucky nnd other stntes. Dr. E. W. Hall, 2920 Olive street, St. Louis, Ma, Sold by Shugars and Tanner. Posted Huntlna Forbidden. We, whose names nro signed below, positively forbid nnv hunting or fishing upon our premises: W. P. Semonis, Wm. J. Beck, Fred VonGrucnignn, G. Dnumann, Cha. T. Willson, Ed Gooch, Lutes & Myers C. 31. Allen. Ed Ballard, J. II. Carter, John 31. Carter. TREES!! Fruit and Ornamental Shrubs. Asnnragus, Rhubarb. Peonies, Roses, Phlox, etc. No Agents. Growers of What wo sell. Free. Catalogue. II. F. IIILLENJIEYER & SONS, Lexington, Ky. J. W. Cppclnnd, of Dayton, Ohio, purchased a bottlo of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy for his boy who had a cold, and before tho bottlo was Your all used the boy's cold was gone. I( that not better than to pay n fivo dollar doctor's hill? For salo by G. L. Penny. Step off and take a look at your heme, Doesn't it need paintinq? Now Is tho time Whole Family Benefited to have It done. Paint before By Wonderful Remedy the winter rain and snow beThere arc many little things to gins to fly. Manna's Green annoy us, under present conditions Seal, the made to wear paints of life. The hurry, hard work, noise and strain all tell on us and are the right kind to use. tend to provoke nervousness and Formula with every can. For irritability.. We are frequently so Sale by G. B. PRUITT. More-lanworn out we can neither eat, sleep Ky., and L. L. SANnor work with any comfort. We DERS, Crab Orchard, Ky. out of line with ourselves and arc House Needs Painting d, others as well. A good thing to do under such circumstances is to take something like Dr. Miles' Anti-Pai- n Pills to relieve the strain on the nerves. Mrs. J. B. Hartsfield, 33 Corput St., Atlanta Ga., writes: '1 have on several occasions been vastly relieved by the use of your medicines, especially the Antt-Pal- n Pills, which I keep constantly on hand for the use of myself, husband and two sons. Nothing- - In the world equals them as a headache remedy. Often I am enabled by the use of one or two ot the Pills to continue my housework when otherwise I would be In bed. My husband Joins me In my praise of the Antl-l'al- n rills and Nervine." American Realty Co. Are offering splendid Bargains in Stock Our and Grain Farms. specialties Improved ALFALFA Farms, nlso Fruit nnd Poultry Farms. Wo havo tho Farms they nil Want, Location, Nenr Towns, Good Schools ,and Churches, fine Climate; excellent Water. Send for Lists, Then See for Yourself. 301-- 6 Surety BId'b, Muskogee, Okln. J.L.Beazley &Co AmhmUHMm UNDERTAKERS JTi Dr. Miles' Anti-Pai- n Pills are relied upon to relieve pain, nervousness and irritability in thousands of households. Of proven merit after twenty years' use, you can have no reason for being longer without them. At all Druoa'sts, MILKS MEDICAL 2S AND MAT-TING- S, It desss M cents. CO., Elkhart, lnd. AL80 DEALER IN FURNITURE. RUQS. THEY WILL EXCHAN8E FURNITUHtf FOR ALL KIND! OP STOCK. CIVC THEM A CALL, PRICK jhemtebiow journal Stanford, he kfwtup.ky FRIDAY. OCTOBER IB 1912 Shot to death while out hunting Birds, Rabbits, Etc., Etc. with our shells. Winchester Leaders and Repeaters are the best for field and trap. Let us quote you prices n the best shell on the market. Forty Thousand Already Pltdaed T1. Wl,nn Vnlinnnl PrncrreBBlYfl League, headed by Iludolnh Speckles BHELTON It. BAUrUCT- .rrepritUr the wealthy Snn Francisco reformer hns secured tho pledges of forty fl A TEAR BTRIOTLT IN ADVANCB thousand Ilciuiulincns to support Governor Wilson. These men are Enttrti at IA rotitlfct at SUnftti M Mf deeply disappointed that tho Repubtnd ftd mail tnalltr lican Convention did not name h progressive, but they declined to loi-loDEMOCRATIC TICKET Roosevelt out of the party ns ttt rrtridtnt WOODROW WIL80X they had no sympathy with tho third F,r Y. i'rtt T1I08. It. UARSUALL 'I'rlA JrtfTlIA Iff Ol UrtM lUUIlluillll vrVnmtti 11 lit Cpri HA K VET HELM ( fieered by snch men ns Dr. Wiley, E. V. rORYEAR Ttr VtmlUCt tho former government pure food Ftr Circuit Citric 3, F. 1IOLDAM man, Senator IJlainc, the Jaw partret XaslilnUV?. M. FIELDS ner of LaFollcttc, and others fully as Fcr MiflrtnltU. 0. NEWLAND prominent in vitepuuucnn pnny. Interior Journal Old in Age But lodcniin Ways Instl-tutio- w rf 1 M..-p-- - Political AnnMincenwnts Th annraactmtntt In Ikli column ara cl (andldatta (or olflcn, inbjwt ta tht ttlon o( No annonncamtnta lac Democratic primary. will b mada, nnltta paid (or la adTancal VIHOIL Very, Very Innocent Col, Roosevelt tcstifed before tho Senate Investigating Committee that he was not personally aware of any specific contribution to his enrapaign fund nnd that be made no promises or concessions to anyone. If all those who believe thnt statement required, to stand on th?ir heads tho number would not occasEveryion ony spccinl comment. better than it ever was. While old in age it is modern in. methods. Our patrons, nnd they are many, will testify to the fact that wo taka care of them in a manner both pleasing and satisfactory. Your patronage is respectfully asked. Remember our plodj;o of courteous treatment nnd honorable dealings. Our directory includes some of tho most prominent business wen and farmers in this section of the county. Try us. H. C. BAUGHMAN, Caihler. 5 MOCKER Pres. I W. W. SAUNDERS. Ind. HARRIS,' Vice Pres., S. T. J. R. HARRIS. Bookkeeper. n The FIRST NATIONAL HANK, of Stanford la the oldest in this section of the Btnte, having been organised March 0, 1854. A bank to have stood the panics that have occurred In tho past 58 years must bo all right. This bank today is stronger and rot KtpTtttnitUrf. K. 1. U. WEAT1IERF0BD rr sktrif a BAUOHMAN B. W. OIVF.NB T J. HILL M. WeMULLJN. TtrCtuntrJudtt T. A. JtlUE PETTUN UEOROK DINK WILLIAM W. A. wr Ftr Jtdtr r. NORTH PAHRI8H DEBOKDE FARMER H. IIE8TXR OARSON PENNY'S, The Rexall Store. Ttr Atttttr P. L. BECK B. IS. OWKNH R. II. UKONAUCm P. 0. BA.NDIDUE J. II. 1IOONK W. T. OAKNER LAFE MOHOAN body knows thnt tho interests are not in tho habit of throwiug money to the birds. Tbey would not have given millions without sonic promise They nro too well of protection. versed " business to make a bad investment of so much money. President Taft, who wns wont to be called "Smiling Hill" is a sanguine old soul, thnt is to sny he tries to look on the bright 6idc of things, lie hns just given out nn interview that he has no doubt of his election, that Roocvelt is being fast eliminated, and tlmt his contest will be entirely with Wilson. Evidently the fat man in tho White House, liko the fellow who goes through the grave yard at night, is whistling to ke his courage up The chairman of tho Speakers Bureau, Hon. II. V. McChesney, is a very busy man, arranging dates for tho speakers. There will be speaking at most nil, of the county seats finish there Monday with whirl-win- d after until election. Sccrctnry 0. Davis, of the Democratic Campaign Committee, urges that all precinct chairmen who have not scut in to Democratic Headqunrtcrs nt Louisville their committeemen with their post office addresses will please do so at once. The tirno is getting short now nnd he must have this information. William C Lon, Underwear knee length drawers have done good service and been a comfort during" the sweltering summer days, but they must go, now, and in their place we want to furnish the seasonable, sensible things-uni- on suits or separate pieces as you like, ankle and wrist lengths. The time was when Shirts and Drawers of any old make would answer -- but today it's the STANDARD perfect, advertised goods that people buy. Here are THREE known the world over and worn in every underwear climate on the globe : d MUNSING for cotton and union suits at $1, $1.50, $2 and $3 the suit. wool-ribbe- Those short sleeve shirts and The hard times of tho last national democratic ndininistration when Cleveland was president, is being played up and utilized by the present standout republicans for all that it is worth. The opponents of Woodrow Wilson ore trying to us tho hurd times of 1893-4-- 5 as an or gument against Wilson and a dem ocratic victory. The Taft followcri make the mistake of calling tin democratic party a only party. and a The unprogrcssive republicans seem to think that Wilson and democratic party intend to carry the country straight to free-traor to n revenue tariff basis in the case of democratic success. Such is not the case. Woodrow Wilson, Underwood and Oscar Cbamp Clark, time and time again, have discussed the tariff question and have said very clearly that nil that tho democrats proteose to do is to set to work to carefully and cau tiously begin a downward revision of omc months ago .Mr. tne tamx. Underwood contributed an article to tlie Outlook, in which he clearly defined his views on the tariff. Champ Clark and Woodrow Wilson also contributed articles to the same magazine. We wish the honest Taft republicans of this section could get hold of these articles nnd see for themselves what the democrats expect to do. All three agree in n e general way that is out of the question. They take tho view that a tariff for revenue is n doctrine of the democratic party, but that it will require many years to get around to it. The hard times of the Cleveland administration cannot be' brought up as an argument against the democratic party. - There were three contributing causes to the panic and hard times that caused to much distress in Cleveland') second administy tariff-for-rovende free-tradfun-dame- dates to divide thn Republican vote With Progressive candi- in the Tenth nnd Eleventh Districts, their nppcurs n real chance to elect Congressional n solid Democratic delegation from Kentucky. Such a put everv consummation should Democrat on his mettle and make him bend even' effort to that end. Kentucky must do her part in electing n Congress that will uphold the Democratic administration nt Washington which now seems nssured. Mason's Gap. Tho farmers here are about through making molasses. Miss Florence Burke, who has been very ill is much improved at this writing. Mrs. John Hooker is also on the sick list. Messrs. Jnmos Davis, Grover Miracle, nnd John Miracle wore calling here Sunday. Miss Myrtle Daugherty, of Kent's Creek, wns visiting her uncle, Mr. Chns. Daugherty. Mrs. Kellio Green is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. Z. Burke. Mr. Albert Skidmore visited Saturday. Mr. Ed Green, of Bell county, 'm isiting relatives here. Mr. J. B. Bailey has nbout completed his now tobacco barn. Miss Cordie Miracle, of Waynes-bur- g was hero last week visiting her cousin, Miss Mary Hurst. Misses Bessie nnd Effio Dnusher-t- v were tho guests of Mrs. W. M. Daugherty Saturday. Misses Lizzie Davis and Mary Hurst called xn Mis,s Florcnco Burk, Sunday. Mr. Roy Sipple was the pleasant visitor of our school Friday. There will be a pio supper nt our sehool Oct, 0, Saturday ovening. Everybody invited. Pleaso don't forget tho date. Oct. 20. The money will go for the benefit of the school. YOUNG MEN! Look at This English Style Ujq Ones That e. ! Are Selling We are showing the above in Blues, Tans, Greys and They are all wool and the New Two-Tonare decidedly "the thing" for Fall Let Ua Dress You Once! WRIGHTS gie greatest wool- fleeced maker of union suits and separate pieces at $2 the suit. REISS & CO. who own the pat- ent on Royal Silk Plush at $3 the suit in union or separate pieces. We alone furnish them here. 1. There was a worldwide fall in prices, due to various economic and uiiftngvM. This fall in indnstiiul prices covered n period of twenty or twenty-fiv- e years. The business depression in 1893 was not confined to the United States it was worldwide. 2. The tration: Sam Robinson H. J.STANFORDKENTUCKY McROBERTS The Farmer's Friends Superior and Peoria Grain Drills Call and see the new stock greatest cnuso of tho financial depression wns due to an uncertainty nnd scare in the financial world brought no out by tho discussion between the people. people nnd the ftee-silv3. The revision of the tnriff at this critical, sensitive time doubt less accentuated the depression and made the times harder. Hut we do not think that it is just and fair to speak of the democratic tariff in Cleveland's time ns the primary cause of the depression. gold-standa- rd er ey CLOAKS We have just received a complete line of Ladies', Misses' and Children's Cloaks. The scoundrel who sought to kill President Roosevelt ought to bo hanged iib high as Hamnn. Hut, like most big criminals lio was too foxy. Wisconsin has a law ngainst capital punishment. Happily the big Dull Jfoose is rapidly improving. W. E. PERKINS SPECIAL EXCURSION H. B. Norlhcolt Dealer In J. C. McClary Crab Orchard, Ky Poultry, Eggs, Produce, Salt, Lime & Cement 'undertaker and embalmed STANFORD KENTUCKY. Office Phone 167. Home Phone 3R CINCINNATI AND RETURN Sunday, October wh, $1.50 IfsTTnTFTMiTTTnTnl $,50 .LSgllflUMitiilJltlll Jll Round Trip Round Trip W.EHiggins Stanford, Ky. CONCRETING PHONE 153. Stanford, Ky. We are In potition to Jo all klndi of (on lllock Work, ravimenta, and anything from a bouw down to a lnc iot. I'aU anil (tt our prim your mattrlal at katt. lfci ycu cretin;, tucb SPECIAL TRAIN In (act, vrt can mak lij Lvs. JUNCTION CITY 5:35 a.m. Marx 'vr ,"a mmmmt m PHILLIPS BROS., Stanford, Ky. ticket AGENTS FOR PArVrlCULARff ;ifW I n fl"! 7"T - W - - 4. ," THE INTERIOR JOURNAL STANFORD. KENTUCKY. FRIDAY. OCTOIEB 18. 1912 Mr. nnd Mrs. W K. Shugnrs nre b Royal BakingPowder AMs HeaHfafalOualltlFsfoitelbml .' ProC Prescott; of the University of Michigan, testified before the Pure Food Committee of Congress, that the acid of grapes held highest rank as an article of food and he regarded the results from baking with cream of tartar baking powder as favorable to health. Roys! is the only Baking Powder made from Royal Grape Cream of Tartar, for n few days. Mrs. Cooper nnd Mrs. Will Dunn, of Crab OrchnTd wero hero Thursday. Mm, Lee Nankin, of the Hubble community, hns been on the sick list for several days. Misscrt Annie Middlcton and Ellen Holmes wero hero from Crab Orch-ai- d a short time Thursday. Mcsdnmcs S. D. Cochrnn and V. A. Lear, of Lancaster, were the guests of their sister, Mrs. W. S. rish this week. Mre. J. C. McClnry has returned home after two weeks visit to friends nnd relatives at Nashville and Lebanon, Tcnn. Mr. N. H. Ilatson, of Lancaster, Mopped over hero Friday on his return home. Ho Iind been in Louisville for several days. Mrs. James Rcuzley, of Lancaster, came over Thursday night to meet iiu'iuuiid, who has been in Louisville for several days. in Louisville Rain and Colder It has always rained and is sure to get colder. and buy your fall goods while the stock is complete. You will avoid the worry and rush of the crowd and you will not have to stand and wait. You will need Suits, One-piec- e So we urge you to come on hr SHORT LOCAL NEWS N. C. II. is an economical car 23 to 28 mil por gallon of gasoline. Two or three nice rooms Dresses and Cloaks for the family Mrs. Evn Hoffman. for rent. 81-2- p. Personal and Social. Mrs. J. T. Holtlain, of Crab Orch-nwas licrc Tuesday shopping. Miss Darn Novels, of Corbin, is the guest of ilr. Oppie Brown. Mr. Dud Conncltoy, of Somerset, was here Wednesday on business. Mr. ami Mrs. Charles Schofcr, of Saint Joe, Mo., to tlio guests of Mr. and Mrs. Albert VonGrucnignn. Mesdumes T. II. Singleton and . 0. Gooeb, of McKinuey, rcro here Tuesday. Miss Bcrtn Jean Penny lias returned after several day? stay at Nashville. Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Fish aro receiving congratulations over the arrival of a son. Mrs. Snllie R. Saufley left yester-da- y for Knoxville, Tcnn., to spend tho winter with her daughter, Mrs. nl Mrs. Luey Vcnrloy is the guest of .Mr. Ken Hudson and family at Lancaster. Misses Walker, of Paint Lick, have returned home after a visit to their mint, Mrs. .1. C, I In vs. Mrs. Ocorgo Peyton, of Peyton's Nell, is the guct f Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Bailey at Crab Orohnrd. Mrs. Linda Stone left Thursday for Fort Worth, Texas, where she will isit her Mrs. Portwood. Mrs. A. T. Fitzwutcr, of Cynthi-anand Miss Cora Hess, of Cincinnati, are tho gucBis of Mrs. R. S. n, I have a woikmnn at my shop to half solo men's Indie-,- ' and children' shoes. Open Wednesday IGth. Dexter Halloa. 83-2- p. Silk and Wool Dress Goods, Ginghams, Percales, Poplins, Outings, Etc. Hosiery, Underwear, Comforts, Blankets, &c. LET US SHOW YOU AND SAVE YOU SOME MONEY 3 cated; low Tent; for information call at this office. SO-t- For Nent. Storeroom well f. lo- Money to Loan. From 51,000 to $25,000, at per cent, with cood leal estate security. ton, Stanford, Ky. E. D. Penning 78-8- p. Severance & Son. cost Somcrvillo. T. S. Webb. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. 0'Mary nnd two bright young sons, of Livingston, arc visiting her pnrcntH. Mr. nnd Mrs. W. M. McQuffcy, in tha county. Mrs. Maggie Lynn nnd grandson, Stewart Lynn nre the guests of her (laughter, Mrs. J. M. Mount for several days. Dr. T, W. rcnrinjrV- - and J. X. Saunders went to Louisville carlv in the week to attend the Masonic Grnnd Lodge meeting. They will return Saturday. vMt to Mrs. Samnntha Hubble. Mrs. Julia Hughes left Wednesday for Evansville. Ind., to visit her daughter, Mrs. E. T. CnrtcT, for n few weeks. Crawford, of Madison George county, is hero with his fntlier, J. K. CrnwfoTd. who recently bought the JnckBon farm on the Danville pike, Jesse- Manning, the rural mail carrier on route three is taking his vncation nnd his brother, Mr. Cecil Mnnning is enrrying the mail for him on rural route No. 3. Jack Xewbern, who hns been the pharmacy clerk at enny's Drug Store for over a year, left Wednesday for his home in Hustonville to spend several days before going to Louisville, wlir ho 1ms n good position iffcred him. Everythlnq at attractive little daughter, of KnoxI will preach at tho Christian ville, have returned home nftcr a church next Sunday, subject ''Your Martin & Co.'s. Choice". Jos. Dallou. Mcsdnmcs Swopo nnd Mobley and Penalty on School Tax will be added on Nov. 1. in Crab Orchard district. Oct you receipt from Miss O. M. Lackey nt Crab Orchard Dank. at Huahes, FIRE INSURANCE mmd . Don't forget the State Bank Com Lost. A largo rue between Mack-vill- a Show. Prizes will bo awarded Nov. lane nn,l Pen Bryant's on Dun-Ml- 30. pike. Iteturn to this office nnd reecivo a liberal reward. I have lost two hounds, ono med ium sized white nnd black female, Read Huphes. Martin & Co.'s ad- and ono good sized black and tan vertisement and see how much you dog. Finder will get reward. J. 84-Thos. llackley, Jr. can save with your cash dollars. lc S4-2- p. 3. SURETY BONDS M. NEWLAND STANFORD, KY. E. D. Pennington, County Surveyor J General Farm Surveying 52.6m Phone 172, Stanford, Ky. Sunday services at the Baptist You want the best policy when church. Preaching by the pastor at you insure. See Fish & Bromley, lOvIo A. M., and 7:30 P. M., Sunday Stanford, Ky. Insure everythlnq. school at 9 .30 A. M. For Sale Rhode Islanl Red hens. at ')0 and 50c; also White Guineas at $1 apiece. One good bono cutter and one vegetable cutter at $3. Mrs, W. J. Edmiston, Crab Orchard. 748 The man who borrowed my raincoat nt the Stanford fair is requested to bend it homo. My nnme is written in ink in the back. It. S. t. Scudder, McKinnev. 7G-2- Lincoln County Naltional Bank Corner Next to Courthouse. Stanford, Ky Capital Surplus SI00.000 $100,100 DIRECTORS Who Direct the Management of this Bank. Geo. W. Carter, Stanford. W. M. Mntheny, Stanford. V. M. Bright, Stanford. A. T. Nunnelley, Stanford, W. D. Edmiston, Crab Orchard J. B. Paston Stanford. S. J. Embry, Jr., Stanford. J. W. Rochester. Stanford. Lilburn Gooch, Stanford. W. II. Shanks, Stanford. R. L. Hubble, Lancaster. W. O. Wnlker, Stanford. W. II. Cummins, Preachersville. T. C. Rankin, Lancaster. Jno. N. Menefee. Sr., Stanford. For land surveying call on M. C, I have opened up a cleaning establishment in the room next to Carter's Newland, Routo 1, Stanford, Ky. or stable. Your trade solicited. Frank phone him nt 30 W. Crab Orchard Hubblo 81-- 4. 75-8t-- Tlhen Sou're XJempted to S3uy from a Picture Roroomber the times when, comparing tho original of a photograph with the photograph itself, yoa'vo had a sonso of disappointmont. A clever artist or photographer canal-moturn a cactus plant into a rose bush. That's why so many "worth $50.00 Suits" in a catalog look like $15.00 when you see the suit itself. Tho best way to buy is to see the To test for goeds for themselves. fabric, fit and finish, before you pass along your money. st This store does not appeal for your patron a go on tho basis of local pride, But on our ability to serve. us show you our stocks. You'll find it better and more satisfactory than buying from piotures. 400 New Suits, $15 to $40. 300 New Coats, $10 to $35. Come and let Tlelsh QtnvM 6c Tlftseman Mntucky (jOTTlVClTiy debted to him will please promptly living For Snle. Store-roosettle same. Mrs. Maggio Govcr, rooms; small stock; fine location. Adrax. or W. S. Durcli, Stanford. 83-lAddress this office. Everv stock buver in T.inroln nnd Arabia most of them in the surrounding counties rends tho Interior Journal. There was a cano stripping nt Mr. You can cover five counties com- John Foley's on Tuesdny night OcU pletely by ndvertising your salo in 15. it. Mr. John Sims' farailv camo to Arabia Oct. 15, and 6tnycd until O For bushels of strip- noon watching the freight trains ped blue grass seed. Extra quality. run. 80 cents per bushel iu 50 bushel lots Mr. J. C. Vinson and Mr. Theo Must bo taken this month. II. C, dore Durham have bought the ico 83-Bright, Danville, Ky. cream factory at McKinney. Mr. Theodore Divrnam and Mr. The Adair county News says that the Bull Moose people will beat the J. C. Vinson have started on their Taftites in that county. Similar re- way selling apples. ports como from Casey, Garrard, Miss Luke Carter is tho clerk in Hoyle, Jlercer, Madison nnd Ander- Mr. F. B. Luces' store during his son. It looks liko Tnft will b0 tho nusence. third man in this congressional Miss Myrtle Masey was the guest of Miss Flora McKce. Mrs. Yocum nnd family and Mrs. Gov. Beckham will speak at Dan-pilSnturdny afternoon nt 1:30 o'- - Chambers nnd family spent tho day A InrfA iininlmr nf T.innnlti with Mrs. McKeo Sunday. itnilv'. The Richard school has been democrats will go over to hear him as he is very populnr in this sec wanting to coma up and spoil ngainst Arabia. tion. Mr. F. L. Jones and littlo son, Get your season tickets for the Vernon were hero Sunday. first number of tho Lyceum Course Mrs. Mary Stratton, of Oregon, is nt tho opera house next Tuesday dead. She was tho daughter of D. night, Oct. 22. The Boyds aro de D. Smith of this place lightful miibical entertainers and Herman Jones went to Texas last class up with the aplelndid enter- week. tainers on tho lyccum program last Orvitt Collins who has been the season. guest of his cousin, Mrs. M. F. Ry-a- n for the past week has returned Frnnk Burge, n well known young to Danville to visit1 relntives and Sheby Citv 6oetion, was man of the will return to West Virginia to his fined $30 and costs by Countv Judge homo later on. Bnilev laRt week for disorderly conF. B. and William Lucas nro duct on tho hicjiwnv. Complaint wns ran do that Divrgo with some compan building n houso at Mt. Salem for ions, was acting as if drunk, so n S. Burton. Miss Bessie Ad ami returned to warrnnt wns issued for him and her home in McKinney Inst Sunday. ho was arrested by tho chief of Mrs. Jones visited her daughter, at Junction Citv and turned ov-to Deputy Sheriff, W. S. Embry. Mrs. Foglo last Sunday. p. Snle.-r-l.OO0. lo po-lieo or Noiaai muc. v st llall'a Catarrh Cure la Ukrn fnttmtUr and arta All havinir claims tlin poupon the blood and muooua aurfana of tne tato of Curtis Govcr, deceased will atrrrtlr tend for tntlmonial. rrtr. rrtttm. F. J. CI1E.NUY A CO, Toltdo. O plenso present them promptly provBold br all DniH lata. ?te. undersigned.' Those inTale liall t ramur raia for eccrtlpaUon. en to the I Someono took rnv overcoat from Still or Ono Cm or Toixso. i( La oooktt. Beazley's stable on court day, Fujio(J.tncntitr ukM oath that Atic b pmlor J. Cuiwit please return it. vt. B. Burton, Lnn partorr In tb arm olol F.Toledo. County Co.. dolna buauwae cuy and tat aforraaid. and that aald firm vCI par the turn of caster, Ky. ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS lor rath and rrrry caae 01 utarxb mat cannot na rurro Df in uie ot Several homes and intra Ctijulh Ccac ntixx j. entvev. desirable ewora to In building lo's in Stanford for snle. thia tin diybefore ma and eubembedKM. nj prrarnre. ol Dtctmtxr. A. O.. 83-Apply to Harvey Helm. A.W.OLEASON'. 3. -l Father Shoes For1 Daughter imvui nw Son SHOES for the whole family in the Fall Styles and New Shapes, in all kinds and grades of leather. Get Ready for winter while you can find what you want. CUMMINS (; WEAREN Clothes. Stanford, Kentucky .Home of All-Wo- ol V,- - ! Mtr:'V. a 'i'j1 nn .'i'iwv "hjic'v."1 "MW 'm ,".. J.fl'"'tJiL4 .ul.l'U.&U'', ..$- - THE INTERIOR JOURHALSTANF OBD. KENTUCKY. FRIDAY. OCTOBER II. 1812 9PELL OF TRAGEDY BABE'S TOMB FOUND Brodhead K. .1. On HANGS OVER HOME Scene of Fatal Duel Between Brothers Long Noted for Deeds of Blood. RATTLESNAKE Cannot Chango Resting .Their Way "There's a man on earth whom I'm hoping; to meet soma day," mused the girl who likes to talk. "He's the president of a railroad. I don't care so much about merely seeing him as I do about conversing with him. I should be satisfied with saying ft few things to him over the telephone If I couldn't do nny bettcrl "It Isn't that I want to rago at him. I want merely to assure him that I am filled with the deepest admiration for any human being with a nerve as colossal and a contempt for his fellow man as sublime as arn hlal "He runs the railroad which Is the only means of getting out of my summer resort All during the season I heard vaguo rumors and rumblings of discontent from the floating population at tho inn, who, of course, were obliged to escapo by rail. In an in dolent fashion I learned tkat nothing ever occurred on that toad In the People rather way that it should. Inferred that tho train crews sat up nights planning now and ingenious ways to upset the schedule and keer people waiting. "To be sure, it was tnnoying to have to take a train at ll o'clock at night, but we got to tho village by dark and bad our dinner. The bus left at 8 for the etatlon a mllo away, so we went in it. Three of us could Ilnram. of New Hone, is with DEN homefolks this week. Mr?. Kntic Owens of Spiro, U with her son. Jns M. Owens n few ilnys this week. Place of Willie Yiulun wns down from Liv How to be Certain of Preludlta In a hard thlnr to overcome but where health I at stake and the Myers. Curing Constipation Letters recently received from M. B. Morrison, Tenn., and Ada Ham merimlth, 111 W. Chestnut St., Ky are but a few of thousands showing the esteem In which Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin Is held. It Is mild, senile, not violent, Ilka aalta or cathartics. It cures gradually and pleasantly so that In tlmo nature) acaln doea Its own work without outside aid. Constipated people owe It to themselves to uso thla stand bowel specific. Anyone wishing to make a trial of thla remedy before buying- - it In tho regular war of a druafiUl l fifty - cents or one dollar a larss bstt!: (fs.n-.::sl have a sampto bottle sent to the home free nf charge by simply addressing Dr. V. II. Caldwell. 405 Washington BL. Montlcello, III. Tour name and address on a postal card will Co. non-srlpl- Child Until Colony of Reptiles Is Exterminated. Now Orleans. La. A battle to the death with a den of rattlesnakes will be necessary before a baby's grave can bo removed from beneath the crumbling ruins of Fort McComb, near here, when workmen begin their operations next year preliminary to the erection of tho proposed $75,000 club house of the Louisiana Motor league. Tho slto of tho old fort Is a wild and weird spot. The structures have crumbled away, leaving the largo rooms, arcaways, tun- moss-covere- d BENEATH AN EVIL STAR Aeeldenti Costing 8eversl Lives Have Recently Been Followed by a Mor- ingston Friday. Misses Lcla Atbrieht nnd Hnzcl Ilevnods wcro down from Mt. Ver non Saturday nnd Sunday. tmomlilli: Mm. 11. II. Ilnlrlipsnil a few days in Jliddlchboro with hor husband. MUs Kvn. Albrieht loft Sunday for 1'oiiko, wlicro hc began teaching 1 tal Combat That 8tlll Remains a Mystery. Bloomsbury, Pa. The spell of tragedy hanss over the PetorYnan homo In Bugarloaf township, where, only a few days ago, there was fought the duel that resulted In the death of ono Peterman brother and the wounding of the other, who Is recovering and will be tried for murder. Since the hour when the news of the opinion or thousands or reliable people differs from your, prejudice then becomes your mxns.ee and you ought to lay It aside. This la Mid In the Interest of people suffering- - from chronle constipation, and It la worthy of their attention. In the opinion of lesions of rellaU American people the most stubborn constipation Imaginable ran be cured by a brief uie or Dr. Caldwell's Syrup You may not have heard of It before, but do not doubt Its merits on that account, or because It has not been .Monday. tilatantly advertised. It hae sola very on worn or Arthur Andlrson is with his cou- auccessrmiy rarenta are mourn recommendation, rlvlnir It to sin, Henry Anderson for a few days their children today who wero (riven It by their parents, and It haa been truththis week. fully said that more druexlsta use It Mrs. J. J. Albriglit and Misees personally In their families than any other laxative. Grace and Icnn McCall were with rpln. us linmefolks in Marctbnrg Sunday. and little Mrs. John Ilobins daughter, Mildred nrc visiting relatives in 1'ineville. Mrs. V. .1. HevnoldH. who has been spending the summer with her daughter, Mr. J. F. Watson will return to her homo at St. Louis, Mo. terrible affair at the Peterman farm became circulated over the quiet countryside the history of the Peter-ma-n homestead, with Its tragedies, began to bo recited over and over. Fifteen years ago, when the Peter-ma-n family was augmented by the marriage of John Peterman to a widow of the Bugarloaf district and tho bringing of her three children under the Peterman roof tree, tho family was one of tho happiest of that picturesque section. One day Mrs. Peterman was boiling soft soap In a large kettle that swung from a crane In the old It was a ponderous cauldron, holding many gallons of the grease from the annual hog butchering, and the soap was to be of such quantity that It would answer the household all winter. Somehow Just how nobody seemed to know one of the widow's children. In playing about the blaring Are, knocked the boiling kettle from Its fastening, and the mass of sizzling grease spilled over, and cot only that particular child, but the two other children of the woman, scalding all so badly that they died In a few hours. The tragedy so appalled the mother that for a long time It was feared Bhe e. kill tlmo easily, we said. Wo survived the blighting depression of the Tillage station for half an hour and then we took a walk. It began to rain. Duel Between Brothers. would lose her mind, and for a long time the old loghouse was shut up, not even used as a storehouse, the memory of the kettle tragedy being so poignant that the place was abandoned, Today It stands as a link between the hideous past and the more hideous present. One day a few years after tho terrible wiping out of Mrs. Peterman's little ones, her husband was at "work In the fields not 200 yards from the house. A high wind, an accompani- "On going back wo heard the baggageman saying that tho train was forty minutes late, but that a sleeper would run down from somewhere else earlier and we could get aboard that and be picked up later by the train. In half an hour the report was that tho sleeper was delayed by a sand-slid- e on the track. We had talked all wo knew and were getting to the point where we eyed each other with growing dislike. "A woman with five small children added to tho Joys of the evening because if one child cried all the rest piped up, and if they all stopped I think she must have pinched them to start them up again. "Then Harry Gllflst burst in upon his wife and me to report a lunch' room a block away. We) fled to it. and started in on bam sandwiches to' kill time. We ate sandwiches with deadly seriousness, and then we began on the caged apple pie and the petrified doughnuts. Harry reported that the main train was two hours late now, because of a washout, "The rain poured down. The station agent slept on the table. The baggageman said terrible things out to loud to himself and demanded know how any man could live on four hours' sleep a day nnd why was a railroad anyhow? Mrs. GIlfTst' and I sat hunched up in a dry corner and yawned and straightened our hair irritably, 'Whadyu sayr "Down the track two men were carrying lanterns closo to the ground doing-- ' in a wavering wny. 'Wha-thecrossly. demanded, Gllflst Mrs. They're searching for tho train, my dear I told her soothingly. 'They think maybe they'll find it slipped down a crack where the rails Join.' 'Don't be silly!' aho snapped. 1 shall die if I can't go to sleep I ' And the rain poured down In the miserable black silence. We could hear the agent snore. " 'There Isn't any train, there never was a train and thero never will be a train on this line," Harry Gllflst chanted mournfully. 'They put up this station Just as an ornament and added the ticket ngent for a touch of realism. If he had a Gothic nose, y 8nakes Infest Tomb. nels and underground chambers to the hundreds of venomous reptiles, spiders and lizards. In the shadow of the walls of ths fort a plain white headstone marks the grave of the Infant of Sergeant Smith, which was born In 18S8 and A single plank lived five weeks. serves for the primitive drawbridge that once aided soldiers in crossing the moat, now a ditch of mud the water tecmlns Trtth slimy scccsslns. Rattlesnakes, seven feet long, with innumerable rattles, have been killed recently by fishermen near the fort. It is said that It a stone Is thrown into the "chamber of death," whero the big rattlers have their home the sounds of hissing and the shirring of rattles resemble the noise made by arousing a monster swarm of bees. CRAB A. M. Iliatt, W. E. Gravely, Julian Hordes. V. II. Anderson,. It. I Smith ami John Itobins are attend ing the Orund Lodge of Masons in k. Louisville Mr. mill Mrs. A. M. Hintt. John and Walter Robins spent Sunday n- tcrnooim witli Mr. nml Mrs. it. u. Smith in the Uintt section. John Evans wns ut home the first of the week. C. t. Howell was down from Livingston Sunday nnd Monday. Joe Kiddle, of Walnut Grove wns in town Monday, on his way to Dcrvn Misses Mnttio Owens and Mary Proctor wcru in Mt. Vernon Saturday mid Sunday. afjoe Carter hus returned ter spending a few days with relatives in Shelbyville. A. E. Albriglit nnd daughters. Misses Lenn and Niun are in Cin- linnnli thin week. Misses Gertrude Martin, Minnie Gentry nnd Clyde Watson attended the Basket Ball game, nt Mt. Vernon Snturdtiy. The bus that went from here to play, were T. II. Likins, Frank Teuton, Byron Owens, Wallace Haggard, Everett Watson uml Edd Brooks. this-wee- t -.. at Jes: Srccscv Waynesburg. Mr. S. L. Jeffrcva and daughter, his livery Blnblo nnd nra prepared Miss Grace, wcro the guct of Misnefl to care for yoiir stock. Call on mo Gertrude nnd Sarn Itichardson, mid when in. Lancaster. J. T. llnney. Mr. W. T. Iliriinrdnon, of Junction Citv. Saturday mid Sundnv. TjeHZZS!. Mr. Shinlct, Minxes Laura and Nettie Johnson, of King's Mountain xpent Sunday nt this place with lW RICHMOND. Kt friends. tl A Training: Miss Mnggio Morton, of Eubank School lor Teachers and Mr. Belle I'ad'-- lt, and children ( W4lic U tV Ut7 m J Lit Vuu Off TtJU la til FiUk of Chattanooga, Tenn., aro the iUtwwi ifttwiJ aivvsvw rrtt 3JssIKi a anarvsv guests of friends nt King's Mountain 1 rO.IM Tlto fr Ml.teM. T.ew4l-and friends on the pike. .... - ..WW.,., .?ert. : r. . - .r-7 Mr. S. P. Jeffreys, the merchant on the pike near here is getting along nicely with hi store. He will rtW.rr. j n cuABnI. rr.Uet. soon hnvo it ready for butine I.-- uut Warn .' ,!, . -- -- .. hte soon v 4M2f3i bu can X JLU S jdmrm;"ll ,u VI Si roSSistiw FALLING You Run HAIR You Use No Risk When This Remedy- - BITES FAMILY GUEST Crab-ihl- p Tethered to a Table Leg, His Starts Something During ner Hour. Din- Chelsea, S. I. Do not let your little boy make a living toy of a hardshell crab, you can never tell what will happen. John Kane, who lives on Decker avenue, caught some hardshell crabs and his son John, five years old, appropriated tbe largest one, tied a string to It and amused himself by watching it crawl backward. When he wearied cf this amusement small Johnnlo tethnrecl the table crab to a leg of the dining-rooand soon forgot all about it, William Kane bad his brother-in-law- , An automatic pistol in tho hands supper. of S. M. Slasher, n merchant, of t Tennyson,- - to a Straight Creek, in Bell oeuntv was discharged, killing his iiM'identnllv crab-mea- age already done by using Itexall, '93'' Hair Tonic, with persistency n..,l mi.iilnntv. fur n. rensonnble length of time. It is n scientific. , germicidal pre-- .i cleansing, flint ilohlmvs microbes linn stimulates good circulation nTotintl the hair roots, promotes liair nourishment, removes dandruff nd nclfl linir health. It is as li pleasant to use ns pure water, and is delicately perturaeii. u is a tcui toilet iiecssity. We want you to trv Ilesall "93' Hnir Tonic tuth our promise that it ..ill nml vrm untllim? UlllcSS VOU Ore prefectly sntisfied with itb use. It comes in two sizes, price 50 cents nnd 1. Bemembcr, you enn obtain Hexnll Homeuics in luw eouiiuuniiT only nt our store The Hesnll Store. Adv. Penny's Drug Store. nnti'-cptic- Wn nrnmise voti that, if vour hair is falling out nnd you have not let it go too far, you can repair the dam- that landmoney ifyou save your WE HELP THOSE WHO HELP THEMSELVES. It will be easy (o purchase that land, house or farm you have been thlnkina about, if you open an account at this bank, and show us that you are able to handle yourself and vour finances We will help vou. Come In and tak it over. STATE BANK & TRUST CO.? Capital $50,000. w. G. L. PENNY, V. Pres. M. B. SALIN, Cashier. Surplus $500 Stanford, Ky. l. Mccarty, Pres. J. D. EADS, J. S. RICE, V. Pres. S. ALBERT PHILLIPS, little ld son. now ment to a terrific storm, swept over the countryside, and Just when Peterman was passing at a distance In which the limbs of the monarch caught and pinned htm to the ground, a ponderous tree on the knoll was blown over and Farmer Peterman was killed. His grave was added to the row ct little graves in the Sugarloaf cemetery, and alongside that of the first wife. Always the history of the Peterman farm was referred to In tones of sadness, and the place grew to be associated with the community In sort of a weird way. Out the capsheaf of its tragic history was that enacted somewhere in the house or out of it, with knife and a stone and flat, in the darkness the other night between the two brothers, who were equally interested In the property. ' knife wounds There were In the body of Abram Peterman when the undertaker came to lay out his body for burial, and the face and head were battered in as though done with a stone. His body had been found at the foot of a wall, or overshot, near the PeUrmmn farmhouse, and In the latter the brother, John, himself terribly wounded as though he bad been attacked by a veritable madman, was found in a two-scor- e o'clock, they report,' said the desperate baggageman. "I'll resign tomorrow 1' '"And we have to get up at CI said Mrs. Gllflst, hollowly. 'Oh, how those ham sandwjehes made me feel!' 1 rislsE 1 "'The sleeper'll get here at ' 2 GOD'S HERBS & ROOTS 1 condition. He acknowledged having slalu his brother, but declared that it he had not killed Abram he himself would have forfeited bis life. 6tork Brings Quintet of Roys. Port Llmon, Porto Rise. A quintet of hsaltby baby boys arrived at the home of Don Franetoeo Rodrlquss, a mtjrefcaat here. well-to-do minutes after 2 ft train ambled in from somewhere, and, reeling from weariness, we dashed to the sleeper end of It, 'I wish I owned this road! I confided to the Pullman conductor. 'I'd like to hack It up with a little hatchet and uso it for kindling.' 'Huh!' he retorted. 'If I owned It I wouldn't tnke so much troublo with Itl I'd Just step on it and exterminate it!' "After hurling umbrellas and suitcases Into our section and finding without doubt that it wasn't out section at all, because there was a man in the lower berth, who was annoyed because the corner of a suitcase landCrab Bites Guest. ed against his stomach, we finally got adjusted and snatched about two min- Suddenly Tennyson let out a yell, utes of sleep, I think, in the midst of sprang into the air, tipping the table the switching and bumping, and back- onto two legs, and bopped around the ing up. room. "What's the matter. William V "When I woke up in the morning crtod Mr. and Mrs. Kanv, who feared at daylight I looked at the scenery a Tennyson had gone mad. "A scorpilong time before I addressed Louise on! A scorpion I It stung met I'm Gllflst in a shrill whisper. She looked a dead man!" shouted Tennyson. "Oh, out ana said we weren't in Chicago, that's my crab!" exclaimed Johnnie where we were supposed to be, but "I forgot about It. aire it miles from to me." Ills papa "give it to him" at the Junction twenty-fiv- e where we had started. There was a whero it would do the most good. wreck ahead of us, tbe porter told ns cordially, and maybe be could proEats 68 Corn Ears at Sitting. ceed In about five hours. Boston, Mass. Another world's rec "That was when my desire to meet ord was smashed by Charles W. (Hid the president ol the road came into den, champion eater, who, in a resran still living on taurant, devoured 68 ears of corn la existence--an- d Bope!" on hour utd SS minute. "At 10 Cure Diseases, The Bible says so, & it is being proven every day by the Cow Boy CHARLIE WHITEMOON, 3729-3-1 Herbalist y W. Broadway Louisville, Ky. Deep down in every human heart Ilea a NATUB.AL desire-- for NATURE'S medicine. Roota" & Horba.n people disregarded God's promlsoa. Mod-erneglocted, too long Too long havo the secrets of nature been strong drugs, whilehave human Buffering & deaths from disease inthink only of "operations" & Cow-bocrease rabidly every year. Health is natural, disease unnatural. theMy yearsof of experience as a powers Roots & Horbs as medicines, & Indians Eivo me a peculiar fitness &. knowledge of my remldles have cured & are curing Dlood ToUon. Lung Troublo, Kidney. Bladder. Liver. Female & Skin Troubles that were pronounced Incurable diseases, nbeumatlsm. Dropsy. Catarrh, Nervous &&Stomach ono asking, I will mall the greatest book by tie of its to any doc ore I want to PROVE this to the world HERBALIST," absolutely free. If you aro not enjoying ALL ?nd entitled 'THE COW-BObfessings of perfect health, your duty demands that you INVESTIGATE MY CLAIMS. All letters of the R composed of i'6 Roots '& Herbs, is the name of iv great TONIC, makes 7 full auarts of medicine, lasts about 3 months, costs onh one dollar & s LEGALLY GUARANTEED is sold BY ALL DRUGGISTS & DEALto satisfy THE PURCHASER or money refunded. ERS IN MEDICINE for the nerves, stomach, liver, kidneys, bouels, bladder & blood, A household remedy if your druggist hasn't got it or won't get it, I WILL FILL most excellent. Ask for COM-CELSA- R BODY-BUILDECOM-CELSA- R COSI-CEL-SAYOUR-DRnFR1- Inquiry promptly answered. plied thru all wholesale dealers. SKIN ONLY, guaranteed POSTAGtl PAID CHARLIE WHITE-MOON'- S to SCIENCE SOPE is made of PURE VEGETABLE OILS FOR HUMAN satisfy or money refunded, joe or 3 bars at oil dealers, Retail, who art sup- ic THE INTERIOR JOURNAL STANFORD, KENTUCKY. FRIDAY. OCTOiEW 18. 1912 START NOW Susceptibility to colds, sore throats, tonsllitls and such, Indicate impoverished vitality lack of reserve strength to weather changing seasons. A spoon ful of SCO ITS EMULSION after each meal starts like a small healthy body-actiomatch kindles a creat lire and n rich, halthy, more: it mail actio blood fortifits th tUiu and ttlmatat th appttlt it mall found SCOTTS EMULSION Is the purest cod liver oil, made cream-lik- e and palatable without alco hol or drug the quintessence of purity. baJy-ttrmngl- h. potior for profit. Rtt Imitation thy art tm Bcott ft Borne. Elsossftld.N J IMS KNU Mountain I'nrnieni nrc qulto turrslimi; buckwheat. busy now Itov. Jeffrey will fill lus appoint ment nt the llnptixt church Saturday nnd Sunday. A nuinlicr of our pc""'" ntteiided court nt Stonfrd lnt oik. Ke. HcmM and fnmilv lino returned to their old home in Wot Vinrinm, much to Hie reuret of their mnnv friend. Tliev will bo ercntl niied by nil who know them. 8. A. Walter m rrcolmii n niec buildinir on Ins farm wet of Kins' Mountain. W. I). I)o linn just completed n Lam nenr lm blacksmith shop. titcrult Dje, Iuik been nt Louia--vill- c for tho pnat two mouths nnd linn returned home much to the jov of hi mnny friends. KuRenc Wnll, is nt Louisville, where he linn n wi mir imhUmii. Mr. Wnllneo Wnltrrn is Uitins her mother of this place. Dona lle nobis is Dciidiiiir a few veckrt with relatives nt Cinniiinitti. Mr. N'niirv Sinirlcton. uf 'nne- linrjr. is with fnends and relatixes Nettie nnd Uiurn Johnson the nsests": !i Wiivne-liuconducted bv Hcv. Half, of Misttouri aitul Hcv. Claiinch. of Mlddlcburtf. A KDelline mnlfb and pie nupper will bo uncn at the eroded scuooi Fndnv cveninc. Oct. 18tb. A prise Mill be cUen to the best Hxdlcr. n'" the mofct populnr voting Indv will re- cone n prize. All are invited to come nnd tale part. Mrs. W. C. Hr.iwu. of Science Hill. is with relatives bete for a few Ml-H-s llllt punt. -- Ji ni Paint Lick. Jfrs. II. It. Wnllace who has been confined six weeks is ublo to ndo out nnd iinproMiic in health now. .Miss Llun Tucker has koiio to Lexington for n HliRht operation. Kobt, Duncan is hiiffonnir from n nnil bcuiK thrust into his foot, hope to bo out soon. What Is a "tonic"? A Alt. Tnlior Uaptist church will hold protracted henicos beRinnini? Nov. medicine that increases the 8th. strength or the tone of the Wnlmctta Methodist church will whole system. What Is an lime Homo very much needed repair "alterative"? A medicine in roofing nnd papering. Join Urndy, tliu utcrau imintcr. that alters or changes unis pnuitiiiK tho wood work on tbo healthy action to healthy new school building. I'. L. Woods action. Name the best "tonic bouulit tho school buililiiiK on the Madison side. Irico $J07. Oscur and alterative"? Ayer's Ilolo bouirht tho Uarrard school the only Sarsapa-riilaentirel- y hoiiho for k'S'M. Tho school Uourd free from alcohol. prdn)se to open our school with ap propriate exercises on Alonduv Nov Ask your doctor about it. ember, 4th. indigesKico 0. Woods has tho foundation Bilious sttackt, tion, constipation, dizzy spells ihese in for hid now residence. sre some of the results of in Inictlve liver. Ask your doctor if he endorses Bee Lick. Ayer's Pills In these esses. The dose On Oct. 7, 1012 at 7:30 V. M. the Is small, one pill st bedtime. death uiikcI killed tho homo of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Cardial, mid claimed for its ictim their littlo duiiKh- - Thev motored over to Pans while ter, hthcl. bhc was six cnrs three there. months nnd dan old, was a M-- Morgan Chitppcll continues bright and nitelliKciit child and was. vcrv ill. Jotcd by nil who knew her. Tho Messrs. William Dishon, J. 0. i cumins were taken to Linvreunt Itoie, attended court nt Stanford (utility, K) and hud in tho cemcter Monday. to await tho morn. The bereaved Mr. nnd Mrs. William Perkins, of family lime our deepest HMiipathv Hon land, visited the hitter's sister, Mr. I)anl Praetor i cumins about Sunday, Mrs. Joe T. Hokic. tho snmc nt this writinjr. M. M. TnIor mid 0. W. Talor ZEMO FOR YOUR SKIN hne about L'ot J. A. Scroirciu'it dwcllm;; completed nt liromo, Ky. Eczema, Pimples. Rash and all Skin IIiikIi and Morns Tnvlor attendAfflictions Quickly Healed ed Miss M. 0. IU'WioMs' birthday dinner Sunday, Oct. 13. There Hits No matter what tho trouble, ecn 1arKC crowd present and plenty to zema chafintt pimples salt rheum, cat. The protracted niectini; will beciu Zemo instantly stops irritation. The euro comes quick. Sinks risht in, ut Ilethel. Sunday. Oit. 21. 1012. Mrs. I)nid Ailams. of Quail, vis- leaving no trace. Zemo is n vanishited .Mrs. W. K. TaIor Inst Siindu. ing liquid. Your skin fairly revels with delicht the moment Zemo is applied. Greatest thing on earth for Chappell's Gap Mrs. Cora Hncnceh and Miss Miit- - dandruff. The wonderful way in which Ectie Anderson left Inst Sunday for zema, rashes, pimples, dandruff, tetChicago, the former's home. Mrs. John Moore hns been quite ter quickly heals by the magia touch of Zemo is marvelous. Zemo is sold ill. everywhere, Mr. Thoniim Oaks siM'tit Sunday by leading druggists and in Stanford by 0. L. Penny, th with his hiitcr, Mrs. Win. Dishon. The weddiiu; bells have nt last druggist. nintr nt this place. Jlr. It. L. Dish-o- n Hero is a woman who speaks from nnd Mrs. Thomas were married hn-- t Saturday. Their friends wish personal knowledge and long experithem much ImppmcHS through life. ence, viz: Mrs. P. II. Brogan. of Mm. It. I.. Dislioii mid sou went Wilson, Pa., who says, "I know from experience that Chamberlain's Cough to I.nni'iisler Monda on business. Mr. John ltosic, two dniti;htcrs Remedy is far superior to any other. nnd Mr. Kiiwnui Jesswciu Mieni Sat-urI.r .ruur there is nothing that exand Sunday in Lexmuton. cels it." For sale by 0. L. Pennv. ieckham for Senator Speaking of possiblo candidates tuition next venr. tho Hllzabethtown Lfor the Democratic scnntorinl nomi- News, said of flov. J. ('. W. Deck-hato snv Ileckhnm will be a candidate, vet it seems to bo generally understood that ho will be. Mr. Deckham made n. fine governor in administering tho affairs of the State. lie built the magnificent now cnpitol during his second term nnd left the Stnto treasury in splendid condition when ho retired. Another strong thing in his favor is that ho wns robbed out of the election by the basest sort of party when four meii elected ns Democrats voted for W. 0. llrnd'ov His claim is very much like that of Tildcn who was robbed out of tbo presidency. The hns great ability. This has been tested and proven so often conceded it. lie hns vvnnn friends in nil parts of the State tind bitter enemies. His active work for the County Unit law made him many friends nnd if he elltr th" rnrn bo uill burn to fiuht the liquor interest which has always been ngainst him since ho took the stand ho did, but the man who bents Heekham will get the Democratic nomination. Nobody has any authority OT2C' Alterative that At Cost our stock of Dry Goods, Notions, Shoes, Etc., at absolute cost. This Nothing season's newest goods. reserved. We need the money and mean business. This is the best opportunity you will ever have to save money. Strictly a cash proposition. Goods charged will be sold at the regular price Monday, 21st, BEGINNING will sell Oct.entire 2 al Sar-saparil- la, :::::::: Hughes, Martin & Co. Stanford. Ky. TESTED AND PROVEN Them Is a Heap of Solace In Being Able to Depend Upon a Weil-Earned GoodFurniture i Reputation. Tor months Interior Journnl rcad-es- r have seen the constant expression of prniso for Donn's Kidney Pills, and rend about the good work they have done in this locality. What other romedy ever produced such convincing proof of merit? John II. Wren, K. Main Street. Stanford, Ky., says: "I know from exnerience thnt Donn's Kidney Pills nre all that is claimed for them. Off nnd on for several vearsl had severo attacks of lame back. Often I did work that required stooping and nt such times the backache became much worse. There was also a too fTcnucnt desire to void the kidney secretions both day nnd night. DonnV Kidney Pills relieved me nnd have never failed to benefit mo since then when I have taken them." For sale bv nil dealers. Price 50 cents. Foster Milburn Co., Buffalo, New York, sole agents for the United States. Remember the nnme Doan s v and tnko noother. Your cash will qo a lonq wavs at Himhes. Martin & Co.'s. Eveevthlnq Is Cheaper than it has been in the last ten years at our store. Come to see us for Druggets, Rugs, and all kinds of floor coverings, Comforts, Blankets, Lace Curtains, Shades, Wall Paper & Trunks. W. A. Tribble "WE aval ll &S And don't have to grease da at cost. Wilson Stands For a Principle-- Will You Stand By Him? USE' DANIEL BOONE AXLE GREASE week. PUBLIC SALE Farm Contalnina 60 Acres 5 Miles From Danville, on Stanford Pike Woodrow Wilion is a vastly different order of man than you find araonc the ranks of many eood men In practical political life. Woodrow Wilion is not amone the creat majority of politicians and businessmen, otherwise estimable characters, who believe that the end justifies the means, who arc honest in a commercial or political sense. The candidate of the progressive voters of the country not only does not believe in the doctrine of "anythine to win," but he insists on plain old fashioned honesty in every detail of his campaicn. Woodrow Wilson proposes to win on the merits of his candidacy and platform or not at all Clean hands or no ficht" is Wilson's ultimatum to his supporters throuEhout the country. but once a week. Made in Louisville by CHAS. C. STOLL OIL CO. . llii'ing decided to Pell my farm whim contains fiO acres of fine Nine Ornsi Land, which is in a high fitnto if p,iiiivntinn. nnd which lies about wMwmmi Dnnwlle nnd Stan ford, on .me of the bcht oik - in tno offrr it to the hujli- -t state. fliid b.wt bidder on. HUDAY. NOV. 1. 1012. At 10 V. JL Will nlso hell some household and kitchen furniture, and n hinall amount of Mock. HAMtiSOX, MILS. W. l MRS. UKTTIB i:. HADS. 83-T. II. r.iiKish. Auct. -tmd-vKtV 4. And the corrupting influences, with no political faith, casting about to win a foothold in the new governgains, have despaired of reaching Wilson or his campaigners. ment with bribes of They have gone to the enemy, whoever that enemy may be. matter of common knowledge that the "Interests" arc using all their political funds to defeat Wilson. Sjt This makes it your fight. is a money-ridde- n nation. Such is only the case insofar as the People fail to get together and so permit the few to control the dishonest representatives they, by mistake, elect to office. The actual money power of the People is still greater than that of the Interests. The Progressive People of the country, if they get together, can buy and sell the Corrupting Influences and destroy their financial power. So Woodrow Wilson and his managers believe that not only is it the only clean method but the most practical method for the Progressive People of the country to supply the Woodrow Wilson Campaign Fund. Not a dollar of questionable money will be spent to elect Woodrow Wilson. The Democratic National Committee is heart and soul in accord with the candidate's No Tainted Money For Wilson views. When you want first-clas- s FIELD SEEDS and at right prices, call on The people have constantly made the mistake of believing that this What the American People Need to Know T. D. NEWLAND, opposite Court House lo audience promUe tbo first Lxcciim number on October 'J2. Season ticket nnd re A erect served scats nt 1'ciiiivh Drug btor Fall and Winter Sultinas. This year a popular president is to be elected with the People's money. The Woodrow Wilson Campaign Fund is to be collected from the rank and of the country. The People to Fight With THEIR Dollars J -"- "-" -- - Fll md WlnUr Baraplra ara now Ibry Ininrclioo. rf"tr (oron Tour nurkrl. I fan lullcumprii anjon. Hi ha Ut la prlco "bo btil bit floitrn mtiu 10 a It mail la rour mraiura ll Dfr ftralla to radr mad. tlolhti. To hara Ihrm loan iai.it lo maiura tlortn I - coil an-(i- moraconiid li rradr made whn auallt- and raL Com In and Itt tat taaa jour mai ura. II. 0. RVFLKT, T rrmtlifl TaUor Mr new bills of the Democratic National Committee arc to be paid, not with the thousands of the Interests, but with the individual dollars of the earnest, eager voters who desire clean, efficient government and who aro willing to help Wilson as he wants to be helped. Money thus needed is not spent in improper ways or In any manner similar to the way in which the funds o( the Interests are disbursed' Hut we have to tell the voters of the country about Woodrow Wilson. We have to tell them what he has done. We have to tell them what be stands for. We have to point out to them the Important planks In bis platform. All this means that to hold up our end we will.be obliged to spend as much money as those who oppose us. This means that every man or woman who believes in Wilson should be willing to contribute to bis cause. Let the supporters nl Wilson help us to spread the Wilson gospel to the (our winds. Let the I'rorcuive Voters battle this year with their pocketbooks as well as their ballots. Of course, you can and you are clad to support the cause in this way. Practically every voter can afford to give 91 to aid the Wilson Campaign. A great many can give 13. A great many can giv e &. And there are lots and lots of progressive voters who will be eager to donate from $10 to $20. These are the kind of contributions we want. And we will be proud to receive from thousands, who can only afford CI, their tl contributions. We want to hear from every man who has a dollar to give. This year the man with the dollar must defeat the government traducer who spends his thousands. If you know many Wilson men, if you work among many Wilson men, head a list with your name and money and get the others to join you with their subscriptions. Then send your list with the money to C. R. Crane. Vice Chairman, Finance Committee, Democratic National Committee, 000 Michigan Avenue, Chicago, Illinois. No loyal Wilson man can do more than this to assure Wilson's victory at the polls In November. The ... " file of the Progressive Voter We Solicit Popular Subscriptions HE WHO KNOWS THE PRICE OF THE VALUE THE ALONE. VALUES BUT KNOWS FORD HE BY WHO OF EVERY-THING-AN- D Can You Give From $1 to $20? NOTHING-JUD- GES ITS LOW COST REAL KNOWS Get Club Subscriptions TIC PRODUCTION THAT ONLY THE GIGANOF THE FORD HAS HADE POSSIBLE PRESENT PRICES. $525 600 800 THERE IS REAL PAINT and also some stuff mixed with that is not cheapening materials worthy of the name. If yos have had experience with the latter kind yoa don't want another. If you tiaven'l take our advice and don't Uuy our real paints xi)eriment. and save yourself disappointment nd money as well. Manftrd. Ky. I. A. ALLEN. How to Contribute to tho Wilson Campaign Fund Woodrow Wilson Campaign Fund Ta C. R. CUM. Vila Caalraiaa, riaaaaa Caatilttaa, Tkl OaaMaratleNiUaail Cannlttii, IH aMaklau An, Cklaigt, Ai a Mitxr la Ika pro(rolf I4U of niiiumi t ritmDii4 la 4 Ibat 4l4y of TTM4ra WlUoa far Prtildtal r tba Ualtad U b may take tba afflea atltfat4 ta aoaa bat tka PMpla at tb aaaatry, I wub ta eoairlkutt Ibrooj h yaa Ika al I ............. WlUaa acaiafwlf a. al I.m1 tka Runabout Tourlnq Car Town Car LOYALTY COUPON Sign tha Coupon oppoilte tnd flit In lha amount Toil ite. Then amen your inoncr to ibla Coupon and mall todar to lha address given on iba Coupon. Im all cbatki. maaar erdara d addraw alt caalributlana la CUCraaa. Vica Ckalrraaa, Flmnca Conmlttaa, Dtmocratla National Cammltlaa, 00 Mitklf an Avaaaa, Cbltaia, 111. Than writ a tatter to this paper ilrlnr sour name as a too. trlbulor and atailnir lour rraaona wbj you balleta Woodrow Wllaon abould t elaotcd lmldeul ot tba United fitatea. In tbla war roa will b Haled m a Wilton contributor. A Bouienlr Bo. ealpt, bandaomalr lllbograiibrd.wall worth (ramlni.wlll ba aenl to loo. Your laltar will btlp In tba fUbl by cneouraf ln your f rlanda. Do avarysklsf yoa ean to bold np Wilton's bands labia clean easapalM lor Ua paoele wbo to tba work and matin ot ike " .. Iuti,a4 u u Tlicso new prices, f. o. b. Detroit.wiUi till equip inoiit. An early order will mean an enrly deliv cry. Get full particulars from Name... Address.. R.F.D 0. W. E. GLOVER, Stanford, Ky. , ,, State oouatrr. Endorsed by Hi WISitf WWUTflirTT' FARM AND STOCK NEWS HgTTpBhnJMB 1-- of Hubble, a pair of mules for $360. Richard Hester, north of town sold to A. T. Nunnelley 20 cattle at 4 2 cents. Scott Bros, of Goshen delivered to Center Bros. e Garrard 20 fat hogs at $7.25. Dr. Hugh Reid bought a herd of 30 calves from W. O. Walker that averaged him $10.50 a head. D. O. Lewis, northeast of Stanford, sold' to Hnrry Montgomery, of Garrard, a horse mule colt for $85. G00-pou1-- of Lincoln luhanks 706 pottnd C. Arnold bought of Silas Brown, of Casey county 12,700 pound cattle at G 2 nt 5 cents a pound. For Snlc One. 13 Inch Ohio fod- IIVfHH W 111 I A e'ents. der cutler with 14 foot carrier in Will Llllnul, the Bojle stockman, Ed Price, of Garrard, bought of Rood condition. II. C Anderson. the Gooch brothers, of the Goshen bought of B. D. Holtzclaw, a herd A yearling male cntf came to our pert ton of Lincoln, a couple of ranro of 10 yearling steers and a few feed, pnstnro about teu days ago, owner mule colls nl$80 each. era thnt cott him from G 4 to 8c can get same uy paying lor tins S. J. Embry, Jr., bought a bunch Ilmen Mc Death, the well known notice and his keen. Duke & Fish, voting farmer of the HedgevillCscc-lio- of seven small Tcarlings Monday to 82-Crab Orchard. sold to W. B. Burton, of Lan- feed on his farm n mile out OB the For Sale. Nino Yearling mules caster Monday, a pair of extra nice Lancaster pike, that cost him $760. also 8 weanling mule colts. P. M. mare mules for $400. Jim Woods, two nnd a half miles Anderson, It, D. 4, Stanford, 83-4of we9t of town, sold to Jim Woods, of Keeno Lutes, six miles For Kent. 20 acres of wheat Stanford on tho Danville pike, pur- Garrard, here Monday n bunch of 9 land. Jr. I). Lytle, Phone 1G9 Y. d steers nt 5 2 cents. chased a bunch of 15 head of feed0 Jim Woods sold to Will Grimes ft ing hogs from Granville Lutes, the For Sale. Aberdeen Angus cat- Tnrocrevillo stock buyer, nt 7 cents. cotinlo of mule colts for $180. Mr. Orimes bought from a Mr. Miller tle both sexes; mules from colts to W. S. Embry, the popular horse nnd stockman delivered a n horso mule rolt for $70. four year olds; thoroughbred boars G. T. Gooch, of the Etibanks secready for service. It. II. Crow, drove of 55 heavy hogs to Vio Lear, Shelby City, Ky, Ky., phone 8 two tho Onrrard buyer, for which he got tion, sold to Kern, the Pennsylvan7 4 cents a pound. The pigs av- ia buyer Monday, a small mare mnle 60-t- f. rings, Junction Ex. eraged 235 pounds to the head. colt for $45, Advertise your sale in the I. J. B. W. Gaines, cast of town, purA. W. Cnrnentcr. of the West More farmers ,read U than any chased three mule colts from End., sold to McCormack '& Son, other country paper in tho state. Lynn, five miles south of the Hustonville stockmen a bunch For Rent. My farm of 120 acres Stanford on the Ottenheim.pike. One of 40light shipping hogs at' 7 c. on I Ianging Fork. Mrs. Jessie wns n horse and the others marcs, J. Turner Carpenter, near More-lanStapp, Stanford. 78. and Mr. Gnines pnid ?2i30 for them. sold to T. Eu Carpenter south W. Williams bought from his For Sale. House and two acres J. of Hustonville, a herd of 37 head of of land, 4 2 miles from Stanford brother, W. D. Williams, of Boyle, a 900 pound feeders at six cents. houses; bunch of six small 765 pound steers on Hustonville pike, E. T. Pence, Sr on the Crab pood barn and other outbuidings; at 5 2 cents. He will feed them pike, sold to A. R. Mntheny, over lasting spring on place; fruit at his farm five miles out on the south of town, a mare and mule colt troes and fine garden. Q. . Lutes, Knob Lick pike. 70-B. W. Gaines, enst of Stanford, for $140; also a suckling mare mule Stanford. bought a mighty nifty young Short- colt for $80. For Snlc. Fine mule jack. This Thurrow Jones sold to J. L. jack is in a class by himself as a horn bull from It. E. Gaines, in the also bought another of the mute Jack. You will havo to see this same section, last week, and which jack and his colts to appreciate him. bo will put at the head of a nice ley a more mule colt for $80. Mr. lie must bo sold by Nov. 15 as I will bunch of cows. The bull is regis- same kind from another party at lenvo for the south after that time. tered as Lord Wimple, out of the the same figure. J. Lee Murphy, tho popular young Turner's colts have sold this season fine cow Miss Wimple, nnd his new fnrmer in the Hedgeville section, dent $130, in 1910 several sold at the owner pnid $100 for him. Wv A. Carson and J. W. Ireland livered 45 hogs that weighed an av Brodhead fair for $125. B. D. King 83-Moreland, Ky. wero in Somerset Inst week, dele- erage of 100 pounds to John S. For Rent. My farm of 250 gates from the local lodge of Odd Bnughmnu, of Boyle county. He got acres 35 acres for corn, 36 for Tellowa to the Grand Lodge, which 7 2 cents a pound for them. Smith Powell, of Hustonville, sold wheat or oats, 50 acres in meadow, was held there. Col. R. H. and J. P. Jones attended as to Jim Yowell. the hustling West balanco in grass. Also has good dwelling house, barn and all out- delegates from . the lodge at Crab End buyer, a drove of hogs to go on the 1st of November. They will tip buildings. For further information Orchard. W. M. Brown, near Tnrnersville, the benm at from 1G0 to 200 pounds address Mrs. Geo. Logan, Stanford, Ky., West Main street. sold to Greeley Lutes, the Turners-vill- e when they nro weighed up, and Mr. 74tf stockman, a bunch of seven Yowell will get 7 4 cents for them. r For Stanford, well Kogcr and Blevins, prominent cat improved 200 acre blue trass farm. porkers that weighed an average of Rood two story house bur stock 203 pounds to the head. Ho got $8 tie nnd stock men of Wayne, were barn with Billo, plenty of everlasting a hundred for them. Mr. Brown is here Monday with about 80 head, spring water. For further informa- feeling good over the condition of of steers which they found a ready tion see and write Adolph VonGrue-niga- n, his wheat, of which ho has 75 acres market for at from $4.50 to $6 a hundred pounds. Stanford or Fred VonAllman, well up now. J. T. Hammond and Son, on Hang34 and Bank street Louisville, Ky. Jim Woods bought a couple of Owsley Dunn boueht of John Ran-ki- u, ing Fork, three miles west of Stan- nice mare mule colts from Will William fought a yearling steer from R. W. J. and HuhWe, PMMiiMMHMHHnMMHHaHHMiVV i ii in iii iim'mmmmmimmdmim' yX 1-- n, Loose Leaf Howe at Lexington, Ky. for handling tobacco. iHas K. i.?' 3. ld p. w4 800-poun- 1-- 78-8- All modern appliances and faoilitiea Railroad connection with tho house. Gets tho highest price for tobacco. The Latest, Largest and Begt of Loose Loaf Warehouses, Careful and courteous attention guaranteed. Come to see us. ' plenty of room. , MARKET OPENS TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 19TH. 3-- J. D. CLARK, Manager. Mid-dlct- 1-- 1-- 8. 5. Bro-nau- Sale---Nea- nd ford, sold three cows at three cents a pound to a Perryville party Monday. Dr. Hammond bought a bunch of nine calves from Hammond & Selby, of Russell county at $9. W. T. Tucker, a half mile out on pike, wr down in the SPfr? Tennessee last week, looking for some feeding cattle. He bonght at Powell's Valley a drove of 60 head of steers that averaged close to a thousand pounds each. Mr. Tucker will put them on fall grass and i!age. ' r Democratic Speaking U McKINNEY Monday Night, October 21 Hon. Henry Breckenridge, of Lexington AND- &: f ft itie Stnrfcsbury jrtrf Vtsiii ciijuuf j iivnti oinrnrci i, u, lyiieMnur or tne JHnromury pounds on court da a reason section of Garrard, sold a team of section sold a field of corn at $2 iuu able reward for any information. E. work mules to Wm. Clark for $275. per barrel. Wilson, Crab Orchard. It. F. D. Sam McDowell, J. C. Fox sold 17 head of tbe Boyle stoek 84-2No. 2. cattle to Captain J. A. Doty buyer, purchased in Mercer thi Joe Chancellor, of the Walnut nt $5 per hundred. week 15 head of 1100 pound eter. Flat section bought here court day W. II. Underwood, out on the In Mercer D. B. Chatham sold 27 of Paint Lick parties, two. mule colts nt $50 and sold them before Hubble pike, sold a weanling mare head of 210 pound hogs yesterday the day was gone nt a good profit. mule colt to Woods Walker, of the .afternoon to Morris Gordon at $6.20 altenioou to Morris Gordon aa $8.20 M. C. Floyd, four miles out on Paint Lick section for $115. S. T. Harris, of the Knob Lick per hundred. the Somerset pike, sold three steer Mrs. Tiberius McGuffey brought thnt will average about 750 pound pike, sold to It. D. Holtzclaw the to M. J. Karris, of Boyle Monday, nt Walnut Flat dealer, a nice bunch of to this office a very large sweet pofive cents a pound. lie delivered hogs at an average of 7 cents. tato this week, which measures 22 to Will Matheny four heifers at 4c. Alfred Owens bought a bunch of inches long nnd 17 inches around, V. A. Lear, the Lancaster stock Hereford cattle from Joe Robin&on, and weighs 0 4 pounds. Tub) is buyer, exported a car lad of cattle the heifers costing him $40 per had, the largest sweet potato that has been seen in this city this year. to Cincinnati last week. J. C. Fox nnd a male calf also at $40. Tbe Josiah Anderson Bale held at also sent in a load from the Garrard Hnrlwell Shanks, the young cat-ti- e capital, there being 40 head in the trader of the eastern part of the old honle place in the Preachers-vill- e vicunity drew a good crowd, consignment, the beeves weighing town, delivered this week to T. W. from 000 to 700 pounds a head. Jones, of Stanford, a bunch of 050 the antique furniture and farming implement commanding stiff price. Dick Scudder, M adding to hU pound cattle at G cents. A brood mnro sold to David Stephstable of royally bred stud matrons W. B. Burton, of Lancaster, sent ens for $107; a mule colt to David nt his great Pcnvine farm near n car load of 24 males to the Wilson this county. He recently Livestock Company in North Caro- Anderson for $05; a 1,100-poun- d bought from C C. Carpenter a .nice lina, which he had bought in this cow to Josiah Anderson for $10; 1,100-poun- d filly by Almont Daro and one by Bosteer to B. D. Holtzsection within the past Bevcrnl days. a hemian King, giving $300 for the claw for $40. L. G. Daidson, of Garrard, purpair. He sold one of them to the V. A. Lear, tho Garrard stock heifer from of chased a Mahon Livestock Company, Alex Boumc, of the same section nt buyer nhipped several hundred head Holly Springs, Miss. of hog:, the following being some of W. M. Shifflet, of Leroy. HI., was 5 cents a pound. Erasmus Dunn, of his recent purchases: From C. in Lincoln for several days visiting Garrard, bought seven head of 700- - C, Ruble, of North Garrard, and 140 Chancellor Monday, for which he William Wilder in the Hubble sec- - iwumi came or J. L, tox, tbe uar-tio- n. head of of d porkers at S rard buCT' nt 5 l-r paid $105. He bought one from Sam Mr. Shifflet is nn extensive C. T. Bohon, of Lebanon, wns hero cents per pound; from Milton Poor, Yanhook, of the Highland section, say that in his state. V 55 thnt cost him $100 as it was an ex crops were exceptionally good this Thursday in search of a car load of age,head 7of 4 swine, 225 pounds averat cents per pound; from tra colt. season. He had one field, contain- - fresh Jersey cows, bub found very W. B. Moss, Jr., 13 head of He pur- Allen, the hustling and popu-l- ing slightly less than 100 acres, to few that filled the bill. Ran porkers at 7 2 cents per from different King's Mountain stock man and prodiieA 0,000 bnahoto of oats. Mr. elm tod, hnwvr, farmer, made a trip to Wayne with Wilder is his uncle. parties about hair a lond at prices pound; from George Houso, of West Garrard, a bunch of d W. S. Embry. of Lancaster, has ranging from $50 to $io. " J. A. Robinson, where they bought porkers at 7 2 cents per pound; 60 head of steers from different par- finished buying a round dozen head publio sale held by G. n. Ru The ties nt 4 2 cents. The beeves av of mule colts to feed over the win- ble, at Buena Vista, in North Gar- from S. D. Cochran, 4 head of hogs at $7 per hundred; fro eraged about 1,000 pounds in weight ter. They cost him nn average of rard lant week wns well attended hogs at and Mr. Robinson will put them on $00 apiece. Webb Faulkner sold him and good prices were obtained Year Wesley Prewilt, 5 7 4 cents iwr pound; from John one for $00, Rev. F. M. Tinder one grass and silage over the winter. nt the same figure, and he gave ling steers sold nt $5 per hundred; Komer, 4 head of d porkGeorge Grow $80 for another. Ho cows from $35 to $55; suckling ers nt $7 per huudred; from J. Fleece mules to James Bauchman, of Lin KouiiiKuu, of Lancaster, AA not tnkn fho nnm. nf tho one of tbe $420; a pair of aged mules largest and finest bunches co'n' sellers. of swine S. R. Hanson, near Hustonville. for $270; hogs, about 20 head, for 8 ever fattened in the confines of Garpound, sold one of the best mule colts seen ccn rard, fifty-flv- e PrArnold, head in tbe drove in Lincoln this season to the big R. C the Stnnford stock tipping the beam at, the buyer. Nave, of Mercer county. Inst buyer, sent in a car load of stuff to notch, ut 8 cents per pound, and week. Mr. Hanson got' $130 for her Cincinnati last week, some of his from Ben King, 12) porkers averagand she wns a dandy. Mr. Nuve is purchases for tho shipment being as ing 175 pounds at 70 cents per t.aid to hoe refused $150 for tho follows: from Ab Hunn n cow ond colt soon after making tho purchase., calf for $32.50; from Dr. D. K. Sho wus by U. B. King's great jack Proctor a cow and calf for $40; six The new management of the Dan-i1Turner. hogs that weighed an nvorugo of 200 Electric Light and Power Co. King's Moun pounds from Snm CnMello nt 7 4 Has Allen, of near tain, bought a borne of cents n pound; from John M. Stone M running heavy feed wires to PerCity to give n man named Simpson, in thnt sec- a ennner cow nt two cents n pound. ryville nnd Junction tion of the county, fur which he paid She went to about 000 pounds. Mr. those hutling little cities n 24 hour $125. He purchased three tows for Arnold sold n cow nnd calf to Mr. current for power nnd lighting pur- 21 from John Bean. w- - gave Bud Htnr.c for $35. He sl-- n bought from JIOKCS. Judge Thurmnn hold tho wet vicBenson $35 for three sows and sev Dr. J. T. Morris, out on the Someren shoals. Mr. Allen sold to T. W. set pike a veal calf for $0. tory by 41 in Lebanon D be legal. Jones, the Stanford stock buver, u bunch of eight hogs for $80.40. The droe weighed a total of $80.40. II. C. Newland and T. B. Scott, cast of town, got up two nice mule colts to bring in nnd offer for sale Monday, but did not get them to mnrket. They got out of the corral the night before nnd onto the railroad nnd wero killed by a freight engine. Their owners believe that they would have brought $100 a piece SsMtU ar gowg fart for the from almost any buyer as they were extra nice youngsters. W. A. Tribble and J. B. Wade, who runs Judge Tribble'a farm on the ia atarUMBMnU wkick Crab Orchard pike, bought a mare ia Opera Hhim mxt mule colt from John Gilmer, of the West End, for which they paid $90, and another from M. B. Cnrson, of the same part of the county, which cost them $02.50. They purchased 1912. n horse mule colt from John Hub$70. bard for Bailey HolUelaw. the WolnuiTkrt stock buyer, bought n drov of 60 mtk the delightful mtMical ;V or 70 hogs from Bird Matheny, at $7 ntmrtaHMrs a hundred. They were of various sizes weighing from 100 to 400, and were put on board for the Cincinnati market. Mr. Holtzolaw also bought n drove of ten shipping hogs from J. W. Buughman, three from Mrs. J. E. Lynn nnd three from Mr. Lusk, of All went at the Goshen goctiou. Th numbers of tk court anil date arc: the market. d, Li -- Or-chn- rd 705-pou- p. Bcnz-Bearl- ev 1-- 1-- 1-- 710-pou- 2 ecn,s-farme- 200-poun- 1-- pr 200-Itou- ud 1-- 210-poun- 1-- 1-- 375-pou- nd 200-ppu- 3-- 200-poun- nj,r fr 275-pou- Io . 3-- ld You'd Better Hurry! Lyceum Course li-g- Tuesday Night, October 22, et)tr Hon. Oscar Letcher, of Henderson All are invited to bear AmWstrater' Uk. As Administrator of Mrs. Lacy Hamilton, I will sell at public outcry, on the premises near Rowland, on Lawrant, the Magiciaa, Nov. 30 Bottoa Lyrica, Dacawbar 3rd Mmical Favoritee, January 2f Fratoraky Glee Cktb, Fab'y 12 Sfttarfey, let. M. 1112 will address the voters of McKinney and community, on behalf of the Democratic ticket -- c - - them. Her household and kitchen furniture stock consisting of cows, calves and hogs and also a lot of corn arid 399 les of timothy hay, faming im plements etc. Teraw. Under $19 cash; over 3 months note with good day of security with Sttiereet fro 04-sale. W. D. OvmIi. Aimr. 3. hMrrei Seats for Eitirc Ctwic, $2 On Sale at Penny's Drag ie.$2.5l Star. Mr1 iTr a pr.7.ai:-m'.- gi --a 'ffiVir ,. Arttj f U!ffgj:...LJ