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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): April 23, 1915 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1915 int1915042301_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): April 23, 1915 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1915 $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. r 8 PAGES TODAY TTTP3 No. 33 Established 1860. 56th Year. FSB" Stanford, Lincoln County, Kentucky, Friday, April 23, 1915 Expects To Meet' Uncle Joe. We notice in some of the Central Kentucky papers an account of- the death of our .friend, "Uncle Joe" Hopper, the famous singing evanglist, who for- nearly half a- century has been working in the service of the Master. "Uncle Joe" did not "demand that the community "come across" before fie would give his services. It. is altogether likely that he often found himself in the financial condition of the Son of Man, with "no place whereon to Jay his head." But "Uncle Joe" went on preaching and singing love and charity and forgiveness and repentance and the final perseverance of the saints. We haven't a doubt on earth- - that "Uncle Joe" would have done as the Master did when the poor little trembling maiden was brought before him charged with crime, for he would nave said, as did the Master, "Neither do I comdemn thee; go, and sin no more." That was Uncle Joe's way. That was his conception of the gospel he felt called on to preach. He did not use any extraneous methods. He never jumped over the pulpit rail. He never shook his fists at the congregation. He never called them jackasses and he never said that hell was within a few feet of the surface of the earth under which he was preaching. k But a poor sufferer could go to Uncle Joe, and unburden his troubles and know that he would have the loving sympathy of a heart that was full of love rather than creed. In the fullness of time we- hope to meet Uncle Joe in heaven, because Green we know he is . sin-sic- Interior Journal Try ".fiETS-IT,- " SECOND SECTION Tuesdays and Fridays .C3LJ Its STATE-WID- E PROHIBITION Pol-tic- iM(r:U:j-:- ;. GASTORIA For Infants and Children. ! . Magic for Corns Hew, Simple, Common - Sense "Way. You will never know how really easy It Is to set rid of a corn, until yoa havo Nothing like it has tried "GETS-IT.- " ever been produced. If takes les3 time to apply it than it does to read this. It Will Be The Issue In Kentucky This Year s The Kind You Have ALCOHOL 3 PER npvn S Always Bought AgetatlcErcparaHonforAs-similaiin- tics, i'f iheFoorfnmfRpp-ifa- . of ting Uie S loncute andBowIs hi. J I ULS7?PPPPep L1" -- Bears the Signature of w bf IVl1 IffSi Co. Kai-y- il m (( tivw T i. Promotes DigeslionXIhf erfid-- j nessanttltest.contatosneilhr OpiunuMorpIuiie norr-iiticraL- 't1 j hAXt In Ky NOT NARCOTIC. mi JBecfceofOMIkSMIinnER JhapJaa Stedm MxbiiUH.1-jtmseSetf aj "GETS-IT;- " Corn -- pains in Every Nerve! Use It "Get." Every Cora Surely, Quickly ! IitCartenek&s I firm Sera (satSM tmi uSS-ILi' ' t&E?Q &. Ifesfi CHHff BBC AnerfecrReniedv for ConsHpatinn .SmrrSInmach.Dlantiriea 'brras,Convulsloiis.FcvErisIi- - fr m Use For Over win dumf ound you, especially if you have tried everything else for corns. Two drops applied In a few seconds that's all. The corn shrivels, then comes right oil, painlessly, without fussing or trouble. If you have ever made a fat bundle out of your toe with bandages; used thick, compressing corn-teasin- g cotton-ring- iiess andLoss of Sleep. RcSinak Signature of "TC iuH. Or;!'1 i'" r- - 1.1 The Centaur Compakx; NEW YORK. Thirty Years Sft Guaranteed undcrthe Exact Copy of Wrapper. CASTOR! THC CENTAUR COMPANY, HEW YORK CITY. BRING YOUR JOB PRINTING TO THE I. J. Good Property For Sale at plasters well, you'll appreciate the difference when you use "GETS-IT.- " y will vanish. CutYour ting and gouging with knives, razors, flies n Messenger. and scissors, and the danger of are done away with. Try "GETS-IT- " tonight for any Grape Juice at Banquet of State Bar. bunion. Never fails. corn, callus, wart or "GETS-IT- " Intoxicants will.be barred from the is sold by druggists every banquet board of the State Bar As- where, 25c a bottle, or sent direct by E sociation at its meeting in Frankfort Lawrence & Co., Chicago. Sold in Stanford and recommended July 8. Robert A. McDowell, of Louisville, secretary of the association, met as the world's best corn cure by Monday afternoon with a committee Shugar's Drug Store. of the Frankfort bar and in going over the arrangements they voted to have grape juice and no wine. The committee was composed of Judge J. P. Hobson, Senator J. C. W; Beckham, Representative Elwood Hamilton, Judge Ed C. O'Rear, T. L. Easier!," Judge Ira Julian and James Andrew Scott. Senator John K. Shields, of Tennessee, formerly a Justice of the Supreme Court of that State, will be the principal speaker. A barge ride on the Kentucky river the afternoon of the second day, followed by the banquet that night, will be the chief diversion of the meeting. corn-agonthere.-rBowling s ; corn-pullin- g salves : Says the Winchester Democrat of the political situation in Kentucky: State politics in Kentucky "am warming up." The one issue, which seems to overshadow all others is the prohibition question. Of the six: candidates in the field for the Democratic nomination for Governor, three have dodged the issue, one has declared openly against State-wid- e prohibition, one has declared that he favors submitting the question to the people, and one has come out openly and declared himself in favor of State-wid- e prohibition. It is this candidate, Hon. H. V. McChes-ne- y that the liquor men fear and have begun to fight for all they are worth. From Washington corned the following long expected pews: "Loud echoes of the Kentucky gubernatorial campaign are being heard here, where a 'literary bureau,' in behalf of the wets, is in full operation. This bureau is preparing to send all over Kentucky literature bearing on the side of the controversy. Speeches against the Hobson national prohibition amendment, but dealing generally with the liquor question, delivered when that measure was before the House last December, will occupy a considerable part of the volume of literature that is-- being started Kentucanti-prohibition Mysteries of Rheumatism Practically Solved Action in the Tissues of a Remarkable Antidote blood-poiso- . McKinney, Kentucky Hotel, about 50 yards from depot. 20x60 feet store room with 10 feet side rooms. Good small livery barn, will hold 14 horses. Good buggy shed, will hold six rigs. 18-Roo- m Good garden, two good wells, cow barn, good lots, best location in town for business, f sell this property on the following terms: h in two years; down; in one year; h in three years. The party that buys the property must keep the property insured for enough to cover the balance. A lien will be retained on the propert y for the purchase money; notes One-fourtone-fourth one-four- th one-fourt- bearing 6 per cent interest from date. We have a nice clean stock of merchandise that we will sell, Parties desiring to go into business will do well to look at this property and stock of good. If interested call or write Prohibs Select Meeting Place. The National Committee of the Prohibition party has selected the twin Cities, St. Paul and Minneapolis as the meeting place of the 1916 Prohibition Convention. July 19, 1916, was the date set for the convention. The convention really will be a mass meeting of prohibitionists. Delegates to represent different States are to be chosen after the opening of the convention. The members of the Nasaid that eftional "Committee forts would be made to get 100,000 prohibitionists to attend the mass convention. Eugene Chaffin, twice candidate of the Prohibition party for President of the United States, presided at the committee meeting. In addressing the meeting he said conditions throughout the world presaged a big gain for the prohibitionists in 1916. Tribute to George A. Hughes. The Somerset Herald last week contained the following tribute to George A. Hughes, who died at McKinney a few days ago, which will be appreciated by his many friends: George A. Hughes died at his home in McKinney on Sunday afternoon after only a few days' illness of acute peronitis, brought on by a blow in the inspecting lumber, loading into a car, when in pushing a heavy board it struck a brace in the car causing the injury which resulted in hs death. Mr. Hughes was born in Lincoln county November 18, 1850 and was a son of Gabriel H. Hughes, himself a native of that county. ' For many years he had been engaged as lumber and spoke inspector, and for some time was a resident of this city, being with the Columbia Singleree Co., as their buyer an inspector. His good wife, who on her marriage to him was Mrs. Sallie Elliott, her maiden name being Douglas, survives Mrs. him with two Josie Lane and Mrs. Mattie Toombs, of Danville, and five children, Will, Cluade and G. D. Hughes, of McKinney, Mrs. E. H. Hansford, of Somerset and Mrs. Harry Crutchfield, of Lancaster, a son, Edward preceding him to the grave only a few months.. Four sisters, Mrs. Cicero Reynolds, of Stanford; Mrs. Will Rowland, of King's Mountain; Mrs. Will Duncan, of McKinney, and Mrs. Will Will B. Hansford, Sr., of Somerset. He was of the quiet, "unassumng nature; yet with all firm and unmov-abl-e in bis positions as between right and wrong, ever championing that which stood for the betterment .of his country and community, and on all moral questions stood for the cause of his home and his .God. He was a faithful member of the ChrisT tian church since in early life and a true follower of the Christ. For more than twenty years the writer has known him in the home and was bound to him with ties that were close, almost as those who were of his flesh and blood and if he ever had an enemy we neyer knew of it. In the little, village where the home of George Hughes was known and loved by all; among those who knew him could you find and bear the greatest commendation of him as a man and neighbor. The loved ones will miss him as daily they draw hearer" to the Eternal Home, but to them should come the svveet consolation that he is only sleeping, in body, the spirit having gone to the Home for which he longed and was prepared, a.nd that he is only waiting fortthe ones he loyed here, as they, too, passfrom..the earthly home to the Home Over There.. E. H. H. step-childre- TOLBERT. arful rived and measure from 3 feet 3 2 inches, to 3 feet 6 inches, and built in proportion. It will pay you to investigate Tolbert and his colts before breeding your mares. Will endeavor to avoid all accidents but will not be responsible should any happen. 1-- Foaled July 8, 1911, will make the season at our barn at Moreland at $10 to insure a live colt. Season due when colt is foaled or mare parted with or moved from the county. Tolbert is a black jack with white points, 15 2 hands high, heavy bone, good feet and perfect in every respect. He made his first season in 1914 and is proving to be a wonder1-- Register 5602 Moreland, C. M. BACK & SONS Rowland Peavine Registered Chestnut stallion, star and snip, foaled May 14, 1912. Sired by Rex Peavine 1796, by Rex McDonald 833, by Rex Denmark 840. First dam Bourboniste 9297, (full sister to Bourbon's Best) by Bourbon Chief 976, by Harrison Chief 1606,. by Clark Chief 89 (Sims 89), Second dam, the Madison Square Garden champion, Judy Oliver 6407, by Red Cloud 2197, Indian Chief 1718, Third dam by Wilson's King 2197, Fourth dam, daughter of Sim's Clark Chief consideration to the breeders of saddle mares, coming from a family of show horses, and a show horse himself, having defeated such colts as Richard Couer De Leon, which sold for $1,500 and other good ones. Will stand at $15 to insure a living colt. It would be judicious to take advantage of this low price, for the chances are that his fee will be higher next season. Remember that the best horses are the best bred ones. Be sure and take a look at him next Monday, horse show and court day. Will make the season to a limited 's number of approved mares at stock yards, Stanford. Grass at 10c per day. Feed at cost Nun-nelley- ... Kentucky MASTERS & BOWYER McKINNEY, KENTUCKY abdomen. On Thursday of last week he was engaged at his work of handling and 2575. This colt is deserving of careful Everybody Rides A Ford. We have bought out the Lincoln Ga- rage and it will be known here after as "Anderson Bros. Garage." We are prepared to give the public day or night service. We carry a full line of Ford repairs and can make your old Ford good as new on short notice. Tires, Tubes, Oil and Gasoline we sell at very small profit. We also do delivery work very reasonably. Air furnished free. Cars stored with us will have the best of attention. We i C. L. DUDDERAR Stanford, - - Kentucky SEED CORN FOR SALE solicit your patronage, Very respectfully, Anderson Brothers, Stanford. Roots & Herbs GOD'S MEDICINES W$:?F C3AHJE WHITE 1C CSWtsy MKTE-M- -- MOON MfMitft Herbalist, for the treatment of human ailments. Endorsed in the Bible. Thousands of Testimonials. the Great IdENCX SOPE, for the Human jlkin Only. Ask your druggist, or write Cow-bo- Compounded according to the Original & Exclusive Formulas & Becipes of Charlie White-Xoon,.T- he y 001f-CEI.-SA- It, Body-Toni- c. - ClSiNaroit of OKTBME MMM L4M Mrs. CHARLIE 3731 WHITE-MOO- N A SCMCE MPE West Broatfway LwlsviDe, Kentucky See the I. J: for lowest price on horse and jack cards Reid's Early Yellow Dent. ' r Matures early, ready to feed in August, good for table use and yield well. W. M. Horton, vice president of the National Farmers Club of Ken tucky, produced on one acre 131 bushels which was entered m the Corn Contest of 1913 and made the largest record for Kentucky in yield. Long's Champion Yellow Dent. This variety was bred and selected by I. S. Long, of Pennsylvania and has yielded for several years an avert age of 133 bushels per acre more corn than is usually produced by the average old type corn generally used. I grew a crop of it last year and find it extra good in both quality and yield; large uniform ears and.abundant fodder and. makes fine corn for filling silos. Matures in 100 days. Whife Corn For Sale ' Called Hickory King. Highly from all sections for both quantity of yield and quality. A large uniform pure Svhite ear with, deep grain and. small cob and matures early and unusually' sound. We were much pleased with the crop grown, last year. This corn can be seen at my farm Straighten Him Out. and is offered for sale at farmers' LP. Jones, Boothe, Ark., .writes: prices. F. REID, Stanford, Ky. 32-2"I 'Had a.jgevere case of kidney-trouble and could do no'work at all. Foley The hew San Francisco Labor Kidney Pills straightened me out at Temple, representing investment of once. The .same- - story is told by $15,000 is completed and occupied: thousands of others; weak back, The annual convention, of thejNr-tonrheumatism, kidney and bladder trouFederation of Posfeoff iceyCierk1. bles yield quickly. Safe and effective. will be "held in .San. Francisco next" ,s : -- '.'?. ' Sold Everywhere, JS "', Fall. 1-- 3, . al . - for the election of a governor who will at least not be hostile to. the liquor trade." This paper's policy is pretty generally known. In the first place we stand for Democracy and will support the nominees of the Democratic primary, be they "wet" or "dry," male or female, black or white. In the second place the Democrat stands for State-wid- e prohibition, believing that the elimination of the saloon is the only way in which to secure clean elections, decent government and protection for the rising generation from the curse of the open saloon. The saloons of the state are fighting in the last ditch, and are making pitiful pleas about "personal liberty," "prohibition don't prohibit" and such rot. They are organized and will spend thousands of dollars this year in an effort to prevent the voice of the people from being heard. Through some of their organs they are proclaiming that prohibition is not the issue in the Governor's race that the next Governor will have notnlng to do with the question; yet they are fighting McChesney with all weapons they can bring to bear. The Shelby Record, one of the most pronounced liquor weeklies in the state says: "Isn't it the height of folly for a voter to say he is for some candidate for Governor simply because the candidate is for or against State-wid- e prohibition? It is the General Assembly that determines whether or not an election shall be held, at which the people of the state shall say whether or not there shall be State-wid- e prohibition." Of course the thinking voters will not be mislead by such foolish statements but the temperance forces should not overlook the fact that the saloons are making every effort to in fluence the vote of the ordinary voter. Also the .National Wholesale Liquor Dealers Association, of Cincinnati, is flooding the State with alleged news items, intended to make votes against State-wid- e prohibition. They contend that they want a fair deal and yet the saloons do not seem to know the meaning of the term. They have brought upon themselves the wrath of the people because of their corruption. Had the saloons kept out of politics they would not be fighting for their very existence today. But they would not keep out and are now doing all in their power at the same time trying to persuade the voters that the Governor has nothing to do with prohibition. .But the whisky forces are well organized and are throwing their support to one man, A. 0. Stanley while the dry forces are as yet divided. It is time for action by the dry forces if they would win. They should get together on one candidate. Returning to the question of Democracy and our reasons for discussing State-wid- e prohibition in this connection. We wish to see Governor succeeded by a Democrat. There are thousands of independent voters in Kentucky who hold the balance power. If we have read the signs of the times aright, the people are disgusted with the saloons and their corruption and are determined to elect a man for Governor who will use his influence in ridding the State of them. Therefore, the Democratic party, always ready to champion the cause of the people, should not forsake them now. the meetings. A beautifully served Now is the time for the dry element of the Democratic party to organize. Get busy. Mc-Creary every bone, muscle, ligament, tendon, mucous surface and every nerve to thrill with freedom, with health, with newfound springiness. And best of all, S. S. S. though a powerful searching, overwhelming enemy to pain and the causes of rheumatism is aa effective work. pure as the dew on a peach blossom.. as Its action is marvelous. powerful as the heroic works of nature, rheumatics get on their feet as if by as searching as the peremptory demand of magic. That cold, clammy sensation that the most exact science. made you hug a red hot stove is gone in Ask for and insist upon getting S. S. S a twinkling. That excruciating pain that the world's cure for rheumatism. made a feather lay as heavy as a ton of For-- private,- - personal ky-ward. This literature is all coal on the skin is gone. You get up and born chronic rheumatismadvice on "Stub write at onco frankable. The leaders of the liquor dance with glee. to the Swift Specific Co., 203 Swift BuildYour rheumatism Is gone absolutely! ing. Atlanta. Ga. Their medical departforces of the country are apprehensive lest Kentucky may land in the It is an actual logical fact, that Swift's ment is famous on all blood diseases, and Sure prohibition column this year. The your Specific- flushes your blood, gives is equipped to make personal blood tests, entire a fine fight now on is both for control of thorough bath. blood circulation and in a approved by the highest medical authorities. It just naturally bottle of S. the Kentucky Legislature, which will twinkling irrigates every atom in your. away Get arheumatism S. S. today. Then goes for all time. meet next winter and Bed-ridden S. S. S. is a Regular Wizard Rheumatism is often the effect of some other blood affliction that has left its impress in the joints, muscles and mucous coverings of the body. It works Into the tissue cells, those tiny, little bodies in which nutrition goes on. And it is here that a most remarkable medicine known as S. S. S. does its most active and most in Driving Out Rheumatism. body. It rushes into every, cell, causes - H. &W. Pure Prepared Paint IS The Brand that Satisfies" Has been sold in your community for past ten years. GJlAsk your dealer for names of users. flThen inspect that property and inquire of the owner. That interest. " is the best way to safeguard your best advertisement. "CjfThat's H. & W. ON SALE BY SHUGARS' DRUG STORE, STANFORD, KY. 2&f, Zy's; r r' JhZ.' "d.-";- ' V- - '" L. 4wyy 1. Drain. 2. Insulation. 3. Wire Shelf. 4. Circulation. 5. Water Cooler. Only The Automatic las All These Features Together, added to the high quality of the materials used, careful construction, and beautiful finish, they give you a wonderful machine for taking care of your food and drinking water, in JUDGE FOR YOURSELF " the Which is Better TYy an Experiment or Profit by a Stanford Citizen's Experience Something new is an experiment. Must be proved to be as represent- Automatic Refrigerator. Come in and see it. The statement of a manufacturer is not convincing proof of merit. But the endorsement of friends is. Now supposing you had a bad back, A lame, weak, or aching one, Would you experiment on it? You will read of many cures. Endorsed by strangers from faraway places. It's different when the endorsement comes home. Easy to prove local testimony. Read this Stanford case. "I used Doan's Kidney Pills and tKey proved to be just as advertised," says B. Holderman, of Stanford. "My kidneys were weak and I had backache. Hearing Doan's Kidney Pills highly praised, I used them and they l relieved me." Price 50c, at all dealers. Don t sim ply, ask for a kidney remedy get Doan!s Kidney Pills the same thatMr: Holderman had. Foster-Milbur- ri 33-- 1 Go.,vropei, Buffalo, N. Y. so-call- ed ed. PENCE & HILL, Stanford, Ky, Dakota Jack's INDIAN REMEDIES Wff?w his name fuaoas all ovar the United State and Caaacia. CoipaieJ f Roots, Herb, Baric aad BerrtM. Fer treatment ei Human Diseases. have - Parsley's Iadtan Herbs 45 Days Treadaeat, 41.9 Dakota Jack's Cowboy Linknent 25e 25c Dakota Jack's Creme Soap. Price 1 0c, 3 bars sThe building trades of South Bend, Itid.-.- ' have submitted a xmilding code, i y 7 DAKOTA JACK ., The Nortfewtttera Cowfcey ORIGINATOR Shitrs' Au. ON SALE AT DrHf Stwe, Stanfwa, Ky. OP rUMLErS WDUN HUMS Dakota .leak's Heaae AMnun Atlanta, Ga., to the: city. if ,5 ' V V) s -- . . - .v- The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky. Friday, April 23, 1915. PROMINENT MEN W. H. HIGGINS, And Circuit Court the range of the bets: Before June 1 1915 2 to 1 against Judges Obtain Famous Before September 1, 1915 even. ' Medicine Before Nov. 1, 1915 10 to 1 on. Many people look upon a Bank as merely These "bets represent no 'doubt the April 22, 1915. "I Lexington, are money for safe keeping. a place to have sold Tanlac, since the beginning average popular judgment and As- more relable than anything that of its introduction in Lexinton, to the This Bank is more than this. We render mayors of a number of cities, county quith or Earl Grey may say. .From judges, and to many of the most these bets one may judge that up to many services to our customers, so many September 1, next, the probabilities prominent business go them here. But we men in Kentucky." and professional are that1,the war will are on. On Sepsays Wm. E. we cannot enumerate neither way tember the chances Stagg, the Lexington druggist. we are willing to help and after that peace has the better want you to know "The demand for the preparation will my chance. The you with all financial matters of importance has been phenomenal. Ininall ofdrug then decline, probablitites of warwhen until Decmber 1, thetwenty year's experience business I have never seen anything the chances are 10 to 1 that the war to yourself. Did you ever stop to think about the fact will cease. you are on your feet in All matters pertaining to business of our that equals it. to the Lexington de"In addition has been shipped from your shoes about two thirds of the day and night? Do you know customers are held in the strictest confidence. mand, TanlacKansas City, Mo., Colomy store to rado Springs, Col., Denver, Col.; more people suffer with their feet than any other of the body? a, Memphis, Tenn.; Meridian, Miss.; Fla., Louisville, Ky., Tiffin, Well, is true because of too short, too narrow, Ohio; Cincinnati, Ohio; Columbia, shoes. Tenn.; Palm Beach, Fla.; Phoenix, Ariz.; Los Angeles, Cal.; and many If you will come to our shop and let us fit you with a Nettleton, Walkother points throughout the country that are too numerous to mention. over or a Dr. Reed's cushioned in-sol- e, You may rest assured that every city made especially for tender feet '- VSi in Kentucky has, too, heard of Tanlac. 35TYBfcBBBB 1 can only account for the great we will cure most of your feet troubles. We can fit you in the broad demand for this preparation by the fact that it is a good medicine. That : : : toe, light weight, cushioned sole, easy wearing vici or the narrow toe is proven by the numerous statements from those who have tested the mediSIR RAY, No. 11852 cine in case of catarrhal affections, or Capital $100,000 low heel, blind eyelet English style, or the medium toe dressy straight This great Imp. Percheron stallion stomach, liver and kidney complaints, and are now convinced of its excellent will make the present season of 1915 Surplus $100,100 last, with kid or cloth tops. Bring your feet to us and we will fit them merits. The public has not been slow at my farm, 3 miles from Stanford, Ky., on the Crab Orchard pike, at $15 Resources over $500,000 to appreciate the Tanlac merit. "Practically $15,000 worth of Tan-la- s to insure a living colt. If mare is any size any last and always the new things. has been sold and distributed thro' sold or parted with after being bred my store within the past seventy days. the season is then due. The utmost Such a demand is most certainly un- care and attention will be given to the breeding of mares, but will not precedented 'I take pleasure in commending Mr. be responsible for accidents should Cooper and his very excellent prepar- any occur. Sir Ray is a beautiful chestnut ation." hands high, Tanlac, the preparation referred to horse, 7 years old, 16 is now sold in Stanford only by Pen- weighing 1,650 "pounas; great style 33-- 1 and action. He is a great breeder ny's drug store. and sure foal getter. As an individAT THE ual and a breeder, he is in a class by Col. Walton "Fixing Fences." Col W. P. Walton, the Lexington himself. He has made two seasons e.ditor, who is running for the nomi- in this county, at Crab Orchard and high class. Sir nation for Secretary of State on the all of his colts are Tom 40701, and Ray is by Honest Democratic ticket, is touring Western Deafness Cannot Be Cured Kentucky in the interest of his can- is bred right all through. 1, Stanford by local applications, as they cannot reach the didacy. Col. Walton, who" is one of B. W. GAINES, R. F. D. diseased portion or the ear. Then- Is only one way to ciire deafness, and that Is by constitutionthe veterans of the Kentucky press, al remeuie. Deafness Is caused by an inflamed has a strong asset in the strong sun- condition' of the mucous lining of the Eustachian, DALMAS HUST0NV1LLE, KY. port of many of the State newspapers When this tube is inflamed you have a Tube. is the glistening whiteness of well kept teeth and One of Kentucky's finest stallions. rumbling sound or Imperfect hearing, result, when in his race, and they are making a and is entirely closed Deafness is the harness horse, it strong claim that one of the guild This great unless the Inflammation can be taken out and hearrestored to should be given due recognition by the for public service at tne low iee oi this tube be destroyed Its normal condition, out of forever; nine will a living colt. One ing are caused by Catarrh, which Is cases but nothing $10.00 to ten Our buyers have returned from the city and party with a btate office. Louisville mile west insure Mountain at E. an Inflamed condition of the mucous surfaces. of King's Times. will remove the tartar from your teeth and make them white and Dollars for any case We will give One Hundred Allen's barn. Wednesday, March 17th, we will have our line of Deafne5s (caused by catarrh) that cannot be antiseptically clean. The use of this daintily perfumed powder will Breeding of Dalmas: By Cecilian cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for circueliminate disease breeding germs. Strengthen the gums and make Almont Dare by Cecilian, he by Gambetta lars, free. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O. Chief, he ready for your inspection. Wilkes. First dam, Hatty Thompson, A. S. H. R. 3228 the mouth and breath sweet and clean. Your money back if not Sold by Druggists, 75c. Sired by Dignity Dare 1992, he by by Ultimus, by Hamiltonian 10. His Tate Hall's Family Pills for constipation. satisfactory. Prices as usual, Lower than elsewhere. Chester Dare 10 he by Black Squirrel second dani by Luzie Peyton, by 25c a can Sold Only By Us 58, he by King WiHiam 97; 1st dam Gill's Vermont. Third dam by Bay Come and be convinced. loxaway 4boo, also registered m Dick, a thoroughbred. Fourth dam Here's What You Ball S. H. Our Spring Line now complete with all of Vol. 10, A. 3715, R.; she by AbdallaTi bv DalmasStocking.great breeder and a is a Mambrino he by Almont 33; The People's Market Place Adver2nd dam Lady Davis, by Crit Davis, sure foal getter. THE REXALL STORE the fabrics. Clearance Sale still on. Dalmas is a red bay horse, 16 hands tise What You Have to Sell by Bourbon Chief; 3rd dam, Mattie high, weighs 1300 pounds and can S., by Foreign Light, by Foreigner, See our Ladies' Suits at $5 and $7.50. by Imported Glenco 4th dam Bettie trot in 2 :40. FARMERS.be sure and read W. H. 31-- 2 C. by Cunningham's Copperbottom. Lien retained on colt for payment Higgins' ad this week. NOTE Almont Dare's colts from of service fee. Money due when Yours for Fair Exchange, grade mares bring as high as $300 mares are bred elsewhere or parted Wedding Presents at MEN'S AND BOYS at weanlings to $500 and $1000 at with, best of care taken to prevent Jewelry Store, Stanford. Mueller s three to four years; $600 was accidents but not responsible should offered for his dam at 2 years old any occur. Money due when mare is FOR SALE. Milch cow and young and $400 for his 2nd dam when sold or parted with. calf. Cow an excellent milker. W. horses were cheap. One full broI will also stand the great Jack H. Rigney, Hustonville, Ky. ther sold for $3,600 and another reported sold for $1,500, and one sis- 15.3 hands high; six years old; plenty An examination for common school in all the new stripes silks, pongees and Perter, Toxy Dare offered $1,500 for. of weight; great foot and bone; fine His 3rd dam could rack as fast as a head and ear. He was sired by Old diploma will be held here May good horse could run under whip and Alpha, he by Hubble's Old Beecher. Pupils eligible, are urged to take this cales. Prices 50c to $2.50. See our line before spur. He is a pretty bay 16 hands His dam a . large premium jennet. examination and enter the High 32-- 2 and weighs around 1200 pounds. Will make the season at my place at Schools. G. Singleton, Supt. buying. Goes 6 distinct gaits all good and $8 to insure a living colt. To properfast. Pretty good breeding, don't ly appreciate this horse and jack you FOR SALE Forty yearling steers, you think so? must see them. good, young ones, and 10 young cows Season 1913 at my stable, 2 2 with their second calves. A fine lot of E. ALLEN miles from Hustonville, on Liberty 30-t- f. Kentucky them. Josh Jones, Stanford. Pike at $10 to insure a live colt. King's Mountain, Money due when colt is foaled, mare POTATOES. If you want July parted with or bred elsewhere. Grass Wedded Again to First Husband seed potatoes, you'd better come and at $2 per month and all stock will Twenty-fou- r after her marrihave my personal attention, but will age to Edwardhours McLaughlin, of get them at once as there is a big T. not be responsible for accidents. New York, a divorce was granted demand for them. M. S. Baughman, 32-- 2 Correspondence and inspection in- Mrs. Marguerite Ives Dilg McLaugh- Stanford, vited. and coat, gray in color LOST Will also stand my big mule and lin and she Dilg, her former husband, were married again. and man's Rain Reward if returned William H. size. jennet jack on same terms. Miss .Opposite the Court-Hous- e, S. T. POWELL, Hustonville, Ky. Dilg Ives was 16 when she married to my office. Marshall C. Newland. the f irFt time. A year ago she ob- courthouse, Stanford. 30tf. tained a divorce oh the ground of BOSSEAU cruelty and she soon married Mcf FOR SALE At a bargain if taken 1 will stand my fine registered Laughlin, a lawyer. But she still lovbull calves Bosseau at my farm on the ed Dilg and he loved her, so the marri- at once, two young Jersey Camenisch, subject to register. J. B. Stanford and Hustonville pike, one age of McLaughlin was annulled on a 31-mile east of Hustonville for the sea- technicality, the second husband gal- Stanford. son of 1915 at $10 to insure a live lantly putting in a legal appearance TRUSTEES who want a first-clas- s, colt. Bosseau is a fine big boned ani- to expedite mater. j IbVhIIbbbwIIV experienced teacher should mal, weighs 2,060 pounds and is just .lalBBMBBaBflMPVJtaNS1-- ' w j l one-ha- lf women phone Miss Fannie Young at Highto breed to, to get your big of the the kind About Plain-Viemule mares. R. L. BERRY., Huston- workers in the stores in Indinan re- land or write her at Waynesburg, R. Corn Planter As Seen By The Man Planting Wl'h It. 30-lKy. ceive wages averaging less than $7 F. D. No. 1. Will give reference if 31-If anything human can be called perfect, here at last is the perfect ville, wanted. per week. seed dropper. PUBLIC SALE You can see what you are doing every minute with the Plain-VieAH persons havihg claims against Who Can Doubt Sworn TestiPlanter. Every seed passes up in plain sight and drops into the spout right the estate of R. L. Dishon are hereby before your eyes. Note the grain just falling into the spout, the two grains mony of Honest Citizens? notified to file the same properly 556 Acres of Blue Grass Land coming up in the cups, and the surplus grains falling back into the body of As executrix 1 will sell publicly, with the Some time ago I began the use of proven as required by law on the hopper. or beWednesday, May 12, 1915 with the most re- undersigned administrator your Swamp-RoThe selection of each seed is done by Nature's great law of gravitation on the premises the homestead of the markable results. For years I was al- fore May 1, 1915. W. C. LONG, Adm. The slanting plate causes the surplus seed to fall by their own weight. Only late John J. Craig, deceased, known most a wreck and was a great suffer- Stanford, Ky. Route 1, Box 61. 30-- 3 the seed in the cups are carried into the spout. There is no brush or artificial cut-oof any kind. There is nothing as Waveland, embracing 556 acres, er. I was so bad at times I would DR. J. G. CARPENTER Office anywhere that can bruise or injure the seed. With sound seed you can be situated in Boyle county, Ky., on the faint away and had sinking spells. Danville and Hustonville turnpike, Finally a new doctor was called in in Lincoin County National Bank sure of an almost perfect stand. about one mile south of Danville, and he said that I had kidney tiouble Building Eye, nose, throat, ear, Gen-etwhere are located, the great schools and gave me medicine, of which I urinary, rectal, pelvic diseases, for young ladies and young men, the took several bottles. I obtained some surgery, consultations. Eyes skillfully Kentucky College for Women and relief from this but I was getting tested, glasses scientifically prescib-e- d. 16-3Central University, and also a Prepar- weaker all the timt ; I could not sleep atory School for boys, and two- Mod- and suffered my so much pain that ern High Schools. This farm is with- husband and children had to lift me NOTICE. in 30 minutes drive of the passenger in and out of bed. After this time two "W. O. Walker has been appointed stations of the Q. & C. and southern friends sent me word to try Swamp-Roo- t, local representative of the Kentucky Railways at Danville and the L. & N. which I did. and I am glad to Rural Credit Association, by H. E. Ry., at Shelby City. It is composed state that the first dose gave me Newby, and will look after the interof the best quality of Bluegrass soil, great relief. After taking the third ests of the association in Lincoln has been owned by John J. Craig and dose I was helped into bed and slept, county. A large number who are inhis ancestry for more than 100 years, half of the night terested, should see Mr. Walker about has never been tired or abused, is in I took several bottles of Swamp-Ro- any business connected with the as28-- 2 a high state of cultivation, and conand I feel that I owe my life to sociation. tains virgin soil, hemp and tobacco this wonderful remedy. The two famland. It is spliendidly improved with ily doctors said that I could not live y HARRY JACOBS a brick residence, three months. I would have to be having spacious halls, verandas, fur- helped in and out of the bed ten to Manufacturers and Dealers in nace and hot.and cold water and bath. twenty times every night. After takSwamp-Rotwo High - Class Monuments. for It has all necessary farm buildings, ing Dr. Kilmer's such as servants house, stables, cribs, days I was entirely free from getting Original Designs and Prompt Service carriage and ice house, and cattle up and could sleep soundly. Guaranteed Quality Connections shed. All stable and stock lots are enMRS. D. E. HILEMAN, at all Granite and Marble Quarries. W. V. Tunnelton, closed with stone fencing, and many We have just unloaded a car of Lehigh Portland Cement Personally appeared .before me, Office and Works oa Cemetery Hill. of the division fences are stone. A Closed on Saturdays beautiful avenue leads to residence this 11th of September, 1909, Mrs. D. at our warehouse. If you are in the market for cement this Telephone 164 which is surrounded by magnificient E, Hileman, who subscribed the above is a chance you cannot afford to overlook. Lehigh is a cement KENTUCKY u: --that the STANFORD forest trees, and to which is attached statement and made oath Kentucky Crab Orchard which gives you the best value, for it isr ground to such a a lovely garden, now planted, and in same is true in substance and 'in fact. a high state of cultivation. At the JOSEPH MILLER fineness that it makes the strongest concrete. Notary Public: same time I will sell a herd .of splendid Polled Durham cattle, composed Beazfey & Co C. of calves, heifers, cows and ste,ers, alLetter te so some work mules and horsesj corn Dr. Kilmer Jb Co., Property in the Your in the crib, carriages and farming imBfngkaiatoB. N. Y. j plements. , Will Do Sale .will begin at 1:30 P. M., and' Prove Wbt Swamp-Rohas been used on many of the largest municipal and paving . the farm will be sold for d ,Fer You, contracts throughout the country a good test of its reliability. Fire Insurance Co. cash, balance of purchase price in Send ten cents to Dr. Kilmer & Y. for a sample equal installments in 1, 2, 3 and 4 Co., Binghamton, N. It will give you the best satisfaction in your concrete work. of Hartford, Conn., years, with 6 per cent, thereon, pay- size bottle. It will convince anyone. Come in and let us figure on able with lien retained You will also .receive a booklet of UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER on the land. Possession will be given valuable information,, telling about Fwnttw-- t Mattktf,' Ris. Fwfti-tii- rt FOR SALE BY J. H. BAUGHMAN fc CO. immediately, and all leases and crop the kidneys and bladder, vnen writSAUN & SMITH, Ageits UNDERTAKER AND EMIALMEI Exchans fir all Kin Contracts will be assigned, to purchase ing, be fsure ai&o mention the Stan(0 er. Premises will be shown interested ford Interior Journal. Regular fifty ufiMf Pmm 187. Hcatt PfcMM X Of Sttck. . Stan ford,' Kentucky , parties. BETTIE CRAIG, Executrix, cent- - andv psedollar- - "size- - bottles for STANFORD. KY. tTHJFiM, KENTUCKY. PHONE 42 L 20-- 2 . DaavUU, Ky. '' sale at'all drug 'atom. '' ' , Mayors, County The Service We Render put On End Of War. There is some strange betting goTANLAC . NOW USE ing on over in London.- It is betting on when the war will cease. Here is - - Betting that that JhFeet W that that Lincoln County National Bo-nill- part ill-shap- it ed Bank Corner Stanford ext to Court House Kentucky ::::::: Spring Millinery McRoberts & Bailey Stanford, Kentucky - EMPORIUM, GREATEST AID TO BEAUTY. I The Rexall Antiseptic Tooth Powder Want Penny's Drug Store, Stanford, Ky. . CH AS. WHEELER, HustonviUe, Ky. 'mack NewandAttractiveShirts 14-1- 5. 1-- L. L. SANDERS, Crab Orchard, Ky. T. D. NEWLAND Per-cher- on 2. Wants to Sell You a W. J, Oliver Plow. A Plow that is O. K. Also Your Good Fresh Garden Seed. w m. 6. w Go To Farris' For Your ot ff ' o, Stanford, Ky. Garden Tools and Seeds.... m - Great Variety And Prices Right. ot .....STRAW HATS two-stor- ot A Car of Lehigh Just Arrived Straw Hats for Young and Old, from 10c to $2.50. W. E. PERKINS ---- LLillWlCEMENT your-requirements. INSURE J. M'Gary J. L ot Old Connecticut one-thir- semi-annuall- y, -- v '..' . i, , i! it " . -- ' ru v '..II - ; i t s VV'i T, i ' f- - ' The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky. Friday, April 23, 1915 A Tri-Sta- te Patron Says: Last year from 9 Cows sold $655.69 Butter Fat. Also raised 7 Calves valued at $140.00. Fed warm skimmilk to 22 hogs $379.15. This is not a banner record by any means It is simply 'a report from one oi our satisfied patrons. Write for Free Trial Cans today. Spot cash is paid for every shipment. No shipper ever lost a dollar selling cream to the Every shipment is guaranteed against loss or damage in tran sit. .We sample every shipper's cream and make test Tri-Stat- e. Capital Stock $75,000. UUP Capital Stock $75,000 ally where the rays of sunshine fall most congenially. One of the strong objections to the fly is that it never wipes its feet before entering a home, nor carries a kershief to cleanse the proboscis before it comes in contact with some article of food on the table, casting off the foul germs that in many cases soon find their way into the human system. Screening time has arrived, and no article of food should lie unscreened, the swatters should be brought into play, and rid the city of the few flies that have already arrived. With a strict surveillance over the hotbeds about the barns and other premises, the pests can be almost entirely eliminated and this carrier of dsease put out of business. The Waste Of War. waste of war!" said Andrew "The Carnegie bitterly at a luncheon at his beautiful Fifth avenue residence overlooking Central Park. "The Waste! "This war reminds me of a donkey in the Sydney Zooligical Gardens, a donkey imported from the Soudan. '"This donkey,' an official informed a visitor, 'cost 370,000.' "'Impossible!' the visitor exclaimed. "Yes," said the official, 'it's the simple truth. This donkey cost 370,-00for the Soudan expedition cost that sum, and the donkey is the only tangible thing we've got to represent it.'" 0, they can be seen gssinerhig in front of the fruit stands and stores, especi- Time To Swat The Fly. Summer is fast approaching and the warm days have come, but not a swat of the fly has been started for the elimination of this most to be feared of all house pests. Already Willard's Mother a Kentuckian. Jess Willard's mother was a Kentuckian woman, according to Damon Runyan, famous sporting expert of the New York American. This may account for the fighting blood in "the hew yorJds' champion heavyweight, which carried him through twenty-si- x fierce rounds at Havana and landed him winner over Jack Johnson. Who Willard's mother was or in which section of the State was born, Runyan does not say. Willard's father was a native of Ohio. The Annual Stunt. The time has come, oh, yes, indeed To plant the festive "garden seed. The time has come for hours of toil In tilling your small patch of soil. way, You labor through the weary day, You hoe and rake and fume and fret And plant your seeds and then for- Jes y-- acrri. m j: -- - - ., .r ' . t t' StJJh " -- . ' - - -W . PaTaPllB2V.7PaTp& 1VMmKllA,'z;i3trt iiWAK sTpTDTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaK-- VWldlf) " . ..'" --- i . . .. pI bK . ' . iivx . 3&iwFttM , Mil JiBMiWPKfTpWg -- iflprly J,PaPaPaPaPaPaPaPaHkx.AJ-V'- pppppppppapppMk: HL' - t v ' & - '?:?; -' S9HE e3hm ' L f. ; A .?! JH S u;:.. appppppppppppppppppppflppppppar isj ",( T," .v- sr - uy X ' '. ffpTpTpTpTpTpTpTpTpTpTpTpTpHiMbBin . - - .- f .. . - ,7 .i, ' . -- "N M. v 1..tV' K:;.--- -. t5f9BB ' I.HVrV f '"T.Kr.n HLA " --- AiSB iJftii,WiB ' T' aTpPBPBPBPBPBPBPBPBPBPBBb PPBPsHIBTpPElHiPBPBPBPBPBPB M aTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTsTESpJpTpTpTpTpTpTpT&SaaK pTpTHlKaTpTEMpjBwKiPflpspflpflHry' " IT TSJB PA 19JJ ' 'VlpMpn V;aTpPJtaTpl ' It always just happens this get. ivrv" - Vji't t BPP1PBPPPPMPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPPX"9PBPPPPP . TaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaTaa - -- " ' ' - " '.I.I.I.I.I.I.I.IHpbE.IRpIv ; . Your very fine outlay of seeds crop Brings forth a gorgeous You toddle to the corner store And D'.iy your lettuce as of yore. weeds. . ' &r J- -. v.l.l.l.HpaHP..IpBiH "pHpaBMBWpV''' 4ppHHnMnmii B ' of uH VppppM 'TaTaTaTaTal HBpsk.paBBpKplpL S . ;ppC H, faVaYaYaV - iPApapflb PsTpTpm& v sppp IHl SJnlp9R! S3pyBBK jnLwI paTflH PATBaTpBt. 9ps8 THE SIGN OF SAFETY FIRST. RESPONSIBLE. SAFE. PERMANENT. ,&;',., 55140 - ..'., ' ' .TaTsfpTsTf. pH 'pB B Cock Robin, Jr. Spotted Stallion Pony, by Cock Robin, the great show pony. 51 inches tall, perfectly broken to ride and drive. Can rack and trot like a big horse. Will make the Season of 1915 at our premises, the Walker farm, 2 miles from Danville on the Stanford pike, at $15 to iusure a live colt Cock Robin has won wherever shown. See him before you breed. John S. Baughman, 588-- 6, Phones 523 and Danville, :: Kentucky. You Can Buy Cheaper At Lyons' Busy Cash Store. CREPES, cotton and silk voiles, fancy chiffons, band and edge trimmings. A complete line of gents furnishings. : : : Don't forget to ask for cash tickets at this store. "Dillie," impressively remarked the i'.iiteA;; 5r?j-?'vdoctor one Sunday afternoon to a .. ,vk2p?;m. - r JpApHBiplplplpV"4plp .s ' vi' .pTpTpTpKE?pTpTpTpTpTpTpTpwPpTpH bright-face- d sA -x. . A.'j!r.LrK.' youngster, "can you tell ' """ SSffiJtrf.? me what we must do in order to get H'Bir ,'. Ij'e rsSsfOtfw ;jy - JPipMt.pKplpfeKpM ..-- -' asa - ;; oqgSfc3!vV. y to heaven?" " . MPPPaT jf" y i r sir," was the prompt re"Yes sponse of Dillie, "we must die." "That is very true, said the doctor encouragingly, "but you tell me Where Has It Gone? what we must do before we die?" Two Jews were talking business "Yes sir,"v was the startling and drifted into a discussion of reof Dillie; "we must get sick ligion : and send for you." "Ikey," said Moses, "I haf made up . There is no doubt about Voltaire being the best breeding as well as the my m;nd that dere is no such place Fifteen Years Ago. as hell. It's all a mistake about such best bred big horse in the county and possibly in the State. Each time he Henry Ford, the automobile manua piace. ' "You aon't tell me," said Ikey, "no facturer, was engineer in an electric has been shown he has easily won first premium and his colts have won Mur-prsuch place as hell? Den where has light plant in Detroit. Charley millionaire, was a re- the baseball first every year they have been shown. There has been more demand for bessness gone?" Jackson Times. porter on the Cincinnati Enquirer; big horses within the last year than was ever known before. Quite a good Thomas H. Ince, the motion picture Realistic. magnate, was a comic opera comedian, many farmers have almost stopped raising horsesand is sure to make 'When I grow up." said little Ethel, glad to get $50 a week. Charlie Weg-mawith a dreamy, imaginative look, "I'm owner of the Chicago Federal a demand for them. Nearly every farm paper you see advises the farmer to going to be a school teacher." baseball team, and a string of restauto be a mamma rants, was a waiter in a quick lunch "Well, I'm going raise bigger and better horses. I think right now is the farmer's opportuniand have six children," said tiny Ed- room. And so it goes, rne list couia na. ty. Bring your good mares to Voltaire and you are sure to get a good colt. be strung out to a column's length. "Well, when they come to school to Therefore, when you hear a boy or a He will make the season my farm, one mile from Stanford on the Danme I'm going to whip 'em, whip 'em, young man complain that he had no whip 'em!" by the arm and tell chance take him ville pike $15.00 to insure a living colt. Money due when colt is foaled. You mean thing!" exclaimed Ed him a few things. There never was a na, as tears came to her eyes, "what time in the world's history when there I will also stand a good young Jack. He is a heavy big boned fellow, have my poor chilren ever done to were more opportunities for a young you?" and I think will make a good breeder. Will stand $10.00 to insure. man to push to the frpnt. There never was a time when a little intelligence Lived Together; Died Together. and detrmination would provide a G. W. Lowder and his wife are man with a competence in a few dead at Quincy. Mrs. Lowder, who years. This is particularly true in the was in good health, dropped dead a farming business for farming is a STANFORD, KENTUCKY f qw hours after the death of her hus- business. The young man of today band. They were married fifty years who will take hold of a farm with the ago and were preparing to celebrate idea of making it the best farm in the Oil, Oil, Attention Farmers. their wedding anniversary. Seven county and who will work intelligentI can save you money, can fill your children survive, former Representa- ly ten years, with that idea always be- barrel, or sell you a No. 1, KENTUCKY GENTLEMAN tive J. D. Lowder being the eldest fore him, will not have to work for date steel barrel with faucet, 50 gal- No. 5167 A. S. H. R. the remainder of his life. Ex. son. Ion capacity, at a low figure, and fill same with the best oil at low prices, Is a handsome chestnut with beautiful mane and tail; is 15.3 hands saving you from $1 to $2. and will weigh about 1,150 pounds; has the very best of feet and If you cannot make arrangements legs; good flat bone, broad sloping shoulders; short, stout back and through your merchant, call or phone ft a horse of the most wonderful endurance. He is an impressive horse, Standard Oil Agent, J. W. SWEENstanding still and is more so in motion; sets himself just right, 30 EY, Lancaster, Ky. Phone 152. never touches himself any where and has exceptional speed at the rack and trot. He was one of the most successful horses shown The Time To Love. last year. He was shown at three fairs and won the combined stal"I love my love in the springtime," lion class at each place. Declared a poet mild. Kentucky Gentleman has the qualities that are necessary to the "I need not buy her roses high production of a perfect horse color, size, style, speed, action, and For then they blossom wild." endurance, and ideal breeding. He is sired by Chester Peavine 3184, by Rex Peavine 1796, by Rex McDonald 833. Dam, Flora "I love my love in the springtime, Carter 8419, by Red Squirrel 53, by Black Squirrel 58, by Black The lark its song repeats. Eagle 74, by King William 67. "Since they suffice I save the price Of operatic seats." boys. Send For Doctor and Die. In a prosperous rural community the village doctor was also the superintendent of the Sunday School class. Incidentally he taught a class of small Hk "Df RpHt pTpTpTB ""e SpipK Voltaire i:. .apaK ipplpl?T?JoSpO'iiyi!SCipBD4pH frXTWPflpKOpppapHppKalpflpK 3tfipm'lLplBpK?P . ,;' t&MBjlBtwK:6 Mmims&fS re-join- er Voltaire 55 140 that at at at :mtP. ,' . jp"pv? -. - a. .. - - "-- '- - miMMr?. Z. y, I n, I J. NEVIN CARTER up-to-1 J The pride of poet men. For Poets poor you may be sure, 'Tis better loving then." "I love my love in the springtime, paH : X - VpB;? Vb& .T :::::: pk. Ygfpm pbpppBR High Grade Stallion on the old fair grounds at Hustonville, Ky. He is 16 hands high, weight 1,200 pounds. Will serve a limited numher; of mares at $15 to insure a living son of 1915 nut Sorrel Stallion will make the My high bred six-year-- Chestsea- at my oarn pk pk pA Hk m iiiBiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlHlllV t iiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii IpjiiiBl'"' i. Lyons' Busy Cash Store. J. W. Taylor, Manager. Next to Postoffice, Stanford,Ky. . avxjj! ,axi' w'iS!nSnKMpppBppppP?7 ALL PEAVINE 4092 Rex Peavine 1796 Lucy Wells 6404, by Peavine 85 Champion Sire of World at Eight Years All Peavine needs no introduction to the people of Kentucky. I have won more big events with his produce than any other firm or individual in stallion at the d Kentucky. He sired the champion colt and Kentucky State Fair 1914. Champions from the youngest to the oldest of his produce. I have sold six of his colts and fillies from fifteen to two months old for an aggregate sum of $3,455. FEE $25.00 TO INSURE A LIVING COLT three-year-ol- Afteryou have crushed all the limestone yoa needier your own use, make money crushing your Buy It With Your Profits Only practical crusher made to crush any size, for concrete and road work as well as SHIEK Shiek was the champion pony stallion of Kentucky at the Blue Grass Fair, at Lexington and Kentucky State Fair, at Louisville in 1913 and 1914. Big enough to sire a useful pony. Can do more under saddle and to harness colt; season due when mare is parted with or on leaving the county. This stallion is- by Ashland Brook and out of a standard bred trotting mare. He has proven to be a great breeder, having colts to show lor mm. lis colts are all saddle colts, with good style and action. Call and see a good before breeding times comes. Jim Reed will also stand the great jack, I Jim Reed, the well known mule jack by the old jack of Jim Reed's ; having sold his colts at ?100 at weaning time. He is a fine breeder, having colts to show for his nere. He has a large bone and his colts have good bone arid style. He will stand at $10 to insure a living colt. Money due if mare is parted iwith or leaves the county. B. W. LEIGH. Hustonville, - IIIIIIlK 4. .P pjijijijijijijijijijijijijHi, Ffr iiiiiiiiiiH B , a" . rv B SB wfe -- . -- ":-. ". . .h.ajafe&.XW m B m. a GRACE C, 7781 This grand young niare is a sister of Kentucky Gentleman In offering the services of this grand young horse to the public, I feel that I am giving them their money's worth. Give him the same class of mares and I do not believe there is a horse in the State that will beat him producing high class colts, (no matter how high the service fee.) Breeding to Kentucky Gentleman is no longer an experiment. Bring him a good mare and he will get you an extra good colt. Do not take your mares thirty or forty miles to breed when you have just as good a horse right at home and for . ' less than half the money. Kentucky Gentleman will make the season at my home, one mile from Stanford, on the Danville pike at $20.00 to insure a living colt. Money due when colt isfoaled. Care taken to prevent accidents, but not responsible should any occur. . A FINE DRAFT STALLION AND A GREAT SHETLAND ilUP Wheeling Crush-You- r Wheeling er. steel built, is will earn big profits. No need to invest a lot of the only crusher to buy. Made in seven crusnmg needs capacity to nt ail - sulrui SZj puiiiujc oniy wiui naawneeung. sizes conaiuons. a ana is uraicu FRFF RlUllr "Mbuos Brains with Farming" tells all every fllir I IHla UWA liming profits, how crushing pays, facts about VHI tanner needs to know. Write for it today before you forget. MMSUKGftMtl&FMMftrce., fcraosd Street. VMEELIN6, W. fJL locality. jMITnTTH Jinwimn Kwlidnn of Uawstcaa Hill ju than any'pbnyn Kentucky. PIomw Cnufears TEN DOLLARS TO INSURE A LIVING COLT At same place two good mule jacks at $10.00. $10.00 for grey jack and eight dollars for young jack to insure living colt. Money due with all stock when colt is foaled or mare leaves possession of owner, at time of service. All care taken to prevent accidents, but not responsible should any occur. ,R. S. SCUDDER McKianey, Kentucky When You Have a Policy Written by W. P. Kincaid, District Agt., Stanford, Kentucky. I have arranged with S. H. Baugh-raan to stand his black draft stallion BLACK JOE which sired the colts which sold at his sale last fall at prices that made everybody take notice. He weighs 1,500 big boned pounds, is a and a dandy. Will make the season at my farm in Somerset pike at $10. ENRIQUE . I will also stand the registered blue-ribbwinner Enrique, the best Shetland pony stallion in this part of. the state, at $10. See both of these before you breed. Will also stand a, young jack to serve a few mares at $8. M. S. BAUGHMAN, Stanford, Ky. four-year-ol- d, on J. NEVIN CARTER Stanford, Ky. . wl Bromley & Bromley Insurance Agents ;, THE WARF1ELD, Trial 2:24 This 36621, Rex Coal Black Star Black Crescent AD vL JV. &sw M- i J.. - .. .- VH M. Notice! Poultry Raisers 4-11- -44 CURES Cholera, Gapes. Limbereeck. Roup. Canker,c:;- - Diarrhoea and all Diseases of Poultry 4-- J . You Know That .It Is Worth Face Value When Called For Paymjent. Fire, Life, Health and Accident, Live Stock, Bonds, " stallion will make my' place near McKin-ne- y the season at at the low price of $10 TO INSURE LIVING COLT. I will also make, the season with my ' fine young jack, well-know- r n 'a. W-155&- . kit, free timers . Mia KifcBcy-BuAtewa. Ky., wre "I law weReope 'Veahytaa&iymtde. llatfejgapeiaadlinitinnfckwtbeMtfaiL 4-- 1 g.rtfaowa. Ky.. mtk "Obcop el Re iJmCoGae. " " 1 for yarn aad flank itt&e dropped down ikebaiof . k.1 r . bat 1La mm. rti j I "M ft.,iiinfihy til worw rui rare, ... " i wwyi imncvBiificnMncf wtccrvww nwcrci we J. fete. Crae, fcriritwa, Ky. Trice 5fc at lf .1 '- - .. ar-r .. J - "not Here tor a f - .. T.- ,- - Plate GUm, etc. ' . my, n. ra i rer au . 'Ll ..'. - BRIGHAM YOUNG, AT $ TOINSURE. . . ;He is of the eld Hubble, 9tocfc and See him before a rreet-individual- . yott-.br.ee-e", Nt sti, few askes .- &$. - s; ' , - - PENNY'S DUG STORE, STANFORD, KY. ri4V " i.f. Stanford, Kentucky. ' ie -.I, - !i REX COAL YARDS . kr rfi I if I'Vr. i" t :' V- ' ' i m " 'fiv-i- ..V-l-'JWlir- i tV. ' ; ' 'v rL & JV'SV- - H. L. PERKINS, Prop., Succacsor to E. B. Dcnkaaa V ., v. 'I. '? " 9 ' $ ' . 4 The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky. Friday, April 23; 1915 II Tn Prizes Given BBBBBBBBBH M BBBBBBBm'bBBBBBBBBb) Away Absolutely bBBBBBBBTbBBM bFbm bBBBBBBBabBBM The Interior Journal's Tn II BBB1 "1 EL TOUR & PRKE CQNTE T Which Starts Soon. Open to EverybodyMen and Wc men-Bo- ys and Girls. The Prize List Includes Tours to Panama-Pacifi- c I HI AND MANY International Exposition B"jflrJ' V-?1- m j rfflrrn Diamond Rings Pi Elgin Watches HI .ij?riygfegai& mI OTHER VALUABLE PRIZES fci Handsome Pianos -- . FULL DETAILS OF THE BIG Travel Tour and Prize Contest WILL APPEAR 3 Next Week Mk ,. Enter Your Name or That of a Friend s&sm ?9JSSssD9B8BAa to the Contest Manager, care Interior Journal, Stanford, Ky. Printed matter and full instructions will be sent prospective candidates. It costs nothing to enter or try for any of the valuable prizes. Fill in the nomination blank below, with your name or that of a friend and bring or send in the big Travel Tour and Prize Contest. How To Enter Clip the Nomination Blank below full in your name or that Address All Nominations, Votes, Subscriptions and Communications to the CONTEST MANAGER of a friend and bring or send to the contest manager, care Interior Journal. Printed matter and full instructions will then be sent the prospective Care Interior Journal Stanford, Kentucky ... BBBBJK4Eg!Br 75,000 EXTRA VOTES FREE On the first three subscriptions you send in before May 20th. You can easily get three subscriptions before that time if you try and it will give you a good start in the big race. The Special Ballot is only good when accompanied by an old or new prepaid subscription. Send the Special Ballot in with your remittance, to be countersigned by the Contest Manager. JLliJllSLffl I I I M SIGN THIS NOMINATION BLANK and send it to the Contest Manager, care Interior Journal, Stanford, Ky. Printed matter and full instructions will then be sent prospective candidates. . . SPECIALS ALLOT GOOD FOR 25,000 EXTRA VOTES TAKE A TRIP to the Panama-Pacifi- c InThe Interior Journal's Travel Tour and Prize Contest- When accompanied by one prepaid subscription Contestant Postoffice '.. '. I I BBJ I NOMINATION BLANK ", GOOD FOR 1,000 VOTES As a Candidate in the Interior Journal's Travel Tour & Prize Contest My name is -- . . District No Special ballot is good for 25,000 extra votes for the contestant named above if accompanied by either an old or new subscription to The Interior Journal. Each contestant may use three of these ballots but each ballot must be accompanied by a prepaid subscription for one year or rmore." This balldt is not good until returned to the Contest Manager " for .his signature before May 20 th. V. , I International Exposition At the Expense of the I nH I INTERIOR JOURNAL . I nH I I v - Address The name . and-addres- . of people making- - nominations will not be divulged. Only a limited number of nominations will be accepted. It is understood that for each candidate nominated, only one nomination coupon which entitles the candidate so nominated to 1,000 votes will be accepted by the Contest Manager. s Send all nominations to . - ... .., 'unless........ ........................ .......... ........ ...... . ................ ...... signed here by the Contest Manager Void i?.. m it-- rfj W , .. CONTEST MANAGER Care Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky I t 4 r 5 r .jTr ,? .. II i g r --sr -a- ezzi-'.'Tsritzr JtZXS!r'?&X&i VV u 8 PAGES TODAY Established 1860. 56th Year. LINCOLN RIGHT IN LINE WITH HIGHWAYS MOVEMENTS Men Appointed To Actively Repre- No. 33 The Interior? Journal Stanford, Lincoln County, Kentucky, Friday, April 23, 1915 ! FIRST SECTION Tuesdays and Fridays WOMAN'S CLUB WINS OIL FOR STREETS OF STANFORD &N'.! sent Stanford at Enthusiastic Meeting of Commercial Club at al Club held here Tuesday night, at which time three delegates were appointed to represent Lincoln at a meeting of the Boone Way promoters at Mt. Vernon Monday night, at 7:30 a meeting of the Stanford Commerci- Lincoln county's complete was emphasized and assured with the Lexintgon people who are working for the routing of the Dixie Highway through the Blue Grass section of Kentucky. The representatives of the Commercial Club named were Mr. J. S. Hocker, Judge James P. Bailey and Shelton Saufley. In addition to these regularly accredited delegates it is planned to have quite a delegation of prominent local citizens go to Mt. Vernon next Monday to boost for the Boone Way and at the same time let the hustling other counties along the route, which have so recently distinguished themselves by the voting of large good roads bond issues, know that old Lincoln and Stanford are prominently on the map, and do not intend to take a back seat in the good work which is being accomplished. They will assure their friends and neighbors of Rockcastle, Laurel, Whitley and other mountain counties, that Lincoln, the first Blue Grass county coming from the mountains, will meet the road making mountaineers with open arms, and not only with words of commendation and cheer, but likewise with deeds of and consequence. At the Dixie Highway meeting in Louisville and to the promoters at Lexington, as well as at Mt. Vernon, the fact will be made clear beyond quibble that Stanford and Lincoln county intend to be right in the front row in this good road movement which is assuming such gigantic proportions at this time. They will be shown that as a center of interest, both from an historic and scenic point of view, no county in the state can approach the inducements that Lincoln has to offer, The matter of Lincoln's good roads and preparations for further road work and mprove-men- t, both through local appropriation and with the state aid funds which have been alloted it, will be gone into at length, and it will be shown that no other county considered for routing either of the proposed hikhways, will do more toward making ideal thoroughfare conditions than will Lincoln. The meeting of the Commercial Club proved an enthusiastic affair. Some 25 or 30 of the leading business and professional men of the city were present in the Courthouse when President J. C. McClary called the club to order. He read the invitation it-pby the Mt. Vernon Boone ut attend the Dixie Highway Conference which is to be held in Louisville today, and to get into communication o'clock, and were also instructed to erance, K. S. Alcorn, Dr. J. G. Carpenter, Shelton Saufley and others, and upon motion of Mr. Hocker, the president of the club was authorized to appoint three delegates to attend the meeting at ML Vernon and to attend the conference of Dixie Highway Commissioners at Louisville, and to get into communication with the promoters of the Blus Grass Route at Lexington. County Judge James P. Bailey said that the fiscal court of Lincoln county was preparing with local funds and with state aid funds to build the three miles of pike between Crab Orchard and the Rockcastle county line which will connect Lincoln with the Boone Way coming westward from the Mountains. From Crab Orchard to Stanford, the pike will be repaired and reconstructed and the remainder of the route of the Old Wilderness road or Boone's Trail from the Cumberland mountains to Louisville, is already piked and in good shape. Lexington To Be Represented, Too. Lexington is preparing to be represented at the Good Roads meeting at Mt. Vernon also. The Lexington Leader said this week: "Secretary Edwin L. Quarles of the Board of Commerce is making plans for an automobile delegation to go to Mt. Vernon next Monday. A meeting is to be held there to take up the question of the route of the Boone Highway west of Crab Orchard. The route east of Crab Orchard has already been decided upon and bonds voted by the several counties thru which tne nignway win pass mere are a number of claimants for the routing of the western end of the road and it is expected that the Mount Ver non meeting will provide some measure to determine the route The purpose in makingthe trip to Mt. Vernon by auto is to give the Lexington contngent an idea of the condition of the roads en route, and also as a matter of convenience, the train schedules to Mt. Vernon making a tiresome train journey from this city NEWS OF THE CHURCHES. Rev. D. M. Walker will preach at the Goshen Christian church Sunday afternoon at 2 :30 o'clock. Clem's Chapel, near Parksville, will g have Sunday, April 25. Everybody is cordially invited to attend. Lesson instruction by Dr. F. W. Home-Comin- ucnBaeaaR ,wiui- - Mrs. J. F. Gover requests all the members of the Beulah Walker Circle of the Christian church to meet in the lecture room of the church Saturday afternoon at 2:30. Rev. J. W. Beagle has been called to the pastorate of the Baptist church in Hustonville. The members of Rev. Beagle's congregation here are earnestly hoping he will not accept the call. Lancaster Record. Services at the Baptist church, Sunday, April 25: sermon, 11 a. m., subject, "The Light or the World." 7:30 p. m., subject, "The Preaching of Jesus." Stranertovs especially in vited. Church, . At .Sunday, Aex-Preebyteri- Eberhardt. has made a special study of the historic and scenic inducements which Lincoln county and Stanford have to offer to travelers from the north and south. Mr. Helm recalled the building of the old Logan's Fort and suggested that nothing could be done which would prove more interesting or attractive to visitors touring through Kentucky than to see a reproduction of the old Indian fort which was one of the landmarks of the pioneers of Kentucky for a long while in the early days. He said that he would like to see a reproduction made of that fort as nearly as possible on the original site and urged that the Commercial Club take somesteps to have it done. He pointed out that one hears much of the forts and fortifications of modern times, such as the forts of Liege and Namur which held out so long against the Germans. People are interested in such things at this time, and he believed that a world of travelers through the country would even go out of their way, if they had to, to see an exact reproduction of an old fort which was used by the pioneers of Kentucky in their werfere against the Indians. He also pointed 'out other historic features which were to be found immediately around Stanford. He reminded his hearers that Lincoln county contains the home of the first Governor of Ken tucky: that the first brick house built in Kentucky, the old Whitley house, still stands a few miles this side of Crab Orchard. He said that it was his information that the first i church building erected this side of the Allegheny mountains was built right here in Stanford, and he would offer, at his own expense, to recon struct this old church house, if the Commercial Club and the people of Stanford would undertake to recon struct the old fort and other works if the pioneer days. Mr. Helm de clared that no county west of the Cumberland mountains offered a vantage point for a finer view than can be obtained right at Hall's Gap, a few miles south of Stanford. He told of other scenic and historic points of interests, and urged that it was up to Stanford and Lincoln county to take prominent part in the great move ment which is now under way ana growing all over the nation for better roads, better highways of travel and greater opportunities. He urged acin both the Boone tive and Dixie Highways and was liberally applauded when he sat down. Various questions regarding the plans of the Boone nd Dixie High ways brought forth short talks Dy Messrs. J. S. Hocker, Will Shanks, W. M. Bright, C. Hays Foster, Will Sev I weeks. Among the first speakers was Congressman Harvey Helm, who is enthusiastic over both the Boone Way and the Dixie Highway projects and Mt. "Vernon, 'and invited anrfnf ormal and general discussion of this matter and the Dixie Highway proposition, which has been so fully discussed in the public prints the past several scnool- SiSOT - all the church will meet with the Sunday school for "Go to Sunday-schoDay." Morning Worship, promptly at 11 o'clock, subject, "A Man With a Work in the World. C. E. Society, 6:45 o'clock. The Bible the World's Supreme Book Deut. 6:19. Evening Worship 7:30. At the Christian church Sunday: Sunday school 9 :30 ; preaching at 10 C. E meeting 6:45; preaching at 7:30 Especial attention is called to the fact that Sunday will be "Go to Sunday School Sunday" in the state. We urge every member of the church to endeavor to go to Sunday school. We will also have the gospel invitation extended and hope to see a number accept Christ. Mrs. Bromley will play at the Sunday school service. D. M. Walker. ol ,ltisvtobenbped that Refrigerators, oil stoves, lawn mowers and garden plows at Farris' State Court Upheld County Unit Law The county unit law enacted by the Legislature in 1914, under which many of the countes in this state have voted dry, is a valid statute. The Appellate Court so decided Tuesday in affirming the judgments of the Montgomery Circuit Court in the case of D. H. Young against B. W. Trimble; the Shelby Circuit Court in the case of A. F. Hiter against G. W. Waddy; the Bourbon Circuit Court in the case of T. F. Brannon against William Myall, and the Scott Circuit in the case of George Lancaster against James W. Thacker. The Bell county case was not consolidated in this opinion, as there are other questions involved. As soon as the mandate is handed down by the Appellate Court steps will be taken to compel the enforcements of the county unit law in these counties. The legal sale of liquor will be prohibited in the counties named in 90 days. Forty saloons are affected. An appeal may be taken to the Supreme Court of the United States in these cases, as it would enable the liquor men to sell liquor in Shelby-vill- e and Mt. Sterling until after the Supreme Court had passed on the question. There were but two questions raised in these cases. The first was that the county unit law did not conform with Section 61 of the constitution. The Court, however, dismissed that point in few words. The second question was whether the act of 1912, which is now Section 2,56.0, of the Kentucky Statutes, was repealed by the act of 1914, which is now Sections 2,554 and 2,557 of the Kentucky Statutes. The Court held that it was not repealed. Rheumatism Yields Quickly to Sloan's You can't prevent an attack of Rheumatism from coming on, but you can stop it almost immediately. Sloan's Liniment gently- - applied to the sore joint or muscle penetrates in a few minutes to the inflamed spot that causes the pain. It soothes the hot, tender, swollen feeling, and in a very short time brings a relief that is almost unbelievable until you experience it. Get a bottle of Sloan's Liniment for 25c of any Druggist and have it in the house against Colds, Sore and Swellen Joints, Lumbago, Sciatica and like ailments. Your money back if not satisfied, but it does give almost instant relief. A Sluggish LWer Needs Attention Let your Liver get torpid and you are in for a spell of misery. Everybody gets an attack now and then. Thousands of people keep their Livers active and healthy by using Dr. King's New Life Pills. Fine for the stomach, too. scop xne jomstip&non, Biliousness and. lndiges- Private employment bureaus have lon. Clear the blood, uniy zdc at been abolished in the State of Washington by the initiative. four druggist. SCORE OF GAMES NOW EVEN Crab Orchard Gets Bankers' Meet. LATEST NEWS OF THE WAR The executive committee of bankPeace talk continues to be heard Stanford Defeats Local Commercial Club Asked to Hustonville 8 to 7 ers of the Eighth and Eleventh dison all sides, though each and every Have Part In "Blue Grass Day" tricts met at Crab Orchard Springs After 12 Innings of Play. party to the conflict insists that tnere; this week and decided to hold the gets whaii Stanford Commercial Club and bu- can be no peace until it experts won-it In one of the hottest contested next bankers' convention at that the siness men have been notified that for wants, which leaves not ball games seen here in a long time, place. The date is Friday, June 4th, there will .'be the purpose of discussing the advisa- dering whether or combatants have the Stanford High School nine de- ana an unusually important meeting any peace until bility of organizing an affiliation of exhausted their the The resources of men. feated Hustonville here Tuesday af- is looked for.district, bankers of this, commercial organizations and smilar Still, the persistency the by a score of the talk leads ternoon 12 Innings- - of 8 to 7. It re- thoseEighth Eleventh will entertain bodies, business concerns and individ- those who are hoping quired of and the spread to for peace to re- bat, so viciously was decide the com- for themthe uals in the Blue Grass Region, the new their efforts. that it fought. A Col. and Mrs. will be prepared by Board of Commerce of Lexington J. B. Willis, of the England Germany will pass to Coleman in the last half of has decided to call a conference of have to sue insists thatand that heavy the 12th, his theft of second and third Springs, will be more than worth for peace men interested in the development of indemnities and considerable terri- and tally on an infield out, won the while. Shortly after removing to game for Stanford and made the Crab Orchard. Cashier H G. Sfcile their communities and of Central Kentucky, to meet in Lexington at tory is to be the price paid when that score of games between the two of the Crab Orchard Banking Co., Belgium,' time comes. the Phoenix Hotel on the morning restoration of Evacuation ofsovereign teams two won and two lost each this set his head toward getting the meetthat nation's of Thursday, April 29th, at eleven ty and the payment of an indemnity season. Except for a very raetred ing and hecan wnrt r that onrl Tha o'clock. de- game played by both sides, the entire result of his efforts is shown in this On the afternoon of this date an to compensate that nation for theGer- 12 innings were very interesting. Do-zi- announcement. A hundred or more wrought; cesson by struction opportunity will be given for the many pitched a sdendid came for Stan bankers are expected and nothing to Alsace members of the conference to attend Frenchofand the and Lorraine an the ford, and with perfect support would will be left undone to make their inpayment of the Idle Hour Stakes event of the demnity for invasion of French ter- have won the game without the extra stay at Crab Orchard profitable and Races, and at 8:15 in the evening ritory; rounds. Hall also pitched well for pleasant. they will have a chance to hear the Poland, cession to Russia of German the West Enders during the nine inGalicia, noted author and lecturer, Mr. El- tional territory; and possibly addi- nings he officiated. McMullin, who Padgett's Rehearing Overruled. cession to Serbia"6f Theabert Hubbard, at the Ben Ali succeeded him, was suffering with a The Court of Appeals Wednesday division ter. The Lexington Board of Com Bosnia and Hergovina and colonies strained arm, but was very effective overruled a petition for a rehearing of the African German merce has arranged to reserve the among the allies are the things the until he let dowa in the 12th just in the case of Padgett vs. Cincinnati seats on the stage for men from the allies are at present insisting on be- - long enough to give Coleman free Southern railroad company, on apBlue Grass towns. Mr. Hubbard's transportation to first which lost the peal from Lincoln county. The court peace. iore subject will be "Getting Together," mansthere can be any terms The Ger- game for the visitors. The box score : had previously affirmed a judgment of say ridicule such and and his speech will be in line with they are put forth at this time purely Stanford AB R H PO A R the Lincoln circuit court by which the purpose of the conference of for effect and to counteract reports Shanks, If 5 1 020 Alvin Padgett recovered a $5,000 that morning. Reservations for the of general exhaustion. Gover, lb 6 1 2 10 0 judgment against the railroad for inseats in the Theatre can be made by S. Embry, 2b 6 122 0 juries. The overruling of the petiKitchener communicating promptly with the lish arm of has landed his new Engr Singleton, ss 61264 tion for a rehearing means that the 1,000,000 men in the Dozier, p Lexington Board of Commerce. 60033 railroad must now "come across" western theatre of war and fighting J. Embry, 3b The business men of Lexington 6120 2 with the coin to the amount of the have recently consolidated their sev- will soon be. on a gigantic scale there Noe, cf 60 1 20 damages assessed against it. where killing will be carried on in a Cash, eral commercial organizations, and manner even more wholesale than be20000 rf the Board of Commerce with nearly Coleman, 3 2 111 Woman Working In Harlan. armies facing each other Woods, c rf a thousand members is undertaking fore. The entrenched 5 1 0 10 0 Interest in road building in Kenthere are in trenches to establish a effort on reaching tucky is not the part of all the cities of the Blue the Northfrom the Swiss frontier, to Total 51 8 10 36 10 11 Eva Newman, confined to men. Miss sea. The French express Knot Grass for a greater development of Hustonville AB R H PO A E tlement School,of the Pine county, Setconfidence that they in Harlan apthe wonderful possibilities of this sec- penetrate this solid will be ableto Conway, 2b 62 plied to the State Road Department wall whenever McMullen, tion of Kentucky, and for wider pubcf&p6 1 1 2 0 0 for state aid to construct a road from licity all over the country as to its they are ready Germany, however, Bell cf 0 0 0 0 the school to the has reinforced the old army and! is Eads, 3b Park Fork branch of advantages. 6 0 22 confident of being able to hold firm Sandidge, c the Cumberland railroad. As Harlan The purpose of Blue Grass Day is 5 0 1 15 0 0 county did not apply for state aid this to discuss plans for an organization until the Allies have enough. 6 0 0 3 year this request coud not be compliThe Russians have invaded the Riffe, If ss along this line, and at the same time plains Weddle, 6 0 02 ed with. Commissioner Robert Terof Hungary, according to Lon- Thomas, to give as many men as possible in 0 0 don reports. Russian and German of- Murphy, ss rell advised Miss Newman to return this part of the state an opportunity ficial reports 4 1 0 10 1 0 home lb are both to the effect and to meet together for the inspiration, 50 4 1 the men, work up an interest among that they are winning in the eastern Hall, p rf and be the first county to which Mr. Hubbard will bring. The Barnette, 52 0 0 0 0 apply for state aid next year. Miss 5 men of this community are most cor- zone. The Dardanelles have been quiet dially invited. Total 51 7 6 35 10 9 Newman has undertaken the commisfor several days though a dashup Time of game 1 hour, 50 minutes. sion. the straits for ten miles by an attackSingleton. Dropped Dead On His Way To Train. ing warship without mishap is reJoseph A. Raney Dies in Missouri Coleman. News was received here early in B. Davis, superintendent of ported. The English and French late W. A. Umpires Mr. Perkins, Mr. Myers. public schools of Rockcastle county, in the week were reported to fcjve" the week of the death at Springfield, Mo., of Joseph A. Raney, who was dropped dead at Mt. Vernon while landed 20,000 troop near the .Cfclf running to catch the train for Louis- of baros to make a land attacxsoi Mrs. Nancy A. Logan Dies in Chicago born in Stanford April 6, 1S47 and News reached Stanford Wednesday made hs home in this county until ville Wednesday morning. He was go- me x urKisii iuiiiucauuns. the death of Mrs. Nancv A. Lot?an about 35 years ago when he went x.o ing to the Kentucky Educational Aswhich occurred at the home of her the west where he had since lived. sociation meeting and getting a late HUSTONVILLE. daughter, Mrs. Fannie Todd, in Chi- The deceased had a large number of start from his home, was rushing to Mrs. Ruby Farley, daughter of Mr. cago. Deceased had been ill for some relatives here and many friends who the depot to catch the train, which had already whistled for the station. and Mrs. Jesse Huston, on the Stan- time of a complication of troubles and will regret to learn that he is no Just as he reached the depot he fell ford pike, died Tuesday morning at her end was expected. The greater more. He is survived by his brothand expired almost instantly. De- eght o'clock of tuberculosis at the portion of her long life, she being 78 ers, J. H. and T. D. Raney, of this ceased was about 60 years old and home of her parents. The burial oc- years old, was spent in Lincoln, city, Russell Raney, of Missouri, and was an excellent citizen. This was the curred in the Hustonville cemetery where she was widely known and two sisters, Mrs. Allie Dawson and second term he had held as superin- Wednesdav .nffprnnnn at three o' universally loved. When a child she Mrs. Kate Surber, of Missouri. Funshe tendent, the other being a number of clock. She leaves two small boys tul joined the Christian church and Lo- - eral servces were conducted from the Christian church at Springfield, years ago. He was a worker in repub mourn her loss besides her parents. kept the faith to the last Mrs. n was the relict of James Logan, on April 15th. D. W. Dunn purchased a fine lo lican ranks and his counsel was sought 10 was called hence more than a by many of the successful politicians of sweet potatoes seed a few da arter of a century aero Besides the Horse Develops Case of Rabies. of his county. A postoff ice was named ago from a party of Russell coun ughter mentioned, she leaves two A horse belonging to Sam Campfor .him in the rural section, but it and has bedded them for plants, ns, George Loeran, of this county. bell, living near Sebree, developed a has been dscontinued. The name was can also fill orders for toma nd Hugh Logan, of Cooper county. case of .rabies Tuesday and it bit two made up of his initials Wabd plants within a few,,idays. Missouri. The remains which was more easily remembered James H. CIoydUanxOMigex. rriH ftfKrrawaf&ypa- taVon r arrived.last persons.. So violent was the attack i,o hnmo v. e UeeauS6-uJCththat the horse extracted its own teeth Tfcculiarity bf it: motored to Lawrenceburg, a few d; her nephew, Dan Traylor. This after on the walls of the stable by biting ago on some business. noon her of Dr. Chase's family has arrived from many alter services by Eld. pastorLiv- the hard oak planks. The animal died Graduating Presents at Mueller's years' standing, J. G. Texas and the doctor is the happiest ingston, the body will be laid to rest in about six hours after being attackJewelry Store, Stanford. ed. man in town. Goshen Pap Good is quite feeble at present in And thus Cemetery. passes good mothWesley Embry Pitching Well. but hopes are that he will soon get er, whose memory another cherished in CRAB ORCHARD. will be Wesley Embry, son of Mr. and Mrs. the years that are t& ome. Little Miss Mary Elizabeth is the out again.Leigh J. T. Embry, of Stanford, pitched a B. W. a lot of name given to the little girl that ar- hay to parties sold McKinney timothy fine game for the Frankfort team of at Dead of Pneumonia rived at the home of Mr. and Mrs. cents per hundered at his barnat 90 the Ohio State League last Sunday west Earl Baker several days ago. Elijah Brackett, Drother of A. P. against a nine of town. Col. and Mrs. James Guest will of Gorge Lynn, a Casey county huck- and J. W. Brackett, of this city, died Louisville. The Frankfort paper said leave in a few days to make their ster, at his home near Shelby City Thurs-- i of his work. "The feature of the home in Covington. Their many warm hill while decending the Kauffman day morning after a brief illness of game was the pitching of Embry, into town one day last week had pneumonia. He is survived by his friends here sincerely regret to see a very narrow escape from being who did not allow a man to reach them leave as they have lived here so killed. His team became frightened wife and several children. The burial first base, during the five innings he long and we among the rest hope they and ran off teariner the waeron all to took place in Buffalo cemetery this was on the mound." will be satisfied and benefitted by the pieces. Mr. Lynn was badly bruisecH afternoon. change. At least they will be nearer up. Columbia to Have State-Wid- e Rally. their children, who can see after their Columbia, county seat of Adair Miss Cora May Good was at home Prof. Enoch Wesley Dead in Casey. comfort. Prof. Enoch Wesley, probably the county, will have a State-wid- e prohibLexington over Sunday with Robert and Harvey Collier accom from parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. P. best known teacher in Casey county, ition rally at the fair grounds July 3. her panied by Mrs. Collier and Miss Myr Good. having spent all of his long life teach- The Adair County News says: "At ing in 27 different schools of his home a meeting of the ministerial Assotle Murray motored to Danville this Miss Kate Warriner arrived here county, died Monday. week. He lived in ciation it was moved and carried that Mrs. Mabel Perkns and Mrs. Geo. last week from Atlanta, Ga., after a the Yosemite section, where his in- there be a great temperance rally at and is Stephenson entertained their Sunday pleasant visit to her brother Myers. fluence for good was largely felt. the fair grounds on Saturday, July 3. School classes Thursday evening and now with her aunt, Mrs. Kate Our secretary was instructed to inkept busy Lair's blood a most pleasant time was had. About trailing up evilhounds are Landram Hears Good Reports. vite Judge O'Rear to be present and doers, mostly on the ten young men ladies were present. Good reports come from the cam- deliver an address. The Rev. G. W. engaged in scriptural and line of the U. S. railroad, south of paign of our old friend, Col. Walton, Perryman, of Winchester, has promEach side educational contests and a general here. C. Carpenter of Lexington, vho' wants to be secreto The C. sold a car of extra tary of state. If the Democrats of isedthe be present."column News joingood time was had. Chocolate and State-wid- e ed fine timothy hay to a Somerset par Kentucky have any appreciation of declaring, "We cannot seethis week, wafers were served. The teachers any reawill hold these entertainments once ty at 90 cents delivered at the car long, hard and faithful service to son why the people of the State a month and desire a large attend- last week. party they will nominate Col. Walton. this quesConsiderable improvement is being He not only deserves it, but is in ev- should be refused a vote onmatter afance. tion as well as any other Pupils and teachers of the graded done in our town by various ones in ery way capable to fill the office. fecting the State's interests." school are preparing a most interest- the way of painting and cleaning up. Danville Messenger. . ing program for the close. I will just Helping His Brother to Liberty. MT. ZION. state here that not for many years MIDDLEBURG Another youthful criminal, Clarhas a school been taught here that Prof. E. A. Wesley is very sick at ence Peyton, is in the toils. Clarence profitable The most pleasant has been as thoroughly satisfactory little meeting held hereand recently, was his home near Yosemite and his host saw his brother in durance vile, put as this present term. Professor Hat- held at the schoolhouse by Rev. J. D. of friends have but little hope of his there for robbing the operator at field has plainly proven he is a born Steenbergen, of Junction City. Very recovery. Berea, and concluded he would help teacher with the faculty of gaining large crowds attended the meetings Our local weather prophets are pre- his brother saw out, and for that purperfect confidence of his pupils and and all enjoyed them. dicting 'a dry summer. They base their pose conveyed instruments to him in his selection of assistants has enabled Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Thompson prediction on the present unpreced- Castle Taylor. He was caught in the him to conduct his school in the best were the guests of their daughter, ented dry spell which seems to us act and on his trial before Judge possible manner. might indicate the opposite. Shackelford, was held over on a bond Mrs. Sallie Murrell Tuesday. Miss Sandifer, of Louisville, who There were six automobiles in of $300 to await the action of the Rev. John Elder had his car of ferhas been a guest of her cousin, Dr. tilizer hauled out last Tuesday. town at one time Saturday. It took grand jury. Richmond Jones has returned home. Misses Stella and Lela Smith, of close watching to dogde them. A large crowd from this place at- Bandy were in this "part visiting relaMiss Ruby Fogle is at Danville vistended church at Preachersville last tives last week. iting her grandmother, Mrs. Martha SINGLETON'S STORE. Sunday to hear Rev. Rogers. Mr. J. T. Wells lost a fine milch Mrs. Daisy Simpson and children Fogle. There will be preaching at the The McKinney minstrel gave a cow a few days ago for which he guests of Mrs. Ida Thompson Christian church Sunday by Rev. were creditable perfomance at the graded recently paid $35. Monday. Come and hear him and Manifold. Mr. George Adams had a dog to Mrs. Charley Thompson visited her school building Saturday night. The you will be benefitted. sister, Mrs. Gene Brown, of Brough-tontow- n house was fairly well filled and all go ma.d the other day- and bite sevMrs. J. Cooper, of Louisville is are said to have enjoyed the perfor- eral head of stock, and got away last Sunday. with Mrs. Charles Redd. mance. without being killed. Mr. was the Mrs. Poynter, of Mt. Vernon, who Mr; P. Bryant BrownSunday. guest of Melvin Stinet had a fine stallion to An attempt will be made Friday to T. Peace last has been with her daughter, Mrs. R. Mr. Green Adams is numbered vote bonds to finish paying for the die of the colic. E. Thompson for some weeks, return- among the sick, A. G. Davis sold five school property here. This proposition ed to her home Tuesday. Miss Ethel Smith got her foot has been defeated twice in the past, hogs to John Rigsby, the PreachersMrs. Alvin Homes i no better and but it is promised better sailing this ville stock dealer for $6.65 a hunher condition is distressing her host burned very badly. Mrs. Sallie Murrell was the guest time. Dr. C. B. Creech has the matter dred. of friends. Born, to the wife of J. L. Davis, of in hand and different methods ' of Mrs. Ida Thompson Monday. Mrs. Nancy Elder and little Jimmie of Mr. Green Adams bought a good persuasion are being used to win Strington, a fine girl. Burgin are visiting her sister, Mrs. work mule from J. K. Shackelford friends to the propositoin, than hereMiss Annie Elam has gone to RichJames Anderson in Louisville. Some of the young people of this tofore, and it is thought there will bex mond to undergo an operation for Mr. J. D. Steenbergen, of Junction gallstones. but little opposition. City, was mingling with friends here part attended the Bible reading at Mr. W. Wells is some better at this W. A. Hoskins brought Rev. Beagle Flatwoods last Sunday. Saturday. He is doing well in his new .Mr. Granville Murrell went to Cop- down Thursday and they spent sever- writing. home. al hours here. Those who met Rev J. W. Davis and family visited his If some of our little big boys go per Creek on business the first of the Beagle were favorably impressed with father-in-laJohn Harris, of Cedar fishing again on Sunday, they are week. R. A. Smith is on the sick list. his appearance and more than likely Creek Saturday and Sunday. Mr. going to get an invitation to Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Granville Murrell were the church will call him for th The farmers are taking advantage School. time. He will preach here Sun- of the fine weather and are getting the guests of James Lamb and wife Miss Fannie King, of Indianapolis, day morning when a full atendance ready to plant corn. Ind., is with her parents, Mr. and last Sunday.between Mr. Shackleford of the members is desired. Joe Saylor lost a nice yearling colt The suit Mrs. Pate King. from some unknown cause. and Mr. Sowder was compromised. Makes 61 Feel Like 16. "Jitney" Offer This amd 5c, Our Take Care of the Children. "I suffered from kidney ailment If you check up the number of botDON'T MISS lHIS. Cut out this tles used you will find Foley's Honey for two years," writes Mrs. M. A. A lingering cold, distressing cough, slip, enclose with five cents to Foley and Tar in greater demand than any Bridges, Robinson Miss., "I com- sleepless nights, a raw, inflammed 111., writing & Co., Chicago, your other cough medicine. It is safe, menced taking Foley Kidney Pills throat lead to a n condition name and address clearly. You will prompt and effective for colds, croup, about ten months ago. I am 61 years in which the child is not able to resist receive in return a trial package con- hoarseness, bronchial coughs, throat of age and feel like a contagious diseases. Foley's Honey taining Foley's Honey and Tar Com- trouble and lagrippe. It contains no girl." Foley Kidney Pills invigorate and Tar is truly healing and prompt pound, for couehs. colds and croun. opiates and is the preferred cough weak and deranged kidneys, relieve in action. Tfc relieves cnnrhs. orAam. i backache, rheumatism Foyel Kidney Puis, and Foley Cathar medicine for children. Sold and bladder 1 croup and whooping cough. Contains tic Tablets, sold Everywhere. trouble. Sold Everywhere. no opiates. Sold rjverywfcere. INVITED TO LEXINGTON. City Council Votes Unanimously To Appropriate $300 To Be Used With Ladies Fund. Oil is to be applied to the principal streets of Stanford, thanks to the agitation and work of the Woman's Club for this improvement. At a special meeting of the City Council Thursday night, a sum of money not to exceed $300 was appropriated out of the city treasury to purchase oil in conjunction with a similar amount which has been privately subscribed to the Woman's Club, and the whole amount will be spent in purchasing road oil and applying it to the principal streets of the city in order to abate the terrible dust nuisance which has already become unbearable in dry weather In the face of serious opposition and a strong sentiment at first in the Council against with them, the ladies went to work against odds that would have daunted most men, and won a big victory. They investigated thoroughly the question of oil on streets, the cost and many advantages, and brought arguments to bear upon the six members of the board so that when the matter came to a vote last night there was not a dissenting voice to be heard The meeting of the Council was the most largely attended that has been held in a long time About a dozen of the leading members of the Woman's Club were present, and many business men who are heartily in favor of applying the oil to the streets. .In the absence of City Clerk L. R. Hughes, who has been out of town, Mayor Florence appointed Shelton Saufley acting clerk. All six of the councilmen were present. May or Florence stated the purpose of the meeting, and asked the ladies present if they had anything to say in regard to the oiling. Mrs. Shelton Saufley, president of the Woman's Club, then made a brief statement of the desire of the women of the town to have the streets oiled in order to abate the dust nuisance. She told of the canvass that had been made by the ladies for private subscriptions, and that generous contributions had been made, and promises of more if needed. She said the committee found an almost universal desire on the part of the citizens, and housekeepers over the city to try out the oiling process to allay the dust which is so bad during the summer season. She said the Woman's Club had about $250 on its subscription list and hoped that the Council would appropriate a similar amount and that it was believed that about $500 or $600 would be sufficient to cover the business section of the town and a good part of the residence section. Mrs. J. S. Owsley, of the Woman's Club, also gave some interesting information concerning the oiling process. Mr. Shearer, of the Standard Oil Company, was present, and gave facts and figures showing how oil applied to streets conserves them, and gave other valuable information to ., JiSt- tho council. A motion by Councilman Saufley to appropriate a sum not to exceed $300 to be used for street improvements by applying oil under the supervision of the Street Committee and officers of the Woman's Club, was seconded by Councilman Pence and carried unanimously. Councilman Saufley's motion that the Mayor appoint two councilmen to act with himself as a committee to purchase the oil was seconded by Councilman Anderson, and also carried unanimously. The Mayor appointed Councilmen Saufley and Pence on this committee, and they will take up at once the question of securing the lowest price possible. Cecil Cantrill, of Lexington, representative of the Indian Refining Company, was in Stanford Thursday and made very low prices on road oil. It is expected that about 10,000 gallons will be bought, and the oil of both the Standard and the Indian companies will be investigated fully. The ladies were all profuse in their words of appreciation of the action of the City Council. " er 12 10 10 12 11 10 1015 10 Three-base-hi- ts Two-base-h- its - semi-profession- al Notice to Housekeepers. The Ladies of the Baptist Church will hold an exchange in the post-offibuilding Saturday morning. Cakes pies, beaten biscuits, candies and other good things for Sunday dinner will be on sale. Your patronage will be appreciated. ce GREEN BRIAR. We are having some awful pretty weather at preseut. Mrs. Edd Leach is visiting hre mother, Mrs. Watts at Maywood. Mr. and Mrs. Levi Muncie and little daughter, Edna, visited friends and relatives at Brodhead the latter part of last week. Mr. Will Bastin and family, of Goochtown are visiting Mr. A. C. Muncie and family. Mrs. John Rulen, of Lexington, visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Record last week. Mr. and Mrs. Andy Gooch spent Saturday night and Sunday with tatter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Muncie. Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Reynolds, of Buck' Creek, visited Mr. Bud Sims . Climax-Mad-isonia- n. 150-pou- nd and family Saturday night and Sunday. Mr. Henry Williams of Liberty, spent Sunday night at Mr. A. C. Mun-cie- s. Miss Vester Sims visited Miss day. Mrs. Melvin Caldwell of Ma-z- ie Braswell Saturday night and Sun- g, . Waynes-bur- w, one-four- spent Saturday night with home folks. Mr. and Mrs. John Leach attend- ed the funeral of Mr. George Padgett at Pleasant Point Sunday. Mr. R. A. Woodie and son, vsited his brother, Mr. George Woodie at South Fork, Saturday night and Sunday. Make Good Work Possible. You cannot do good work while your bowels are sluggish or your liver torpid. Wm. O. E. Bieke, Mgr., Scott Hotel, Hancock, Mich., says "I run-dow- gave Foley Cathartic Tablets a thorough trial, and find them a mild but safe cathartic." Foley Cathartic Tablets never gripe or cause nausea. They do away with that drowsy, dull, tired feeling and are wholesome, cleansing and healthful. Most satisfactory for stout persons. Sold V ' The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky. Friday, April 23, 1915 If the Stanford Commercial Club, will get busy and accomplish as much in its sphere as the Stanford Wo man's Club has in its, this will be the siveness. PHILLIPS & PHILLIPS CLOTHES SHOP Newest things in men's apparel Suits, shoes, hats, greatest little town in Kentucky. You've just got to hand it to that Woman s Club for real, live progres- - Danville, Kentucky THE HUB Danville, Kentucky underwear, and anything from a collar button to a suit of clothes will be found in this store. coming to see us before you buy make this store your head- fl Get in the habit of Copyright Hut Scfcslfner &MuX quarters. We have every thing that a well dressed man needs, good things to wear for smart appearance and a K i t rr v i , The fact that we sell Hart, Schaffner & Marx clothes, coupled with our personal service idea is probably the reason so many men think of this concern as "my store" it's an expression of their confidence. We want you to think of us in the same way. NEAL'S CREEK. Mr. Tom Farmei- - and son, Mack, of Stanford, spent Sunday and Monday with his father, Uncle Dink Farmer. Miss Myrtle Daugherty and Miss Mary Daugherty spent Wednesday with Mrs. Charley Dunaway at High land. Mr. Ben Martin, of McKinney, was here "Sunday and Monday the guest of Uncle Dink Farmer. Mr. Bruce Daugherty and Mr. Dave Thompson, of Danville, were the guests of Mrs. W. R. Daugherty. Miss Oda Skidmore was the guest of Miss Myrtle Daugherty last week. Mr. James Hutchinson was m Maywood Sunday. Mr. Ada Hines and Mr. Smith Wea ver, of Wheeldon's Store, were down to see Mr. W. K. Daugherty. Misses Bessie and Lena Kirk were at Mason's Gap Sunday to see their uncle, Mr. Will Kirk last week. Mrs. Will Kirk was down to see Miss Oca Farmer Sunday. Miss Catherine Belden was the guest of Mrs. James Davis last week. Mr. and Mrs. Uen Martin of McKinney, were guests of Dink Farmer and family Sunday. Mr. Will .Phillips was in Danville this week. Miss Chloe Farmer was up to see Miss Dulcie Baugh this week. Miss Katherine Belden was the guest of Mrs. Taylor Roberts last PRICES REDUCED ON WOMEN'S NEW Suits, Coats, Dresses Our buyer has just returned from the New York market and was tunate in securing several hundred newest garments at a great sacrifice in price. for- Mostly Manufacturers Samples High Grade Exclusive Garments THESE ARE NOW ON SALE AT TEMPTINGLY REDUCED PRICES. COME AND SEE THEM $35 to $40 Silk and Cloth Suits Reduced to $25.00 $25 and $29.50 Silk and Up to $22.50 Suits, all new garments now ll week. Miss Josephine Belden was out to see Miss Thelma Hutchinson this week. Miss Sarah KirX Is on the sick list. Mrs. Eugene nutchinson and Miss Oca Farmer were in Stanford Saturday. Mr. Dink Farmer and daughter, Miss Oca made a flying trip to last week. A large crowd attended church at Way-nesbu- rg $ 1 5.00 Cloth Suits Reduced to $19.50 $15.00 and some $17.50 Suits Reduced to $11.50 Phillips & Phillips Home of Hart, Schaffner & Marx Clothes The Interior Journal Fairview Sunday. Mss Lola Wheeldon and brother, Hubert, were the guests of Miss Myrtle Sunday. Mr. Richard Daugherty was in Danville last Sunday to see a pretty girl. Mrs. Eugene Hutchinson and Miss Chloe Farmer were in Stanford Thursday. Belle Singleton, of Eubank, is the guest of Ef fie .Farmer. , Several hundred Newest Spring coats for Women and Misses. Silk Coats, Cloth Coats, White Coats, specially priced at $4.50, $6.50, $9.50, $12.50 and $15.00 Several hundred newest Dresses of Silks, Crepe de Chenes, Crepe Meteors, Taffetas, etc, special reduced to $9.50, $12.50, $15, $19.50 THESE DRESSES ARE VALUES UP to $35. Spring Styles Panama and Straw Hats Custom Shirtings Fine Neckwear ,Palm Beach Suits . FINE FOOTWEAR. PARKS & HENDREN, The Young Fellows' Shop, Report of the Condition of Tfcr ) STATE BANK & TRUST CO., 11 A 1EAB STRICTLY IN ADVANCE doing business at the town of Stanford, County of Lincoln, State of Entered at the postoffiee mt Stanford m Kentucky, at the close of business on ttcond elate matt matter. the 15th day of April, 1915. Resources Loans and Discounts $ 69,150.86 POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS The Interior Journal is authorized Overdrafts, secured and 1.052.95 unsecured to announce the following candidates 4,716.62 for office, subject to the Democratic Dui from Banks Cashjon hand 4,403.92 primary, August 7th. 1915. tfanip. house, furniture w:iw?. For Circuit Judge 18,960.71 C. A. HARDIN, of Mercer county. rttliaJH.- tures ets not included CHAS. C. FOX,, of Boyle county. un sVbi y of above jieows ; expense For Commonwealth's Attorney 3,358.17 E. V. PURYEAR, of Boyle county. , R. W. KEENON, of Mercer county. $101,643.23 J. S. OWSLEY, Jr., Lincoln county. Liabilities For Railroad Commissioner WM. F. KLAIR, of Fayette county. Capital Stock, paid in, in cash ? 50,000.00 J. E. NEWMAN, of Nelson county. Surplus Fund 1,160.00 For Circuit Clerk Undivided Profits, ess exJESSE D. WEAREN. penses and taxes paid 2,362.63 WALTON & SAUFLEY Editors and Managers. Millinery, Trimmed Hats, Etc. Decidedly the largest selection of trimmed Hats and Millinery we have ever shown are on display in our Millinery Department, second floor. All the newest conceits for Spring and Summer wear, in small medium and large shapes, of - Hemp, Milan Hemp, Leghorns 'T- Milans, Panamas, Etc. V ject to check 36,518.01 Demand certificates of deThe great editor of the Courier-Journ- al posits 1,602.59 38,120.60 had a lengthy editorial in his Bills Payable 10,000.00 paper Tuesday, which probably is the opening gun of his present campaign $101,643.23 Total W. G. G00CH. For Representative in Legislature MARSHALL C. NEWLAND Deposits sub- Trimmed in the Newest Wings, Feathers, Flowers, Ribbons, elties, Etc. Nov- against Danville, Ky. Mr. Home Owner: A bath room is both a necessity and a luxury. You need one and we're prepared to supply you on short notice. Prices very reasonable and workmanship unsurpassed. See us and let us quote you prices. Warner & Bower, Stanford, Ky. We have a NEW GASOLINE ENGINE TO SHOW YOU. Call and see it. prohibition. For- Kentucky, eetful of the fact thaf. vinPfrnr dnpc State of of Lincoln Set. County not catch flies, he scores the State- We, G. G. Perry and M. B. Salin, widers lore and aft, and insists that President and Cashier of the above no proniDitionist can be a democrat named bank, do solemnly swear that or a Christian. Mr. WaWersnn nm. the above statement is true to the tends to be utterly earless as to who best of our knowledge and belief. is nominated ior governor Dy the G. G. PERRY, President democrats, insisting that matters will M. B. SALIN, Cashier. be worse it matters not which of the Subscribed and sworn to before me half dozen candidates knock the plum, this 20th day of April, 1915 but his onslaught on the "drys" and My Commission Expires March 1st, the "drv" candidates makAR if ronriilv 1916. WALTER G. SMITH, apparent that the target which he is Notary Public uring at is Mr. Mcunesney, with the Correct Attest : hope that a few scattering shot may GEO. D. FLORENCE, strike Mr. Newman. It has been an W. L. McCARTY, open secret for many years that Mr. B. D. CARTER, . Watterson is hand in glove with the Directors whisky people and his abuse and ridicule of the temperance cause and its Commercial Club To Meet. candidates will have little effect with the voters, who have long since come President J. C. McClary has called to the conclusion that the "grand a meeting of the Stanford Commerold man" like the rest of human be- cial Club for 7:30 Saturday night. At ings, has a weak spot and that it is this meeting a report will be heard for booze and its futherance, and from those who attended the Dixie while they will sead his articles, be Highway meeting in Louisville Fricause ot tne Deautitul .English and day. superb diction in them, they will take no advice from him but will do as attention is they have for years wonder why in called to the name of common sense he does not turn his attention and devote JL an important point some of his incomparable ability to fighting for a cause greater, grander not generally known, and better than the making, selling and drinking of whisky. that a laxative should have State-wid- e . A large assortment of FISK HATS and GAGE HATS SPECIALLY PRICED TRIMMED HATS AT $3.98, $5, $6.50, $8.50 and $10 All the new Large Sailor Shapes in Black, White and colors HUNDREDS OF NEWEST CHILDREN'S HATS 50c to $3.50 VOUR a SHOES FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY Just ib, a beautiful and comprehensive line of Shoes for Men, Youths, Boys, Women, young and old, and Children. All the latest styles and lasts. Our line of OXFORDS is the most complete ever shown in. this city and the prices are surprisingly low. Have them in black, black and white, tan, velvet, etc. They are beauties and are the last word in style. You must see them before you 'buy. You want to have your feet well dressed and they'll do it. SPECIAL BARGAIN For Saturday and Saturday night: Dress Gingham, all worth 10 and 12 at 7 wool serge, worth 50c and 75c, at 39c l-2c 3-4- :::::::: c; nied that he has not been careful in choosing his language. It was necessary that some one called him to halt, and while "Boss" Barnes is no innocent lamb by a long shot, it is i reasonably sure that he is not as bad ;as the Colonel has painted him. No man in public life was ever so reckless in his statements concerning others as Theodore Roosevelt. He has promptly consigned those who didn't agree with him to the Ananias Club, a fictitious body invented by the newspapers for those upon whom the Colonel had placed the brand of liar. It is hardly likely Republican Leader Barnes, who is suing Roosevelt for $50,000 damages, will gain a cent; nor is it likely that he expects to But it is probable, and at the same time hoped, that the effect of the suit will be to make the impetuous Roosevelt more careful of his statements While it is quite true that Colonel Roosevelt has attacked evil in high places, and has been fearless in so doing, it can hardly be de- tonic element to successfully meet constipation. nificant experience In this particular. He was afflicted with a Severe case of constipation and bowel trouble. He spent a good deal of money In trying to find a remedy. To his astonishment Peruna very, quickly relieved ftim of his bad St, Fort Worth, Texas, had a Mr. John B. Capers, of ,610 Pecan sig- symptoms.a happened !Thls number of years ago. a Since then, Mr. Capers states KsR'nSJ-tBSJBBBBBBBJP-"'- : ''.- that he has had SSSSJj.k?'"vv w,f :. X( similar attacks of SKv trouble, the promi nent symptom of BSJSBi"V- ''? .which is constipation, and has al-- w BSSJBr' ''.'!& ay s found prompt and eff- icient relief from Peruna. He saysrl Up to the time I started using: your The Bargain Store SALEM & SALEM STANFORD, KY. It is perhaps very well for the Racing Association to bar children below no good. As for 15 years from the course, but it salts, they were of no use. Physics of .all kinds and classes were used, but would have been bettel- to have prohibited all under 21 from entering we had to call on the fountain syringe the betting shed. There's where the for help." Peruna was able to cordamage is done. Lexingtonian. But' rect this condition completely in Mr. wouldn't it be better still to "cut out" Capers' case, and there Is every reagambling and let all sorts and sizes son to believe that it was the tonic go out and enjoy the sports of the qualities of Peruna, added to the laxative qualities, that procured this very, kings? desirable result - Peruna I could 'drink castor oili like water. It did' Mr. Jesse McCreary and wife spent Switzerland has woman miners. Organized labor in Kenosha, Wis., Saturday night with the former's parents. has decided to go into politics. Labor exchanges in England found Mr. Valentine F'agaly spent Sunday work for 1,100,000 yrsons last year. with Mr. Luther Reynolds and family. Miss Lulu Waddle has gone to BerPARLOR GROVE. ea, where she will remain for some The attendance at the Sunday time. Mr. Sam Wright was a business visSchool is increasing and very interesting sessions are held. itor at King's Mountain Wednesday. Miss Vesta Sims and brother, Earl Misses Gertrude and May Hundley called on the Misses Meade Sunday. spent Thursday night with Mrs. Liza Mr. Ed Surber was a business vis- Ferrell and family at Waynesburg. Miss Rena Webb spent Sunday with itor at Lancaster recently. Wright and son Miss Lee Hackworth. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Mr. David Robinson and family of called on J. C. Hundley and family Pleasant Point, spent Sunday with J. Sunday. Mrs. Sarah Gaines and children B. Robinson and family. Mrs. Kate Morris and daughter, spent Monday with Mrs. David Walls. Misses Eva Horton and Maisie Margery, spent Sunday night with Braswell called on Misses Ruby and Mrs. Narcissa Hamic. Juanita Gilmore Sunday afternoon. ly Mrs. A. W. Jones has been seriousill for several days. Mr. David Newsome and daughter Mrs. Georgianna Waddle and son, visited Mr. and Mrs. Henderson Goff John, visited relatives at Berea last last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Eubanks and week. A number of people were delightbaby daughter spent Sunday with Mr. fully entertained at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Belt? Mrs. Jarrett Johnson and children and Mrs. J. C. Hundley Saturday Sal-li- g. e, Those present were: Misses visited Mrs. Ashford Johnson Friday. Kate and Hattie Meade, Anna Mrs., J. C. Hundley visited her mother, Mrs. Ebright, of Science Hill, Padgett, Mary Collier, Lee Hack-wortLaura Morgan, Gertrude, Mae recently. Mr. and Mrs. David Walls visited and Mary Hundley, Messrs. Crayton James Smith, Chester relatives in Casey county the latter rRobnson, iGooch, Foley Robinson, Lloyd ""and part of last week. Mr. Minter Bell purchased a nice 'Ransom James and James Roberst, young horse of Mr. M. C. Wheeldon. James Hackworth, Clarence Meade, Mrs. W. F. Sims, daughter, Vesta Ed Surber, Amos Turner, Will Heath, and little son, Robert, spent Tuesday i James Pal, and Willis Collier, Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Morgan, Mr. and Mrs. Leewith Mrs. Lewis McCreary. Messrs. Claude Waddle and Wm. man Singleton, Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Perkey, of Berea, visited Mr. John Wiley and children. The evening was spent in singing and all present proWaddle and family. family visit- nounced it a very enjoyable occasion. Mr. Offer Horton and ed Mr. and Mrs. David Walls over Sunday. Many People In This Town Miss Lee Hackworth spent Saturnever really enjoyed a meal until day night with the Misses Hundley. we advised them to take a Mr. and Mrs. Leeman .Singleton Waynes-bur- g, and Miss Anna Padgett, of spent Saturday night with Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Morgan. before and after each meal. Sold only Misses Selma and Zena Eubanks spent Saturday nght and Sunday with by us 25c a bos. Penny's Drug Stor. Miss Vesta Sims. ev-nin- Mr. and Mrs. Hub Jenkins and wife of King's Mountain and Miss Vesta Sims were entertained at the home of Mr. and Mrs. David Walls Sunday. Miss Maud McCreary spent Sunday night with Miss Vesta Sims. Mrs. Ella --Bennett has six Indian Runner ducks which have laid 190 eggs in five weeks. Rev. Wright will fill his regular appointment here, preaching Saturday night, April 24, Sunday morning and evening. There will be a box social for the benefit of the church, Friday, April 30 at the O. K. Schoolhouse. Scratched 40 Years Used D. D. D., All Itching Gone I This Is the actual experience of Anna Crorr.an. Santa Rosa. Cal.. with the wonderful D. D. D. Prescription. D. D. D. is the proven Eczema Cure the mild wash that gives instant relief In all forms of skin trouble. Cleanses the skin of all impurities "Washes away blotches and pimples, h, ! leaving the skin as smooth and healthy as that of a child. Get a 50c bottle of this wonderful Eczema Cure today and keep it in the house. "We know that D. D. D. will do aU that Is claimed for K. New Stanford Drug Co. clothing house in this Ed V. Price & Co., Chicago HI. My experience in measuring and directing the making of your clothes, n - ne advantage over one who is not a practical tailor. If you will give me your order I will promise you a square deal. You will get the worth of your money, either in the cheapest grades or the higher priced. My SPRING and SUMMER line of samples are n'ow ready for your in- KjS.ii ana lee me snow you. H. C. RUPLEY, the Practical Tails; made-to-order I represent the largest and best TO THE PUBLIC. country V X The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky. Friday, April 23, 1915 PROGRAM OF PICTURES AT STANFORD OPERA HOUSE. r - fo& 5 and lOc. I?P Il Y IIVIUHI. A The Barrier of Flames. 2-R- eel Drama-Than-hou- ser. SATURDAY. 2-R- eel Fatty's Gift. 1 Reel Key- & Brass Broncho; Drama. eel stone Comedy. tons. 1-R- Comedy Beauty. & ge MONDAY. But- Runaway June. Two Reels. Fifth Episode. A OneReel Keystone. The Keystone Reels are Always Good. lOe HAVE YOU A BANK ACCOUNT ????? If not, do you expect to go through life without one? Improve your financial condition. Make money save it. ..... yesterday for the dsy. . County Attorney W. S. Burch continues ill at his apartments at the St. in Louisville. Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Embry were in Louisville this week. Miss Mary Bruce was in Louisville Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Huffman spent Here Is Good News Tuesday in Lexington. Fred Garnett has been on the sick for Stomach Victims list for several days. Mr. Bryan Cooper spent Tuesday in Lexington. Some very Mrs. C. R. Colmean spent several being obtained remarkable results are by treating stomach, days vegetable oils, which exert a cleansing, soothing and purifying action upon the lower bowels, removing the obstructions of poisonous fecal matter and gases and preventing their absorption bv the blood. This done, the food is allowed free pac-safrom the stomach, fermei tmic". ceases and stomach troubles quickly disappear. Georcc H. Mavr. for twontv iwr- - leading Chicago drugg'st. cured himself and many of his friends of stomach NEW LINES OF liver and intestinal troubles with pure TAILORED SUITS Coats SkirtsWaists buyer has just returned from a visit to the New York and markets, made especially to renew our stock of Garments which had been depleted by unusual selling. In spite of the immense improvement of trade all over the country, which has made desirable merchandise very scarce and prices very firm, we secured many decided concessions in prices, as well as a great many entirely new styles in garments, different from any that have ever been shown here. We already have a great deal of this purchase now on sale and more coming in every day. : : : : J. F. Cummins is here from Louisville for a few days with his home folks. Asaph. Deposit it in the FIRSTNATIONAL BANK where it will earn you interest and secure you a living when you are old and too infirm to work. : : : : : British Woolen beginning M Co. Will have their Spring a nd Summer opening next week Tuesday, April 27, Until Saturday, May 1st. $25.00 to $30.00 Tailored Suits made to your Measure and to your Taste of the Styles and Fabrics for only 9 TO ONE ::::;: Seeing Is Believing Personal and Social Social Calendar post-offi- ce 15 TO ALL. A $5.00 RAINCOAT WILL BE GIVEN AWAY ABSOLUTELY FREE WITH EVERY ORDER PLACED DURING FIRST TWO DAYS OF THE OPENING. ! We do not want you to buy, but come and see v We guarantee Satisfaction, Fit, Workmanship and Trimmings or MONEY REFUNDED. British Woolen Mill Co. In Gentry Building, on Depot street, next to Acey's Pool Room. tist Church will have an exchange in Bap- - April 24 The Ladies of the April 27 Rook Club will meet with Mrs. W. A. Tribble at 2:30. Howard Newland spent Sunday in Lexington with friends. Edwin Huey, of Louisville, spent several days with old friends here. D. A. Thomas and W. G. Smith were in Lexington Sunday for the or so with her mother. Dr. Wheeler, of Lancaster, was here Sunday the guest of Miss Gertrude Wilkinson. day. Mrs. T. J. Hill went to Cincinnati Wednesday morning to spend a week o'clock. building, beginning at 9 We are daily receiving all the new things in Shaped Hats, Fancy Feathers in wings and owl heads. Also Flowers in the latest designs. Call and see us. Noel Sisters, Danville, Ky. Children's And dren motored to Bryantsville Sunday and were the guest of Mr. and Mrs. have taken rooms at Mrs. Bettie Fowler's on West Main stret. Otha Montgomery. Mrs. H. B. Smith has been visiting Prof. W. C. Wilson, Supt. Garland Singleton and Mr. Wm. Langraf at- her aunt, Mrs. W. P. White at Preach-ersvill- e. tended the K. E. A. at Louisville this Mi--, and Mrs. A. C. Hill have been week. Mrs. W. K. Shugars is at home the guests of her parents, Mr. and from McKinney, where she has been Mrs. John B. Mershon. Mrs. Bettie Larue, of Louisville, at the bedside of her brother, V. M. was here Thursday with her sister. Tanner, who has been quite ill. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse D. Wearen at- Mrs. George DeBorde and brother, J. tended the burial of Mrs. Lewis L. F. Dudderar. Walter Ruble, of Lebanon, is here Walker at Lancaster Wednesday aftoday to adjust the loss of Mrs. W. ternoon. Mrs. Bean, of Lexington, has re- A. Hail, whoottage on East Main turned home after a visit to Mrs. J. street burneHBweek ago. Mrs. G. WRirtin and children, of S. Barnes, out on the Crab Orchard Lebanon Junction, are the guests of pike. Messrs. Allen Zaring and Charles her sister, Mrs. W. K. Buchanan here Higgins, of Richmond were here a and her mother, Mrs. Milford Hall at short time Thursday on their way to Rowland. Miss Jane Garman was confined to Mt. Vernon on business. Mrs. H. Kirby Bourne returned to her home for several days this week her home at New Castle Thursday on account of a heavy cold. Miss after a visit to relatives and friends Kate Davis Raney assisted in Severance's store during her absence. here. Dr. and Mrs. W. S. Elkins,. of Millinery Reduction Sale. Ga. who have ' been visiting relatives and friends in Lancaster There is a fine lot of merchandise and here, left Wednesday for their here that the right women have not home. seen. We offer big bargains for one Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Coffey are week only, April 26 to May 1. Prices spending a few days with their son, will be and one-ha- lf vCapt. J. L. B. Coffey, and family at less thari regular price. The Frankfort. Congressman Harvey Helm, Hon. stocks in the sale are fresh, desirable way. purpose is John Sam Owsley, Jr., and Mr. Geo. in every room Our only goods. to make This for summer P. Bright attended the burial of Isaac sale lasts one week only. Durham at Perryville. 32-- 1 Miss Anna Warren Miss May Warren, who has been in Chrisney, Ind., in the millinery busiTrack Meet At Danville. ness for several seasons, has sold out her stock of goods and returned here The Students' Publicity Board of and is assisting her sister, Miss Anna Centre College at Danville, is rapidWarren. ly consummating plans for the big Col. and Mrs. James W. Guest, of track meet to be held Crab Orchard, will move to Coving- on Cheek Field, April 30th. Invitaton next week. Their sons, Will and tion have been issued to all high Dr. James W. Guest, are both head- schools in the state to take part in quartered in Cincinnati and they have events. Stanford has always been prepared a nice home in Covington the represented in this branch of well for their, aged parents and will live athletics as well as in the other kinds. with them. is a pleasure for Centre College H. C. Anderson, T. D. Raney, Dr. It extend an invitation to the city of to W. N. Craig, Hugh Noe and Blaine Stanford and surrounding county to Newland, of Stanford, were here this event. No admssion will be Monday Sunday was Mrs. Bettie charged. birthdav. and Moore's seventy-nint- h was quietly celebrated at the home of Whooping Cough her son, Mr. E. C. Moore in this city, Well everyone knows the effect who gave her a nice dinner to which all her near kin were invited and of Pine Forest on Coughs. Dr. Bell's is a remedy which were present. Casey County News. Mrs. Moore is the .mother of Mrs. Ed brings quick relief for Whooping Cough, loosens the mucous, soothes Wilkinson, of this city. the lining of the throat and lungs, and makes the coughing spells less severe. A family with growing children FAMILY AVOIDS should not be without it. Keep it handy for all Coughs and Colds. 25c. at your Druggist. Electric Bitters a SERIOUS SICKNESS Spring Tonic. -At-lant- a, one-fourt- h, one-thir- d, inter-scholast- ic Pine-Tar-Honey L. R. Hughes spent several days in Evansville, Ind., this week, with hifi sister, Mrs. Ernest Carter and family. liver and intestinal troubles of ycr.r'b Attorney C. E. Rankin, of Harrods-bur- standing by this treatment, and so sucwas here on legal business yes- cessful was the remedy he devised thr--t it has since been placed in the hands i, terday. Attorney C. C. Williams, of Mt. druggists all over the coi:rtrv. who have Vernon, was here this morning on le- sold thousands of bottle:;. Though absolutely harmless, the efgal business. Mrs. B. W. Gaines, the aged moth- fect of the medicine is sufficient tc er of R. E., W. R., and B. W. Gaines, convince any one of its remarlcab!; effectiveness, and within 24 hours 'i- of this county, is very ill. W. L. Dunigan, of the Hubble sec- sufferer feels hke a new nerson. Ma . tion, spent a few days with his aged Wonderful Remedy is sold bv lcadirt mother at Bronston, Pulaski county. druggists everywhere with the positive Mrs. S. A. Keith, of Maysville. is understanding that jour money will b. here visiting her father, N. W. Fowle refunded without question or quibble if ONE bottle fails to give you absolute and family. Mr. and Mrs. Julian Fowle, of Mo- - satisfaction. bile, Ala., are the guests of his faMrs. Zora Givens, of Corbin, is the ther, N. W. Fowle and family. Mrs. Mason Pullians, of Richmond, guest of Miss Cora Lee. has returned home after a short visMiss Katherine Brady it to her niece, Mrs. Walter Jones. quite ill for several days. has been Mrs. J. L. Jones, who has been Judere Lewis L. Walker anil Rrpon visiting relatives and friends at Dan Clay Walker, of Lancaster, were here ville has returned home. tnis morning on business. Miss Jennie Duncan, of Lancaster. Mrs. T. D. Newland is threatened has been with her sister, Mrs. Charwith nneumonia and her mnnv lotte Warren recently. Mesdames E. J. Brown and A. H. friends are apprehensive. Severance went to Crab Orchard on Miss Kate Holtzclaw, of Gilbert's Creek, has returned home after a vie. Thursday to spend several days. Mr John Higgins, of Richmond, was it to Mrs. M. (J. Newland. the guest of W. H. Higgins and famMrs. J. C. Hays is visiting her sisily this week. ter, Mrs. D. M. Walker in Garrard Miss Mary Hackley left Saturday county. to attend the Panama Exposition. From San Francisco she will go to areMrs. L. B. Hilton and little son, the guests' of her parents, Mr. Los Angeles and San Diego. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Taylor and chil- and Mrs. J. R. Cass, at Brodhead. g, -- OUR TheH.Black Company! S,pARIS -- WOOLTEX CLEVELAND g7 SPECIALS TheIlBlack Company?? NPARt3 -- CLEVELAND Arthur Coffey and Estill Carter Suits $25 From the Wooltex people we secured a big lot of their very finest suits mostly one of a kind so that we could offer these at choice for $25. C These are the last Wooltex suits we can get this season and we advise an early call tfl Coats $15 of the fine Wooltex We also secured about thirty-fiv- e Coats, made as only Wooltex can make them, and all of the finest pure wool cloths. These sold at $ 8.50 to $25, price and we offer but we bought the lot at a "close-ou-t' choice for $15. 1 RP Skirts $7.50 About forty new style Wooltex Skirts, in newest and d worth most popular materials all strictly $9.50 to $12. J This lot will be offered at choice for 1$ man-tailore- $7.50. From New York Crepe Waists $3.50 Coats $5.00 Silk Dresses e Waists; made of heavy, pure Special lot of silk Crepe de Chene, at choice for $3.50. Come in "white, sand, flesh, yellow, old rose, Belgian blue, black. These will compare favorably with regular $6 waists. ,tj high-grad- i JFrom New York we have received a lot of new style Coats in Coverts, Checks, Plaids, etc. Very specially priced at $5 and $6.50. On this trip our buyer secured many new styles in Silk Dresses and Lingerie and Colored Wash Dresses. Some of these are now in stock and the remainder will be coming along every day. White Dresses ......- - .r. . . . -- . .. A. B. Robertson & Bro. Main LOST Street-Danvi- lle, Kentucky Heard About Town Misses' Shoes. 117e have just the right thing in Summer Footwear for Girls. We are showing Ankle Straps and Pumps in Patent and White. Just the right toes and heels. Not too freakish, but correct in style. Quality A 1. : : : Gold pin, shape of clover ducted by the Central Record and a Your Child's Cough I a Call for Help By Being Constantly Supplied With Thedford's McDuff, Va. Black-Draug- ht years," says Mrs. J. B. Whittaker, ol this place, "with sick headache, and Black-Draught, "I suffered for several :::::: Severances Son stomach trouble. Ten years ago a friend told me to try which 1 did, Thedford's and I found it to be the best family medicine for young and old. ht I keep on hand all the iime now, and when my children feel a little bad, they ask me for a dose, and it does them more good than any medicine ihey ever tried. We never have a long spell of sickness in our family, since we commenced using ht is purely Thedford's vegetable, and has been Found to regulate weak stomachs, aid digestion, relieve indigestion, colic, wind, nausea, headache, sick stomach, and similar symptoms. It has been in constant use for more than 70 years, and has benefited more than a million people. Your druggist sells and recommends Price only 25c. Get a Backage y. N. G iai Black-DraugBlack-Draugh- t." Black-DraugBlack-Draught., to-da- center. Return to The aged mother of Mrs. Jesse Fox, leaf, with pearl in 33-- 1 who lives with her on- the Traylor this office. farm, east of town, fell the.other day and sustained painful, if not serious Ben Allen Rankin, the handsome injuries. little son of A. Lee Rankin, of the Hubble section, is one of the contestJohn Chappel, who was injured ants in the Pony Outfit Contest con- while loading a freight car at Row land several weeks ago, is still in bad shape, and unable to be up, his friends regret to know - ter, known as "Snowball," was given 90 days in court last week for being . Kate Brewer, a well known charac- Iwllllilii III under pains and aches. They are not sick but weak, nervous, irritable Such women drunk and disorderly conduct at the depot. , Mrs. John J. Cozatt and handsome daughter, Mrs. Samuel Hays, of Too many women struggle Parksville, were here Thursday with Miss Ella May Saunders. Each of the ladies bought a pretty piece of headgear from Miss Saunders. number of the Lancaster merchants. Don't put off treating your Child's He will appreciate any votes that Cough. It not only saps their strength may be given him. but often leads to mnri sprinnc ail Mr. Lucian Grant, of Lancaster, ments. Why risk? You don't have to. Ky., is in the city taking the exam- Dr. Kinsr's New Discovers is inst ht ination for Annapolis. He is a splen- remedy your Child needs. It is made did young man of sterling qualities, wun sootnmg, neaiing and antiseptic balsams. Will quickly check the having always ta,ken first honors in and SOOthe VOUr Child's C.rmtrh Cold many relatives and No odds his classes. His how bad the Cough or how friends predict for him success. long standing. Ur. .King's New Dis- Lexington Leader. COVerV Will Stnn it. Tf's oniarantaa1 Just get a bottle frost your Druggist Dr. M. D. Early, pssfor of the Bap- and try it. tist church, is the proud possessor of a fine mare mule colt, which made its appearance at his barn the other day. Anxious friends of Dr. Early are adWhen Motoring to vising a diet of mush and milk during the warmweather until the dear little thing shall have cut its first baby teeth. ....DANVILLE.... ' Stop At The Take a SCOTTS EMULSION. It also strengthens the nerves, aiis the appetite and checks the decline. If wife er mother tire emtQy er leok run 4emm, SCOTTS EMULSION wm bmiU her up. SHUN SUBSTITUTES. M- - that need that blood-streng- th comes by taking This office is in receipt of a letter from Mrs. George P. Taubman, who was the handsome Miss Annie Green, Tonight k It will act as morninf a laxative In" the Penny's Drug Store. of this city, asking that her I. J. be changed from Tulsa, Okla., to Long Beach, Cal., care The Nautilus. "We are located permanently in this land of 'sunshine and roses,"' says Mrs. Taubman, "and we are all very much delighted. Give my regards to everybody in and around dear old Stanford," she adds. Shop Perfect. And Refresh Yourself in our Soda Parlor. SHOP PERFECT (Incorporated) -- DANVILLE, "- KY y D 'tw The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky. Friday, April 23, 1915 Farm and Stock News SPRING ANNOUNCEMENT. Our entire stock of New Spring Goods has arrived. Every department is full to J. N. Cash sold to Greeley Lutes a bunch of heavy hogs at 6 c. John M. Carter, of Turnersville, sold to J. H. Baughman & Co., a lot of baled Timothy hay at $16 per ton. J. M. Cress bought in Rockcastle d hogs county a d of l-2- car-loa- 180-poun- at 7c- - the brim. Men's and Young Men's Clothing, Oxfords for Men, Boys and little Gents, Ladies and Misses. We are showing these in all leathers; also White Cravenettes, with red rubber soles. A new line of Dress Goods, Children's Wash Suits, Little Dresses and Little Play Suits for Boys and Girls. Camp Fire and Tennis Oxfords. We have a large supply of Straw Hats of all. kinds for Boys, Misses and Little Folks. Call around and we will show you. One Maysville produce dealer shipped seven cars of eggs 756,000 dozen last week. Walter McKinney, of the Mt. Salem section, bought of F. M. Sims a lot of corn at $3 at the crib. C. C. Gover bought of T. W. Jones 41 ewes with lambs thrown in at $6. lie is to sell them back August 1st at $5 for the lambs and $3.50 for the ewes. H. F. Newland, out on Route 1, sold to T. W. Jones 30 hogs, averaging 180 pounds, to go the last of May at seven cents. W. B. Cowan, of the same section, sold to Mr. Jones a lot to go at the same time at the same sV l V::T'SsBssWsL3ssWsBs!ssssPsBPm"M"' sj GEwft'Ketfll M J MBSgWMffitfagBfrfr" SESS IRobinson's.j CHESTER CHIEF 1129 ss n; high-price- price. John Jewell, of Lexington, will be in Hustonville Saturday to buy army horses. Those having such for sale, can get particulars from John J. Allen, who is representing Mr. Jewell in the West End. E. K. and Claude Thomas, of Bourbon county, have sold to J. F. Cook, of Lexington, the two fine saddle mares Astral Queen and Vineta, consummating one of the most important horse deals of this spring. Charles C. McDonald, of Mt. Sterling, sold Saturday, through W. G. Shropshire, of Winchester, his splendid young walk-trgelding, Senator Turley, to New York parties for ot A Home Upkeep Announcement; HOME UPKEEP an important question with you because you are determined to protect the investment in your home and because you want to be sure of getting the right kind of upkeep materials. The kind of materials that will offer & real protection and thus save you money. An important question with us because it's our business to keep you supplied with good upkeep materials. That it why we have selected Forest City "Time Test" Paints and Varnishes. The Forest City Line is one we can both depend on. It comprises a complete assortment. A special finish for every purpose, and each one will do its work well. Read the following detailed description and let us know when you are in need of upkeep materials. $1,200. McKinney Bros., near Mt. Salem, have engaged the wool from 137 ewes to Yowell & Eads, of Hustonville, at 30 4 cents a pound. They sold to John Allen, the lambs from 130 ewesi 1-- FOREST CITY "Tim PAINTS AND p') i ..A ' $ porkers will average 135 pounds. Advertisement of Chester Chief, one of the greatest saddle and comThe best living son of the famous Chief's first dam is by Coleman's Eu- bined stallions in Kentucky, is found Chester Dare 10. The leading Sire of reka 3238; he by Young's Morgan; in another column of this issue. Mr. high-clahe by Rus Butler's Eureka. Chester McDowell has the book of this great show horses. Chester Chief has to his credit ten Chief's second dam by Young's Dren-no- sire almost full but will schedule a he by Du Pee's Drennon 1600. few more mares. He also has the which have sold for $21,750. One mare, Rosalind, sold for $5,000 after Coleman's Eureka was the greatest great Kentucky's Choice which needs winning at Madison Square Garden; show horse of his day; he was shown no encomiums from anyone. R. C. one gelding for $3,500; two geldings, 112 times by Louis Ellis in harness, bought Arnold, local stock dealer, a cow and calf of Bernice general $2,500 each; one mare, $2,500, and saddle, combined, roadster, d ones too num- use, model and herd rings, and took Wade, of the Walnut Flat section, many other for which he paid $45; a bunch of 109 first premiums. erous to mention. hogs of Victor Ballou, out show d DESCRIPTION Chester Chief is Besides siring horses, they are the best general use a Chestnut Stallion, 16 hands high, on the Danville pike at six and a half horses to be found, having size, style weighs 1,250 pounds, is perfectly cents per pound; a bunch of hogs at six and a quarter cents and finish, and are fearless and game, sound, with extreme style and finish making the best family horses, or for famous in the Chester Dare family. a pound from George Hail and also My many satisfied patrons will back a bunch of Frank Rout, averaging ladies' use. The winners mentioned were all shown by ladies or in ladies' me in the statement that you are 100 pounds at from six to six and a classes. Remember, four out of the sure to get your money's worth when half cents a pound. S. S. Ralls, of Sharpsburg, sold five winners in the stake at the State you breed to Chester Chief. 1915 at last week to J. F. Cook, of Lexington Will make the season of Fair in 1912 were of the Chester Dare Fair in 1912 were of the Chester Dare my farm, six miles from Danville, on for aofMaryland buyer, a handsome pair mare mules, three and four blood. The three highest priced sad- Perryville pike, at years old, for $600 The mules dle stallions ever sold were grand$15.00 to Insure a Living Colt. weighed over 3,000 pounds and were sons of Chester Dare 10. They were Mares parted with or bred to an- 16-- 1 hands high, and premium winKentucky's Choice, $7,500; his full brother, Kentucky's Best, $7,500; My other horse forfeits insurance. Lien ners. J. M. Hutsell, of Montgomery Major Dare, $10,000. Chester Chief retained on colts for service fee. Care county, sold to Henry Williams, of Buffalo, is of the same blood. Chester Chief taken to prevent accidents, but not phan Boy 111., the Jack Hutsell's Orfor $900. Is bv Chester Dare 10 : he is bv Black responsible should any occur. Hugh Noe, local representative of I also have Kentucky's Choice 3765 Squirrel 58; he is by Black Eagle 74; the International Harvester Compahe by King William 67. Chester will stand at $75. Address ny, says that two shiploads of sisal by his big con been 232-- R, Ky. have trom received so that the danDanville, 'JOE McDOWELL, Phone cern Mexico ger of a binder twine famine is not nearly so imminent as seemed probable a few weeks ago. He says that farmers everywhere became alarmed over the situation and the supply of twine on hand quichy ran out. Record 2:29. Trial 2:14. Jones & Cress shipped to the Cin-na- ti Half Brother to Lula Watts (2) 2:274 market this week a load of 99 hogs that they bought at an average hands, foaled 1906 Trotter, Brown Stallion, about 15 cents per of six and three-quartStandard Registered Vol. 18. EI' pound. They bought half a dozen hogs from Marshall C. f Alcyone 632, 2:27 Newland at six' and three-quartJ Sire of 60, dams of 65 cents; a couple of cattle, a 1,290 fDark Night 2858. Sire of 24, in. Search-- (Noonday, pound bull and an cow' Bright- light 2:03 By St. Elmo 275 from J. B. Camenisch at five and a light 2:08, Dark Great Brood Mare. Silent Brook 19769 half and four cents a pound; 17 hogs Record 2:16, sire of Wilkes 2:09, Valpa from Greeley Lutes, of Turnersville, Billy Burk, 2:03, 2:09, etc. cents a rHarrv Clav 45. 2:29 at six and three-quart12 Shawbay 2 :07 , Mea- Jenny Clay. J Sire of 4, dams of 50. pound, averaging 160 pounds) and a dow Brook 2:09, vxreat uroou mare. bunch of hogs from George Boone, at (Norwood Belle r Emma Brook 2:09, from six and a half to six and By Norwood 522 Zarrine 2:07, Lady cents. Baron Wilkes 4758, H Bellbrook2:10, etc. K 2 :18 ; sire of 12 in O Good Farm at a Bargain. Moko 24457 2:10, etc. D Brenda Yorke Sire of P3 I will sell my home farm of 230 2:04, Ferno 2:05, LQueen Ethel acres at a bargain if taken in the C Native Belle (3) 2: By Strathmore 408. next 30 days. This is a great opporSilver Silk (4) tunity for some one R. H. Dam of Bumps 2:03 Clayo Monrico 2:08, Susie N. (3) Crab Orchard, Ky. 33tf Watts, Dam of Lala (3) 2:07, etc. (2) 2:27, Bleucher CARROLL PRESTON 2:29. tr. 2:17; out 2:09, Wilkes Nutwood 8000, of a half sister to SiI will stand this great 2:24; sire of Carl horse for the season of sire and show's lent Brook 2:16. 1915 at ..Wilkes 2:04. Betty Clay stock yards at the low figure Half sister to Silent of $15 to insure a living colt. Money Brook 2:06, Reddie .Jenny Clay. due when mare is parted with or reClay (4) 2:25, and By Harry Clay 45! Lilly 'Clay, dam of Dam of Silent Brook moved from county. has been before Carroll Preston Prue 2:21. 2:16, Reddie Clay the public long enough to need no (4) 2:25, etc. extended description... He has proven an exceptional breeder of high class sire of Billy Burk 2:03 4, Meadow horses both for' saddle and harness Silent Brook 19769, 2:16 Betty Brook 2:09 4 purposes. He is in fine shape this Zarrine 2:07 Brook 2:06 2, Shawbay 2:07 Si- season, and you will make no mistake Lady Bellbrook 2:10, Butter Brook 2:10 Emma Brook 2:09 Bathgate (4) 2:11 etc. Sired in breeding to this great animal. Margaret lent Brigade (2) 2:10 dam of Chatty Direct (4) 2:07 4, etc. His dam, Jenny Clay, also pro- W. O. WALKER Stanford, Ky. and was grandam of Prue 2:21 duced Reddie Clay 2:25 Moko 24457, sire of Fereno 2:05 2 (winner Kentucky Futurity,) Native (Futurity winner,) (5) 2:04 Brenda Yorke (3) 2:08 Belle (2) 2:07 4 (Futurity winner,) (3) 2:06 2 (champion filly,) Manrico (3) 2:07 4 (Futurity winner,) Silver Silk (4) 2:08 2, Susie N. (3) 2:09 4 (Futurity winner,) Gomoko 2:10, Mobel 2:10 4, Mochester 2:10 4, Momaster 2:11, Siliko (3) 2:11 4 (Futurity winner) etc. Sired dams of The Harvester 2:01 (champion trotting O'Neil (3) stallion,) Vito (4) 2:09 2, Martha Tipton (4) 2:09 Baron D. 2:10, etc. Brother to Bumps 2:03 2;13 half in 1:06, trial mile 2:14 Bleucher 46158, record 2:29 last quarter in 32 seconds, is a handsome seal brown horse, and will weigh 1100 pounds. He greatly resembles his good sire Silent Brook and is out of Clao, by the great Futurity sire Moko. Foreign demand will exhaust the supply and we may expect better prices for our horses in the future. Our advice to mare owners is to breed their mares and to breed them to stallions of merit and proven BEST worth as sires. Bleucher is just the type to produce the colts that will CELLEB supply the demand. His colts have proven fine, with nice head and neck and plenty of bone and fonformation. This great trotting stallion will make the season of 1915 at my stain Lancaster, Kentucky, at $20.00 to insure a living colt. I am preble pared to care for mares, at 10c per day. W. B. BURTON, Lancaster, Ky. high-price100-pound at sevn and cents a pound, and 19 hogs to James Cloyd at six and a half cents a pound. The three-quarter Hkst VARNISHES Forest City "Homebrite" Finishes. A special household paint and varnish for every purpose. A paint for screens, an enamel for porch and lawn furniture, and still another for varnishing and staining at one operation. Each one especially made for its particular purpose. All of the Forest City Quality. Forest City Floor Finishes. There is a Forest City Floor Finish especially made for every style of floor. Porch Floor Paint for outside exposure. Inside Floor Paint is a durable finish for inside work. Stain-Finis- h is a stain and varnish combined fine for new floors and for renewing old floors. Tell us about your floors. We will suggest a remedy. 100-pou- Forest City "Time Test'Taints. Forest City "Time Test" Varnishes. A paint for outside upkeep, one Varnishes that are full of value that stands up under most severe produced by formulas that always exposure. "Time Test ' Paint has stood the test of years. It is a make good to the last drop. Time scientific combination of the high- Test Varnishes get their quality est grade raw materials the world's first in the gums, oils, driers, etc., market affords. It assures perfect then in the formulas, followed by protection. Made in many attrac- the treatment including cooking, tive colors. Let the Forest City cooling, thinning, filtering, and Decorative Department prepare color suggestions for you. ageing. nd For Sale at SHUGARS DRUG STORE, Stanford, Ky. i I BLEUCHER 46158 er 135-pou- nd er 830-pou- nd er three-quarte- -J Report of the condtion of The WAYNESBURG DEPOSIT BANK, doing business at town of Waynes- burg, county of Lincoln, state of Kentucky, at the close of business on April 15, 1915: Resources Loans and discounts $43,822.91 none Overdrafts Stocks, bonds and other 575.00 securities Due from banks 16,546.89 Cash on hand 5,946.03 Banking house, furniture 4,050.00 and fixtures 06, Bro-naug- h, Nun-nelley- 1-- 2, 1-- 1-- 1-- 4, 3-- 4, 3-- 3-- 4, 1-- 4, 3-- 4, 1-- 4, 1-- 1-- 4, 1-- 2. 1-- 3-- 4, 1-- 4, 3-- 1-- three-year-o- ld 1-- 1-- 1-- FOR SALE! their property recently vacated by Mr. Burleson. . Mr. J. B. Curlis sold one lot to Mr. T. J. Burleson. Price unknown. Mr. and Mrs. Leeman Singleton and Miss Anna Padgett spent Saturday night with Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Morgan. Mr. Van Singleton went to Hustonville Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. R. Curlis went to Sunday. Mr. T. S. Reynolds is on the sick' list. Mrs. H. M. Reynolds and little I daughter, Lucy of Arkansas, are visit Total $70,940.83 ing Mr. aitd Mrs. W. J. Reynolds. Liabilities Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Curlis spent Capital stock paid in in Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Dulch cash $15,000.00 Gooch. Surplus fund 3,600.00 Undivided profits, less Isaac S. Durham, a gallant expenses and taxes paid 970.42 died at the home of his Deposits subson, W. E. Durham, near Perryville, ject to check $50,917.51 first of the week. The funeral occurCash'r's ch'ks red Wednesday morning. Deceased outstanding 373.65 51,291.16 is survived by eleven children. He was Reserve for taxes 79.25 a splendid old gentleman and one 'of of his Total $70,940.83 the staunchest democrats State of Kentucky, County of Lincoln, set. We, L. G. Gooch and E. L. Gadberry, president and cashier of the above named bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of our knowledge and belief. L. G. GOOCH, president, E. L. GADBERRY, Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to before me, this 21st day of April, 1915. G. B. Cooper, ,, . Clerk, by W. F. Camden, D. C. 1V1UUO YSWNsnu Ot-tenhe- im moved into their new home. Mr. J. F. Florence and family have moved into P. f ll i.I auio Line dtamora West End Folks and Danville. Who want FRESH MEATS, Leave Danville 9:00 A. M. Leave Danville 1;30 P. M. LeaveStanfordl2 30 P.M. Leave Stanford 4 00 P. M, BREAD, GARGROCERIES, DEN SEEDS, FRESH VEGETABLES and the LADIES who need SPRING HATS, will find all these at W. H. LAIR'S at prices lower than anywhere else. Call and see tur stock before you buy and you will save mon- - Runs Every Day, cluding Sunday. In- W. H. LAIR, HUSTONVILLE, : KY. Cash paid for all kinds of Coun- Jos. Hackney, Prop. SmBmflsE' try Produce. RAT CORN r-- A Legally GUARANTEED CURE that Is sold under a "Leeal Guarantee Bond." How .TVSmLft. can you afford to take chances against ho? cholera when you can ret this remedy on such terms? Think of It. Mr. Farmer.here's a remedy for hoe cholera for BmuBnsBm? Is the only remedy ever put up that is guaranteed to cure and prevent ho? cholera. It does the work better than any other known remedy. If it did not, it would not be sold on such a strong: guarantee. At All Drurftflsts. Write for f raa booklet tellin? how to save your hogs. BOURBON REMEDY COMPANY. Lexington. Ky. Bourbon Hog Cholera Remedy Gholera Hog 1-- 1-- 1-- WAYNESBURG. Rats amd Mice 1-- 1-- 4, 3-- 4. 1-- 4, 1-- 4, 3-- 4, Wagons, Buggies, The infant child of Mr. and Mrs. Everett Sims, was buried in Double Harness, JIM Wl II VUeUWMH PLOWS Padgett died at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Hayden Leach Friday April 12 after a long illness. The remains were laid to- rest in the Pleasan.t Point cemetery Saturday morning. Miss Duvey McMullin of Eubank, spent Saturday night and Sunday with Miss Effie Millard. Mr. T. J. Burleson'and family have Mr. G. W. - Springs cemetery Monday. IT MUMMIFIES THEM Harmless to human beings, or live stock. Rid your place of these pests without smell or danger. Order a can today. Price 50c. dnd a $1.00 a can or 63 pail $5.00. Postage, paid. Rat corn is guaranteed to do all we say. W. BUSH NELSON, Lexington. Ky. B. W. LEIGH, HUSTONVILLE, KY. , Full Stock of Groceries, Crown Gasoline, chine Oils, Etc. Get my Prices. They will surprise you. Ma- make the season of 1915 at my stable, 4 mIie from Crab Orchard, on the Singleton place at ten ($10) .dollars to insure a living colt. Description and Pedigree Don Varrick is a beautiful chestnut, 16 2 hands, with snip and white hind feet; weighs 1400 pounds and as compactly built as a pony, with plenty of bone and finish. He is a superb breeder as his colts will show for themselves. Prestolight, one of his colts went a mile last year at Lexington in 2:11 2 and another in Ohio in 2:10. No other horse ever stood at so low a price with two colts in the ten list. Don Varrick is by Onward Silver 2:05 1st dam by Wilkes Boy 2:24; 2nd dam by Bogg's Grey Eagle. Don Varrick has plenty of speed, having shown quarters in 34 12 seconds and went half mile at Danville on 2 mile track in 1:10. He has & splendid disposition which he imparts to his colts. All his colts are prompt drivers, full of visa. They need bo whip. See him before breeding elsewhere. He will take your eye and you will make bo mistake in breeding to him. rV-U- I HAM V.MIYIYIVIV Y ARRTfK wil1 1-- Fertilizer, Field Fence, PUBLIC SALE On the Burton and Hudson farm, known as the Bennett Cloyd farm, on the Short pike between Hustonville and McKinney, one and a half miles Highest Market Price Paid For Country Produce Of All Kinds. 1-- south of Hustonville, 1-- 1-- 4? Seeds, Implements, of all kinds. No 1-- A FINE MULE JACK. I will also stand the Bhh Gaines jack at the same place at $10 a season. Will stand a fine registered Shorthorn Bull at $2 to insure. Money due in all cases when animal is bred elsewhere erj W. R. GAINES, Crab Orchard, Ky. parted with, Trouble to Sell Goods See the I. J. for lowest price on horse and jack cards E. T. Pence, Jr., Stanford At 1:30 p.m., the following Live Stock, Farming Implements, Feed, Etc, . will be disposed of ones, 22 splendid black- - yearling 28 Fine Yeasling Steers, mostly black Heifers, 6 young Milch Cows, extra good ones; 3 suckling Calves; 6 extra fine Sows, 35 Shoats, extra good one., 235 barrels of select white corn, 2 m stacks of Timothy Hay, 300 shocks of Fodder, 1 Dcenng Turning Plows, fine condition, 1 good Wheat Drill, 2 good No. 20. 100 bushels ef Orchard Grass Seed. TERMS. All rams ef $10 and under, cash; over that amount a credit ef six months. Bankable note bearing 6 per cent, required ef purchaser. Self-Bind- er left-handed Saturday, April 24 GARVIL BURTON, $- oi Fresh Vegetables Always n Hand. Get Them in Three Times Each Week. Best of Fruits of Various Kinds. Call and Get Some. E. B. Campbell, Administrator ef Y. W.. Burtea. Stanford. - -- ' y $ . h