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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): March 14, 1916 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1916 int1916031401_sn85052023 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): March 14, 1916 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1916 $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. fe in ," The Established 1860.57th Year.-N- o. WHISKY RIDES ROUGH SHOD Over Temperance Members of House Speaker Duffy's Henchman Draws Gun on Harvey. Bitterness engendered by the liquor ques tion reached its climax in the House of Representatives Monday afternoon when the "dry" members, infuriated INTERIOR JOURNAL Stanford, Lincoln County, Kentucky, Tuesday, March 14, 1916. WAS LAID OUT FOR DEAD i- - 21 Tuesdays Alfred James Seriously Injured by Backward Fall from Car. Alfred James, of Crab Orchard, was seriously injured Saturday when he fell out of a car backwards while loading telephone poles. The log hook he was using slipped and he lost his balance, falling backwards, and striking on his head, which was torn open. Mr. James was knocked unconscious and for a while it was thought that he was dead and he was laid out preparatory to being moved, when he began to show signs of life. Dr. Edmiston was summoned and is doing everything possible for him. An examination showed that the skull was not fractured, but the shock was a terrible one on the head and Mr. James is in a very serious condition. NEGRO ELEMENT OF G. O. P. Makes Demand Upon State Commit- agn lbl6 Frankfort, Ky., March 14. by the arbitrary rulings of Acting Speaker Harry J. Meyers, and the methods used to enforce them, burst forth in turbulent and unanimous re bellion, demanding the expulsion from the floor of seven as apsistants to the Sergeant-at-Arm- s, pointed Saturday by Speaker H. C. so-call- ed tucky Legislature. Executive Marshal B. Williams, one of the seven "assistant Sergeants-at-Arms- " drew a huge revolver on Representative W. B. Harvey, of Webster county, who had refused to recognize his authority, but was instantly seized. Rumors are current that other guns were flashing in the chamber, but they can not be substantiated. The galleries, crowded to their utmost capacity, were in an uproar, cheering the "dry" leaders at the top of their lungs and hissing Acting asSpeaker Meyers and the sistants to the Sergeant-at-Arm- s. The tumult, after raging about half an. hour, subsided slowly after Meyers had consented to grant recognition to a representative of the so-call- ed so-call- ed Duffy. Scenes of turbulence were neacted which completely eclipsed all former disorder seen during this session, and which are declared to be without parallel in the history of the Ken- t Ln-i-c- r- The storm was the outgrowth of the refusal of the Rules Committee to bring out Senator Taylor's bill, which limits the amount of liquor and beer that can be shipped into dry territory. The "drys," possessing a large majority, desired to make a motion to suspend the rules and bring up this bill anyway. The czar-lik-e methods employed to prevent their making such a motion led to the outbreak. After gaining recognition by the rebellion outlined, Representative Growe moved that the Taylor bill be taken from the orders of the day and placed upon its passage. The motion cairied by a vote of 53 to 39, but Meyers ruled that a two-thirvote would be necessary. From this decision Representative Greene and Harvey appealed, but the chair was sustained by a vote of 48 to 44. Some of the "dry" members, seemingly, did not understand the proposition. The riot Monday afternoon was the battle. The climax of a day-lon- g first skirmish was fought at the opening of the afternoon session when Representative Greene, of Carroll county, was recognized on a point of personal privilege. Mr. Greene, as a member of the Rules Committee, desired to disclaim any responsibility for the refusal of that committee to bring out the bill. After making this disclaimer, he began to make an attack on the Rules Committee. Speaker Duffy, who was in the chair at this time, ruled that Greene's first disclaimer was sufficient to show his position and that any further remarks from him would be out of order. Greene attempted to proceed, but the Speaker ordered him to take his seat. Greene continued notwithstanding this injunction. He declared that the Rules Committee, appointed by the Speaker,' was packed against "dry" legislation, and that it was the purpose of that committee to kill the shipment bill. Representative Meyers sprang to his feet to defend the Rules Committee, denying that it was "packed." e There was a heated altercation former shook his fist at the latanti-shipme- "drys." nt ds ment near the door the sergeants-at-arm- s to compel hrim to take his seat. It was at this time that the storm broke in all its fury. assistBrushing aside the Greene ants to the sergeants-at-armwalked slowly down the center aisle of' the chamber, shouting furiously and shaking his fist at Myers, whom he called a "Czar." He was trembling with fury. Three of the assistwere ants to the sergeants-at-arm- s following him closely. Whenever they got too close, Greene would turn on them and dare them to lay "so much as a finger" on him. They kept at a respectful distance. Roaring with rage, Greene denounced the methods used to choke off the Drys and declared that he would not tolerate the touch of a single one of the special appointees. He said he would respect the regular Jeff Bowman, but that he dared any other o touch him. By this time the entire house was in a terrific uproar, with every member on his feet, and all of the Drys rushing down the aisles to his support. The galleries were ringing with shouts of encouragement to the temperance members. Scores of infuriated men crowded as close as they could get to the Speaker's rostrum, snaking their fists and demanding the expulsion from the floor of the assistants to the sergeant-at-arm- s. who had been appointed by Speaker Duffy. Representative Harvey was walking down the aisle a few step's behind Greene, seconding his demands. Stanley's Executive Marshal B. Williams one of the assistants, seized him from behind and began dragging him back toward his desk. Harvey apparently was stumbling but after a few steps recovered himself and jerked loose from his captor. He wheeled and faced him but apparently made no offensive movement. It was at this moment that Williams drew forth his weapon. It clung in the holster and holster and all was drawn forth. On the instant several men intervened and Williams was taken away. Williams is an unusually large man while Harvey is considerably bejow the average size. Drys near the Speaker's desk were now 'threatening to remove Meyers from the chair. The manner of many indicated a desire to do so by violence. Gradually, however, a few cooler heads prevailed and the tumult slowly subsided on the promise of Meyers that he would recoginze Crowe. Members returned to their seats. Crowe made his motion to bill and bring out the it received a majority on rollcall of 53 to 39. Representatives Gooch, of Lincoln, Dorman of Jessamine, Dowl- ing of Anderson, Hunter, of Marion, Minor, of Boyle, and Pickett, ol bnei-bvoted with the Wets against the motion to bring out the bill. Repre sentative Kauffmann, of Garrard, Wall, of Casey, Smith, of Mercer and Tartar, of Pulaski, voted with the Drys to bring out the bill. Aft?r the announcement of the vote Meyei-- luled that a majorty was necessary to carry the motion." From this decision Greene announced that he would appear The determination of the Wets thru their Speaker to refuse the appeal by Repreesntative was overcome Smith, of Mercer, who made the first calm, unimpassioned speech of the day. Ho pleaded for", fair play and called attention to the scenes just enacted, saying: "I saw a man twice as large as another draw a pistol as long as my arm when there was no occasion for it." Representatives Greene, Bailey, Kauffmann and others joined him in a demand for the consideration of the proposed appeal. Meyers finally yielded and called Representative Price to the chair. Upon roll call the chair was sustained by 4.S to 44 as some of the Drys apparently did not fully understand whether to vote Yes or No. so-call- ed VALID PETITION EAST END BOY CONTRACTS FOR STATE-AIFOR ROAD BONDS DIES IN COLORADO WORK D OLDEST WOMAN IN GARRARD DIES Mrs. Elizabeth Mason Passes Away Home of Son, W. B. Mason, s, Burch Buchanan Passes Away at Is Filed ThisjTime With Sufficient On Pikes to Danville and Crab i "Freeholders". Signing chard Let By Fiscal Court to Colorado Springs Born and 13, 1916. Jessamine Firm. Reared at Crab Orchard. Elec-tionMay -- f Or- - at In 90th Year. Lancaster, March 13. Mrs. Elizabeth Mason died at the home of her son, William B. Mason, after having been confined to her bed for about two weeks from the infirmities of extreme age, having passed her 90th birthday on January 27th, on which date a happy family was held, a natal repast spread in her honor, and a "post-car- d shower" arranged by the re-uni- on so-call- ed anti-shippi- ng their sincerest condolences. Miss Esther Burch and County Attorney Will S. Burch, his first cousins, have- received news that the body will be brought back to Kentucky and will be buried in Louishad the ville. The Courier-Journfollowing mention of the death of this fine young man: Stephen Burch Buchanan, one of n young men of Louisthe ville, died yesterday afternoon at 5 o'clock at Colorado Springs, according to a message reecived here last night by his family. Mr. Buchanan went to Colorado last fall for his health and the end came suddenly yesterday afternoon. Mr. Buchanan was 37 years old, and until he left Louisville he was assistant manager of the Fireproof Storage Company. He was born in Crab Orchard, Ky., and was a son of Mrs. John Buchanan, who survives him. He was married last September to Miss Emily Conway Smith, of Louisville, and left some time after for Colorado. Besides his widow and mother he is survived by his sisters, mother and sister, al best-know- Another Aeiiipn for a road bond His host of friends and relatives election in- Lincoln county was filed "back home" in old Lincoln were deeply grieved to learn of the death in County Court here Monday, bear- of Burch Buchanan, which took place ing the namesof 400 or 500 voters at Colorado Springs, Colo., Saturday. of the county every one of whom is Mr. Buchanan and his bride had been said by thosfe who circulated the pein the west for his health for only a tition to "Be ".'freeholder," or propshort time, and few realized the se- erty owner, so that the petition will riousness of his condition. The de- not be invaldiated for lack of suffceased was born and reared in Lin- icient names pf"freeholders," as the coln county at Crab Orchard, being iormer petition was. An order Mas entered in court call- the son of Mrs. John Buchanan, of be held on Satur-ing an election-tthat city. He was without doubt one day, May, ljith, and due advertise- I -' of the most popular young men ever ment of the dection will be made by reared in the East End, genial, whole-soule- the sheriff, a? required by law, as and always looking on the soon as the proper order can be brighter side of life, he numbered his drawn up The petitions ask for the friends by his acquaintances, and issual of $200,000 in bonds and con- those who knew him but to love him, the names of prominent citizens n will extend to his of all sections of the county. The -o d, grief-stricke- Contracts for the reconstruction of the Stanford and Danville and the Stanford and Crab Orchard turn pikes, under the state-ai- d plans, were let to Woodard Bros., of Jessamine county, at a special meeting of the Lincoln County Fiscal Court last Friday. Three bidders contended for the state-ai- d contracts, and the Jessamine county firm won the contract by making what the court considered h0 i,OCf nA ut- - uiA t i, Jean-R- . .hbthdalasJTbry.-dJeVFfeSS- construction work on the entire .route from Crab Orchard on through Stanford to Danville, at its bid of $1,45 per ton for metal on the Stan" ford and Crab Orchard road and 135 a ton for the metal on the Stan-tai- n f ord and Danville pike. In addition ' ' to this, $40 a mile is stipulated for shaPing the roadbed. The contending friends of thje movement say that the question is sure to carry at this ' bidders were the Durrett Construc-electioof Louisville, and as rpad. conditions were nev- - tion Company, worse in ihe county and it is ar-- ! Mitchell Taylor & Son, of Danville, er The successful bidders have had gued that the only way in which suf-much experience in pike and good ficient funds can be secured to work j and reconstruct them properly is roads building, having recently com pleted an extensive contract for rethrough a bo'nd issue. construction work in Fayette county, which is said to have the finest DR. J. K. VANARSDALE DEAD system of pikes, in the state. They Former Stanford Business Man Sue- - will start work on the Lincoln coun- ty contract just as soon as the con- cumbs to. Pneumonia. "; tract made is approved by the State Dr. John K. Vanarsdale, formerly , Commissioner of Roads, as under the one of the best known residents and state-ai- d plan his approval is men of Stanford, died at the sary ana specifications must be of his son, Lawrence Vanars- - iowe(i out to ihe letter in alj con. dale in New Albany, Ind., Saturday tracts in which the state pays half after a short illness. Dr. Vanarsdale 0f tne cost as is the case in this and family left Stanford some 12 or contract. 15 years ago, and had since made. Au of tne concrete work on the their home in Louisville. Mrs. Van- - two pikes requjred under the recon-arsdais a sister of Bowen Gover, ' struction plans will be done by Phil-o- f this county. The Louisville Her- - iips BroS-- f of this city who seCured aid had the , f olltfwing notice of his the contract. This includes all bridg-deates, culverts, etc., and the selection Dr. J. K. VanarsdUe, 1017 South' of tne local, concrete contractors for Third street, ' who celebrated his 67th this contract insures a good work for ; tee for a Full Vote. The leadership of the negro element in the republican party, variously estimated at from 65,000 to 85,000 votes, responding to a call from George W. Gentry of Stanford, met in Lexington Thursday and resolved to demand of the State Central Committee a full vote on the e to delegation from the the national convention at Chicago. Their protest against the action of the republican convention at Louisville is to be conveyed to State Chairman Ed T. Franks, of Owensboro, by a special committee, headed by E. E. Underwood, a leading negro of Frankfort, but it remains to be seen if their wishes will be respected. If one of the seven white men who were named on the delegation to be headed by Edwin P. Morrow should resign, the situation would be easy of solution, but judging from the manner in which certain of these pie hungry ones forced themselves on it and caused the enlargement from four to eight it would seem that they would as readily part with an eye as to give up the preferred pos'tion for the grand distribution of.. Federal patronage' in the event of the return of the Republican party to power in Washington as the result of the next November election. The negroes got another poke in the ribs last week when Robert H. Lucas was elected Chairman of the Republican City and County Committee for Louisville and Jefferson county. Luoas was a progressive in 1913 and supported Wood Axton for Mayor. Moreover, he was a party to the passage of the rule barring negroes from seats as delegates in Progressive conventions. Therefore William Leonard, a negro committeeman, opposed Lucas' election and left the meeting when it was announced he had defeated William Heyburn, an e republican, 23 to 14 votes. state-at-largold-lin- n, j neces-busine- ss fol-ho- members of the Christian church expressive of the highest esteem and affection. She was the oldest resident of Lancaster, and was greatly beloved and revered as the last of the "old-tim- e gentlewomen" belonging to a former era of "dignified demeanor and courtly courtesy." She came of pioneer stock, having been a Miss Logan, of the family for which Logan's Fort was named. She was a member of the Christian church at this place, being its oldest communicant, having made the good confession 67 years ago, and having been immersed in a pond within less than one hundred yards of the dwelling where she spent the last years of her life. She leaves two sons, Mr. William B. Mason, of this city, where she has made here home for a number of years, and George T. Itlason, of Chicago; she also leaves four granddaughters, and one grandson. The funeral services were conducted Sunday afternoon by the Christian minister, Elder F. M. Tinder, after which the interment followed in the Lancaster cemetery. GARRARD COUNTY CLERK DEAD le h: I O. eoiicrtei'errin-Vnlstateliave- vf v. s two-thir- ds B. Y. P. U. "SOCIAL." On Saturday evening, March 18, from 7:30 to 10 o'clock, the Baptist Young "People's Union will entertain De-th- Mr. Greene, who had remained standing, moved that the bill be taken from its regular order and placed on its passage. Speaker Duffy held the motion to be out of order on the ground that he had recognized Greene for a different purpose. Representative Hutchcraft, on a point of personal privilege, declared that the bill had never been brought before the Rules Committee. He charged Greene with simply desiring to create a disturbance. "That's untrue and you know it's untrue," snouted Greene. Hutchcraft ignored the remark. Representative Crowe was recognized, also on a point of personal privilege. He moved that the bill be taken from the orders of the day and placed on its passage. This motion, like that of Greene, was declared out of order by Speaker Duffy. At this juncture, Greene notified the Speaker that he would appeal from the chair. Several members of both factions consulte'd with each other and the appeal was not taken. It was announced that the Speaker had agreed to recognize a representative of the Drys later, who would Representative make the motion. Crowe was to be the dry spokesman. The matter was dropped, therefore for some time. Several bills and resolutions were passed. In the meantime Mr. Crowe had made repeated attempts to gain recognition but Myers, who had been called to the chair, refused to recognize him. Finally Green again demanded to be heard on a point of personal privilege. He began an attack on the Speaker for his refusal to resognize Dry members. Acting Speaker Meyers declared him out of order and demanded that he take his seat. As Greene continued speaking, Myers ordered ter. the members of the Christian Endeavor and Epworth League, of the other churches, in their new B. Y. P. U. assembly room at the Baptist church. Misses Lucille Gastineau, Mary Early and Annette Wearen, with Sam Hill, Bailey Hill and Will Ashlock as first aides, constitute the committee in charge, which insures a good time for all and a cordial welcome. LOST ALL IN SUNDAY FIRE The home of Robert Coffman, near Yocum's schoolhouse on Green river, south of McKinney, burned to the ground Sunday morning. The loss is quite a heavy one on Mr. Coffman and his family, consisting of his wife and two children, as he carried no insurance. They lost everything in the house, all furniture, and clothing except that which they wore. It is not known just how the blaze started. Buchanan, and Mrs. J. W. James o'clock yesterday afternoon at the j, more experience than they or are competent to give the county of Crab Orchard; Mrs. A. Addams, home of his son, Lawrence Vanars-'mor- e first class service, in every way. of Frankfort, and one brother, John J dale, in New Albany. Dr. Vanarsdale was visiting his Buchanan. son a few days ago, when he was FOUND HIS MOTHER DEAD. Before coming to Louisville Mr. Buchanan was in the office of the su- stricken with pneumonia which kept H. S. Dalton, who lives at Rowland perintendent of the Louisville and him in bed on his birthday and caused went to the Norfleet section of Pu- Nashville railroad at Montgomery, his death yesterday afternoon. Tho he had not practiced actively for the Ala. ft had been last ten years he kept thoroly posted and since he seen on medical matters, and wanted to TROOPS TO GO AFTER VILLA great . he had looked forward with Nurses and handle his own case & few dayg, sojourn un Agreement Made With Carranza and physicians who attended him how- To his gorMW mother,s roof ever, persuaded him to allow them to he Qund on Invasion Will Start. f minister to him, but they could do mother had died at 1Q 0dock The United States entered into nothing to save his life. 'that morning, and that instead of . . He was born in Lincoln county, formal agreement with the Carranza J,' seeing her in life, he was permitted de factor Government of Mexico un- Ky., March 9, 1848. He graduated i only to look upon her in death. He der which American troops will cross from the Louisville Medical College q her fflne8g and fte nofc the border to hunt down Villa and in 1870 and returned to Lincoln prostrated him. The almost his bandits with the expectation of county for practice. In 1876 occurred be following day in from the Carran- Vanarsdale was married to Miss Alice hearty De d Tartar . . za forces. It was announced by Maj. J. Gover, of Lincoln county. Ten Gen. Funston that Brig. Gen Pershing years ago he removed to Louisville. DaltQn lrft da hterS- - She would lead the main column into At the time of his death he was con- - had been a member of the Slide Mexico and that practically the en- nected with the circulation depart- ' Methodist church for nearly Courier-Journa- l. tire United States army would be ment of the 60 and was said 'to be a most He is survived by four sons, B. H. . utilized either in the expedition or to ijexnigtun, xjawicmc patrol the border. There, were vanarsaaie, Vanarsdale, New Albany; J. K. Van3,500 troops reported last night at News of the Churches Columbus, N. M., and regiments were arsdale, Louisville; G. T. Vanarsdale, daughters, Miss The ladies of the Baptist church reported moving out from Galveston, St. Louis; and three to the Alvira Vanarsdale, Miss Susanne haye claimed Aprii 22, the Saturday San Francisco and Nebraska Vanarsdale ana miss mary vanars before Easter for an exchange. border. The Mission Studv Class met with Francisco Villa has deserted his dale, of Louisville. The funeral will be held at the res - Miss Annie McKinney Monday after- supposed mountain refuge and headed east, according to reports received idence at 3 o'clock Monuay alter noon. pask church: Presbyterian at Juarez lastriight. This move ap- noon. The Rev. E. L. Powell, will tor of the First .Christian church, TT11 service Wednesday evening, at 7:00 parently takes the bandit away from . the point where the American troop officiate. Burial win oe at uave nui 0'ciock The Character of Moses. mobilization is the heaviest, but not Cemetery. Special meeting of the ladies at 3:00 into a part devoid of dangers of capo'clock in basement room. ture. Danger of grave complications YOUNG MULES SELL WELL. Baptist church: Prayer and praise growing out of the sending of Amerevening, 7:30 John B. Foster and James H. meeting, Wednesday ican troops into Mexico was urged in Prayer. Every subject: the Senate by Senators Chamberlain Woods, held an auction sale of mules j o'clock and Borah in advocating laying aside at the stock yards here Monday which j member of the church urged to to temporarily all other legislation in good prices for the hybrids tend. The pastor would be glad order to dispose promptly of preat- every member of the choir they offered, all of which were com-'.haparedness measures. tenO, SJllp5 j J. W. Hamilton, who has been critically ill, died last Friday of a complication of diseases, age 39. The funeral services vrere conducted Sunday afternoon by Rev. S. H. Pol-litf-c. The Odd Fellows attended in a bordy afld held" funeral grave. The deceased was quite a popular man, being of a courteous, genial disposition. He had held the office of circuit clerk for two terms, and that of county clerk for five years. Besides his wife and two little sons, he leaves an aged mother, three sisters, Mrs. A. J. Dunn, of Danville, Mrs. A. W. Hay, of Belle-vu- e and Mrs. Hallie Dunlap, of this place, and two brothers, James I. Hamilton and H. Clay Hamilton, of Lancaster. rifes-aCTtl- fd" FOLLOWS BROTHER TO GRAVE. ;' I I Dr.;. MARCH COURT AT STANFORD. A good run of cattle was in the pens here Monday, March court day, almost 1,000 being weighed up during the day. A fine crowd was in town and business was brisk along all lines. Most of the beeves brought Mid-wee- i . " ed ve ! U1& wi-im- ai nlrlc TVlP -- -. TTlfinp. . WILL BUILD BUNGALOW. Marshall C. Newland, the clever and efficient clerk of the Lincoln circuit court, has contracted with Phillips Bros., for a pretty bungalow on his lot on Portman avenue. It will be of the latest design and have all the modern mprovements. Entertainment at Crab Orchard. There will be an Old Folks' enter-- 'j tainment at the Springs at Crab Orchard next Saturday evening, March 18th, which promises to be a most delightful and entertaining affair. Admission of 25 cents will be were as follows: Pair mares J. C. Eubanks, $335. GOING TO RAISE PEAFOWLS. The store of former Postmaster T. Sam Gentry, son of C. V. Gentry, Pair mares J. C. Fox, ?233. J. Burleson, of Waynesburg, burned received a consignment of seven peaPair horses Lee Rankin, $245. to the ground there Saturday mornTwo pair mares to Hildreth, of fowls from a party at Lowell, Garing at an early hour. Mr. Burle- Tennessee, one for $260 and one pair rard county, Monday ajid will start son's loss is estimated at about a peafowl farm. Sam is a success at for $317. $2,500, with $1,700 insurance, car& Farris, of Dananything he attempts and his friends One mare Fox ried with Jesse D. Wearen, of Stan- ville, $104. expect to hear of his making fame Pair mares J. C. Fox, $280. ford. Mr. Burleson made a fire in and fortune out of his new enterthe stove in his store about six prise. MASON'S GAP. o'clock Saturday morning, and after Messrs. Carradine Burke and Syllighting it, went over to the post ofA SPECIFIC AGAINST COLDS. vester Miracle was here Sunday visrefice to get his mail. When he The nearest thing to a specific iting friends. turned the building was in flames, Hasty and wife, were against colds is a sleeping porch or Rev. Geo. and they had attained such headway pleasant callers at this place Sun- open bed room and a cold sponge bath every morning when you first that it was impossible to check day afternoon. Miss Pearl Hooker and Charles 'get up. Even then you will occathem, or to save much. Thompson attended the singing giv- sionally take a cold, especially when en by Miss Florence Burke Saturday colds are epidemic, and when you do Mr. Burleson was protected with night. Mrs. Anna Davis spent Sunday you will find Chamberlain's Cough insurance with Jesse D. Wearen, the Insurance Man, of Stanford. Keep with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Will Remedy a great' help in. enabling you your property protected the same Kirk. to get rid of it. Try it. Obtainable Little Otto Hurst was the guest-o- f ' j&ji everywhere. way and you are always safe. . Henry Miracle Sunday. STORE BURNS AT WAYNESBURG J I I to the market here were light heifers and steers, nothing of much quality being offered. The demand for them was fairly good, however, and few were taken home unsold. An unusually large number of sales by the head were made and some expert stockmen figured that some of the light steers which were sold without weighing, would have brought almost 10 cents a pound, the way they Davis Store sold by the head. Mules were here in droves, but buyers were not active, Mr. Leslie Anderson, of Texarka-n- a, and a lot did not sell. Only choice animals were in demand, and they surprised his home folks and his sold ,up to $160 a head. host of friends in this section, by giving them a short visit unexpectedSAID UNCLE SAM: peppergrass ly Sunday and Monday. He called "There I was and chili sauce and mustard on the I. J. correspondent and told year And wishin' I could catch some cuss him he was paying a dollar a valuable paper, and that he for that and beat him to a custard, Wilson he wanted more news from hoe mor we And then I looked at So we could take the consequences. wasn't even flustered." would be thought writing a letter licking. "Yes sir; there "was Woodrow Wilson, easier than taking a Coleman, who has been Mrs. Jane going steady as a clock. With eyes as soft as heaven and a very low with grip and infirmities of old age, is better at this writing. chin like Plymouth Rock, all commendable and Eld. J. G. Livingston filled his apWith a kindness sanity unendable, pointment at Pine Grove Sunday. a Wilson, A large crowd was in attendance' So says I, 'Well, I'm for Woodrow Wilson the Depend- considering the bad roads and the inclemency of March weather. able!' " George McKinney, who has been"-quitTHE COURT OF LAST RESORT. sick with grip is considerably Around the stove of the cross roads better. grocery is real court of last resort, Wm. Anderson bought a bunch of all others. for it finally over-rulChamberlain's Cough Reme'dy has hogs from Gotlieb Ollish. Henry Woods sold a horse to Joe been brought before this court in alColeman for $125. most every cross roads grocery in Mrs. Alva Holwell, of New Albany, this country, and has always receivverdict. It is in the Ind., is visiting her parents, Mr. and; ed a favorable country where man expects to re- Mrs. John Bowen. Mr. and Mrs. John Hayes, of Som- ceive full value for his money that Oberset, are visiting relatives in. this this remedy is most appreciated. section. . tainable everywhere. e es Shortly after the death of her brother, B. D. Hiatt, who passed away near Mt. Moriah last week, his sister, Mrs. Mary Elizabeth Bastin, followed him into the Great Beyond. Mrs. Bastin died at her home near Highland Sunday, at the ripe old age of 70 years, and the funeral service was conducted by J. C. McClary, of this city, Tuesday. Mrs. Bastin was the widow of the late Alex Bastin, who died in 1905, and was one of the best known residents of the Highland section. The deceased had long been a faithful member of the Mt. Moriah Christian church, and was beloved by all who knew her. She was in her 70th year. She is survived by five children, who have the sympathy of many friends in their loss. a i i V The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, March 14, 1916. burstfrom the indignant throat of Old Eli. For that worthy had the unique experience of beholding not only his own purloined team and wagon, but a disconcertingly lifelike replica of himself driving it. Scupulo, with the genius of a true general, arrested the progress of that wagon by promptly stopping his car directly in its track. This collision in no way improved the vehicle of ancient vintage; but sterner issues were at hand. A moment later the belligerent trio from the broken AUTHOR. OF "THE OCCASIONAL OFFENDER car were trimphantly charging for WIRE TAPPERS," "GUN RUNNERS," ETC Margory Golden and her guardian. That guardian, fully realizing the NOVELIZED FROM THE PATHE PHOTO PLAY OF THE SAME NAME meaning of the charge, tossed his .conmcHT. wis, by aktwok nuwat reins to the frightened girl and comThe Emissary in Oak. BotTT"menpromptly wheeled about manded her to drive for all she was Midway betwen that portion of New at those somewhat ' disconcerting worth. Then he himself prepared for York harbor, known as the Upper bay, words. invaders. and the open reaches of the sea that It was to the first comer that he 'Legar's quick "Who is he?" was wash up the sands of Manhattan query. directed his main attention, for Scupubeach, lies a district that might be fit"An ol boob wif a tiar'l o brandy. lo, he noticed, already held a knife in tingly denominated as No Man's land. Says he's driven in from Oyster his swarthy hand. One One of the least savory habita- dump!" kick on the clenching knuckles, howtions adorning that fringe of a city's Legar looked relieved. Casavanti ever, sent that glimmering icicle of flotsam was the ruinous boathouse of even lighted another cigarette. steel . circling off into the road-dusa certain Oyster Joe. and an equally blow on the "That's all right. It's Old EH. Help And Oyster Joe, the river pirate, him in with it. But see that nobody jaw sent the owner of the knife after looked the part. The unsteadiness of else gets near that outside door." it. his still muscular limbs, the looseness In the meantime, however, both Oy"There's always helji around, Casaof his swollen lips, the unkemptness vanti, in a case like tljis," proclaimed ster Joe and Old Eli had gained the of his entire surroundings, all united the scoffing Legar as a wagon platform. The former found d to proclaim him a lover of the cup that bottle-greecoat himself suddenly clenched by the old figure in can cheer and at the same time inebri- and hat laboriously rolled the cask of waist and lifted clear of the wagon. ate. This fact, indeed, was further liquor through the opened door. The Why he should so quickly and so vioevidenced by the earnestness with Owl, with unlooked-fo- i nimbleness in lently come into collision with the which Oyster Joe, himself making his one of her years, was) already close swaying figure of Oyster Joe, like an way into the sail loft, lifted a worn at hand, waiting with bung starter and alley ball hitting a nine-piwas a tarpaulin aside and studied a row of glasses. matter which for all time remained a cognac casks. Margory watched tht suddenly clam- mystery to him. But over the side of So intent was his study of this orous group as they Clustered about the thundering wagon the two figures wealth of joy to be that he saw and the open barrel. Her heart sank as suddenly toppled, rolling along the heard nothing of a slender-bodieglasses were refilled and the clamor, dust with limbs interlaced and clawstranger who quietly approached his instead of diminishing, grew louder ing hands unreasonably clenched in abode, entered it, and stared studious- and louder. each other's hair. And before they rely about. What made this intruder Then, even as she stood depressed gained either their feet or their meneven more mysterious was the fact and troubled by this thought, a soft tal faculties, the wagon itself was well that across the upper part of his face pedal seemed to be slowly applied to on its way. he wore a narrow band of yellow cloth. the tumult about her. jThe soporific Yet the driver of that wagon knew The movements of this mysterious Owl herself, stumbling to a chair, that his escape was only a temporary stranger were marked by celerity. sank inertly into it. Then one after one. When his investigations, in fact, were another they sank into dreamless suddenly interrupted by a sound which stupor. "We've got to get out of this!" he grew louder along the narrow road called to the lurching girl at his side, It was then, and only then, that winding inland through the salty Margory dared to move. She studi- as he seized the reins and caught up a marshes, he crept to the door, peered ously stared at that uncouth company whip. "We've got a run of a mile and out and prepared himself for a prom- of sleepers. Then, no longer watch- more tiefore we can reach Bohawkin ised intruder. For approaching Oys- ing them, but with her eyes on the bridge and help!" ter Joe's boathouse he could plainly door through which their lookout He lashed the team forward. "We've e wagon driven by might at any moment appear, she sot to get to that bridge!" make out a a and The girl suddenly caught at his arm. groped her way to the side of the barman of about sixty. "1 can see a car!" she called out. rel. There she felt about the blackThe masked intruder crept hack ened oak barrel top for the hidden 'It's following us! It's gaining on us!" through the boathouse, entered the spring. A gasp of relief escaped her Again the driver plied hie whip. sail loft and stealthily approached the lips as she found it. The covering fell "Are they still gaining?" he asked, still musing figure of Oyster Joe. In back on its concealed hinge, and float- a moment later. a moment he had the old pirate bound ing inside it she found a white pine "Yes," was the girl's answer. "But, see, there's the bridge ahead of us!" and gagged. shaving on which was written: Then, hearing the wagon wheels al"By the help of God, we can make "Turn barrel and' empty it- - Then most at the door, the stranger dragged get in and replace cover. All will be it!" suddenly exulted the man at the his inert captive to a nearby beam, well." reins, for already his tired team was lashed him to it and over him threw The stickup so covertly yet so dis- plunging up the incline of the bridge the tarpaulin from the cognac casks. consolately watching for any suspi- approach. They were on the bridgt Slipping back to the outer rooms cious approach to ''Legar's watergate now, thundering across the draw. A power house attendant, framed in the masked stranger drew his revolver quarters, was astonished, a few mind his grimy doorway, stared at them in and stood close in beside the shadow utes later, to behold the coat yonder. of the door, calmly waiting for the old man in the bottle-greeman who had already alighted from once more drive up to the door of "Lift your draw!" frenziedly commanded the stranger. "Stop that car! the Owl's nest. the wagon. "Hi, you, gimme a hand with this For God's sake stop that car!" From the mouth behind the white But the man in the jumper saw no came a squeak, like the bar'l!" that bewhiskered driver comwhiskers reason for any such action. The other, squeak of a rat behind a wainscoting, manded. "What have you got this time?" in- brushing him aside, leaped to the con as the stranger's revolver was thrust trol lever. The outraged bridgetender unexpectedly into his startled old face. quired the watchman. "I was bonehead enough to leave at the same moment leaped for the inBefore he could quite recover from that initial shock of surprise a strand the wrong cask with the chief! Stung truder. But that intruder, for all this sud of rope was around his wrists and he him with thirty gallons of 'cooking f wood al- den attack, was not to be turned from was being backed unceremoniously sherry' that's about cohol." his purpose. The lever was thrown away into the sail loft. "And what's that?" demanded the over and one end of the massive draw There, gagged and triced to a beam, responding to the impulse of the equal he kept company with his rolling-eyelookout, with envious eyes on the ly massive machinery, rose slowlj equally mystified confrere, Oysand from the lip of the dusty roadway. ter Joe. There he sat blinking about cask. "This is stuff! That raw Legar's car was already thundering him as the masked stranger briskly dope's for the real Doolan's election workers!" across its span as that network of rolled two of the cognac casks out to "And the bunch a'ready soused wit' the waiting wagon, loaded them on it!" commented the even more envi- steel began to lift the platform and as briskly drove ous stickup as he helped roll the secBut the increasing incline of the away, taking with him both the time-wor- n draw, for all the car's momentum ond barrel into Legar's inner quarters. overcoat hat and the bottle-greeSlowly the two men carried out the sucked from that straining engine its of the original driver of that wagon. added strength, retarded a little an barrel and lifted it to the wagon. yet But before debouching from the Then a little more the hurrying wheels the driver climbed aboard. open marshlands into the busier outBut in the ascension of the draw-enIt was not that driver was well skirts of South Brooklyn the audacious away from until waterfront and had there was no delay. the abductor of cognac had converted rounded many It was then and then only that a a corner, that he venhimself into a somewhat startling facto pull up and tap on the oak sudden shout rose from the car. Five tured simile of the earlier owner and driver staves beside men, realizing what lay before them, him. of the wagon. "It's all right!" he called out as he stood up in their seats as that throbHe directed his course towards that rough oak and found bing and pulsing thing on wheels, felt about subterranean haven of illicit beverages the hidden the spring. "Just hold steady mounting to the edge of the draw, for one moment poised there, and then known as the Owl's Nest, where now, ana I'll help you out." girl uttered a sigh of thankful- dropped, like a poolball in its pocket, The Margory Golden was listlessly makto the riverbed below. ing preparations for the coming meal. ness as they once more got under way. It was not until then that the beShe started suddenly as she stooped whiskered man at the control lever beThe Race for Freedom. over the fire smoldering in the Those two worthies known as Old came fully conscious of the fact that blackened fireplace. For from a jumper the engineer in the crevice in the wall, a crevice no big- Eli and Oyster Joe had, in their time, was striking and clawing at his intent struggled with many knots. But nevger than a man's hand, a piece of morbody. He endured until tar unmistakably flew out and struck er had they worked harder than over the lever had been that assault the reversed and her on the arm. She was still staring the knots of the mysterious stranger 'draw started back on its descent. incredulously into this crevice when who had left them trussed and bound wheeling, the stranger sped a flutter of white passed her eyes and to the beams of their own sail loft. Then, the draw and leaped into the across a small square of paper fell at her feet They might, Indeed, have remained waiting wagon. close to the edge of the coals. She un- gurgling and writhing' there like two "Look!" cried the girl, pointing to folded the missive and read: tethered copperheads while the care- the riverbed beneath them. r less tides rose and fell about them, "A cask of cognac is coming. If There the stranger could see Legar and his men drink from it they had not one Scupulo visited Coney and two or three of his men clinging should be drugged asleep inside of ten Island in his dilapidated car of an- to a row of broken piling like limpets minutes. Press spring concealed on cient vintage, and having there con- about a river derelict. top of cask and follow directions there. ferred with a lush dip in hiding from "I was hoping," said the Granger Don't give up. And if you understand the flatties, of Manhattan, decided" to as he caught up the reins, "that this this, tap twice with the fire tongs." circle homeward by way of Oyster would be the last of him!" Below these words was the sign of Joe's, in the hope of that refreshment "Why should you hope that?" asked the Laughing Mask. which had more than once cheered the girl at his side as they went lurchSo fortifying was this knowledge in him on his dusty journeys. ing onward again. fact, that when Casavanti and Legar Instead of finding refreshment, how"I hoped it for your sake," was his ever, he unearthed two. ferocious-eyehimself entered the gloomily-lighteanswer. captives, who, when and "But who are you, that you should room, Margory Golden no longer released, danced and gesticulated in- do all this for me?" cringed at the sound of their voices. habitation. coherently "Look back and make sure we're not Casavanti, walking over to her, Then, when about their returned to speech had turned her face to the light. He peered them the visit of the mysterious d eyes. at it hungrily, from stranger .was explained and the neces- KEEP YOUR BOWELS REGULAR. "Legar," he called out to that sity of getting in touch with Legar worthy, who had remained at the door plain. As everyone knows, the bowels are to warn, his stickup to admit nobody made It was not long, accordingly, before the sewerage system of the body, and but immediate members of their band, three men and a car naively missing "I like the spirit in this girl. She's as on one cylinder went coughing inland it is of the greatest importance that sleek as a along the narrow road threading they move once each day. If your Legar's stickup dodged in through those uncounted acres of sea marsh. bowels become constipated, take a the door. They were within fifty paces of a dose of Chamberlain's Tablets just "Say, chief, there's an outsider tryin' cross-road- s landmark known as tgbJitt.inhere!. Corner when a bellow not un- after supper and they will correct the like .that of-- a .hranded range steer disorder. Obtainable everywhere. Dividend No. 36, $25,000 Paid to Shareholders of M en s A1 Suits. m Lincoln County NationalBank. On March 3, 1916. THE L Total Dividends Since Organization Total Surplus and Profits now Total Earings since $121,000 00 76,600 00 $197,600 00 J well-place- d t, well-place- d Capital, $100,000; Surplus and Profits, $76,600; Deposits, $270,000. white-whiskeren Resources Over One Half Million. -- "Corner Next To Court House." I Stanford, Kentucky The Interior Journal Look At A Child's Tongue When Cross Feverish and Sick n, d S. M. Saufley. $1 .Publisher a Year When Paid in Advance; at End of Year. Take No Chances! Move Poisons From Liver and, Bowels Entered at the postoffiee at Stanford a second date maO. matter At Once. $1.50 When Paid The bill to submit the question of Mothers can rest easy after giving woman suffrage to a vote of the peo- "California Syrup of Figs," because ple passed the senate by a big ma- in a few hours all the clogged-u- p jority but the liquor leaders got busy waste, sour bile and fermenting food and killed it in the house by the nar- gently moves out of the bowels, and row margin of one vote, when it you have a well, playful child again. seemed sure of passage. The Inte- Children simply will not take the rior Journal has never been able to time from play to empty their bowels convince itself that woman suffrage and they become 'tightly packed, liver is desirable or at all feasible in Ken- gets sluggish and stomach disordered. tucky with its large illiterate negro When cross, .feverishness, restless, population, but it does believe that see if tongue is coated, then give this the people should have a right to vote delicious "fruit laxative." Children on the question, just as they should love it, and it can not cause injury. have a right to have their say on ev- No difference what ails your little of one if full of cold, or a sore throat, ery important question. The-sigbunch of peanut politicians at diarrhoea, stomach-acha bad breath, Frankfort banding together to deny remember, a gentle "inside cleansthe people a vote on matters on which ing" should always be the first treat- they want to vote and which affect i ment given. Full directions for ba their civic, economic, social and po- bies, children of all ages and grownlitical life, is disgusting to all who ups are printed on each bottle. believe that the real power of govBeware of counterfeit fig syrups. ernment lies in the consent of the Ask your druggist for a botgoverned. The political Figs," tle of "California Syrup of are riding high at Frankfort this ses- then look carefully and see that it is sion, but if they want to ride that made by the "California Fig syrup way they'd better do it now for most Company." We make no smaller of them will never have such a chance size. Hand back with contempt any 21-- 1 again. other fig syrup. ! ht two-hors- slattern-shouldere- d white-bearde- d Never since we have sold clothes have we been better fixed to furnish you any thing you want. Any size, 33 to 50. Any price, $10 to $25 for All Wool. $5 to $8.50 for Cotton Mixtures, in all the shades obtainable. Serges, Genuine Indigo Fast Colors, All Wool, $10, $15, $20 and $25. Brown and grey in small checks, plaids and conservative greys and mixtures at $10 to $25. 33 to 50 sizes. So there is little chance to miss you in size, price or color. Let us show you any way. e, McRoberts & Bailey STANFORD J KENTUCKY I white-whiskeren 50-ce- nt high-binde- rs ( , . Now listen to the liquor organs yawp of "another effort to embarrass the Administration" because the Drys in the House tried to bring the bill out for a vote. We suppose Harvey and the other Drys were "trying to embarrass the Administration" when they wouldn't stand still ana let Stanley's Executive Marshal B. Williams shoot them down like dogs when he pulled a big pistol on them in the House Monday. anti-shipping Heard About Town W. O. Martin is cierklng for Geo. H. Farris. Dr. W. A. Wheeler, of Lancaster one-hal- d was the guest of friends here day. Sun- County Judge James P. Bailey is confined to his apartments with a severe cold which threatens pneumonia. Early. Monday with his cousin, Dr. M. D. being followed," was the stranger's anCloverport had a $150,000 fire swer. "Then I'll tell you!" Monday, the L. H. & St. L. shops beThe girl stared back along the dusty ing destroyed. roadway. But along that roadway was nothing to be seen. What she saw when she turned sgain, though, was a gray wig and a fringe of yellowish-whit- e whiskers Wc offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for any lying in the bottom of the wagon. j case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. And when she lifted her eyes to the F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo. O. stranger's face she beheld on that We. the undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney years, and face, suddenly rejuvenated, the nar- , perfectlyfor the last In15 al' business belieTe hini honorable transactions row band of a yellow mask, a yellow and financially able to carry out any obligations cade by his firm. mask which covered the eyes and the NAT. BANK OP COMMERCE. Toledo. Ohio. upper part of the head. But below the Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally, actinjr mask, intimidating as it was in its directly upon the blood and mucous of mystery, she could see that the mouth the system. Testimonials sent free. surfaces 75 Price cents per bottle. Sold by all iJrujrjrlsts. was a smilincone-(Continu- ed Take Hall's Family Wis for constipation. in 4th Episode Friday) How's This? J J J. M. Early, of Berea, was here Proper Treatment for Biliousness. For a long time Miss Lula Skelton, Churchville, N. Y., was bilious and had sick headache, and dizzy spells. Chamberlain's Tablets were" the only thing that gave her permanent relief. Obtainable everywhere. - n " c T? fABAvfldP .K v& WSSESk IIS &k Igo Perry, who attends Kentucky Military Institute was recently appointed a sergeant. This is quite an honor as he was selected in preference to his older classmates, the Juniors and Seniors. Charlie Rice, formerly of Stanford, now residing at Danville, who has been seriously ill for the past month, does not show much improvement, his many friends will regret to learn. Miss Lottie Carson has accepted the position as trimmer for Mrs. Bella Arnold Francis, the Lancaster milliner. Mrs. Francis is to be congrat ulated on securing the services of Miss Carson, who is an expert in her line. LeRoy Buckles, of Kiowa, Kansas, is here with his old friend, Frank Smith. Mr. Buckles is in search of farm, which it is a good blue-gra, hoped he will find in Lincoln county. Like Mr. Smith, lie is an ss LADIES' OXFORD AND PUMPS. Little early but we want you to come in and take a look at them d W.E. PERKINS, - Crab Orchard oil-stain- T. D. Newland & Son, Opposite the Court-Hous- e, Le-ga- i RELIANCE A el, I Thin Model Watch 7-je- and now Ingersoll is turning out a watch for $3. We wel, very, very thin model have them here for you inter- esting enough to look at, even if you haven't the least idea you need ? yiiS a watch. The price is PENN'YS DRUG STORE to look atj and they're Stanford, Ky. M. S. Baughman, local Overland agent, sold to Les Combest, of Casey here Monday a Model 83-- B Overland touring car. This completes the carload which Mr. Baughman secured a few weeks ago and he plans to ' order another carload at once to take care of several other buyers who are planning to place orders for this popular car. . W. M. Phillips, of the Phoenix Motor Car Company, of Lexington, was here Monday with Jay Weil demonstrating a Franklin touring car, one of the classiest motor cars Mr. Phillips says on the market. Lexington automobile show that the the latter part of this month will be a bigger thing than that at Louisville. He was assured that many mo- torists from this section will be ! ! J Have Barbed Wire, Wire Fence, Poultry Netting and Smooth Wire and Nails. Don't fail to call when you need any of these or Phone No. 168. d d dry-throate- d THE BEST PLOW FOR THE FARMER, half-close- The Chattanooga Chilled Plow Use it on Trial; if not Satisfactory, Come Back and Get Your Money. she-panther- ." Chim-ney-P- ot GEORGE H, FARRIS. there. '1 $- - The Interior Journal. Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, March -- 14, 1916. THIS 58-Year-- OId Bank Refers to its Long and Honorable Career for visited friends at Hustonville Sunday. Coe Moser visited friends at Crab Orchard Sunday. Miss Elizabeth Eldridge spent Saturday and Sunday with homefolks at Frank Barnett, of Danville, visited his mother here, Sunday. Mrs. IvOn Fish, of Crab Orchard, was in town Saturday shopping. Mr. Arthur Baker, of Somerset, Honesty, Fair Dealing And Satisfactory Service To its Customers as a Guarantee of its Ability to Secure Your Deposits and to Miss Elizabeth Eldridge spent the week end with homefolks at Paint Lick. William Dudderar was the guest of his cousin, Clarence Dudderar at Gilbert's Creek Saturday. Mrs. L. R. Roy, of Louisville, was in town Saturday to see Mrs. Randolph Harris. Paint Lick. "The Hub" ii'3iS5iiiftKl 2BHr'B 3 1 II "1 U Sj J iWL 'X'rUffW W WLn HHBtJfnr PJIffe BHrjB ,,f'i tSL iHIf 3f E VB I" B3 iJBFflBBfi BflS Jr Superintendent Garland Singleton was in Crab Orchard Saturday on business. Mrs. Katharine Lewis arrived Saturday to make a visit to her rela- LOAN YOU MONEY As your needs require. 3 Per Cent. Paid on Time Certificates and tives here. Logan McCormack was in Lexington and Winchester last week on business. Mrs. Howard Downey is visiting Mrs. Mat Grubbs and Miss Elizabeth Savings Accounts. I Department Store, Ky., Danville, Invites You To Its PUSHIN BROS.' First National Bank. Personal and Social Miss Frances Embry spent the late, Girdler at Hustonville. Miss Ophelia Lackey and James guests of Bailey, were the week-en- d Mr. and Mrs. Ed Peyton at Peyton's Well. Miss Mary Gaines, who is in the High School here, spent Saturday and Sunday with her father at Crab Social Calendar. March 15. Sewing Club will meet with Miss Emma Hays at 2:30 p. m. Mrs. W. L. McCarty was in ter part of the week with Miss Clara Orchard. Cash, of Turnersville. Mrs. Earl Withers was helping in Mr. Tom Underwood, of Parks-vill- Severance's Store Saturday on acwas the guest of Mr. and Mrs. count of a rush of trade. Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Raney were Earl Withers Sunday. the guests of her mother, Mrs. J. W. Mrs. H. C. Bottoms and Miss Byrd Terry the latter part of the week. City, Robert Burdett left Saturday for Detroit where he will accept a position. Mr. and Mrs. John Bastin and son, of Lexington, are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. James Bastin. Mrs. Kirby Bourne, of New Castle, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Shanks. Logan McCormack left Saturday for Lexington, where he will be with his brother, William, who is ill at the Good Samaritan hospital. Mr. A. M. Hunn has just completed a ware house on Depot street-M- r. W. H. Higgins will have use of this for storing binders and mowers. Mrs. D. B. Pelphrey and little daughter, Miss Nell Pelphrey, of Garrard, were guests of the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs, W. A. Carson. Mrs. Edward Saunders, of spent several days here last week with Hon. J. N. Saunders and family. Mrs. Mat Myers, who has been quite ill for the past month is not improving, her many friends will regret to learn. Mrs. Mayme Holman and Mrs. So-dChadwick and Mrs. Ettie Gieszl week. of Crab Orchard, were in town SatMr. and Mrs. Fred Bauman and urday shopping. family are the guests of Mr. Henry Mr. Hugh Noe, who has been in Krill at Louisville. the city having his eye operated on, Raymond Tucker, son of Mr. and returned Saturday, and his many Mrs. W. T. Tucker, who is in the friends hope that the operation will U. S. Navy, is at home for a visit. prove a success. Mrs. Belle Perkins, who has been Mrs. R. H. Batson and pretty little visiting at Lancaster returned to her daughter, Miss Cecil Batson, of Lanhome Saturday. caster, and Miss John Eva Hilton, of Mrs. W. G. McBee, of Mt. Vernon Crab Orchard, have been guests of who has been visiting Mrs. D. B. their parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Southard returned to her home Sat- - i Hilton. urday. Mr. Fay Townes, who is in his senWIiy, O Why, Did I Do It? 'Gets-- It Mrs. J. C. Reynolds and little ior year at State University, where for Me Alter This If I Llvel" bo cat, picked, gouged, salved, plastered and jerked out. they grow daughter, Bernice, returned last week he is taking a course in agriculture, and faster. Mr. now, Mrs. from a visit to her parents, Mr. and is filling the place as manager of the they use "Gets-It- " realize it Mrs. J. Frank Smith, at Maysville. Stanford Creamery while the regular instead it's the wonderful, simple corn-cuthat never fails. 2 Stops Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Moore and Mrs. manager, Mr. Fred Bauman is taking secpain. You apply it in once, the corn onds, it dries at Bessie Moore, of Liberty, are the a two week's vacation. is doomed. Nothing to stick to the guests of Mr. E. D. Wilkinson and Mr. John S. Wells left this morning stocking or press on the corn. It to plasters, salves, family. means good-nigon the Royal Palm for Tampa, Fla., You diggers, razors and Mr. and Mrs. Embry Beazley, of where he will visit his mother for a can wear smaller shoes. Your corns will come right off, "clean as a whisHardin county, arrived Sunday few days Mr. M. J. Farris, of. this tle." Never inflames healthy flesh. The world's biggest selling corn cure. morning and are with Dr. and Mrs. city, who underwent a very serious "Gets-It- " is sold by druggists everywhere, 25c a bottle, or sent direct by E. J. Brown, where Mrs. Beazley will operation a few days ago, is steadily E. Lawrence & Co., Chicago, 111. There seems to be no Sold in Stanford and recommend- undergo treatment for an aggrava improving. ted case of tonsilitis from which she doubt but what he will recover in a ed as the world's best corn remedy, Miss Linelle Eubanks, of Boyle has been suffering for some time. by the Lincoln Pharmacy. short time. Danville Advocate. county, spent several days with Mrs. j Logan Hubble and other relatives. W. P. McArtney, of St. Louis, and Mr. Watson, of Janesville, 0., have been guests of Harry Jacobs. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Alexander, with her sister, Mrs. Garner Price, of the East End of the county, were in Stanford Monday shopping. Mrs. W. S. Elkin, of Atlanta, Ga., stopped over with her isster, Mrs. Charlotte Warren, Monday en route to her home, after a visit to rela-AT tives at Lancaster. She was accompanied home by Miss Annie Margaret Elkin, who will visit her for some time. were the Roberts, of Junction Saturday. guests of Mrs. B. D. Carter Sunday. Earl Withers was visiting his Mrs. Miller McCormack and Mrs. at White Oak Sunday. Lizzie Smith, of Garrard, are visiting Mrs. Logan McCall was in friends and relatives at Lexington. one day last week shopping. Miss Esther Burch was in Crab OrMr. and Mrs. Frank North, of Hus-- ! chard the first part of the week with tonville, were here Monday. , Mrs. John Buchanan. Miss Nancy Yeager is visiting Mrs, Messrs. Charles Thompson, John W. R. Rice in Louisville. Kinnaird and Robert Kinnaird, were Mr F.A TTnltnlnw. nf fiilhprf's S"ndy' Creek, attended court here Monday. . in J?wn Mrs- - J- - B- - Paxton were J. T Embry, of Frankfort, spent in Lancaster Sunday the ts of the week end with his homefolks friends and Natives. Claude Bibb, wife and baby, of . . T L .iuibs oiiiwiie juavrem:e spurn, me London, were guests of relatives here latter part of last week with Miss , from Friday until Tuesday. Maud Arnold. Mrs. J. A. Beazley, of Lancaster, spent Monday with her sister, Mrs. Will Hays. Mr.Wenf-And-CuMiss Elizabeth Hunn has .been the. week-en- d guest of Misses Ruth and 'Gets-I- t' Margaret Beck at McKinney. Mrs. M. A. Gover and Miss Sallie The Hew Plan Corn Cuie That's as Burdett spent Friday with friends at Sure as the Rising Sun. Crab Orchard. Mrs. J. N. Saunders was the guest to meat you!" says the razor "Glad to the corn. "I'll' bleed for you!" says of her sister, Miss Sophia Alcorn the the corn to the razor. Razors and corns love each other. Corns love to latter part of the week, at Danville. James Cooper and Spalding Hill were at home the latter part of last worn Millinery, Pattern Hats, Fis k Hats, Gage Hats, -- J I cf And- he. Exclusive Millinery Novelties On- - Mf -- Here'sMr. Shep-h'erdsvil- le, SATURDAY, MARCH 18th. Come. You Are Especially Invited. ie Went-and-Cut-- Jt re Special Displays of the Season's Most Authoritative Styles in Women's and Misses' Tailored and Dressy Suits, Coats, Street Dresses, Evening Gowns, Waists, Separate Skirts; Fashionable Novelties in Dress Accessories, Spring's Newest Creations in "Queen Quality" ( i ht toe-bundli- Footwear. H ! FOR SALE. Registered and high Mr. and Mrs. Will Stone returned FOR SALE A gentle young horse Monday evening from Detroit, Mich., well broken. H. C. Carpenter, Stan- grade Shorthorn bulls. R. E. Gaines R. F. D. 1, Stanford, Ky. 20-19-t2' SPRING MILLINERY OPENING Hustonville, Ky., on . A. J. Weddle & Son's, -- X- Saturday, March 1 8th. You Are Cordially Invited to Attend. i -- many attractive Patterns rrom tne rastern marKet which will be shown Saturday, March 18, 1916. Respectfully, Noel ters, Danville, Ky. Sis21-- 1 SPRING MILLINERY You are cordially invited to inspect our display of the latest designs in Hart and Gage hats; also where they spent several days with ford. f their son, Marshall Stone and fam- COME and FOR SALE. Full blooded brown on display see our hats. We have a nice line of Spring leghorn eggs for setting; 50c for set21-- 2 ting of 15 eggs; one milk Models. Mrs. J. C. Lynn. The Warren Sisters nnvite you to can. Call phone 187, address box 20-- tf their first showing of Spring Milli- 513.. FOR SALE. Home grown Sudan nery, Saturday, March 18, Main St. grass seed, free from Johnson grass SHEEP MONEY The money for or other objectionable seed; makes Mrs. Rella Arnold Francis will the sheep claims of Lincoln county two cuttings of excellent hay. J. T. have her formal Spring Millinery has been received from Frankfort, Livingston, Stanford, R. D. 2. 19-2- p Opening at Lancaster, next Satur- and will be paid out to those to whom allowed. George B. Cooper, County day, March 18, with a beautiful line Clerk. 20-- 3 SPRING MDLLINERY. I am just of hats, which her friends are cordiback from the city markets and have ally invited to call and inspect. 21-- 1 a beautiful NOTICE Creditors of Carroll L. mer Hats. line of Spring and SumI Dudderar will file their claims prop- to come in andwould urge the ladies make their selections erly the undersigned at before the best ones CENT ADS once proven withindebted to him will .Ella May Saunders. are imno 20-- AKec. and those 3 (Ads here are t cent a word each is- ple?;e settle. J. F. Dudderar, Adsue, cash villi order; no ad. less 21-- 3 ministrator. ESTRAY. A pale red cow, with than 25c each issue.) star m forehead, spots on hip, horns NOTICE. The creditors of Gar pointing down, straved from -- uiues uuraam, m FOR SALE. Good fresh cow ner Price are notified to file their AiciUnney. Finder reporting to me will be rewith good bull calf. A. Zurbrugg, claims, properly verified with the un- warded. $100 reward for the convic19-3- p R. D. 3 box 12, Stanford. dersigned and those indebted to him tion of the person who disposed of will please settle at once. Mary R. the cow. John Dye, Maywood, 20-- 4 FEW White Wyandotte hens and Price, Executrix. 21-- 2 FOR SALE. I wish to sell the cocks for sale. Mrs. J. N. Cash, R. lumber and brick, windows and doors-i20-- tf R. 5, Stanford, Ky. HOUSE furnished and good wages a nice house; must to the right man. Must be able to down in next 60 days; house be torn located JUST received a great supply of handle team and do all kinds of work on the Danville and- - Stanford pike, Lowney's celebrated candies the on farm. No use to airalv unless can I njir TTmmn j. ev.t, vu -U6.U ui. uriuge. Apply ?r finest you ever saw. Call and try' a furnish good recommendation. A. to Dr. J. T. Hammond, Shelby 'City. 21-- 2 H. Bastin & Son, box. Lincoln Pharmacy. Lancaster, Ky. 21-- 2 1 Ky. 18-- 4 -A- -WORD . -- -- -. f s. t .- 'if "V '.' The Interior Journal, Stanford. Kentucky: Tuesday, March 14, 1916. a $1,000 UPWARDS for a motor car. This presents a problem in se.Perhaps you've planned to pay a $l,000-upwarlection. You want the car you buy to please your pride, to prove in fact "your car." (Of course, in our own Maxwell and mind we know the car we'd buy.)- Here's a sure way to make this possible. Buy a Non-Sto- p use it for a year. It will show you the better things to look for in performance and construction. You'll transmission used in high grade cars. You'll be in a posieasily learn to operate with skill the car serve my purtion to judge a car for yourself. Do I hear you ask, "Wouldn't some other might but by a Maxwell more especially, because it will command a better price in pose as well?" It the used car market. Also dealers in cars of other makes crave Maxwells in trade I know of one who allowed list price. to opis a drag on the ma'ret even as it is on the pocket-boo- k A heavy car when it comes to erate. And finally, buy a Maxwell more especially, because after a year's use and observation you may decide that the World's Record Car is "good enough for me" tho you are easily, able to pay a higher price or stand excessive maintenance cost. It's a simple matter to arrange for a demonstration with no expense or obligation on your- - part. Surely you owe it to yourself to get the facts in regard to the Maxwell. May We Hear from You? TOURING $685 Delivered Completely Equipped. ROADSTER $665 Delivered Completely Equipped. FOUR OTHER BODY STYLES" ds - low-pric- ed re-sal- e, Lincoln County National Bank H. C. CARPENTER Stanford, Kentucky List of Properties in Lincoln County and Stanford For Sale. FOR SALE 300 acres; residence; 150 acres in grass, balance in cultivation; 3 large stock barns; 1 large tobacco barn; on good turnpike. This is A-- l farm. Price and terms right. FOR SALE 575 acres, 1 2 miles from railroad station; in graded school district; will price as a whole or divide. FOR SALE 100 acres, house; good barn, 225 fruit trees; 70 acres cultivation, balance in timber; 3 2 miles froih Stanford. Price $25 per acre. FOR SALE 35 acres; good limestone land; house; new barn; 4 2 miles north of Stanford; 28 acres in grass, balance cultivation. Price $3,400. Easy terms. ry 1-m 1-1-- FOR SALE 190 acres; two FOR SALE. 38 acres, cottage; good barn; 5 miles from miles from Hustonville; 130 acres court house; bargain if sold at in grasr balance in cultivation; residence; barn 50x70; large once. POR SALE concrete silo; fencing all new; frame residence on Main street, 3 good community; in the richest squares from court house; will sell part of county. Price $75 per this for $1,700 cash down; will acre terms easy. FOR SALE 70 acres; not stay on the market long at the good barn; good orchard; house price. FOR SALE. 54 acres; new 30 acres cultivation, balance in house; new barn, 32 acres timber. Price $1,200. grass and cultivation; 5 acres FOR SALE 47 2 acres in peach and apple orchard; balance house; new barn; 27 acres in timber; 2 miles from Crab Or- grass and cultivation, balance in chard. Price $28 per acre. timber; 4 mile of school. BarFOR SALE 125 acres; 3 gain at $1,200 cash down. resismall houses; 2 barns; 50 acres FOR SALE Beautiful grass and cultivation, balance in dence; on Lancaster street; 5 timber; good orchard; 8 mile acres land. Price right. Easy school. Price $15 per acre. terms. ry m 1-1-1-- A. B. FLORENCE, Office 26,LincolnNat.BankBldg., Stanford, Ky. EASTER NEXT MONTH PREPARE YOURSELF FOR THE ATTACK. We have now on Display AH the New Colors and Styles in the celebrated 'Griffon99 Clothes, ! I the nicest selection of Stanford. None better. Prices are right. These are by far b or Men and Young Men. ll m fill Hit H 1 KJt 1 I II A I A A l I Clothing ever brought to refill lllml ifI II Cf. I 1 ' ! l I WJJJJ' W M j ROBINSON'S... &JJj4 Florida - Cuba - New Orleans IDEAL WINTER PLAYGROUNDS ON SALE DAILY TO ALL RESORTS OF THE SOUTH. WINTER TOURIST TICKETS LONG RETURN LIMIT. ticket ir.rMT on ufRi-r- r STOP OVERS. It Passenger and Ticket Agent, 101 East Main Street, W. A. BECKLER, General Passenger Agent, H. K.1NU, t FOR FULL INFORMATION. APPLY TO NEAREST - T AvaMflre Cincinnati, Ohio C. C. Carpenter bought of D. G. Elliott, of Casey, here Monday, a mare mule for $140. J. C. Fox sold to Will Wood a pair Richard Hester bought from J. M. mules for $350. of JMaupin, of Clinton county, Monday, J. W. Gooch bought of Leo Hay-de- n 14 short yearling steers at $30. hogs at 7 12 90 to E. L. Woods, a live stock dealer of cents. 4 City, upper Garrard, is engaging lambs in NEGLECT OF IMPORTANT FUNCH. C. Bottom, of Junction bought here Monday 24 yearlings at the eastern section of that county at TION MAY SERIOUSLY IMfrom $7.50 to $8 per hundred. about $28. PAIR THE HEALTH. T. C. Rankin, near Hubble, bought S. M. Owens bought of Charles M. a pair of mare mules Dean here Monday, a pair of There are many, people who befrom E. Cox, of Garrard, last week, lieve they suffer from indigestion mare mules for $350. J. Fox Dudderar has engaged his for $430. when their discomfort is due to a lambs, about 100, to T. W. Jones. R. J. McAlister, of the East End, constipated condition. They are to go June 20 at 8 sold to J. H. Baughman & Co., of Bloat, with its attendant Ml-J. G. Lynn sold Monday to J. D. this city, a carload of mixed hay late depression, sick headache, the mental belchaft v m Whitehouse, of Danville, 50 hogs, last week at $13. ing of sour stomach gases, etc., are ', j f$ averaging 200 pounds, at 8 4 cents. frequently due to inaction of the John B. Foster sold Monday to O. Calvin C. Carpenter, of Huston- P. Huffman a butcher cow that bowels. Relieve the congestion and ville, sold last week to J. L. Harrison, weighed 1,000 pounds at 5 2 cents the trouble usually disappears. The of Tennessee, a pair of use of cathartics and purgatives a pound. mare mules for $450. Wm. Matheny bought here Monday should be avoided, however; these J. M. Alexander, of Crab Orchard, shock the system unnecessarily and, bought recently from Bob King, a from E. G. Gilliland near Waynes-bur- g at best, their effect is but temDorarv. a pair of mare mules, two and nice coming saddle and j three years old respectively for $260. A mild laxative is far preferable. combined horse for $140. BENJ. BASSIN. The compound of simple, laxative R. M. Houchin, of Elixir Springs, Charles W. Anderson, of Garrai-d- , herbs known as Dr. Caldwell's Syrup ' well's Syrup Pepsin, which he is glad purchased a yearling steer from bought of various parties here Mon- Pepsin and sold in drug stores for' to recommend to all who suffer with heifers at 6 Pope & Robinson, the animal weigh- day, 13 fifty cents a bottle, is highly recom- -' stomach and bowel trouble. and of J. C. Fox, a bull for $50. ing 500 pounds, for $30. mended. Mr. Benjamin Bassin, 360 A bottle of Dr. Caldwell's Syrup George Denny & Son, on the Monte Fox, of Danville, purchased Madison street., Gary, Ind., thinks' Pepsin should be in every home for .1 Kirksville road out of Lancaster, pur- 4"Vl.lf VMnttA ."VlIaF. cm n?. ..aa-UI1CC 1IIU1C 111U1CB, A?l Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin a won- use when occasion arises. A trial chased- seven calves from Pope & here Monday from Sam Trowbridge, derful medicine; for four years he' bottle, free of charge, can be obtainof Eubank, paying $156.75 a head had a Robinson for $21 per head. severe case of indigestion and ed by writing to Dr. W. B. Caldwell, Calvin C. Carpenter sold to Ed for them. constipation before trying Dr. Cald- - 454 Washington St., Monticello, 111. Buchanan, near Hustonville, a J. W. Williams bought of Bird Matheny here Monday, a mare mule last week for Top hogs were $10.10 at Cincinnasteer for $65, and a bunch of calves $165. J. B. Simpson, or Hill Springs, ti Tuesday. Wayne county, came down to court J. A. Manning sold five spring at $30. He bought the latter of difOatts & Robinson, of Boyle, sold day market Monday with 24 head of shoats to W. H. Murphy at 7 2 ferent parties. . a bunch of 31 steers to Chas. Oatts yearlings and heifers which he sold cents a pound. The young porkers Another contract for 18,000 war all the way from $30 to $42.50 a averaged 100 pounds. horses has been awarded to' horse at $35 a head. Sim Weil, ' of Lexington, bought dealers at Denver, Colo. The total Joe Tuggle, of Boyle, sold here head to various parties. To J. A. two car loads of 1,450 pound cattle consideration involved is said to be Monday 25 steers to Wr. Tuggle and Robinson, on the Danville pike, he from J. W. Williams, of Madison around $2,700,000. son, Perry of Garrard, at $49 a head. sold two at $45 a head and one for county, at $8 per hundred. Farris F. Fitzpatrick, of the J. A. Cross, of Savage, Clitnon $42.50. Hedgeville section, bought last week county, sold half a dozen Granville Lutes, of Casey, who was steers to S. here at court Monday told the I. J. from J. C. Rankin, a drove of eight H. Baughman that averaged 800 In Five Minutes! No that he had bought in the Minton-vill- e , hogs that averaged 150 pounds, at 7 pounds, for $327.50. Indigestion, Gas or section of Casey a lot of hogs at cents a pound. Campbell Bros., 6c to 8c. James H. Yowell, of Hustonville, sold here Monday of Russell county, 11 head of light Sour, Acid Stomach W. B. Burton, of Lancaster, bought sold to Whitehouse & Johnston, of steers to W. M. Bright at $50.50 a at the Madison county court last Boyle, late last week 26 head of head. To another The Moment "Pape's Diapepsin" pariy wnose Monday a pair of mules steers that averaged 1,100 pounds at Mr. Campbell did not learn theyname sold Reaches the Stomach All j7 from Mr. Rowland, for $365. 2 cents a pound. half a dozen heifers at $26.50. Distress Coes. Cox & Hicks, of the Point Leavell O. P. Huffman, Stanford butcher, D. B. Morris, of the Hubble section bought a dozen 1,000 pound butcher section of Garrard, bought a bunch sold 10 hogs to T. W. Jones here of calves from Pope & Robinson for cows from Walter McKinney, of the Monday "Really does" put bad stomach in at $8 a hundred. These avMt. Salem section at 5 4 cents a $22 per head. order "really does" overcome indieraged 163 pounds. Mr. Morris conArthur Spragens, of the northern pound. gestion, dyspepsia, sras, heartburn G. D. Boone went to Cincinnati tracted to deliver to the same buyer and sourness in five minutes that section of Casey, sold to Squire the first ten days in June 30 head to Gann, of the West End, a bull that Sunday to be on the market yesterjust that makes Pape's Diapepsin tipped the beam at 1,690 pounds 'at day with a car load of hogs he re- go at $8.50 a hundred. The feeder largest selling stomach regulator cently bought in Rockcastle and Pu- figures to have these porkers averag- Ithe the world. If what you eat fer6 cents a pound. ing 225 pounds at time of delivery. C. C. Carpenter, of the West End laski counties at 7 and 8 cents. Rube Horton, of Waynesburg, sold ' ments into stubborn lumps, you belch Charles F. Rankin, of the Hedgesold a carload of 1,200-poun- d steers to T. W. Jones here Monday, a drove gas and eructate sour, undigested .to Whitehouse & Johnston, of Boyle, ville section, bought a pair of food and acid; head is dizzy and horse mules from James I. of 77 hogs that averaged over 105 laches; breath foul; tongue coated; last week at a figure close to 8 cents Hamilton, of Lancaster last week for pounds at from 7 to 7 2 cents a your insides filled with bile and ina pound. Henry, Catron, of the East End, $210. From Hayden Leavell, he pur- pound. He also sold Mr. Jones sev- digestible waste, remember the mochased a walking horse, en head of cows and three yearlings ment "Pape's Diapepsin" comes in sold to J. M. Cress seven at $28 a head. Mr. Horton brought hogs at 8 cents, and bought of Chas. at a private price. up a bunch of eight goats from the contact with the stomach all such J. T. Rigsby, the hustling East End southern section, which he sold to distress vanishes. It's truly astonThompson, a mule colt for $50. He trader, bought from A. F. Edwards a young Wolford Lovell on the Somer- ishing almost marvelous, and the sold a cow to Mr. Cress for $35. At the Dunlap mule sale at Mid- bunch of nine hogs which totalled set pike at $2 a head. joy is its harmlessness. 760 pounds in weight at 7 4 cents way, last week, fifty-si- x The Experiment Station farm, of A large fifty-cecase of Pape's mare mules averaged $200. Eleven a pound. From John M. Cress, Mr. State University, at Lexington, has Diapepsin will give you a hundred teams brought an average of $450 a Rigsby purchased 59 head of pork- just sold forty hogs of butcher type dollars worth of satisfaction or your pair. The highest price for a pair ers that ran in weights from 75 to- to George Mastin, of Lexington, at druggist hands you your money 100 pounds, at the same price. Mr. was $495 by a Mt. Sterling buyer. $9.10 per hundred at the feed lot. back. Rigsby gave Leonard Martin $55 for Finley & Graves, of Georgetown, The herd are roughs, but in excelIt's worth its weight in gold to sold in Winchester, 26 head of mules a couple of sows and pigs. lent condition and average abo.ut 200 men and women who can't get their in pairs, at prices ranging from $300 pounds. Last year the same type of stomach regulated. It belongs in to $400 per pair. The mules were all always be kept from the The Great Kidney Medi- hog sold at this season Discussing sta- your homecaseshould sick, sour, upset coming and they avertion brought $7.75. the handy in of a aged', about $170 per head. S. Good that cine Fulfills Its Mission. outlook, Prof.beE.surprised said fan- stomach during the day or night. It's Dan Newsom, near Eubank, was in he would not the quickest, surest and most harmif the town Monday to attend court day cy hog in uniform herds should reach less stomach regulator in the world. I was afflicted with Bladder trousales. He reported that he had 21-- 1 ble. I suffered such great pain that eleven dollars. bought a couple of good cows and the doctor had to take my urine. Afcalves and two steers from Sam ter the doctor had treated me two Trowbridge, of the same section for weeks, I did not get any better. Re$151. To Will Damron he sold 18 membering that a few doses of Dr. hogs for $130. completely reKilmer's Swamp-RoCenter Bros., of Lancaster, pur- lieved my Mother-in-Laafter all chased at the Richmond court day the doctors who were called on her sales last Monday a mule case had failed to do her any good, for $150. They also purchased 16 I asked my husband to get me a bothead of stock hogs from J. T. Rigs-b- tle of Swamp-Roo- t, which he did, and of the Preachersville district, the I took it and threw the doctors prepporkers averaging 130 pounds per arations away because immediately animal, for $7.75. after I started taking Dr. Kilmer's Pope & Robinson, live stock deal- Swamp-RoI was greatly relieved. Will be in stock in a few days. Leave your ers to the east of Lancaster, have My husband was so pleased he said catbeen marketing the car load of orders early. Examine your machines I should take one dozen bottles of tle recently brought in from Letcher Swamp-Roo- t, but by the time I had now and get your repairs. county, having sold six head of steers taken seven bottles I was completely to J. I. Hamilton, of Lancaster at $7 restored to health. That was six per hundred, the beeves averaging years ago and I have not taken any :: 1,100 pounds. medicine since. My weight is 195 George F. Perkins, of the Waynes-bur- g pounds, have three children, do my section, was in town Monday, own work n a house of twelve rooms, and engaged to T. W. Jones, of this and keep boarders. Very truly yours, city about SO head of hogs to go MRS. ANNIE BAUGHMAN, in April at 8 4 cents a pound. Mr. 657 Newell St. Barbertown, Ohio Perkins hopes to have the porkers Personally appeared before me average 130 pounds when he delivers this 19th day of December, 1914, them. ' Mrs. Annie Baughman, who subJ. C. Fox, of the Goshen section, scribed the above statement and bought 10 head of mixed cattle at made oath that' the same is true in court day here Monday. He bought substance and in fact. Winter Is Just Getting Started Prepare for eight from J. W. Barnes, of Byrds-towW. A. Morton, Notary Public. It by Ordering Plenty or Tenn., four from Jack EdC. McDonald, wards, and 13 from J. Letter to of West Fork, Tenn. These cost Dr. Kilmer & Co., j FOX RIDGE COAL him $42.50 a head. Binghampton, N. Y. Squire Gann, of the West End, was at court here Monday. He has been Prove What Swamp-Robuying up quite a lot of hogs in the Will Do For You West End of-- Lincoln and the northSend ten cents to Dr. Kilmer & ern section of Casey. The last ten Co., Binghamton, N. Y., for a samloads he has shipped to the Louisville ple size bottle. It will convince any1 1 markets. In a recent shipment, the one. You will also receive a book3c Yard 4c Delivered average of which was let of valuable information, telling individual about 140 pounds, he bought five about the kidneys and bladder. When head from Adam Ellis, 16 from John writing, be sure rod mention the Wilcher, 23 from Wat Brown. The Stanford Interior Journal. Regular porkers cost Mr. Gann about 7 2 fifty-ceSTANFORD, KENTUCKY size bottles and cents a pound. drug stores. for sale at all Farm and Stock News four-year-o- ld three-year-o- ld 100-pou- Indigestion May Be Due to Constipation nd 1-- four-year-o- ld five-year-o- ld l-2- c. 3-- 1-- five-year-o- ld 600-pou- nd l-- 2c i I three-year-o- ld 900-pou- nd 1-- 1-- 12 1-- I 1-- two-year-o- ld 1-- 150-pou- five-year-o- nd ld 1-- nt - ot w, y, Deering Binders. Deering Mowers. Deering Hay Rakes. Deering Repairs. ot W. H. HIGGINS, Stanford, Ky. 1-- More Cold Weather COMING n, ot at J. H. BAUGHMAN & COMPANY 1-- nt one-doll- ar r . -- '. j r: m t i :