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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): March 17, 1914 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1914 int1914031701_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): March 17, 1914 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1914 $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. t 0 IV UVwf PaM W HI Arw, Btfltft (A 6 Mi Ua. ! KtffctlMlty J NO. 32. ESTABLISHED IW0-3- Jth YKAR. The Interior Journal STANFORD, LINCOLN COUNTY, KENTUCKY, TUESDAY, MARCH 17, 1914 fe But Little tc Stop Up-W- atch the DM Rcntw Promptly, Whi 0 3 TUESDAYS AND FRIDAYS STATE WIDE PROHUTIQN TO FRONT IN LEGISLATURE House Pastes BUI after Hard Fight But Senate Action li Uncertain What Enquirer Says The Home of lUpresentatites at Frankfort on Thursday passed the lull providing for submission to tote of (lie people of a conitltiitional amendment prohibition. or state-wid- e The Cincinnati Enquirer on Friday morning printed the following diipatch from Frankfort alniut the matter (From Cincinnati Kmitiirer) Frankfort, Ky.. March 12. Flushed with their victory in panning the Froit county unit hill,' the drjs m the Home today twice passed the Wchh hill, i; fur a statewide prohibition constitutional amendment. When the. first tote of 60 ea and Jl nay was nn noiincel hy Speaker Terrell the Home was- converted imo liedlatn. lawmakers icd with their jouthful colleagues in their shouts of amen, Klory and halleljah. Men who have not shaken hands heartily during the session .ivailed The themselves of this oportun!tt. scene was in dcucnhahle The crowded Kallerics joined in the applause as eager!) as if they had hecn members A fight apparently hopeless at the beginning of the session had hecn won, for, whether the lull passes the Senate or not, statewide prohiliition is a issue In the political .campaigns in The Demthis state in the future ocrats from the rural districts and the Republicans solidly oted for the hill This JO) was not of long duration. The unsuspecting dr) learned they had hecn tricked The wrong lull had hecn passed The original hill instead of a substitute had Iwcn adopted The votes had liren reconsidered and tab-K- d Gray-haired v :-- n !& itsas i. rv if I night by the brethren of Derrick War-n- ir Lodge, No. 561, of F. and A. M. at this place, was n success and well attended notwithstanding the inclement weather. About 125 persons were present including visitors, invitations having been extended to all. The committee on arrangements consisted of Messrs J M Cress, W C Cummins Tnosc know and Jones I.. Anderson ing the ahotc named gentlemen know that they never do an)tliing b) halves the following ladies were the committee on refreshments. Mrs. W. II. Cummins, Mrs Jones L. Anderson, Mrs W C Cummin, Mrs J. M. Cress and Miss Rmda Pettus A long table had bciu erected through the entire length of the lower hall. A bounteous spread coupled with a welt set table gate the appearance of regal banquet The hall was well filled long before the hour of supper. Above in their lodge room the Masonic brethren were busy with the work peculiar to the order. The Crab Orchard Lodge, No. 636, was represented by the following: Dr. W. J ndnuston, Louis Hell, Chas, Davis, Hragg Thompson, Ii. L. King) R J. McAlister and the Messrs Colliir, Hrodhead Lodge represented by J. Thos Cherry and Wade Leecc These tisitmg Masons conferred the third deDr W J. cree on Cyrus Johnson Fdmisto'i attended to the installation of thi' officers of this lodge who were elected for the jear At the conclusion of the exercises the body repaired to the hall in resonc to the summons There a de that supper was read) lightful hour was spent in satisf)ing the inn-- r man Good cheer prevailed and everyone present fi It that it was good to be there of The brethren The situation was desperate Full of I're.irhertillc lodge wish to thank the faith that the have a righteous cause seteral committees for their efforts in the oris turned lo one of the youthful behalf of the mcasiou; also wish to members for their leaders. They looked extend their thanks to Crab Orchard to Representative Shilton M Saufley, Lodge for their excellent work. of Stanford, editor of the Interior John T Rigsli) and brother J Chas. Journal, as equal to the task The pic Rigsby contemplate leaving on the 17th ture f tin, beardless joulh surround wiii visit for Ariiona. id hy older men of alums !n.n1r.i.jj,,ilrc"-r- c nlr..cWt pontic, in the! brother. Mr wliere thev Rigsby. tiicir Frank T cannnl be desitibol. Countenance dr column, and a number more will be Miv Wm Ranke visited Mrs. WilHe called on toted dry under the Frost 25 per cent, Saufle) was willing It was hill which has been signed by the Gov- liam llartlcs on Cedar street. Speaker Terrell for a ruling Miss Lena Arnold is visiting rcla-- . ma- - ernor whether or not a constitutional . Or- -' -- H .... ... oiC oC liwuht. Jofli HI Misses Carrie and Grace Anderson In the Sinatc Thursday the question rules of'hc House If so, the drts could win, if not they of suspending the rules and calling and Mamie anil Nannie lloltzclatv isitcd Misses Hattie and Grace Per Speaker Terrell held from the Rules Committee the House were doomed that a constitutional majority, that is, hill to limit railroad fare to two and kins on Giltert's Creek Mrs Susan Edmiston visited Mrs. It was then one half ciuts a mile consumed con57 totes, could contest showed siderable dibatc Senator Montgomery Mason Holtrclaw that Krprcscntatitc Saufle) Master Grotcr Kennedy has been Jiis rare ability He moved that Rule seconded by Senator Zimmerman, made 59, which protules that when a tote the motion t this effect, which was Slvk Miss Sara Smith, of Copper Creek, has been clinched no further action on voted down by a tote of 6 )eas and can le taken without un- 22 na)s Those voting for the motion tinted her sisters, Misses Nora and the measure i Volet Smith He were Senators Ford. Utiles, Montgomanimous content he suspended. Mrs Ila Pettus visited Mrs. R. G. asked that this rule be suspended under ery, R II Scott, Speer and ZimmerPettus of Kule 39, which man the authority Rev. J M. Rogers, the new pastor of majority that a constitutional Speaking lot the Rules Committee suspend ant rule Speaker Ter- Senaor Frost said that the lull had the Itaptist church here, will preach mat o:i!v In en icported to the Senate on Saturday and Sunda) rell sustained him. Rev. W. R. Haird. pastor of the M. and )estcrday and that it was now tn the Representatives H G Meters ilutchcraft offered written objections, ham! i ol the mutter He assured the H. church, did not fill his pulpif Sun... ,. , ! MTV- l!..t Or. I Sfiit'e Ilia' the irmtrsittre wcnld ev'i-- ; day as he was sick of a eold. is Miss Lillic Ray, of Judson, Ky; Meters declared that the matter will sider the measute at its opportunity. threshed in the Court of Senate with Mrs F L Thompson Senator Montgomery said the liatc lo be Appi&U hvl sqicnt is riilire time considering Corbin Man Killed Middlesboro The Sauflcy motion prevailed by a bills of local oi minor interests, and Harry Shuttle, a railroad man, of tote of 74 to 21. baulley motcd to that he llmnqht .1 was hlgli time Out take the motion to reconsider from the bi'' of pimrn! it.tcrcst were consider, Corbin, was shot and killed at Middle, burg Saturday night hy John Jones, a Messrs. td niid i.t.Td His motion prevailed. table Hy a tote of 29 to 3 the Senate restaurant keeper. The latter was arMeters and Ilutchcraft filed written passed the bill of Senator M. O. Scott rested and lodged in jail. The killing receptions to all of these motions. motions to require each county to hate deposi- killing occurred in Jones' restaurant. It of these The adoption brought the matter back lo the point tory for public funds and provide for is said that Shuttle, who is alleged to lute killed Jones' brother some )ears In lore the pretious roll call The bidding of contract ago, entered the place and gate an orupon House adopted the substitute be should The House defeated the bill provid-m- g der which he demanded motion of Reprcsentatite Judv Argument folfor a constitutional amendment to sertcd without delay The properly draftid bill was placid lowed, which was ended by Jones upon Us oassage and approved by a cx'eiid equal suffrage to women shooting Shuttle. Shottle had reached vote of oO to Jl. The tote on the suband the original bill was the Mr and Mrs. Wallace Cover Entertain here only a short time before he was stitute killed. He is survived by his wife and same It follows Gover, of Mr and Mrs. Wallace Yeas Atery. Uailet. Hilctcr, Wades Crab Orchard, were hosts last Friday one son, Jones is 40 )ears old, married Hottnot, Ilr.tson, Jud), Cary, Cecil, afternoon at "Dansant" at their coun-tr- ) and has several children. F.vans, Farris Coke, Oiv, Durrett, home, the honor guest being Miss Spring Opening Gum, Mippm, Fraser, Frost, Gretn, Ruth Andrews, of Covington. ReceivON and after Thursday, 19th, we Hall, Hampton, Hammond, Harvey, J. ing with Mr. and Mrs Gover were w ill be prepared Henry, Hillman, to show a complete line II Hats, Hcnniugcr. Miss Kuth Andrews, Mr. and Mrs. R. Lott, of pattern and tailored hats, novelties Huff. Johnson, Jones, Kelley, Senate leaders have decided to act II. HornauRh, Jr, Mr and Mrs. M. M. l.uker, McCorm.uk. McDowell, Miller, Perkins, Miss Anna and Katheriuc and everything pertaining to millinery. immediately on the Panama canal tolls Parri-gaYour inspection is invited. Miss Daisy Mohley, Mount, Olittr, l'almcr, repeal without waiting for action by Andrews. llrouaugh, Mrs. P.dnard 21-- 2 VanDcvecr Phelps, l'otect, I'umphrey, the House. Shirley Gover and Thomas Bronaugh. K. Rogers. Rountreei, Ray. W A dilighlfut two course luncheon was Saufley. Smith. Stone, Stott. James T scrvid during the afternoon. Daughter of H. L. Wallace Dead NERVOUS DYSPEPSIA, Webb. Wm Webb. N II White. Wills, Fannie, the little eight )ear old GAS OR INDIGESTION 60. M O. Wilson, Roy S. Wilson. Total daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Henry WalNays Ampler, Harrett, Urown, Oa- "SYRUP OF FIGS" POR lace died, at' her parent's home near "Pipe's Diapepsln" Settles Sour, Upset C0N8TIPATED CHILD sis, Dormaii, Douglass, Drescher, H. btomaens in rive MinPaint I .iek. at noon Wednesday of utes William Duffy, Duffy John C be had "dy lerii ill Delicious "fruit Laxative" Can'l IUiui starlet feer Duff), Fr)tr, Harrington. Ilutchsince Sunday. The remains were InStomach Liver and Time itl Pape's Diapcpsin will diKuh, McD)er, craft, Klette. Bowels tel red in the Richmond cemetery on gest an thing )ou eat and overcome a stomach II. J M)ers, 7.. L. Mejers. lluirsday. She was a niece of Mrs. sour, gassjr or a fur giving Kverv mother realize, stirel) within five minutes. Newman. O'llrien, Terr), I'olin. Price, "California Syrup of Figs" Adclia Woods of this city. her children If )our meals don't fit comfortably, Reed, S. H. Rogers. Shawler, Spahn, that this ii their ideal laxatite, beor what )ou eat lies like, a lump of Tieman. Walton, John F White Total cause the) lote its pleasant taste and leao in )Oiir siomavn, or li juu nave CATARRH VICTIMS it thoroughly cleanses the tender lit.11 heartburn, that is a sign of indigestle stomach, liter and bowels without tion. this amendment is ratified by lie grilling. Use Hyomei You Breathe It Get from tour pharmacist a fifty- toters, will go Into effect as to retail When cross, irritable, feverish or cent case of Papc s Diapcpsin and take I, 1917. It will pro- breath is bad, stomach sour, look at liquor traffic July remedy not a dose just as soon as )ou can. There It's the the tongue mother I If coated give a only for catarrh, but for head colds, will be no sour risings, no oelcumg oi hibit the manufacture, sale and "fruit undigested food mixed with acid, no of liquor upon July 1, 1919. teaspoonfu! of this harmless laxatite," and in a few hour all the sniffles, bronehitis, lar)iigit!s or croup gas Hie drys say the bill will pass thcSen-at- e foul, constipated waste, sour bile and of children. You breathe it no stom- stomachfeeling or heartburn, fullness or in the stomach, nausea heavy ach dosing. by a handsome majorit) bowt'lidigestcd food passes out of the uizmicss oi inYou will like IIomei. It not only ui'Diiiiaiiii); iieauacnes, will all go, and, well, playful child els, and vou hate a testinal griping. This When its little system is full gives instant and lasting relief, hut is besides, there will be no sour food in toting again. 'Hie action of the House entirel.t harmless, pleasant to use, and left over in the stomach to kison tour stomach-achfor the submission to the people of an of cob, throat .sore, has colic rememeconomical. Money refunded by G diarrhoea, Indigestion, breath with nauseous odors the constitution would, ber, a good "inside cleansing" should amendment to (f )ou are not benefitted. Pape's Diapcpsin is a certain ittre enactments, alvvavs be the first treatment given. legislative with proper Iljomci is a combination of antisep- for out-o- f order stomachs, because it Millions of mothers keip "California tic oils that mixes with the air and takes hold of your food and digests it prohibit the sale or manufacture of Figs" liaitdy; they kuowi a quickly reaches the irritated and in- just the same as if your stumawi-watt- 't liquoi in Kentucky, if adopted by the S)rup of tcaspoonful today saves a sick child flamed membrane of the nose. Its sure there. Senate and toted upon favorably by Relief in five minutes from all stomtomorrow'. Ask your druggist for a and safe healing begins immediately the people. ach miser) is waiting for )ou at aji) bottle of "California S)run of ft-- l better at once. drug store progress Ftps", which has directions for babies, )ou suf firing from watery Regardless of the further I c)es. husky Thei-large fifty-cecases contain of this hill the mere fajt that a Ken- ihildreu of all ages and grown-up- s voice, discharge from the nose, or that enough "Pane's Diapepsln" to heep the bottle, Deware of counlegislative body has adopted a printed on the tucky feeling, try Iltomci entire family free from stomach dis terfeits sold here, so don't be fooled. choked-uprohiAll druggists sell it. Ask for orders and indigestion for measure looking to State-wid- e many Get the genuine, made by "California months, it belongs lu our home. the complete outfit $1.00 siie. bition In Kentucky, the home of wills- - Fib Syrup Company." tie kv, makes the action of March 12 of more than ordinary interest In Iht' contest between the lupior forces and those who hate been striving for the regulation of the liquor traffic in Kmttick) for sears, "Statewide prohibition" has been frequently alluded to as the probable result of n continued course of unwise opposition lo regulation on the part of the liquor interests, but to most people in the State it has bciSi looked upon as a matter far in the future Now the action of the house has made State wide prohibition come up If the Senate should approve the bill the signature of Gov McCrcary would he the next action necessary Then the amendment would hate to be submitted to the people of Kentucky at the 1915 election There are, of course, possibilities of technical dis asters on the way. The failure of the two amendments, approtcd at the last election, because Secretary of State Crecelius, forgot to advertise them in time, illustrates these. If the State wide amendment is submitted to the people, a majority of the totes e.ist on this proposition In the 1914 election will carry it Both "wets" and "dr)s" are of the opinion that the people of the State will approte a State-wid- e amendment. Ktcn after the amendment proceeds thus far it will not be in effect It will be up to the Legislature of 1916" to enact legislation putting into effect the will of the people, that the sale of liquor cease in Kentuckt in 1917 and the manufacture in 1919 Summing up the entire situation, it prohibition can be said that State-wid- e the is not at all probable, through IIotisc action, but 'the passage of such a measure hv a Kentucky legislatite Irfxlt is decidedly interesting prohiIn the mm the State-wid- e bition bill, passed Thursday by the House, is actid upon favorably b) the Senate and signed by the GovLeaernor, the Kentucky gue will gne its fullest support to the campaign of the temperance people. For some tears the league has been with other temperance forces for the increase of dry territory mil ion rlrrtions, and now throned Anti-Saloo- n liM-- MASONS OAVE OYSTER On Last SUPPER Saturday Night at Their Hall Good Crowd Present $ $ & IS YOUR NAME WRITTEN m THERE? FATHER OF J. T. CHERRY At His Home Near Brodhead Pneumonia DIES A COAL OIL STOVE EXPLODED CHANGE IN ROAD LAW Of Caused Much Excitement Damage THRU' BOTH HOUSES And Is Now In Hands of the GovernorLegislative Session of 1914 End Tuesday Night Preachcrstillc, March 16. The oyster supper giten Saturday t,i,i -- pro-tid- es -, -- - jut 41 Brodhrad, March 16 Honor Holt of TIiom' Who fH B Mr John Cherry died at his resilint o Paid Their Subscriptions 9k dence near here Sunday the 7th, after O To l he I. .1. Hinec The Kditr t& Huh been in Frnnkfort. 4t an illness of several months Last fall he and his wife had an attack of pneu. & ;: O O O O & O O O O O O O monla, from which she died, and which also resulted in his death. He moved Mrs, II Harnett W. P. Martin. his family here from Pendleton county Mattlc L. Powell. A. D. Vanhook. some thirty years ago. He was Senior R. L Porter, Sr ..Josic Whceldon. Deacon of the Brodhead Baptist church H W, Carpenter. W F. Jones. ami a true Christian. His remains George McCovvan J. M. Iliatt were laid to rest beside his wife in W. A. Brent. Mrs J. T Greening the Baptist church cemetery, after ser Mrs R. S. Putman A Renner. vices held bv Rev. Jesse Beagle, of Mrs Mary Straub 11. S. Jackksou. Lancaster He is survived by two II A Pleasants. W. M. Gooch. daughters, Mrs. Granville Owens and Will Rlffc. J F. Nance. Miss leva Cherry, one son, J, Thomas I eslic Anderson. Win l"aon. Chcrrv, a prominent merchant of Crab J M Lair J II Hiatt Orchard, beside other relatives and a Larkin Hicks J. R Da) ton. hot of friends We extend to the be- A. I). Vanhook. John Hubble reaved ones much S)mpathy. W F Jones. Josie Wheildon. John Robins was in Lexington and W C Hlankcnstiiii. K. L. Gadbcrr). Frankfort last week oil business Mrs Agnes Hcrrfn J. B. Peck. John Benton is attending Lexington Mrs Hcttie Rurge J. O Bogie. Business College. Walter Warfield J. H. Smith. II C LcComptc S P Marcum. The Rev. A. J. Pike was in Louis-till- e B T I.unsford. Mrs. L B Cook. last veek attending the Kentucky Mrs Jennie Wearcn G. A Alford. Baptist Miu's Convention. N II McKtnney. R. If Cooper 1!. S Mc.Mullins I Mrs J M. Roberts returned home M Camden Sam Avahlcn. Nannie Purdotn. last Saturday from a weeks' tisit to J H. Wright. J W McWhorter her sister, Mrs L. B. Hilton, at StanR L. Porter, Jr O i'enke ford j L. McKec Rlffc Mitchell Pike Mrs. II. L. Tharp, and little son. II 11. l.ourne Win. .Met nerson Miss Anna Reid. Thornton Mullins Master" Graveley Farris, of Junction Mrs. Mar) Haugh. J. J. McKinney. City, were visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Miss Julia Williams. S f, McKinney. Cas and Mr. and Mrs R V Albright, Mi W. hiiii;ltr. Mattie Vest. I. from Satr.rdav until Monday. Will G McKinney Mary Johnson. I. I Uiastccn. Morris Daughcrty. Fllen Nancs, the only daughter of A. A Russell Mrs Hcttt Jones. Mr ami Mrs. W R. Nanes. died Mon-da- v Lis M. fJover. W M. Dishon. of last week with measles, and Maine Jones. let I licll. was buried in the Methodist church W P Hcldcn. J. F. Miller. Sam Roberts. John Kigsbv. Short ccmilcry the following day. I. E. Brucec. f F. Pet kins. funeral services were held by Rev. A. Git ens. J. L. Heck. Maud J Pike. W. T. Garner Dull Giesl Mrs N. J. Rc)nolds returned to the V. Campbell. Jian Patrick R. M. Sharp. L W. Powell home of her daughter in St. Louis, Mo., H. II. Coleman. T P luttle. after spending several months here T G Tupman. Dan Canada with her daughter. Mrs. J. F. Watson. V. L. King. W. B. Hill Born, to the wife of C. A. Whceldon H. G. Cummins. W. A Falm. George Coffey Charley Lot ell. i few da)s ago, a fine baby girl. Clerf Thomas Roscoe Hudson Owen Cass was in Livingston last Fliirfi Adams. John Disci). week on business. DatiJ Street. J. W Alcorn. Joe Wickcrsham, of Lebanon JuncDink Jarman. Win. Lay. V. T. Wilson J. W. Acton tion, was calling on one of Brodhead' J W Ha) den. G. T. Gooch. girls last Sunday. li J Young Carlisle Gooch John Robins sold a fttc acre tract Singleton. Mrs. Durwaril of land adjoining the old fair grounds Mrs. Uias. r Wilson. Mrs Mary Breedlovc. to W. A. Tyrce for $275. Mrs Sara Dajton. An infant ion of Mr. and Mr;. Chint Lear died last week with measles. W. A. CARSON APPOINTED R. L. Collier, of Crab Orchard, was in town last week looking after the A Popular Lincoln County Democrat Telephone business here. Horn, to the wife of Bert Henson on To Be Deputy Postmaster the 9th, a lwy baby. County Attorney! and Mrs. E. R. It has been made known here this week that W. A. Carson will be deputy Gcntiy attended the funeral of Mr. postmaster under Miss Mary Bruce, John Cherry last Tuesday. who received the appointment as postMrs. Granville Owens is very low mistress at this place last week. Mr with tuberculosis. Carson, is one of the best known men in Lincoln county and also one of the ChamperUiu's Tablets For Constipation. best democrats that this county ever For constipation, Chamberlains Tabhad. He served four )ears, as postEasy to take, mild master at Crab Orchard a number of lets arc excellent.effect Give them a and gentle in jears ago, and he knows and under- trial. For sale by all dealers. stands the requiremenes of the office fully, and it goes without saying that The 1913 Immigration the incoming officials will make popu statistics The latest immigration lar and efficient public servants git en out by the bureau of immigration gie the figures to the close of NovNews of the Churches ember. 1913. There were admitted into 1 he Ladies Aid Society, of the Giris-tia- n this country during the month of Novchurch tvill meet Saturday after-noo- n ember 104,071 aliens. This total is at 2 o'clock w iht Mrs. W. B. aliout thirty thousand less than the October record, but ten thousand in The Cottage Prayer Meeting will advance of the Not ember, 1912, For the elctctt- - months of 1913 hold its regular meeting Wednesday afternoon at 2.30 instead of Thursday the number of alims admitted vva as compared with 9o0,045 for afternoon The meeting will be held the same months of the preceding )car. at the home of Mrs. J. E. Bruce. Sirvires at the Presb)terian church The 1913 figures, which will be apon Wednesday evening, March 18th, at proximately 1,400.000 will record the largist number of aliens admitted into "King Hezekiah's 7.15 o'clock. with God." The people of the the United States in any )car of our church are urged to attend this service. county's histor). The fiscal )ear of 106-0has the highest previous record, the total being 1,285,349. Tom Proctor Dead Tom Proctor, who lived in this city Secretary Bryan announced that he for many jears, died at the home of wculd sign at one sitting new peace his brother, Sam Proitor at Pine Hill, treaties with Argentina, Brazil and last week. Chile. $ The fire alarm was given one day this week, that the house of Gilmore Burton was on fire and it caused alarm. The fire was caused by too much oil bung fed to the burner of the stove, Rev, Maddox rushed into the house through the smoke and lifted tne oil tank from the stove and biottxht it out of the house. There was not much damage done, except the wa real badly smoked up. ( bouse Mrs I. H Attains and familv and lMrs ) L. Johnson, of Danville, mo- torcd over here last week to see Mrs, D. J Newbcrn Mr John Turpin Is digging a large cistern at his residence on Douglas avenue Mr John Miller Givens arrived home from Montgomery, Ala, where he has been on a tisit to his son, Reuben GivHe says that the ens and family theromomiter registered once while he ittas there 38 aliovc Miss llllcn Powers is at her sister, nursing a sprained arm. she received by falling on the ice in her )ard a few davs ago. The candv tilling and spelling bee that was given by the ladies of the Chris'tian church on last Friday night at the Odd Fellows' hall, was well attended and the sum of tin dollars was rcalucd. Mrs. Will Riffc, was given thu first prize and Will Nave the second prtic. Frrmclt McCormack has had the tall hedge trimmed down on cast side of Douglas avenue, which adds much to the looks of that avenue, besides the relief it gate the ones liting on this Frankfort, Ky, March 17 Both Houses arc working morning, noon and night in order to get thru' all the needed legislation possible before final ad journment Is had Tuesday night The Senate is passing House bills and the House is passing Senate bills. On all but the most important legislation debate is practically cut off, and the members tote on the merits of each measure without argument. It is prac impossible at this time to gitc a list of every bitl that has passed each House. The I. J. correspondent hopes tn Friday's issue to give a list of alt the measures that have passed each House. lie-ill- acinic Charles Caldwell, of Bo)Ie county rented 100 acres of grazing land of the Win. North farm on the Middle-bur- g pike. Carlisle M)ers left last Tuesday for Columbus, Ga, where he will be tried as a pitcher for the South Atlantic League. The concert given Thursday night b) the band of Danville was well attend-cEvcr)onc enjo)cd the music ver) (lulJi. R. M. Tate and wife. Walter and wife and Miss Edna Cam-nitof Danville, motored here Thurs-da- ) night. George D. Weatherford has betn having suffering from a very severe attack of rheumatism. Riffc Bros , ordered a ear of corn last week and they sold it immediate!) George W. Fr)e, of Cosey county, was here Saturday evening. Ceorgec P. Crow, of Danville, was here a whilee Friday on his return from Libert), where he had been on business. Mrs. Jennie Carpenter and daughter, Mi-(Angle have returned from Florida, where the) have been spending the winter months. King Carpenter who has invested in an orange plantation is much pleased with the south. Born, to the wife of Gilmore Burton a louniing girl. She has been named Helen. Mr. John Djc, of New Salem was here Sunday to sec his new granddaughter, little Miss Helen Burton. Dr Hart, of Btirn:ide, but formerly of Mill Springs, was here a few da)s last week prospecting. A. L. Pence and Miss Nannie Woods Lnglcman and T. J. Hill and Miss Elsa Bruiting, of Stanford, were registered at the Bolin Hotel for sup-pSunday evening d. Van-vrida- le z. ei In the House Saturday, Representative Meriwether Smith, of Mercer's per $2,500 resolution to appropriate )car for the preservation of the Kentucky historical records which Smith declared was a pet measure of Lieutenant Governor McDcrmott, brought out considerable opposition and a motion, of T, J, Evans of Bath county to table it was carried by a vote of 33 to 26. Matt S. Walton, of Lexington, spoke in favor of the resolution and Shclton M. Saufley, of Lincoln, against it. Some opposition developed in the House to Senator Arnett's measure depriving persons convicted of carrying: concealed weapons, of citizenship for two years and making the second offense a felony. Lukcr, Phelps and Myers vigorously opposed the bill and Mount, and Davis favored it. The latter during the course of his remarks declared the House had yieldin ed to the mountain Republicans passing the Stafe wide prohibition hilt but it now wanted to take the pistols out of their pockets. and The statement brought Phelps Oliver to their feet each declaring Davis would not have had the courage to make such a statement off the floor what he of the House. Resenting termed the insults hurled at the mountain mm by Davis, Oliver said there wire not tin men in the mountains that were not as g09d as the "gentleman from Woodford " 'He does not need a pistol to pro tcct himself, his face is sufficient to the minority protect him", declared leader. Speaker Terrell restored order and the bill passed without amendment by a vote of 59 to IS The bill of Senator Helm amending the indeterminate sentence law to allow juries to fix an indeterminate penalty in ftlony cases within the maximum and minimum penalties prescribed by the statutes, occasioned some little discussion and a substitute was offered b) Hutthcraft but toted down An amendment by Walton to strike out the word "only" in the clause that reads "the jury shall ascertain only whether the person is quilty," also was oted down and the bill passed by a unanimous totc 81 toting. Helm's measure authorizing the Stale to Board of Prison Commissioners grant paroles with the approtal of the Governor and regulating their employment while on parole also was passed by a vote of 66 to 6. fig-ur- es Inti-ma- c) 7 u. Rad-cliff- e, v, trans-imitati- e, p now--to-d- This New Medicine Saves You Money We are druggists right here in tour town and make a liting out of the drug business, but it Is because people have lo hate drugs and not because we like to ee people suffer we don't Our duty is to render the best service we can. and when someone is ailing. we are interested in seeing them take the best medicine there is for their particular trouble. We don't recommend "cure alls", as we don't believe We don't want there are such tbinj; )ou to spend more than )ou have to. Some of )ou get small wages, and when )ou're sick, none at all. and you should get the most )oti call lor your money new We recently came across a and remedy for increasing strength building up people who are and emaciated. We know that a slight trouble sometimes grows into a serious otic, and to stop it in tthe beginning, will save you money in the end. This new comiound is called Rcxall It is the best Olive Oil Emulsion tired remedv. when vou are no matter what the cause. cut, nervous It doesn't merelv stimulate ton and make ton feel good for a few hours, but takes hold of the weakness and builds )ou up lo a healthy, normal It is a real nerve food tonic condition and builder of good blood, strong musIt contains cles, good digestion whiih tone the nerves, and pure Olive Oil, which nourishes the nerves, the tiiooit ami tne entire s)s-tu- n Contains no Pleasant to take g Wc drugs alcohol or proniUi that if )ott are not perfectly satisfied with it, vcTI give back tour inonev as soon as you tell tts Sold i.nlv at the 7,000 Rexall Stores, and in this twn only by us $1 Penny's Drug Store. run-dow- n run-dowH)po-phosphit- e, habit-formin- Senator Glenn's bill to require the filing of copies of articles of incorporation of State banks with the Banking Spring Opening WE announce our spring opening of Commissioner and providing for an adpattern hit and late Paris novelties. ditional examiner to be paid by the beginning March 19th, continuing three banks, was passed without debate 65 to da)s, public cordiall) invited. Miss I. 2 Daisy VanDevcer. Several changes in the State primary law, contained in Representative Rural Carriers Recommended Cary's bill, were mutilated in the Sen16 RepresenWashington, Marcli ate. The clause striking out the protative Harvey Helm today recommendvision of the present law as to petited the appointment of rural carriers. ions and permitting qualified persons asHe asked that Allen W. Evans be by to get their names on the ballot signed to Route No. I, out of Huston-titlsimply making affidavit of their qualiand that M. Ernest Jones be apfications and desire to become candipointed as carrier on Route No. 2. out dates, one of the most important feaof Richmond. tures of the measure as drawn by the author, was stricken out by the Sen. We Can Now Supply Tl.li Hair Preparation ate. An amendment fixing a special in registration for women and another Our hig Harmony Laboratories protiding for their participation in the Boston hate caught up with their now and so we won't hate to primary were added. any who are using Harmony Hair Bcautifier and want more of it, On Friday night the House "passed by jmir or anv tvh have been friends to use it We can now fill all by a tote of 48 to, 12 the Sautley bit! demands, even if it becomes even more prot tiling for presidential preference of a rage than it is now. primaries. This bill requires each pois just litical party to nominate its delegates Harmony Hair Heautificr what it is named a hair beautifier. It and alternates to national party conis not a hair dye or hair oil but a liquid dressing ventions in primary elections and dainty, that this primary shall be held at to give the hair its natural gloss and brightness, wavy softness, rich beauty. the same time, as congressional and , Easy lo apply simply sprinkle a lit- other primaries, which in presidential tle on )our hair each time before brushing it Contains no oil, and vvill not )cars, is fixed on the second Saturday change color of the hair, nor darken in May, instead of the first Saturday in gray hair. August, under the present law, Repre- - , To keep our hair and scalp dand- smtattve Saufle) received a strong letruff-free clean, use Harmony and Shampoo. This pure liquid slumnoo ter of endorsement for this bill from cites an instantaneous rich lather that Senator Ollle M. James. It now geics immediately penetrates to ctery part to the Senate and will probably be of hair and scalp, insuring a quick and parsed. thorough cleansing. Washed off just as quickh. the entire operation takes The House Monday passed Senator . onlv a few moments Contains nothing that can harm the hair; leaves no Scott's bill changing Adair count) from harshness or stickiness just a sweet the 16th to the 19th State senatorial smelling cleanliness. district tnd switching Monroe county ' Both preparations come in bottles, with from the 19th to the 10th. Prominent , tery ornamental sprinkler tops. Harmony Hair Heauti- democrats of Adair county, including , ficr, $1 Harmony Shampoo, 50c. Both Sheriff Mitvhell and Ceuuty Clerk guaranteed to satisfy you in ctery way, Walker Ilrjant, were !iercadvocatiug or tour money back. Sold only at the this bill. Representative Hays of more than S7.000 Rexall Stores, and in on page two) this town by us. Penny's Drug Store. 21-e, or-de- ls nt 1 advil pro-tid- 4 1 . ' , S M ,i i' .1 .' - M j r- - . THE INTERIOR JOURNAL STAMFORD, KRMTUCKX TUESDAY, MARCH 17, "'. 114 FREE " Illustrated Paint Book "Home, and How to Paint Tham" Abe Caler Card of 4i different Celor Cemfcinatlene aW TtWs time of the year you'll need this big. structive, free book. It. contains beautiful illus trations or attractively paintea tiomes, snows floor ptans and gives full information how to select the right colors and how best to apply the paint. The fine book tw'W help you smve meney and trouble. Tent also Mastic PainT "The ICind That Laata" This old relisble paint has made good for almost half a century. It is just Pure. White Lead, Zinc Oxide, and Genuine Linseed Oil, in the correct proportions, which make it the best and most economical paint to ubs Satisfaction Guaranteed A$k u$ and Barn Paint, Wagon and Implement Paint, etc.. or writ direct to PEASLEE-GAVLBER- T CO.. Incorporated, Louiivilie, Ky, for booklets on Pee Gee Fiatiomtt. for Willi and Ceiling: Cro$taSn, for Roof: Porch Ncv Stanfofd Dru; Company STANFORD, KY. The 8 BHKLTO.V 1 Interior Jodrnal. M. BAUrXEY Proprietor IN AOVASCB A TEAK 8TIUC1LY Kntrrrd at Iht pailollre at Stunaril ueond clan miiJ matlir. Journal not to rome individual connectfd with the papr. thy may b, No mittor vow Itrpcrtant nignrd and monjmcu. comraunlcationa to Ignored. Thi Inttrior Ihttho venderJournal, at aa an evidencename of a vantfd of I yn lwJ r.:tl. thing yiu ;sramputkcstiss. In The to appear m aTo Interior Journil, vou mut algn your name Addr. all to The Intrrloi .d u n 1 Lexington Herald Contest The Lexington Herald announced on last Sunday a vacation trip contest of CHANGE IN ROAD LAW grand prizes, THRU' BOTH HOUSES two tours to Europe as and nine trips to Atlantic City as district prizes, ft would be well for any (Continued from page one) of our lad) readers, married or single. who arc contemplating a pleasant varoc county, the first democrat elected cation during the hot summer months, to the legislature from that county in to write the Lexington Herald at Lex30 years, vigorously opposed the bill. ington, Jy., for full particulars. the Adair county Senator Scott and democrats who came here, asked RepCivil Service Examination resentative Saufley, of Lincoln, to lead the fight and speak for the bill on the A Civil Service Examination for ap floor of the House, which he did with plicants for position as Inspector of great pleasure. The bill then passed Railway train safety appliahies will be the House by a vote of 56 to 28. This held at Louisville anil Lexington on bill makes the Senatorial district in April 24, and 25, next, and is open in which Adair is now placed, reliably all railroad men with as much as eight democratic in all elections. )cars experience. The position of in e spector is under the Interstate Commission and pays a salary The House on Morula) beat a bill providing for working convicts in the of 1,800 per annum. Any one in the penitentiary State work alone. The Fighth Congressional district desiring to take the examination should write bill carried an appropriation of which would have defeated any bill Representative Helm for particulars in the present House. The Forty Year Test The question of a change in the road An article must have exceptional law is now up to Gov. McCreary. The merit to survive for a period of forty Chamberlain's Cough Remedy jears. House on Monday passed Senator up was first offered to the public in 1872. road bill, which cured From a small beginning it has grown many of the defects of the present road in favor and populairty until it has included in which was the prolaw, attained a world wide reputation. You vision that the fiscal court of a coun- will find nothing better for a cough ty much employ a County Road En- or cold. Try it and you will undera period stand why it gineer. Under the provisions of the of more than is favorite after not only forty years. It bill which has now passed both Houses gives relief it cures. For sale by all of the legislature and is in the govcr- - dealers. Com-iiieic$30,-000, Bos-wort- InUrior Jotrral chargra for ofcitu-crlereaoluttaia of le.pret and carda of think. The rite ia firehaaeenta aofline. Urethe one The Interior Journal al! Jot printing ralaMiahraenta in central Kentucky and 'Till U glad to figure with anyone on any kind of printing. The nor's hands, the fiscal court may or may not employ a road engineer. It is up to the fiscal court alone and if the people of Lincoln county want a change in the system employed on their roads, they should go after their magistrates, for they have the power to change the system, unless Gov. McCreary should veto the bill within 10 days from this date. This bill also proidcs distinctly for a return to the overseer and warning out of hands system of cin- trolling the country roads, if the fiscal court so decides. Representative Saufley, of Lincoln, had charge of thN bill on the floor of the House and wa the only one to speak in its favor It passed by a good majority. Shtlby City We are having pretty weather now and hope the ground hog won't sec his shadow for sometime. We had rather hear the robins sing, denoting, spring Is here. Miss Minnie Crabtrec and brother Guv were visiting their uncle, V, E, llr.ickctt. Mr Lindsay Buchanan and sister, Mrs, W M. Warren and children, of Hurgin, were visiting their parents Mr. and Mrs. I). Buchanan at How en. Master Frank Wright isited his sis ter, Miss Ethel Wright Saturday night and Sunday. Mrs. F. Burke went to Danville on Tuesday to hac some dental work done. Miss Bernicc Sprinkles has been visiting her sister, Mrs. P. F. Kenned), of Mr. and Mrs. J. II. Wntford, Bow en, are rejoicing over the arrival of a handsome little son, George William. Mis Myrtle White is visiting friends' at Danville. J. W. Brown made a business trip to Stanford Friday. Miss Winnie Roberts lr.is returned home after a pleasant visit with her sister, Mrs. Pattersim. Misses Zjlpha and Mae Hell Cooley were visiting Miisci Ora and Mae James. Air Fred L'rfer and family will leave soon tn make their home in Louisville. We regret very much to give them up anil our loss is Louisvitles gain. Mr. Jno Moore passed away at his home in Danville Saturday. He leaves many friends, all mourn because he is will take no more. The interment place in McCormack'. cemetery Monday, to await the summons of that great day. We extend our sympathy to the bereaved ones. Misses Mvrtlc and Cjrena White and Elizabeth Hrackett were the guests of Misses Luna and Jtlic llrown on Tuesdav rftcrnoon. Mr and Mrs. Charles llciuler visited Mrs. F Hurke Sunday last. Mr David Monro south of here an Overland car from M S. Baughnian a few days ago. Mrs. Geo. Lunsford and children of Danville, were visiting her brother, Mr. Moser at Moreland. . n. C Dinwiddic, who has recently gone out of the mercantile business has rented his store room to Lunsford and Drewery of this', place. They will open up a first class store and any one seeking ina) call on them. Mr. and Mrs. Pence Mcsser were visiting relatives at Bovven. pur-bas- Walk-Ove- r Nettlet on for styles-har- dly The new spring stock-n- ew black and dry from the machine-- in and lace-- in many and regular tops-but- ton style toes and heels and widths. tan-Oxf- ords WALK-OVER--$3.50, for comfort-Sh- oes At once you sec thesejfamiliar names arid you think of SHOES-Sho- es style-Sh- oes to make ajdollar in. They are in our shelves ready to show you. $4, $4.50 and $5 a pair NETTLETONS--al- l colors and styles, the one price, $6.00. Come inside and handle them feel the life in the leather, and you will not wonder why they wear longer than other makes w -- Jk H. J. McROBERTS Retired Georgli Planter's Bte Lick Advice To Kidney Sufferers The cold weather still continues. Regarding the wonderful curative Mrs, David Proctor has taken her I cannot merits of your Swamp-Roobed again. suffering sevsay tio much. After Mr. A. L. Srott is confined to his erely for three jears or more with room, on account of a crick in his severe pains caused by weak ktdnc)s, I was finally induced to try Swamp-Roneck. through a testimonial 1 read in Born, to the wife of C G. Proctor one of I was in such the newspapers. a bij, girl on March 1. a condition that I was obliged to arise sick list from my bed six or eight tunes ever) Air. Libert Elder is on the bottle Mr. John Owens, who accidentally night. I purchased a fifty-ceso much was used I droppnl an a and cut his knee is bet- and before it purchased afeltone dollar relief that I ter. liottle and b the time this was taken W. I). Price and family of Quail vis the old pains had left my back and I iletl W F. Tavlor and famil) last Sat could sleep the whole night through., I am a retired planter, 70 )cars of age-urd.iy night and Sunday. and owing to Dr Kilmer's Swamp-RooO. lroctor and wife and baby . I am in the best of health and visited W. M. Scott. Saturday night feci like a lo) am alwa)s glad to to those who recommend Swamp-Roo- t last. Mrs. Walker Scott visited homcfolks are in need of it. Sincerely votirs, C. Iv. USSERY. it; Broughtontown last week. Browersville, Ga. Little Elizabeth Isaacs, who has been Personally appeared before me, this Woodvisiting her grandparents at 8th day of September, 10. C F LV stock for the last month has returned serv, who subscribed the aliove state mint and made oath that the same is home. truth in substance and in fact. Mount Cordial and wife of Lavv-reMr. T II McLAN'E, Notary Public. county, have moved here to make his home. ! i Letter to Mr Alex Sparks sold a cow for $50. Dr. Isaac and M. M. Tavlor" attendDr. Kilmer & Co., Blnghamton, N. Y. ed W. H. Owens' sale at Plato. Sati I urday last. Whit- - , Prove What Swamp-RoWill Do For Mr. George Fogle and if- . i ou lev county are visiting J. W. Stringer Send ten cents to Dr. Kilmer & Co., this week. Binghampton, X Y for a sample itzc W. A. Owens is teaching a singing liottle It will convince an)onc. You school at Oak. will also receive a booklet of valuable Mr. Amos Cordial is building a new- - information, telling about the kidneys sure dwelling house on his farm. Morris and bladder. When writing, be Reg-uland mention the Interior Journal. Tavlor is helping him. fifty-cesize botand Mr. Elmer Scott sa)s he will soon tles for sale at all drug stores. Everybody goes to the opera house leave for the West. Corn is selling at $5 per barrel the Thomas The House accepted Mr. Hud Stringer is able to make amendment to the Agricultural Approhis Sunday all. priation Bill, increasing from Si bodies were removed from the to $39,000 the item for investigation of ruins of the Missouri Athletic Club in tobatco worm and other crop pesis. recovSt. Louis, making twenty-fou- r ered. Six more arc missing. The Henr) Siegcl department store ii, Boston will be closed permanently of 1,500 persons out throwing This Stomach Remedy Helps Your Friends employment. An offer has been made .i Almost every day some grateful to settle at forty cents on the dollar comes into our store and tells us of of benefits received from the use That hr United States will not pro Knowing Rexatl Dyspepsia Tablets. how much good they have done others test against the German Government and knowing what they are made of oil monoply bill is the belief in Washwe feel sure they will help you. So ington. great is our faith in them that we urge at our risk, oti to try them with our personal promise that if they don't do all ou expect them to do and make votir stomach comfortable Wf otTVr On Jfun!re. rMlirs !( rl for mj and healthy and vour digestion easy, mw f 1'ntarrb IbJt cannot lw rurttl ! Halls Cutirrli Cur we'll hand back your money. l J. CHUNKY & CO., ToUnia, 0. any We couldn't endorse anything l, W J. the htr known V kiln more strongly than we do Rexall Dys- Cbrnty tot tl.f la4 5 )Mr. and all tranactkma Containing pepsia Tablets. Pepsin ixrfcrtly lionomMt In carryUjI nut auf ofclla'atlob iLlo nil fltitttiriiit and Bismuth, two of the greatest di luailv bs Lla firm. in .nat iiv.NK or rnMMr.iirr.. Restive aids known to medical science, luh do, Ubto. they soothe the stomach, check heartHaifa Catarrlt ("'ire I t ilcn Intrruallr icttr.c burn and distress, promote a natural fllrtCllj UtrtMt ItM' lkHi ft ill f UI ftV i Hi mil rrf flow of the gastric juice, and help reg rtntaayatrtntmttlf. Miinomauj all tvszU. i nrv i tr Take I'l'l fur cvuttlpalton. ulate the liowels. Remember, if they don'l make vour digestion kii easy and comfortable that you can eat whatevHERE IS WHAT YOU WANT er vou like whenever vou like, we want -vent to otue bark and tell us and get vour money Sold only at the more The People'- Market Place Adver-tls- e than .UJ Kexall btores. ami in tuts What Vou Have to SeH town only at our store Three sizes, 25c Penny's Drug Store. 50c and $1 FOR KENT A cottage on lower Mam street. Adam Pence. t, ot t. 1 I i ot tr one-doll-per-mi- Clothing! Clothing!! Clothing!!!, We have received by special contract, several hundred Men's Suits of the season's fabrics, latest creations, made from by the best skilled workmen. tailored These suits were supposed to sell for a great deal more money than we ask you for them, yet by buying so many we get the cream so we can save you money. all-wool WE SELL THE BEST CLOTHING COME AND SAVE THE DOLLARS. brain Robinson's Stanford, Kentucky Simple. IXmerut, fait to op, rate. ' Can Ir i out a I order. I Grasselli Spray Products on hand at tijelime. ImiIx a Make the Old Orchard Pay by pra lug it with w. ii. unions i. ) 3he Standard Spray Pump Keachra the topmoal branches of youi higbeat tirta fivm the You can dtatroy the peata on your anil Srapcviuci over make the potato buga night. Our knauaack attaclnnrtit enable yuu to apray field ciw aUastas jum ean ualk. llic bUnilarit (Spray !unip will white-wit- h tinir farm buildiugi, Uialufcct your riura,rn cvupa ana I used the above irvd. last year with wonderfully satisfactory F. REID. I irayoiiriire aultarydlp Drop la lock with suit let U4 (how uu how II Have you tried this wonderful product? IF NOT vcrki. BBBaf I .flBLVaVaVaVaVaVaVaVaVHBB Wny Not? J W. H. HIGG1NS rnaTtnrr btbbw Mt. Zior We arc having some very bad weath er at this writing. Most ever) body is suffering from la grippe, due to the bad, cold and windy weather. Mr. Granville Murrell and Miss Sal lie Thompson were quietly married last .Wednesday night at Mr. Lo)d Brock's at the Holy Roller meeting minister. by Rev Brock, a Baptist They are receiving congratulations from all their friends in their newly wedded life The bride is the )oung-es- t daughter of Mr. Hiram Thompson of Ottawa, and a sister of Wm. Thompson of this place. The bride was handsomely gowned in brown silk trimmed in blue riblon and broad blue rillon s.i'di Mr Murrell was a very lucky nviti in winning such bride. The cou pie will leave Thursday for Iroadlaiid, 111., where they will make their fu turc home. Their many friends arc very sorry to see them go, but wish tliiin much joy in all thiir undertakings in life. The groom is twenty five )curs of age and the bride nineteen. Mr. U. I' Elder and family were the gticts of Mr. Wm. Thompson and wife one night last week. Mr. R. A. Smith, is on the sick list this week. Mr. Green Adams is some better at this writing. Little Chester Thompson is on the sick list. Mr. Frank Griffin and bride have moved on his place here. Mr. Griffin was glad to get back home again. Mr Squire Owens, who has pneumonia is some better now. Mrs. Hughes has pneumonia. S. Brown has gone to Saltm, Mr. Intl., to visit his daughter. Mr Frank Davis has a bad case of pneumonia. Mr. George Smith, tf Woodstock. who has the smallpox is getting along nicely are Mr. R. II. Elder and family visiting their parents. Miss Louisa Sampson and Miss Ida Smith were the delightful guests of . Thompson Saturday evening. Mr Wm Thompson and wife were aOut the guests of Mr. and Mrs. K B. F.ldet icFtiLic night last week. one Mr. James Blankenship is very low with appendicitis Irue" Mr. Tom Peace called on Mr. Win. Thompson a while Saturday night. Mr, Gene Harness, who has been SauethM and paralyzed is getting some better. aj CMANNY ttCTCALTZ. Mt Josh Harness and wife who have Calld or gmra-uther la M ana been sick for some time are both imin lU ttoia htcUaTtaroit irouUn-M- t'a ta MoUk aod fcrnenUa wlta proving slowly. Dr. Bell' Mr. Wm. Thompson ha just received a nice line of spring shoes and slippers, also some nice dry goods. When Let cold to and II go... II goea aliaier evt.jbourU ifa fimltrrtla in med of such goods call and examine 1L Sooth aa4 bmsoU) aad II dM'l acatttr. they will please )ou. Am sure jeauln Nllla of DR. Pnt'S R. B. Elder will move to Lancaster rir.TAH.llOALf h:t a I ill ta It. n4 a pktur el "Gran or,'' loo. so'm. A AU Pro StNM. k, to- - (LOO .Mis. Charlie Thompson is on the MTtll ByTaeBcU" ick list this week. Mr. I.saac Gibson is still improving Mr T. L. llryant. anil wife have been visiting Btirdine Wrens. Mrs. C)iilliia Rogers is staying at WANT TO SELL Brodhcad at the hotel, WANT TO BUY Mr. Tom Murrell's mother has come WANT TO RENT back to live with him. HAVE COLLECTION Miss Lizzie Lay has applied for the school here. It if not kijovvn who will Estate Auency teach the school vet. Miss Lay ia a fine R D. and DICK BRUCE, KENTUCKY. teacher. DANVILLE, Id-t- "Honor Roll Bank" is a member of THE FEDERAL RESERVE ASSOCIATION AMERICAN BANKERS' ASSOCIATION KENTUCKY BANKERS' ASSOCIATION U. S. DEPOSITORY FOR POSTAL SAVINGS FUNDS MAINTAINS A SAVINGS DEPARTMENT, with a CAPITAL of - - - - $100,000 SURPLUS and Profits $ 1 01 ,600 LINCOLN COUNTY NATIONAL BANK cLtT How's This? nnar-tffufi- A Bran New Line of Dress Ginghams at L. L. SANDERS, Crab Orchard. lit-- H-- li'Ir - Good Farm Wagon or Field or Garden Seeds Go To When you want 21-- tf Diugget". mattings and wall Penre 4 Hill. Money to loan on 2M T. D. Newland Opposite Court House " easy terms. Bromley L Bromley, Stanford, Ky. Dr. Craig will be in Stanford this week. Those who need glasses should f call at once. 22-t- STANFORD. KY. 1 fKr Saota" Will vou come? Our hats sell. Sec them. Thursday, March 19. Miss Ella 22-- 1 May Saunders. , ' FLORIDA SOUTHERN RAILWAY Premium Carrier of the South Offers excellent Commercial . Pattern hats with style at popular prices, will be shown at Miss Ella May Saunders' Thursday, March, 19. 22-1 This it the Season when Breezes and Bright Sunshine nuke Golf, Tennis, Bathing, Riding, and all other Outdoor Sports especially enjoyable. i NNE-TA1-H0N- EY ope-uin- Misses Straub will display the very newest ideas in trimmed hat at their beginning Thursday, March 19th. LOSTr-Betw- een 22-- 1 most attractive routes Historic-Sceservice and to that Wonderful Garden Spot of the World. nic Paul Jesse's shop and Hustonville, a casing belonging to an automobile. Return and receive $1 dcwaul. Will Rifle, Hustonville. 22-- lp Stop En Route at These Famous Southern Resorts AIKEN CHARLESTON SAVANNAH COLUMBIA SUMMERVILLE AUGUSTA Asheville in "The Land of the Sky" Very Low Honieaeekirs' Fares Winter Tourists Fares Variable Tour Fares, Stopovers and other special features, For information as to schedule, fates and through Sleeping Car service communicate with our local agent or II. KY0U toniH. Siii'lli.v No. S FOIt BALK. A few fjoniiiiie buff Kxtrn nice. Mm. K. II. Crow, Vity, Ky., Junction City Kx. hro A small grocery and fixtures, good stand :md Hood trade near depot in Rowland, Ky. John II. "FOR- SALIC Higgiiu. - rin. Main 19J7 City 938 -- II. TODD, I). P. A., Starki Building. Louisville, Ky. lVt 20-- 4 THK INTERIOR JOURNAL, STANFORD, KY., TUESDAY, MAROII 17, 1914. 3 nomination or election of a Congressman or other official here. Conse quently, on ambitious Congressman In Kentucky had no moro reason to fear any harmful political results to himself In nttncklng such a faraway trust, than tho trust scorned to havo to fear any ovli consequences to Itself from tho widely advertised nttacks upon It from that snmo Congressman. Ho boasts, too, of his long warfare upon tho Tobacco Trust, nnd yet neither hn nor his most ardent friend can point to a single act of his that has ever brought tho slightest substantial relief to the tobacco grower, or to tho people, from tho wrongs perpetrated by that trust.. Inflammatory and Incendiary speeches aro the only remedies ho has over given for thoso evils, nnd It Is a fnct, that tho only weapon the tobacco growers of Kentucky have been able to use successfully In n contest with that trust, was the net or the General Assembly or 190C, legalizing tho pooling of their crops, and that measuro was passed with my active assistance, and was signed by mo while I was Governor. Neither had that trust any political strength In Kentucky, nnd It wns certainly not to bo feared by n candidate for Congress In the second district of the state. Hut there Is a trust In Kentucky whose political power cxtend.4 like a pall over tho entire state, ani holds In Its strong grasp many pollttcla.is. who darn not provoke its enmity or wrath. Its pernicious nctlvitv has Gov. Beckham Opens His Campaign at Elizabethtown Starts His Fight for S. Senatorship in Convincing Speech, Refuting Stanley's Baseless Charges and Shows Up His Own Record. U. of need to stnto only n few tho ninny undeniable Instances of this welt known characteristic of fits, to lllustrnto his utter disregard of tho truth. In his spectacular efforts to attract attention to himself, Into the nnd to Inspire. If possible. minds of tho unthinking, tno Iden of his Indlspensnble services to the cause of tho peoplo and to tho welfare of tho country. On tho .10th of Inst April, evidently for tho purposo of giving his diligent press-agen- t some nnd overworked thing to scud out to thn Kentucky newspapers, nnd to Inject somo now llfo Into his senatorial candidacy, shortly after his unhappy experiences, It first dodging nnd then running nfoul of the Webb bill, ho mndo a dramatic speech on tho floor of Congress, nnd ns usual, hnd so little regard for the facts, that Severn! Congrcsmen liven the called him down. and able Democratic leader. felt called upon to Mr. Underwood, his mis rebuke him and to d ELIZA MHTHTOWN, ICy., March 1(5. A tremendous llccklmm here today when lie crowd greeted delivered his openuig address in the campaign for the Democratic nomination for United Slates Senator. Gov. Heck-hureplied to charges that Congressman Stanley has made against him in no uncertain terms and at the same time turned the searchlight upon that candidate's unsavory record upon issues that vitally affect tho people of Kentucky. Gov. Ueckhnm's speech was in lull as follows: m Y 1 Tho peoplo of Kentucky for tlio first time In tho Iilrttory of the stato hnvr, this year, the opportunity of choosing hy n direct voto ono of their two rep rescntntlvcs In tho Peiloml Sennlo. Tho clmngo from tho ohl Bystem of legislative flection murks n new em In our Government, ittnl IIUiHtniteH iho nwnkened nml Intelligent purpose of tho peoplo to tnko n firmer and strong-ehold for themselves upon public affairs. It has lieen a slow, peaceful, but determined revolution, conducted In nn orderly nnd coiiHtltutlonnl way, to bring nboiit n fundnmentiil change Tho In tho organic law of tho Inmt. salutary nnd forrcochlng effect of It linn already been apparent, even In thg present Senate, by tho unusual readi- for public service. It Is not from n among colleagues In Congress for or speeches, but veracityhis ness of that ibody In recent legislation man's promise nnd reliability of statement. rather from his performances, that No wonder that, with n reputation to obey tho mandates of tho coplo. like that In tho lower House, ho Is so anxious to leavo It, and now seeks to bo transferred to tho Sennto, whero r statements. That gentleman said, In turoH, and by thn amount of abuse nnd speaking of Stanley: vituperation In which ho Indulges, got"I do not know whero thoItgentleman Is abso his Information, 'but without HtoPPlliK to Inquire what pood lutely by facts." (Cong. he hah performed to Justify Itecord, unwarranted wnliew p. f.98). (heir putting faith In him nnd giving On the samo occasion another Con him their support. Other voters nre gressman, Mr, Miller, said: sometimes perKiiaded to support n "Mr. Chairman, tho gentleman from man because of tho fact that ho has Kentucky (Mr. Stnnley). ns he nlways never had any positive convictions does, gave m on Interesting word picupon nny debatablo or disputed public ture, but, ns usual, conspicuous ns a tueHtloti, who cautiously nvolda giv- monumental example of Inaccuracy of ing expression to his opinions upon statement. Mr. Chairman, words idly such (uestlons. until nfler It Is appar- littered, even upon tho floor of this ent upon which sldo there Is n ma- House, may ho taken outside with a jority, nnd who then loudly proclaims degree of seriousness by thoso who Himself to havo nlwa)s been on that are not acquainted with tho habitual side Hut the safest ruin of all, I methods of the speaker." where there nre n number of And further nlong Mr. Miller snld candidates, Is for tho peoplo to tnko that Mr. Stnnley had mado state tlmo to carefully compare their pub-li- e ments that were absolutely untruo. records, and from those records deThese opinions, which I have quoted ride which one has shown himself from tho record, give a good Idea or most capable, efficient, and faithful, the bad reputation of Mr. Stanley epee he Is not so well known Probably he thinks, too, that in tho staid nnd dig nified Senate, of proverbial courtesy, he would he given more latitude in his lurid nnd Irresponsible speeches, and not be called down every tlmo he made one of his customary and chronic deviations from the truth. Again, last April, following his celebrated flight from the Webb bill, he gave out a sensational Interview which was published with conspicuous headlines on tho front page of n Louis ville newspaper, wantonly attacking Hon. Claude Thomas, of I'arls, n State Senator, and criticising mo because 1 hail endorsed Senntor Thomas for ap- pointment under the Administration at Washington, That gentleman has been one of tho worthiest and truestof men In tho service of tho 'State, and the attack upon him was miserable, unjust and foolish. Hut Senator Thomas replied to It In n fashion so crushing nnd complete, that Mr. Stanley could never nnswer It. He showed conclusively that Stanley had deliberately misrepresented tho facts. I am unwilling to pursue the enum eration of many similar Instances, and I should not refer to them at all, except to show what manner of man It Is that Is running out from Washington every week nnd neglecting his work there to make theso false nnd vicious charges against mo. I sunn make It plain, before I get thru with him, what Influences aro 'back of him and Inspiring him to such n character of campaign. nnd had passed almost unanimously. Ills miscrnblo tharges against mo, therefore, about them, ore oven a greater Injustice nnd Insult to almost tho entlrn membership of tnoso two sessions of tho General Asembly, Ills nttempt to mnko rn Issue of this Is a rcl lection, too. unon the Intelligence of tho Democratic voters of Kentucky, Ho seems to bo Ignorant of tho .fact that such demagogic methods of campaigning aro now discredited nnd obsolete, because of tho more general dissemination of education nnd knowledge among tho people. In n land where schools nre Bcnrce nnd hooks and newspapers nre rarely, If over, seen, ho might bo accounted a leader to bo trusted, but not in tins ago nnci not In Kentucky can ho hope to upon tho Intelligence and reason of tho peoplo by such dishonest methods. Ho Is the only man who has ever said nnd he docs not hellovo It that In nil the years of my public service, as legislator and as Governor, I showed any undue partiality to the railroads or to any other corporate Interests. An Impartial Inspection of my record on that Bubject Is a complete refutation of his charges. When I becnino Governor upon the death of Gov. Goebel, In February. would, ns far 1900, I determined that as I was nblc, seo thnt every promise people should be made by him to the fulfilled, not alono out of sentiment over his tragic denlh, but oecauso I had fought with him for thoso principles upon which ho mado his campaign, nnd I bellevo In them. If any ono will tnko tho tronblo to loo at the Democratic platform of 1899, upon which he mado his race for Governor, ho will see thnt every promise In it that could bo fulfilled was fulfilled and enacted Into law while I was Governor. Tncd ending Issue of that campaign was tho railroad rate measure, known as tho McChord bill, which had passed tho General Assembly of 189S, when was speaker or ne Jiouse, out had been vetoed by (iovernor Ilradley It proposed to give to tho Stato Commission power to regulntc rates, and prevent extortion and discrimination upon tho part of the railroads. After the death of Governor Goebel, notwithstanding all tho chaos, excitement, nml danger of that period, I used every power that I could properly ase ns Governor to have that General ssembly pass It. The bill, ns drafted hy Governor Goebel nnd Mr. McChord, was passed and promptly signed by me. It was contested by tho railroads In the Courts: and after conferring with Mr. .McChord. the Chairman of the Uoard, nnd with the Attorney General. I employed able lawyers to represent the State In the defense of the law. all the way to the Supremo Court of tho United States. I never failed at any time to use overy power I could to have tho law established and enforced. Thut In v., which could not have passed nt that time without my active assistance, has formed the ground work of what power Is In the hands of the llallroad Commission, to remedy any wrongs against tho people and the shippers In Intrastate o 1 1 Hall-road Their prime concern Is to earn tho largest possible dividends for tho stockholders, nnd the public Is, there fore, practlcnlly defenseless without proper nnd effectlvo State and federal regulation. Tho honest and prudent, administration of such laws is Just as Important as tho character of thent, and tho demagogue, who would seek to bla'ckmall a railroad compnny or other corporation wllh the threat of hostile legislation, or with tho unjust application of tho law, Is a felon deserving of tho severest punishment On tho other hand, we must not flntter ourselves with tho delusion thnt n railroad company Is a charitable organl zation, and that without wlso restriction It would not tako every pos Bible legal advantage Uctwcen these two extremes will bo found tho fair, honest nnd equltnblo ground upon which this grave nnd Important question should be settled. The law passed by the General Assembly In 1900 on this subject gives to our Hoard of llallroad Commissioners ample power, so far as lntrnstato commcrco is concerned, to remedy any wrongs that may exist, with duo regard to the rights of tho peoplo and of the railroads. Wo havo reason to hopo that tho present board In the general Investigation on tho subject or rates It Is now making will reach a conclusion that will be Just to all alike. The power of a railroad company to levy an extortionate rate, simply because of n lack of competition or by nn agreement with n competing line, should be restrained; and tho authority to do this now rests with our board so Tar as rates within this State are concerned. I suggest thnt you give the report of this board serious consideration. Its recommendations should bo followed ns far as possible." NaIn the last three Democratic tional Conventions, St. Louis In 1904, Denver In 190S, and Ualtlmoro In 1912, as the member for Kentucky on tho Resolutions Committee. I helped to shape the party platforms on that subject. At the time I served as such at Denver and nt Baltimore, 1 was one of tho local attornevs for tho Louisville & Nashville llallroad Company In Franklin County. How far that employment affected my views on the subject may bo seen by looking at the railroad planks In thoso platforms. I helped to wrlto the Denver platform, and its declaration of principles on that subject was the most advanced position ever taken by one of tho great political parties. If I shall be elected to tho United States Senate, 1 shall be guided by the principles announced to muster rnnugti votes to sustain tho veto, Their orders were Issued, nnd Mr, Stanley, In obedience, was compelled to go back to Washington, liko n truant boy from school, not only to voto, but to mnVo a speech, against It, and declare that it was "unconstitutional." What a spectacle to seo this doughty and terrible warrior transportation, KX-GO- J. C. V. I1KCKIIAM. For many jears the Dcuiotratlc you can best tell what ho will do, or party alono advocated tho change; what his capacity Is. I havo nlways heartily favored tho but ns time went on nnd tho subject received greater intention, tho Im- election of Senators by a direct veto portance and value of It became ho of the people. In tho Inst three Dcin have evident that It look hold of tho minds ocratlc National Conventions of many followers of other political helped to plant In tin nam's plat parties, nnd CougrosB, under tho Influ- form each time a phi"k declaring in ence of mi overwhelming public sen- 'nvnr of that principle. It li, tliertorc. timent, at last submitted the constitu- s source of satisfactm to me. as n tional nmendment to the states for candidate for the DomoTailc nominauupiecedented tion for 5" nntor In ha stato primary With ratification. that hot l the nnmtiia promptness, far In advance of tho cal- ef next culations of tho mom sagacious poli- ton and c.rctlon are to lie leter1 ticians, more than tho required nutn mined by direct vote of the people. ber of states ratified It; and It was, havo never sought n nomination for less than a year uro. finally pro- any office that did not prefer to sub claimed as a part of the Constitution mlt my candidacy In that way to tho of tho United States. It puts vastly people; and I took an active part in tr.oro power In the hands of tho people securliiK our present primary law. The issues in this cauipalun will be and should enatdo ihom to secure more quickly and effectively their clearly drawn, ami from now until August the peoplo will have ample nnwishes upon public questions. Hut, nt tho saino time. aloiiR with nortiinlty to Judge between mo and tho added power It Imposes upon my opponents for the nomination. No them far greater responsibilities, nnd ono can truthfully say that I havo those responsibilities must Oio serious- ever been lacking In frankness In deal ly und Miceossfully met. It tho good ing with public questions, or that for Intended by tho nmendment Is to bo political or for any purpose. I havo It requires of them a over betrayed a principle. I come lieaccomplished. more careful nnd deliberate considera- fore tho people of Kentucky In tho tion, not only of the Issues involved present race not unknown to them, In an election, but of tho characters having n public record with wlilcli ami qualifications or the candidates thoy aro largely familiar, nnd with a from whom they nro to niako their position upon leading public questions choice. Under tho olu system of elect- both state nml national, about which I ing Senators, tho will of tho peoplo have novcr made nny concealments. That record has been made tho ob was frequently disregarded, bargaining nnd corruption too often controlled ject of violent attack by ono of my thn legislative elections, and as a re- . opponents; nnd If lie has told tho truth sult tho Sonnto had become indlflor-out- about It, I should notIs deserve this proven false nnd sometimes defiant to tho nomination; but If ho re best Interests of tho peoplo. The In his accusations, then ho should who nmendiuent, tho slow In coming, has ceive tho fate duo every man been u splendid triumph for tho cause seeks to help himself hy traducing an opponent, nnd by attempting to and growth of popular government. dislike fcC'IT Is It uBklng too much, therefore, deceive tho people. prefer that, that, In consideration of this great prnlse. I should nny public If over I services boon to them nnd tho vustly Increased have rendered power placed In their hands, tho peo- worthy of favorable mention, others In should speak of them, nnd not try to plo should take u deeper Interest to tho selection of tho men who nro pa- do so myself. Hut ns this opponent, Mr. Stanley, has seen fit to moke an represent them In tho Senate, Issue of my record In this campaign, study the tiently unci pntrlotlcally Involved, fairly nnd calmly ineas-ur- nnd fills his speeches witn attack tho merits and claims of tho re- upon It, It Is only fair to me and to spective candidates, and cast their thoso associated wan me in my work votes for that man who In their honest In the past that, I shouid give home Judgment can render tho best and tlmo to a dlsciislon of that subject, most efficient service to tho coun- nnd show that ho has deliberates nils try? It Is of courso true thut soino represented facts In tho hope cf win votes times it Is difficult in n campaign for nlng Is not for himself. tho first tlr.'.n int he hns It many voters to decldo among tho pursued that policy In older to ro claims of rival candidates, nnd to tho ono most deserving euro somo newspaper ndvertlsoirent of their support. Sonio voters, too, or somo supposed political advantage aro often caught by tho noise a cnndl for himself. No question of accuracy dato makes, by tho vehomence of his - or truthfulness In his statements overI utterances, tho violence of his ges- restrains him in such cases. 1 Aiif-Of- t. 1 1 ies o Ho has charged that, during my services as Governor, I showed such partiality to tho railroads, and particularly to the lyoulsvtlle & Nashville llallroad Company, It employed mo as an attorney, at a high salary as a reward for those alleged services, after I retired to prlvato llfo anu to the practlco of law. Ho himself knows that to bo untrue. In all of his long and exhaustive search of my record, ho found only three measures, passed almost unnnlmosuly by tho General Assembly whilo I was Governor, upon which to baso this absurd charge. I shall not undertake to discuss tho illogical nnd false conclusions which ho endeavors to draw ns to tho results and purposes of those laws. No intelligent man. after examining them, can ngreo with him ui what ho says about them. Isn't it strango that no one, either boforo or stneo tho passage of those laws, many years ago, has over found reason to crltlciso them, or seek to havo them repealed? Two of thoso measures wero passed In tho session of 1902, twelve years ago, and tho other ono two yenrs later in tho session of 1901. Ono of theso passed In 1902 was Senato bill 11C. It passed In tho Sennto by a vote of 33 to 0; and In the House SI to 1. The other, passed nt tho samo session, was House bill 1(19. It passed tho Senato 31 to 1, and passed tho Houso 73 to 7. Tho third, passed In tho session of 1904, was Senate bill 250. It pnssed the Senate 29 to 0, nnd pnssou tho House 7C to 1. No ono believes that If theso bills wero such nefarious measures the legislators, almost unanimously, would havo passed them. No man In nil Kentucky ever found cnuso to, or did, complain or them until Mr. Stanley, more than ten years after they wero enacted, became u candidate for the Senato ngnlnst mo, and. having nothmy ing elso with which to record, slezes upon them ns tho means of his senseless and Insincere attack. Six regular sessions of tho General Assembly havo been hold since tho first two of them vvoro passed. Why has not this watchful guardian of tho people's rights como beforo ono or moro of thoso sessions, told them of tho Iniquities in tnoso laws, and urged their repeal or modification? Why has ho not been beforo tho session this past winter, and urged It, or had somo mombor do It? Simply bo. causo ho knows tncro Is no truth In what ho says about them, and hopes only to deceive tho Ignorant and uniis-yi- Let us now look at the taxation of railroad properties while I was Governor, nnd let us take the caso of the Hallroad Louisville and Nashville Company, tho largest system In the State, and tho ono to which Stanley charges I wns so partial. The year beforo I becamo Governor, In 1899, that company was paying taxes, all told, to the State, counties, cities, and other taxing districts, the sum of $2G9,30S.74. In 1907, tho year I went out of office, the samo company paid for tho samo purposes, the 'tun of S495.5U.26, nearly twice as much as it paid In 1S'J9. Corresponding Increases wero mado upon the other railroads and public servlco corporations doing business In tho State. When I came Into office, those wero not paying any franchise taxes nt all to tho counties, cltler nnd tnxlng districts. Hut I employed counsol. with tho approval of the Attorney General, to carry tho caso to the Supremo Court, and thnt court upheld our contentions that they should pay franchise taxes upon that Hy reason of thnt decision, every county, city, nnd school district In tho State, Into whlcli n railroad runs, receives annually Its proportion of the franchise tax. Numerous other Instances during the nearly eight years of my service ns Governor, could bo shown. If necessary, to provo the utter falsity of Stanley's charges; but aa he does not bellevo them himself, it is not likely that, even with all of his perfervid and frenzied oratory, ho can mnko others believe them. Whilo I did nil that was In my power to hold tho railroads to a strict accountability to tho laws and to fair dealing with tho people, I did not seek I beto oppress or hamper them. lieved In giving them every reason-abl- e encouragement possible, to induce them to Improvo their service nnd to build now lines. I did not play tho demagORUo about them and try to win popular favor by denouncing or persecuting them. When I flrsi becnino Governor, there were twenty-sicounties In Kentucky that did not havo a mile of railroad In them; now x basis. there aro nineteen counties In that condition, nnd Kentucky Is far behind most of tho other States In not having sufficient railroad inllcngo to develop its resources. On tho geuoral subject of railroad matters, I expressed my position In 190G, when I sent my last regular messago to a General Assembly. In discussing tho subject, I said: "Tho report of tho Hoard of llallIs beforo you, road Commissioners and shows tho condition and progress of that Industry In this Stato. Wo aro pleased to observe that there has been tin Increase In mileage. In the valuo of railroad property, and In their earnings. It Is a good Indication of tho prosperity of our people. Thero Is no Intelligent citizen among us who does not want to see tho railroads prosper and earn a fulr dividend for thelrowners.nnd any legislation which cessful management Is unwiso mid InHut it Is also true that excusable. without proper and sensible State and federal control tho management of a approval or disapproval. They had railroad company, as a rulo, will look boon considered In tho committees, moro to the Interest ot tho owpers of and upou tho floors of both Houses, It than of tho public which uses it. of thoso bills, and had nothing to do with them, until they had passed tho General Assembly and enmo boforo me as Governor for I thinking. cripples them, or hampers their suc- know nothing convention and legislative assembly held In Kentucky for many years. It has sought to dominate the politics of the stato In every particular, and it has fought to prevent any limitation upon, Us market or any restriction upon us uusinuss. u nas mhiiil iu estalfllsh saloons In every county. In the Commonwealth. city and hamlet It has put Its uiigiit upon more nomes It has wrecked more human lives, nnd filled moro untimely graves, than have all tho other trusts combined. It rewards thoso who servo It, and punishes those who oppose It. It never ceases In Its efforts to control tho legislatures, tho courts, and tho executive nfffoors of the stato. It demands thnt it shall havo the senators, and ns many as possible of the congressmen, from this state. In the Federal Con gress. Tho Steel Trust has never exercised more power In Pennslvanla than has the Liquor Trust in Kentucky; and no man ever wore tho collar of the Steel Trust mora slavishly In that stato, or followed Its commands more obediently, than Stanley In those platforms, and shall assist, has done tor the Liquor Trust in wherever poslble, the President and this state. inhis Administration, In dealing with A few or tho many this great and Important matter; and stances of his services to that trust In doing so, I shall use the same ralr, will show that I am not misreprehonest, nnd intelligent spirit, with senting him or his record. In August, which I have always tried to deal lull, a Democratic State Convention with every public question. was held In Louisviuc. to priire a Now as to my employment as an at- platrorm upon which the Democratic torney, of which Mr. Stanley seeks to nominees for State o cers should go make an issue. After my retirement before the peoplo In the campaign or from office and my defeat for tho Sen- that year. Tho chief Issue in that ato In 1908, I had no means upon convention wns whether or not a whlcli to live and support my Tamlly, county-uni- t plank should be placed In except to depend upon the practice or the platform. Tho liquor forces musmy proresslon. In tne spring of that tered their full strength against the year 1 formed a law partnership with plank; and among tho most active Mr. Lewis McQuown, for the general leaders on their side was S.r. Stanley, practice of law, and located In Frank-Torworking for them to the full extent of Our firm was offered tho local his Influence In tho effort to keep that Uallrond plank out. When the question came attorneyship for the L. & In the courts of Franklin County. We to a voto In tho convention on a roll accepted It, and held It until tho first call, ho boastrully cast the votes of of last January. We were engaged In Henderson County against the county-unplank. the general practlco of law, and we accepted all legitimate and desirable His servlco ,to the trust was more business offered to us. Owing to 111 devoted than his servlco to the party health, my partner had to retire from or to the state; for Intelligent obtho practice a few months ago; and servers know that, without that plank following thnt retirement, and owing In the platform our state ticket would to my Intention to devote most of my have had Htlo chance to succeed in time to tho campaign this year, 1 gave the November election. He, of course, up that empoyment, and also our po- defended his position upon the ground sition as local attorneys for the Illi- that tho law would bo "unconstitunois Central Hallroad, which had very tional." That is nlways tho last argulittle local business In Frankfort. ment mado by a trust advocate In a Instead of drawing a very largo sal- fight against a reform measuro. The ary from tho L. & N. llallroad Com- Court of Appeals has said that the pany, or nnv other railroad company. law was constitutional, notwithstandas Mr. Stanley charges, I havo drawn ing his opinion. no salary at all, but havo been paid As tho chairman of tho Committee on a feo basis; and what I havo re on Resolutions in that convention I ceived altogether from all railroad cm led tho fight for the adoption of thnt ployments, has not, averaged as much plank, and stood beforo tho convenas eight hundred dollars a year. Our tion earnestly advocating It, altho I employment had not the slightest po was confronted with the hisses nnd litical connection or significance; and Jeers of tho galleries, packed with the tho gentlemen In tho railroad service, followers of tho saloon Interests and under whom wo did our work, never of Mr. Stnnley. Dut a majority of tho sought, directly or Indirectly, to Influ- delegates stood with mo In tho vote, ence our position on nny political or tho plank was adopted, tho state ticket public question, or In any matter of was elected by over thirty thousand railroad policies or legislation. We majority, nnd tho county unit bill, reserved them Just ns wo did othei moving nil oxemptlon of cities from clients, nnu tried to discharge our its operation, was passed by the Genduties to them as lawyers, conscien- eral Assembly the following winter. tiously anil satisfactorily. It is a well known fact that tho My position upon theso matters Is political agents and lobbyists of tho to take up moro time liquor trust nro actively fighting me too well known in discussing them. On this question In tills race, and that they are backing and upon others, I am In accord with Mr. Stanley, nnd will continue to do tho principles of my party, ns declared so, unless they should conclude that In Its platforms, and with tho policy of they would have a better chance, to tho President In his efrorts to uphold defeat mo with some other candldato. and enforce those principles. Tho temperance people have for Hut this railroad question Is a fah'j many years been seeking to securo Issue, sougnt to bo raised by Mr. Stan legislation from Congress, to enable ley, to hide, If possible, his own Inde a stato to prevent Interstate shipment fensible and incxcciisamo record on of liquor Into dry territory of tho stale. another question, which Is n real and A bill,, embodying that Idea, known important lssuo between him and mo, ns the Webb bill, was introduced In and ono from which ho cannot escape Congress more than a year ago. It by prevarication, or flight, or by tho was ono of tho most Important measIt Is needless ures beforo that session. abuso of an opponent. Its chief to say that I refer to his attitude and purpose was to enable, a stuto to break record on the liquor question. There up blind tigers, and other has novcr been a tlmo, In county, state forms of illicit truffle in liquor. It or nation, when that question was up was set for a voto In tho Houso on In any way, slnco ho entered politics, February 8, of last year. Hut on tho that he has not taken sides with I'o evening of February 7, the day beforo against tho cause of tho voto was to bo taken, Mr, Stanley, saloon Interests temperance He advertises himself a candldato for the United States Senextensively and spectacularly as the ate, and hoping to escape going on Inveterate foo of tho Trusts. Ho poses record on that question, boarded a as tho arch enemy of U'o Steel Trust; train In great haste and came to Kenand would havo It belloved that the tucky to make a speech. magnates at the head of that octopus Hut ho did not forseo what was actually tremble at tho mention ot his coming. The bill passed both Houses exdread name. Ho continually nnd of Congress by largo majorities and citedly dwells upon the work of his In- went to the President. Mr, Taft veto-ewhen, as u vestigating committee, It, and It went back to tho House matter of fact, tho Impression Is very for a voto on passing It over tho Pres general and that the pur- ident's veto. It required only a majorpose of that Investigation was moro to ity to pass It originally, and Mr, Stanadvortlso and glvo notoriety to Its ley's voto could charitably bo spared chairman than to accomplish any real by tho llpuor Intere&U then, because and substantial relief from the ex- his voto agulust It could not have changed tho result, and he might actions of tho Steel Trust. v That trust had fow, If any, friends thereby save his record. power wus Its great In Kentucky. Hut when It came back with tho never exerted in tho politics of this President's veto, It required to think it of tho members to pass It over the state. It never seemed worth while to tako any part In tho veto, and tho liquor Interests hoped well-know- n t. appeared In nearly every primary, against the Trusts, first stealthily slipping away from Washington to avoid a voto, and then in hopeless bondage to the great KcnMteky Trust. anil nfter receiving Its ordprs, returning to Washington to obey those orders and take his medi cine. Of courso it Is constitutional and no court of competent or flnnl Jurisdiction will over decide It otherwise. It Is absurd to mnlnfaln that Does his conduct In referenco to that bill Justify his boast of being ho dauntless champion of tho peoplo against the trusts? Does he. In his vaunted crusades aalnst them, make a distinction between a Kentucky trust, which hns great political Influence here, nnd u PeiinlvantA or Now Jersey trust, which havo nono? Isn't It evident to tho peoplo of Kentucky that ho Is undertaking to mislead them, nnd Is trying to raise a falsn Issue, to divert their attention from his own record, which shows that ho Is the servant of tho greatest and cruelest trust of all? My position on this subject Is well known. I believe It Is conceded that I hnve had some Important part In tho enactment or tho temporance legislation In this state. In the better enforcement of the laws regulating tho liquor traffic and In tho incrcaso or taxation on that busless. Under laws which I actively helped to pass, tho greatest part of Kentucky hns to become dry territory. I helped pass, nnd, ns Governor, signed the County Unit Law of 1906; and in tho m a I Democratic convention of 1911, I sup- - . ported tho County Unit plank In the platform, which demanded an nmendment to the law by extending the County Unit to all cities, and the General Assembly of 1912 passed thnt amendment. I have fought for the prlnclplo or giving to each county the right to decldo by a voto of tho peopie whether or not alcoholic liq uors should be sold In tho county. I favored thk Increase of tho saloon license In the revenue bill ot 190C, which brought additional revenuo Into I also favored tho gallon tax upon rectified whisky proposed In the same bill; and when the lobby or tho rectifiers succeeded In debating that tax, I called a special session of the General Aoou..L'.y to pass it, aad It Tras passed, putting one cent and a quarter on each gallon. That tax has been yielding each year to tho state treasury about fifty thousand dollars. I favor tho Webb law passed by Congress, and If I had been a member of that body, either in the House or the Senate, when the bill was up for consideration, I would havo remained In Washington at my post of duty and voted for it, and It I am elected to the Senate, and It should become necessary to pass an amendment to that law, or additional legislation. In furtherance of the principle of allowing each state to protect Its dry territory from tho Invasion of the liquor traffic, I shall favor such a measure, and I shall never be found dodging that or any other question. I cordially approve tho two measures Just recently passed by our Gen eral Assembly, ono known ns the Hampton bill, and the other ns the Frost bill. The first Is Intended to make more effectlvo the remedy given by tho Webb law; and the second, to pomplctc tho operation of the County Unit Law, so that nn election under that law can bo called by twenty-fivper cent of the voters of tho entire county. Instead of requirper cent In each preing twenty-flvcinct of the county. While I was Governor my attention was called to tho fact that the law, which required all saloons to closo on Sundays, was regularly und flagrantly violated In tso city of Louisville. Thero was no ordinary power In the hands of tho Governor to compel its enforcement, and the most I could do was to request officials there to enforce It My requests wrro not regarded; but in the courso of tim6 tho Court of Appeals decided that tho election of 1S03 was void by reason of fraud, and that the mayor and other officers who held under that election should vacate their offices, and thnt tho Governor should fill the vacancies by appointments. It was a most unpleasant duty thrust upon mo; but It placed In my hands tho power to enforco the Sunday closing law, and I was determined not to lose tho opportunity, oven though all tho political powers of that city were opposed to It. I made suro of It In tho appointment of Mr. Hlnghnm as mayor. From a political standpoint It was a most unpopular position to tako at that time. I was then Democratic nominee for tho Sennto, und the election was to be held 111 the General Absombly of tho following winter; and I know that my action meant to me the loss of nearly every member of Iho LouUvtlle delegation to tho Legislature, and overy member from elsewhere In tho stato that could bo controlled by tho enraged liquor Interests. They succeed-eiu punihlug me that winter, but It left mo with no bitterness towards nuvone; nnd I havo rejoiced to th.it tho position I then took In thoie matters has been fully vindicated, and thnt no party nor politician In .that city would now oven think of advocating publicly tho open Sundjy saloon. am not Influenced by any feol-luof unklndness or hostility to those engaged in tho liquor business. As Individuals, I should not wish to do any of them harm; but this Is a quest Ilii of principle nnd not of men; nnd I bellevo that where tho people have expressed their wishes In laws, thcs, laws should bo rigidly enforced. I regret that It has been necessary tn clvn Ki much attention to. nr to crltlciso, my opponent, Mr. Stanloy. Hut as he has pitched his campaign upon such a low piano or misrepresentation und abuse, ho cannot hope e o tho treasury. i. it t d boot-legger- s so 1 g d ) two-third- s of his own record. Ills speeches con slst ot two parts, first, extravagant praise of himself, and second, abuse of mo. It is proper, therefore, that upon to escape u fair and Just discussion ryrvr Vf v. JSSwwriwSiftiSftni) iikji mm imhiijh 7 " ' . i 1 niiniert(WHi ,, 1 1 , TJIR INTERIOR JOURNAL, STANFORD, KY., TUESDAY, MARCH I should show f.tlnlty of tho charges agnlnst mo, nnd tho Irresponsible clinracter nml Indefensible record of tho man who makes thorn. No for tho truth, no regard for tho Intelligence of hlg henrors, deter Jilm from tho most unwarranted statements. In lils efforts to win votes. There Is no stylo of oratory onsler to acquire, or temporarily more popular with tho unthinking, than that of abuso nnd vituperation. Krom an ordinary book of synonyms an abundant vocabulary of defamatory epithets may ho oaslly memorised, nnd when accompanied with boisterous declamations nnd win ment mistaken Is soiiirtline-by tho unwary for real oratory. orator of that kind Is over An willing to sacrifice facts to securo applause, beltovlng that a falsehood is not often overtaken by tho truth, nnd really not caring very much if it should be, for. by th0 time It Is overtaken his fertllo Imagination 1ms been nMr-- tp Invent n now one and start it upon Its wicked Tlio gauge l" which ho usually measures the success of ono of his speeches Is In tho amount of In- - has been able to exude during Its delivery. Tho mnn who so assails me In this campaign has achieved an unenviable nnd oven a national notoriety as nn nctor In that branch of tho art: and It Is not surprising, therefore, that ho should bo chosen ns tho mouthpiece of tho liquor Interests In this fight against mo. A fitter instrument for that character of work could not easily have been found. I have no fear of any attneks upon my record as a public servant. I nm not vain enough t J claim that it has but tho been freo from mistakes; searchlight of strictest scrutiny has been turned upon It in mauy campaigns, and I bclicvo I may say, without boasting, that it has stood the test, in the nearly eight years of my service as Governor, I had many difficult conditions and trying problems to deal with; but I am perfectly willing to stand upon a comparison of that administration of tho affairs of tho state with tho administrations of my successors in office. When I went into office as Governor there was a debt upon the state When 1 went of about $1,700,000. out of office all of that debt had been paid, the financial credit of the state was at tho highest point it has ever been, before or since that time; and there was more than $1,000,000 in tho state treasury. All obligations of the state wero promptly paid when presented, no interest bearing warrants had to be issued, no increased tax rato was put upon the people, and 17, 1914. MOSQUITO Crude - tills ocenslon, nt least, tho utter n rpMIc-illation- well-starte- r. RP during thai time tr.c annual reve nues of the state were not as large as they have been during succeeding administrations. By hard work nnd by patient attention to the duties of tho office, 1 kept In close touch with the treasury conditions, nnd nt each session of t s . it B. pared to Inform the legislators about thoso conditions and keep them from appropriating any more money than tho revenues of tho slate could afford. Legislators are not always to more be blamed for appropriating When money than can be afforded. members a hundred and thirty-eigh- t go to tho capital once in two years for only sixty days, from all parts of the state nnd from all walks of life, it Is not to bo expected that they should learn accurately, in so short a time, the exact conditions of, tho rovenue affairs of tho state. Hut it is tho especial duty of tho Governor to advise them about such matters; to show them how far they can go in spending tho state'3 money,; and he should never permit appropriations to bo mado without means or provision for their payment. No fear . of offending influential people, or of injuring his chances for further political honors, should causa him to hesitate in courageously discharging this duty, nnd in savin,? tho stnto from embarrassment. In this way, during my administration, wo protected tho state from deficits and debts. And yet wo wero nblo to accomplish much in tho lino of progress and improvement. Tho now Capitol was built and mado ready to bo furnished. Tho two normal schools were established and tho term of tho public schools was extenJed from five to Bix months: nnd at no other period in tho state's history was so much over done for tho cause of education. All of tho stato Institutions wero enlarged and improved, and now instiwero established. Theso tutions tilings and others were done, not only without increasing tho tax rate or borrowing money, but while wo were nctually paying off tho debt inherited from preceding ndmlilstratlons. Wise nnd beneficial legislation was enacted during that period, in tho interest of tho farmers, tho laboring men, and nil legitimate elassos of our peoplo; nnd for tho commercial and industrial dovclopment of the stato. When the Republican administration camo into control in 100S, nnd had access to nil tho records and books for four years, they wero un. able, nfter diligent search, to find anything In all those eight years or upon which to my administration base Just criticism. Hut I shall not dwell longer upon theso matters. For tho port I may havo had in nil of thoso achieve ments, or for any credit I might I leave to tho fair and Impartial Judgment of the ppoplo of Ken- could to help Mr. Clark nnd I Intend no reflection whatever upon that distucky. As to my position upon national is- tinguished and worthy gentleman's too, Is well democracy or Integrity whom thoso sues, I bellovo that, known In this stato. Slnco ISOfi. I men and their associates wore try-Into nominate. Mr, Stnnloy wns liavo followed tho leadership of Mr Hryan am) advocated In every cam- Inp, for purposes of Imtfjuibo, to s paign since then tho causes for vote to mis oat somo of those who wero supporting tho same which ho hag stood. I defended him and his principles when thoy wero candldato for President that ho wns That illustrates very not fo popular as they nro now; and supporting. no ono has rejoiced more than I havo well how llttlo regard for consistency In seeing tho steady growth nnd com- he has. But It Is a waste of time to displete triumph of those principles. Tho peoplo of this country havo nover cuss so trlflng nnd absurd un atmore dovnted, or moro tempt upon his part to ralso an hud an abler, useful leader than ho has been; and Issuo about this matter. Tho peoplo It must bo of Inflnlto satisfaction to of Kentucky know too woll that in all Ills patriotic pride, for him now to questions of vital principles, I hnvo see Hint most of thoso reforms, for unfalteringly and without exception which bo has so valiantly fought, in stood by Mr. Bryan, since ho first times of defeat and adversity, nnd became n national loader, nnd by agulnst such powerful opposition, Mr. Wilson slnro ho first becumo n have at last become a part of tho or- candldato for the prosldoncy. My candidacy ganic nnd statutory law of tho land. But I must close. It is a greater victory than to havo for tho offico of United States Senwon even tho presidency of tho Unit- ator will bo determined, not by tho unfair and wilful misrepresentations ed States. At tho Baltimore convention of of a reckless opponent, but by my 1912, I voted for him for the chairconduct In tho past, by my record manship of tho convention. When he as a man and as an official, and by1 d n New-Yorcom-tplet- o fnvor-seeklnfavor-secklng dolo-gnt"- t' General Assembly I pre- Stanley In his speeches. In regard to a certain resolution offered by Mr Hryan in tho Baltimore convention. demagogue No eer attempted a cheaper or moro discreditable artifice, with which to decelvo the people and to Injure nn opponent, than ho has done In his attempt to show that I was not In sympathy with the sentiment of that resolution, ns It was flnnlly adopted by the convention. Let ub read the resolution as it was , offered by Mr. and see what it said: "Resolved, That In this crisis in our party's career nnd In our country's history, this convention sends greeting to the people of the United States, and assures them that tho party of Jefferson and Jackson is still the champion of popular government and equality before the law. As proof of our fidelity to tho people, wo hereby declare ourselves opposed to tho nomination of any candldato for President who Is tho representative of, or under obligation to J. PIcrpont Morgan, , August Belmont, Thomas F. or any other member of tho privi and class. Bo It further resolved. That we demand the withdrawal from this convention of any delegate or delegates constituting or representing the above-nameinterests." I was not in tho convention hall when that resolution was Introduced and read, and when I came In a wild scene of tumult and disorder existed. After I got to tho Kentucky delegation, I was told that 'he resolution demanded tho withdrawal from the convention of certain delegates. I was opposed to such a summary and Irregular method of expelling delegates, even though those delegates wero on tho opposite ide from my side in tho issues before tho convention. In tho midst of tho great confusion and noise, a poll was taken among tho Kentucky delegates, and, understanding that to be the effect of the resolution to expel thoso delegates, I voted against it, and am not ashamed of that vote east under such conditions. Tho poll of our delegation showed that only 3' votes wero for the resolution and 22' against it, including who the vote of Gov. McCrearj voted as I did, but about his vote Mr. Stanley for some reason, makes no criticism. Shortly before tho secre tary of the convention called tho roll himself of the States, Mr. Rrj-awithdrew tho offensive part of the resolution, calling for tho withdrawal of thoso delegates, and tho resolution as amended was adopted by a vote of 8S3 for, to 201 'A against It. It therefore carried by nn overwhelming majority, and in tho excitement and confusion it wns not considered necessary for Kentucky to chango its voto for it. Even all of tho and Virginia votes. In whoso delegations sat tho delegates objected to, were cast for It. A consideration of tho vote, therefore, bIiows that It did not signify the real sentiments of every dolegato; or In other wuidx. Indicate that all of thoso who voted for tho resolution really favored It, or that all of those whose votes wero recorded against It wero ngalnst It. If you will read that part of tho resolution which was adopted, you will remember that I not only favored absolutely Its purpose, but that both beforo tho Kentucky Stato Convention nnd In the National Convention, I did everything I could to help tho nomination of Woodrow Wlbon, who was not under obligations to J. Plerpont Morgan. Thomas F. Rj'nn, to any of tho interests, or August Belmont, or to any of interests, whllo the doing Mr. Stanley was all he Urj-anRj-anlege-huntin- g favor-seeking wns defeated for that, I was ono of thoso who wished to make him chairman of the Committee, on Resolutions. Hut ho declined the position of clinlrmnn. I stood with him in his work In framing that platform, and I was earnestly for tho snmo man whom ho supported for tho nomination for tho presldoncy--VoodroWilson. I nm In hearty ncrord with the principles of that platform, and with the policies nnd methods of Pres ident Wilson nnd his administration In redeeming the promises made In It. like the way In which the Pres ident does his work. There Is nothing of tho nolsv and tumultuous dema gogue about him. With a keen Intel llgt'iico, with in earnest patriotism, and with that calm, jet determined, spirit of the real statesman, he steadily a,ml unostentatiously sets about the accomplishment of his reforms nnd his purposes; nnd so far ho has 1 was succeeded niarvelously well his supporter for tho Democratic nomination for the presidency for n yenr or moro before ho was nominated, not only because I considered him the most nvnllublo candidate to win In the November election, but also becauso 1 believed ho possessed to no eminent degreo thoso dualities of statesmanship willed would enable him to accomplish, nfter ho was In office, tho best hopes nnd Idenls of progressive Democracy, nnd to demonstrate that n platform or campaign declaration wns not merely an empty promise to win votes, but a solemn nnd binding obligation upon the successful party and Its candidates. I shall hero call attention to another glaring nnd absolutely Inexcusable misrepresentation of the facts by Mr. and of my position, mado 1 my position upon public questions. In such n fight, with such elements of opposition to mo, I ennunt hopo to escape calumny anil misrepresentation. But I hnvo such fulth In the Intelligence, fairness and patriotism of the peoplo of Kentucky thnt I have no fear of tho result, nnd I confidently plnre my emdldacy In their hands. If nominated and elected to this position, shnll nssumo It nnd discharge Its duties In no spirit of pride, but with n heart nnd mind free from any embarrassing or Improper obligations, nnd devoted entirely to a faithful and efficient ervlce of the people of my State and of my country 1 DON'T TELL OF THEIR RICHES KILLING Great Britain Hat Many Millionaire Who Keep Quiet About Their Great Wealth. "Whllo peoplo In Kuropo mnrvol nt tho big Incomes of our American mag nates," said Arthur Albert Brooks. lato of Ixindon, who has como to this side for permanent residence, "It must bo ndmlttrd that thcro are many men In Great Britain who nro blessed with inrgo Incomes nnd nro careful to make no reference in tho fact that the newspapers Possibly Hnslnnd has as many millionaires In tho opulntlon ns this country, but It would bo disputed off hnnd by any ono who had not taken tho pnlns to look up tho figures. "They nro reaching out In England for n higher tax on Incomes, nnd It wns tho operation of this now law that brought forth tho Information, tn the United Kingdom thcro nro moro than 10,000 persons with nn Income of moro than $50,000 a year. They average IG3.000 a year each Tbero are 20 men In commorclal pursuits who havo an lr.cu.uo each of more than JISO.OCO "I am told that you can find 20 men In ono business block down tovu In Now York city with thai Income am" anxious to double It. Possibly Ir. somo of your Industrial towns you havo groups of millionaires who will laugh nt our claims In England of Inrgo Incomes. But our nverago to tho population will keep up well. 'The ngrcgato gross Income of tho Inhabitants of the United Kingdom Is moro than $G,000,000.000. nnd the aver-ngto each Inhabitant will compare favorably with tho annual Incomes of citizens on thin sldo of tbo water." WOMEN IN OFF THE Been POLITENESS Old Lawyer OUT OF PLACE BUILDS LARGEST OF NESTS Much Has Petroleum, and the Fish ment Works Well. Done With Expert- Did Not Want His Client to Think He Could Get Free Advice. Jungle Fowl of Australia Conitrueta a Substantial Mound About Fifteen Feet Hlcjh. vain-glorlru- a OLD FASHIONED BARBER BEST Writer Objects Strenuously to the "Tonsorlal Artist" With His Atrocious Clothes and Talk. Scarco n man living but nt times cessation According to thoso who have given much tlnio to tho question of destroying tho mosquito, considerable progress has been made In thnt direction In tho last lew jenrs Many of the breeding places have been wined out In New Jersey and Stalen Islnnd. but unfortunntcly enouph still remain to glvo the lured plenty ol chance, to multiply. Crude petroleum tins been used with good effect In places whero tho dralnngn Is bail, but iMs. of course, can bring only n temporary of breeding drifts Into dreaming nnd picturing what bo might do If he bad wealth Many far too many! aspire to something that may contribute to tho sen tatlonal headlines. Hero and there Is ono who merely Inclines toward loino modest bcncfnctlon. For our own part, suddenly finding oursclf rich, we should like to devote much of It to eliminating ho "tonsorlal artists" from tho field of barbcrdom; scpa rating the tares from tho wheat as It wero. The average "tonsorlal artist" affects tho most atrocious neckwear; dons a millionaire's vest with a millwright's trousers, nnd puts popular Ideas of garb all at points. Ho talks glibly of scandal, horse races and hair restorer and eventually drives many a man to whiskers who Is perfectly sane and normal otherwise. There arc too many of html On the other hand the old fashioned "barber" knows his financial, mental and artistic limitations. Ho seldom feels better acquainted with you the second time over than he did tho first He assumes you know what you want better than he docs and rarely forces his "extras." Mostly he Is a good tradesman, cleanly and careful in his work. One of his strlpo puts greater crimp In the safety razor business than all the "artists" combined. Bless him, there Is not enough of him! Buffalo News. The fish expcrln ont Is said to have been used successfully In tho Barbados. All tho swamps nnd ponds wero stocked somo years ngo with n species c" tlsh that feed on tbo larvao of tho mosquito These fishes multiply rapidly nnd thrive In tho West Indian waters In n nhort time there were millions of them In tho swamps and ppor.ds. and It una uberved Hint mosqultos wore "omparatlvely scarce In the Island The success of this experiment led to the Mooting of rt Hiding waters In Jamaica a jear or two ago. and tho health authorities of that Island report a considerable diminution of fever ns a result of tin destruction of the mosquito Inn an "Mule" Stampeded. It was In the battle of Stone River, a raw Hoosler recruit In ono of Grose's regtments got very much In tcrctttcd II the fight It was the first He had been time be studied fire long enough In the army to learn Its slang, nnd he used It zealously Tbo fellow fought like a tiger Ho loaded tn a good deal less than "nine times," and fired whenever be could see n bead. His whole soul was In It Et ery time he leveled and fired ho shout ed: "Here's your mule." snap bang "here's your mute'" At about the twentieth round a confederate sharpshooter (truck hi in In the left arm Ho look.d nt the wound with amaze ment and with a sort of spasm, ejac ulated "they've hot me'" then laying down bis musket carefully, and strip ping off his accoutrements he also laid them down deliberately, and ran to the rear with frantic energy It wa evident that "here's jour nuilo" had stampeded The olllcor who descrlb ed the slfalr said It was the most lu dlcrous Incident he had cvrr wit "Roscy" nessed on n battlefield laughed at It until the tetrs rolled down his checks NEWSPAPER WORK Cdna Ferber, Who Has Tried It Her. self, Tells About Their Life as Reporters. Tho unusual life of the newspaper man has been diverting set forth by numerous writers but tho experiences of the newspaperwoman, the writer of "sob stories" and "human Intcrost vlows." has seldom been told so well as by Mies Edna Fcrwer. herself a reporter of wido experience who has made It the background for her now novel. "Dawn Oilara " Miss Forber makes Dawn, her Journalistic heroine, say regarding her own craft: "If a woman reporter worn to burst Into tears every time she saw something to weep over she'd be going about with a rod nose and puffy cjo lids half tho tlmo Scarcely a rtay passes that dees not bring her faco to face with human suffering In somo form Not only must she see theso things, but she must write of them so that those who read can also see them And Just becauso she does not wall and tear her hair and faint she popularly Is supposed to be a tllaty. cigarette smoking creaturo who ram pages up and down tho land, seeking whom she may rend with her pen and gazing upon scenes of horrid bloodshed " dry-eye- ONLY TAKING OUT WRINKLES St:;.-r- . Woman Glv Her Gowr.c Bath and Alarms the Entire Hotel Staff. The couple had. been traveling and tho wife's gowns had got wrinkled After dressing they went to tbo theater, having previously unpacked tho trunks, huiig all tho wrinkled dresses up In tbo bathroom and then filled the bathtub with hot water. Not long after their departure per sons passing along tho corridor noticed something that looked llk smoke coming out through tho open transom, and an alarm of fire was given. One of tbo managers and a lot of porters and bellboys, some armed with Are extinguishers, rushed up to tho sccno Things looked serious. Tbo manager produced his pass key and tho bravo followers prepared to rush In nnd distinguish themselves. Tbo steam was so thick In the room that not a thing could be soon. Ono look established '.bat the vapor was not smoke. When tho traveled couple got back to tho hotel they found an Irate manager and a lot of soaked frocks. The woman said sbo bad often taken the wrinkles out of dresses by a steam bath and she didn't see why the hot water was kept so very hot an) how, for goodness know that nobody wanted to tako a bath In boiling water i risHnc, by Moonllnht. M'igpo river, In China, moonlight fishing Is carried on to a large extent. For this purpose a long, nar On the Odd Sentences. "Break rock for 10U days or go to church every Sundaj fur six mouths," was tbo sentence Imposed upoa three Kansas City (Mo.) boys, after they had been convicted of throwing eggs at pedestrians. "1 sentence this boy to a whipping every morning for a month Not the oaiu by paruby kind, but good, real bard ones; ones that'll make hlui cat oil a mantelpiece You'll find then that he'll develop luto a good boy " This a as tho remedy pi escribed bj magisterial wisdom In the case of an eight-tea- r old boy who. his mother said, had a mania for tunning away from home Case and Comment. Trimmed Piano to Suit Him. Afghans havo a penchant for musical instruments, nnd tho wealthier classes Import somo costly makes, though occasionally their manner of using them Is somewhat startling to more civilized eyes. It is of record that an Afghan nobleman scnt'out to Europe for a grand piano, and on had all tho lowor part of It cut off, as lie found It most convenient to play It while squuttlng on tho floor. Think It 0er. Our colleague nt tho adjacent desk has Just cogitated this' If a man hat nothing, ho must do something to bavo anything. Hut If a man has something, ho needn't do anything to havo nothing In a very hort time. Boston Transcript. Foolish Jealousy. Tho Jealous man throws a thousand stumbling blocks in his own road. Hu often lives In constant fear of tho tripping bo bas prepared the way for No philosophy will so suvoly build him a smoother way as that based on the scnslblo conclusion that ho could not bo the other man and that what ho has reason to hope for will bo as gratifying as anything another man can cot. - ' Unanswered Prayer. Did you ever notice how hard It It at tbo table to get a cupful of coffeoT ' Denver Times, Husbands Have Been Known to Do It. A Manhattan woman was "working" her husband's Initials In some napkins when a woman peddler dropped In the other daj "I dun'l tw why you put his Initial on thoso napkins," said the peddler woman. "What on earth would you do with them If he hapi-cneto get a divorce?" Tho owner of the napasked: kins had to admit thnt she sad covor "Do jou Spanish?' thought of that. "No." be replied A Hint. "Thank God!" she rc'led and left tho shop Success Magi Inn Of the many curious customs which mark Brittany ns an cbpeclally Inter estlng field for the traveler Is this one Enemies of Household Pett. Among tho enemies of the houso fly. relating to marriage At the close ot tho bride including fungus diseases, protozoa, tho wedding ceremony nematodes, mites, spiders, tho houso groom gives tbe bride a box on the centipede, parasitic Insects, birds, and ear, saying: "This is bow It feels when you make rats, Mr. H. E. Ewlng of Corvallls, Ore., describes In Entomo- me vexed," after which he kisses her logical News a strango parasite which adding, "and thus when you treat we attaches Itself to the ventral body wall well." of tho fl It belongs to the gamasld Condolence. family, and ns it feeds it bangs on in Mrs. Hen was In tears. Ono of her a manner nicely calculated not to llttlo oneH had throw tbo fly out of balancu in flying a repast for been sacrificed to mako a visiting clergyman "Cheer up, madam." said tho rooster, comfortlngl)-- . "You should rojolco that Horse's Endurance. To test tho staying powers of a your son Is entiirlyg the ministry. Ho thoroughbred horso a Now Jersey man was poorly qualified for a lay memrodo an animal from Now York to ber, anyhow." Philadelphia I.cdgor. Chicago. Ho covered tho llrst 700 miles in less than 12 cays of actual Costly Justice. riding. This horso onco mado tho A colored gentleman, on trial for his distance of 78 miles In 21 hours, car- llfo In u remote Tennessee town, was rying a rider over the mountains be- asked by tho Judge It he had anything tween Johnstown. Pa., and Pittsburgh. to ray, whereupon he replied: "All I has to say is this, Judge: It jou hangs me, you hangs tho btst bass slngor In By Degrees. Everybody's Magazine. "We want our product known from Tennesseo." , the Atlantic to tbo Pacific." "Start a big advertising campaign" As Shakespeare SMd. "Hut we haven't much money." "What Is tho meaning of tho word "In thnt enso I'd start at Panama adage?" the schoolmaster asked. "A where It Isn't so far from tho Atlantic placo to put cats Into," was the boy'a to the Pacific, and work gradually up." answer. "What put such an Idea into your hcud?" "Well, sir, doesn't It say In Shakeepearc, 'Tako tho poor cat In No Spring Water Cure. Grandpa Mlntllcker went Into a Uie udago?" " Pullman dining car and asked for the wluo card. Under prevailing restricReasons and Women, tions tbo bent tho waiter could give "When a woman cun glvo a reason him was tho mineral water list. Grandfor disliking a mail, sbo hasn't any. pa looked at him reproachfully and ex- If her dislike comes Just bacausu sho "Young man, I'm thirsty, has no itdton there's gonerally good claimed: not sick I" Wright ground for It." Reginald Kauffman. Japan's Handicap Last Year, Japan Is such u mountainous counThere Under Compulsion. "You ought to bo ashamed to spend try that it has to resort to Intensive cultivation In order to raise enough tho best part of ycur life In Jail," rice. Last year It used fertilizers to said tho kind old ludy to tho prisoner. "Madam." replied tho convict, "don't the vauo of moro than 5101.000.000. blamo mo for It I assure ou that I am hero ugalust my will" How It Happened. Ethel "Did you know Josle had thrown Frank over?" Mabel "GoodPointer for Poets. ness, nol Why!" Ethel "Oh, tho If trading stamps wore given with wretch stopped calling and writing, ths works of tho poets more women and all that. I understand." -- Judge would buy them. uudt-rnl.tn- Blissful Ignorance. Holden, the New fork "bird mnn lately bad In his shop a taciturn par rot. Day after day It Fat silent or Its perch, indifferent to vvery ques Hon At last a Cuban lady camo Into the shop and spoke to It In her na The parrot brightened tlvo tonguo. up at once, opened Its beak and emitted a Jubilant volley cl vehement Spanish words When the parrot finally ceased speaking tho lady turned to Mr Holden and. blushing violently, Mth a board sloping down into the water, and painted a bright white, Is used. On tho other sldo of this craft Is a net stretched vertically on stanchions. Tho fish, attracted by the whlto board, Jump upon It, and thence Into the boat, tho net preventing them from falling Into tho water on tho oth er sldo. rof, Hat boat, provided on ono side tg politeness, Tbo Junglo foul of Australia Is tho but busiOno of tho bird that builds the largest nnd most Just IiiisIiiiss clerks of tho supreme court tried to ubstiiiillnl of nil nrsts. It seeks out combine tho two tho other dny, but a secluded spot cud then begins tbe hereafter ho Is going to utkml strict work thnt will keep It busy for n ly to business Ho was anxious to stretch of weeks, according to nnturnl-Ist- s destroy tbe cunnnnn licllsf of many who have studied tho bird of Auspersons who visit the New York coun- tralia It gatbeis leaves, grass, twigs ty courthouse thnt little courtesy Is nnd dozens of other mnterlals, weavshown by the nttmium tn thoso seek- ing them together so skillfully na to ing Information 'I he clerk was stand construct n mound thnt Is qualified to tug In the corridor on the fecund Moor withstand any stress of weather. when two men came along, ono of Tho bird tolls nvvay until Its mound them gray haired Tim jouriRcr ono Is nbont JG feet high, tho clrcumfcr-encasked tbo elder tho wny out of tho at the base being often 150 feet building. Tho clerk heard tho query At tho npei tho nest Is mado, and and at once told the questioner Fev- from this perch tho bird Is nblo to er n I ways he could gel nut The older sco (ho npproach of any ono of Its Junman turned on the clerk with tho In- glo rocs In time to tako defenslvo junction to mind his own business, measures. , adding that be bed been III the build The bush turkey 'of Australia also Itig beforo the clerk wns born nnd adopts similar methods In bulldlna: could himself answer his companion. hu ,,,, i,,m,si, tn- - foundation Is A little inter tho old man looked up noi bo inrgo ii.sto.lil or making a the clerk and apologized, explaining moundllko base thu turkey construct! thnt tho mnn who wanted to know ono In the shapo of n pyramid Natubow tn get out of the building was ralists sny that It takes tho combined bis client and that he did not want strength of several men to move ono him to get the Idea that he coul.' re- of theso big nosts. ceive freo advice "If he gets thnt notion." said tbe eld prsctlilonur, "I'll Looked the Part. lose him as a client " Sir Thomas Robinson, n wealthy Englishman of the Inst century was a Financier Imlsts on Rett. tall, uncouth man. and Mi appearThere Is n celebrated financier tn ance was rendered stlli wore striking Wall street who can nevel be got be- by bis hunting dress, which consisted tween three "nd four o'cloek of any of a tight green Jarkct. buckskin fine, warm, sunn) niitumn afternoon breeches and a fur rap Ho onco sot Ho will not even soe more celebrated Off In his hunting suit to pay a visit to Tim great public It his then tlnauc'.cs sister In Paris nnd he arrived at U "very bus) " But to In told that ho tho hinfo while there wns a Inrga tlmntes there Is n lecret about It, compnny nt dinner Regular callers ask for Mr So The servnnt announced "Monsieur nnd So and then natrh the ufT.ee boys Robinson." nnd In walked this remark-sbl- e at the prtvaie otllre door Ono listen figure, to tbe amazement of the Another listens at the te'rph nn board guests "Can jou hear bltu' asks the boy at Ono of them, n French nbbc "lies not stirring" "Yes. his fork three times to his mouthlifted iho door and I boar htm," replies tb otllee boy at rnch time laid It down without tasting "He's still snoring tho food the switchboard Unable nt last to restrain It's v ery clear today " his rurloslty ho burst out eagerly: The financier leps In tho sun which "Excuse mo. monsieur, are you the pours through a win low Hit famous Robinson Crusoe, so remark-nblbed Is n long couch Near II Is a tele In hletnry?" phono with roc elver down be sleeps In 'akes oj Ml lloforboots. Wben the otllee Ikjs hear him White Hcrcn In New Jersey. bustling around to put un bis boots Local naturalist nnu ulru mvcrsare they know that In a few mtnutci call- I n t r t J In a nuiubtr ot wnsic Scrcn ers may got their narrrs sent In which are making their headquarters Pond. Woodtown. N. J, nt Avt about a .l!s tram town Tho bird Screening Lana From Sanattorms. Tho agricultural department ot the wero first noticed about a week ngo. I mm winch nig Belgium government Is preparing to Theso nro the birds extinction ot the undertake ono of the most extensive rettcs aro obtained schemes for tree planting ever at- species Is feared became the aigrette tempted. The line of sand dunoa that can bo obtained only wncn the bird young, nnd Its death at reaches along almost tho entire sea- Is raising Its of tbo hunter also meana board, from Ostend to tho Hunch fron- tho bnnds tier, will be covered 'Alth trees, which sturvatlud of tbe jourg heron will nt the same tim stop '.lie drifting of tho sand nnd act as a protection to Nothing to Worry About tho fertllo land behind tho proposed "Have jou heard about tho awful trco belt. thing Mr Jobson did this morning? Several of the neighbors saw him dragging his wife around In thu back Enormous Demand for Matches. by her hair. Don't you think thy Tho consumption of matches has authorities ought to do something Accordreachnl nmarlng proportions ing to tho l.snct't, nbout 1S.0O0.000 about It?" "Why should tho authorities gross of boxes are consumed pur an- Interfere' Haven't you heard that num, G3 per cent of which wero of tho lobson nnd his wlfo nro working for a "strike anywhere" and 37 pur cent of moving picture film concern?" the safety varlctjv This Is 2.5y2,000,-00- 0 boxes and moro than S00.0fl0.000,-00- 0 First to Manufacture Silk. matches. Friction matches were Tho wlfo of n Chltiesn emperor mado first Ufd la 1SS3. tho first silk In 2C00 11. C. In 3S0 Aristotle first mentions silk among tbo Greeks. In tho twelfth century tho lr.!oortee Recesnlzed. "Do jou thli'k 'li.it man fully appre- manufacture of silk was carried on In . ciates the Importance of ihc n.'Jlce to Slcllj-- later spreading to Italy, Spain wblcn wo cave elected him?" said one and thn south of Franco. It was not manufactured In England biforo 1C01. constituent "I gunax hn does," replied tho other "The first thing ho did was to say It Venomous Mexlca.. Scorpions. ought to command a linger salary." There are suvtral varieties of scorpions In Mexico, some of them exceedingly venomous nnd others little fearWhere Silence Reigns. ed, lu the neighborhood of Teplc tbo Two sadly aflUcted husbands wero virulent discussing tbe marriage of u former but It Is centurls graillll abounds, llttlo known about the moro widow. Tho first otiu sighed, turned to northern bt.ite ot Sonora, It is one, of bis nnd exclaimed: tho most venomous creatures In tho "How Is It that widows generally marworld. ry again?" The um.wer came quickly: "Ilicauao dead nun tell no tales." Her Opportunity. Maid "I'vo como to glvo notice, War and Morals. ma'am," Mistress "Indeed?" Maid "Every war, oven thu briefest, will, "And would you glvo mo a good refIn ono year, demorallzo men incomparI'm going to Mrs. erence, ma'am? ably more than thousands ot thefts, Jones, across the way." Mistress arsons and murders committed In tho "Thu best In tho world, Mngglo. I hate course of centuries by Individual mon that woman." Now York Globe. under thu lullueuco of passion." Tola-to- Politeness Is ness o grit c - s fellow-suffere- L London's Sewage. I.endOu sew ago has Its main drain-agout fulls at Harking nnd Crosnces; tho nveroge dally quantity dealt with It nbout sfiO.onn.onn gallons, whllo tho total quantity of sludgo collected at Harking and Crosuoss Is moro than 2.C0O.O00 o Welders of Influence. Tbo hand that rocks tho cradle may rulo thu world, but there Is no ignoring tho lullueuco wielded by the foot and ankN that peep through thu silt In a stylish skit. Youugstown Telegram making out raising chickens?" Jinks "Very well. He's pretty near got to thu point whero ho can afford to cat ono himIllnks self." -- l L' tons. Success. "How's Dobson Move to Supply Pure Candy. Churltnhlo psrsous of New York City aro endeavoring to supply pura candy to tho children of tho slums In placo of thu poor material which has heretofore beun In their reach. " Good Way to Avoid First Stenog "How do you liko year now boss?" Scond Stenog "Groat! Ho don't know no moro about gramPower. mar, spolllu', an' punctuation than 1 "Wuter pnver Is coming to play college." Clovo do; he's Jest out 'ur a great part in thu Industries of this laud Plain Dealer country." World's Waited Wealth. dolly In WMl street Experts hevo ustlniuttd that If ths of the world went suluuttllcul-lforests Biblical Hunger Strike. operated they wouhl yield tho And thcro was set before him meat equivalent of from thirty to ono hundred and twenty times Huj present con- to eat; but ho said I will not eat until 1 huvo accomplished my word. Genesumption of wood annually. y Had Much to Learn. Every roeo has Its thorn. Hut tho thorn need not bo discovered by one who Is content to admire tho rose' bruu'y without dustrojlng It. Thorn. 4 "Yes," replied Mr Ara arctt, "esp sis xxtv., 33. Still Unsatisfied, "lie used to brag about h'.s 'wlfo'a statesmanship." "Well?" "Now ho complains that sho Is tho author of too many bills lu tho house." Town Topics. To Clean Linoleum. To mako linoleum look liko new, Just try mopping It with skimmed milk Instead of wuter; separator milk Is Uuo for tho purpose. LiUIal ? mm NOPE v LgJl'.L-- THE INTERIOR JOURNAL X, STANFORD, KENTUCKY. TUESDAY, MARCH 17, 1014 wnymvPRYiii ., "r --- TmtMf Restored T HealUi y Lydift E. FMchWs 1 Win. Severance wa In I.otiivillc Mondav. Mr. Mary Welch was in Crab Or chard Monday. Mr. J. W. Clark it visiting relatives and friend at Jasper, Ala, Mil Sue Kont i at Corbln this week assistitiK A. II, Severance In hi -- Ntw Policeman at Danville Hioryr T. Thunnan, at n special meeting of the City Council of Danville, was elected Chief of Police, ol Danville to succeed W. LoRan Wood, who become Postmaster the 1st of April, Mr. Wood succeed K. II. Lin nev, Kepuldicati, who ha held the of ficc for sixteen year Rowland Miss Katbcrinc llclden, of NVaf Creek, rta the guest of tier mint, Mrs Geo, Mundy, Sunday Mr. P. L Cummin and children, of Paris arc the guest of Mrs, T. J Jen-nin- 'lore J fi. Carpenter i aide to be out ul bit office, after several weeks' wm n a trrrlblo illness. ( BtWwm OW.-- "I mw i tow igrui e. rinkhtm'a Mr. A. C Hill has returned borne Vegetable Com pmtlcL My back after a visit to her parents, Mr. and Mr. J 11 Mention at Somerset. ' IsvchedwiiJIIthotHrht Mis I'earl Kwouklbrek,Ihd Dickersou and Mi I pain all over me. Katberine Harris, of Lancaster, were BBBBBB1 BBBl I nerrraa feellnn and litic Saturday and .Sunday with Miss pwiec treublei. I Josephine llcarley, wm very weak and .Sunday's issue of the Louisville - ran tare and waa loafaf hops of evf r Times, contained the likene of little being well and M.iry'Mortrnsc Coleman, the ) ear-olItroHC. After talc-i- n dauKhtrr of Col and Mr. Clarence Lrdla E. Pink- - Coleman, of Louisville The little han't afrtaWe Compound I Improved iiicr lias bten named for a place in today am a well woman. I rapidly and cannot tell you bow happy I reel and I the Inutile of childhood at the Pana KxKition. eaimot aay too much for your Compound. ma Pacific International Would not be without It In the houie if On last Friday evening Mr J. Kan it coat three time the amount" Mr. dolpb Harris delimit fully riitertaiued CHAI. CHArMAN, R. F. D. No. 7, Delia. in honor of Miss Katbcrinc Harris, Ohio. who is attendinR school at Lancaster. Wnmm'n Prrl(iU Gift. the ilinttiK room wa artistically de Th on .which the ahould moHrral-eutl- y corated m lavender and white, these guard, Is her health, but It la hrliiK the colors Most delightful ice until lh nrw moat often eie srrveil in these colors, ami the aome ailment peculiar to her rex ha fattened Itaolf Uon her. When to af- takes and candies that were served fected tuch women may rely upon I.ydla were in these color There were alatut E. I'lnkham'a Vegetable Compound, a fifty )oitiiK people present, who enjoy, cd themselves to the fullest extint. This remedy that ha been wonderfully In rettorlng health to suffering was the hirlbd.i) of Mis Harris and women. it was not nude known until the faIf you hare the nllgliteHt doubt vor, were Kit en, which were cards tied that Lydla K. IMnkhum'n Vcercta-M- o with lavender, on them was written Compound will help yott.w rl to the aunouncj'meiit of her birthday t ' -- a Ir Chapped' Gap We are having some nice weather at this writing, and the farmers are pelting busv at work. Airs. I. Harris is very ill vvith pueu mollis fever at this writing. Mus l.illic Chapped was the guest of her sister, Mrs. Ilattic James last week. Miss Bessie Green is better it this writing and all her friends are glad to If now. ,5 SiS.vv!KE.TS ChHdrn Cry for FUtchr's min - iHE wrwrW' .v- 'l&7 d th, jngtetl, After a visit with friends and rcla live here, Mis Katie fi. ha returned to hrr home at Corbiu. Mrs. Milford Hall went to Louisville Saturday tn be the gurt of her daughter, Mrs. II. Hagan. Mrs. V. W. Stevens, of Louisville, was the guest of htr father, I. Smith Sunday. Little Miss Kcba Smith, u( Corbiu, ha bien llie recent guest of her aunt, Miss Marcia Smith. Mr and Mrs, Tom I'lummer arc re joicing over the arrial of. a liahy tKiy Harry Harris visiled relative. ill Junction City last week. Mrs. K. R. Ware, of Loietto ha been the guwt of her mother, Mrs Dave Collier. Aliss Roxie Jemilugs has returned home after a visit with friend at Pari John Collier visited hi father. Mr D C. Collier at Ncpton, last week. Mi, (i. W Goodrich ha returned from a visit with her sister, Mrs Coulter at D.inille. 1 ttilMtsiafl IBeth I I Economical in and Cost Use BAKING POWDER (confidential) Lynn.Masn., Your letter will be opetifd, read and anxwrrrd by a woman, and held In at rlct confidence. PERSONAL and SOCIAL (o L) dlu E.PInkhani McellclnnCo. fonnl-vlc- r. Mr ilrlia Woods it visiting relj lives ami friend at Paint I.icfc. Mr HiirIi Campbell, of Lexington, was here a short tunc last vvrcle. Mm Nell Kuhatik. is the attractive picst of Mm Mattie l.cc Hubble. Mi Mattie (irinMrail, of Umisvillc. I, the rmcI of Mr W Inland Mr. J. I.. II Cnffcv. of h'rankinrl is litre visiting relatives ami fricml. Ma I'ctlu went to Crab Orch-ari- l, Mi Saturday tn iit Mi Ida Gimp bell. Mr I fl Norm.in, ol Cinrmn.tti, It the guest of her daughter, Mr T V June Mrs . t. Mr lire, of Ml. ernon if tin KiirM of her mother, Mrs I). "... .1 Local Men In Wreck No .11. ol the Louisville utnl Nashville Kailroad Company, collided with a striiiK "f I"1- cars at CVuway near LiviiiKSt.ni Sunday injuring several passeiiKcrs, two express mesieiiRcrs and trainmen. JiuIrc J. N. Menefie, Jr, and John Field of lliis sit) were in tin wreck. Mr Menefee IkiI.cii up considerably and is alwa so suttiruiK from a sprained knee. l'aeiiKer train - C. K. Lutes Goes South i Soiillunl. Mr lilirabcth (livens, of Hubble, is the guest of Miss Virginia Given at llatrodshurj:. Ivcv. A. A. Iliffgins, 'f Glasgow, is the guest of hi parents Mr. ami Mr. II. IliKKin. The Current Kvrnts Cluli will meet llmrsday afternoon at 2 o'clock with Lute, one of the stock dealer of this county left today ,)itik iye for Orlando, Fla., in icw tf locatitiK-HMr Allen Games i.s visiting his fathwill be roiu- aliout thirty days and er and other relatives at Walltovvn, if he finds a location he will stay un- this week. til fall and thru return here for hi Mr. Willi Mringer, who ha been family. suk for severs! dajs is improving slowly, Trial Postponed Until Thursday Mr. Walter Manning was the guest The trial Will Kouten, of Somerset, of James Daugbcrty last Sunday. for killiitK James Florence, of Kins's Mr. John Lay, of New Salem, spent Mountain, on las! Thursday, whicJi wa rt few uy- - v. it ti Frank Hasty last set for Monday morning, was postponw eek. ed until Thursday morning The ComThe tobacco growers arc taking monwealth was not ready of the pretty weather by get ting ready to burn the beds. Money For Jurors Ready Mrs. Charley Berry is stilt very sick. W. W. Saunders, trustee of jury fund Mis Florence Burk made a pleastills us, that the money for the jurors ant visit to Mr J. II. Lay Tuesday is m hi hand and Itiey can net same afternoon. oy calliiiK on him at the Firt Nation-i- i remain', imiti Mr. George Ha-t.- v b bct-know- n Chronic Stomach Trouble Cured There is nothing more discouraging than a chronic disorder of the stom arli. Is it not surprising that many suffer for year with uch an ailment when a permanent cure i within their reach and may he had for a trifle? "About one year ago," say P II Beck, if Wakelee, Mich.. "I bought a package of Cbamlierlain'. Tablet, and ittce UMtig them I felt perfectly well I had previous!) used any number of different medicines, but none of them were of any lasting benefit." For ale bv all dealer. Blue Lick Mr. C O Daiiitherty and little daughter, l.orrain. arc suffering with And it does better work. les.s Simply follow your method i u,s-tomn- Mitchell Pike sotd a marc to Mr. Chas, Baumaii, at a fancy price Monday court day. Mrs. Maude Demon is brtter at this writing. Mrs. Ida Chapped is waiting on her siMer. Bessie Re)iiolds, who is very I'i'.v ivith consumption. Mr William Dishon was the guest of Mr ieh Anderson last .Sunday. Mr Paul Jesswein was the guest of Mis Annie' Dishon. Mr James Delane) was bark on a hurt visit tr, his .mm. Mrs, Molile '. nappe II last Sunday night, and he to Wilmorr, Kv. Mr nn.i Brrinish and her little .son, tieorp.e were the guests of Mr. 1'ti.i Pike last Sunday Miss AnJerson is gomi; to 'eave for Poinde.xter soon, vvliire she is mending tn take up some work. Miss Minnie Pike is on the sick list at tli.s willing. Mi. uglist AM has returned to Long Island, X. Y., after attending his me t bur's burial. Mr. John Henrj Harris is sick at this writing. Mr Fred Pike was in town this ivtk i n business. We are listening for the wedding bells to ring soon, guess who? Mr. Tho Kind Yon IIbvo Always Donght, and vlildi 1ms iCrn in use lor over no Tears. Iius borno tlio alirnalnro of ana Han liocrt made under M personal supervision alnco Its Infancy. Allow no ono to dorelvn von In r lil. AU Counterfeits, Imitations and aro but jniiuieiiia umi. anno wini nun ciiu;iii;rr UIO nrilllll or Iniauts Httd Children Experience nguiuat KxpcxlaeuU . ".TtiMt-iiH-goos- i" Cnatoria Is n snbatitnto for Cantor Ol!, Paregoric, Props nnd Soottilntr Syrups. It It pleunant. 16 contain neither Opium, Morphlno nor oilier Jinrrotlo sttliHtaiifc. Kh nco In Its gtiiirautco. It destroys Worms nnd allujH 1'overlslini-ns- . For more than thirty yinrs It lias been in constant two for tho relief of ('mt! jution, Mnttileney, "Wind Colle, nil Tejethliifr Trmtbles utiil Dlarrhn-a- . It regulates tho btonutch and lfenvris, assliullatea tho Food, Rlvlnff healthy n:d ittttttrul bleep. Tho Children's I'anuccu Tho Woihcr'a rrluutl. What is CASTOR A hnrmlras 1 M HI GENUINE CASTOR I A Bears the Sirrnaturc of ALWAYS The Kind You Save Always Bought In Use For Over THKCINTAIJSCOMPAHV MIWVOIW BITV 30 Years ry l'j,io-paniti- on atltl a little of Calutnct than tvlicn tisin wnt fh the result. Li;rlit,iltiiiy,and evenmoretenipting,tastier, ordinary l):tkinr powder. Then ly raised the baking eoines from the oven more wholesome. Calumet insures the Ask K Inking of mi expert. jour crocer today. &:. Received I m Highest Awarda wwU'.PM Feo4 Espati- Uoa. CUcafa. lrUP1illl r!a 5s'3sj lWs7sKSBqHr 1 L Pir!. Eipail- lion, Fraact, j vURmWiIH ikK'iaVl . Hank. ick. SU-t- u Ua in Vir cU . . Om'I U JUL Uj Uwi! kkba I Mr il KMMWIIMI STS1IM1WI bttt I Clwm U lar trnftitt ! Mr autk ul 4. Tm aaa't ta wit -- Mr. C. Tate Mr J. I'. Larue, of Louisville, was the Rucst of her sister, Mrs. George Dcllorile Sunday 'Holticlavv J. S. Owsley ami It were at'Clav Cit, I'owell count) last wcik on business. Mr. ami Mr. K (. Ilamptnn, of Libation Junction, are here visiting relatives and friends. Mrs. 1.. 1 Ilrailcv ami little daugli-ter- . Sadie Wtxnlcock, of Shelby City, weic here Saturday. Mi. J M. Itohcrl. of llrodhcad, li.is rettiriiril home after a visit to her sister. Mr I.. II. Hilton. Joe Mack New land, of LexiiiKton, ha returned home after a visit to hi mother. Mr. Annie Ncvvland. Mis Virginia Ciicn, of Ilarrods-liuiK- . was the Kiiet of relatives and friends here and at Hubble lat week Misse La erne Net in anil l"ay Acton and James Ncvius, of Lancaster, wcie the guests of Mrs Mattie Nevius Saturday and Sunday. l. aaaaNI'l bbbmIvI at bbbbbW Mills II III V BBiMCVMaBaiaaBBBBBiJ M rv Beautify Home With n your doors doors, how or furniture, you can aaslly itstora baauty and brlghtaasa Iham to former with a coat ol T C.t Tha cost la small, tha rasuhs ara uraat tuna-wor- TO matter how badly acratchad your pttE CEE cornea la II Natural Wood colore, White, Cold and Silver Enamel. All eUes. Try It today PEASLEE-CAULDER- T CO. KY. Co., Manafadurera Icsaels LOUISVILLE, New Stanford Drug Stanford, Ky. G, B. rrultt, Moteland, Ky icle wen" the guests of Mrs N'ancj Miracle Sunday Mr and Mrs l''rne-sDurham visit-u- s father ,1. .1 Durham at McKinnev-- , aturd.i) and Sumlav. ! D HuMiard (ireachid at Brthi Kubanks iiml'.v and had a nice crawd. Quit Pay I a Rent I eoiiatd Baugh has wa Samuel Marctun of Stanford, on the nick Your rent money is gone forever hi mii. C II. acre last witk visitiiiK lit tor the last few days. Take the same amount and pay on your Mr K B Bastin has a joung horse Marcum own home. If you can not buy a large I i S Hays made a trip to. LeMUK-tr.farm, buy a "baby" farm. We can sell for Mr. .'arnes to break. The horse last week to buy a furnace for his ou any number of o'llg nicely. acre from three The people in our community will dwilliiiK which he is baviUK constructo .V, acres, first eta land, right on to(i plowing on ai'i'oimt of the cold the pike, good building sites, right a Mr. T. J. Acton and children visit- school, and churches and store, fi mile snap. Mr. ami Mrs. Winkles vent tie see er her ister, Mrs. A. L Wilder at Will of three county seats, splendid neigh his mother at High Bridge, who vva ivire last week. horhood. Will ell on easy terms Fot Mr. C II. Marcum and ehildrui irice and further particular apply to very ill. Mi Montgomery Durham visited his li.iv i In 'ii visiting her mother at Hughes and Swinebroad, luother Fiiday night. Tciiii. Mr K 11. Bastin and family visited Mrs. G. A. Fstes has bien quite ill We can sell you 50 acre farms, UK K. I.. Baugh Sat his brother-in-lafor several das icie f:irri and up to 500 acre farms urd.iy night and Sunday. has mined to M. O. Hicks' loin 2 the right price. it ppipcri) here in town. "Joseph and Ms Brethren" Mary Hicks nil lliave a social Miss Gteen Briar That splendid pageant play, "Joseph and musical entertainment at her home Mr. Ire Mauley passed away WedFriday night. ii.ul His Brethren." the third of the P. M. nesday morning at Dcnip I help wa in Somerset Mr. Wesley Wilson is improving huge spectacles produced by the Lieb-le- r Co., at Century Theatre, New York-wil-l very slowly Hamm were begin its week's engagement at Prof and Mr W Mr Johnnie Miracle is improving Macauley's Theatre-- , Louisville, the Kiii'ls of I)r and Mrs. Weddlc at slowly. next Kiervhody enjoyed the debate at the Monday night. Science Hill Saturday and Sunday. a Jinnlx) school house The subject was Three or four iIok vvith The seat sate will commence at the have been killed here in town "Which was of the Most Benefit, I torse lox office next Thursday morning, Owners of or Cow" March 19. Mail orders received prior within the past month. Misses Gracie Baugh and Suda Mir. to that time, however, will be taken dog should confine them for awhile will care of. The Liehler Co., is sending as they know not when their' to Louisville the original cast and probe stricken, Such a course will protect duct ion as seen in .Vevv York last year. their families and their nciKhliorf. HELPLESS AS BABY Wesley Ctililp and Miss Lois KouJames O'Neill, l'aulinc Frederick and Brandon Tvman head the list of printen .were joined in the holy lionds of The Kev. A. K. (ioocIi cipals. Among the other 250 people matrimony Miad Usable t Work, concerned in the performance ars such pcrforniiiiK the ceremony. The mar- Dews players, well known here, as V. T. riage took place Sunday at the home Helped Her. tad Carleton, Henry Harmon, Charles D, of the groom's uncle, Mr. J. W. Wheel-ilon- " Norman, William L. Thorne, I.orna Their manv friends wish them a Russell, a daughter of Ada Dwjer, long and happy life. Summit Point, W. Va. Mis. Anna Ruth Rose, a daughter of Iv. H. Rose, Belle limey, ol this place, says: "I suf- the dramatist, and a score of others. STANFORD. OPERA HOUSE fered for 15 years with an awful pain in rit- - scenir effects of "Joseph and Friday Night, March 20. iiy rlcht side, caused from womanly Broncho rouble, and doctored lots (or it, but with-iHis Brethren" are described as being The Transgressor" success. 1 sulfered so very much, the most wonderfully beautiful ever Feature film in two reels lut 1 became down in mind, and as help-es- s seen upon the, American stage. The Career" Hi. Crooked as a baby. I was in the worst kind Sidecostumes of Israel and the F.gptian 'Laigest Boat ever Launched it stupe, was unable to do any work. Keystone ways" I began taking Cardul, the womar's court are claimed to be historically There are herds of camels, onlc, and got relief from llie very first correct. Split reel comedy. lose, Uy the time I had taken 12 hot-le- oxen, asses, donkey, s, horses and sheep. Saturday, March 21st my health was completely restored Kay Bee dancers, slaves, "The Seal of Silence ant now 48 years years old, but Icel as There are crowds camel drivers, soothsavcrs, priests and Strong story told in 2 reels. pod at I did when only 16. ( The Modern l.ochinvar. T Tlianlmuscr Cardui certainly saved me from losing magiicans. The author of "Joseph and ly mind, ard 1 feel it my duty to speak his Brethren' is Louis K. Parker, best One reel Comedy. I wish I had some povvci t its (avor. known to Louisville audiences as the ver poor, sulfcrini; women, and could George Read This take them know the good it would do nun who wrote "Disraeli" for rliss, He has preserved in wonderful lem." Thi Txnn Wonder Kidnev cure of the Old If you suiter from any of the ailments fashion the atmosphere cures diulietcf, mid nil irrejiuhivilies of (ih kuliicv mid bladder in both eculiar to women, it will certainly be Testament while he has written a trial, mi"i mid wiine'i. If not sold hv Your vorth your while to give Cardui a for drama, which for picturesque virility, weak women druguhd. will bo sent by mail on to- - t has been helping and will help you, tension of plot and magnificent situaSO years, two nore than ccipt of !. One stunll bottle ih the great majority of tions, .00. mniiths' tri'iituient mid seldom lulls its more modern contemporaries. Try Cardui. Your druggist sells it. to perfect n cure. Send for Ken "Joseph and His Brethren" promise ChatUnocga Mtd'dna Co., Ladlti' . H'tlii Dr. I). W. Hull, tuckv tehliinoniiiln. Uvltory Urt. ChUnoO. Tenn , tor .Vw, to be one of the sensations of the ?f2fl Olive Rtrecl. St. LouN. Sold hv iiimliHi on Hour e ana 64 rbooU. 'liomt (Ailv) .imretnt lor Wsictn." In (Jala wiapti. N.0. 131 1 ottisville theatrical season. diuigits. Two t ln-cn Sun-linjdi- t, and grand Mrs. A. J. Daugherty with daughter visiled Mrs. George Hasty affidavits in connection .ho iffiMts to save Leo M. Frank, iu- - Lot Monday, who remain quite ill. Mr. Tom N'ajlor got hi foot broke inccd to baiiK f"r the murder of Mar Ii.ik:iii hi Atlanta, were made public. last Friday while hauling ties1o in Stanlord to ee Mrs hd Hubbard ily horse to die last week. The Mother's Favorite Mr Levi Flam and Mr Morgan cnueji medicine for clii..ireu should last week. Miss Dulcie Baugh is visiting friends unit a fishing, but failed to catch any be harmless. It should be pleasant to take It sho'tld he effectual. Cham and relatives at Sauflcy. fish. berlain's Cough Reined) is all of this Mr. Ji tin Kaiiics has gone to LexingWe are having some e and is the mother's favorite ton, to see his djughter. Mrs. Joe March weather in this section. For sale by all dealers. Chandler. Miss Aildic Scot and her brother, Uncle, Dink Farmer has been sick Heals Creek Kobctt, of Stanford, were the guest; Mr and Mrs. Durward Singleton, of for several days, but is some better at of Mr. and Mr.s. Levi Elam Saturday iianville, were over to see Dink Fann- - this writing. and Sunday. Mr. James Hutchinson spent several r a'ld family Monday. Mr. John Mcrriman visited his sisand family in n days with MrCoffman Misses Catherine ami Sallic R. ter, Mrs. Tillic Greet. (it lie Hut- Case county. Mrs. were over to Mr. Emanuel Cox went to the Mounchinson this week. tains on a visit. good crowd left this place fur Spainey SlisS Cleo Morgan, of Berea, visited count court Monday. Miss Ina Scott was the guest of her hit patents Saturday and Sunday. Miss N'raly Price, of Kubanks, was ntii, Mrs. M"e Mr. Calvin Coldiroti. of Berea. k over to see her sister, Mrs. Osar Miss Mary Hammons returned from vvheic he has been at school visited last week. Ucrea, where she has been attending his parents near Spainey. Mr 1". S. Farmer, of Danville, was school. Miss Bcttie Miller, of Berea, visited Dink Farmer. over to sec his father, Mr. Charley Napier had a good fam her parents Saturday and Sunday. Mrs. Epperson and little granddaughter. Fstclla were out to see Mrs. rch drccn and family. l.tttlc Miss Tbelma Hutchinson was over to see Cffic Farmer last week. Mr and Mrs. Will Kirk, of Mason's t.ip, pint .several dajs with his hro i.er, James, Kirk at this place. Mr. Kichard I)aughert, went to Somerset on business. Mrs. Fpcrson, of Highland, is with cr daughter, Mrs. ii. L. Terry. Mr. Marion Daugherty was in King". Mountain Sunday. CM0KE cigars that have been kept uniformly Mr Lee Green is on the sick list. "moist, and properly handled. J Havana, Porto llican and Domestic cigars should Jesse Daugherty is on the sick list. Miss Bessie Kirk visited her cousin each be kept in a separate compartment so that Miss Chessic Kits at this place. the original llavor and aroma of each kind ol P rl Mrs iJi-- ie Hat's -v r : Hutchinsoi vva in Slvi tubami h: rercfcUv k, finv.-Iter brother. T S. b'arn-old 0?..( v.'llinfr l!:at mo: ttleak. . .mil family, but it's a sort of hobby with us. Mi-- s Oca Fanner, of this place was You'll find most of the leading brands at our store, and in perfect condition. If we haven't your favorite we will be glad to get it. everv-vherIlel-wese-Van-hoo- Lwn W When You "ipDo Smoke Traml. 'ye.-loo- Get the Most Out of It. f e BILE p Is NATURE'S Disinfectant. Penny's Drug Store Stanford, Ky. BIU and maat RaUaaa that dammaa'-iiat Tour Ul an nllc4. KollTcsddU da nat tauch tha LIVER. PadaphTUIn (Hay Appla Raat) daaa. PoDoLmx U PadtahTUIn vrlth tha trip takan aut. Thmn Try Lalla kr 1 aT TJo-'- s s' f 21-- vsSf 1 Sat-'inli- 11 Our Best Offer! The Biggest Combination Bargain of Standard Publications Ever Offered 5 b)dro-phobi- b Wta Here semi-monthly To-Day- sr The Offer : 1 1 1 1 ut The Interior Journal The Cincinnati Weekly Enquirer Farm and Fireside, Household Journal and Floral Life, monthly Poultry Husbandry, monthly- 's Magazine, monthly 1 1 year $1.00 year $1.00 year .50 year .25 year .50 year .50 s, Our Special Bargain Price CSO For All Six, Each One Year, ONLY H We consider thi the liiugest and hct hargain vve have ever hecn aide to offer our readers. Our own publication heads the list. The other have millions of readers and are too will known to need a further introduction. Please remember our contract with the publUhtn. is limited and this offer may ho withdrawn at any time, Take advantage now while the opportunity ii yours and jnu will not regret the investment. If ou are already a subscriber to ati) of the above jour subscription will he extended one )ear frm time it expires. Call or mail alt orders to i?lh THE INTERIOR JOURNAL, Stanford, Ky. This big offer applies to old subscribers o the I. J. who send in renewals, as well as to new subscribers. out-riv- .i "' w -- 'ST" TKK 1WTKWI0K JOPKWAt ' aTAMrOtP, KUtTWCKY. TWMDAY, MA0CH 17, if 14 2g2322BHBaBBi Lw VM V. ft L 1 ? J ;, M prim at auWliWIH (ttatc- Pair). HapkltisvlHc. Richmond. Stanfoiilt' M IWJ, My hfrrf rc not only nriie winner, but J. J. Myers out on McClitrc has 27 a. Trt iMM mated, at ratia1ile nrice. Write for ewej with 45 lainln. ., Hat o. ........ .i..l, tlw. n. i...... Mrs. I, V. Accy Itonght a Rood drivtot Mfe fa to S each A, C 1IIL.U Stanford, Kcenhtcky ing mare of Luke l.jmi for $150. W! R. 0. Martin, of Itoylt, bought of Mr. L. G. Hubble a eal calf for $10. Dan Tra lor botiRlit of II. W Gaines J have two pem tlwt arc prttc winner; one headed by cockerel of imli-- . , ' vltfmt merit; the etber one by earlinR cock that U bard to beat. Kkk from out im Crab Orchard pike, a calf for $40. coewel pen, $1.50 per IS, eggi from ctwlc pen, $1 per 15 J. II Wood 4 sold a very fine jack to ROBERT CARTER Jake Robinson, of Do)lc county for - Mil Ml S.C. WMlt'fnMfllM. t.i!.. FARM AN! STOCK NEWS "PBttml DEFECTS? Cturrwi iiamm Af)ur.TtTTm, Got Any About $A5,000 worth of the $250,-00- 0 of jewelry stolen from Mrs. John It. Hanati at Narragantett Pier last found in Amsterdam and July ha JhJM lJ tit .. ckeakal fertilizers t9 BBHMBKBpBkMIBJbBBBLaf Too much ammonia in weet potato fertii-- -. Paris. Inur.im Crockett, formerly cashier of d wftfMi at- - Bftmd Plymouth Rocks It Is tnr Imi'I ia H Aniisep.ic Salve It It sn4 tMW rRS"4 Rack, work, l rnmtf ITkR sW"TsH H M the Planter's State Rank at Henderson, was arrested charging with emllc-meiu- . George Wcstingliousc, the famous inventor, provided in his will for the interests continuance of his business under a trusteeship. Two men were killed and two deputy sheriff's and a woman wounded in an attempt holdup of a freight train at Manlius, III. Because no United States Judge was the available, attorney representing Mexican refugees interned at Ft. Bliss were unable to file a habaes corpus application ftt San ntonio, Tex Auiha .sador Walter Hines Page, in Loudon, prepared an explanation of his recent references to the Monroe Dtctrmc and the Panama Canal as requested by the Senate The engagement of Miss Eleanor Randolph Wilson youngest daughter of the President and Mrs. Wilson, to Secretar of the Treasury Mc doo is announced The directors of the United State Fxpress Company at a meeting adopted a resolution authorising the dissolution of the ompany and the liquidation of its assets John J M)crs and Archie L Wis-ne- r were convicted in New York of uii:g the mails to defraud by the sale L. Wis-ne- r of mining stocks through Co. Sweet ner prevent r tr foiitoes earl maturity. tWrnyard manure mtket tta etateet roufh. Tke proper fertiliser it chtmlcal mixture cenbaMiv I to 10 pr cent, of W .'.ajfew -" r ( f t A. II C. Dimviddic, of near Shelby wliitc Plymouth Rock crks, you bac City, recently purchased a cow of Mrs '.. ttwlcTWVrAnub!c incment. You will jjet bird? that arc tborouRhlircd anil I.eii(h for $55. now, Trice W. R. Gaines out on Route No. 1, jaTwkite at snow. I guarantee to plcaur ou Send in your '$l!S0"an'd ?1 and SOc for IS crk. Will pic a discount on 100 crr lots. Have sold recently to Dan Tralor three cockerels at 51 each. I. W. Cn diff, Liberty, K co! .it $150. Pence, nnitlenian & Co, IkwkIiI ocr at Danville court day a nice pony. ?Price private. , w' Ilred uwn best foundation stock for car for crr production, tjpe and J. T Toombs, of McKinncy, IkhikIu ,,, -- P-. ,!(., F8B fertile, chicks strong I'kk for hatching Not high priced, a p.ir ol nuile of James Yam ell, of Write but will produce what jou want 11). iiUmii1ic f.M AVhrtryoii 4 White Plymouth Rock Eggs. in est $700. Dave Allen, of the West End, bought of Ci. lv. Lutes five 122 pound hogs at 7 jour monej in my .M cent. four-)ear-o- ld S. C. Buff Orpingtons u J. C. McCLARY, Stanford, Lincoln Co., Kentucky. d l?OR SALE Baled timothy hay,' FOR SM.IL A and seed oats A, V. Carpenter, man colt, wciulu 1,400 pounds; in Ky 1'houcs Httstomille or dinary flc1t. S. H ltaughman, I ford, Ky 13 tf. tf. City, threc-j'ear-olNor-fced 11 L Ul i :. pike, sold to his brother, James Gover a Jersey cow and calf for $65. J. Kltncr Itoardman, of near Little Rock, sold a pair of marc mutes to S. T. Dillion, of Iiourhon for $.W0. John Lear of Millcrsburj;. IwtiRht a team of work mutes last Momla) from Caywood & McClintock, of Paris, for $500. V.. ..fc, V... ". f. rtfVfr tilt itti llm I'll ... t ..H'.-- . & Dakota Jack's INDIAN REMEDIES hare made bit name famout all oyer the United State and Canada. Compoied of Roots, Herbi, Barki and Berriet. For treatment of Human DUeaiet. it a DAKOTA JACK The Northwtatem Cowboy ORIOINATON Days' Treatment. Punley's Indian Dakota Jack's Con boy Liniment Dakota Jack's Creme Soap, Price 1 0c, 3 bars Hertn-- tS $1 00 2Se 2 5c Au. on sale at Shugars' Drug Store, Stanford, Ky. Dakota Jack's Home Address: Atlanta, Cm. OP rUXSLBTS INDIAN HERBS if- - GO SOUTH THIS WINTER Go where fair sides, ideal weather, and outdoor enjoyment dispel all thought of winter's discomfort. WINTER TOURTsT FARES NOW AVAILABLE VIA 11 INCLUDING TO ALL RESORTS OF THE SOUTH FLORIDA, "LAND NEW ORLEANS, LONd OF THE SKY." STOP-OVE- R PANAMA AND TICKETS ON SALE DAILY! ATTRACTIVE EQUIPMENT, H. C. KING, RETURN LIMIT. PRIVILEGES. SERVICE AND SCENERY UNSURPASSED. For details consult any Ticket Agent or write Pawngcr and Ticket Agent, 101 East Main St, Lexington, Ky. Boots Herbs COM-CIX-- GODfS MEDICINES Compounded according: to the Original & Exclusive Formulas & Becipes of Charlie White-Moo- n, The Cow-bo- y Herbaliat, for the treatment of human ailments. Endorsed in the Bible. Thousands of Testimonials. S AS, the Great Body-Toni- c. SCIENCE SOPE, for the Human Skin Only. Ask your druggist, or write CIAILLE TkCtwWrfcU&t WHITE-MOO- . ORIGINATOR Of WWTHWm CaETEMK USUI IFJKSIES Mrs. CHARLIE 3731 West Broadway WHITE-MOO- N J A ttlKt HK Louisville, Kentucky June I locker, of Hustonvillc, solil to James H. Yowell, also of Hustonvillc mare a pair of coming two-- ) ear-ol- d mules for $J00. W. R. Gaines out on Route No. I, sold Dick Chandler, near Crab Oiciuid, thrte SCO pound bog; : Z? per hundred. II. D. Holtzclaw. of tlic Walnut Flat Section, sold 20 cihes to M. F. Lawrence, of the Preachcrsvillc section, at $J0 per head. farmer W. H. Murphy, a of the West End, ;ohlta KcldiiiR to L H Wilson, of Carroll-toS. C. for $225. n P.ubanks & Hutible, stock dealers, sold to W. P. Logan, a prominent farmer of this count), a pair of mules for $450. 11. F Sledd. of near North Middle-to.u- i. bought twenty head of small heifers from S. T. Dillion, of Paris, for $i6.50 per head. lohn Duncan, of LaGrance. sold a pair of extra larsc (hone and mare) mules to Ches Atcherfron. of Chestnut firoc. for $465. S T Dillion, of llourlion, sold this week to J. C Bryan & Son, of near North Middlctown, two pairs of x ear-ol- d mules for $765. R. IL Gaines, out on Route No. 1, l0URht at the Callaway Bros. sale in Shelby county, one short horn bull calf, nine months old for $140. McClintock & Myers, of MiddlcburR, sold this week to J. C Bryan & Son, of near North Middleton,'"a' pair of 3car-olmules for $425. Sam Mathcny, out on Route No. 1, boiiKbt of R. E. Horton, three cows paying six cents per pound. Tlicv averaged about 700 pounds per head. The Harrodsburg Herald reorts a sale by W K. Graham, of Mercer, of his herd jack for $1,000. Mr. Graham also sold three other jacks to a Fleming Cuimly man for $1250 Monte Fox, of Boyle county was in Veraillcs last week, where he purchased .ome extra fine cattle. He purchased them from Gay & Baker, Joe Jesse and Poe Grad. Thev av- craged about 1250 pounds and were sold for $7.90 per hundred. The cattle were shipped to the New York markets and were said to be cry nice one- s- Danville Messenger. well-know- n n. well-know3--) d J. 1 Robert, of the Hubble section, horse to Richard sold a Martin, of Danviiie for $55. R. G. Martin, of Danville, Iwight a I air of fic )car old horse mules of W l DunaRan, of Hubble, for $.125. II. G. Lutes the stock dealer of Turnersville sold to T. W Jones 12 170 pound hogs at 8 cents per pound. II. G. Lutes, of Turnersville. sold to Dac Allen, of Hustonxillc 15 bogs cts. wclnhi:ig 120 pounds each at 7 per pound. G. E. Lutes, of near Turnersville, bought of IL M. Sharp, of Yoscmitc. 20 hogs, averaging 100 pounds at 7 cents a pound. K 11. Powell, a stock dealer, of the West End. sold a pair of coming two-horse mules to Mr. Tapscott, car-olof Rolling Fork, Casey count) . for J-- 4 v d applied at the rite of one-lia- lf ion per acr. Thlt kind nf fertitiitr liu ciren a 12J.b.wfcl yield per acre. For free book on Ftrtim Formula! and dlrcrtioni, and for prieH on oaiu, write to ui, we will ted amouni or rutiin irom a 290-lb- . bag up, aCRMAN MALI WOML1. tar. 43 HraJwy, New Tart . cal.n.. MtewmUl aiMt aUaaia. tmrln aue. ...w nm, wtuwj oaawai aaaa u, TraM BM. at aaaak, ! a rtu.lMt, H CallMrala it. POTASH at Still Going At Cost Our entire stock of spring ciutiiing 19 ami ucing closed out at cost. This is a money saving proposition for you. Come, pick your spring suit while you can get your size. wi 4I $200. TO THE PUBLIC r rrjirescnt the largest and best clothing house in this conn-tEd V Price & Co., Chicago, III My experience in measuring and the making of your clothes, The Urfer Sale gives me the advantage over one who A large crowd attended the sale of is not a practical tailor If )ou will Fred Urfer near 'Shelby City Saturday give be )our order I will promise )ou Everything sold well, the following be- a square ileal. You will get the worth purchases of stock ing some of the of )our money, cither in the cheaper mules I. S. Tevis. one pair work grades or the higher priced. My spring 336. J. J. Baughman one cow $44. Mr. line of samples are now ready for your filly $131 I'isbcr one inspection. Call and let me show )ou Richard Martin one cow for $40. J J H. C. RUPLEY, The Practical Tailor, Baughman one cow and call $42.50. R Martin, eight shoats $5.50 per head The sale of feed corn, fodder hay etc., POSTED & corn $4.15 per barrel, hay 90c bale, fodder 35 cents shock. We, whohc li nines are signed I made-or-ordeo dir-tctibe-I.j- W F. Graham, of Harrodsburg. sold last week his herd of jack Stock to a Mackvillc stock company for $I,X1. He aUo sotd three packs to a Fleming man fur ?S,25 high, and A fine jack. Id hands weighing 1.050 ihiiiiiiN, was bought last week from John S. Ralls, of Sharps-burg- , bv Mclntjre X. Wagoner, of for $1,000. Marshall & Thome, of Fa) cue coun-lsold at auction Monday 31 head of mules at an average of $131. The prices ranged from $237,50 to $290 per pair Three single mules bought $125, $139 and $140. We are in the TO THE FARMERS wool business for the wellknown firm of Springfield Woolen Mill Company, of Springfield. Ttnn., and will pay highest prices for same. We want your trade. See us before you sell. J. D. Eatls & Son, Alfred, Stanford, Ky. At W. b and 1 I. Cleveland's sale in Woodford county, a pair of ) ear-ol- d old marc mules for SISO; horse $140; 6 steer calves $35 each; ) ear-olcows $30 to $97.50, pair marc horse mules $452; pair horc mule mules $430; one $205. Tlios. F. Dunlap & Son sold 15 pairs of mules at this sale at an average of about W00 per pair. y, 4-d PuhMn 1 s administrator of James II Carter, will on Saturday. March 21, 1914 at his lati residence at Hall's Gap, five miles from Stanford, sell at public auction the personal property of which he N)s$es;rd consisting principally of a pair of ) car-ol- d marc mules, one aged mare, f head stock hogs, four milk cows, imc Jersey bull, Jersey hetf-r- r. one calf, about lb barrels of corn tack of straw, mower, ha) rake, wheat drill, roller harrow, cultivators, plows, log chains, it blacksmith tools, spring wagon, 2 horse wagon, copper still 10 barrel cajtacitv, lot of tobacco sticks, 16 guineas, about 75 chickens, iron safe. (Hall's) 5 barrels cider, power corn crusher, lot of empty barrels, two shares of Stair Bank Jt Trust Co and many other things too numerous to mention Terms will be made on day of sale 21-- 3 J. 11 PAXTON, Admr. 5-- Sl. r. J. F. Cummins, Opposite Court House FIRST NATIONAL BANK jMSLeaff r3s. STANFORD, KENTUCKY xfea mi n "Speaking About BANKS one of mv annc nnpc Tiie officers and Directors arei known to me personally, andb you will nor make any mistake-bbanking with them. " I his IS Jack For Sale black jack, with white points, plenty of lonc and ear, in good flesh, well broke. He has proven himself a sure colt getter. Will A. G. T. Smith, sell at a bargain. Stanford, Rout 2, Box 121, Danville 20-- 4 Telephone, 118 2 rings. A positively forbid nny hunting or fishing and trespassing on our premises Having determined to leave the State, I will at my farm, joining Crab Springs, sell the following described property, on Public Sale Commencing promptly at 10:00 o'clock A. M. POSTED. Anton Thonna, Rov. Fnther Leo, Mrs. Ernestine Kubl. Fred Gates, John Dntigh, John Meier, Mitt tie Howes, A. J. Duugher- ty, Fred VotiGruenienn, Ed Ilnllard, Jneob Guilder, J. C. Hundley, Got- lieb Ht'iikc, John M. Carter, S. U. KNGHAVING. CnlliiiR Cards, Caldwell, A. K. 11. Caldwell, S. II. Carter, Handy wedding invitations and announce- Hnughinan, J. ments, birth cards, embossed letter- Mende, A. J. Bntley, J. H. Myers, J. heads and envelopes. The I. J. enn Frank Smith Father Leo. Henrv Jeutsch, Autcn Thomas, M. D. Elmore. have this done for yJU at rock bottom prices. See our samples. 78. Lincoln lx)re No. 00 K. m A. M, lo ttatcd communication on rich lint and third M'ipdar niglita ot faro month at 7 o'clock Id Ihflr hall on Slain atirtt, Utanforl, Kjr. Ilea bn of tistcr lodfraW. fcatrrnallr milled to b prtscnt. UtKLAND. Bm't. J. y Oi-cha- rd Maseru' Meeting mtt Iww3Se7SvY Thursday, March 19th, REAL ESTATE 60 acres of land, more ' WoKc." Kt I Ax, '" Training RICHMOND. 1914 or less. This atd Springs, hun- and is one of the best Crab Orchard. one-ha- lf terest from date of sale and a lien on land for the remainder purchase money. of farm lies on the Crab Orchard and places around Farm bal- 'Lancaster turnpike within three dred yards of the graded will be sold for cash, i the A School for Teachers Digeater Tankage for Hoga, $3.00 per 100 lba. Linaeed Meal for Milk Cowa and ewea, makea milk $2 00 per 100 lba. Cotton Seed Meal for your cattle, makea fat $1.60 per 100 lba. Atlaa Molaaaea feed for work horaea, atalliona nd Jfka. $2.00 per 100 lba. Millfeed to mix with above feeda, and plenty cent, oata, hay and atraw. Car Northern Seed juat in. Telephone 1 1 FEEDS v .. ALLEN'S FOOT-EAS- E The Antiacpllcpowder ahaken into tbeahnca-T- ke Standard Hem- cdy lor the Feci lor a quarter century. Jil.UJO testimonial. Sold IradvMwt, everywhere. 23c. Sample I'RIif.. Address. Allen S. Olmsted. I.e Kov N v. lauiMUUiilllk Ruu C tiatftu. r VftlM la all rvik (pvUi K.Mek. itaaraaaai CWm. T!iia rr 1 kp- aMUI OofS KtlortM.aMr!tlMfeML wMaJUhUUf mIMIh Hlppr4 tt?tlMie.uL4MnnratrUTiallr fcrfUtlWp. . IMtM Ml fT HauuBAaui Cllf.t!4laeta riMltarf lckl J. H. BAUGHMAN & CO. STANFORD, KENTUCKY TT rHhTr?uiffllI, Kuwr .'''' Bckml " 14, Man who put the EEa la FEET. J. n. ORABBB, PmlaVnl. j school and ance in one and two )cars, witli equal bearing six per ccnfln- - BRING YOUR CAR TO Never Before Children. Have we shown as complete a line of Pumps and Oxfords for Women and " . two hundred yards of the Crab Orcli- - installments, PERSONAL PROPERTY 1 RED'S GARAGE STANFORD, KENTUCKY ' stallion by Dorjey Golddust. I good buggy horse, 4 jears old, by Chesler Jewell. I good harness and saddle mare, in foal by Shetland pony. I 8 head of hogs. ? Old Hickory wagons, good as new. 4 btiggits. 4 sets of buucv harness. 4 1 3 double shovels. 1 4 good work horses, years old. 1 NTo.- frqm 5 to 8 seti of wagon harness. International Hay Press, good as -l milch cow, 6 )ears old, with heifers, will be fresh in new. 1 bull rake, good as new. I young calf, 2 "Jersey April. mowing machine. 2 pair stock scales. 2 two-hors- e turning plows. road scraper. About 15 log chains. I motor truck Alxnit 40 bales of hay. 20 bushels of Irish potatoes. About JO shocks of fodder. SO chickens. I loom. Entire household and kitchen and many other things too to mention. Expert Mechanician in harge of repair work of all kinds. Vulcanizing. PARTS and SUPPLIES FURNISHED PRICES REASONABLE Come in and look over our line before buying your Eaater Footwear. W. E. PERKINS, CRAB ORCHARD, KY. VI fj I John 0. Reid, Prop. Phone 203 J.L.Beazley &Oo J. C, McClary A1 KAslHI 1 Feed and Field Seeds Full aJ m aid CoMplete Sticks. We are fW V . Terms: On Personal Property, cash in hand. j to receive your infers, f- Piwie 54. UNDERTAKER AND EMIALMER Dealers in Matting, Rugs. FurniFurniture ture Exchvi.ri (bt all Klmd Of Stack. STANFORD. KY PHONE 42 UNDERTAKER AND EMIALMEfi Office Mimm 117. Heme Phew Si STANFORD, KENTUCKY. Mrs. G. W. Singleton. Wiley Singleton, Oscar Singleton Col. J. P. CHANDLER, Auctioneer. ,: faf'fc, GEO. H. FARBI; dtanterd, Kentucky V ., aUTUa y . ':..