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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): April 7, 1916 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1916 int1916040701_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 7, 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. & i m m The Inteki Established 1860.57th Year.-- No. 28 . Ac-Oak- .M :. - J OURN A L AGE M'-- AX--- , tV?? ? Tuesdays and Fridays Stanford, Lincoln County, jjjSHKpky, Friday, April 7, 1916. WINFREY WANTS A TRIAL s' a OVERTURES TOT)TLr1nrr)) SUIT FOR $15,000 DAMAGES (Filed Against H. C Anderson on Death. count of T. j. QUEEN SENDSj WILL APPOINT COMMISSION Says Fiscal Court, To Supervise Ex penditures, If Bonds Are Voted As forecast by the I. J., at its meeting here Tuesday the Fiscal Court took action, in regard to the appointment of a commission to assist it in the distribution of the road bond funds, if voted at the election May 13th, and also arranged for distribution of the money by districts, according to the taxes paid. The res olutions adopted by the Fiscal Court, which seem to meet with general ap proval, are as follows: First That in the event the Issue carries, $35,000 will be appropriated for the purpose of building a pike from Crab Orchard to the Pulaski county line at Bee Lick, and for the purpose of building a pike from the foot of Chappell's Gap to the top of Hall's Gap, at Carter's Store. 2nd That all other funds arising from the sale or said bonds will be appropriated to the various magisterial districts proportioned to each district, said proportion to be based on the amount each district pays in taxes. The corporation tax is equally divided to each district. Third Two reputable citizens from each district will be selected from each magisterial district to ad- yise with the court as to how the money is to be spent, and what roads are to be reconstructed first, and how much money each road is to receive. Fourth Under the law the poll tax cannot be increased, nor can it be raised over the present levy of nd MONDAY HORSE SHOW DAY Big Crowd Expected in Town Court Day to See Fine Equines. Monday is Court Day in Stanford, and a big crowd is expected in town as April Court Day is the annual Horse Show Day. Some splendid animals will be on exhibition here, and already quite a number of the best stallions in this part of Kentucky are being advertised in the I. J. In addition to the usual number of fine stallions which are owned in Lincoln county, Billy Burton is expected to have his great roadster stallion Bleucher here from Garrard county. One of the handsomest animals to be shown will be Joe McDowell's Kentucky's Choice, the great champion show stallion of the country, which Mr. McDowell bought at the sale of his sister, Mrs. R. T. Lowndes last fall. Some high class show and utility show horses are also to be sold here Monday to wind up the estate of the late Carroll Dudderar and full description of them is given in an advertisement in another column. Business men are looking for a good day in trade, and cattle and stock men believe that there will be quite a good run of stuff at the local pens. Despite Law Prohibiting Wife from Wire to All D. A. R.'J Testifying Against Husband tributing to Starj ;Are Con- - eople. FISCAL COURT REDUCES TAX School Levy Cut from 20 Cents to IS Cents This Year List of Pau- xh' ' IV i ).' Considerable surprise was occaThe Frankfort State Journal printRegarding Congressional Race Two sioned here this week when the ad- ed an item of interest last week conministrator of the late Thomas J. cerning M. O. Winfrey, former suYears Hence, Says Times. Oaks filed suit for $15,000 damages perintendent of schools at Stanford. Much Interest Aroused against Henry C. Anderson, father The Frankfort paper said: of Elmer Anderson, who was driving First Assistant Attorney General was aroused the car which struck Mr. Oaks near Charles H. Morris, at the instance of Considerable interest Rowland some months ago, causing Commonwealth's Attorney J. G. in political circles this week over the injuries which resulted in his death. rester applied for a temporary Forreby Gov. Stanley Witnesses of the accident stated appointment made that straining order from the Court of of George L. Pickett on the State Young Anderson was in no way to W. Tax Commission, inasmuch as the po- blame for the accident, which they Appeals prohibiting Circuit Judge try T. Davis from calling a jury to litical dopesters say this appoint- said was caused solely because of M. O. Winfrey, formerly principal of ment will eliminate Pickett as Mr. Oaks' impaired eyesight and the school at Middlesboro, on a cratic nomination for congress hearing. Attorneys L. L. Walker, charge of having a drug administered against Harvey Helm. In this con- and R. H. Tomlinson, nection, the Louisville Times had the represent the plaintiff of Lancaster, to Nannie Louise Lynn, a high school while Attor- teacher, for criminal purposes. Winfollowing: ney K. S. Alcorn of Stanford, has frey and Miss Lynn were married af"Representative George L. Pickett been retained to defend Mr. Anderter the indictment was returned, and of Shelbyville, who came to Louis- son. the Commonwealth's Attorney moved yesterday to see Gov. Stanley, ville to dismiss the indictment because a on the State has accepted a place wife is forbidden to testify against LATEST FROM MEXICO. Commission, and it may be that Tax insisting the duties imposed upon him in this Secretary Lansing yesterday de- her husband. Winfrey is will cause him to recon- nied the rumor very prevalent of late upon a trial and the judge has reconnection to dismiss the indictment for sider his determination to run for that the American expeditionary fusedreason. If the Indictment were Congress in the Eighth district this force would be withdrawn from Mex- that dismissed or filed away it could be over- ico. year. It is understood that Officials in Washington were at some future time, tures have been made to Mr. Pickett pushing pans to obtain a definite ans- reinstated affects other characters and of the issue that if he will step aside this time wer from Gen. Carranza in reply to of criminal cases, wherein frequently Harvey Helm will not the reauest of the United States for Congressman i permission be in his way two years hence." to use the Mexican rail the accused, when Commonwealth's express the great- road lines for making shipments to witnesses after long delay leave the Politicians here jurisdiction, insists Upon trial, catchest surprise that "overtures" had Casas Grandes. unprepared. Congressman Helm been made that One train left Juarez yesterday ing the Commonwealth to establish a Mr. Forrester desires might not be a candidate two years with shipments whicTi will presuma- precedent in this instance, governing from now, but the publication in the bly reach Gen. Pershing, but were situations when the Commonwealth's Times revives a rumor which has been consigned to private merchants in Attorney moves to dismiss or file quietly whispered regarding an al- Casas Grandes. He seeks a writ leged proposed "deal" regarding the Villa is believed to be somewhere away indictments. years from now, which it south- of Satevo making toward Par-ra- l. of prohibition. race two is said, was suggested by a prominent Shelbyville politician and strong Kidd's Store Surprised during their siesta, one friend of Congressman Helm. Local of the groups of Villa's force driven There is neither record nor memdemocrats to whom the details of from Guerrero was defeated Saturthe proposed "deal" were given, are day by a squadron of the Tenth Cav- ory of winter and spring like 1915-1said to be ready to make affidavits alry under Colonel W. C. Brown, ac- Middle of March before plowing, exregarding what was suggested, and cording to information obtained by cept of sod, could be done and only had begun they intimate that some interesting General Pershing and forwarded by the reckless early-bir- d The gardening at spring equinox. politics may be disclosed if the mat- him to General Funston. ter is given publicity. It is underIn this engagement, the second the Groundhogs were never so remiss of stood that Mr. Pickett communica- American troops have had with Vil- attendance at daily club meetings as ted with friends here Thursday and la's men, the bandits' loss was esti- just now, nor was law of compensainformed them that he has not final- mated at from 30 to 40 killed. No tion more pronounced. Coincidently ly declared out of the congressional mention of American loss was made with dark of moon, conditions of race as yet, and may yet decide to in the official report, but a press dis- soil and weather are ideal for plantrun. patch said there were no casualties ing "taters" and early gai'den truck, and farmers are hopeful of soon beIn the meantime some of the pawith all work. pers are having interesting things to BOSSHART GOES TO NEW YORK ing fully Shepherds exult in phenomenal say about Eighth district politics. Rev. J. G. Bosshart, for the past succes with lambs, and Col. Gill CowThe Louisville Post early in the week several years pastor of the German an must have exterminated the said: ours of this The Blacklist Grows. Reformed churches at Ottenheim and horde of sheep-killin- g "Congressman W. J. Fields, of the Gruenheim, has resigned his pastor- end as not a raid 'on flocks has ocNinth Kentucky district, is the latest ate here to accept a call to the pas- curred. Mrs. Hudson Bohon has been Kentucky democrat to receive a place torate of the First German Reformed on the Stanley blacklist. The Louis- church at Far Rockaway, Long Is- nearly a month in grip of grippe and ville Times, which announced some land. Rev. Bosshart plans to go to complications and is yet only able to days ago that nobody Is to get any his new charge about the first of direct domestic management and. plats andbor-der- s "recognition at the coming State con- May. His parishioners, and host of preparation from her chair by a window. vention or thereafter who has not other friends he has made here re- John Popplewell arrived Saturday been given Mr. Stanley's "o. k." dis- jgret exceedingly to gve him up. He covers that Mr. Fields is a friend of is a man of wide culture, and a lead- after a long siege in a Hopsie.r hosMr. R. H. Vansant, and informs us er of his people. His new charge is pital, greatly emaciated, but bubbling the that "political conditions in inter- said to be a very desirable one in with his wonted cheerful spirits. Far from kin his fortune was to fall into many ways. district are getting quite Ninth a squad of that sparse and widely esting." It adds that Mr. Fields must be classed as against Stanley, GOVERS TO GO TO MONTANA. scattered tribe of Samaritans, long thought lost or extinct, and his illand the intimation is plain enough At the sale of W. D. Gover Tues- ness was a luxury in its disclosure of Mr. Fields is to be singled out that for attack. This is the second Ken- day, a good crowd was present and philanthropy untainted by mercenary d promptings. tucky Congressman to be so designa- Col. John B. Dinwiddie, the auctioneer of Moreland, got This community has been puzzled ted. A week ago the Times, speaking as if by authority, announced that top prices for everything offered. by coincidence of an unaccountable "Governor Stanley and the adminis- Household and kitchen furniture sold disappearance of a single pig from tration influences" propose to retire well. Sam Matheny paid $69.50 for prolific litters, coincidently counts Congressman Harvey Helm in the a cow; Dr. J. G. Carpenter bought a showed that a plump hen or pullet Eighth Kentucky district. The list cow and a heifer, paying $52 for one had evaporated. "He would steal coppers from a of those proscribed is steadily length- and $23 for the other. Mr. Gover ening. If Mr. Stanley has his way and family will soon leave Lincoln dead nigger's eyes," expresses about where it will not take a long time to whit- for Manhattan, Montana, friends he deepest depth of degredation to which he a degenerate can descend, but news tle down the size of the Democratic owns a farm. The many party in Kentucky until that 410 and his family have made during has been brought the Groundhogs majority given Mr. Stanley last No- their stay here will regret that they that a nearby neighborhood has a lusty young loafer who can give vember will be changed into a Repub- are to leave. cards and spades and win over any lican plurality of about 50,000." contestant who no dirtier The Anderson News, of Lawrence-burNews of the Churches above standard. is He stole thethan of whole had this to say of the prosflock of a poor widow's hens her pective candidacy of Senator Charles F. Montgomery, of Liberty: Rev. H. W. Beville will preach at richest asset in support of her fam"Senator Chas. F. Montgomery, of the Union church at Rowland Satur- ily. The road-bon- d was especially obCasey county, will likely "shy his day nierht and Sundav. castor" into the Congressional arena j A meeting will be held at tl.e Lo noxious to that class of taxpayers (?) in this district in opposition to the gan s Creek church at 10 o clock Sun-ad- y . most conspicuous on delinquent lists. present incumbent from Lincoln. morning to organize a Sunday Educational campaigns are indispensable on even elementary and fundaSenator Montgomery is not only one school. of the best Democrats in the disPresbyterian church, Sunday, April mental interests which do not include trict, but he is one of the brainiest 9, 1916: Sunday school 9:30; ser- a little flotsam for floaters. Col. George Bradley and wife as well. He is a man of the highest vice 11 o'clock: Celebration of the integrity and honor and no man for Lord's Supper; C. E. Meeting at 6:45 were with kin here last Saturday and the past two sessions in the State Topic: What My Denomination Ex- Sunday. Secretary of Groundhog Club has Senate stood higher than he. He was pects of Its Young People. Psalm been taking lessons of Cols. Ed Hopalways found voting on the side of 84. Services at 7:30. per and Theophilus Carpenter, in the people against special interests most advanced one and was one of the truest friends The Aches of House Cleaning. of the rarest distinctions of the Old that the temperance forces had upon The pain and soreness caused by Cross Roads. His Club is happy to the floor of the Upper Branch. He and straining hear that whilst the pupil's zeal is attorney on the bruises, was elected county Democratic ticket in the rock-ribbduring house cleaning time are applauded, his proficiency is so poor Republican county of Casey, which soothed away by Sloan's Liniment. he was expelled without a dissenting attested, in no small degree, his uni- No vote. need to suffer this agony. Just versal popularity in that county. To say that he will "sweep" Casey and apply Sloan's Liniment to the sore First School of Good Health. Adair and give the "Tall Sycamore spots, rub only a little. In a short All schools of medicine agree that of the St. Asaph" the race of his life time the pain leaves, you rest com- it is necessary to keep the bowels in his home county of Lincoln only open and regular if one wishes to puts it mildly. If he decides to run, fortably and enjoy a refreshing enjoy good health. Indigestion poihe will prove a most formidable can- sleep. One grateful user writes: sons the system and invites disease. didate. He is worthy of any honor "Sloan's Liniment is worth its weight Foley Cathartic Tablets cleanse the on hand, he seeks and would be a credit to the in gold." Keep a bottleNeuralgia use bowels without griping or nausea, and people of this district in the Halls of it against all Soreness, Bruises. Kills pain. 25c at your banish bloating, sweeten the stomach Congress." and invigorate the liver. Sold everyDruggist. where. W. C. T. U. MEETING. A Bourbon county horticulturist The regular monthly meeting of reports that 90 per cent of the peach REDUCED RATES ON L. & N. the local W. C. T. U., will be held crop has been killed by the hard winThe L. & N. will sell round-tri- p Tuesday, April 11, at 2:30 o'clock. ter. This was discovered by cutting tickets to Louisville on April 18, 19 Following is the program: Leader buds in two, when a blackened 20 and 21, at $3.35, account of the Mrs. Adelia Woods; Song; Prayer; fruit pistil is shown. Investigation Kentucky Educational Association Scripture; Topic The Strength of fruit snowed that the San Jose scale meeting. The limit on these 'tickets also Youth. Scientific Temperance in the has become generally spread around is April 25. On April 23rd the first Public Schools, Mrs. J. W. Bryan; Paris, and that many apple, plum, of the summer excursions will be run Roll call; Why Should Young People pear and peach trees are infested un- to Cincinnati at $1.75 the round-tri- p Sign the Total Abstinence Pledge? known to their owners, and unless and on the following Sunday an exDuet, The Prodigal; Business Period; sprayed thoroughly before the buds cursion will be run to Louisville at Benediction; Number 6, 24, 25, and swell, are almost surely doomed. $1.75. 26. Hostess Mrs. J. W. Bryant. PILLS BKSl FOR LIVER. Taken With, Croup. Protect School Children. Because they contain the best liver "A few nights ago one of my pa- medicines, no matter how bitter or Measles, scarlet fever and whopping cough are prevalent among trons had a child taken with croup," nauseating for the sweet sugar coatschool children in many cities; A writes M. T. Davis, merchant, Bears-vill- ing hides the taste. Dr.. King's New W. Va., "About midnight he Life Pills contain ingredients that' common cold never shoul.d be neglected as it weakens the system so that came to my store and bought a bottle put the liver working, move the bowit is not in condition to throw off of Foley's Honey and Tar Compound. els freely. No gripe, no nausea, aid more serious diseases. Foey's Honey Before morning the child was en- digestion. Just try a bottle of Dr. and Tar is pleasant to take, acts tirely recovered." Many such let- King's New Life Pills and notice how. quickly, contains no opiates. Sold ters have been written. Sold much better you feel. 25c at everywhere. 6. up-to-da- revolution are acuvi campaign to raise f lief of the starving! The Daughters of. and children, as a' brate the birthday?! King. The Stanfor oneratine in every Queen of the Begia sonal telegram to the. Mrs. Story, Preside Tlrf ennf o inmr at t"."XVZ v th OGUV c j eerram to all of the UB Wt, These follow: 1 American aged in a or ' the re- an women y to cele- e Belgian issible. pers Continues Large held Tuesday, the S A. R. and neral has ersonal tel- . presidents. ter is cO- The nt a per-- te memorating April 8tE throughout the United States. J(othing could touch me more than toee the King's, my husband's birthdayvcelebrated by a manifestation of .charity through the distribution, of teij million Belgian Flags in return fpr an offering for the destitute in Belgium. I express my grateful appreciation to the Daughters of the American Revolution for this attentionV; which shows once more the generous and delicate feelings of Amercaif wpmen. To all who will wear the Belgian Flags on April 8th and 9th I send, in the name of the Belgian mothers, my heartfelt thanks. (Signed) ELIZABETH. New York,' April 5, 1916 Miss Esther Burch, Stanford, Ky., Let us justify Queen Elizabeth's message. We must not fail Belgium now. Only foreign country where our flag reverenced. Think of their heed. Giving day's labor is so little. Your help vital for success. Daisy Allen Story. These telegrams were received by the Daughters of American Revou-tio- n and they urge every one to read them and to realize the true condition April 8th, being of the Belgians. King Albert's birthday, they want each person to wear a. flag and eventually pray for these starving women and babies. It is absolutely a personal matter, but surely the people of Stanford, who have comfortable homes could contribute a small amount, and know that they are feeding a few destitute persons. Even a few pennies will buy food and clothing and surely every man, woman and child could spare that much in this wonderful country of wealth and prosperity, , few.-- ". To the National SocieKpf the Daughters of the AmerifisK Revolution, Story, Mrs. William CusSiing President-Genera- l, Hbw York. I am delighted with yduoidea of com- London, ! Ill, 1st 50 March 30fllffi 7 :U9 p. m. $1.50. By a vote of 2 to 1 the Board of Prison Commissioners denied a parole to Henry E. Youtsey this week. Highland Mr. Eugene Faulkner has returned from Detroit where he has been at work during the winter. Granville Cook, the clever delivery boy of Miss Annie Phillips, of Stanford spent Sunday with his grandmother here. Reverend Masters, who is holding a meeting at Green Briar came up and preached at Mt. Moriah Sunday night and will come again this Saturday night and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. James Wall are rejoicing over the arrival of a daughter which has been named Helen Elizabeth. Mrs. Dishon of Kings Mountain, is visiting her daughter, Mrs. James Wall. i -- - " J. Young of Lancaster. -- uVlpJohnRogers, and MrsNat Wrighfwerel called to the T5ecsiaeof and otherseetfjf J their father, Mr. Elder, at BJe Lick Mrs. K. C. Bastin isat Jiqme after last week, but he is better now, and a week's stay with her sisterMrs. E. they have returned home. . - .1 u v b s . silver-tongue- Miss Dora Elder, who has been the Mr. and Mrs. John Lay gave the guest of her cousin, Miss Bertha young folks a cake cutting last Sat- Rogers, has returned to her home at urday night. All report a nice time, Bee Lick. A wagon load of Highland's singbut the evening's pleasure was marred by a fight between some of the ers went with Mr. H. O. Young to young men. We would like to ask Neal's Creek Sunday, a week ago, to these young men that in the future sing for them. In spite of a hard to please leave their battles at home rain all who went report a delightful and that those who get drunk to time. Mr. Young will soon begin please stay at home with their bot- teaching a singing class there. Mrs. Mayme Young recently purtles. Born, to Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Wilder chased an organ from Mrs. Dugan. Mrs. Maggie McXenzie was in daughter. She has an eleven-poun- d g, . not yet been named. Mrs. S. A. Hubble and two grand-hcildreHattie and Edward Denham spent Tuesday with Mrs. John Denham. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Brandenburg and children, and Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Durham and children, and Mr. and Mrs. John Denham and children spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Terry. Dr. B. G. Gianinni and family returned to their home at Pineville after a few days' visit to Mr. J. C. Livingston and D. L. Keesling. Silas Blackwejl and family returned after a year's stay in Illinois. He will look after the farm of his father, who is in very bad health. Grover Miracle and family moved from here to McKinney. We hate to give these people up as well as Misses Ida and Vernal Austin, who will make their home with them. n, chair-warmin- g, appointment here Saturday night and Sunday. There were good crowds Rev. K. G. NEW SALEM Martin filled his regular over-exerti- on ed lir. Fred Richards and Miss Kate Martin both of this place, were quietly married at the home of the bride on last Saturday. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. Joe Martin, and is very popular. The groom is a son of Mr. P. H. Richards. The happy young couple left Monday for Cincinnati, where they will make their fuMisses Netta and Anna McGuffey are visiting friends and relatives at Kings Mountain this week. Mr. Edgar Sims is at home after a visit to Danville relatives. Mr. and Mrs: Arthur Martin of Kings Mountain visited his mother here Monday. WATCH CHILD'S COUGH. Colds, running of nose, continued irritation ,of the mucous membrane ture home. e, Don't take the chances do thing for your child! Children will not take every medicine,, but they will take Dr. King's New Discovery and without bribing or teasing. Its a sweet pleasant Ta Syyup and so effective. Just laxative 'enough to eliminate the waste poisons. Almost the first dose helps. Always prepared, no mixing or fussing. Just druggist lor -- Dr. King's New Discovery. It will safeguard your child against serious ailments resulting from qolds. later. if neglected may mean Catarrh some- ask-you- r Stanford Tuesday. Mr. E. G. Baugh and daughter, Mrs. Roscoe Rogers, also Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Wall, were in Stanford shopping Monday. Mrs. Mayme Young and Mrs. Susie McGuffey gave their mother, Mrs. Rilla Chestnut, a surprise birthday dinner April 1st. Mr. Willie McGuffey, who has been working in Louisville during the winter, is at home again. Mr. G. W. Baugh is able to be out this week. Mrs. Mary Young Is improving slowly. Miss Minnie Young .is no better. Mrs. C. M. Young is some better at this writing. Mr. Miranda is able to be out again. Rev. John Long is confined to his bed this week. Mrs. Manfred Chevolette of Bur-gi- n, will be here Sunday to visit her mother, Mrs. Lucy Faulkner. Mrs. Rosa Faulkner has returned to her home at Ludlow after a week's stay with her parents here. Mrs. C. M. Young and daughter, have their new spring hats on display and will have more before Easter. Misses Lizzie Warfield, Annie Ernst, Evaline Roberta Young, Baugh, Mrs. Mayme Young and Esther Baugh, are all engaged in the Larkin business at present and they with the many hucksters, are leading the merchants in this city a dull life. The Messrs. Elder, of Bee Lick were visiting their sister, Mrs. Rogers, last week. Mr. D. R. Adams has received a car load of fertilizer this week and has another ordered, so is prepared to furnish the farmers with this necessity here at home. Mrs. Beulah Hatfield and Mrs. Florence Terry left this week to join their husbands at Detroit. Mrs. Terry and children were the guests of her brothers, Messrs. John and Jim Reed last week. Mr. Mose Elmore Baugh, of McKinney, visited his uncle, Mr. Hen Baugh Saturday and Sunday, and also called on Miss Lillie Pearl Cook while here. Miss Lillie Hall, of Stanford, made a flying visit to her parents here last Sunday. Miss .Josephine Skidmore was the pleasant visitor of Miss Lucile Young Saturday. Mrs. Leo Long and children will join her husband at Toledo, Ohio, this week. Mr. Long has been working there for some time. Mrs. Jennie Baugh and daughter, Ottie, were in Stanford shopping last week. There is to be a wedding in our The SomorsjMLfair; will be held on August; 29, .30flf a?d Sept 1st, this midst on April 19th. You'll find out by waiting. year- , .l Lincoln County Fiscal court took a step toward reducing taxes upon the people of Lincoln county by fixing the school tax rate at five cents on the $100 worth of property less than last year's tax. This was done following the recommendation of the County Board of Education in regard to the appropriations necessary for conduct of the common school system in the county this year. The county levy was fixed at the same figure as last year, 50 cents on each $100 worth or property and theproceeds will be divided into the various funds in the same proportion as formerly, which were; 23 4 cents for dirt road and turnpike maintenance; 18 cents for the ordinary expenses of the county; 1 4 cents to pay interest on the outstanding court house bonds; 3 cents to provide a sinking fund for the BUY OUT CASH'S STORE. courthouse bonds; 2 2 cents for The Turnersville Supply Company, the sinking fund to pay off the turnwhich will be incorporated with pike bonds; 4 cents to pay interest $4,000 or $5,000 capital stock and is on turnpike bnods; 1 4 cents to composed of some of the leading cit- build the Crab Orchard and Mt. Verizens of that section of the county, non and the Stanford and Somerset has bought out J. N. Cash's store, at pikes; the poll tax, at $1.50 as usual, Turnersville. Officers of the new to go to the ordinary expense fund. company elected were: J. N. Cash, The school tax was placed at 15 president; John M. Carter, first cents on each $100 worth of propA. R. Spears, second erty, a reduction from 20 cents, the J. B. Bradshaw, secretary school tax for several years past. and treasurer. The members of the Supt. Garland Singleton, made his company are those named and Mes- annual settlement with the county. srs. H. F. Martin, F. P. Bobbitt, L. The court voted to divide the $35,000 B. Lowenthal, of Somerset, A. L. insurance varried on the courthouse, Carter, James McCormack and J. W. among the insurance agents of StanPeek. Mr. Bradshaw, who will be in ford: D. A. Thomas, W. A. Tribble, active charge of the store, is a thor- J. D. Wearen, R. M. Newland and oughly experienced and very popular C. H. Foster. salesman and the new concern starts Treasurer W. M. Bright reported business with bright prospects. that two of the old turnpike bonds had been paid off, and he presented ROOK CLUB ENTERTAINED. the cancelled bonds to the amount Mrs. R. T. Bruce delightfully en- of $2,000 which had been liquidated tertained the Rook Club at her home during the past year. The old turnon the Danville pike Thursday after- pike bonded indebtedness of the noon. After the games in which county is now only about $7,000. Mr. Mrs. J. S. Owsley and Mrs. S. M. Bright also presented the check of Saufiey tied for the highest score, a the Lincoln County National Bank delicious salad course was served to for $500 for the county's deposit for the following guests: Mesdames J. the past year. B. Paxton, J. B. Foster, C. H. Foster, Judge Bailey was authorized to S. M. Saufley, J. S. Owsley, H. R. purchase 100 rods of wire fencing Saufley, R. M. Newland, J. H. Woods, to be placed on the pike at Hall's E. P. Woods, A. L. Pence, Harry Hill Gap, provided that Clabe Pennington A. H. Severance, H. J. McRoberts, J. will furnish the posts and build the S. Rice, E. J. Brown, R. M. Raney, fence, with the post not over 10 feet fJ. TS. Conner. Jap. Harris. T. J. Hill. apart. A good fence has been needed I Tr., J. C. BaileyrJT-TJ.-RgttirH-.- 4 at "this point for some time; and "Ehe Baughman, Misses L.evisa iiarris, arrangement made is believed by the Anne D. McRoberts and Minnie magistrates to be a good one. Woods. County Road Engineer Riffe was ordered not to lend out any of the GOOD PRICES AT WOOD SALE. county's tools. At the special March At the sale of Charles Wood, who meeting of the court, Engineer Riffe was authorized to sell the old truck recently sold his handsome farm on provided the sum of $1,500 could be two the Danville and Lancaster pike, miles from Danville to John W. Yer-ke-s, realized for it, and also authorized good prices were realized for the to purchase a new one not to cost livestock Thursday. Pope Bros., paid over $2,975. Mr. Riffe was also dihorse mule; rected to sell the old rock crusher. $165 for a The another horse mule brought $160; Delanyfiscal court allowed Mrs. Bettie $7.50 for keeping her three coming Jake Robinson bought four horse mules for $410; grandchildren; and Mrs. James Mc-B$15 for keeping Sam Yates. several cows brought from $50 to Stewart was allowed $3 as comW. T. Robinson paid $45 a head $60; mittee for her idiot son, on the confor 19 steers that averaged 625 dition that she transfer her claim pounds; Mr. Robinson bought 100 barrels of corn at $3.95 in the crib; from the state idiot fund. George C. Hopkins was allowed $92 for and he paid $51.50 for a sow and keeping James Neal. The pauper nine small pigs. list allowed by the court till its October term was a large one, and with SNOW THIS MORNING such a drain upon the county many It snowed for a few minutes Fri- now believe that serious mistake was day morning, before a steady rain made in selling the Poor Farm whertf set in. Some Spring, this. the paupers could be made to wort and earn at least part of their keep. Information For Women. A plan to buy another poor farm near Housework is trying on health and Stanford where it can be under the strength. Women are as inclined to close supervision of the officials, is kidney and bladder trouble as men. said to be meeting with much favor. Aching back, stiff, sore joints and The pauper list allowed Tuesday is as muscles, blurred vision, puffiness un- follows : John Falconberry for keeping Nander eyes, should be given prompt attention. Foley Kidney Pills restore nie Alford, $5; Mrs. Austin and healthy action to irritated kidneys daughter $5; Ernest Arnold $1.50; and bladder. Sold everywhere. Hannah Alcorn $2; Eliza Breedlove $2; Mrs. James Burton $2.50; James HIGH SCHOOL NOTES Breedlove $2; Laddis Bachinger $3; The Senior Contest is to be held Mrs. Garley Burton $4 ; Amanda Bur-ke-tt $1.50; Dan Brown (keeping tonight and it is hoped that a large crowd will be present. The success- grandchildren) $1.50; George Baugh ful speakers will be awarded medals $2.50; Kizzie Crow $3; W. H. Camp- and also win the trip to Lexington. i bell (keeping Amanda Ratliff) $6; Miss Esther Burch has in her Wesley Cloyd $3; Catherine Delaney charge some Belgian flags, which she $2.50; Geo. Delaney $3; Mattie is giving to all those who contribute Dishon $2; Bettie Delaney (keeping anything toward the Belgian Relief Mary Whitley) $5; Mary C. Denny Fund. All of the D. A. R.'s have a $2.50; Asberry Elliott $2.50; T. P. number of these flags and are dispos- Elam $3; R. M. Floyd $3; Logan ing of them in the same manner as Guest (keeping grandchildren) $2; Miss Burch. This is the way that Mrs. James Griffin $3; Amanda King Albert's birthday is being cel- Hutchison and daughter $4; Denny ebrated. Prof. Wilson read a letter Horton $4; Morgan Higgins $2; Mar in chapel period from the Belgian garet Harris $2; Mrs. Henry (keepQueen to the D. A. R.'s stating that ing grandchildren) $2; Wm. Hazlett her husband's birthday could not be $3; Joseph Hodge $3; Sallie Humber observed in a more pleasing way than $2; Rosa Belle Howard $2; Mrs. , Jackson $3; Wm. Kidd $2; Herman" this. The program given- - in chapel was: Morheir $2; Geo. McCormack $2; Piano solo, Vie Gose Smith; Read- Mary McKinney $2.50; Mrs. McCar-le-y $3; Logan Mullins $2; James ing, The Letter, Geneva Oakes; Piano solo, Hester Anderson; Reading, Miller $5; Peter Miller $2 regular allowance and $10 allowed to pav Margaret Pettus. The basehall snund are battling houserent; Mrs. Maggie McKinzie at Hustonville this afternoon, and the $2.50; James Naylor $3.50; George school's heartiest wishes go, witn Noakes $2.50; Nancy J. Padgett them that they will give their rivals $2.50; Belle Plummer $2; Dock Roga similar dose of what was given ers $2.50; John Rogers $2; Mary Ratliff $3; Barbary Rogers $.2.50; them in the former game. The name of Miss Thelma Francis Rice Anderson $2.50; John Rutherwas inadvertently omitted from the ford $2.50; Ed J. Stull $2; Mr3. Wm. honor roll of the Sophomore class of Siler $2.50; J. J. Sims $4; Ezra Sinthe Stanford high school, for the past gleton $3; Mrs. Nannie Smith $2; Nancy Trusty $2; May Saylor (keepyear. ing child) $3; Harrison Thai-ma$3; Cut This Out It Is Wortk Money. Henry Trimble $2.50; Susan Taylor DON'T MISS THIS. Cut out this $3; Mrs. Towery $2.50; Trice (col.) slip, enclose with 5c to Foley & Co., $3; Mrs. J. B. Walls $3; Lucy Ann Chicago, HI., writing your name and Withers $12.50; Ed Young $2.50; address clearly. You will receive in A. B. Young $2.50; Mrs. Neal Young return a trial package containing Fo- $3; Sallie Walls $2. ley's Honey and Tar Compound for William Carey, aged 103 years, bronchial coughs, colds, and croup; Foley Kidney Pills, and Foley Cathar- died at his home near Willisburgy Mercer county. tic Tablets. Sold everywhere. 1-- At its regular annual April session, 1-- 1-- 1-- 3-- vice-presidevice-preside- nt; nt; five-year-o- ld two-year-o- ee ld Ma-lin- da it Page Two The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, April 7, 1916. WRBGLEYS THE IRON CLAW (Continued from Tuesday) ThlsTnterruption came in the form of a flying roadster, with a masked figure leaning low out from its running board as it sw.ept down on them. She remembered the sudden shout of the men, the sudden clutch of the strong hand as it caught at her while the roadster swept by, the equally sudden pain through her bruised body as she was swung safely up into the seat of the onward swerving car. She remembered, too, the arm close about her as she lay back, weak and panting, as they danced and speeded on along that lonely road. She remembered turning in through a stone gate, winding along an orderly gravel drived way, stopping before a bungalow. She remembered, as the masked man at her side helped her in door, turning through an ivory-whit- e asking who he was. dazedly to him and And she remembered the smile that showed just beneath the fringe of the yellow domino as he shook his head and the sense of deprivation that swept through her as she found herself once more alone. Then from the same door through which the Laughing Mask had stepped, she rememwombered, she had seen a quiet-eyequiet-eyewoman who an come out, a had crept up to her, with tears welling from her eyes and a smile of pitying tenderness about her lips. "Margery, don't you know me? Don't you remember your own mother?" woman had asked as that quiet-eye- d she had taken her in her arms. And as "she stared up into that motherly face, bent so close over her own, she had said, with a gasp of bewilderment, "Are you you the Laughing Mask?" But her mother, she remembered, had smiled, almost sorrowfully, and had put a finger to her lips. vine-bowere- pusnea hlswaytbrough the shrubbery surrounding that bungalow, it was because lie had made the sudden discovery that Legar himself was in the neighborhood. Nor was it hard for him to guess the reason for that invasion of those sequestered grounds. And Manley, promptly deciding to stalk the stalker himself, was rewarded by overhearing enough of Legar's plans, as the latter hurriedly issued his instructions to two of his confederates near the roadside, to realize the necessity of at once getting in touch with Enoch Golden. Whatever happened, he felt, it was his duty to warn Margery's father that Legar himself had acknowledged his ignorance of the girl's whereabouts and had expressed his intention of tricking the chart out of its present master-criminal's upward swoop was absorbed much of their momentum, for Evart had plainly remembered that their running space was limited. But even with this precaution there remained a perilous paucity of runway, for before the bounding and quivering organism of nickel and steel and canvas came to into a wall a stop it lurched head-oof the tower itself. Manley could hear the crash of glass as the damper plane at the nose of the quivering chassis brought up short against one of the tower windows. He was dimly aware of owner's hands. through a network Ten minutes of frantic efforts at a and telephone booth in the nearby village, of wooden stuts and steel piano-wir- e He was vaguely however, convinced Manley of the im- stays and cross-guypossibility of getting in touch with conscious of Evart calling out that evGolden by wire. erything was all right, that there was n half-tumblin- uut" Evarf,' "obviously, knew what he was about. For he took that oblong of flat gloom outlined in electrics with a gentle upward' undulation like the upward swoop of a bluebird alighting on a maple tree. Into that artful USE WSWWWffmQ RJW.Piire J ""in IWUISVIUE ff5 . SSOUTSIOE WHITE 91- JPg; "i MW PAINT MFG-CO- -. ' II Prepared Paint g half-climbin- g s. insurance. Vou protect your house against loss by fire with why not protect it against loss by other elements. Sun, rain and snow are just as destructive as fire H, & W. PAINT is just as important as good insurance imem )umBi$mI i ' iii'jr w Jf' a i ttifru Me tirwi ma, was to commandeer some Manley's first thought, in his dilem- no damage whicn a nalt-nour- 's worK nearby couldn't patch up. But Manley, in truth, was thinking little of either Evart or his flier. All his thoughts, as he climbed frantically up through the broken tower window, were revolving about the problem as to whether or not he was too late. And that question still obsessed him as he mounted the iron treads of the stairway leading to the tower top, panting up flight after flight until his lungs seemed bursting for want of air, and his heart beat drumlike against his And as he reached the top and flung out through the narrow door opening all-vit- al over-drive- n rib-cag- L vim? Sonietliing to give you Something a fresh start? refreshing and lasting? Something that will come between your teeth as a gentle, soothing, lasting, tasty, "shock absorber" when you set your jaws for a big task? Here it is the best that men, money and machines can make for your comfort. 9 Chew it after every meaS Do you need a little increased d d yW V SeaSeti tight Kept right .. wK. . ii w 63i vSfVri,,e,s' vyfr;liB,ds-. yXpr for the Spearmen's CMao,$ffJP Hr vvwP'flavors e i ! Two .TiTi iMMS stockholders of the National bank The Financier, the great financial j which will declai-- a dividend of $25 paper of New York, had the follow- per share out of the surplus fund of ing complimentary mention of the or- the bank. Up to this time there has ganization of the Lincoln Trust Com- been no trust company in Stanford pany here: "A new trust company land people seeking trust accommo-- j know nas the Lincoln Trust Company dation have been obliged to have rehas been organized under the state course to banks in large cities, thus laws of Kentucky to transact a trust drawing funds from this city. The business in connection with the Lin- addition of the trust company will coln County National Bank of Stan- widen the scope and operation of the ford, Ky. The capital is 25,000, Lincoln County National and will subscription of which is limited to prove, no doubt, immensely popular." A NICE COMPLIMENT. mmBm ' -- ' AJ ))UW mmJm m MOTHERS, LISTEN! Has your son ever worn a "Wooley Boy" Suit? If so, he will continue. All Pure Wool, Nicely Tailored, Fit Well and the colors that look better. Price: $5 to $12.50; other makes $2 to $4.50. Come now and buy a Spring Suit. . ROBINSON'S balcony crown skyscrapmg structure, he ing that knew, even as he saw two figures standing there before him, that he was too late. That much he knew, even before he caught at enough breath to call out The Tower of Destiny. a warning to Enoch Golden or swing Enoch Golden, anxious and worn-ouabout and spring for the second figure, sat waiting for some further word already shrinking back in the shadow cupola. For in as to the fate of his daughter Margery. of that Nothing had come to him since Train's the hand of the second figure Manley startling message of the collision and had already caught sight of a tell-talthe even more startling news of the sheet of paper. It was a yellowed girl's mysterious disappearance. He scrap of paper, and litand time-worwould have got little consolation from tle more, but to Manley it had become a talk that was taking place over the the emblem and pennon of a desperate cause, a flag to be rallied round and servants' telephone below stairs. Part fought for, to the last ditch and the of that guarded conversation was carlast gasp, as harried soldiers fight ried on by Wrench, the new footman, through the smoke of battle tor their and much of it had to do with the very colors. situation so disturbing the aged million And Manley, as he clinched with Leaire in the room above. For it was r gar's stalwart emissary, fought for it explaining that a masked stranger Nor was his opponent one to be deat the last moment had snatched the landing at night?" spised. The two men fought along the girl from their hands and had apparentThev were already on their feet crest of that midnight tower as two ly carried her off to some hiding place again, running for the hangar. mountain lions might fight along the of his own. This was followed by the "Yes, I can get you there! But what brink of an Andean precipice. They command to deliver still another mes have we got to make a landing on?" fought with gasps and grunts, with sage to Enoch Golden, with the final "The main building of the Central strange guttural sounds, with teeth warning that every wire leading into tower stops at the eighteenth story. bared and face distorted, blind to the the Golden house must be cut as soon That gives us a flat roof of several blows that were given and taken, unas possible. hundred yards. Couid you make it on conscious of the fact that the very pa- The new footman, in obedience to that?" Y V,A rper for which they were fighting had these orders, quietly traced out the "Not unless it was lighted!" ex already fallen to the cupola floor, and telephone circuits to the basement and plained Evart, shouting for his from there had been blown by the there severed the wires with a pair of mechanician as he rounded the gioomy north wind to the furthermost edge of scissors purloined for the purpose corner of the hangar itself. the cornice circling the stone column from Mile. Celestine's workbag. Then, "But it is lighted," Manley told him. supports. watching his chance, be carefully "It gets the light from the tower itself, Golden himself was already reaching penned a note, wording it as Legar and the whole cornice line is strung for that paper when Legar's confedhad duly instructed him to do. Then with electrics, the same as true Singer erate caught sight of it, broke from he returned to the neighborhood of the building!" Manley's grasp and dove bodily for library door, with his ferretlike alertEvart's finger, touching a button, where it lay. Manley, a second later, ness masked under his customary im- threw a white flood across the vaulted followed him. There, half astride the mobility of face. roof of the building. A touch on an- balustrade of coppered wood painted It was not until his restless master other button 'sent the great doors to look like marble, the fight was rediscovered the telephone wires to be swinging open. Manley looked at his newed. Each crouched low as he dead, and went storming through the watch. Then he shook his head. fought, drunkenly conscious now of house to determine the reason for this "It's too late," he proclaimed. But the abyss that yawned so close to his misadventure, that Wrench realized Evart and his mechanician were al- feet. But still they fought. d his chance had come. Slipping into ready at work on the Then a second breath of night the deserted library on the pretext of monstrosity nested under its metal breeze, sighing through the tower top, rugs, he stopped before roof like a pterodactyl in a cave. adjusting the carried the paper slowly along the the rosewood table, hesitated a mo"Get aboard," commanded Evart. ment, and then lifted the heavily-chase- d "We're going to try for it anyway!'' cornice edge. It was Legar's man who lid of Golden's cigar case and He turned to nis helper. "Hey, Brown, saw it as it moved. He wrenched dropped the note inside. A moment throw my friend up that fur coat ol away, twisted about, and caught at it as it fell. But already he was too later he had left the room, unobserved yours!" late. It lifted with the wind, drifted and unsuspected. "But what speed can you get out of and eddied slowly about in the moonIt did not take many minutes of asked Manley as he light, and floated swayingly down into waiting to confirm the wisdom of this machine?" clambered aboard the chassis and the darker canyon of Broadway, where Wrench's movement. For Enoch Gold- struggled with his it was soon lost to sight. en, striding restlessly back into his Evart, who had been stooping over But neither Manley nor his enemy library, sank with a sigh of weariness engines, looked up. into the armchair beside the rosewood his got one hundred and four an hour saw that descent, for Legar's man as "I he lurched suddenly forward threw all table. For a moment or two he stared out of her this morning," he his weight on the outstanding copper abstractedly and unhappily about him. announced. "But I think I can cornice, painted white to look like sigh, he Then, with still another up to one hundred and ten." marble. And it was a cornice made reached out and lifted the heavily-chase- d push her Manley's heart beat faster. only for ornamentation, and not for lid of silver. His fingers, in"Then there's a cnance!" he cried. support. For its fastenings surreno stead of coming in contact with a dered to the strain of that suddenly-impose- d corseted in gold, rustled against "A fighting chance." A sudden sense of chill caused Man-le- y weight and the buckling segpaper. Automatically he a sheet of to clutch for the fur coat thrown ment of copper swayed outward as the picked it up and unfolded it. it. fingers clutched Written on that mysterious sheet he in at his feet, and struggle into sud- desperately-clinginAs he did so the earth seemed at its edges. found the following: Villages Manley, hanging to the balustrade "To fight me further In this is use- denly to fall away from him. checker-board- s of with, one arm, reached out to grasp less. And unless you open your eyes became spangled 'winding to this fact it will soon be worse than lights. Highways became buckling strip of metal to which that useless. It will be fatal. I repeat that strings of pearls. a helpless man was hanging sheer Manley forgot the chilliness striking over space. He caught at it, even as I want your half of that chart. If you want your daughter to live, want her into his bones. He forgot Margery Golden caught at his straining shoul-der- s sent back to you, take that chart to Golden and Legar. He forgot the orito hold him steady. floor of the Central gin of his mission that brought him the twenty-fourt- h But a law, stronger than the will of Tower building, within the next hour, winging through the midnight heav- man, seemed to suck the metal slowly, ens. He forgot the fact of his own and hand it to the man in the black puny existence and the trivial ends to inevitably, out of the clutch of his tired ulster who will be waiting there. No which it had been given over. All gave, fingers. Then the last fastenings the strained and twisted sheet-mettrickery can succeed. And this is your these he forgot, completely and uttertore slowly away, and the black JULES LEGAR." last chancel ly, until Evart, sweeping out along shadow of a man fell like a plummet to Silently the beaten man stared "down the twinkling shore lights of South at this strange missive. Slowly as he Brooklyn, circled north again where the iron and stone of Broadway, three hundred feet below. did so, the last of his once iron will the brazen figure of Liberty guarded (TO BE CONTINUED.) melted away. the upper bay, and dropped lower Ho rose heavily from his chair and along that taperinr Pint of gloom crossed to the vault. From this vault where Battery park nosed like a ship's he took the map, the prow into the tides of 'the Atlantic. square of manilla about which so many They were still planing down, gently, We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for any of the sorrows and troubles of all his like a settling sea bird, with the tilted by Hall's seemed to revolve. Then, calling planes veering a little westward to es- case of Catarrh that cannot be cured life Catarrh Cure. F. i. CHENEY & GO., Toledo, O. for his hat and coat and ordering a cape the beetling skyscrapers along ' car, he tremblingly' made ready for his F. J. We, the undersigned, have known the canyon of lower Broadway. Phonuv fnr thp J.isr if roars, mid believe him midnight visit of capitulation to the In al' Maniey XaOUgni, wra moment, that perfectly honorable to carrybusiness transactions financially able out any obligations Central Tower building. misjudged his position. by hi3 firm. Evart had While these events were taking Then he felt sure that Evart .had also Toledo, Ohio. place, however, there was one member misjudged ,his height, that his stabilHall's Catarrh Cnre Is takpn Interuclly. actlnp of the Golden Household who remained izing fin was already too low to clear directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of Testimonials sent tree. Trice 75 n the system. far from Inactive. When David Man-le- y the flat iroof that abutted the cents' per bottle. Sold by all Druggists. so abruptly left a tranquil bungaTake Hall's Tamily PiJIs for constipation. tower, itself. .lQW. at. gpdartnn and. - &Q gteflltfrUv on the campanile-lik- e t, many-columne- d e old-timn d Le-gawide-wingeseat-strap- s. ly car. Yet nothing but a racer, he remembered as he snatched out his watch, could get him to the Central Tower building in time. His next thought, however, took him tearing down the village street like a madman. For the name of "Cedarton" had brought into his mind yet another name, the name of "Bobby Evart." And Bobby Evart, who had his workshop and hangar on the southerly outskirts of that village, had been the first of the Racquet club members to forsake automobiles for aviation, and startle Long Island by his early morning hydroplane maneuvers over suburban golf courses and country homes. He had been the first civilian volunteer for the federal air scouts and at San Diego had twice broken his own altitude record established at Pensacola, and was now immured in the mysterious task of fashioning a stabilizer for monoplanes, a stabilizer, Manley remembered, which was receiving sympathetic attention from certain navy officials in Washington. Instead of finding this same intrepid Bobby poring over blue prints of stabilizer parts, however, the breathe friend less Manley found his in a rattan club chair tranquilly playing chess with his maiden aunt. In two minutes the breathless newcomer had explained to the somewhat as-eyoung chess player a situation which brought a brighter light into the latter's boyish eyes. "The point is," cried Manley, "could you get me there. Could you make a Good paint, properly applied, improves the appearance and prolongs the life of any building. You cannot afford to waste time and labor in applying cheap paint that will not cover as far and last as long as H. & W. PURE PREPARED PAINT, Has been sold right in your community for years. Ask your dealer about its quality and for names of property owners who have used our brand. ON SALE BY The Lincoln Pharmacy, Stanford, Ky. YOUNG MEN ! Easter is late this year, but better be pared. pre- Come in and try on one of our PILE OF STYLE SUITS. You will like them. W.E.PERKINS, - Crab Orchard LTHE BEST PLOW FOR THE FARMER, The Chattanooga Chilled Plow Use it on Trial; if notSatisfactory, Come Back and Get Your Money. george"h7farris: Prepare Your Lawns s So they will grow and your gardens so they'll grow vegetables by nature's production, that is Agricultural Ground Lime, recommended by Ky. Agricultural Dept. Sold in ton lots and blue-gras100-pound - boys. J. H. BAUGHMAN & COMPANY STANFORD, KENTUCKY per-fect- g AUCTION SALE ! The Stock of General Merchandise and Fixtures of L. L. San ders, Crab Orchard, Ky., will be sold SATURDAY, APR. 15th, at 4:30 P. ML, to the Highest Cash bidder. Be on hand and get a BARGAIN. -- al time-yellowe- d How's This? COY S. SANDERS, Insurance and Real Estate, LANCASTER, KY. light-strew- The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky.: Friday, April 7, 1916. Page Three Children Cry for Fletcher's y HUSTONVILLE. Harry Frye'and wife, of Hedgt- ville, were here last week on a visit D'. tifiS' " k. B H H I Mi 'H V Kv The Kind Tcu Have Always Bonglit, and which has been . in use for over 30 years, has borne the signature of and has been made under his per-' sonal supervision since its infancy. &J7j-- Y GLccuM; Allow no one to deceive you in this. " are but All Counterfeits, Imitations and " Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of Infants and Children experience against Experiment. Just-as-good Ofl, Pare- Castoria goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is pleasant. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms and allays Feverishness. For more than thirty years it lias been in constant use for the relief of Constipation, Flatulency, Wind Colic, aU Teething Troubles and Diarrhoea. It regulates the Stomach and Bowels, assimilates the Food, giving healthy anu natural sleep. The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend. CASTORIA What is substitute for Castor is a harmless ' GENUINE CASTORIA fBears the Signature of ALWAYS gl02E& The Kind You Have Always BoigM In Use For Over 30 Years TM town. Josiah Bishop few days ago and sold two hay at $15 a ton. John Stepp and son, of lower creek, were here a few days ago buying farming implements. R. L. Brandenburg has been engaged to preach for the Baptist congregation in the future. R. M. Newland, of Stanford and J. N. Wiggenton, of Richmond, motored here a few days ago in the interest' of their insurance agencies. Dr. 0. S. Williams, motored to Lexington last week to see the big automobile show. Melford Dye of Danville was here over Monday night visiting Mrs. Wm. Thomas on East Main street. J. W. Eads and son have just received some nice 0. I. C. swine for their foundation stock of that breed. Dr. Carl Wheeler and family, of Lexington motored here Sunday evening and spent the night with his parents at the Emporium. Mrs. J. R. Rout and son returned to Junction City Moneay, after a pleasant visit here. G. C. Lyon has rented 60 acres of his noted Lyondale stock farm to go in corn and hemp, and it will sure bring the stuff as it has not had a plow stuck in it. for a number of years. Mrs. John Sandidge and granddaughter, Miss Julian Carpenter, returned to Newcastle, Ind., last FriCar-penter- Reliable Laxative Relieved this Baby went to Somerset a cars of '-i Real Estate For Sale New Bargains Are Ad vertised In Each Issue. No. 108. pike and 1 75-ac- re 1-- CHILD WAS BADLY CONSTIPATED UNTIL MOTHER TRIED SIMPLE REMEDY In spite of every care and atten tion to diet, children are very apt to become constipated, a condition responsible for many ills in after life unless promptly relieved. Mrs. C. W. Wilson, of Shelbyville. Tenn., had trouble with her baby boy, Woodrow, until she neard of Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin is the best remedy of its kind on earth. It acts so gently and yet so surely. Little Woodrow was 'very badly constipated and we could find nothing that gave relief until we tried your Syrup Pepsin, which gave immediate relief." Dr. Caldwell's byrup Pepsin is a compound of simple laxative herbs, free from opiates or narcotic drugs. mild in action, positive in effect and pleasant "to the taste. It has been prescribed by Dr. Caldwell for more than a quarter of a century and can now be had for fifty cents a bottle in miles from good town; all lays well; can run machinery over all of it and 40 acres bottom land. Two story residence; barn 60x30 and all other necessary outbuildings. Three years insurance on all buildings paid up. Good orchard. Never failing water in all fields and 2 WOODROW WILSON any drug store. A trial bottle of Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin can be obtained free of charge by writing to Di. W. B. Caldwell, 454 Washington St., Monticello, Illinois. well-stocked e CENTAJR COMPANY NEW YORK CITY KEblffi&gBKgg; Dakota Jack's INDIAN REMEDIES have made his name famous all over the United States and Canada. ? Composed of Roots, Herbs, Barks and Berries. For treatment of Human Diseases. DAKOTA JACK The Northwestern Cowboy ORIGINATOR Pursley's Indian Herbs 45 Days Treatment, $1.00 " 25c Dakota Jack's Cowboy Liniment 25c Dakota Jack's Creme Soap, Price 10c, 3 bars All on sale at Lebanon. Preaching at all three of our churches last Sunday morning. Rev. Baugh at the Christian church: Rev. I Clemon at Presbyterian church and Rev. Brandenburg at the Baptist church. Dr. J. Rice Cowan of Danville, was here Wednesday to see Miss Ni-tr- o Carson, who is quite feeble-Burglars broke into Crit Smith's store a few days ago and helped themselves to edibles of all kinds. Squirrels are said to awful plentiful in the woods on Chelf's Ridge, down in Casey county. A couple of hunters went out there a few days ago and killed 33 in a few hours' time. Mrs. J. R. Rout and son, Robert, of Junction City, came over and spent a few days with relatives here." Twenty-fou- r loads of old rags passed through here last week. The price has fallen down to where they are not worth picking up on the street, and some of the rag dealers are in the I . day. T. L. Carpenter has been spending the week at Liberty among relatives. Dr. Isaac Wesley was here a few days ago on his way home to Liberty. He had been to Junction City to see Miss Emma Belden, who was stricken with paralysis on the train a few days ago, between Junction City and I THE FISH ARE BITIN And nowhere can you secure finer tackle of all sorts than we are showing this season. We have everything that a thoroughbred fisherman could wish for. Come in and look our stock over before you plan your fishing trip. Pennys Drug Store ' STANFORD,' KY. OF PURSLEY'S INDIAN HERBS The Lincoln Pharmacy, Stanford, Ky. Dakota Jack's Home Address: Atlanta, Ga was in Russell county last week, but being unable to buy live stock at satisfactory prices, he turned to the idea of purchasing some dead stock, so closed a deal for 137 fine Russell county hams and had them hauled here by a citizen of that county. Mr. Tucker sold them to Brown, the new produce man, who disposed of them to Har- rodsburg parties in a very short time. Steve Walker has accepted a position with the Old Hickory Wagon Tucker He will move Louisville. there in a short while. Mr. Cooper, of Harriman, but now of Hustonville, is now located here, and is making good time preparing for spring gardening, etc. Rev. Baugh's baby is now greatly improved. Works soup. George at Mogul 8-- 1 6 Saves Its OwnPrice In Fuel Bill Reduction true. tractor THAT'S its own A Mogulfuel bill kerosene as comprice in saving, 8-1- ll U II 6 in low first cost and small cost to operate and maintain. Strength ability to Economy stand up under the hardest sort of use. Simplicity a plain, sturdy motor in a wonderfully strong and light car, easy for any one to care for. The Ford Car your necessity. Runabout, $390; Touring Car, $440, f. o. b Detroit. On sale and display by Frank Lusk's wife and baby joined her husband here last week and he is the proudest man on earth. He says he has the sweetest wife and baby anyone ever laid eyes on. C. F. Montgomery, of Lberty, was here Wednesday evening for a short visit to relatives and friends. J. Beecher Adams was here Tuesday and returned to his home in Danville the next day. pared with a gasoline tractor. Until April 1st the price remains at $675 cash f. o. b. Chicago. Fortunate early purchases of material still allow you this low figure. After April 1st the price will be $725, same terms. At either price the Mogul 6 is by far the most economical tractor because it operates on cheap, common kerosene or coal oil. Gasoline to run the gasoline tractor costs over 100 per cent more than the kerosene a Mogul 8-will use. Which is best for you? You know what gasoline costs you, and you know what you pay for kerosene. Figure it out yourself, or see your dealer. This is a saving you can't afford to miss. 8-116 illitii'Ai'.iiniii'Ai.n:u:UitiUi....ii.kf H. C. ANDERSON, Stanford FORD AG ENT FOR LINCOLN COUNTY Storage Repairing Tires Accessories Phone 203 J. S. Mebley & Son of McKinney International Harvester Company of America (Incorporated) Mogul kerosene tractors are sold by W. H. HIGGINS, Stanford, Ky. tun-).,- .. ,.i..i i " t 't ' r "t "" "" ' '"" ii imiun.u.yvj,'j iiju.iimiiiwmqeM Field Seeds. If you need any Farm Seeds this Spring, , write to have to say about cream separators this week rr EE f XX. times every year. If it runs ss hard, or isn't easy to wash, or doesn't skim clean, it is a constant annoy-- j 730 T EMEMBER arator has to be used that a cream sep- - c ay :: : ance and bother. No machine or implement on the farm receives such constant use and there is no other machine on the farm where quality of work means so much and first cost means so little. A little loss of cream with a cream sep- arator, multiplied 730 times, soon runs into money. It's too big a handicap for any cow owner to try to work under. Creamerymen all over the world long Jro came to the conclusion that the De Lgval was the only machine they could afford to use. That's why 98 per cent of the cream separators used in creameries the world over are Dc Lavals. j tzAn Your Health depends on the purity of drugs used and the care employed in compounding the prescriptions given youby your doc" tor. Sometimes it is even a matter of -- W. BUSH NELSON, OF LEXINGTON, KY., For Samples and Prices. He Prepays the Freight to your Railroad Station and his ; ZZ SS SH S SS .- You will find the biggest and best dairymen almost invariably using De Lavah. Experience lias taught them that it is the most economical. You can't afford to take any chances with your cream separator, and we know that if you will come to us and let us put in a De Laval for you, 730 time3 a year you J"'"1 say t0 yourself "I made a good rcovewhenlboiiEht that Be Laval." . ;- . S i Life and Death Our stock of drugs is the best and freshest we can buy. We use the utmost care in compound' it Ft! Prices Are As Low As Any House In Central Kentucky, The Quality of Seeds Considered. - rels capacity and in every respect; gooa snipping facilities right on railroad. Can be operated at light expense. Will sell or exchange for good farm. No. 120. farm on good pike, splendid community, close to school and church; has cotsplendid well right at door. All build- tage, halls and porches; 2 barns, ings and fencing in good shape. Price each 36x32; good well at house and $5,000. Terms right. three never failing springs on place" No. 110. 12 acres near good town All buildings and fencing in good rein graded school district. Four room pair; good orchard; all of this farm house, crib, two sheds and barn. Well is in cultivation and grass except right at door. All land lays well and ten acres. Price $2,500. Terms are right. all in cultivation. Price $600.00. No. 112. Two-stor- y frame No. 121. A farm of 172 acres; residence with good basement; well located and rich soil; 22 acres two small houses of three rooms each in cultivation and balance in good with about 3 acres of land; large two timber; splendid orchard; small house story barn, frame drop siding, 50x and fencing fair; whole place well 100. All necessary outbuildings. watered. Price 2,300. One half Well, cistern and spring water. All down and balance to suit purchaser. buildings and fencing in first class No. of coal condition. All of this property is lo- timber 122. 2,000 acres county, and land in Harlan cated right in a good town and must Three veins of coal; lower vein Ky. 38 be sold. For the whole business inches; second vein 48 inches and price,-$5,00You couldn't begin third vein 72 inches; close to railto put the buildings up for this mo- road; one-ha- lf of this land in gdod tley. Will sell or exchange this prop- timber and balance has been culled. erty. Price $25 per acre. No. 113. Two story, nine-rooNo. 123. We have some good coal frame residence, halls and porches; ood cellar, stable, wagon and buggy and timber land in Knox county, Ky.r ihed, two large cisterns. Ten acres The owner of this land lives in Okof land with this place; on good pike, lahoma and our instructions from close to good town; all buildings in him is to let it go for what it will bring. It will pay to investors to sjood repair. Price $2,000. first-claNo. 114. One 40 foot look into this proposition for the owner has made up his mind to let Herschell Spillman complete with organ and engine in it go at your price. No. 111. 40 acre farm on good ne of the best territories for such business in the state, Barbourville, road close to town and in graded Ky. resThis cost $2,700 new. Will school district. Has nice jell for a song. It is all jn good idence weather-boarde- d and ceiled; running order and a fine chance to good cellar, barn, etc. Place well wamake money at the fairs for this tered and fenced. All lays well and year. Write us about this. Will sell all under cultivation except about G sary outbuildings; good orchard; or give you & good exchange on it. No. 99. 500 acres of land, 3 2 two wells and pond; fencintr cood: miles from Hustonville on good pike; buildings all new. Price $3,500. No. 89. 140 acres, houses: 2 houses 1 2 stories, of frame 3 6 rooms each and houses of 4 dwelling and porches; two barns; one rooms each; 2 large barns; fencing for stock and the other a six-acnew and all buildings in good shape; tobacco barn; crib, buggy house, well watered; 30 acres for tobacco; etc. All in grass except about 25 135 acres in pasture and balance in acres; water in field; fencing and buildings in good shape. Nice ord timber. Price very cheap; down and balance in 1 and 2 years. chard. Price $60.00 an acre. Terms This is a rare bargain and it will right. No. 19. Hanging Fork farm of pay those who have money to invest to look it over. A fine chance to 42 acres right on pike; has more than double your money in 2 house, barn, etc; place well watered 'and fenced; for a quick sale, S7Q or 6 years. e No. 100. farm right in I per acre and easy terms. This is goodi strong soil and worth more money edge of good town; splendid brick residence, 3 halls and front j but must be sold, porch 10x44; new barn 34x50; old j No. 107. Pool room in Danville, barn 20x30; new auto and buggy Ky.; has tables, chairs, desk, stove, ts and all paraphernalia necessa-buildinhouse and all other necessary and all new; fencing all ry to run a first class pool room. The waver receipts run from $125 to $150 per new and good; never-failin- g m every field on the farm. This place ' month. Price $400 spot cash for a has 40 acres bottom land and 110 quick sale. This is a good chance for acres level land well drained and bal-- 1 some one to go in business and make ance upland. Every foot can be cul-- 1 splendid money on a small invest-tivate- d and no better producing land . ment. in Lincoln county; 85 acres in grass j No. 106. Stock of general mer-an- d balance in cultivation. This is a i chandise in the city of Stanford, Ky., good hemp and tobacco farm and j consisting of groceries, hardware, will easily produce 12 barrels of corn , paints, etc. Will rent the fixtures to the acre. Price right and easy at a nominal price and will also rent terms. It will pay you homeseekers the building consisting of storeroom below and dwelling above at a verv to look at this placa No. 101. 310 acres on good pike low figure. This is an exceptionallv 5 miles from Lawrenceburg, Ky.; has clean cock of goods and we will sell tobacco barn at a low figure. house; No. 108. 130 acre farm 2 2 and silo; splendidly adapted to grazing. Price $35 per acre and terms miles from a good town. Two houses. Dwelling of six rooms and tenant right. ' farm in Mercer house of four rooms. Good barn and No. 102 254-accounty, Ky., on good pike; all necessary outbuildings. 50 acres residence; 2 tenant houses; 2 bottom land, 20 acres In grass and tobacco balance in timber. Well watered stock barns and 1 silo. Place well water- and all fencing and buildings in good barn; 100-to- n ed and all fencing and buildings in shape. Price $3,000. Terms right. good shape; 100 acres Blue Grass No. 94. One of the best farms in sod land; 80 acres in clover; plenty Central Kentucky of 261 acres; two of locust posts. Price $75 per acre. story frame dwelling of 12 rooms: Will trade for a good farm close to 2 barns, 75x75 each, and 60-f- t. feed good town in this or other states. shed on side with large crib; 2 bugAll tpbacco and hemp land and all gy houses; 3 hen houses; smoke lies well. This is a good stock farm. house, etc; 30 acres in cultivation e No. 103 farm 2 miles and balance in grass; splendid orfrom Stanford on good pike; house chard of 400 troes; everlasting of 5 rooms; barn 26x40 and all ne- springs, ponds, etc., in fact water in cessary outbuildings; place well wa- every field. All buildings and fenctered; fencing and buildings good. ing in first class condition. Right d down and on pike and one mile from depot; Price $5,000, balance in 1 and 2 years. finest shipping point on the road; an No. 104. Four large farms in ideal stock farm. This land will Garrad county, Ky., all making a to- grow wheat, corn, tobacco, hemp-etc- ., tal acreage of 1,340 acres. One of as well as any land in the State these farms is within a mile and a of Kentucky. The whole farm lays half of Lancaster and the others well and is well drained. No waste from 5, 6 and 10 miles from Lancas- land. An automobile can be driven ter. These places have large con- over all of it and there is not a foot crete silos, large tobacco and stock of cold or swamp land on it. Price barns, nice residences, tenant houses, $30,000.00 and terms right. etc. We will cut any of these farms No. 73. Three-roocottage; to suit purchasers. This is your containing three stalls and chance to get the size farm that you corn crib; small storeroom on pike; want located to suit the purchaser. good cistern at door and never failTalk to us about these properties for ing well in lot; 5 acres of ground: we know we have the right prices and all buildings and fencing in good can interest you. condition. Place well located and in No. 115. Nice six room residence, good community. Price $1,750. halls, porches, bath room, etc. Two No. 97. Large blacksmith shop. acres of land; barn; well in back 50x90 feet metal roof and all in good porch; concrete walks, etc. Price condition. Will sell or rent this. See us about the price and terms. This $2 200. farm; three- - is one of the best locations in the No. 116. room house, barn, etc; good well; county for this business and we will splendid orchard; one half cleared make you a price on this that you and in cultivation: balance in tim coum not Degin to put up tne buildber. About three miles from Stan- ing for. ford. Price only $700. No. 89. 21 acres of good land in No. 117. Fine residence; large the corporate limits of a good town; barn; all necessary outbuildings; 5 acres in grass balance in cultivasplendid orchard and five acres of tion. Wide frontage on good street. land. This is an elegant home right Will sell or exchange this property., in Stanford. Price and terms right. 92. 76 acres of good land, resiNo. 118. One of the best hotels dence of five extra large rooms, layer in central Kentucky. This is a splen-'di- d of brick between weatherboarding money maker and a fine oppor- and plaster; halls and porches; the tunity for the right man. Has all house practically new and all rooms the modern conveniences. Will sell newly papered; two barns, house for this property furnished at a price stripping tobacco; crib; meat house, that will interest you. It will pay etc. Place well watered, three ponds you to look into this matter. and two never failing springs; about No. 119. Large mill in the best 35 acres in grass and balance in culacres. Price $2,000. Terms right. tivation. In splendid community and No. 86. 56 acres 1 2 miles from right at edge of good town. Price good town. house; good $100.00 per acre one half down and barn-- : laree drivewav and all neces- - balance in 1 and 2 years. Coasult Us Before Buying. List With Us If You Want to Sell up-to-d- ate tract, on good wheat section of the state. 100 bar- 60-ac- re 0. m ss merry-go-roun- d, 1-- 1-- six-roo- m re one-thir- 170-acr- out-'ligh- gs j j 7-a- 1-- re ry, 10-ac- re 130-acr- one-thir- m new-stabl- e 55-ac- re 1-- 2 gjj. ES later you Sopnsr or ing all prescriptions, as your doctor will tell you. It is a matter of conscience with us. -- p will buy a DE LAVAL hughes Office & Mccarty KENTUCKY. The Lincoln Pharmacy, Stanford, Ky ur. W. ti. CkAIG, PkannacistJ. W. ACEY, PrefHTMtcr. Lancaster Street Opposite Court House. Office Phoae 180. REAL ESTATE, STAN FOKD, nmiimiMiiimitHlullllillllliillhiiUnft Sf- -. The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, April 7, 1916. terests will endeavor to elect Judge. CARTHAGE WOMAN Condensed Report of The Condition of Lincoln County Nationaldank, On March 7, 1916. RESOURCES: obligations due bank Interest-bearin- g Banking House and Equipment Available Cash Assets LIABILITIES: Capital, Surplus and Profits Circulation Deposits $480,090 35 10,750 00 73,547 65 $564,388 00 $179,878 98,600 285,909 $564,388 98 00 02 00 "CornerNext To Court House." Stanford, Kentucky The Interior Journal S. 2L SAUFLEY. Entered at the pottoffice at Stanford a tteond clait matt matter Editor and Proprietor day's dailies that Gov. Stanley and SI a Year in Advance. Paper Stops When that element of the democratic party Time For Which It is Paid, Expires. which is dominated by the liquor in The Interior Journal notices in to- Charles A. Hardin, of Harrodsburg, chairman of the Democratic State Central and Executive committees at the coming state convention. The I. J. hopes sincerely that such use of Judge Hardin's name is made without his knowledge or consent. It has always believed that the ermine of the judiciary should not be dragged into the mire of political scrambles, and it feels confident that Judge Hardin and his real friends will look at this matter in exactly the same light. Elected to the bench in this district by what was practically a unanimous vote, Judge Hardin has, it appears, a wonderful opportunity before him for real usefulness and honors, and to the Interior Journal it appears that he could make no greater mistake nor impair his career more seriously than to permit himself to be inveigled into a bitter factional, political scramble for a place whch can add no jot or tittle to his honors or rewards. The example of Justice Hughes, of the Supreme bench, right now, shoud be observed by those who would seek to drag Judge Hardin into this fight, which, we feel sure, they will not be able to do after he has considered the consequences and what a sacrifice he would be making, both of his time and far greater, his dignity. Even were Judge Hardin inclined to lay all such considerations aside and respond to the call of Stanley and his cohorts, the fact that he would, in so doing, openly ally himself with the Whisky side In the forthcoming fight, should have its weight in such a contingency. The Temperance people of the state and this district particularly, have always counted upon Judge Hardin as their friend, and would naturally be amazed if he should thus openly, as has been suggested, take the field at. the head of the campaign which the liquor dpminated element of the party proposes to wage to retain its strangle hold on the party. TEI1S HAPPY STORY Mrs. Laura Duke of Carthage, Tenn., was a victim of stomach disorders for several years. She lost appetite and her weight fell off. She could not rest at night. MENS SHIRTS. What do you wear that you are more particular about or enjoy more than a beautiful fresh Shirt; one that fits the neck, the sleeves just right, neither too long nor too short; colors that never fade? We show you shirts for all occasions. e nave ese n e same ooc uanty anc Qliivf ast coors that we have sold you for years; in regular sizes and slims, 14 to 19 neck, at 50 cents. s s a ine we are esPecav Proud ow UL Coo to pQr rQ cenj.s we sj10W vour a gj jn many colors; snappy styles and good quality. The most popular price shirt for all people is $1, and in this we have an immense showing. Any color you want. Every style that is made. Short or long sleeves, regular or athletic neck; in fancy colors or plain white; sizes 12 2 to restored. In fact, Mrs, Duke's recovery wa3 so rapid she was afraid that it could So she waited be only temporary. from. September, when she took, the remedy, until the following February to pass judgment. Then she wrote: "I write you in regard to your wonderful stomach, remedy that I took last September. I feel better than I have in five years. "My weight was 127 pounds; now it is 147, and I can eat anything I want I sleep well at night. I would thave written before, but I wanted to see now 1 got along." Mayr's Wonderful Remedy gives permanent results for stomach, liver and intestinal ailments. Eat as much and whatever you like. No more distress after eating, pressure of gas in the stomach and around the heart Get one bottle oft your druggist now and try it on an absolute guarantee if not satis factory money will be returned. For sale by Penny's Drug Store and all other reliable druggists. CAUGHT A BIG TURTLE. E. P. Goodpaster, on the Crab Orchard pike, captured a big turtle in a pond on his place last week, and had turtle soup galore, and other delicacies. He found 132 eggs in the just a few doses and found herself She took Mayr's Wonderful Remedy lilt. Ollll toc VV U1IV rivcc Qhivtc Ollll -- 1-- 19. Qilk iflivtc Pretiest combination of colors and weave a mortai man ever saw at $1.50 to $5. Come to us e amphibian, and the turtle dressed 10 pounds of meat. It weighed before being dressed 30 pounds. Mr. Good-pastsays the eggs were fine. er for shirts for all occasions. McRoberts & Bailey. CENT Some wag has said that as Germany regulates the price of saur kraut, (Ads here are cent a word each is- the United States should be able to sue, cash vith order; no ad. less regulate the price of gasoline. But than 25c each issue.) she cannot. John D. Rockefeller Four-roocottage seems bigger than the government FOR RENT. on East Main street. Apply to Ewalt and makes those who use his pro 22-- tf Givens, Stanford -A- Men's Fine Shoes You have heard if you have listened, a great deal of talk about shortage of leather; of quality going down and prices going up. IJ We have listened and we have heard but we kept going straight on with our business and we have now ready for your inspection the new Spring Shoes and Low Shoes for Men, the finest we ever saw, and prices not a penny higher. We have no explanation to make, no excuse to offer, no shortcomings to ask indulgence for in the matter of Men's Fine Shoes. We overcame the difficulties, and we have the goods. t I s. -WORD ADS i m ducts pay and old price he wants to. is not such a hardship on those who use automobiles for pleasure to pay almost prohibitive prices, but it is downright tough on the fellow who has to use a gasoline engine to propel his business. Down with John D. and the price of gasoline. It Against fishing, hunting POSTED or trespassing. M. D. Elmore, Stan2S-3- p ford, - 1 - rator and a lot of nice ponies. Baughman. FOR SALE. A good cream sepa2S-- 3 M. S. FOR SALE. Extra nice driving mare, 7 years old, saddles well. L. 28-tf P. Nunnelley, Phone 2211. FOR RENT. At once, seven-roocottage on Logan avenue. P. G. 28-Warner. m 2t f3T. I ! WW ivf,! a ffK 'V1VC; - Wll W BULL. I will stand a nice Red Hornless bull at my place, on Green River, a half mile from Jumbo at 50 cents at the gate. John Hooker. Medium High Toe and Arch, Black or Tan, Lace or Button im. FnSl I i(i& 'A MuV f Ii v. jzz st ; ftA Tan or Black, Button or Lace, With or Without' Rubber Heal FOR SALE. The house and lot on Main street, near the Presbyterian church, occupied by Lizzie Saulter, at the time of her death. J. N, Saunders. 27-- tf FOR SALE. High class jack 15.3; three years old; fine bone, head and ear; good enough for jennet jack. Price right. W. A. Hatcher, Stan26-ford, R. 5. 4t !- - 1 s '! Ik if i' ' ' X If f .Tan or Black Typical English '"K . NEW HATS. I have just received a number of very pretty and stylish now hats this week. Thev are nriced very reasonably, and will be just the thing for Easter. Miss Ella May 27-- 2 Saunders, Stanford. SFJ.EP.TED SEED CORN. Pure Tennessee Red Cob (big dry grain, white), limited quantity; Wright's Georgia Yellow; Extra Early the corn for early feeding. Clover Bot tom Stock Farm, J. H. Wrignt, 25-4Prop. w Last Your Next Pair Florsheim, Ecli pse or W. L. Douglas Tan or Black, Lace of Button KENTUCKY'S CHOICE 3703 SHOP TOOLS. Complete set of blacKsmith shop tools Sire My Own Kentucky 3764 by Chester Dare 10. First dam Little Kate nf Parsons Xr. Preston, will be sold cooi u, Dnla nf nonTTmrir i9.n 9d rfnm hv Jimiter. son of Commodore: publicly on court house square, Sat 3rd dam by Stump, the Dealer 92. By the record the greatest show stalurday afternoon, April otn, at z p. lion living, and proving equally as great as a sire. The undisputed chamm. Lincoln County National Bank. pion of 1910-11-1Winner in seven states, including the championship 27-Show, and the foremost at the St. Louis Fair, the Chicago International Ohio, Tennessee and West Kentucky, Missouri, Illinois, Indiana, shows of FOR SALE. Pony, rubber tired Virginia. Winner in tnree consecutive years in ureeumg auu ueiu VipnrlWi1 TU.APK-SMTTI2. 2t $50 to Insure Living Colt SEE WINDOW DISPLAY Phillips & Phillips Stanford's Biggest Store ", ,. T?n; TTo . -- - thp winmnc hern and c, uiiw Uiaas au. nn;i Vmvrnri ....w Kentucky State Fair for the past four years won the breeding class at the and in 1914 he won the broadest class at the fair, for the finest stallion,al mare or gelding any age. aiso winner oj. wuk tun., wiu, i. shown. Chicago and at Riu'ville Exposition where 48 horses were o nn.fc Vir.t cnM nf the jivprace ace of 16 months for an -28-- tf tt 'i- J. McRoberts. average price of 1,243.75 five of them at public auction. Kentucky s ut ruiuK xaim, xanvmc, j,., Choice will make tne season oi FOR SALE. I have taken the $50 TO INSURE A LIVING FOAL. agency for the Dodge car and have 1916 model a new CHESTER CHIEF 1 129 sale. The car has $35 Ford for just worth of extras on it. and has living son of the famous Chester Dare 10. The leading sire of been run enough to break it in for The best high class show horses. good use. Call at once if you want Chester Chief has to his credit ten which have sold for 21,750. One mare W. a first class car at a bargain. 27-Rosalind, sold for 5,000 after winning at Madison Square Garden; one 2 T. Mcflnrtv. Stanford. . rra1ir.rc 59 snn pnfh? one mare. S2.500. and ma- ww o koo. rf 7 u: " ones too numerous to mention. Chester Chief is b d nv other oiiuuicj o, c uj the ereat .b- - i NERVOUS he bv KingChester uare xu, ne oy dwln dam by Coleman's Eureka 3238. WHY YOU ARE 67. Chester Chief's William Morgan, he by Rus Butler's Eureka. Chester Chief's, 2nd system is the alarm system he by Young's Drennon, he by DuPee's Drennon 1600. The nervous dam by Young's of the human body. DESCRIPTION Chester Chef is a chestnut stallion, 16 hands high perfect health we hardly realize that weighs 1,250 pounds, is perfectly sound, with extreme style and finish faIn when we have a network of nerves, butdeclin-'inmous in the Chester Dare family. health is ebbing, when strength is miles from Dan- nervous system gives the Will make the season .of 1916 at my farm, Bellevue, six the same runabout and harness. Pony about 14 hands high; 4 years old, gentle as they grow. Just the thing for children or women: bie enouch to take a buggy anywhere you want to go. H. j at me xT- -. DIUV ti -- lv.. -- ." ""-tion- iio five-passeng- er high-price- i... g, " "; -' '"ii ' "'t y ajw, vine uu j. ciij i alarm in headaches, tiredness, dreamful slc-.p- , irritability and unless corrected, $15.00 TO INSURE A LIVING COLT le.v.ds straight to a breakdown. To correct Tiervousness, Scott's Emul- Mares parted with or bred to another horse forfeits insurance. Lien reits sion is exactly what you should take; and tained on colts for service fee. Care taken to prevent accidents, but not rich nutriment gets into the blood responsible should any occur. Address while rich blood feeds the tiny nerve-cel- ls refresh, the whole system responds to itsalcohol. ing tonic force. It is'free from . Danville, Kentucky Telephone 232-Scott & Bownc. Bloomfield, N. J. w joe Mcdowell D, ,, v-s- . '- - ' i 4 - .i i r. tJMU.!r - The Interior Journal. Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, April 7, 1916. The Coining Baby! The First National Bank Of Stanford, Ky., Hooray! Hooray! time bay hoijse,, ewf days ago atithe Imperial bibles tfronf'In'-dia ,The horse.. in, Eranconi by po of $byal Hampton. Hip-drohfeo- wh)chrrv4af ut COME HOME, FATHER. us to the present and the future as the For mother is out to. the club ; expected arrival of a baby. But in the mean- You said you were coming right home M Nothing else can so completely endear Father, dear father, come home with me now, from your work the comfort of To get the dear children some grub. the mother is of vast importance. There is a The cook has gone out; her club also splendid external remmeets; edy known as "MothThe janitor's gone onca spree; er's Friend" which exerts a wnnrtfrfnl Jnfln. And poor brother Bennie has swal,x lowed a nail, ence upon the expand. Was Organized October 4th, 1882, With a Capital of $250,000.00. The sum or r alSBI ins muscles. come more $200,000.00 has since been returned to the stockholders in STOCK DIVIDENDS. The sum of i& has since been paid to the Stockholders in the SEMI-ANNUAL $235,500.00 DIVI- stretch without undue me now, pain, make the period There's scrubbing and sweeping to one of pleasant anticipation instecd cf ap- do; prehension. In' a SeneS Of Rnllnr1frl InHni-- While mother is solving the problems from all over the country mothers tell of the of state great help "Mother's Friend" was to them. The children are crying for you. , Even jrrandmothers Ml tiio tmn.ir..i to their own daughters about to enter the The socks must be darned, the patches state of motherhood. Get a bottle of "Moth- tacked on. today of yur nearest dnifrgisti frB E??e The beds must be turned back to Use this splendid help with your own hand air, guided by your own mind. For a free book of interest and importance to all mothers And mother's shirtwaist must be iron-- , write to Bradfleld Regulator Co., 409 Lamar ed tonight Bldg., Atlanta, Ga. It relates the personal Or she will have nothing to wear. experiences of many happy mothers, it tells many things that all women should be fa miliar wun; it is at once a guide and an Father, dear father, come home with inspiration. Write for this book-- . me now, . pliant. Thcv be And no one to help but me. Father, dear father, come home 'with -- . ' Spring Fashions For 1916 Tomorrow and succeeding days an impressive will be made in New Styles for the Spring season in DENDS. Carried to the Surplus Fund Total, $ 28,500 00 $464,000.00 The stockholders of the State Bank & Trust Company are hereby notified that a dividend of Ten Per Cent, has been declared and is now to their credit in the First National Bank and subject to their checks. FIRST NATIONAL BANK, Stanford, Ky. It's lonely without any man ; And mother will grieve when she Sam Hill is spending the week end comes from the club with Hustonville friends. If things are not fixed spick and Miss Josephine Hayden, of Paris, span. is the guest of relatives here. Don't swear, dear papa, it isn't polite ; The children in hearing might be; Ewalt Givens and Wesley D. Smith So let business slide, for dear mother, are in Akron, Ohio, at work. you know George H. Farris was in Louisville Might bring home a few friends to Wednesday on business. tea. Ex. Mrs. C. Hays Foster will be the guest of friends at Louisville the first In Scott county, Henry Singer, of part of the week. near Duvall station, formerly of Mrs. G. C. Rose of Lancaster, is Paris, had one of his fingers "ampuhere with her sister, Mrs. J. C. tated" last week, under remarkable circumstances. He was artempting Mrs. G. H. Masters, who was laid to ring an old sow when the sow up with rheumatism for the past grabbed the middle finger of Mr. Singer's left hand and bit it entirely week or more, is improving. Miss Lena Oatts. of Monticello is off. the guest of her sister, Mrs. Miller Eu-banks. Millinery, Dresses, Coats, Suits, Skirts, a.i m & i. Waists. the-noted Styles that reflect the dominant personality of European and American originators. o '.our. his work. Mr. and Mrs. Maurice M. Perkins, Mrs. H. G. Skiles and Mrs. W. D. Edmiston, of Crab Orchard, were visiting in Stanford Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Adams, Mrs. A. J. Adams, and Miss Jessie Powell, of Hustonville, were guests of Dr. and Mrs. T. W. Pennington early in the week. Hill. Mr. I. M. Bruce, who is at Soren-tFlorida, and who has been sick for some time is able to return to o, ELDERLY WOMEN There will also be on exhibition the SAFEGUARDED Tell Others How They Were NewestiSilks, Dress Cottons, Laces, Trimmings, Neckwear, Gloves, Shoes and Hosiery. - Carried Safely Through Change of Life. Personal and Social Social Calendar. April 7 Senior Expression Contest at Graded School Auditorium. V C. E. Tate went to Brodhead Thursday on business. Father Raymond, of Corbin, is the guest of Father Leo at Ottenheim for a few days. Miss Jennie Wrenn who lias been ill for several weeks is considerably improved. Miss Mary Bruce and Mrs. J. W. Baughman were in Danville "Why Swear, Dear? Use 'Gets-I- t' for Corns!" Itfa the Hew Plan. Simple. Sore as Fate. Applied in a Few Seconds. "Why, John, I never knew you to use such language! I've told you several times it's no use to try those bandages, salves, tapes, plasters, and Lexington Wednesday afli'noon to spend a few days. n Mr. J. M. Keane, the Junction City baker and fancy grocer, was here on business Wednesday. Father Raymond, of Corbin is the guest of Father Leo for a few days, at Ottenheim. Mr. and Mrs. T. K. Watson and Miss Emma Hays spent Wednesday with friends in Lancaster. Mrs. Isa Tucker, of the Cedar Creek section, is the guest of Mrs. Joseph Coffey. Dr. Frank Grider, of McKinney, who has been ill for some time, is reported as being much worse, his many friends will 1 egret to know. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Withers and children, Mary Carrol and Jack, were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Raney last Sunday. Mrs. Albert Phillips and little son, Albert Lee Phillips, went to Wednesday to visit her parents. Miss Kate Lynn Wood went to Richmond this week to take a course in the Eastern State Normal School. Mrs. J. E. Buck, who has been with her mother, Mrs. Mattie Nevius, returned to her home at Gilbert's Creek Wednesday morning. William Yager has been employed in the Post Office in the place of Carl Carter, who has accepted a position with the J. I. Case Company. well-knowNich-olasvil- le ten-weeks' Mrs. J. W. Terry and daughter, Katherine, spent a day with Mrs. R. M. Raney last week. Mr. S. P. Stagg came over from mended it and it gave me such relief from my bad feelings that I took several bottles. I am now well and physician has been preparing her for some time. healthy, and recom Mr. and Mrs. Alex Robbins, who mend your Compound to.j2her,ladies. " have been with their sons, J. B. and Mrs. Mary Ridgway, Durand, Wis. J. L. Robbins,, in the Highland section said. Collins and Mesdames William Jake Collins, of Richmond, who have been visiting Mesdames Robert Burke and Richard Cobb, in Boyle, returned home Friday morning. Bev Rout will go to Louisville tomorrow to be with his wife. during an operation for which her Louisville ner who are receiving upon the birth of a and not Mr. and Mrs. pographical error in It was Mr. and Mrs. James Durand, Wis. "I am the mother of fourteen children and I owe my life to congratulations LydiaE. Pinkham's baby daughter, Vegetable ComCatrer, as a typound. When I was Tuesday's issue Tur45 and had the Change of Life, a friend recom- A cordial invitation is extended to all to come and see us in our new store. Welsh? & Wiseman Company, ""I'V Massachusetts for the past several years, left Thurs- ABlackstone, ,Mass.Woman "Writes: "My troubles Bell county, to reside. day for Calvin, They ordered the I. J. sent them were from my age, and I felt awfully there. Danville, Kentucky. nesday. Wray Powell who has been working in Danville as extra trouble shoot"Von U'nnMn't T.nsfi VnnrTomno .Intm If You Used 'Gets-It- " for Those Corns !,J er has been promoted as combinatman contraptions for corns. Here's some ionWill of Stanford. Hays, Mr. and Mrs. John Gets-I- t it's just wonderful how easy, 'clear and clean it makes any corn Woner and Mr. Herbert Bailey went come right off. Takes but a few secWednesday and will onds to apply. It dries at once. Put to Louisville your sock on right over it, there's drive back in a new handsome four nothing to stick or roll up, form a cylinder Studebaker touring car. bundle of your toe, or press on the Cashier S. Cabbell Denny, of the corn. It's painless, simple as rolling off a log. Now put away those knives, National Bank of Lancaster, was on razors and scissors, use 'Gets-I- t' and the train Wednesday afternoon en you'll have a sweeter disposition and route to Hot Springs to try and rid no more corns and calluses." himself of rheumatism. "Gets-It- " is sold by druggists everywhere, 25c, a bottle, or sent direct by Miss Lucy Spoonamore, Messrs. E. Lawrence & Co., Chicago, 111. Joe Wheeler, of Lancaster and Will Sold in Stanford and recommend- Layton, of McCreary, were guests ed as the world's best corn remedy, Sunday of Misses Maude and Hazel by the Lincoln Pharmacy. Stone. of impending evil, timidity, sounds in the ears, palpitation of the heart, sparks before the eyes, irregularities, constipation, variable appetite, weakness and dizziness, should beheeded by middle-age- d women. Lydia E. PinkKing George's coronation gift to ham's Vegetable Compound has carried C. L. Carter, of the J. I. Case Emperor Yoshihito was a beautiful many women safely through this crisis. Company, with headquarters at Greensboro, N. C, is here for a few days with his brother, Chief of Police B. D. Carter. He says that Carl Carter, of this city, is now a salesman and is "making good" in Record 2:29 4 , Trial 2:14 4 fine shape. Mr. Carter says that Half Brother to Lu la Watts (2) 2:27 4 Mrs. G. T. Wood was in Richmond money is plentiful in the country ana Trotter, Brown Stallion, about 15 4 hands, foaled 1906. Tuesday and while there entered her business was never better. Standard Regis tered Vol. 18 daughter, Katy Lynn Wood in the Normal school. 632. 2:27 r Alcyone GO. dams of Go. Miss Mayme Holdman and Mr. Sre of Dark Nieht 2858 Tom Hays Bronaugh, of Crab Orr Sire of 24. including Noonday chard, were in town shopping WedSearchlight 2:03 ular insurance man and both he and his wife have made many friend" during their stay here, who will regret to see them leave. Mrs. Garland Singleton is quite ill at their home on Somerset pike. Her daughter, Miss Mayme Singleton has returned from the Normal School at Richmond to be with her mother. Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Todd are to leavp for La Follette, Tennessee, where they will make their future home. Mr. Todd is a very popnre-paring sick for three years. I had hot flashes often and frequently suffered from pains. I took Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and now am well." Mrs.. Pierre Cournoyer, Box 239, Blackstone, Mass. Such warning symptoms as sense of Heard About lown W. P. Buchanan sold a car load of His Age Is Against Him. rags and iron Thursday to M. Wy-de- s, "I am 52 years old and I have been of Richmond, which are to be troubled with kidneys and bladder loaded in the next few days. for a good many years," writes Ar- thur Jones, Allen, Kans. BLEUCHER 46158 1-- full-fledg- ed 3-- 1-- than anything I ever tried." matism, aching back, shooting pains, stiff joints, irregular action, all have been relieved. Sold everywhere. is against me to ever get cured, but Foley's Kidney Pills do me more good Rheu- "My age iliiill3ii!iH(iiHiH!iiHiisiirUiiiifrt 3-- Almont Dare A. S. H. R. 3228 Ira J.3U UtUII 4Bm O Moser 1-- Silent Brook Record 2:16 2 Sire of Billy Bulk 2:03 Shaivbay 2:07 Meadow- - Brook 2:09 Emma Brook 2509 I.ady Zarrine 2:07 Bellbrook 2:10, etc 1-1-1-1-3-1-- - Brichtlieht 2:03 Dark Wilkes 2:09: pa 2:09 etc. Jenny Clay ureat brood mare 1-- Val- C J By St. Elmo 275 Great brood marc Sired bv Dicrnitv Dare 1992. he hv I Chester Dare 10. he by Black Squirrel UU, IG Uy A1.111& 11 of MSIedgeville u 1-- Harry Clay 45. 1:29 1Sre of 4. dams of 50 I -: orwood Belle By Norwood 522 C Moko Clayo Dam-of,L.iIa 1-- Watts (21 Bleticher 2:29 2:27. tr. 2:17; out of a half , wsrer - to Silent Brook 2:16 1-- . .". WANTED. 50 Automobiles And Dam of Silnt Brook 2: Reddie Clay (4) 16 2:21 etc. 2:25 Silent Brook 19769. 2:10 sire of Billy Burk 2:03 Meadow BrooTc 2:06 Snnwbay 2:0, Zarrine 2:07 Betty Brook 2:09 Lady Emma Brook 2:09 Bellbrook 2:10. Butter Brook 2:10 Silent JJrisade (2) 2:10 Marearet Bath"ato of Chattv Direct (4) 2:07 His dam, Jenny Clav, etc. SlTeordam i i t li- H.fuut-irmm was Kramam oi 1'rue -- :21 "cuuic iaj .i.ij Fere" 2:5 o.nQ0y4.57-.Eiro-o- f (winner Kentuckv Futurity). Brenda Yorke (3), 5 ?:04 l-w.,nne; Witive Belle (2) 2:07 ?4?8o8;i (Futurity winner) (champion filley.) Minrico (3) 2:07 4 (Futurity winner.) Silver i (3) 2:09 4 (Fnturitv winnpr.) Gomoko 2:10, Mobel 2:10 o2;Su,s,. 2:10 Momaster 2:11. Siliko (3) 4 (Futurity winner) etc. Sired dams of The Harvester 2:01 (champion trottinc 2:11 Mar- stallion.) Vito (4) 2:09 0Neil (3) 2:13 3"- - etc- - Brother to Bumps 2:03 .(4) 2:09 Baron na X"Jnn 1-1-1-1-1-1-3-3-3-3-- 24457 Sire of Brenda Yorke 2:04 Ferno 2:05 2 Native Belle (3) 2:06 Silver Silk (4) 2: 08 2, Monrico (3) 2: 07 Susie N. (3) : C etc. 09 I Bettv Clay Half sister to SilentA JirooK 2:-- i: Redd I Clay (4) 2:25 and Lillv Clay, dam of Prue 1-1-1-1-1-1-- Baron Wilkes 4758. : :18 Sire of 12 in 2:10. etc. Queen Ethel By Strathwore Dam of Bumps 3-- :03Vi n sr w 8000 2 :24 Wilkes Nutwo Sire of Carl Wilkes 2:04 Jenny Clay By Harrv Clay 1-- 2 45 Mastic "The Kind tnat Lasts" Contains highest Percentage of ZINC It is the unadulterated combination of the finest Pure White Lead, E and genuine Linseed Oil. ZINC-OXID- Yes it's v J! n j., 1-- PajnT 2 o-t- 4. ,iV it'i'?8 4. 3-- 4 , 1-- 1-- 1-- J 4' 1-- 4, Bleucher 46158. record 2 :29 trial mile 2 :14 half in 1 :06. last ouarter in a handome seal brown horse, and will weich 1100 pounds. He greatly resembles, his rood sire Silent Brook and is out of Clayo, bv the ereat Futurity sire Moko. roreien demand has exhausted the supply and we mav expect better prices for our norses in the future. Our advice to mare owners is to breed and to breed them to ftalions of merit and proven worth as sires. Bleucher is their mares just the tvpe to produce the colts that will supply the demand. His colts have proven fine, with nice head and neck and plenty of bone and conformation. J This rreat trottinz Stallion will make the season of 1916 at mv stable in Lancaster, Kentucky, .j- - seconds, is 3-- at m.JW&mWirWKtfe&&imii& . - 200 Old Buggies To Paint and put New Rubber Tires On. I W. J. ROMANS, Lancaster. I will also stand this beautiful Shetland Stallion for season 1916 at my stable in Lancaster, Ky., at $10.00 TO INSURE the LIVINGofCOLT A i am prepared to take care of mares on grass at 10) cents a day. Lien retained on colts; for service fee. Money due when marje is' traded or parted with. Care taken to prevent accidents but not responsible should any occur. $20 to Insure a Living Colt BARLOWE '" - more surface than any other Paint. Ask for illustrated Book, "Homes and How to Paint Them." It's free. MASTIC PAINT presents a uniform, beautiful, enamel-lik- e finish, that will resist the weather conditions in any climate. It lasts longer looks better covers Toxaway 4658, also registered in Vol. 10, A. S. H. R.; she by Abdallah Mambrino 3715, he by Almont 33; 2nd dam Lady Davis, by Crit Davis, by Bourbon Chief; 3rd dam, Mattie S., by Foreign Light, by Foreigner, by Imported Glenco; 4th dam Bettie C, by Cunningham's Copperbottom. Don't delay buying a De Laval NOTE Almont Dare's colts from Cream Separator a iinjjlc day longer grade mares bring as high as $300 EE at weanlings to $500 and $1,000 at XF you are selling cream or mak- I ing butter and have no separa- three to four years; $600 was offer-- L tor, or an inferior one, you ed for his dam at 2 years old and are wasting cream every day you delay $400 for his 2nd dam when horses the purchase of a De Laval. were cheap. One full brother sold There can be only two real rea- for $3,600, and another reported sold gj : sons for putting off buying a De for $1,500, and one sister, Toxy Dare offered $1,500 for. His 3rd dam 22 Laval. Either you don't really ap- : predate how great your less in j could rack as fast as a good horse dollars and cents actually is, or else could run under whip and spur. He you don't believe the De Laval Sep-- :: is a pretty bay 16 hand and weighs arator will make the savings we around 1,200 pounds. Goes 6 disclaim for it tinct gaits all good and fast. Pretty In either case, there is ose sensible way good breeding, don't you think sor : to settle tht3 matter. Lei us set up a rna- chine for you on your place and then you Season 1916 at my stable, 2 2 miles from Hustonville, on Liberty ZZ can see for yourself what the De Laval will do. You have nothing risk, and nearly Pike at $10 to insure a live colt. S3 two million other cow to owners v:ho have Money due when colt is foaled, mare ZZ made this test have found they had much Rain. parted with or bred elsewhere. Grass ZZ to You can't afford to wait. Let the De Laval Separator start at $2 per month and all stock will ZZ you RIGHT NOW". saving cream for have my personal attention, but will If you would really like to know Just not be responsible for accidents. how much more cream you can et with a De Laval let us set up a machine for you correspondence and inspection invion your place and have you try 1-- UllillJl H I , has to say about cream separators this veek. ted. Will also stand my big mule and jennet jack on same terms. S. T. POWELL, Hustonville, Ky. ZZ Isn't this asyouevernearaoir Just phone or drop us a postal ard we will be glad to bring a machine out to your place any time you say. yourself. S3 it out for fair a proposition RELIABI NEW STANFORD DRUG CO., Stanford, Ky. W. B. BURTON, Phone 95, Lancatter, Kentucky - I REMEDYFOR MENT1 I will buv a 1 Sooner or later you de laval iUIII III1I1 Mil 111 IIIIIIIU IIIIIHIHf HHHH -- -': ". l&dk'-- . ! A i .v t - V Page Six The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, April Mt. Vernon last week to visit her mother, Mrs.. Poyritei-- ; and was taken sick. She is better at this writing and will soon be able to return to her home. Mr. Robert Collier is having his house papered and will put in elec- 7, 1916. MISSES STRAUB , FINE MILLINERY tric lights. f, Mr. Henry Brooks of Junction City was here Saturday to see his sister, Mrs. Hunt and looking after his busi-ncliGrG ss The Chosen Styles In Women's Shoes. Messrs. Cummins and Hurt have built a nice office at the mill which -li Stanford, Ky., Apr. 3, 1916 Mr. H. C. Carpenter: The Maxwell "25" we purchased from you in June, 1914, has given perfect satisfaction. It has wonderful power on hills and picks up quickly. It has been run nearly 6,000 miles and is very economical, costing us considerably less than 2 cents per mile. - Two of the original tires are still running. We get about 20 miles to gallon of gasoline and 400 miles to gallon of oil. The only expense we've had for repairs was a fan belt 40 cents, and rubber hose 60 cents. The carbon has been removed from engine once. v We consider our Maxwell a good investment in health and pleasure. C ( is quite a necessary improvement. Mrs. Daisv Hunt visited Mrs. Cab- bel at Stanford this week. Mrs. John Kennedy went to Preachersville to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Cummins. Mrs. Willis has returned from Richmond where she visited her mother, who is in a very feeble condition. Rev. Wyatt filled his appointment here Sunday and his morning discourse was as fine as ever was heard on the subject of Love. Mrs. Ed Jones, near Cedar Creek, has been quite sick for several weeks but seems to be improving. It was Mrs. Polly Jones and not Smith, who visited Mrs. Traylor last week. She was Miss Polly Traylor before marriage. Mrs. Jael Cooper, who has been visiting Mrs. W. R. Dillion at London for several weeks, returned to Louisville Saturday. Miss Estes of Richmond, is with her uncle. Dr. Edmiston for a visit. The bankrupt sale at aanders' store has been well patronized and good prices paid. On Saturday last their sale amounted to $160, and on several days $60 to $70 being realized. Sale continues till April 15. , THIS STORE it now showing the fashions in Footwear that prevail in the great style centers of the country this Spring. Our window display makes you feel the beauty and attractiveness of the new styles of shoes and you cannot help being impressed with the appropriateness of the new fashions in women's costomes. We advise you to consult with us at once. You will like our store, our service and our Shoes. Very truly, (Signed) MISSES STRAUB i Efficiency, Economy and Completeness meet in 1916 Maxwell "25 High School Items. Teachers and pupils thank Missionary Jackson, of Brazil, S. A., for his interesting lecture to them last Thursday in the school chapel. Mrs. Sallie Thompson manifested her generosity and interest in the school by donating quite a number of good books for the school library. The pupils and teachers appreciate this gift very much. The fifth and sixth grade pupils rendered quite an interesting program on last Friday afternoon, consisting of readings, recitations and songs. PARKS & HENDREN CO., INCORPORATED The Store That Sells Phoenix Silk Hose, Touring Car $685 delivered Phone for Demonstration H. C. CARPENTER, Agent Quite an interest is being manifested by the school in athletics just now, especially in baseball, ana t'ne team has lately made quite an addition to Danville, Kentucky. their equipment. They expect to do Stanford, Kentucky Crab Orchard. The Interior Journal is certainly a great traveler, as well as news carrier. In our last letter we told of the trouble befalling Mr. and Mrs. Elam, and suggested that it was a grand opportunity to do good by helping this old couple, and in response came a letter and check'for two dollars from Mr. G. W. Durham, of New York City, with the request that we should give it to them. If Mr. Durham could have seen the face of Mrs. Elam when we handed it to her, he would have felt repaid. She and Mr. Elam request us to thank him sincerely for them, which we do. Mr. Durham is with the Union Pacific railway, and has offices on Broadway, N. Y. Mr. and Mrs. Elam have gone to housekeeping in old Vanderpool house, opposite the depot, where they will be comfortable. A good many things have been donated: money, bedding, clothes and furniture, and they know they are not forgotten nor forsaken. .News has reached here of the death in Nebraska, of Mr. Ad Bastin, for many years a resident of this place. An unconfirmed statement was also received that Miss Kate Wells, who was hurt in an auto accident at the time her brother Jack was killed, is also dead, but we hope this is not true. Please do not allow you Interior Journal to cease coming to you, for you can net well do without the home news. Come in and settle with Mrs. Buchanan, and it will visit you twice a week as it always has done. Mr. Leon DeBorde, who has been so long confined to his bed with rheumatism, seems little, if any improved and his suffering is intense. Misses Melsadie Chadwick and Mary Gaines left Monday to enter the Normal School in Richmond. Miss Bird Perkins came home from Hamilton College, Lexington, to spend her five days vacation with the homefolks. The pupils were given their choice of a five days' trip to Mammoth Cave, or to their homes, and Miss Bird chose a trip home. She is delighted with her school and praises both faculty and pupils. Miss Fannie King returned to Indianapolis Sunday after a rest up at her home near town. She has a good position, and likes her work. Mr. Ernest Campbell, of Cincinnati, is visiting relatives here. Mrs. Moore, of Liberty, is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Andrew Dillion. Mrs. Moore, of Liberty, is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Andrew Dillion. Mrs. Geiszl has returned from New Albany, Ind., where she spent the winter with her daughter. of Cedar Creek visited friends here Saturday. GOOD FOR COLDS. Mr. and Mrs. J. Thomas Cherry, Honey, Pine-Tand Glycerine are left Tuesday for Cincinnati, where they will lay in one of the most com- recognized cold remedies. In Dr. these are complete stock of good they ever han- Bell's bined with &ti:iQVr cough medicine in a dled. Last Wednesday, Dr. and Mrs. L. pleasant syrup. Di. Bell's quickly stops your cough, F. Jones entertained Missionary Jackson, of Brazil, South America, checks your cold, soothes irritation and Rev. English, of Berea, Mrs. Bur-gi- n of the throat. Excellent for young, and Mrs. Buchanan at a most adult and aged. Its one of the best sumptuous dinner. Everything the cough syrups made. Formula on evseason afforded, served in the best ery bottle. You know just what you are taking and your doctor knows its style and splendidly cooked. On Wednesday, March 29, Mis- good for coughs and colds. Insist Only sionary Jackson, of Brazil, gave a on Dr. Bell's series of fine lectures at the Baptist 25c at Druggists. church. Vivid pictures of the depravity of many of the people were drawn and a thorough idea of the SAVES DAUGHTER great need of workers to be sent. Also he told of the great progress made by workers there. His discourse was greatly enjoyed. On Advice of Mother no Doubt PreThursday he visited the school and lectured to the children about the vents Daughter's Untimely End. wonders of Brazil, and customs of the people, describing how coffee, cocoa and rubber grew and was prepared for market, and the pupils ansReady, Ky. " I was not able to dc wered many of his questions, enjoyanything for jiearly six months," writes ing greatly his remarks. Mr. Robert Collier has purchased a Mrs. Laura Bratcher, of this place, "and car, which is a beau- was down in bed for three months. I cannot tell you how I suffered with ty. Mrs. Robert Thompson went to my head, and with nervousness and ar Pine-Tar-Honey Pine-Tar-Honey Pine-Tar-Hone- Mrs. Albert Newland, progress of education, are kindly invited to attend the literary entertainments presented each week by the pupils. Your presence is inspiring to them and will encourage them to greater efforts. some good playing this season. All those who are interested in the Lost Five Years From His Life Remarkable Story Is Told By Ohio Man Who Has Been Restored by Tanlac y. seven-passeng- er New Spring Merchandise The greatest collection of new goods this store has ever shown. Every department filled to overflowing. Come and shop here while everything is new and a big assortment to select from. womanly troubles. Our family doctor told my husband he could not do me any good, and he had to give it up. We tried another doctor, but he did not help me. At last, my mother advised me to take New Tailored Suits $10 to $25 New Spring Coats $3.50 to $15 New Tailored Skirts $2.50 to $10 New Silk Dresses $5.98 to $10.00 New Spring Waists 98c to $5.00 New House Dresses 98c to $1.25 ever shown in Stanford. $1 to $2. Beautiful new dress goods,spring ginghams and stout domestics, new spring oxfords snd high top shoes, new draperies, rugs, shades, druggets, mattings. Lace curtains 69c to $3 pair. Big assortment Ladies' Hats 98c to $4. White and colored Cardui, the woman's tonic. 1 thought it was no use for 1 was nearly dead and nothing seemed to do me any good. But took eleven bottles, and now I am able to do all of my work and my own washing. I think Cardui is the best medicine in the world. My weight has increased, and 1 look the picture of health. " If you suffer from any of the ailments peculiar towomen, get a bottle of Cardui today. Delay is dangerous. We know it will help you, for it has helped so many thousands of other weak women in the past 50 years. At all druggists. 1 "I have been able to work only about six months each year for the past ten years. "But I haven't lost a day's work since I began to take Tanlac." This is the statement of David R. Case, of Mt. 'Healthy, Ohio, near Cincinnati. These two short sentences contain as high a tribute as can be paid to a medicine. Tanlac is literally putting money into David R. Case's pocket every day. He can count its value to him in dollars and cents. "Six months a year for ten years." To the average man this means thousands of dollars. It may mean the difference between want and plenty. It means five years out of a man's life. Mr. Case's story will strike home to thousands. "I suffered from a stomach trouble so serious that I could not work more than six months out of a year for the past ten years," he said. "There would be dull, constant pains in my stomach and shooting pains in my breast, back and arms. "Everything I ate seemed to disagree with me. I discontinued drinking coffee for a year, but that made no difference in my condition; I simply could not get anything that benefited me. "I saw the remarkable praise Tanlac was winning, and more in desperation than anything else, I decided to try it. I believe that I would be shirking a real duty if I failed to tell my story, remarkable as it may seem. Spray Your Trees Now. Spraying Ingredients and Sprayers -- i At- W. H. HIGGINS, :: Stanford, Ky. T. D. Newland & Son, Opposite thefCourt-House, Have Some Fine Seed Corn, both White and Yellow, and All Kinds of Garden Seeds, Rakes and Hoes. Phone No. 168. Stanford, Kentucky. Write to: Chattanooea Medicine Co., Ladies Advisory Dept., Chattanooea. Tenn.. for Special book. 'Home 'nstructiont on your case and e t reatmeut for Women." in plain wrapper. N.C 123 Commissioner's Sale Lura D. Spiegel, etc., Plaintiff Defendants vs. Leila Livingston, etc., The prettiest collection of new. silks for dresses, waists and suits Counterpanes 98c to $5. Big line of Men's Suits, all wool, all colors, all sizes, $7.50 to $25. Odd pants 98c to $5. Spring hats, all kinds, 48c to $5. Shoes of every kind and a great line of Oxfords. Big line of Shirts of the latest patterns from 48c to $3. Work shirts 25c to 48c. See selection of Neckties 10c to 48c. Salem & SfcJem I The Bargain Store Salem & Salem February, 1916 term, in above case, the undersigned Commissioner, will on Monday, April 10, 1916, at 11 o'clock a. m., in front of court house in Stanford, Ky., offer for sale at public outcry to the highest and best bidder the following: House and lot in Crab Orchard, Ky.,on the East side of Lancaster street and bounded on the North by lot formerly owned by Henry Singleton; on the East by land formerly owned ty T. C. Hum-be- r; South by Culton lot and on the West by the street aforesaid known as the Dr. Wm. Doore's lot. Said sale made on a credit.of six months, purchaser to execute bond payable to Commissioner, bearing 6 per cent interest from date, with" approved personal security, lien retain-- , ed on property to secure payment of sale price.'having force and effect ox juognwnt. , E. D.' PENNINGTON. ?i-3- F iu. u. L. C. C. Pursuant to a judgment rendered by the Lincoln Circuit Court at its "I have now used two bottles of Tanlac. My app'etite has returned, and I sleep well. The pains are rare now, and, best of all, I can work all the time. I feel stronger than I have in years. "Tanlac has done words for me. It has doubled my income." It. is human nature for Mr. Case to believe that he is the exception and not the rule but his story really is not a great deal different from the statements of many thousands. There is no remedy that acts as favorably on ailments of the stomach, liver and kidneys and on catarrhal affections as does Tanlac, which is now being introduced in Stanford at 28-- 1 Penny's drug store. Tanlac may be obtained at the following nearby cities: Moreland, Abraham Minks; Hustonville, Adams Bros.,; McKinney, True & Co.; Ellis-burJoseph Mc Williams; Middle-burW. C. Bryant; Crab Orchard, Lyne Bros.,; Brodhead, John Robins; Junction City, Reynolds & Evans; Lancaster, R; E. McRoberts. g, g, Mules Wanted I will be at Carter's Stable in Stanford Monday, April 10, 1916 County Court Day To Buy Mules from 15.1 to 16 hands high and from 5 to 10 years old. The United States Health Department has just issued a bulletin of warning on Pneumonia. It says that 10 per cent of the deaths of the country are due to it. Tuberculosis and Heart Disease each causing one ninth of all fatalities, are the only diseases that outrank Pneumonia as the enemies of human life. 70. per cent of all cases of Pneumonia occur between December and May. The bulletin warns against. exposure to cold against crowded or over-heatrooms, contact with those infected, and the use of alcohol, in these words "the most important is alcohol. 'It is truth the handmaid of Pneumonia and there is none more certain of success especially if liberally and continually used." ed Bring to Town What You Have To Sell. J. W. PHILLIPS. Try, -- r.4 The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, April 7, 1916. Page Seven Here'sA'Tip' - DUNCAN Follow it: On Rheumatism When your arm or your leg feels "all knotted" with rheumatism, when you feel as though your muscles were "tied up with a rope," you are really describing your pains accurately. Rheumatism is a condition of the body when acids and other deposits of impurities are actually "tieing up" the strands of muscles in JJi your body, or strangling the nerves and thus dy the swinsptanc ca producing the awful shooting pains of sciatica, ATLANTA. GA. A Ar U.S.A. lumbago, etc. Medical authorities agree that rWiarrmkiuullwu i these acid deposits are carried and deposited jSy Uum 1mU. by the blood in the various parts of the body. It stands to reason, therefore, that local appliPriccSLOOFerBottle. cations such as rubbing with remedies can't do any permanent good. At best they (uwwc she) W& Price. 'can relieve the pain a little and only for a (&JZ, Holding S175PerBoftIe. jZMi Boulk lie VuMtiCji little while. The only way to effect a real cure THESWlFTSPECIFiCCt is to attack the real cause the blood. It is jolc raotftirrc. fA cleansed from the troublesome deposits by jg ATLANTXPEOR01. S. S. S., the reliable blood purifier that is now easing the pains and healing the ills of the third generation. S. S. S. "goes after" the Impurities In the blood as relentlessly, as eagerly and as thoroughly as a ferret goes after rats; pursuing the poison into every vein and artery, into every nook and corner of the body, and chasing the troublesome substances out of the system. The blood thus cleansed, carries off the acid and other injurious deposits and "filters" them out of the body through the kidneys. S. S. S. is not a drug. It is a purely vegetable blood purifier. You can get S. S. S. at every drug store. But if in addition you should like to have the advice of the doctors in charge of our laboratory, do not hesitate to write us. You will receive free, conscientious and confidential advice. This is in line with our policy to make every effort to insure the best results from S. S. S. to every sufferer. Get a bottle at your druggist's today. If you wish special advice, write to Medical Department, Room 45, Swift Specific Company, Atlanta, Georgia. Ito so-call- AN ACCURATE DESCRIPTION A very sad thing was the death of Mrs. Cecil Crystal, of Cincinnati. It will 'be remembered that she was Miss Roxie Singleton, daughter of Mr. Green Singleton, of Grove. She went to Cincinnati some years ago and was married to Mr. Cecil Crystal of that place. She united with the Baptist church when quite young and was a dutiful member up until her death. woman and a friend in all the word means. She was a member of Lodge No. 18, D. of A., Carthage. Her How to Cure Colds. Avoid Exposure and Drafts. Eat Right Take Dr. King's New Discovery. Your Cough and Cold begin to get better as soon as you take Dr. King's New Discovery. It is There was never a warmer hearted 0 4 death occurred at Cincinnati last Saturday and the remains were brought here for burial at the burying ground near Grove Church. Services were conducted by Rev. V. G. Martin, Those who survive her are her parents, Mr. and Mrs. I. G. Singleton, three brothers, three sisters, her husband and two small children. The floral decorations were beautiful. Miss Maud Sims and Beulah Estes were visitors here about two weeks Mid-dlebur- BUSINESS CARDS were present and the hospitality shown them was enjoyed and appreciated by all. Concentrated. CHAS. HART in your home at all times. Get rid of the habit forming laxatives and Mr. George Sims and wife, of New cathartics. Break away from the patent medicine habit. Use Nature's Salem, were visitors of her mother DENTIST own remedy for Stomach and Liver Trouble. Physicians, Nurses, Drug- last Sunday. Also Mr. and Mrs. Sam A modern equipped office. Somno-forgists people who know, use the mineral water treatment because it is the better, safer way. anesthesia and orthodontia a PUBLIC SALE If you are subject to Stomach, Liver or Kidney Trouble send One specialty. Phone 33, Hustonville, Ky. Dollar today for a thirty day treatment of this famous water. It is sold under this guarantee: "If it doesn't help you when taken according to OF FINE HORSE STOCK directions your money will be refunded." Send a dollar today for a bottle T. W. PENNINGTON, MONDAY. APRIL 10, 1916. MINERAL WATER SALES COMPANY DENTIST As Administrator of Carroll L. CRAB ORCHARD, KY. Myers House Flats Stanford, Ky. Dudderar, deceased, I will sell at Phone: Office 240; Res. 165 highest and public auction to the best bidder at Nunnelley's Stock Pens in Stanford, Ky., beginning at CRAB ORCHARD WATER 11 o'clock A. ,M., on YOU SHOULD HAVE A BOTTLE OF Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Foley are rejoicing over a new baby girl in their hmoe. Misses Grace and Gletha Cooper, gave a social to their friends one night last week. A large number last week. facts about a turkey hen, that after laying, she brings the egg to the house in her bill. "Some Turkey." She says it is the best raised on Woodcrest farm. Mr. Arthur Patterson and family were guests of Mr. John Gooch Saturday and Sunday. Mr. Milford Hogue was a visitor of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Smith one day ago. Mrs. L. B. Lee who lives tells us one of the most wonderful prepared from Pine Tar, healing balsams and mild laxatives. Dr. King's New Discovery kills and expels the cold germs, soothes the irritated throat and allays inflammation. It heals the mucous membrane. Search as you will, you cannot find a better cough and near here, cold remedy than Dr. King's New g. Discovery. Its use over 45 years is a guarantee of satisfaction. "From exposure I had a cough and cold combined that nearly put a finish, to me. While looking for something to ease the irritation that bothered my throat and lungs, a friend advised "Dr. King's New Discovery. " I bought a bottle, the first dose helped and before the first bottle was used my cold was well." G. R. Spaven, SmilMalc, Ark. At all druggists. day. Miss Kathleen Doan visited Miss May Leach on last Wednesday afternoon. Mr. Herbert Estes of New Salem, was here awhile Wednesday morn- Sims, of the same place, were visiting their son, Oscar on last Sunday. Mr. Henry Foley, who lives near here, is very ill at this writing. Mr. Jack Sims purchased a nice cow from Elmer Falconberry for 50. Those who attended the funeral of Jtfrs. Cecil Chrystal, from this place were Mary Lee and Addie Mead Mrs. E. P. Claypool, Belnie and Masie Griffith, Frankie Smith, Rozella Foley and Anna Smith. Miss Pearl Tensey, who lives near Mt. Salem was at this place a few hours last week. Miss May and Daisy Leach spent a few days with their grandfather, Mr. Henry Leach, at Kings Mountain. Mr. Willie Watkins was here on Tuesday of last. week. Mrs. Bertha Sims was a guest of her sister-in-laClara Sims Wednesw, QcWlv?,KeaddjcKe, viSTOCTO lxoiranpk Teneveq me xtnQi. Ilook PTi KQ&m3? ' '29L Peruna half-dea- d, PROFESSIONAL AND The members of the K. P. lodge have finished painting their hall. It looks considerably better. Miss Pearl Hogue was with Misses Dollie and Mertie Sims last Tuesday. Mrs. Maggie Manning is at home again after spending several weeks at Lexington. Mr. and Mrs. Calhoun, who own a farm here came to it to live this summer. They have been spending the winter at Harrodsburg. Mr. Willie Price and wife, were guests of Mr. Jack Sims and family last Saturday. Mrs. Edith Smallwood visited her mother, Mrs. J. D. Bennett last week. ing. miserable e condition, produced by chronic internal derangements. Mrs. Joseph Lacelle, 124 Glenora Ave., Ottawa East, Ontario, Canada, is one of the fair women rf America who has had her experience with this sort of a burden. Her experience is similar to the multitude of other women whose letters are recorded in the "Ills of Life." A copy of this free booklet ought to be in the hands of every housewife in the United States. Read what Mrs. Lacelle says : half-aliv- Thousands of the best women in the world are bearing the burden of backache, headache, dragging- pains, a - "I suffered with backache, headache and dragging fains for overnine months, and nothing relieved me until took Peruna. This medicine is by far better than any other medicine for these troubles. A few bottles- relieved me of my miserable half-deahalf-aliv-e condition. am now in good health, have neither ache nor tain, nor have had any for the past year. If every suffering woman would take Peruna, they would soon know its value and never be without it. " I - d, I I m J. B. PERKINS 9, astarofhopeI COM-CEL-SA- MONDAY, APRIL 10, 1916, R J P rJ A ow "JW SO Q- -l SI m The Great Stomach, Liver Kidney and Blood Remedy On Sale at All Drug Stores $1.00 FOR FOR SUFFERERS ROiflMFRfK s! ulZ THREE BOXES Makes Three Quarts of Medicine LASTS THREE MONTHS Rubber Tirin am well equipped to do all kinds of Rubber Tiring at all times and the best of tires Cooper and Firestone prices $ 0 to $ 4. Work : guaranteed. I 1 E. T. PENCE. REX COAL. Yes Indeed To Be It's Guaranteed For Sale ONLY By Phone: Office 118 J; Residence 73. ::::::: 1 the following rell bred horses: STANFORD, KY. Rowland Peavine 6053, Chestnut Stallion, star and snip, foaled May 14, 1912; by Rex Pea-vin- e W. W. BURGIN 1796, by Rex McDonald 833 by DENTIST Rex Denmark 840; first dam Bour-bonis- Mondays, Tuesdays and Wednesdays 9297 (full sister to Bourbon's Crab Orchard Best) by Bourbon Chief 976, by Har- Thursdays,at Fridays and Saturdays by Clark Chief 89; rison Chief 1606, at Stanford second dam by Madison Square GarOffice in Lincoln Bank Buiding champion Judy Oliver 6407, den by Red Cloud by Indian Chief; third dam by Wilson's King; fourth dam HARRY JACOBS by Sim's Clark Chief. Rowland Pea-vin- e stands 15.3 and weighs 1,100 Dealer In pounds. He is a great individual and possesses much style and action. He Fine Monumental Work Cemetery Hill, Stanford, Ky. is a magnificent young stallion. Closed on Saturday Phone 164 Bourboniste 9297 STANFORD, KY. Ghestnut mare, foaled 1907, by Bourbon Chief 976 and out of Judy Oliver 6407. She is a valuable animal and will prove her worth to the AUCTIONEERING man who gets her. Her sire was by I can get you highest prices for your Harrison Chief 1606, he by Clark Chief 89, he by Mambrino Chief 11. land, stock, crops or household goods. Bourbon Chief's dam was Belle, by JOHN B. DINWIDDIE, Moreland. Latham's Denmark 69, he by WashSales Cried Anywhere ington Denmark 64. Judy Oliver, Bourboniste's dam was by Red Cloud 2197, he by Indian Chief 1718, he by SEE THIS ENGINE! Blood's Black Hawk. Her dam traces back to the Legrand strain on her Call and investigate the merits and grandam's side and to King 2196 and price of the GRAY ENGINE Harrison Chief 1606 on her grand-sire- 's te Rooms 28-2Phone 214 DENTIST Lincoln Bank Building ANTHEM. Eight persons were killed in a farm house near Davis, Okla., by a torna- My auto 'tis of thee, short cut to povdo which swept that section. erty of thee I chant. I blew a pile of dough on you two years ago, and now you quite refuse to go, or won't Don't Neglect Kidneys or can't. Through town and countryside, you were my joy and pride; a Swamp-RooDr. Kilmer's Prescrip- happy day. I loved thy gaudy hue, thy nice white tires new, but tion, Overcomes Kidney Trouble. you're down and outsofor true, in now every way. To thee, old rattlebox, It is now conceded by physicians came many bumps and knocks; for that the kidneys should have more them I grieve. Badly thy top is torn, frayed are thy seats and worn; the attention as they control the other whooping cough affects thy horn, I organs to a remarkable degree and do believe. Thy perfume swells the do a tremendous amount of work in breeze while good folks choke and removing the poisons and waste mat- sneeze, as we pass by. I paid for price 'twould buy a mansion thee ter from the system by filtering the twice, a now everybody's yelling "ice" blood. I wonder why? Thy motor has ' The kidneys should receive some the pip, even the skid chains slip, and ' thine. I, too, have suffered . assistance when needed. We take less woe isague chills, and kindred ills, endeav- -' exercise, drink less water and often oring to pay my bills since thou wert eat more rich, heavy food, thereby mine. Gone is my bankroll now. No forcing the kidneys to do more than more 'twould choke a cow, as once I had Yet nature intended. Evidence of kidney before. John ifamen, the mon, so I'd buy myself annoying help me trouble, such as lame back, a car again, and speed some more. bladder troubles, smarting or burning, brick-duor sediment, sallow complexion, rheumatism, warns that BE OPTIMISTIC your kidneys require help immediately to avoid more serious trouble. An ideal herbal compound that has Here's Good News for Stanford Res- j idents. had most remarkable success as a kidney and bladder remedy is Dr. Kilmer's Swamp Root. There is nothing Have you a pain in the small of else like it. It is Dr. Kilmer's pre- the back? scription used in private practice dizziness, Headaches, nervous and it is sure to benefit you. Get a spells? bottle from your druggist. Are you languid, irritable and However if you wish first to test weak? this great preparation send ten cents Annoyed by urinary disorders? to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, Don't despair profit by Mr. N. Y., for a sample bottle. When writexperiences. ing be sure and mention the Stanford Wren's Stanford people know Doan's KidInterior Journal. ney Pills have used them recommend them. Here's a Stanford resident's statet, st -- AN AUTO 1 nil! ILFVIc WITHOUT A li I ISJ40I fpCTif-wl You Pay For iy& .w.i., One Every Year Why not have one this year? "t5 your reduced need tor hay, bran and other expensive fodder,; the improved condition of your cattle from silage , feeding, against the cost of a silo and J thereis only one way to figure it jrvw You're Not Saving Bat LoskgMoaej Semi-Week- ly by trying to do without a silo. And every year you hesitate mean a probably increased cost due to ad vancing costs of lumber, metals anJl labor. No better time than "right now", no better place than right heret at home to get that silo you need. ment: You Have Tried The Rest Now Try The Best The Best Cook .Stove Coal On Earth. N. W. FOWLE And His Agents. SEE- - JESSE D. WEAREN, THE INSURANCE MAN, TODAY About That Insurance. Better have a policy NOW than to have the neighbors say THEN, "He didn't have any insurance." BRING YOUR JOB PRINTING TO THE I. J. Preston Gay, Bay colt, foaled May 10, 1914, sired by High Cloud, by Highland Gay, by Highland Denmark. First dam Lucy Preston by Preston 922; second dam Nancy by On Time 745; third dam Ella P. by King William 67. Preston Gay has been driven to l harness and shows lots of action and considerable speed. Mere is a nne colt and a richly bred Denmark. Lucy P., 6190. By Preston 922, he by Washington Denmark 64, he by Cromwell 73, Preston's dam was Belle, by Roderick, he by Mambrino Legrand. Lucy P.'s dam was by On Time, he by Stonewall Jackson, he by Washington Denmark. Her dam was Nancy M., out of Ella P., by King William. She is a dark brown mare, foaled in 1903. A mare of much style and worthy of your consideration. , Jewel Eagle 4295 Jewel Eagle 4295 was foaled in 1900. She is a red bay, one hind foot white and stands 16 hands high. She is by Woods' Eagle Bird 1014, he by King Eagle 750 he by Black Eagle j 74, he by King William 67. Woods' .hagle .Bird s dam was by Mar Eagle, by Cabell's Lexington. Jewel Eagle was out of Mandy by Locic 917 by Stonewall Jackson, Jr., 947 by Stone wall Jackson 72. Mandy was out of a daughter of King William 67. This mare will have to be seen to be appreciated. Jessie Deane 4699, Foaled 1899; mahogany bay and a good one; sired by Dignity Dare 1982 he by Chester Dare 10, he by Black Squirrel 58, he by Black Eagle 74. Dignity Dare's dam was Lizziemont by Welchmont by William Welch. Jessie eDane's dam was Lena by Deane's dam was Lena by Pea-ridChief, and was out. of a mare by Warren Harris' Denmark. She will bear close inspection and you should not overlook her in this sale. Yearling Filly By AJl Peavine 4092 and out of Bourboniste 9297. She is a light sorrel and of great promise. Handles herself nicely and is worthy of your attention. Her breeding is all right and as an individual you can't beat her. At the same time and place I will sell three shares of stock in the American Saddle Horse Breeders' Association; one bike in good condition and a lot of harness, etc. Terms Cash in hand or good bankable note due in six months bearing six per cent interest. For particulars call on or address Pea-Jess- ie side. WARNER'S ' Plumbing, Tinning and Heating. E. Main St. Stanford Phone 188 W. K. at S -- FEW ? DROPS OF BOURBON POULTRY Livery and Auto Service CURE Drummers' Wagons, Carriages and Buggies; Open Day and Night. Autos by trip or the mile. Give us a Trial, We Will Please You. H. H. Carter, Manager. Phone 5. CARTER & CARTER, Stanford, Ky. in the drinking water Makes Hens Lay Amazingly Cures Roup, Colds, Cholera Prevents SickLimberneck ness. One 50c bottle makes 12 gallons of medicine. At drug- gists orbymailpostpald. able poultry book free. Valu- Daily Except Sunday Leaves Stanford (St. Asaph Hotel) at 10:00 a. m. and 4.00 p. m. Leaves Danville (Hotel Annex) at 9:00 a. m. and 1:30 p. m. Bundles and Packages Carried at Low Charges O. L- - MINKS, Proprietor TO THE PUBLIC represent the largest and best clothing house in this country Ed V. Price & Co., Chicago 111. My experience In measuring and directing the making of your clothes, gives me the 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 is now ready for your inspection. Call and let me show you. H. C. RUPLEY, The Practical Tailor. Auto Bus Between Danville and Stanford BOURBON REMEDY CO. Lexington, Ky. John H. Wren, engineer at electric plant, E. Main St., Stanford, says: "Off and on for several years I had severe attacks of lame back. Often I did work that required stooping and at such times the backache became much worse. I also had a too frequent desire to pass the kidney secretions both day and night. Doan's Kidney Pills relieved me. They have never failed to benefit me when I have taken them since." Price 50c, at all dealers. Don't simply ask for a kidney remedy get Doan's Kidney Pills the same that Mr. Wren had. Foster-Milbur- n 28-- 1 Co., Props., Buffalo, N. Y. c Let Us Prove It With Figures KENTUCKY SILO CO. W. P. Kincaid, Manager Stanford, - Kentucky am a large breeder of fancy poultry and show birds. I have been "I III III 128 I made-to-ord- er ge FARM LOANS CONTINENTAL Fire Insurance Garrard, Lincoln and Boyle D. A. THOMAS, Phone 80 1 5 Per Cent gists are selling Schiffmann's New Concentrated Expectorant, absolutely no cause for complaint or dissatisfaction could possibly arise from anyone. These druggists say "Buy a bottle of this remedy and try it for Bronchitis, Whooping Cough, Severe Cough, Croup or any Bronchial Affection, and we will return your money, just the same as we do with Schiffmann's famous Asthmador, if it does not give satisfaction, or if not found the best remedy ever used for any of these complaints." Why not take advantage of this guarantee and try this medicine, and get your money back, rather than buying another purely on the Plaintiffs exaggerated claims of its manufacturer R. L. Dishon's Admr., or on the strength of testimonials from vs. R. L. Dishon's Heirs, Defendants others and run the chance of getting Pursuant to judgment of the Lin- something worthless and also wasting your money? coln Circuit Court in above case, entered at the February, 1916, term, the undersigned Commissioner will at the courthouse door in Stanford, Ky., on Monday, April 10, 1916, at 11 o'clock, a. m.. offer for sale at public using Bourbon Poultry Cure for the past seven years and never lose a chicken with disease, and I attribute my success to the use of this wonderful remedy. Have cured several bad cases of roup and other infectious diseases with it, therefore I speak from experience when I say it cures. I heartily recommend it to my poultry raising friends in this and adjoining counties, as the greatest remedy I have ever used for the cure and prevention of poultry diseases." Jno. 0. Reid, Stanford, Ky. FOR BRONCHITIS, WHOOPING COUGH, CROUP, COUGHS AND COLDS Make the Best Remedy at Home fair a manner as the below named If everything was sold in as liberal and drug- Teaspoonsful for 50 cents. Sold in Stanford by The Lincoln Pharmacy Commissioner's Sale In buying this remedy, besides securing an absolute guarantee of its efficiency from these druggists, you also get about eight times as much medicine as you would in buying most any of the ready-mad- e kinds, which average from 20 to 32 teaspoonsful, because 50c worth makes a whole pint (128 teaspoonsful) when mixed at home with simply one pint of sugar and one-hapint of water. This remedy positively does not contain chloroform, opium, morphine or any other narcotic It is pleasant to take and children are fond of it. You will be the sole judge, and under this positive guarantee absolutely no risk is run in buying this remedy. Druggists everywhere are authorized to sell it under the same guarantee as Schiffmann's famous Asthmador of "Money Back" if not perfectly satisfactory. R. J. Schiff mann, Proprietor, Saint Paul, Minn. Guaranteed here by THE LINCOLN PHARMACY. lf Admr., Carroll L. Dudderar Stanford, Kentucky. J. FOX DUDDERAR, Stanford, - Kentucky outcry to highest and best bidder the following land in Lincoln county, Ky.: Beginning at a stake with pointers on old corner, thence N 5 E 74 poles to a stone on N E side of county road, thence S 32 W 20 poles to a stone, thence S 29 W 10 poles to a stone, thence S 20 2 W 18 poles to a stone, S 5 E 24 poles due East to beginning, containg 4 4 acres. Said land sold on a credit of six months, purchaser to execute bond payable to Commissioner, bearing 6 per cent interest from date, with ap proved personal security, lien retained on land sold, with force and effect E. D. Pennington, of judgment. 1-- Plumbing and Heating C. E. BOWER 1-- Stanford, -- Ky. Office with J. L. Beazley phone42, res. phone 263 M. C. L. CC 'g t$ Page Eight The Fine Young Jack IT: The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, April 7, 9 6. 1 1 WOODROW will serve a limited number of mares at the stables of E. P. Carpenter, Moreland, Ky., at $10 to Insure a Living Colt. Description Black with white points. Fine style," heavy bone and large foot. Fine ear and: head. Very heavy body. A prompt performer. Sired by Billy Bryan, he by Baughman's Napoleon. Dam, Black mary, by Jumbo. Jumbo was by Vulcan, he by Old Alexander. CARPENTER BROS., Moreland, Ky. nSKlSHtf We Do Business w. WL. T-- T Farm and Stock News J. W. Williams sold to L. R. Vanoy 15 shoats for $58.50, and a bull for $42.50. Leslie Sloan delivered to T. W. Jones on Thursday a lot of hogs at 8 2 cents. S. H. Baughman sold a nice bunch of 21 hogs this week to T. W. Jones at 8 4 cents a pound. The drove totalled 3,800 pounds in weight. Wolford Dean sold his farm at Little Hickman, in Jessamine, containing 100 acres of improved land, to Fount Cook, of Madison county, for $7,000. George D. Boone returned from 150-pound On The Square! AND BACK UP EVERYTHING WE SAY BY FACTS. ON THE LEVEL WE DO NOT MISREPRESENT OUR GOODS. THERE ARE FEW, IF ANY, BUGGIES BUILT TODAY AS GOOD AS ARNOLD'S. REMEMBER THAT WE BUILD THE BEST BUGGY AND SELL . 1-- 3-- IT DIRECT TO THE CONSUMER, SAVING YOU ALL THE MIDDLE MEN'S PROFIT, ALSO THE EXPENSE OF CRATING, FREIGHT DRAYAGE AND DRUMMERS. WE DONT MAKE HARNESS, BUT WE HANDLE A NUMBER OF THE LEADING BRANDS. WILL SELL AT ACTUAL WHOLESALE COST ANY HARNESS IN THE HOUSE WHEN YOU PURCHASE A BUGGY. Cincinnati Wednesday night, where he sold a car load of hogs he and Perry Ballard bought in Rockcastle at 7 2 to S cents. Chris Camenisch sold to T. W. Jones Thursday, eight hogs, averagcents a ing 180 pounds at 8 4 pound. R. A. Dodd & Co., of Wilmore, shipped two cars of hogs for which they paid 9 cents per pound and one car of fat cattle which cost them 7 2 cents per pound. 1-1-1-- THE FACT IS, WE MEAN TO DEAL SQUARE WITH YOU, NOT CLAIMING TO OWN OR CONTROL A HARNESS FACTORY, NEITHER HAVE WE A NUMBER OF BUGGY FACTORIES, BUT ON THE SQUARE, WE SELL THE BEST BUGGY THAT CAN BE BOUGHT For THE MONEY AND ARE TRULY PROUD OF THE REPUTATION THAT ARNOLD BUGGIES HAVE MADE. : grade Jersey cows and heifers at auction for an average of $G0. The price range was from $40 to $92. Dr. G. G. Perry bought a nice pair of mules form Senator R. L. Hubble this week, which he will use on his recently purchased Madison county farm. The animals were four and and cost Dr. Perry sold thirty-thre- e five-year-olds At Shelbyville Wakefield & Bell You Can't Get Around Facts 9 J Wonderful Results At the sale of Thomas Wallace, in Jessamine, mules brought from $121 to $140 each; pair of Percheron horses S350, sows and pigs from $25 to $36. yearling calves $22 to $32 each, stock hogs from $9 to $10 per hundred. A good deal of wool has been sold in Woodford county at from 30 to 35 cents a pound. Will C. Morris, of Midway sold 1G short yearling calves to W. A. Blackard at $25 a head. A Schoberth returned from Missouri, where he bought 246 head of long yearling stock cattle for Schoberth & Willis, of Versailles. J. L. Hutchins, a big stock buyer of Danville, shipped several loads of j nogs to tne Cincinnati marKet tms week. In one load, which weighed up 22,000 pounds, he had porkers bought from the following: 70 from zuu Ben 1'. ftlcMakin, averaging pounds at 9 cents a pound; 14 from G. J. Cunningham, averaging 170 pounds at 8 2 cents; 75 from Joe Irvine, averaging 175 pounds at $8.60; 14 from Capt. A. A. Anhelr, averaging 185 pounds at 9 cents a j pound. At the Huston Grimes sale in Mercer eight horses sold at from $80 to $120, four pairs coming mules $250 to $360, five pairs mules $220 to $225, pair of black yearling 16 hand mules $95 work mare a head, mules $65 a head, 6 mlk cows $45 to $70, 31 yearling steers $48 a head, 29 yearling heifers $39 a head, 15 small steers $23 a head, 10 head of springers $38 to $60, three brood shoats sows $23 a head, 39 $9.20, five gilts $15 a head, 35 shoats $5.15, 200 barrels of corn $4.25 a barrel, hay $13 a ton. J 1-- $440. Look for yourself Court Day, when we will show one of the most perfect double reach reinforced reaches, and also one that was twisted up to show what it would stand in making a demonstration on the streets of Harrodsburg. The same demonstration is soon to be given in Danville. Watch for the announcement. This was done by placing the reach substantially in a vice and with the use of a monkey wrench 3 men twisted it around and around, as you can see, without breaking.-Thsame is on display in the show window of The Chestnut - Salter Hardware Company, Danville, Kentucky. iA e Unsolicited Testimonial Springfield, Mr. R. M. Arnold, Danville, Ky., Kentucky, 1916 three-year-o- ld two-year-o- ld seven-year-o- ld 100-pou- nd 40-pou- nd Cattle Reand lights, $69.40. ceipts 500 head; steady; calves, strong, $5 10.50. Sheep Receipts 200 head; strong; $4.507; lambs, steady. CINCINNATI STOCK MARKET. Hogs Receipts 28,000 head; steady; packers and butchers $9.70 10; common to choice, $7.509.35; pigs LINCOLN'S CHOICE The great young stallion, Lincoln's Choice, by Kentucky's Choice, will make the season of 1916 at my farm about of a mile from Eubank at the Stanford and Somerset cross roads at $25 to Insure a Living Colt Lincoln's Choice is one of the richest bred young stallions in Kentucky, and will produce the highest class saddle and harness colts that money can buy. His sire, the famous Kentucky's Choice, has been for years the champion saddle stallion of Kentucky, and that Lincoln's Choice has inherited his father's rare qualities is shown by this horse winning in his weanling and yearling form at Stanford, Danville, Lexington, and the State Fair at Louisville. Lincoln's Choice stands 15.3 hands high, is of fine bone and station and must be seen to be appreciated. He is a magnificent individual and is just "the sort of a stallion to which to breed your farm and driving mares for he will put the stamina and style into his three-quarters Dear Sir: Your ad in our country paper was the direct cause of this letter. I felt when I read same that altho you know the high quality you put into your buggies; you could not tell exactly how much service a real good, serviceable, honest built buggy, such as you put up, could give to the purchaser, unless he should tell you himself. In the summer of 1908 I bought one of your $115.00 buggies from Boblett & Bishop, who were your agents in Springfield, and you well know that Washington county has never had good roads until the present time, which was a drawback to the life time of a buggy. Despite that fact I used your buggy as much as any private owner could possibly use one. I put it to every test, over bad roads, fast driving with young horses. It has been overturned three times in what were supposed to be bad wrecks; it has been run into by other carriages; has been three times, which shows it has had hard use and the fourth set of rubbers are worn considerably at the present time. Aside from these facts it was used as a steel tire for eighteen months and is in good condition at the present time, never having had but one broken shaft and a broken perch rod, both of which were broken under unusual strain. There has never been a loose spoke, a split felloe, or a loose clip, and let me tell you the top was of excellent leather and is good today with the exception of natural shrinkage. I am not expecting to buy a new buggy for at least two years yet, and when I do, I expect to buy an "Arnold Hand Made" and use the one I now have for other purposes. It might be a good idea to say that I had a friend to buy a Moyer and another a Wescott at the same time I purchased your make. The Moyer is gone today, the other fellow is now using his second d Arnold, which with a good coat of paint high priced buggy that looks little better than my will look like new. Last, but not least, your buggy is the easiest riding buggy I have ever ridden in as yet, and I think the cheapest vehicle any man could buy; in the years of service. I had the pleasure to go through your factory and saw every process of construction, and for that reason I recommend your buggies to anyone who wants wear and honest construction together with Seven-year-ol- WE HAVE HAD WONDERFUL RESULTS WITH OUR PATENT DOUBLE GEAR. THEY HAVE BEEN IN CONSTANT USE ALMOST EXCLUSIVELY FOR THE PAST FIVE YEARS on Arnold's buggies, without a single broken reach, fifth wheel, king bolt or king bolt brace, that has ever come to my knowledge. If anyone using an Arnold buggy has had either of the above to break at any time in the past five years, we would consider it quite a favor to let us know, as we want to publish the exact facts in regard to Arnold's patent double reach gear. RE-1NFORCED re-inforc- ed A Few Pointers There are many other improvements we can show you far superior to that used on other vehicles. Let us point out to you FIVE of our main features of our 1916 buggies: 1 2 3 4 5 serves ting loose. Our patent gear, best gear construction known. Pinneo & Daniels' "A" grade wheels, having national wide reputation as being the best made. Trimmed with Stengal & Rothchild leather throughout. It will not draw and crack. All irons are hand-forge- d special treated steel that will not draw and break. All wood parts are dipped in boiling linseed oil before going to the paint shop. This prethe life of the timber, keeps water out and prevents the wheels from dishing and the tires get- We have something to show you that is worth your time, and many features we have been unable TV to show you on any of our previous makes of buggies. " One thing I wish to impress upon you; it takes time to produce a first-clas- s buggy. No matter how may try, it seems there is always something on which there can be made an improvement. It's hard one very true that we have always made a splendid buggy, but no one sees our mistakes belter than I. fair treatment with Mr. Arnold himself. , i Yours very truly, J. SAUNDERS MORAN. Our motto is, and always has been, "To improve and put on anything that would make it better." We are offering to you for 1916, as near as can be found, a buggy perfect in construction. We give you a cordial welcome to visit our factory and inspect same. WE SELL ALL: THE LEADING LIVERYMEN IN THE BLUE GRASS In Lancaster we sell H. D. Lee and J. T. Rainey. In Stanford we sell Carter & Carter. In Lebanon we sell R. L. Elder, G. N. Brent, Wheatley- &Smith,,and ; In Lexington we sell G. H. Goodrich, S. M. Cassidy, H. G. Smither. We also sell liverymen in Cynthiana, Paris, Somerset, Lawrenceburg Bloomneld, Bardstown, Georgetown, Richmond and Frankfort. A BIG FINE JACK. At the same place I will stand my fine, big mule jack, which is a three- ' year-ol15.1 hands high and will get you the big strong mules that bring "the big money. This jack is by Baughman's Jack at Stanford, which d, colts. Wade Brothers. V"5 "is one of the finest in Kentucky, and this is the sort of breeding that all the mule men are looking for. Will stand this jack at $8 to insure a living colt. Money is due on both horse and jack seasons when colt is foaled or when mare is bred elsewhere. Care taken to prevent accidents, but not responsible should any occur. EDWARD NOLAN, Eubank, Ky. 2nd Street . . R. M, ARNOLD Danville, Kv. A N w '