You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): April 11, 1916 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1916 int1916041101_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 11, 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. o Established 1860.57th Year.-- No. , The Intejjor Journal 29 Stanford, Lincoln CouBEucky, 7T Tuesday, April 1 1, 1916 Tuesdays and Fridays 1 i KNOXVILLE IS VERY WELCOME When Her Boosters Visit Stanford .Wednesday Morning Will Be Given Cordial Welcome. ji 2 ; A;;fN, .& : J-- ' :&sfll&fa 1 m9B i .- - " MONTGOMERY TO MAKE RACE State Senator Phones Local Friends He Will Be Candidate for Congressional Nomination. h 3 T Stanford will give hearty welcome to the Knoxville Commercial Club boosters while they are here Wednesday morning, short though their stay may be. There will be something doing every minute of their stay, and the local Chamber of Com- Stanford. A big reception Committee of local merce will be right on the job to business men will greet the visitors prove to them that Stanford is the at the depot here, and all will march livest little city of its size in Ken- directly to the courthouse where Attucky. torney K. S. Alcorn wll make a Secretary Jay Howenstine of the address of welcome on behalf Chamber of Commerce will meet the of Stanford and the Chamber of special train upon which the visitors Commerce and the Knoxville boost come, at Rowland, and by the time ers will make a short response. This the special is up the hill will have will be followed in informal hand- distributed cards to the visitors tell- - shaking and getting acquainted being them who's who and why In fore the time allotment is up. one-minu- te Interest in Eighth District Con- - - " n-- i . makes of cars. Several sales were reported and all of the agents said Men of Knoxville Want to tertainment. Business that they have a number of live prosKnow More About Conditions Here, Please bear this date and hour in pects on "the string." W. W. Hays, People Here to Know and Desijj-ebe at the depot to welcome mind and More About Knoxville as a Manufacwho is local agent for the Studebaker these Knoxville men. Help to make turing aruT?Jobbing Center. Six, of which Mahan & Conn, of Knoxville. with . ecial. Knoxville's First Trade trip. No expense has been spared in Stanford a Danville have the general agency for city, Yours for a bigger and better Trip, which will start April 11th and the planning of this trip by the KnoxBack of the white hats, the stripped five counties, sold one of these handcontinue for four days, will cover 815 ville Board of Commerce to make it Stanford and Lincoln county. umbrellas, :fthe music, the fun and some machines to J. A. Robinson, on miles of territory in Tennessee, Ken- a success, and allow the members of of the Knoxville Trade tucky, Virginia and North Carolina. the party the longest possible stay STANFORD IN THE "MOVIES" Trip, there4s a very serious purpose. the Danville pike. Through M. S. In all, 44 towns will be visited. The in each town, and yet make the numBaughman, local agent for the OverThis Trade(Trip has a meaning, and "special," which will leave Knoxville ber of towns necessary to cover so K noxville Boosters to laKe moving that meanin$is illustrative of the busi. land, S. H. Baughman bought a Willys-on Tuesday morning, April 11th, at much territory on the first trip. touring car equipped with ness spirit of Knoxville. Pictures Here. Few realize the amount of work 7:00 a. m.t will consist of eight For, be itjkown, that this is "Prosthe famous Silent Knight engine. Pullman cars, including two 'and preparation that is involved in Quite an interesting and novel fea- perity YearHn Knoxville" her mills The Bailey Garage Company had a dining cars and a combination bag- the running of one of these Trade ture of the visit of the Knoxville and factories are running, and the Studebaker on exhibigage and buffet car. The itinerary of Trips. Before the train starts on its are humming. tion that is a beauty. Mr. Hays also way, the executive committee in business men here Wednesday will wheels, of (jommerce every the four days' trip will be as follows: pulse and stirred in charge of the Trade Trip will have be the operation of a moving picture Knoxville is lias never been had a Chevrolet car here, while H. C. FIRST DAY, TUKSDAY, APRIL. 11. fibre as she stirred bespent many weeks in working out the machine which will take photographs Carpenter was busy all day boosting L.v. Knoxville 7:00 a. m. a! new spirit of enterprise, Ar. Clinton S:oo a. m. details, in oruer to insure no hitch or of Stanford life at the hour at which fore with purpose that is built upon for his famous Maxwells. W. L. of push and Lv. Clinton 8:15 a. m. Ar. Coal Creek confusion. 3:40 a. m. newly appointed agent for the are here. The Knox- the solid rocldfoundation of confidence the visitors Lv. Coal Creek 9:10 a. m. Ar. LaFol-lett- e First, the route had to be selected; ville boosters have, at "great expense, Dodge, was extolling the merits of confidence' jinher own future; confi3:50 a. in. Lv. LaFollette 10:20 a, m. Ar. Jellico the itinerary adopted and the ar- engaged a n motion picture dence in of her people and that popular make, while H. C. An12:10 p. m. rangements made for the railway aggressivenessfo.f her progressive busi- BUSINESS FINE EVERYWHERE derson booked a few more Ford or"Williams-faui- g Lv. Jellico 12:40 p. m. Ar. equipment and for the facilities af- maker to accompany them on their 1:17 p. m. anii institutions. Williunitaburg 1:47 p. in. Ar. Cor-bi- n forded the members of the trip. The First Trade Trip, to make pictures ness men Lv. "Business is fine all over the coun ders, which is almost an everyday af2:40 p. m. commissary car must be stocked, the of the "special" from the time it try," said John Charles Osborne, of fair with him. Roy Arnold, maker Lv. Corbin 3:05 p. m. Ar. London 3:23 p. m. supplies being, so far as possible, the leaves the depot at Knoxville until Knoxville, who travels over consid- of the famous Arnold buggy, had a Lv. London 4:10 p. m. A.r. E. Bem-staproducts of the sections to be visited it returns. 4:25 p. m. erable of the south for a big Louisi- beautiful model on exhibition here Lv. E. Bernbtadt 4:40 p. m. Ar. Liv- and bought in Knoxville, which in itPictures will be made of the crowds ana lumber firm. Mr. Osborne is in Monday and sold three vehicles. Bris ingston 5:o5 p. in. Lv. Livingrston 5:20 p. m. Ar. Berea self should prove a big advertisement that, greet the Trade Trip Party at Stanford for a short visit with his Conn, of Danville, had a, very hand 6:15 p. in. for the trip; the red, white and blue every stop of the train, and many Lv. Berea 6:45 p. m. Ar. Richmond umbrellas to be carried by the memwife, to her; mother, Mrs. Charlotte some Buick'herej.and sold one to C. :elllE;.' J 7:10 p. m. will be made here, and the warian.'faprysoorne. coiw nueu; bers ordered, and the badges to be pictures SECOND DAY, WEDNESDAY, TTnowillfi nartv has exnressed a wish "jniexeIfeSsroJOO 0xr eight earsf'tied worn secured. These badges will APR1IL 12. that atftmanv ueoule arrange'ttf"t$ir up in the east, which cannot be gotLv. Richmond 6;00 8.- - m.f.Ar. Lancas liave .printed ,on them BRAKEMAN'S HEAD CUT OFF. First Trade Trip, April 11th to 14th," in the picture as possible, as the picten for western traffic. A promi8:15 a. m. Ar. Rowland Lv. Lancaster William O. Taylor, a brakeman on and on the identification portion will tures will not only be shown in Knox8:40 a. m. nent L. & N. official told me that the the local L. & N. freight, of which Lv. Rowland 8:55 a. m. Ar. Stanford be printed the name and title of the ville, but will also be shown here and L. & N. has. 35,000 cars in the con- Fox Dudderar is engineer and J. A. 9:05 a. m. , Lv. Stanfoid 9:35 a. m. Ar. Crab Or- member and the firm represented. in all of the other towns visited, as ' gestion, and that it is cramped for Carter conductor, had his head cut chard 10:00 a. m. . This will be a great aid to the people well. Lv. Crab Orchaid 1D:15 a. m. Ar. Brod-hea- d cars exceedingly to handle the big off, and of course, was instantly of the towns visited, as it will not be 10:30 a. m. As the trade trip special will stop business which is being thrust upon killed when he fell under the train Lv. Btodhead 10:45 a. m. Ar. Mt. Ver- necessary for one to ask names, but Kentucky, non 11:05 a. in. it." by merely looking at any member's in 43 towns in Tennessee, Lv. Mt. Vernon 11:35 a. m. Ar. while switching cars at Mt. Vernon Tennessee, Virginia and North Caro-in1:43 p. m. badge one can get the member's name, Friday night. It was rainy and wet p. in. Ai. Pine-vill- e Lv. Barbourville 2:43 the pictures will prove a big adtitle and all. Besides these badges, POYNTER SELLS TIMBER. 3:23 p in. and it is supposed that Taylor slipped Pineville 4:03 p. m. Ar. Orby 4:15 each member of the Trade Trip will vertisement for Stanford, if a good Lv. J. H. Poynter, of Walnut Flat, has and fell off a wet car. Taylor was p. m. Lv. Orby 4:25 p. m. Ar. Middlesboro wear a white hat with the word showing is made. Everybody should just returned from Whitley county a young man and well liked by all 4:55 p. m. "Knoxville" printed on the band, turn out and give the "special" a where he sold a boundary of timber who knew him. He had only been THIRD DAY. THURSDAY. APRIL 13. which will also be an aid in distin- rousing welcome, and make the best J? T Lv. Middletboro 5:00 a. m. Ar. Pen; to u. j. T7.J l,c nA Jr. w1,1if;nn Jiawarus oi uonuun. Tl nington 7:10 a. m. guishing the local boosters from the possible showing for the town. Lv. Pennington 7:40 a. m. Ar. Big Poynter sold about 250,000 feet of hig Trade Trip members, allowing them h survived by his par. Stone Gap 8:45 a. m. The picture, which will be between poplar lumber and 300,000 feet oflents who reside at Gravel Switch. Lv. Big Stone uap :45 a. in. Ar. Ap- - to cet together in the shortest nnssi- palachia 10:10 a. m. two and three thousand feet in , u, ri,Q, ,i, !, .o,-.-. nemiocK ana me ueai ngureu uuuui The accident was a wholly unavoida Appaiacnia mi mc aMibu- - length, will be shown here in a few lv.11:10 a. m io:4U a. m. Ar. .or- - i UIC nic. xno ton ment of the party to Pullman accom$1,800. Most of this timber is lo ble one in every way by the other Lv. Norton 12:00 m. Ar. Appaiacnia modations to be looked after, and a weeks after the picture is made. The cated on Mr. Poynter's large acreage members of the crew, it is said. 12:30 p. m. Lv. Appaiacnia. 12:35 p. m. great many other things which must exact date and place will be announcnear Cumberland Falls in Whitley Ar. Clineliport 1:45 p. m. Lv. Clinch-po- rt be taken care of by the Trade Trip ed later. 2:15 p. m. . county. Ar. Gate City 2:45 p. in. Lv. Gate City committee of the Knoxville Board of WAYNESBURG FARMS SOLD. p. m. 3:15 Commerce, to make the trip one that SPEAKERS AT LEXINGTON Bristol 4:45 p. m. Ar Wm, H. Crouch, leader of the U. of T. The hustling real estate firm of The barn on the farm of J. T. Lv. Biistol 6:45 p. m. Ar. Johnson City will give maximum results to th Band, which is to visit here. 7:45 p. m. Thompson & Reynolds, of Waynes-bur- g, Wells near Dripping Springs, in the Knoxville business men as well as to Che FOURTH DAY. FRIDAY. APRIL 14. at Contest of Local Senior Lv. Johnson City 7:00 a. m. Ar. Jones-bor- o the business men of the towns to be It is in the spirit of this new pros- East End of the county, burned last has recently sold the Kirk Pad. Expression Pupils 7:2o a. in. perity that this First Trade Trip is Friday night, and with its contents gett a. m. Ar. Telford visited. Lv. Jonesboip 7:50 farm of 65 acres of nice land on being made, and it is far from a sel- was a total loss. Mr. Wells carried S:00 a. m. Reaching Richmond, Ky., at 7:10 Buck Creek in the Waynesburg secLv. Telford 8:10 a. m. Ar. Limestone in public speaking and fish spirit, for Knoxville is not coming The contest p. m. on the first day out, the Knoxsome insurance with D. A. Thomas, tion of Lincoln to a Mr. Tackett, of 8:24 a. in. Graded to sell; but to See and to BUY! Lv. Limestone 8:34 a. m. Ar. Gieene-vill- e ville Trade Trip members will unload reading was held at the of Stanford, and was thus protected. eastern Kentucky for $1,200. The 9:05 a. m. In her new prosperity she must look at the depot, and headed by the Uni- School building Friday evening. The Lv. Greeneville 10:05 a. m. Ar. The origin of the fire is unknown. 10:22 a. in. same buyer also purchased through event was assisted by the music de- beyond her own doors for new maLv. Mosheim 10:32 a. m. Ar. Bulls Gap versity of Tennessee band, march to these dealers the Luther Reynolds the business section of the city, where partment and altho it was a very bad terial. 11:00 a. in. Lv. Bulls Gap 11:10 a. m. Ar. Whites-bui- g they will hold a joint session with the night a large crowd was present. The Knoxville wants to extend tb the UNIVERSITY OF TENNESSEE farm of 60 acres in the same locality 11:17 a. m. commercial organization of that entertainment was divided into two people of her sister towns and cities BAND TO GIVE CONCERT HERE for $1,500. Lv. White.sburg 11:27 a. m. Ar. 11:37 a. m. place in one of the town's large halls. parts; the boys reciting first and be- the "glad hand," wants to know them 11:47 a. m. Ar. Morris- Lv. better, and extends to them an invitaSpeakers from the "special" will tell town ll:5i a. in. tween each recitation was a selec-toi- n tion to grow as she grows. Knoxville Crack Musical Organization of the WAYNE OIL FIELDS BEHIND. Lv. Morristown 12:57 p. m. Ar. White the Richmondites about Knoxville, Pine 1:23 p. m. of music. There were only two wants us to profit by her prosperity. State to Accompany Knoxville's For the first time in the history of Lv. White Pine 1:33 p. m. Ar. New-A- r. what she buys and what she sells, and boys and both Trade Trip Special. port 2:00 p. m. There will be a result to this trip more of general interest, while contestants from the Kentucky oildom Wayne county took Hot lots Lv. Newport 2:30 p. m. the Richmond speakers will tell the did their part in a pleasing manner. that ought to be of special interest to Springs 3:45 p. m. a back seat in regard to runs for The University of Tennessee Band, Lv. Hot Springs 4:00 p m. Ar. Mar- - Knoxville party about their town, They were Ferdinand Matheny, who this town. Being, .us it is, in itself an the week ending March 25, runs shall 4:35 p. m. to example of organization and efficiency, one of the crack musical organizations show that Irvine field run 4,059.59, Lv. Marshall 5:05 p. m. Ar. Asheville what they make, what they hav to gave the reading "A Message will accompany the Trade 6:10 p. m. sell, and many other things. Alter- Garcia," and was awarded first and the trip ought to stimulate greater in- of the state Lv. Asheville 12 m. Ar. Knoxville, while Wayne county was credited nating between the speeches will be Clarence Singleton, a very close sec- terest in our local commercial organi- Trip Special of the Knoxville business April 15. 5:15 a. m. men to furnish the music at this and with 3,152.05. The same report also acThe trip from Knoxville to Jellico concerts by the "Dalversity of Tennes- ond, recited "Education and Re- zation and in greater commercial tivity. Then, too, the visit of the the other towns visited. The band shows 6 completions in the Irvine will be made over the Southern Rail- see Band. sponsibility." The second part was Knoxville Trade Trip will offer to our which is composed of 25 members will oil field wtih a production of 200 bar-way, and from Jellico to Appaiacnia, At Middlesboro, where the "special" taken up with the girls with music local boostdrsSS opportunity to do give concerts, both of popular andjrels wh5e Wayne is credited with Va., over the L. & N. At Appalachia will arrive at 4:45 on the second eveeach two recitati6ns. There some boosting ofheir own game. The cmbbicai mubic, au m. u "" only one producer of two barrels the "special" will change to the V. & ning out, April 12th, another evening between am suuuu juiu iu uetu.- lucac uuni.t.- S. W., over whose tracks it will run meeting will be held similiar tb the were four young ladies, all of which Special will darry representatives of to Bristol, where connection will be one at Richmond, as will also be done deserve much praise. The winners both of Kioxvills big daily papers, ., 7 '' made with the Southern again, over at Johnson City on the evening of the were Margaret Shanks reciting "The newspapers:iWtre read far and wide. The impre&Bley gather of the which line the remainder of the trip third day and at Asheville on the eve- Sioux Chief's Daughter," first and ning of the last day. At all of the Annie Katherine Matheny second, towns visiVg'iaB which will be gathwill be made. tfcet;otker This train of eight cars, which will stops the band will play and at many gving "Jack, the Fisherman." The ered by "have x members of the party will; far reaching effect be equipped with everything neces- the Knoxville party will parade, and i winners of each first were each givand untold soo should result. sary to make the trip' pleasant, will be at every stop the Knoxvillians plan to work meet the "speLet us the home of the hundred Knoxville make the most q tk tima the train en a medal for their excellent by Miss Esther Burch, and will be cial" in IiTpfKJwhich will animate men for the four days of the will tarry. business piritr;of wanting to get the contestants who will represent them; in contest to be held at closer togetlwfjfswd of the school at the will b"e bene ing. v7?!? Lexineon. The judges were Mrs. W. and t1- - -- frrlnrafi1-'-1-" Letter to Business Men. Secretary Jay Howenstine has ad- - j The citizens of this town will meet R. Todd, Miss Ruth Darnell and Rev. fitted. smr-rfdressed the following letter to every in the County Court room next Tues- - P. L. Bruce. SplenJU.' Rheumatism member of the local commercial or- - day night at seven o'clock, April 11th ffJIC?L Told That There Was No Cure for ganization, and business men urging to lay the last plank in the Iain's Liniment is "I think Him. in making the.tainment platform. 'Come to this just splen UJP ah Wi rheumatism," "After suffering for over 20 years .s at. jgh, Eldridge, N. visit of the Knoxville business men meeting, and please be prompt, with indigestion and haying some of writes Mrs. tomorrow a memorable one. Should Not Feel Discouraged Chamberlain's Cough Remedy by myself and There will be 150 of Knoxville's the best doctors here tell me there V. "It has So many people troubled with inDear Friend: represent- small beginning the sale y family time business men on this trip, was no cure for me, I think it only other mem constipation have been , From a digestion ng the past six benefited and taking Chamberlain's and use of thisremedy has extended Just what the city of Knoxville ing every business and profession, right to tell you for the sake of oth- and time ag by s given the best Tablets that no one should feel dis- to all parts of the United States and will think of Stanford depends on They will have their own band, to er sufferers as well as your own sat- years and hi Fhe quick relief couraged who has not given them a to many foreign countries. When you whether or not you are willing to give make the music. They will go direct isfaction that a 25 cent bottle of of 'satisfactl medicine give have need of such They contain thirty minutes of your time tovard to the Court House, where fa few Chamberlain's Tablets not only re- from pain iamberlain's Lin- - trial. digestive 'fermentsno pepsin or Chamberlain's Cougha Remedy a trial but strengthother lieved me but cured me within two entertaining the Knoxville delegation words of greeting will be exchanged months although I am a man of 65 iment affo ne worth many en the stomach and enable it to per- and you will understand why it has on the morning of after which the men of Stanford rep- - years," writes Jul. Grobien, Houston, times the Obbtainable every- - form its functions "naturally. become so popular for coughs, colds, at nine o'clock ' and croup. Obtainable everywhere. everywhere. Wednesday morn- -' resenting tha same busines will be Texas' UDtainaoie everywner- etainable April 12. That is where. asked to entertain the Knoxville men interested in the same profession or business. This will only consist of showing these men through your stores or offices, and will only last for thirty minutes, so give them the best you have. This is an EVERYBODY'S movement, and we must not let our neighboring towns out do us in this en- THE Jk Bi-H- -- VT. jjDE I TRIP SPECIAL . i tl StllWU 4 TOGETHER FINE CATTLE MARKET HERE Big Run I AUTO SHOW, TOO, ON MONDAY - Here Monday and Top More Cars Shown Than Horses and Prices Were Realized. Agents Are Very Busy. Purpose j of Visit of Knoxville The cattle market here Monday, Main street was lined with automoApril Court Day, was one of the biles Monday, and cattle traders at Trade trip Members Is To finest ever known among stockmen the stock pens were not a bit busier Cement-BusinesRelations at this time of the year. There were than were the agents for the various s t r f by-wo- rd good-fellowslii- p all-stee- ls almost 800 cattle in the Nunnelley Stock Pens and Manager T. W. Jones with his assistants was kept busy all day weighing and recording sales. Some extra classy stuff was brought in by the lower county traders, but big feeders snapped them up quickly at fancy prices. The top price of the day was $65 a head for some choice feeders sold by "Uncle Jimmy" Roberts, of Pulaski county to Senator R. L; Hubble, of this city. From this figure they sold down, the average by the head, being about $50, and the top figure by the pound about 8 4 cents. Buyers were on hand from a dozen counties, and anything of class changed hands quickly. Stockmen are all pleased with the outlook, and a still better market with a bigger run and more bidders is looked for next court day. 1-- Knight four-cylind- er Mc-Cart- y, well-know- the-aoyalt- dt gressional politics was intensified court day by the arrival of Congressman Harvey Helm from Washington, where congress is in session. Mr. Helm spent Monday on the streets shaking hands, and looking after his political fences in this county. He went from here to Shelbyville, it is understood. Further interest was aroused over the informal announcement made through local friends that State Senator Charles F. Montgomery, of Casey county, will be a candidate for congress against Mr. Helm. Mr. J. M. Carter, who is a relatives of Senator Montgomery, said that Senator Montgomery had phoned him Saturday night that he would be a candidate and requested him to inform his friends. Senator Montgomery was preparing to start for Frankfort where he will be engaged this week in the impeachment proceedings before the state senate against County Judge Williams, of McCreary county. Before the week is over. Senator Montgomery is said to plan to make his formal announcement and to start an active campaign at once all over the district. A number of local friends of Senator Montgomery looked after his interests here Monday and say they found a strong sentiment for him in almost every section of the county. Senator Montgomery is a native of Lincoln county, having been barn in the West End, a son of the beloved Christian preacher, Rev. J. Q. Montgomery, and he also married in Lincoln, his wife being a daughter of Col. T. L. Carpenter. Democrats from adjoining counties who were here Monday said that if Senator Montgomery be- - IBr . . comes.a candidatetoewi!lir8eiivej ? a veKragratuyiHKlsBHMjcJ w3riat.KT v. -- 1 iBKME!m bor counties "to TancolnV 'Senator' Montgomery Is a fine speaker, and a splendid young democrat in every way. He has made a great record in the state senate, and is in every way qualified for the office which he will ask of the democrats of the Eighth congressional district. APPOINTED SCHOOL INSPECTOR At the regular meeting of the County Board of Education last week Herbert Reynolds, of the Waynesburg section, was appointed Supervisor of Schools for Lincoln county, and will enter at once upon his duties, visiting and inspecting every rural school in the county and seeing that all conform to the standards. Mr. Reynolds is very well qualified for this work, having been a teacher for a number of years. He has recently been admitted to the bar and is well versed on the school laws. The County Board calls attention of the district trustees to the fact that the time of holding the election of school trustees has been changed from the first Saturday in August to the first Saturday in October, and as they understand the present law, the old trustees hold on till the following March. Bar-bourvi- lle a, T- -- I 1 -- 1 "...:Qj ... -- I J -- Mos-hei- m Rus-sellvil- le -- News of tliD Churches k Presbyterian church : services on Wednesday evening at 7.30 o'clock. Joshua the Determined Mid-wee- Man. All those who have promised mo- ! - .. .. - gQ-opt- and w -- enter-comple- te ney for the Presbyterian church carpet, are requested to leave it with Miss Sue Rout at Severance's store within the next few days. H. O. Young will organize a singing school at Neal's creek Saturday afternoon at 1 :30. Singing will also be indulged in at the church beginning at 8 o'clock Sunday morning. The Sunday school of the Christian church here bested that of Lancaster again Sunday. The attendance here was 263 against 203 at Lancaster. An excellent showing for the very disagreeable day. The Ladies' Missionary Society of the Baptist church will meet with Mrs. J. S. Rice Saturday afternoon at two o'clock. The district association of Baptist women will be held at Harrodsburg on April 17th, and quite a number from the Stanford church will go over. Central City has put a license of $1,000 on those places that sell malt -- -- mead or other decoctions of beer. The license is the same as that charged before the county went dry-The Lexington Herald says "that Bob Moreland has sold to W. S. Drye, of this county, his crack five-year-o- ld XH gelding, Jackson Higkway. x aj 1 -- i ?fi' f4i 83nk.Vr5 The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, April 11, 1916 THE IRON CLAW Condensed Report of The' Condition of SEVEN . .SODE "THE HOODED HELPER." 'Margery Golden's voluble enough in nis protair ufeons to oblige the "white ge nljMfHWh any information they d flEMHMHKen led those white gentl WEmmmm the neighborhood of jHKjBH flucken coop. So engrossed were" tfcyVn& dis- coveries that they 1feeiMJKpaid - There is one thing that all laboring men agree on, and that is they cannot work without Overalls, and they want the best. They want them heavy; they want them wide in the leg; they want the old fashioned Indigo blue; the color that doesn't change; they want Lincoln County NationalBank, On March 7, 1916. RESOURCES: obligations due bank serenely self-wille- d Interest-bearin-g The Interior Journal S. open disfavor, and Margery was subjected to many disturbing interrogations. None of the girl's answers proving LIABILITIES: d satisfactory, however, her maiden aunt proposed that they pro$179,878 98 Capital, Surplus and Profits ceed with their interrupted game of 98,600 00 "Preference."' But a green parrot's inCirculation stinct and enigmatic cry of "Look 285,909 02 Deposits out for the Iron Claw" proved in no way consistent with so tranquilizing 00 $564,388 a game, and the owner of the house finally and firmly commanded the de"CornerNext To Court House." parting Hannah, who "slept duC to carry the disturbing creature off to her own cottage for the night. This Hannah did, with much mumbling, and deposited it in her chicken coop. There Tito would have spent a quiet shivering for Those who have been and uneventful night, in all likelihood, the past several days because of the firm-wille- Banking House and Equipment Available Cash Assets $480,090 35 10,750 00 73,547 65 $564,388 00 Aunt Agatha disliked animals almost as much as she disliked mysteries. And about her tranquil Cedar home she felt were transpiring events altogether too inexplicable to remain long to her liking. So when Hannah, the plump but less practical-mindecaretaker of that erstwhile abode of tranquillity, tremulously announced that a stranger in a yellow mask had left a bright-colore- d parrot, answering to the name of Tito, at the door for Miss Margery, the bird in question was viewed with d scant attention to RaJfllHielf, who took advantage a "fflHHHPwon to disappear. Stanford, Kentucky il. SAUFLEY,. ..Editor and Proprietor 31 a Year in Advance. Paper Stops "When Time For Which It is Paid, Expires. Entered at the Postoffice at Stanford, Kn as Second Class Mail Halter. A West Virginia dispatch says that whisky sells at two and three dollars per pint in that state, which is legally dry. As it can only be procured from bootleggers and blind tiger operators, who handle a very inferior quality of the stuff, the present high cost'of living is particularly hard on those who think they cannot exist without an eye opener or appetizer. Stanford should turn out en masse Knoxville toto greet its guests f morrow morning. Stanford is by far the best town of its size in Kentucky, and probably Tennessee too, for that matter, and we should prove this to our visitors in no uncertain way. r(i vt , r . All who want to see Kentucky give e majority for Woodrow an Wilson in November will sincerely hope that no factional fight may develop at the coming state convention. And indications now are that it will old-tim- not. s had not a certain negress answering to the name of Jemima Watson, returned all but empty-hande- d to her suburban home. e For one of this dusky lady's activities' as a scrubwoman was the gathering of those trifles which find their way to the waste baskets and refuse cans of ofMASONIC RESOLUTIONS. fice buildings. And her only harvest, Hall of Derrick Warner Lodge, on this occasion, was a half portion No. 561. code chart and of a map, which had blown fr wisWhereas, God in His infinite r dom, saw fit to remove from us by balcony of the Central death, Bro. David Scott on Jan. 23, Rastus Watson, Jemima's Jord and 1916, master, flung the sheet of paper down Therefore, be it resolved, that in on their kitchen table in disgust when his death the lodge has l6sra true it was placed before him as the brother, the community'an upright extent of a day's "pickin's." Now, Rastus, who was of much portcitizen, the family an affectionate lier frame than his spouse, was a firm father, and husband. He was faith- believer in the efficiency of forced ful and just in all of his ways; was feeding. And since the day's harMest made a Master Mason October 7th, had been a lean one, and the larder 1865; was the first master of Derrick showed disturbing signs of emptiness, negro possessed Warner lodge, No. 561. that plump-bodieSecond, that a copy of these res- himself of a worn gunnysack and anolutions be spread on our minute nounced his determination of acquirbook, a copy be sent to the Masonic ing a few pullets while hunger ran high and the moon swung low. InHome Journal, the Interior Journal, stinct combined with fate to lead Rasand a copy to the family of Brother tus by the nose, take him stealthily Scott. over the backyard fence of the "aforementioned Hannah, and from there to Done by order of the lodge, Jeb. coop. 5th, 1916. J. B. Hutchins, J. S. Pet-tu- s, the door of the padlocked If in the excitement of the moment the H. G. Cummins, Committee. lightness of one bird tossed into the touch of wintry weather he have had can sympathize with citizens of the Lone Star State who paddled around through six inches of snow one day the past week. mildly-predaciou- of-th- ts There were certain iflB'dHfBat yA hurried pursuit, howev h of not entirely escaped th' stranger rWXRLf --had mo- a circumspect iet streets tored casually about "tS (' e evenlne. of Cedarton earlier Aunt Jemima WatBO,mj fact, had scarcely recovered fratithe shock consequent upon the u$jn -- invasion of her cottage when mf- - discovered herself confronted by I still another stranger. And the fjfethat this stranger wore a yelloif Mlr.4id not add to her immediate fMjfe'of mind. "All I want to know,1fiF"feod woman, is where those MW.gure taking Lrr your husband." "Dey's takin'siim lMUjt'whar he done got dat bird,'! explained the negress. The stranger started for the door. Then he stopped, deadshort. For lying overlooked on the floor, close beside a battered water bucket, he caught sight of a familiar-lookin- g oblong of yellow paper. In another moment he had possession of it. "Where did that papercomefrom?? he demanded. For he knew that it Golden chart was the which he held in his hand. "Dat done come" from mah offus sweepin's," explained the other. "But mah Rastus allows it hain't even wuff a green tradin' stamp!" "Your Rastus may be right," was the stranger's quiet reply. ' "But it's worth this much to me." , And Aunt bill thrust Jemima found a into her astonished pink palm. "That is yours, my 'good woman, if you do long-sought Ml O'BRYAN I O'Bryan's Duck Head Brand. It has more goods in it: it is a lit- ten-doll- tle better shaped and dyed with indigo the blue that does not wash out. We have just been noFACTORIES C NASHVILLE l0fy t WEST NASHVILLE tified by O'Bryan Bros, that every overall they make is Genuine In digo Blue. That is what you want. Most of them now made by other people are log wood dyed and willfade. O'Bryan Bros, do not sell any one in Stanford but us the genuine indigo blue. Come to us for your Overalls. All sizes, from a child's 4 to a man's 50. I I just one thing, and do it quickly. I time-yellowe- d want you to go to the sheriff's, wake him up, and get him to the house where that woman called Hannah works. Tell him to get there in a hurry, and to bring his men, or there'll be murder done in this village before the sun rises!" The man in the yellow mask waited for nothing more. A minute later he was off, running shadowlike through the darkness. Shadowlike, too, he approached an bungalow in which three women were quietly playivy-bower- McROBERTS & BAILEY, Legar's lip" curled. "And then you'll as quietly hand me over the paper, I suppose?" he scoffed. STANFORD "I'll hand you over the paper," agreed the Laughing Mask, for above all things he knew it was necessary THE FISH ARE BITIN' And nowhere can you secure finer tackle sorts tharTwe are showing this season. We have everything that a. thoroughbred Come in and look our man could wish stock over before you plan your fishing trip. ing "preference" in the light of a green-shadereading lamp. But the man in the mask, preferring to leave d that peaceful game undisturbed, stole m d 4 quietly in through the-- back of the house, locked himself In a small-rooabove stairs, and there adroitly but quickly made a facsimile!, the map Before that map completed though, strange events were 'alreadyj cd' zs-- : , . y V?Au f ) h ) i? nfflgj. bag escaped his attention; it was perhaps due to the haste with which he had to make off with his prisoners. He was blinking cautiously about, to make sure the coast was clear, when a voice startlingly close to his own portly carcass called out with a sudden warning: "Look out for the Iron Claw!" "How's dat?" was the answering cry of the tingling Rastus. "Look out for the Iron Claw!" repeated the voice so close behind him. "Wha what iron claw?" demanded transpiring directly beneath-wher- e he sat. For Margery Golden, glancing up from her game, stared idly into the mirror of bevel plate facing her from the opposite wall. And peering in at the window reflected in that mirror she saw a bearded face seamed with an unmistakable old-fashion- the sweating Rastus. "I'll get you!" announced the bode- :t Your Health depends on the purity of drugs used and the care employed in compounding the prescriptions given you by your doo tor. Sometimes it is even a matter of Life and Death Our stock of drugs is the best and freshest we can buy. We use the utmost care in compound' ing all prescriptions, 'as your doctor will tell you. It is ful voice behind him. And at that threat utter and unreasoning panic seized the terrified Rastus, who, with a throaty bellow of agony, charged garden and boundacross a newly-dued like a rotund Jackrabbit down a moonlit alley bordered with shadowy fences. At the end of this alley Rastus plunged through a narrow gate, and charged bodily into the peaceful beer- garden belonging to the roadhouse of one Antonio Dibello, where sat four men in quiet conference about one of the little iron tables well out of public ken. These men showed prompt resentg a matter of conscience with us. The Lincoln Pharmacy, Stanford, Ky. Dr. W. N. CRAIG, PharmacwtJ. W. ACEY, Proprietor. 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 ment at this unheralded interruption to their talk. But as the parrot, with its head "thrust through a hole in the gunnysack, repeated its shrill cry of "Look out for the Iron Claw," these men rose in a body to their feet. Their leader, who in even the dim light from the garden lamps showed man with himself to be a face, sprang for a strangely-scarrethe terrified negro. Rastus, however, was in no mood for either interruption or argument. He merely emitted a whoop of reawakened terror and headone-arme- d d ed for home. There he burst in upon the astounded Jemima and collapsed with a bags. J. H. BAUGHMAN & COMPANY STANFORD, .KENTUCKY quavering groan of exhaustion. But before Jemima could either understand the nature of his ailment or investigate the contents of his gunnysack, a second and even more violent irruption took place. Legar and his men dragged the quaking and gasping Rastus to his feet, shoved him into a chair, and snatched up the gunnysack. From g it they took out the green parrot and wonderingly examined it. "Where did you get that parrot?" was the quick demand of the man who wore an iron hook where a hand ought to be. Rastus merely wheezed and shook in the legs and showed the whites of his eyes. It was indeed, several minutes before he was so much as awakened to the fact that he was not in the grip of the law. But nnP onnvinopd of that fact, he.be.came loudly-protestin- scar. She did not scream aloud, as her first impulse had prompted, but she sat staring down at lier cards, trying to study out the dilemma which confronted her. For the face she had seen was Legar's. The move she quietly decided upon waa to call the strangely reticent chauffeur of her strangely elusive deliverer and ask him to make ready for an immediate flight to the city. She watched that chauffeur as ho threw coat and cap, on a heavy bear-ski- n wound a muffler about his neck, and started for the garage. She watched him as he stepped out into the darkfigure ness. Then the became the center of strange and unlooked-for activities, for it was plain that several men, lurking there in the darkness, had sprung upon him. It was equally plain that they lost little time in overpowering him, for before the startled women could rise from the .card table they found that home of peace invaded by a group of audacious-eyed ruffians headed by Legar himself. Tfie latter bowed ironically to the white-facegirl as he confronted her. His advance towards her, though, was interrupted by the suddenly renewed struggles of the chauffeur, who, as he tried to break away from his captors, called loudly for help. Legar, looking nonchalantly about, crossed to a door, swung it wide, and saw that it opened into a closet. "Throw that grizzly in here until he learns how to keep quiet!" was their leader's crisp command. "And now, my girl, I guess it's your turn again!" was his next sinister exclamation. , At the same moment that these words were spoken still another unexpected intruder, entere jthe room. e Only this time it was the oddly figure of that man of mystery known as the Laughing Mask. "Not a move from any man here!" he cried out as he faced that threatenx ing circle, gun in hand. It was Legar himself who stepped back a pace or two, closely watching the automatic. "Before we start, any shooting around here," the Laughing Mask calmly suggested, "I want just a word or two, Legar, with you. I know what you're after. You want Golden's portion fot a Windwari Island chart. Well, I have that chaft, and I have it with me. But there Is no reason why women should be dragged into this fight. So the first thing you haye to do, if you want that chart, is to allow Margery Goldea,and her mother here to return quietly to the city with my. chauffeur. uuL.Wura tonight!-bear-skinne- d "" d inter-ruptiv" of to play for time. "The gun and the map together," all was the prompt demand. "And then what?" inquired the fisherLaughing Mask. "Then you wait iti this closet until I make sure it's the map I've got," anfor. nounced the audacious Legar. "I await your decision, gentlemen, in the jury room," mockingly announced the latter as he stepped into the closet. Quick as a shot Legar shut and locked that door. "We've got him, whatever his game is!" he announced as he darted across lamp the room to the green-shadeand placed the sheet of yellow paper down on the card table close beside a WOMAN'S CLUB PROGRAM. FOR SALE. Extra nice driving second piece which, he had already mare. 7 vears old. saddles well. L. drawn from his pocket. The Woman's Club will meet in 28-- tf "By God, I've got it!" exulted Legar. the Club rooms Wednesday, April P. Nunnelley, Phone 2211. "Let out that driver in the bear 12th, at 2:30 p. m. The program will FOR RENT. At once, seven-rooskins first," he commanded, "and if be as follows: Moral Effect of Cleancottage on Logan avenue. P. G. 2S-that fool in the mask tries to move, liness and Beautiful Surroundings, Warner. plug him one." , Miss Jennie Warren. What We Owe He handed the automatic to one of to Our City of the Dead, Mrs. OwsFOR RENT. Storeroom and nice the men and motioned to him to un- ley. Suggestive Program for Memolittle soda fountain; best lock the closet door. Then he or- rial Day, Mrs. J. G. Weatherford, location in Crab Orchard. S. J. Ta-tedered the chauffeur to step out. Mrs. H. M. Ballou. Talk: Good 29-- 3 Crab Orchard, Ky. "Now, you beat it with these ribs, r, Health for Stanford, Mrs. Lafon quick!" and beat it of HaiTodsburg. That chauffeur had not taken six BULL. I will stand a nice Red steps across the rcom before a sudHornless bull at my place, on Green s CINCINNATI STOCK MARKET. den cry broke from one of the men River, a half mile from Jumbo at 50 standing close beside the card table. Hogs Receipts 4,900 head; lower; cents at the gate. John Hooker. "Your map's gone!" was the bewildering message that fell on Legar's packers and butchers, $9.609.90; FOR SALE. The house and lot on ears as he leaped to the table side. common to choice, $7.259.25; pigs Main street, near the Presbyterian The man in the bear skins at the same and lights, $69.50; stags, 66.75. church, occupied by Lizzie Saulter, moment stepped out through the door. Cattle Receipts 1,500 head; active; at the time of her death. J. N, Saun27-- tf ders. "That guy gave you a copy, a fake steers, $5.509; heifers, $5.50 copy done in disappearing ink." calves, strong, 8.75; cows, $4.507; Legar gave one glance. Then, with $510.50. Sheep Receipts 300 FOR SALE. High class jack 15.3: an oath, he leaped for the closet door, head; steady, 4.50 8; lambs, steady three years old; fine bone, head and flung it open, and sprung bodily on ear; good enough for jennet jack. Price right. W. A. Hatcher, Stanthe masked figure, dragging it out to $811.2o. 26-ford, R. 5. the light as he tore away the band of The Democratic committees will yellow that covered the latter's face. :.u "That's the chauffeur!" cried one of meet in Louisville Friday to fix the l t fOT tji: gum u j ung mui i iuui ij uaim i the men. "They switched makeups time and place for holding the state six initials on the inside. Finder will in that closet, and the main guy's got convention. be rewarded if returned to W. H. Penny's Drug Store stanford,;ky. d m 2t up-to-d- ate m, Ri-ke- 4t away!" Then came a sudden trample of CENT-A-WOR- D ADS feet, a chorus of shouts and the charge of armed officers of the law each isthrough the house. For the sheriff had (Ads here are cent a word less sue, cash vith order; no ad. at last arrived. than 25c each issue.) Legar, knowing what that meant. with one sweep of his hooked arm -- cottage FOR RENT. Four-roolamp from its flung the green-shadetable, jumped through a window and on East Main street. Apply to Ewalt 22-- tf Givons, Stanford vanished from sight. m d Brady's store. 29-- 1 LOST OR STRAYED Two red shoats, one about 40 pounds; one about 25; one barrow and one sow. Return to W. C. Camden, Rowland and get reward. 29-l- p (To Be Continued Friday) B. Y. P. U. NEW HATS. I have just received a number of Very pretty and stylish, new hats this week. They are priced POSTED Against fishing, hunting very reasonably, and will be just the Stan- thing for Easter. Miss Ella May or trespassing. M. D. Elmore, 28-3p 27-- 2 . ford, Saunders, Stanford. u. o. Tennessee Red Cob (big dry grain, 28-- 3 Baughman. white), limited quantity; Wright's Georgia Yellow; Extra Early the BULL. I am standing a black corn for early feeding. Clover Bottom Polled Angus Bull at $1 at the Widow Prop. Stock Farm, J. H. Wright, 25-4- w Smith place on the Lancaster pke. B. 29-G. Gover. FOR SALE. Pony, rubber tired runabout and harness. Pony about LOST. Yellow Jersey bull calf, 14 hands high; 4 years old, gentle as a they grow. Just the thing for chilweighs about. 350 pounds; has to take a dren or women; mealy nose and small horns. Reward buggy anywhere big enoughto go. H. you want 2S-t- T for information or return to B. Pv J. McRoberts. Martin, R. D. 1, Stanford, Ky. 29-l- p 4t The program for the B. Y. P. U for Sunday, April 16, 1916, is as follows: Subject "The Church and Its Minister." Song; Prayer; Scripby W. ture Lesson 1 Peter 5:1-1C. Wilson; Song; "Task of Leadership," Lucille Waters; "A Task Worth While," Annette Wearen; Song; "Our Attitude Toward the Pastor:" Invite and Expect His Leadership Margie Lynn; Show Our Appreciation of His Work Daisy Lunsford; Sympathize With Him Clem Hill; Respond to His Call for Work I. C. Swaim; Song; Closing Prayer. All members of the B. Y. P. U. are. urgently requested to be present at ' this meeting. Remember the hour 6:30 p. m. 7, I rator and a lot oi nice ponies. .FOR SALE. A good cream sepa SELECTED SEED CORN. Pure COME to Hustonville next Saturday afternoon to the horse show. I will have there several fine jacks and their Set, which I want the people to gee and scrutinize. J. K. Baughman, THE OLD RELIABLE" : RENEDYFORMEN. AT YCUR DRUGGIST. Hustohville. 29-- 2 ; .t r t -- A. The Interior Journal. Stanford, Kentucky :!Iesday, April 11, 1916 H. P. Lawrence of Paris, was the The First National Bank Of Stanford, Ky., guest of Littleton Warren. Walter Murphy, of Hustonville, spent Saturday with friends here. Ansel Rue, of Danville, was the guest of Miss Sara Cormney Sunday. Givens Smith, of Danville, is the guest of his cousin, Gatewood Beazley. Mrs. L. C. Rose, of Parksville, is here at the home of her daughter, Mrs. H. P. Glasscox. Capt. J. L. B. Coffey and little son have returned to Frankfort, after a visit to his parents, Mr. and Mrs.'Jo-sep- h Coffey. Mrs. R. F. Jordan and Miss Lucy Miller left Tuesday afternoon for Crab Orchard to visit relatives. Pineville Sun. Mrs. W. H. Worsham, of Corbin, Corns GonttjOff Like Banm Peel ed to do so in a great war dance, the first for years, and they cannot go man-hunte- rs Was Organized October 4th, 1882, With a Capital of $250,000.00. spent several days last week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Gover, near Turnersville. $235,500.00 Misses Bettie and Minnie Hayden, of Danville, spent several days last week with her aunt, Mrs. Joseph Coffey, who is still quite ill. Mrs. C. V. Gentry and daughter, SEMI-ANNUA- L DIVIMiss Clark Gentry, have both been quite sick, but are improving. The DENDS. latter has been greatly afflicted with 28,500 00 Surplus Fund $ Carried to the the trouble that almost put patient Job of old out of commission. Mrs. Horace Floyd, on Route 3, $464,000.00 Total, has received a card announcing the arrival of a little son at the home Mr. and Mrs. John Newell at FranS. Embry was in Louisville last cis, Ark. The little fellow has been W. Personal and Social week. named Edmond Bruce. Mrs. Newel Mrs. C. R. Martin, of Danville, was formerly Miss Sophia Brown, of Social Calendar. spent Monday with her sister, Mrs. Liberty. April 12 Sewing circle will meet W. B. Buchanan. with Miss Verna Rout at 2:30. Preachersville Mrs. John Charles Osborne, of April 14. Children's Recital at Knoxville, is here the guest of her the school building beginning at two mother, Mrs. Charlotte Warren. John B. Anderson has purchased o'clock. Free for all and public Mrs. W. J. Duncan, of McKinney, a new Ford automobile. "Big Henry" was the guest of her sister, Mrs. Ci- Lunsford, his is getting cero Reynolds. to be a proficient chauffeur. Mrs. Ed Davis is the guest of her M. F. Lawrence sold a hog to J. W. E. Bradshaw, formerly head of parents at Parksville. McKinney Flour Mill, was here M. Crew for $22. the Mrs. J. B. Paxton went to LancasSunday mingling with friends. Arthur Miller owns a brood sow ter Tuesday to visit relatives. Mrs. W. W. Hays went to Lancas- which farrowed 14 pigs; W. C. Mrs. W. R. Dillion returned to her has one which produced a lithome at London Tuesday after a visit ter Saturday for a short visit to her ter of 15 lusty youngsters. mothei, Mrs. Mildred Beazley. to Mrs. Joseph Coffey and family. Roscoe Colyer sold 10 Miss Bessie Holtzclaw spent SunMrs. W. A. Tribble is out again afhogs to J. M. Cress at 7 2 cents. ter being confined to her bed with day in Lancaster with her mother, "Little Henry" Lunsford has reMrs. Anna Bailey. illness for several days. Hamilton, Ohio, where Rev. C. H. Greer, presiding elder turned from Bryan Perkins was the week-en- d to look for work. Edgar e, guest of his sister, Mrs. W. G. of this district, went up to London he went Holtzclaw, who went with him, found Saturday to hold quarterly at Mt. Vernon. a job and is holding it down. J. W. Bethurum, of Somerset, was Owen Duvall continues in a prei Wesley Embry, who has a position in town Monday demonstrating the condition with heart failure. Chevrolet car, for which he is agent. in Superintendent of Public Instruc- carious Woodson Carpenter is having a bad Mrs. W. P. Grimes, of Shelby City tion Gilbert's office at Frankfort, since bursting the spent Monday with Miss Belle Den- - spent Sunday with the .homefolks time with his ear twig from brush Iip ear drum when a ny- here. handling fell and shuck Ihe side Miss Sara Hundley, who is- - head wa$ James Cooper and Spalding Hill, of Brown Sun- trimmer in a big millinery concern at of his head. Drs. Harmon and Centre College, were at home met with the patient to consider an day. jVanceburg, came home Saturday operation. Mrs. Dexter Ballou went up to night for a brief visit to her mother, S. D. Carpenter sold a Crab Orchard Tuesday to visit her Mrs. Laura Hundley. to J. M. Cress at 7 2 c. mother, Mrs. M. E. Fish, who has j R. M. Houchin, proprietor of that hog W. popular resort, Elixir Springs, was i Mrs. T. W. Payne visited Mrs. been ill. C. Blankenship recently. Samuel Bishop, of the McCor-mack- 's in town Monday accompanied by his Miss Lucy church section, went to Knox-vill- e, attractive daughter, Miss Minnie j Mrs. R. F. Jordan and Miller of Pineville, visited Mr. and Tenn., on a business trip Tues- Houchin. Mrs. Ed Peyton, who has been at Mrs. W. E. Jordan. day. Mrs Jones L. Anderson has just Mrs. George Munday went to Dr. Brown's home for three weeks, opened a nice line of Spring milliLouisville today to attend the burial was taken to her home beyond yesterday very much im- nery. of her brother, Nath Belden, well Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Cress and famknown here. Mr. Belden died Mon- proved. week. Sam C. H. Johnston, Dr. Will Hod-ge- ily visited in Rockcastle last day after a brief illness. Messrs. R. L. Smith and J. J. Smith and Carlile Litsey, one of KenMr. J. M. Lovell, who has been at i on their Shafter, Pulaski county, for several tucky's best known authors, all of of near Brodhead, were here way to Stanford court. months, is back with his son, C. W. Lebanon, were the guests of Mrs. SuJ. M. Cress bought a sow and 10 Lovell, considerably improved in san Yeager and Miss Nancy Yeager, pogs from George Carpenter, of WalSunday. health. McCor-mac- k Mrs. S. P. Grant, of Danville, was nut Flat, for $52, Will McCormack, of the section, who has been very sick the guest of her brother, Dr. A. S. NEW POOL ROOM TO OPEN. for several months is able to be out Price, Monday, together with, her At the regular monthly meeting again. He has recently returned other brothers from Lancaster, Messrs. Ed Price, N. B. Price and W. A. of the City Council last Thursday from a Lexington hospital. evening license to run a pool room Mrs. Woodie Hale has returned Price. Mrs. George Munday and Miss and cigar stand in the State Bank from a lengthy visit to her sons in Kansas City. While there she was Catherine Belden were at Junction room was granted to A. L. Ransdale, the victim of what might have proved City Sunday to see Miss Emma Bel- of Harrodsburg. License is $10 for a very serious auto accident. She den, of Liberty, who suffered a par- the first table and $5 for each table was badly injured, but is about her- alytic stroke on the train several thereafter. Mr. Ransdale proposes self again, her many friends are glad weeks ago. They found her con- to operate four tables it is said, and plans to open as quickly as possible. siderably improved. to know. son-in-la- w, Blan-kensh- ip 180-pound 1-- The sum of has since been returned to the stockholders in STOCK DIVIDENDS. The sum of has since been paid to the Stockholders in the $200,000.00 Mc-Be- , ( r- I . 180-pou- nd 1-- Tur-nersvil- le ns NEW SHIRT WAISTS If there is any department in our store that ranks above another it is our Shirt Waist Department. Our customers who have looked around say the above is true. We have on our racks right now some swell creations from New York's best designers. They are dainty and fluffy and of such materials as are the vogue Crepe de Chine, Georgette Crepe, Tub. 'Silks, China Silks, Voils and Organdies. Prices, 50c to $7.- 50. We want you to see them. -- " . SEVERANCE & SON A '.. - - r Wonderful, Simple "Gete-It- " fails to Remove abj utfm uasuy. printed page." Valesque said that, the warriors, COMPOUND OF SIMPLE LAXA"Wouldn't it jar you? vHero l'y been going along for years, vwith one some of whom are more than 70 years TIVE HERBS RECOMMENDED desperate corn after another, trying "ew &lJi && ? to get rid of them with aalvea that old, donned war pajnt and danced vmto ' '$& FOR CONSTIPATION & throughout the night before they left, as they did years ago, and then, When a remedy has stood the test without sleep, rode horseback 60 '' rrrrtfMr 0tttVw? X. of critical analysis and strong commiles 'to the nearest railroad station. 'i mtfwm petition for over a quarter of a century and establishes itself as the inHeard About dispensable household remedy in thousands of homes, it is pretty good A. C. Alford, who is making Dan- evidence of its efficacy. ' ville one of the best policemen she Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin has '' ' ever had, was here yesterady and was been on the market since 1889, its given the glad hand by everybody. use being gradually extended until Charles C. Davis, who has been now it is generally regarded by drug- a druggist at Mt. Vernon for years, gists as the staple family laxative. It ' has sold his store there to Robert is a combination of simple laxative for Those Henry Miller and bought the Brown-ProctorHesitate t Uae Sure "Gets-It- " herbs, free from opiates or narcotic and YourToes I Corns and Save Your life drug store at Winchester. drugs, gentle in MR. FRANK KLIMA its action and posieat off the toes, tapes that stick to J. S. Gilmer near Moreland, caught tive in effect. It costs only fifty cents plasters the stocking, bandages and toes, trygreatest known remedy for indigesof the that make a package razors and scis- a female fox and six young ones on ing a bottle and can be purchased in tion, constipation and stomach trousors. Then I tried Gets-I- f just once his place last week, and will en- drug stores everywhere. bles. and you ought to have seen that corn deavor to raise the young ones if he come off just like a banana peel." It's Mr. Frank Klima, of 2309 Ashland Get a bottle of Dr. Caldwell's Syrsimple, wonderful. It's the new way, does not sell them. painless, applied in two seconds, nevAve., Baltimore, Md., wrote Dr. Cald- up Pepsin from your druggist and W. L. McCarty sold the Ford tour er hurts healthy flesh or irritates. Nothing to press on the corn. Never ing car he advertised in the I. J. last well recently that he had tried about keep it in the house. A trial bottle old ways for once anyfails. Quit the "Gets-Ittonight. For week to B. McMullin, of Eubank, everything without being helped un- free of charge, can be obtained by " way and try corns, calluses, warts and bunions. til he got a bottle of Dr. Caldwell's writing to Dr. W. B. Caldwell, 454 "Gets-It- " is sold everywhere, 25c a who saw the ad the first time .it ap- Syrup Pepsin, which he considers the Washington St., Monticello, 111. bottle, or sent direct by E. Lawrence peared and saved a lot of money in & Co., Chicago, 111. Sold in Stanford and recommend- the nurchase of a car at the same "JIM" SHELBY DEAD. ed as the world's best corn remedy, time securing a bargain. Tried Various Kidney by the Lincoln Pharmacy. His Stanford friends, and they well known carS. P. Shoop, the Remedies But Only penter and contractor of Waynes-bur- were many, learned with sincere reINDIANS TAKE THE TRAiL day, look- - gret of the death in Danville of was in town court One Proved Reliable iing for a pure bred Newfoundland James D. Shelby, aged 42. He had Apaches From Arizona Sent Into pup. He could learn of no one here been ill for some time and the final It is with great pleasure that I Mexico After Villa. who has one and would be glad to summons came Sunday afternoon at write these lines of praise for your hear from anyone who can supply 2:30, surrounded by a faithful and wonderful kidney and bladder remeWhile Washington reports indi- what he wants at a reasonable figure. loving wife and devoted children. Mr. dy. I had kidney trouble so bad I cated improved conditions on the borIn giving a list of the names of Shelby, who was a son of the late became very much alarmed. I had der and disposed of many rumors of the Turnersville Supply Company, John W. Shelby, lived for the greater kidney remedies I heard an impending withdrawal of Ameri- the I. J. inadvertently omitted the portion of his life at Junction City, tried various of but without relief. I was about can forces in pursuit of Villa, furth- name of Dave Kennedy, the popular where he was engaged in the whole discouraged of ever being helped, er efforts on the part of the de facto democrat, and expert fox hunter of sale grocery business. He moved to when, one day I picked up a book conGovernment of Mexico to take over that section. There's very little go- Danville several years ago and had taining testimonials of people who the chase unassisted were indicated ing on that amounts to much that become one of that city's best citihad been helped and cured of their zens. He was a cousin of the Shelin a statement given out at Juarez Dave is not in, and he is a trouble by General Gabriel Gavira, Carran-z- a member of the hustling com- bys nf this county and a great grand kidneySwamp-Roo- t. by the use of Dr. Kil mer's I sincerely hope commander. The statement, made pany which has bought out Cash's son of Gov. Isaac Shelby. The burial my words will be the means of reoccurred this afternoon in Bellevue in connection with Gen. Scott's an- store. that the expeditionary Journal had a Cemetery, Danville, and the Masons, storing many other sufferers of kidnouncement Sunday's Courier of which order he was a member, ney and bladder troubles to good force would consider its purpose ac- picture and an interesting write-u- p health. complished when Villa bands were dis of Miss Sophia Alcorn and her deaf had charge of the ceremonies. DeVery turuly yours, persed, said: "If we were able to blind pupil, Oma Simpson. The pa- - ceased is survived by his wife, who B. J. FENSTERMAKER. Lakewood, O. overcome Villa when he had 70,000 i per gave a history of the little girl's was Miss Dena McGraw, and four in- 1491 Roy croft Ave. Personally appeared before me teresting children. He also leaves men, we ought to be able now." life and said that she was almost as this 18th day of October, 1915, B. J. That more than eighty persons wonderful as Helen Kellar and that two brothers, Ike Shelby, of Junction Fenstermaker, who subscribed the were killed and injure'd in the wreck- also the teacher was as wonderful as City, and Jack Shelby, who went west above statement and made oath that ing of the MexicanNationar train by the pupil. Miss Alcorn's home is a number of years ago. They all the same is true in substance and in Villa bands near Sombrerele 'March here and she is the daughter of Mrs. have the sympathy of their many fact. WM. J. KLOTZBACH, Sophia Alcorn and Stanford feels friends" in Lincoln. 27 was reportedman6i.nccHetter Notary Public proud to claim such a talented young at El Paso. CUPID'S DOINGS I Twenty Apache Indian Scouts have woman. I Letter to Fred Richards, 28, and Miss Kate; Dr. Kilmer & Co., j Pershing's headstarted to Genera Martin, 24, will be married at the j Binghampton, N. Y. quarters at San Geronimo to take up Hustonville the trail of Francisco Villa. With laiict a iiuinc jii vii ecu uvci iveu- nesday, Mr. Richards having secured Prove What Swamp-Rothe arrival of their wiry mountain Born, to the wife of Frank Mar- license Saturday. ponies they will cross the border for Will Do For You tin, of Frog Branch, a bouncing Luther O. Harris and Miss Minnie the trip through the desert. ten cents to Dr. Kilmer & Send girl baby, which has been White, each 18, were married yesterThey sleep now on the ground, and named Rubie. Co., Binghamton, N. Y., for a samday at George Petrey's. not as they did on their journey to ple size bottle. It will convince anyC. C. Combest of the Liberty RollJesse Miller, 19, and Miss Ella Mil- one. You will also receive a booka sleepthe border, on the floor of busiler, 16, were married at the bride's let of valuable information, telling ing car, the berths of which were un- er Mills was here last week on home, Mrs. Susie Frances Miller, about the kidneys and bladder. When liking. Only ness. familiar and not to their Mrs. Daniel Traylor of Stanford, Sunday. writing, be sure nnd mention the the arrival of "Peaches," described was ud last week and spent over as premier scout and trailer of the Stanford Interior Journal. Regular e The at Norwood, four fifty-cesize bottles Apaches, was needed to complete night with her parents on West Main and miles North of Somerset, has been their happiness in the prospect of street. for sale at all drug stores. taking the warpath again, after more Mrs. J. K. Helm, of Richland than 30 years of civilization, accord- Heights, was in town Saturday shop ing to their Interpreter. ping. Dr. Alcorn had the front of Isaac "Peaches" was in the mountains" in time Brandenbursr's store painted last and word did not reach him to start with the others from the week. White Mountain Apache Reservation Josiah Bishop delivered last week in Arizona. However, the men said to Moreland, two cars of extra good that "Peaches" probably is riding Timothv hay at $15 per ton. It was hard in an attempt to reach Colum-bu- consigned to Somerset parties. Saturday was one of the most dis before the border is crossed. Thirty years ago four of the 20 aerreeable days we ever witnessed made a similar trip into Mexico to here. Rev. C. R. Blain, of Pineville, will assist another cavafry commanding With a train of all steel cars and headed by in the capture in the Sierra Madras preach two sermons at the Presbyteof another outlaw, Geronimo, the rian church on the 23rd, morning a big brass band, war chief of the Apaches. It was and night. Rev. Blain will be here on the 19th "Peaches," together with Sharley, another of the scouts, who, after Ge- to accompany Mr. Charles Wheeler ronimo had made his escape from to Perryville to attend the Presby the soldiers at Mescalero, N. M., and tery of this district. again took up the warpath, went into Stewart Sandidge returned from old medicine man's camp near Lexington last week with grand sadthe Phoenix, Ariz., and captured him. dle stallion, Easter iTlnce. He will As the scouts, clad in the khaki of be at the horse show here next SatAre-cominto establish closer business and the cavalry, prepared for their de- urday, 15th, notice of which will apparture, only the eagle feathers, the pear in the I. J. This horse is said social relations between the business men of Apache insignia of war, stuck into by experts to be the coming Stanford and themselves. They will arrive champion. braids of long the tightly woven S. A. Walker and family moved to black hair which hung over the shoulon their own SPECIAL TRAIN ders of their army blouses, suggest- Lancaster Monday, to make that place ed the primitive native of America. their future home. D. W. Ddnn will have a variety of The feathers had been carefvlly preserved in the tepees of the tribe sweet potato plants for sale this since it was last on the warpath, it spring. He also has a splendid variwas said. Tucked away in each man's ety of cabbage, tomato and celery shirt was a small package wrapped plants. mocin buckskin containing On March 3rd, Wm. Dodd and J. casins. Eskanhdesta, bett?rknown W. Powell, of the West End, visited d, as "Chicken," the ranking officer of their old friend, Uncle Thomas who has been an invalid the band, explained that once on the trail nf Villn nmonrr fnrSafk and cliffs for many years; and on April 6th, of Guerrero, the scoutsTiHiscard were called back to attend Iiis burial. their uniforms and continae the His community loses one of their search as did their forefathers .be very best citizens. He was well . ' fore the civilization of tkslwhite known hereand elswhere in Lincoln T man enveloped them. and will be greatly missed by all. Among the Indians We i several Do not forget the Horse Show graduates of Haskell Indftw Institute here next Saturday, Apri 15. T. L. Carpenter is at home again of Lawrence, Kan., inclupbc.Clkar-li- e Shipp, Police. Judge ptilreser-vation- . and is ready to answer any and all Conducted Under the Auspices of the KNOXinquiries concerning the clock fac z&zi VI r f "ixrA cue cn uiiiWEapauankiv cuiiic tu k.:n2amibtLnir' tory and the president, E. C. Hop VILLE BOARD OF COMMERCE. said M. Jese Valesqu 3t3EWf- eter per, is also on hand at all times :L edg- - consultation in regard to the matter, for the party. "Our men men who can follow a trail of broken twigs and disturbed tfever dust as readily as you can read a " Every Family Needs This Splendid Remedy jw,' r ' I wr -- lown if ia blood-bringi- ng - g, full-fledg- ed re-ceiv- ed ot post-offic- nt one-doll- ar st -- Knoxville Coming To Stanford. Knoxville Business Men, More Than One Hundred Strong, g three-year-o- ld Wednesday, April 12, at 9:05 O'cTk and Remain Until 9:35 A. M. Wea-therfor- Knoxville Business Men Want To Meet Stanford Business Men : : : : : ,;, l " r SSISWIEf'3 !&Jil t The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, April 11, 1916 List of Properties in Lincoln County and Stanford For Sale. FOR SALE 190 acres; two miles from Hustonville; 130 acres in g?3ST balance in cultivation; residence; barn 50x70; large concrete silo; fencing all new; good community; in the richest part of county. Price $75 per acre terms easy. FOR SALE 70 acres; good barn; good orchard; house 30 acres cultivation, balance in timber. Price $1,200. " FOR SALE 47 2 acres; house; new barn; 27 acres grass and cultivation, balance in ' timber; mile of school. Bargain at $1,200 cash down. resiFOR SALE Beautiful dence; on Lancaster street; 5 1-m FOR SALE. 38 acres, cottage; good barn; 5 miles from court house; bargain if sold at once. FOR SALE. 54 acres; new house; new barn, 32 acres in grass and cultivation; 5 acres m FOR SALE 300 acres; residence; 150 acres in grass, balance in cultivation; 3 large stock barns; 1 large tobacco barn; on good turnpike. This is A-- l farm. ry Mrs. Hugh M. Noe sold to Jack Rout, a nice cow and calf for $65. R. H. Crowe sold an "Aberdeen Angus" bull a year old, March 25th to Robert Allan, of Casey, for $100. E. G. Gilliland, of the Waynesburg section, bought of the same community, apair of coming mules from S. L. Marshall, for $325. ' . The highest average price ever five-year-o- ld of Ottenheim, bought recently 14 hogs from Henry Fields at 8 4 cents a pound; three calves from Dr. Morris for, $24 per head; a calf from Henry Fields for $15 and later disposed of the three calves to Shanks & Myers, at $30 a head. W. M. Anderson, 1-- Carroll Preston 4383 And WHITLEY BANK'S FINE MOVE Will Distribute Fine Breeding Stock Among Farmer Friends. The Bank of Williamsburg, Whitley county, has certainly adopted a progressive way to induce the farmers of that county to improve their livestock, hogs, and other farm animals. M. J. Hoffman, of Williamsburg, came to Stanford Monday, court day, to endeavor to buy a number of extra bulls and Red Duroc boars, wheih the bank will distribute without charge among its farmer friends for the coming season. Next season a redistribution will be made, and fresh blood, in this way, added to the herd of each farmer. Mr. Hoffman made no purchases Monday, but is looking at some good breeding stock, which has been priced right by the owners. BIG CROWD HORSE SHOW DAY Few Blooded Equines Shown, All Were Classy Animals 1- -4 acres land. terms. Price right. peach and apple orchard; balance in timber; 2 miles from Crab Orchard. Price $28 per acre. FOR SALE 236 acres; 2 story house; 3 large barns; concrete silo 16x36, well watered and fenced; $40 per acre. This farm will not be on the market long at this price. FOR SALE. 50 acres; house; good barn; all in grass; 1 on 2 miles from Easy turnpike. This is Stanford; A-farm. l ance cultivation. Price and terms right. 1-1-1-- FOR SALE Modern cottage; new; 5 rooms, with bath complete; at a bargain if sold at once; rents for $14 per month; 3 squares from court house. FOR SALE 100 acres, house; good barn, 225 fruit trees; 70 acres cultivation, balance in timber; 3 2 miles from Stanford. Price $25 per acre. FOR SALE 35 acres; good bouse; limestone land; new barn; 4 2 miles north of Stanford; 28 acres in grass, bal- Price and terms right. paid for spring 'lambs at the Kansas City Stock Yards' was registered last Wednesday, when 15 head, averaging 46 pounds, sold for $17 per hundred. The previous record price was $15, made in 1915". Lucien Moore, of Adair county, who makes Stanford court day pretty regujarly, sold to Jay Weil, of Lexington, a herd of 23 stock cattle at $52.50. Mr. Weil iruturn sold these to S. H. Baughman, of this city, at $52.50. Yowell & Eads, of Hustonville, sold to T. W. Jones, of Stanford, Saturday, a drove of 110 hogs that averaged 150 pounds, at. $8.30 a hundred. From W. T. Tucker, of Stanford, Mr. Jones bought a drove of 19 averaging 210 pounds, at S8.75. J. M. Roberts, of Somerset sold Monday 15 calves to Tom Hill, of Garrard, at $26 a head; two heifers at six cents per pound to Meece, of Williamstown, and one cow for $29 ' and other mixed stuff from four to seven and a halt cents to various parties. Mr. Roberts bought five calves at $22 a head from Joe Phillips. The Lexington tobacco market closed for the season last week with total sales of 35,316,430 pounds, wheh brought $3,718,820.08, an average of $10.53 per hundred pounds. The year previous the Lexington mar ket sold 56,000,000 pounds of tobacco, for an average of $8.24 per hundred pounds. The entire herd of the famous show Duroc-Jerse- y hogs of Louis Lee Hag-giof Lexington, were sold to J. A. Serpell and J. W. Barnett, Jr., proprietors of Mayfield Farm, near Lexington on the Georgetown pike. The herd numbers 120 head and the deal is the biggest one in the history of Rowland Peavine 6053 Will make the season of 1916 at J. C. BAILEY'S STABLE, Stanford, Ky., The former at $15 and the latter at $20 to sure living foals. in- Price $3,400. A. B. FLORENCE, Office Farm and Stock News W. H. Pepples, of the Goshen section, bought from 0. P. Huffman, a sow and eight pigs for $32. M. F. Lawrence, sold Will Cordier at Rowland, half a dozen barrels of corn at $4 a barrel, last week. Senator R. L. Hubble bought from "Uncle Jimmy" Roberts of Pulaski county, a herd of nine extra fancy feeding steers at $65 a head. Frank Judy, of Leeseburg, sold to W. B. Tucker, of Harrison, 30 head of cattle at $7.75 per 100 pounds. The 30 head brought $2,294. M. A. Maupin, of Clinton county, who is one of the regulars on the court day markets here, sold to Oatts & Robinson, of Boyle, here Monday, a bunch of 30 stock steers at $56.75 a head. i 26, Lincoln Nat. Bank Bldg., Stanford, Ky. See Full Announcements In Friday's Paper. j 4jHHU jyjSSSziki Tuggle Bros., of Boyle county, Joe Will Rout, of Hustonvillej bought from a Mr. Phelps 13 head bought a sow and 10 pigs from Frank Douglas, of the West End, for which of cattle here Monday, at $52 a head. he paid $40. Perk Hamilton, near McKinney, bought of W. H. Hudson a sow and At Carlisle, the directors of the People's Warehouse Company declar- 10 pigs for $35. ed a dividend of 10 per cent on its J. A. Spoonamore, near Hubble, capital stock, and adde,d $1,000 to bought half a dozen steers from J. the surplus fund. A. Young, of Adair county, here At Shelbyville, Wakefield & Hoke Monday, at $37.50 a head. T. C Rankin, near Hubble, pursold at public sale 23 broke mules cotfrom 3 to 6 years old and 15 to 16 chased last week, a 2 hands high, at an average of ton mare mule from J. W. Elmore, of $145.50 a head. Prices ranged from Lancaster, for which he paid $130. W. D. Hanson, near Moreland, $121 to $221. d At the sale of Jones & Webber, at sold to J. H. Yowell 46 8 4 cents. Winchester last week, 29 head of gen- hogs at Green Gooch, of Waynesburg, eral- purpose horses sold at prices ranging from $25 to $157 each; 22 bought of E. G. Gilliland, an aged head of cows "brought from $48 to horse mule for $90. Dr. Hugh Reid bought half a dozen $120 each and young cattle sold at nice steers from M. A. Maupin, of prices ranging from $15 to $45 each. Clinton county, Monday at $50 a head and a couple of heifers at $31. x A. W. Carpenter, of the West End, has just shipped four very choice roan Polled Durham bulls and hei fers to W. R. Moorman, of Breckinridge county. Leslie Sloan, of Hubble, sold to W. O. Walker the yearling filly he bought 's at the sale of the late Carroll horses Monday at a nice profit. M. L. Lawrence, on the Preachers-vill- e pike, sold to Sterling Curtis on the Crab Orchard pike, a grey gelding for $175. From Mr. Lawrence Henry Lunsford bought a sow and eight pigs for which five-year-o- .... But ld 1-- n, 180-poun- Stanford's annual Horse Show day Monday, as usual brought a great big crowd to town, and everybody was on the hustle all day long. Merchants report business fine. There was a lot of stock on the cattle market, some extra choice stuff, and what horses were shown were also good. They made up in quality what they lacked in numbers. Monday might really have been called Auto Show day for by far more automobiles were parked about the court house, and WANTED. 50 Automobiles And 3-- , ft- - If ft r w BKHF JSP WsmKs: &i9HHBB 53?" HflHK ?&H8K it the breed, both in numbers and quality of animals sold. The animals sold include some of the most noted Durocs in the world. The herd boars include Pal's Success, for which Mr. Haggin paid $1,500. Miss Olga Chick, aged 'l7, of Ferguson, Logan county, is the prize Canning Club girl of the state of Kentucky. In "the summer of 1915 she raised 5,944 pounds of tomatoes of an acre, on a plot of one-tenand canned 1,076 cans of tomatoes alone, besides 296 cans of other products, all of which netted her $121.60 for the season. Miss Chick won the State Prize of $25 and the Logan county prize of $15, which is a remarkable record for a he paid $27.50. girl in her first season of canning Black Bess, the great walking mare owned by Deputy Collector B.. R. club work. B. G. Fox, of Boyle, who was over Saufley has dropped a handsome bay filly colt, sired by the noted Ashland Court Day looking for some likely Brook, owned by Col. S. T. Harris. mules, reported that he has made the following sales recently: to K. Duni-gaJudges of horseflesh pronounced near Hubble, a pair of lady as exceptionally fine. She mare mules for $300; to has been christened Bessie Brook. W. H. Thurmond, of Atoka, a pair Henry Catron, lias just returned mare mules for $300; from Rockcastle county where he of to W. E. Keeton, near Hubble, a pair bought 18 head of porkers that avehorse mules, for raged about 140 pounds, to feed at of to W. E. Keeton, near Hubble, his nice farm on the Crab Orchard $300; horse mules, pike. They cost him 7 2 cents a a pair of Allen Edelen, of Bur-gipound. Among other live stock for $300; to horse a pair of which Mr. Catron has bought recently were a cow from Wm. Thompson, mules for $300. for $25 ; and a cow and calf from the Widow Merrill, near Holdam's Mill BARNEY Glen-deane, Dud-derarth four-year-o- ld n, the-young three-year-o- ld two-year-o- ld five-year-o- ld five-year-o- 1-- ld n, four-year-o- ld for $55. 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 ON SALE DAILY TO ALL RESORTS OF THE SOUTH. James H. Yowell, of Hustonville, bought, of R. R. Damron, of Dunn-vill- e, 110 hogs last week that ran in weight from 125 to 200 pounds. He paid $8.25 a hundred for them. From Mr. Sandidge, near Milledgeville, Mr. Yowell bought 15 stock shoats that averaged 70 pounds, at $7.50. From J. A, Young, of Adair county, who came through to Stanford court with a big herd, Mr. Yowell bought 13 steers at $45 a head of head. J. W. Phillips, of Lebanon, who was in Stanford Monday looking for some war mules, could find onljr a few. Mr. Phillips says that the country has been almost denuded of hybrids wheh are at all serviceable for use in the armies. He managed to secure three here, which seemed to suit his purpose. From C. F. Thompson, of the East End he bought a couple of horse mules for $300; and he paid $135 for another from a gentleman whose name he did two-year-old six-year-o- I will stand my fine, big German Coach Stallion, Barney, for the season of 1916 at J. L. Hasty's farm, one mile north of Level Green ; three miles east of Walnut Grove and three miles south of Quail, at $8 to Insure a Colt 4 Months Old Barney is 16 2 hands high, and weighs 1,350 pounds; has fine bone and body and will get you the highest priced work horses to be found anywhere; the big fine fellows that bring the money. Come and see him before breeding your mares. Care taken to prevent accidents but not responsible should any occur. Level Green, Ky. J. A. HASTY 1-- EASTER PRINCE 6636 For the season of 1916 I offer for public service, the splendid individual and royally bred young combined saddle and harness stallion, Easter Prince 6636, brown colt, star, 2 hind feet white, 15.3 hands, foaled 1913, is sired by Prince Roe 4295, by Bourbon Prince 2144, by Bourbon Chief 976. 1st dam Duchess of Denmark, by Duke of Denmark 795, by Gen. Duke 1902. Easter Prince 6636 will stand' for inares at my barn in Lincoln county, on the Hustonville and Danville' pike, at $15.00 TO INSURE LIVING COLT. Care taken to prevent accidents, but not responsible should any occur. The insurance is forfeited if mare is sold or traded or bred to another horse. Breed your mares to this'liorse and get colts that will sell for. the ,high dollar. STEWART SANDIDGE, Hustonville. ld not learn. Florida - Cuba - New Orleans IDEAL WINTER PLAYGROUNDS WINTER TOURIST TICKETS LONG RETURN LIMIT. STOP OVERS. H. C. KING, Passenger and Ticket Agent, 101 East Main Street, W. A. BECKLER, General Passenger Agent, FOR FULL INFORMATION, APPLY TO NEAREST TICKET AGENT OR WRITE - Lexington, Ky. Cincinnati, Ohio exhibited by aspiring agents and owners, than there were equines on exhibition in Carter's stable. To Paint and put New Rubber Tires On. Owing to the severe weather which has prevailed for the past several weeks, few of the owners had gotten their stallions in shape to make a good show, and consequently had to keep them in the barns. What were here were seen by an immense throng when they were led out shortly after noon and put through their paces or paraded with halter on lower Main street. Among the fine animals noticed were: Barney, a handsome big bay German coach horse, owned by J. A. Hasty of Level Green, Rockcastle coun ty. Mr. Hasty rode his animal and had it highly complimented. The Crab Orchard Company's Percheron, Sir Ray, was shown by B. W. Gaines, and had a lot of admirers. R. C. Hocker, on the Knob Lick pike, had a youngster which is bound --Atto attract a lot of attention from the saddle horsemen a little later. This Rex Peavine, a was the :: very handsome animal. John Buster, of Burgin, brought over his handsome chestnut Bourbon Knight and had him in fine shape for the show. Nevin Carter had his great stallion ' Kentucky Gentleman shown to halter, as Mr. Carter has been laid up with rheumatism for some time and has been totally unable to put his horses in shape. He did not bring in his fine big Percheron Voltaire, but had him well advertised. Rowland Peavine, the sensational young stallion which J. C. Bailey bought at the Carroll Dudderar sale Monday morning, was shown in the afternoon by his new owner, and attracted a lot of favorable attention. This young stallion is regarded as a sure comer by all horsemen. He was shown to halter. Ollie Johnson, over the Garrard line, had a fine big grey Percheron, in Brilliant D., while Morgan S. Baughman showed his crack little Shetland stallion, Prince. The old reliable ana always popOppositeSthejCourt-House- , ular CaTroll Preston was brought out by Walter O. Walker, and Homer Have Some Fine Seed Corn, both White and Wray getting in from Danville just in time, was put on the back of the Yellow, and All Kinds of Garden famous campaigner and made a fine show with him. Carroll Preston is in Seeds, Rakes and Hoes. finer shape than ever this year and promises to have a big season. Phone No. 168. Stanford, Kentucky. Stewart Sandidge, of Milledgeville, was here advertising his great young stallion Easter Prince, by Prince Roe which he will make the season within the west end. Horseman say this young stallion is a great prospect THE BEST PLOW FOR THE FARMER, Dick Scudder, of McKinney, was on hand advertising his famous All Peavine, and another stallion, which he will stand this season. Joe McDowell, of Danville, booked several mares here Monday to his champion Kentucky's Choice, which Use it on Trial; if notJSatisfactory, Come Back and he did not bring over, but will have Get Your Money. on exhibition at Danville next Monday. W. B. Burton, of Lancaster, was boosting for his great harness stallion, Bleucher, which he did not get ready to bring over and exhibit on account of the bad weather last week. Bleucher has proven very popular BRING YOUR JOB PRINTING here, however. I. 200 Old Buggies W. J. ROMANS, Lancaster. Spray Your Trees Now. Spraying Ingredients and Sprayers two-year-o- ld W. H. HIGGINS, Stanford, Ky. Young Men's Hats. Latest Shapes and Shades. W.E. PERKINS, Crab Orchard T. D. Newland & Son, The Chattanooga Chilled Plow GEORGE H. FARRIS. TO THE J. 1 , . ,J ,