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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): April 25, 1916 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1916 int1916042501_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 25, 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. p :sv - J?' -'- V '"fc - few $3- A"4 '.J The Established 1860.57th Year.-N- o. PNEUMONIA IS ' QUICKLY FATAL 33 MRS. NOE SELLS SADDLE HORSE well-know- Stanford, Lincoln County, KeiftfuRyv Tuesday, April 25, 1916 MONTGOMERY'S Inter HAT RING Senator Charles F. Montgomery. MAY BLOCK OIL DRILLING Journal two-bagge- Wj Tuesdays and Fridays Mrs. Hue M. Noe'sold Saturday to IN to a New York party her handsome gelding for $400. The animal saddle 'Murphy, One of Lincoln's is of Red Bird stock, is four years State Senator From Casey County W. H. old and as handsome as a picture. Announces as Candidate for ConMost Prominent Farmers, Dies The deal was made through Allen gress in Eighth District. While Visiting in Danville. n Edelen, the saddle horse man of Burgin, who brought the The Interior Journal is authorized The news of the death of Mr. W. buyer here Saturday to see the magto announce Hon. Charles F. MontH. Murphy, at the home of his nificent animal, and the deal was gomery, of Liberty, Casey county, as friend, .F. K. Tribble, in Danville quickly consummated. a candidate for the Democratic nomFriday night was received here early Saturday morning and there was a DEATH SHOCKS MANY FRIENDS ination for Congress, in this, the Eighth district of Kentucky, subject genuine feeling of sorrow, both for Miss Lou J. Grant, I. J.'s Correspond- to the primary to be held the first the departed and those who were Saturday in August. In making this ent, at Lancaster Passes Away. near and dear to him. Less than a announcement, Senator Montgomery week before the fatal night, Mr. and The Interior Journal and her host is responding to the solicitation of Mrs. Murphy went from their home of other friends weSre shocked to prominent Democrats all over the disout on the Hustonville pike to visit learn of the death of Miss Lou J. trict that he stand for the nominaMr. and Mrs. Tribble and he was Grant which took place at her home tion, as well as a laudable ambition stricken almost immediately on his in Lancaster Sunday morning. Miss to represent the 11 counties of this Grant had been in ill health for some arrival with pneumonia. His fee- time but her friends and loved ones splendid district of Kentucky in the ble body could not long withstand did not suspect that the end was so halls of congress. His friends say the ravages of that and other diseas- near. She had been a sufferer from he has been assured of the support es which were troubling him and heart trouble and lately a .grip vic- of a splendid organization in every corfrom the start it was believed that tim." For years Miss Grant had Lan- county of the district', and that he responded for the I. J., from con- caster, he would not recover. While and her weekly letters were starts with the enthusiastic support scious up to the end, his brother, looked forward to and appreciated of a majority of the men who have John S. Murphy, tells this paper by this paper's host of friends here won .Democratic victories in the also that he talked very little. He was as well as in Garrard. She daily cor- counties of the district in recent responded for a number of paprepared spiritually for the end, and pers and had a "nose" for news that years. the only regret he had was leaving made her one of the best country Senator Montgomery is already correspondents in Kentucky. The de- well known over the counties of the the loved ones behind. Mr. Murphy was 62 years of age ceased was a member of one of the Eighth district. He has served four most prominent families of and is survived by his wife, who was a noble Christian woman, Garrard, years as State Senator from the beloved Miss Bettie Powell, of the West End, by all who knew her, with ever a counties of Casey, Boyle, Lincoln and five children. The children of kind word for all. She will be sad- and Garrard, and those who have his first wife, who was Miss Kate ly missed indeed, and the I. J. joins examined his record with a critical her host of Singleton, a niece of the late Joseph with in tendering friends and loved- eye say that it is without ajaw, in ones its sincerest svmJtlcAIister, are Joseph H. Murphy, of pathies and condolences to her fam- - that he has always been found voting McKinney, Texas, Mrs. Lewis An ! ily. She is survived by two sisters, for fundamental democratic docdrews, of Sherman, Texas, and Miss Misses Ida and Lily Grant and a trines, and always with the best inSue Whitley Murphy, now teaching brother, Dr. Grant. Funeral ser- terests of the people and the wishes at Gooding, Idaho. Those of his last vices willatbe conducted Wednesday of his constituents constantly in morning 10:30 o'clock, conducted wife are Miss Katharine, eight years by Rev. H. S. Hudson. Interment mind. old, and Master J. Smith, four. He at Lancaster. The pallbearers will Senator Montgomery is one of the is also survived by the brother men- be R. L. Elkin, J. E. Stormes, Fish- younger Democratic leaders of the Herring, T. J. Price, J. R. Hasel-de- n tioned above and two sisters, Mrs. er and F. P. Frisbie. state with whom rests the future of Lizzie Rice, of Denver, Colorado, and that party. Born in Lincoln couny, Mrs. Nora Goodknight, of this city. FORMER LINCOLN LADY DEAD. the son of a beloved Christian minis In their irreparable loss each and Messrs. Henry F. and W. D. New-lan- ter, Rev. J. Q. Montgomery, he movall of them have the sympathy of a of the East End, returned from ed with his father to Casey county Somerset Monday, where they went when a child, where he has since wide circle of friends. Deceased was a son of the late to attend the burial of their sister, made his home. After graduating Mrs. T. who died on Sat'Squire John S. Murphy, for years urday ofJ.a Curtis, complication of troubles, from Ti'ansylvania University and one of the wealthiest and most prom- aged 57. She is survived by her studying law at Washington and Lee inent men of the county. The elder husband, also formerly of this coun- University, he entered upon the pracMurphy, who was the first president ty, and six children, three of whom tice of law at Liberty, and has made are married. The Curtis family left of the First National Bank, of this this county many years ago and have a signal success in his profession. city, died a number o'f years ago, made excellent citizens of Somerset He is a splendid speaker, convincing leaving a good name 3nd a consid- since. Mrs. Curtis was a devoted" ana Keen in oratory, anu ne win we erable fortune to his children. He member of the Methodist church and heard and judged from the stump all a most excellent woman. The was a successful farmer and owned was preached at the Methodist funeral over the district in this campaign. church the magnificent place he lived on by the pastor at 2.30 Sunday after- Up until a few years ago Casey counsome four miles from Stanford on the noon and the burial followed in the ty, his home, was in the "bloody" Hustonville pike. There were few cemetery there. An immense crowd Eleventh district, hopelessly republithe funeral and accompabetter farmers than he, while as a attended remains to their last resting can, and the metal of which demonied the cratic workers had to be made in breeder of fine saddle horses, he place. combatting the republican hordes had was widely known. For nearly 45 years he had been HORSES SCARCE AT LANCASTER to be staunch indeed. Several times a member of the Christian church, A great big crowd was at Lancas- under the leadership of Senator his membership at his death being ter Monday, which was Horse Show Montgomery the Democratic banner with the church at Turnersville, Day. Like it had been here two was carried to victory over the nor weeks previously, however, the where he cook much interest in the of horse stock was not up to show mal republican majority of 500 in the various duties incumbent upon him. standard, only three or four saddlers Casey. He ' was himself elected clever man; being shown, a couple of roadsters County. Attorney, and later led the He was a scrupulously honest, and exceedingly anda couple of Percherons. Trading ticket to victory in the county judgewas" very good all day, however, the firm in his convictions. He did right demand being mostly for horses and ship and county attorney races at the as he saw right, and if he erred, it mules. Several mule buyers were time he was the party's nominee was of the head and not of the on hand and the hybrids changed three years ago. He knows what it hands readily. There was little cat- is to fight for what democrats want heart. on the market. "Uncle Jimmie" and his friends say he will make He will be missed by the citizens tle Roberts, of Pulaski, took a drove of just that sort of campaigr for the of the county generally and his place calves through and sold them well. as a citizen will be hard to fill. May There were more automobiles shown nomination and if nominated, will the sod lie gently on his grave and by agents than fine horses and sev- carry the Eighth district over the e macommon enemy by an a merciful God comfort the sorrow eral sales reported. jority, in November. ing ones in their dark hour. PARDON FOR REV. MIRACLE Senator Montgomery has been a The funeral is being preached this E. L. Miracle, of the Mason's staunch supporter of President afternoon at his late home, by Rev. Gap section, has just received the Woodrow Wilson at all times, is forMont Gabhart, pastor of the Turners- good news "that his brother, Rev. H. embroilville and Moreland Christian church- C. Miracle, a well known Baptist tunate in never having been fights which have in factional es, which the remains will be mnister of Bell county, has received j ed a pardon from Gov. Stanley. Rev. often hurt the party, and is in evlaid to rest in Buffalo cemetery. Miracle was convicted in February ery way remarkably well qualified of conspiring and sentenced to serve to carry his party's banner to vica year. According to the record of Miracle's boys had a battle with the tory and then to most ably repreThe Woman's Club will meet on Thompsons over a cow. The Miracles sent his people in the congressional paid $500 and next Wednesday afternoon, April 26, after fines of years for shooting," con- halls. a few charges of at 2:30 o'clock. A full attendance is spiracy were revived and Miracle RESOLUTIONS OF RESPECT. urged since there is much important convicted. It is believed he had nothing to do with the trouble. business to be discussed by Club Whereas, it has plcaaed Him that members. The program will be as doeth all things well, to remove from follows: our midst our dear beloved brother, New England Poets: Oliver WenR. J. Hogue. Therefore, realizing High School Notes dell Holmes: Sketch, Mrs. W. K. that at all times His will should be Rev. Wyatt, of the Christian Warner. Reading from Holmes: Margaret church, visited the school at chapel our pleasure, Chambered Nautilus, Be it resolved, First, that we humShanks. Henry Wadsworth Longfel- hour Monday and gave a very helpful talk which was appreciated by bly bow to His will and say Thy will low and Alfred Tennyson Compared, both teachers and pupils. Mrs. Foster. Reading from LongfelSupt. U. G. Hatfield went to be done. Knowing that all things low. Quotations from contempora- Louisville last Thursday to attend work together for good, to those that neous English writers: The Club. K. E. A. The other members of the serve the Lord. faculty visited their homes. Second, that the Pleasant Point Plans are being made by the WoBennie E. Duke, who has made man's Club of Stanford to send a the best average grade in his classes Baptist church and Sunday school, ingood representation, if possible to during the High School course will cluding the entire community, has the annual convention of the. Ken- be valedictorian of the graduating lost one of its most useful and belovtucky Federation which will be held class this ye"ar. Eugene Edmiston, ed men and that a place is vacant at Maysville, May 17, 18 and 19. who is a close second, will be in our church and Sunday school Mrs. E. C. Walton, is the official delegate from this club, and among The commencement exercises will that cannot be "filled. others who are plannine to attend are be held the week beginning May 14 Third, be it resolved, that a copy Mrs. S. M. Saufley and Mrs. J. G. and some interesting exercises will of these resolutions be sent to the Carpenter. be held. bereaved widow, a copy spread on Much interest has been aroused among the club women of Kentucky Suit was filed in the Franklin Cir- the minutes of the Pleasant Point Jn the effort to elect Mrs. James A. cuit Court by Sheriffs Tom Logan, Baptist church and a copy be sent Leech, as a member of the directo- of Hopkins county, and J. B. Jones to the Interior Journal for publid, -- Operators Want to Drill for Oil But May Be Prevented. The cupidity of a owners of some knob land below town may prevent drilling tests being made for oil in that section by Indiana parties who have the matter under Frank Coss, of Green-castlInd., was here last week with Mayor A. B. Florence, looking over the local field. He plans to put several rigs to drilliner test wells if options can be secured on a sufficient acreage in the section which is believed to show best signs of oil, below town. Nearly all of the property owners seen by Mr. Florence have readily signed options to permit diilling on their farms, but a few are con-siderai- e, holding out for exorbitant charges, and this may block the whole scheme as the oil operators will not drill unless they secure the acreage desired unhampered. Everyone believes that oil is sure to be located in that section as such unmistakable signs were shown when wells were drilled a number of years ago. The high price to which oil has advanced has caused the big operators to prospect for it in all directions and wherever favorable prospects are shown. All who havfe&investicjited this county, are satisfecftha there, is a great pool of oitlo'caSosome where under Lincoln fyvffiy&mjgtije, LATEST FROM MEXICO. Reports from Gen. Pershing Monday indicated that Francisco Villa had been located again, this time west of Parral, in the mountains of Western Chihuahua. He was last reported at Nonoava, 85 miles south west of Satevo. The reports indicated that Villa was wounded, but only slightly, and that he was far from being incapacitated. Gen. Funston regarded the information that Gen. Pershing had secured as authentic. No troops have been sent in pursuit kind-hearte- d, old-tim- organizations. Gen. Carranza has agreed to a conference between Maj. Gen. ,Scott Ambassador and Gen. Obregon. Designate Arredondo so informed Secretary Lansing late Monday and said the conference would be held either at Juarez or El Paso as soon as Gen. Obregon could reach the border. LATEST WAR NEWS. The American Ambassador in Berlin and the German Imperial Chancellor have held an extended conference, presumably concerning the American note to Germany demanding an immediate cessation of Germany's present methods of submarine warfare. The Chancellor, according to a Berlin dispatch, will again proceed to the German headquarters and discuss the situation with Emperor William before Germany's reply is sent to Washington. Artillery bombardments have been in progress on the French and Belgian lines, the Germans being aggressive in the former instance and the French in the latter. French aerial squadrons have dropped large numbers of shells at Longuyon, Ste-naDun and near Montfaucon. Fighting between the Russian and German-Austria- n forces has continued with no important changes. The same is true of the Italians and Aus- trians. Sir Roger Casement, whose disloyalty to Great Britain had been under investigation, was captured from a German ship that attempted to land arms in Ireland. y, because, it was said, such a campaign could be successfully conducted only after many more troops had been sent into Mexico. Unofficial reports Monday indicated that Gen. Caran-z- a had sent gradually into the north an army much larger than that of the American forces, and that a great part of it is in a position to conduct a pursuit of Villa and his scattered aftr Woman's Club News Crab Orchard. salu-tatoria- n. rate of the General Federation at the Biennial convention to be held in New York. The Kentucky Federation is presenting the name of Mrs. Leech as its candidate for this distinguished honor and pointing to her many eminent .qualifications for such a distinction. She will have the hearty endorsement of the Kentucky delegation at the national' convention. of Pulaski, to require State Auditor Greene to pay them 10 cents a mile each way for conveying prisoners to the State penitentiaries. Greene the law to mean that the Sheriffs shall be allowed 10 cents a mile one way for bringing prisoners to the penitentiaries. Heretofore the Sheriffs have collected 10 cents a mile each way. ets cation. E. G. Gilliland, S. C. Alfo'rd, J. T. Brown, deacons; J. A. Johnson, A. G. Dunlap. Dr. William J. White, noted surgeon and trustee of the University of Pennsylvania, died Monday. THE I. J. AT CRAB ORCHARD. Mrs. Bettie Buchanan, who has been the I. J.'s efficient correspondent at Crab Orchard, for several years, has arranged to represent this paper for the collection of subscription and other accounts and will likewise take orders for advertising and printing of all sorts. In the future the I. J. will not be sent unless payment of subscription is made in advance for a year, so that its host of readers in the East, End should see Mrs. Buchanan at once and keep their subscriptions paid up so as not to miss an issue,, for all papers will be stopped henceforth, as soon as the time for which they "are, paid, expires, j infield chances. infield chances. The box score: In the finest sort of ball game, Frankfort, Ky., April 25. The S. H. S. AB R H PO A Kentucky Senate Monday afternoon which a big crowd of fans witnessed J. Embry, If .... 4 3 3 1 0 failed to impeach County Judge J. E. notwithstanding the chilly wind Dozier, ss Williams, of McCreary county, and 5 1 7 which blew all Friday afternoon, the Gover, 2b .'. he goes acquitted of the charges 0 0 5 preferred against him by the House. Stanford High School base ball team Perkins, 3b 5 21 The Senate came within one vote decisively defeated the Centre Col- S. Embry; 5 0 0 1 11 db of finding him guilty on the second lege Varsity nine here by a score of Noe, 0 4 2 article, charging that he issued a war20 rf 9 to 5. It was a great and exciting rant and caused the arrest and im4 0 0 5' 0 Shanks, cf prisonment without an affidavit of J. game from start to finish, and the Penny, c 0 5 4 A. Geary, R. C. Sievers, Democratic victory of the local school boys over W. Embry, p .... 4 2 3 0 1 county campaign chairman; C. E. the collegians was completely deCain, J. C. Roberts, W. S. Gilreath, cisive. There were no flukes about Total 39 9 12 27 9 7 democratic county election commisit. Our boys outbatted, outfielded who were F. CENTRE AKR H PO A E sioner, and W. the Hinkle, clerk's ofon guard about county and outplayed the visitors from start Turley, c 0 0 0 5 9 2 fice where the ballots were kept the to finish, notwithstanding the fast Littick, 1 Friday night following the last No1 12 4 0 1 lb that by age and experience and in Schaaf, rf 0 vember election. 4 0 0 i size the collegians were evidently Hill, 3b un mat cnarge so senators voteu 4 0 0 0 j ahead of the school team. 4 Cloyd, cf 1 0 1 0 v to find him guilty and 12 not guilty. ihe nearest they came to impeachWith their regular .line-u- p 0 ment after that was on Article 13, 400 in the Bruner, If aeld, at every point except in the Akers, 2b 4 3 0 chanrine him with collecting the fine i of Ed Hogue and failing to report 0 box, the visitors did not outclass in Allen, ss 2 i it to the circuit court; Articles IS single department the work of the Adkins, p a 4 1 2 0, 6 0j and 20, charging him with selecting 0 0 0 0 high school boys. Rogers, Centre's Rogers jurors to be summoned to try cases regular first pitcher was out of the for the purpose of favoring one side 35 5 4 24 12 4 in the cases. The vote on these arTotal game, having pitched a day or so 14. Articles 5, 6, Rogers batted for Allen in 9th. ticles stood 21 to 19 were dismissed before and was saved for a tgame 7, 8, 9, 10 and Score by Innings early this week. His place was taken unanimously, and on the other vote varied, by Akers, who is said to be the reg123456789 5 4 4 articles thebeing one way sometimes Centre ....0 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 1 a majority and someular first baseman. Littick, the C. 9 12 7 times the other. Stanford ..20020014 U. baseball and football coach, playcharging WilOn Summary: Hit bjr pitcher Penny, liams Articles 3 and 4, fines, Senator ed first, however. As a first baseman with suspending e hits Dozier, Ford voted alone for impeachment. he would make a fine "barker" for J. Embry; hits Perkins; The vote came rather unexpectedAdkins; three-bas- e some good side show. Akers disstolen bases J. Embry 2, Dozier 1, ly shortly before 6 o'clock. The Senplayed a nice fast ball, good control ate had been in executive session, and pitched a fair sort of game, but Gover 1, Noe 3, Shanks 1, W. Embry discussing the charges, but the vote-wataken with open doors. was up against as classy a bunch of 3, Littick 1, Schaff 1, Adkins 1; hits The Senate has been in session high school hitters as probably can off Embry 4, Adkins 12; base on balls since April 10, and it is estimated be found on a diamond in Kentucky Embry 4; wild pitch Embry and that the total cost of the trial will PenAdkins. Umpires Saufley and this season. be close to $12,000. Under the statute, throwing the The Stanford High put its regu- ny; Scorer Jennings. defendant's costs on the petitioners, lar nine in the field with the excep- IMPORTED BLUE ORPINGTONS suit probably will be filed against tion of the battery. Wesley Embry, John A. Geary. Dr. R. C. Sievers, Dr. who is working in the office of the Received by Lombardy Heights Farm C. E. Cain, P. M. Stephens, J. C. Roberts, W. F. Hinkle, J. R. Bruce State Superintendent of Public InDirect From England. and Logan Bryant in behalf of Judge struction, came home to pitch the Williams, his attorneys said. A cock bird and two hens of the game for the school boys, and was caught by Mike Penny, who has been Blue 'Orpington strain, which is MOOSE HONOR W. P. KINCAID something new among chicken fanworking in his father's drug store ciers, were received by John O. Reid, Bull Moose leaders of the Eighth since his school days, and had not proprietor Lombardy Heights Congressional district met at Lanof ifrad a day's base 'Ball' practice in Poultry Farm, of this city, Sunday, caster Saturday and named delegates which to a the overf&year.. Both showed that they frombirds being Mr.direct importaton-. will their national convention Presinominate Roosevelt for England. Reid, whojs al- however;! ways-"- rn the lookout-fo- r the latest dent at Chicago, at the same time the, and contributed largely to the vic- and best for his. host of patrons, republicans are meeting. Messrs. W. N. Menefee, Jr., and tory. The collegians were only able made the importation with two oth- P. Kincaid, Johnwent over from Liner big national fanciers, being de- John Chappell, to garner four safe hits off Embry's termined to secure the birds direct coln and Kincaid had the honor of delivery, and with the exception of from the fountainhead. His trio ar- being elected the member of the the fifth inning, and a slight let- rived in splendid shape considering State Central Committee from this down at the beginning of the ninth, their long and are quite an district J. F. Holtzclaw, of Lancashe was their master at all stages. It addition tojourneyLombardy Heights ter, and J. L. Jesse, of Shelbyville. the was really quite a day for the Em- collection of feathered blue bloods. were chosen delegates to the Chicabry family, for the pitcher's two kid Mr. Reid has now in press a very go national convention, and G. M. brothers, Sam Embry, Jr., at first handsome poultry catalogue and mat- Patterson and A. F. Saunders as base and Joe Embry, Jr., in left field, ing list, which he will soon mail out alternates. The convention recomshowed some base ball of big league to his customers. It is profusely il- mended Matt Holt and Leslie Combs calibre, both on offense and defense lustrated with scenes of his yards delegates-at-larg- e to the national as the box score will show. All of and will undoubtedly be sought for convention and Burton Vance as the home boys were on their toes with unusual interest by fanciers and national committeeman. Col Rooseafter their first "buck ague" caused all others interested in fine poultry. velt was indorsed for President. by facing a real college team, had Mr. Reid is being kept busy filling passed away. "Stiff" Noe in right orders for eggs from his different ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED. field was a real star both in the field yards the orders coming in from all Announcement was made. Sunday and at the bat, while Dozier's work sections of the country. He has of an engagement of interest here around short was about the classiest built up a great business in pure as is a cousin of Mrs. the bride-to-b- e seen here. In fact each and every bred poultry and his immense plant Wm. Bright, of this city, and has one of the school boys deserves the must be seen to be appreciated. other relatives here. The announcehighest credit for the game he put ment said: Mrs. James W. Caperton up. It was a great feather in the SPECIAL MASONIC WORK of Richmond, announces the engagecap of Stanford High. A team from the Danville Masonic ment of her daughter, Miss Mary Stanford started scoring right off exemplify work in the James Caperton, to Mr. Paul Bur-nathe reel. Joe Embry lead off with lodge will degree for Lincoln lodge Mrs. Capalso of Richmond. Master's a single, took third on Dozier's & A. M., here tomorrow, erton Saturday invited the friends No. 60, F. and scored when Turley let Wednesday night, at 7:30 o'clock. of Miss Caperton and Mr. Burnam special the ball get away from him, Dozier The local lodge will meet in and all to an informal announcement tea at her home, Blair Park, in Richmond, communication for the work, pulling up at third where he scored Master Masons are invited to be pres- when the engagement was made known. on a fielder's choice. ent. Our Boys scored two more in the BRIDGE FOR VISITORS. third on hits by Perkins and Sam Mrs. T. W. Pennington entertained Embry and a couple of errors by the a few friends at bridge late last visitors. Rev. J. G. Livingston will preach week in honor of her sister-in-laWesley Embry had pitched great' at the Christian church at Crab Or- Mrs. J. S. Adams, of Cleveland, O., ball for four innings, only 13 men chard next Sunday morning at 11 and her sister, Mrs. R. W. Keenon, of Frankfort. Other guests were: facing him, and not a sign of a hit o'clock. Mrs. W. A. Tribble, Mrs. Susan Yea-ge- r, being made off him. Centre tied it church Presbyterian Mrs. J. S. Owsley, Mrs. E. J. up in the fifth; Cloyd was safe, on Service on Wednesday evening at Brown and Miss Nancy Yeager. A Perkins' error, went to second on out 7.30. Subject! Intercessory Pray- delightful salad course was served during the afternoon. by Bruner and scored on Akers' hit; er. V Allen walked; Adkins hit over secMISS HUNN ENTERTAINS. On Sunday afternoon, April 16th, ond, scoring Akers; both men advanced a base on Turley's out and the Baptist church at Hustonville enMiss Elizabeth Hunn very delightfully entertained a number of her rescored on Littick's drive to center; joyed a rare treat in hearing two home Satat her Schaaf walked, but Hill ended the turned missionaries from Africa, Dr. friends evening hospitable of her visin honor urday inning with a roller to Dozier. and Mrs. McLean, and a State Work- itors. Miss Emma Line Arnold and In Stanford's half of the fifth, er of the Woman's Missionary Un- Mr. Lawrence Ellis, of Richmond. It Noe hit to center and went to sec- ion, Miss Mattie Wilson, of Bards-tow- n. was what might have been termed an Easten party. The home was ond when Turley dropped Shanks' To hear first hand of the prettily decorated with Easter lillies third strike. Shanks ran for Noe, Gospel work in the dark continent and other flowers, while the dining stole third and scored when Turley by two able workers gives informa- table was a veritable labyrinth of let Penny's third strike get by him. tion that begets inspiration and the Easter flowers. Delicious refreshEaster Centre had a chance to tie things meeting was enjoyed by a large au- ments were served.all present. souveMiss nirs were given to up in their half of the seventh. Al- dience. Hunn proved herself a charming hoslen was safe on Perkins' wild heave tess and all of those present are high in their praise of the good time they to first, and was safe on Adkin's tap HIGH SCHOOL NEWS. had at her home. Following were purto Gover; Turley fanned; Embry A sewing exhibit will be held in her guests: Miss Margaret Beck posely passed Littick to get at Schaaf the Domestic Science room at the and Mr. Maurice Tucker, Miss Ruth who hit into a double play, Dozier Graded School building Friday after- Beck and. Mr. James Tribble, Miss The articles Matsy Grimes and Mr. Shirley Gonoon at two o'clock. to S. Embry to Perkins. and garments made by high school ver, Miss Pattye Perkins and Mr. Stanford scored another in the classes this term will be on display. seventh. Perkins was safe on Al- All patrons and friends are cordially Stith Noe, Miss Belle Russell and Mr. Sam Hill, Miss Sara Wood and len's error; went to second on Sam invited to be present. Mr. Clarence Cooper, Miss Jean Pax-to- n Embry's out, and scored on Noe's and Mr. Joe T. Embry, Jr., Miss Information For Women. Mary Bailey and Mr. Sam Embrv. hit to center. health HouseworK Is trying The local boys put the game on strength. Women are on inclinedand Jr., Miss Bess Holtzclaw and Mr. to as Hocker, by kidney and bladder trouble as men. JesseMr. WilliamMiss Ruth Hamilton ice in the eighth. Penny was hit and Carson, Miss Emma pitched ball, went to third on W. Aching back, stiff, sore joints and Line Arnold and Mr. Lawrence Ellis, Embry's third hit and Sam Embry muscles, blurred vision, puffiness un- and Mr. Ford Dance, of Louisville. brought oth of them heme with a der eyes, should be given prompt atTransylvania University defeated tention. Foley Kidney Pills restore line drive ,to center, and scored him- healthy action to irritated kidneys the Eastern Normal team nf Rich self a few minutes later on Perkins' and bladder. Sold everywhere. mond 15 to 4 last Thursday. triple to right. Perk was out on an (SENATE ACQUITS attempt to steal home. Thing looked a little dangerous in JUDGE WILLIAMS the ninth when Embry walked Rogers, first man up, who scored on AdVarsity Team From Danville Taken r; kin's long but that ended McCreary County Judge Freed By Into Camp by Local Lads in Nice the scoring, as the top of the visiSeveral Close Votes Trial tor's batting order went out on easy Ball Game By 9 to 5 Costs About $12,000 HIGH SCHOOL BEATS CENTRE 11 10 12 10 1010 10 110 10 11 10 RHE two-bas- s l, m, two-bagg- er News of the Churches w, Mid-We- ek - The Interior Journal. Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, April 25, 1916 r The Interior Journal Condensed Report of The Condition of S. M. SAUFLEY, Editor and Proprietor $1 a Year in Advance. Paper Stops "When Time For Which It is Paid, Expires. Entered at the Poxtoffice at Stanford, as Second Class Mail Matter. Ku., Mr.Wenf-And-Cu- Mt -- Here'sMr.'Gets.lt' The New Flan Corn Cure That's as Sure as the Rising Son. "Glad to neat you!" says the razor to the corn. "I'll bleed for you!" says the corn to the razor. Razors and corns love each other. Corns love to Lincoln County NationalBank, On March 7, 1916. RESOURCES: obligations due bank Men?s Underwear. The time has come when you will want to leave off that heavy, long sleeve, ankle length underwear you have been wearing all winter. You want something cool, something comfortable, something that fits the form of the man. That means you will want In Announcements subject to the Democratic Primary, August 5, 1916: FOR CONGRESS CHARLES F. MONTGOMERY The Interior Journal is authorized to announce the following candidates, 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 "Corner Next To Court House." I '- Stanford, Kentucky -r Notices of raises in wages were announced by the Fall River Print Works, the Monadnock Mills at Clare-mon- t, N. H.. and the Tidewater Oil Company at Bayonne, N. J. Too bad f &tfMflfltffl on the republicans. What will they do for their usual panic cry at election time? Prosperity is rampant over the country with a big P and Wfcy, O Way, Did I Do It? 'Gets-I- t' Woodrow Wilson is just as mucn relor Me After Tkls If I Live!" sponsible for it as ever a republican be cot picked, gouged, salved, plaspresident was for whatever measure tered and jerked out. they grow and of good times prevailed during his faster. Mr. now, Mrs. use "Gets-It- " they realize it administration. instead it's the wonderful, simple corn-cur- e that never fails. Stops pain. You apply it in 2 seconds, it dries at once, the corn The Falmouth Outlook advertises Is doomed. Nothing to stick to the on the corn. It stocking or Pendleton as the sweet clover coun- means good-nig- press to plasters, salves, jj I ty. It would be hard to say just diggers, razors and You I how Lincoln could best be advertised can wear smaller shoes. Your corns its products are so numerous and will come right off, "clean as a whistle." Never inflames healthy varied. We who live here all know The world's biggest selling corn flesh. cure. it is the best country county in the "uets-i- t is sold oy druggists everyshortly is where, 25c a bottle, or sent direct by state, but the I. J. very E. Lawrence & Co., Chicago, 111. going to take the trouble to enumeSold in Stanford and recommendrearate some of its advantages and sons why every citizen should be ed as the world's best corn remedy, by the Lincoln Pharmacy. proud to claim it as his home. "Went-and-Cut-It ht toe-bundli- f 1U &M' M' No binding over the shoulders, no putting in the Jim crotch, because we give you a garment to fit your form, be it regular, slim or stout: long or short sleeves, ankle or knee lengths, in m fiEf n Munsing Drop Seat. If ill I) S Munsing Knit or Nainsook And B. V. D., Any size from child to a man's size 50. If your underwear has been uncomfortable, let us try you with a Munsing suit. 3-ye- ar week and the busiThis is Pay-U- p ness men report that their customers seem to be well pleased with the idea, and a great many old accounts are being settled up. A very small amount of money can be used to go a long way if it is put in circulation. H. C. Hurst Monday. tune of getting something in his eye recently from which he is suffering very much. .Miss Pearl Hooker was visiting her aunt one day last week. Mrs. E. F. Hurst and daughter, Miss Martha came out to see Mrs. McROBERTS & BAILEY, Ottenheim just Miss School at Richmond, was the guest of Mrs. John Morrel one day last week. Wheat crops are looking fine and if no more cold weather the fruit trees will just be loaded with fruit. Mr. Will Trub, of Cincinnati, is the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Trub. Mrs. Leo Eyer purchased four settings of fine Buff Orpington eggs from Mrs. James Oldham for which she paid a fancy price. Mr. J. R. Russell will start next week for Lexington, where he will attend the G. A. R. Mr. Henry Jentch purchased Mr. Fred Schlappi's farm and Mr. Schlap-D- i will now move in the house with his father. Rev. Bosshart filled his regular appointment, here Friday and we are sorry to say this will be our last ufli time to have the pleasure of hearing such excellent sermons delivered by this good pastor, as he and his excellent family will leave soon for New York, where they will make their future home. Mrs. Emil Bless, who has been very ill is improving. Mr. Fritz Kreuger and little niece, Clara Trub and Mr. and Mrs. August Kreuger motored to this place from Mt. Vernon and were the most, honorable guests of Mr. Henry STANFORD THE CROSSETT. 4 Best Shoe Made, so the wearers say. We have the latest in all leathers. Oxfords and Spring Shoes. Every style, size and last. We have these now, ready for your inspection. Come in and we will fit your feet. Mr. A. B. Hoskins, With wool selling at 40 cents, catof Greasy tle and hogs way up what possible Ridge, was in this community early argument can the republican find this week on business. to try to fool the farmer vote with Uncle Rube Hoskins has sold his this fall? 0. farm to a Lexington man for Possession will be given this fall. Splendid for Rheumatism "I think Chamberlain's Liniment is just splenaia lor rheumatism," CENT ADS writes Mrs. Dunburgh, Eldridge, N. Y. "It has been used by myself and WANTED. Crass for 35 head of other members of my family time cattle. W. M. Bright. 31-- 2 and time again during the past six years and has always given the best FOR SALE. Two nice The quick relief of satisfaction." from pain which Chamberlain's LinNaboth geldings. J. M. Pettus, iment affords is alone worth many Stanford. 33-l- p . times the cost. Obtainable $1,-40-A- retuined Barbara from the Russell, who has Normal 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. -WORD 700-pou- nd three-year-o- ld Preachers vill e We wish to speak a word against an error of writers and typographers in general, common to every press in Central Kentucky. spelling is all right and proper, but when good proper names are tampered with, it is time to call a halt. In latter years it is common to see Dick's river spelled Dix river. This is a mistake. Inspection of early records in this section of the Up-to-da- JUST received a good clean supply of cane seed. For sale by E. T. 32-- tf Pence, Jr. - ., Penny's Drug Store STANFORD, KY. FOR RENT. Four-roo- m cottage te ROBINSON'S, STANFORD, KY. HOUSE CLEANING TIME. on East Main street. Apply to Geo. D. Florence Gdn, .Stanford. 22tf FOR SALE. One 1914 Ford touring car in good running shape. H. 30-- tf C. Carpenter, Stanford. FOR SALE. hemp seed. bushels of E. T. Pence, Sr., Stan33-t- Let Us Furnish Your Matting And Matting Rugs. W. E. PERKINS, - Crab Orchard state, all literature both historical and geographical, are unanimous in spelling it Dick's river. We investi- gatea ana iouna mat tne river was named by Col. Ben Logan, of Logan's Fort, now Stanford, for his reliable body servant, Dick, a negro man. Miss Lillie Ballard is at home from school at Williamsburg. We regret the appearance in our column last week of a most egregious error. Thinking our information correct as it came from reliable sources, we are now informed it was a .fabrication of falsity foisted on these good people by a skilful weaver of tangled webs. A lie will out. F. F. and Samp Cummins are building a veranda for J. M. Cress. J. M. Cress and wife visited their son, Joe, in school at Nicholasville. Rev. McCannsha will be here on the fifth Sunday to preach at the Baptist church. He is a student at the Theological Seminary at Louisville. Owen Duvall is reported better. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Aker have Four ford, Ky. f THE examination for Common Traub last Sunday. School Diplomas will be held the secMrs. Casper Schlappi is on the ond Friday and Saturday in May. G. sick list. 33-- 2 Singleton, Supt. Mr. William Landgraf left Wednesday for Louisville, where he atLIBERAL REWARD. For a lost tended the K. E. A. check of $33.30 of Pence & Hill, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Stamphley are dated April 19, 1916. T. D. New-- rejoicing over the arrival of a fine 32-- 1 land. Stanford, Ky. girl baby. Cultivated Hemp Seed Free. Call and let us Explain the Prop- sition to You. To, exchange a Royal Told That There Was No Cure for WANTED. Him. visible typewriter for a horse or will sell typewriter. A. R. Bennett, R. "After suffering for over 20 years 33-l- p F. D. No. 1, Stanford. with indigestion and having some of W. H. HIGGINS, : : Stanford, Ky. gone to Lancaster to reside. Woodson Carpenter is able to be out again. Miss Catherne Melvin is at Crab Orchard to visit Mrs. L. L. Sanders. Mrs. B. T. Lunsford continues quite poorly. Born, to the wife of B. I. Blank-enshia fine son. (Congratulations, Irvine. Ed. I. J.) H, istonville correspondent, don't brag about your poultry prices. Last week eggs here soared to 18 cents, 14 cents for chickens and other produce to corresponding prices. Eggs reached 30 cents here once this past winter. p, Wake up buWnes ! Ring up on the Bell. You may talk about dull times 'till you lose your breath but it won't help matters, save your breath to talk into your Bell Telephone. Ring up old customers, then start on a fresh list of prospects, there is no quicker way none that saves more time or expense. If you haven't a Bell Telephone, get one now. Call the Business office for rates. CUMBERLAND TELEPHONE . The Bell Telephone is the Big Ben of Business. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy From a small beginning the sale and usekof this remedy has extended to all parts of the United States and to many foreign countries. When you have need of such a medicine give Chamberlain's Cough Remedy a trial and you will understand why it has become so popular for coughs, colds, and croup. Obtainable everywhere. M ason s Gap The farmers are very busy in this section. Miss Laura Miracle spent Saturday night with her little cousin. Miss Florence Burke and brother have been the guests of friends at Maywood. Misses Cordie and Hassie Miracle and Claud and Roy Gerkey attended the pie supper at. Neal's Creek. Mrs. Mary Davis and son, Robert have been visiting her mother, Mrs. H. C. Hurst. JMiss Elizabeth Wilson came out v JIS & TELEGRAPH COMPANY INCORPORATED BOX 339, FRANKFORT, KY. from Stanford Saturday and spent several days with her sister, Mrs. J. W. Kirkpatrick. Mr. Roy Gerkey had the misfor-- mer Campbell. the best doctors here tell me there was no cure for me, I think it only FOR SALE. One black horse you for the sake of othmule; two years old; has been work right to tell as well as your own sater sufferers ed; about 15 hands high and sound. isfaction that a 25 cent bottle of Livingston Cooper, Moreland, Ky. Chamberlain's Tablets not only re32-2lieved me but cured me within two months although I am a man of 65 BULL. I am standing a black years," writes Jul. Grobien, Houston, Polled Angus Bull at $1 at the Widow Texas. Obtainable everywhere. Smith place on the Lancaster pke. B. PROCLAMATION. 29-G. Gover. Pursuant to an order of the City Council of the City of Stanford, Ky., j I WILL stand a good Percheron notice is hereby given, that the 4th, stallion on the Stanford and 5th and 6th of May, 1916, are hereby pike, at $8; two for $15; designated and set apart for cleanclubs of three for $20. W. A. Hatchup days for the City of Stanford, 32-- 2 er. and that all citizens of the City are are requested to have all trash, refI HAVE started my dry cleaning use, and rubbish, and worthless matand pressing establishment. Work callea for and delivered. Call Phone ter, collected on their' premises at 9000. Work quaranteed. S. Y. Car- point near the street convenient for 32-t- f. son. same to be loaded on city wagons. City wagons will take up and haul FOR SALE. The house and lot on away all of the above worthless matMain street, near the Presbyterian ter on the second and third clean-u- p church, occupied by Lizzie Saulter, is requested to at the time of her death. J. N, Saun- days, and the citizen rubbish the first 27-- tf collect his trash and ders. clean-u- p day so as to have same THOSE having claims against the ready for wagons. estate of F. F. Moser, deceased, are Notice is further given by order directed to file them with me, veri- of the Council of the City of Stanfied, as required by law on or before May 13, 1916. E. D. Penning- ford, that the City now has an ordi33-- 1 ton, M. C. L. C. C. nance, that makes it a fine from $10.00 to $100.00 for any person FOR SALE. Privately at resi- to have a hog pen or pig pen on his dence piano, davenport, library ta- or her premises in the city, that is suite, folding offensive to the smell, and that said ble, dishes, bed-roobed, chairs, rockers, druggets, rugs, ordinance will be strictly enforced hat-racbook-casBrenlin window on and after May 1st, 1916. In witness whereof, we have subshades and. fixtures, machine, recooking uten- scribed ourj names as Mayor and frigerator, cook-stovcoal-o- il (four burners, Clerk of the City of Stanford, Ky., sils, stove large oven,) linoleum, two heating that April 20th, 191tr. A. B. FLORENCE, Mayor stoves, lawn mower, porch settees, J. D. WEAREN, Clerk etc. Call any time. Mrs. Lena Palp. 4t Mil-ledgeville T. D. Newland & Son, Opposite the Court-Hous- e, Have Some Fine Seed Corn, both White and Yellow, and All Kinds of Garden Seeds, Rakes and Hoes. Phone No. 168. Stanford, Kentucky. 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, recom-- mended by Ky. Agricultural Dept. Sold in ton lots and blue-gras100-pound " m e, bags. k, e, J. H. BAUGHMAN & COMPANY STANFORD, KENTUCKY la 31-- 3 33-- 3t The Interior Journal. Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, April 25, 1916 The First National Bank Of Stanford, Ky., John S. VanWinkle, of Danville, was here Monday en route to Corbin. W. S. Fitzgerald, of Danville, took Monday's train here for Richmond. Mr. Carl King has returned to his home in Danville, after a short visit to friends here. M. C. Newland went to Richmond Monday to attend Federal court as a OUR STOCK OF Was Organized October 4th, 1882, With a Capitallof $250,000.00. witness. G. R. Wilkinson of Liberty, was here Monday on his way to the mountains to look after timber interests. Miss Emma Line Arnold and Mr. Lawrence Ellis, jvho have been the guests of Miss Elizabeth Hunn, returned to Richmond Monday. Mr. and Mrs. R.'G. Hampton came up from Lebanon Junction Monday to see relatives here. Mr. Tyree Gentry, of Lebanon Junction, came up Monday and took back with him his wife, who has been here for the past ten days under treatment of Dr. E. J. Brown. Mrs. C. C. Leete and baby, who have been the guest of her father Rev. J. G. Livingston for several months, have returned to their home at Sidney, Montana. Miss Bessie McCormack was the week end guest, of Miss Elizabeth Carter. Logan Stephenson, the popular young Maywood merchant went to Louisville on business Jast week. J. Sidney Adams, of Cleveland, Ohio, joined his wife who has been visiting his mother, Mrs. Martha Adams here. Messrs. J. C. Adams and W. B. Turley, of Madison county, have been guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Bruce. Sidney Dunbar, of the Hubble section, is leaving this week for his old stamping ground, in Russell county to rusticate a while. Miss Elveree Cobb, of Boyle, returned home Saturday from Richmond, where she has been the guest of her sister, Mrs. John Parks. Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Newland and daughters arrived home from Louisville today where they have been guests of Mrs. Newland's parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Elkin. Frank Allen, of Sharpsburg, visited Spalding Hill at the home of the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bailey Hill last week, when the Centre boys came over to play ball. J. M. Lovell, of Pulaski county, now with his son, C. W. Lovell at his farm on the Somerset pike. The aged Mr. Lovell is greatly improved in health recently. Mrs. Nellie Goode, son and daughter, of Indianapolis, who have been guests of her father, "Uncle" Dink Farmer and family at Neal's Creek, returned 'home late last week. Mrs. IL M. Brooks, and little daughter, who have been with her mother, Mrs. G. W. Cabell, returned Miss Grace Hursf home Saturday. returned wth her for a visit. Mrs. Garland Singleton, has undergone a slight operation, and her many friends are glad to know that she is improving. Supt. Singleton was prevented from attending the K. E. A. by her illness. Mrs. E. W. Perkins and daughter. Dorothy, were the guests of Mrs. Belle Perkins the latter part of the week, and Mrs. Perkins returned with them for a visit at their home in Garrard county. Ladies' Ready-to-We.? Is. now i- ar - The sum of has since been returned to the stockholders in STOCK DIVIDENDS. $200,000.00 Garments Waists, Skirts and Coats just received. mid-seaso- n at itsvery best. Immense assortments of Silk Suits, Wool Suits, Silk Dresses, Shirt About Fifty Entirely New Style Silk Suits, bought on our recent trip to New York. These are in Navy Blue, Belgian Blue, Greens, Nickel Grey, Blacks, Old Rose, .Browns, in all sizes, from 16 to 46, at $19.75, $25, $35, $45 and $50. lilt yjf - The sum of has since been paidv to the Stockholders in the SEMI-ANNUAL $235,500.00 '' ' ov "y DIVI-- DENDS. Carried to the Surplus Fund Total, ' $ 28,500 00 fwi $464,000.00 Charlie Pendleton and Ottis Willis spent Sunday in Cincinnati. Miss Elizabeth Eldridge visited her parents at Paint Lick Sunday. O. P. Newland, of Burnside, was here this week with his many friends. S. L. Stephenson, the Maywood i prince, was in Louisville I merchant last week. David Craig and Charles Thompson, of Lancaster, spent the day Sunday with friends here. Miss Mary D. Kennedy was the week en'd guest of friends at I ! Hus-tonvill- Personal and Social Social Calendar. April 26 Wednesday afternoon, the Sewing Circle will meet with Miss Lyle Cooper. JIBI i Also Twelve Very Handsome Silk Suits, most of them made from Imported Silks no two alike in Rookie Brown, Nickel Gray, Navy, Belgian Blue, Old Three-Piec- e vMJI nix nun hi PMH Rose, Black and Green, at $35, $37.50, $40, $45 and $50. i!?a I 1Y HV ! ni The Current Events Club will meet with Mrs. J. S. Rice at 2:30 o'clock. April 27 e Boyce Hunn is back from a trip j Miss Belle Denny is the guest of to Louisville. Mrs. W. P. Givens at her country Mrs. G. G. Perry has been qiute home near Shelby City. ill for several days. Mrs. R. L. Hubble and Mrs. J. C. Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Owsley, of Eubanks spent Monday with friends Columbus, Ga., are here for a short at Lancastei. visit to relatives. Mrs. W. R. Todd will be over Mrs. J. C. Reynolds and little Ber-- j Wednesday to visit Miss Lyle Coopnice Reynolds, went to Covington to-- , er and other friends. day to visit relatives. Little George E. Saufiey, who has been quite ill for several days, is somewhat improved today. T. W. Humble spent several days with relatives in Boyle, returning today. Will Matheny, of the County Board of Education, attended the K. E. A., at Louisville last week. Mrs. Herbert Cook, of Boyle and Miss Meota Dorsey, of 'Louisville, were the week end guests of Mrs. E. J I I e. W i u y 'Nry 5750 SILK The most extensive line ot really DRESSES we have ever shown. Prices are from $15 on up at all prices to $65. These are well worth coming HIGH-CLASS m.B . ?&f.fia ViKTZtt kjfv wm wH in to see, as it is seldom that you see such a display. v.. auto Vf We Have By Actual Count More Than HUSBAND OBJECT TO OPERATION Two Hundred Crepe de Chine and Georgette Waists At All Prices, - From $2.00 up, mostly at $3.75 and $6.00. You Should See Them. Wife Cured by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound D. I Des Moines, Iowa. "Four years ago was very sick and my life was nearly spent. The doctors stated that I would never get well with-- o u t an operation and that without it I would not live one year. My husband objected to any operation and got me some of Lydia E. Mrs. Eliza Coffey, of McKinney, was here Monday, accompanied by her father, Mr. D. S. Rhoten, of Pulaski, who is her guest. Mrs. C. H. Foster and pretty lit- Eads. tle daughter, Jane Murrell. returned Friday from a visit to Mrs. Marvin Mercke at Louisville. Miss Mary Walker, of Paint Lick and Mrs. Luther Gibbs, of Lancaster were the week end guests of Mrs. J. C. Hays. Italian silk Sport Coats at $10, $12.50 and $15. Hundreds of new Tailored Suits, in Checks, and all wanted colors. Special values at $15. $19.75, $25 and $35. Hundreds of new Tailored Suits in Checks and Plaids, and in solid Tans, Belgian and Navy Blues, new Greys and Black very latest styles just fresh from New York. Special values at $15, $19.75, $25 and $35. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. I took it and commenced get better and am now well, am to stout and able to do my own housework. can recommend the Vegetable Compound to any woman who is s;ck and run down as a wonderful strength and health restorer. My husband says I would have been in my grave ere this if it had not been for your Vegetable Compound." Mrs. Blanche Jefferson, 703 Lyon St., Des Moines, Iowa. Before submitting to a surgical operation it is wise to try to build up the female system and cure its derangements with Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound; it has saved many women from surgical operations. "Write to the !Lyd.ia E. Pinkliam I Medicine Co., Iiyiin, Mass., for advice it will be confidential. Misses Mayme Straub, Margaret Davison, Nancy Hunn and Ruby Hilton spent, the week end with Miss May Bell Lyon at a house party. Mrs. Rodman Keenon, of Frankfort, is the guest of her sister, Mrs. T. W. Pennington. Mr. Keenon spent Sunday with his wife. Mrs. J. S. Adams, of Cleveland, O., and Mrs. R. W. Keenon, of were the guests of Dr. and Mrs. T. W. Pennington last week. Miss Lucy Lee Walton left this morning for Atlanta to visit her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. T. R. Walton. While absent, she will spend a few days with Miss Mary Elizabeth McKinney, at Cave Springs, Ga. Misses Ruth and Margie Cocking, of McKinney, were here Sunday, the guests of the Veranda Hotel. They were accompanied by Messrs. Harvey Hopkins, of Moreland, and Mack Mobley, of McKinney. Mrs. J. E. Buck, of Gilbert's Creek, went as far as Louisville s, Monday, with little Miss Evelyn who left to join her mother at Galveston, Texas? The little lady will make the trip alone from the Falls City. Har-rodsbur- Women Sufferers Need women Swamp-Roo- t I A. B. Robertson & Brother, THE STORE THAT SELLS WOOLTEX g, Ne-viu- Thousands upon thousands of have, kidney and bladder trouble and never suspect it. Women's complants often prove to be nothing else but kidney trouble, or the result of kidney or bladder disease. If the kidneys are not. in a healthy condition, they may cause the other-organto become diseased. You may suffer a great deal with pain in the back, headache, loss of ambition, nervousness and ma be dependent and irritable. Don't delay starting treatment. Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Roo- t, a physician's prescription, obtained at any drug store, restores health to the kidneys and is just the remedy need ed to overcome such conditions. Get a fifty cent or one dollar bottle immediately from and drug store. However, if you wish to test this great preparation send ten cents to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y., for a sample bottle. When writing be sure and mention the Stanford Interior Journal. 33 I, 5, 6. semi-week- ly DANVILLE, KENTUCKY. A broken piece of machinery at . every fat person declares himself to the power house has played havoc be a small eater; but the fact is that with the electric lights for the past ' fat people usually are big eaters; if several nights. Supt. Frank Rout, you take notice, you will see that is working manfully to get the bro- - the things of which they partake-mos- t ken part. The chances are that the largely at the table are of light will be on again tonight. Par fattening kinds such as potrons of the moving picture show tatoes, bread, creeals and sweets. A, are said to be disconsolate whenever fat person pants for breath in climbno show can be given. ing a flight of sairs. It is because the-mo- s filtered gasoline The Cynthiana Democrat says that ser underground burglar sneaked into ,tank. This machine is one of the in Cincinnati a a woman's bedroom at 1 o'clock the latest types and will prove of great other morning and the lady of the advantage to his many gasolene house mistaking him for her husband knocked his block off" with a poker. W. A. Todd, of Prairie, Miss., has been the guest of Ms father, W. L. "Mine Host" E. C. Jordan, of the Todd, at his home near Paint Lick St. Asaph Hotel, gave the members for some time. Mr. Todd; who is of the Stanford High School ball 80 years of age has been in. feeble team who defeated Centre College health for some time. Friday afternoon a handsome dinner party that evening at his famous Mr. Connell, expert designer and hostelry. The entire team were guests interior decorator of E. L. March's of Col. Jordan, who set them a splen- big furniture emporium of Lexingdid menu. They were also the guests ton, was here last week planning of Manager C. Hays Foster at the some handsome improvements for opera house that evening, and wit- the residence of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. nessed "The Iron Claw." Shanks. W. H. Higgins is installing a Bow st Heard About . t. 1 own SAVES DAUGHTER Born, to the wife of N. D. Snow, on April 17th, a 3 2 pound boy. The child has been named Thompson Broyles Snow. Mrs. Snow is at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thompson Broyles at Mitchellsburg. 1-- Mrs. C. C. Terry, who lives out on Route No. 3, has been at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Hubbard for some weeks. She is having her little daughter, Miss Allie Hubbard, treated by Drs. Carpenter and O'Ban-nowho found it necessary to operate on her for an eye and nose trouble. The little sufferer was doing well at last accounts, and Mrs. Terry is hopeful of being able to take her home in a few days. n, his heart is so incased in performs its function with difficulty. The kidneys and other organs are similarly surrounded by fat, which interferes with their activity. Accordingly, the body of a very fat person cannot be regarded as a normal body; it is a machine of low efficiency and will not endure severe taxing of Youth's Companion! fat that it yyz? v I ? Delicious Drinks Our pure ice cream and real fruit flavors make the refreshments that you get at our fountain really nourishing food. And we our serving dishes and recep' try tacles as clean and wholesome as the best housewife in this town keeps her kitchen. to-keep Stop In Here ' I and get a thirstquencher; then take a pail of cream or sherbet home to the family. The Lincoln Pharmacy, Stanford, Ky. THE FAT AND THE LEAN. Ashby M. Warren, of the L. & N.'s have been namDoubt Pre- ed August 3, 4 and 5 the., 1916 Washclaim department, is in Atlanta, Ga., Advice of Mother bo as the dates for We offer One Reward The lean old man ordinarily has case of Catarrh Hundred Dollars cured by for" any on business and while there will atington county fair. The dates are llall'3 that cannot be tend grand opera and hear Caruso vents Daughter's Untimely End. about three weeks earlier than usual, a much better chance to survive than j Catarrh Cure. i. CHENEY &. CO., Toledo, O. V. sing. the change being made so as not to the fat old man. In the case of the ' We. the unders'sued. fcaTe known F. J. conflict with neighboring fairs. Cheney fat man, the muscles have been re- perfec-l- for the last In13alyears, ami KIievc him business transactions honorable John A. Ball, the capable assistplaced to a large extent by fat; he and financially able to carry out any obligations Ready, Ky. " I was not able to dr ant in J. C. McClary's undertaking Marshall Boone, who has a fine has increased his load and decreased tcade by his tirr.i. NAT. BANK OF CPMJIEPCK. establishment here, went to Somer- anything for jiearly six months' writes place on the office staff of the big i Xoieiio, unto. Bratcher, of this place, "and set Monday to embalm a body for Mrs. Laurain Proctor and Gamble Company, of his power to carry it. It you wish to Hall's Catarrh Cnre Is taken Internally, actiac the Lawhorn undertaking firm of was down bed for three months. Cincinnati, came home Saturday for postpone old age, you should try to directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces 1 cannot tell you how I suffered with that city. sent rree. l a short visit to his parents, Mr. and avoid getting too fat. Ordinarily, it ' toe system. testimonials nil Lmitrirkts. itic- - it nt iwr linttlo. SM bv my head, and with nervousness and Mrs. W. H. Boone. is a mere question of diet. Nearly Ta.e Hall's Family Pi'ls for constipation. Rev. M. D. Early, of the Stanford womanly troubles. Our family doctor told my husband he Baptist church, went to Berea MonProf. G. T. Bourne, of the Hubble day morning to sit in a special coun- could not do me any good, and he had school, who is one of the most efcil which will try to straighten out to give it up. We tried another doctor, ficient and popular pedagogues on some tangles among the Berea bat he did not help me. the Lincoln county staff, took in At last, my mother advised me to take the K. E. Av session at Louisville brethren. Cardui, the woman's tonic. I thought last week. The remains of Mrs. Albert Death-erag- tt was no use for I was nearly dead ane who was killed by an engine nothing seemed to do me any good. Bu' Scott Smith, of Pulaski county, took eleven bottles, and now L am able came down last week for a visit to at a crossing at Rowland, last Friday were taken to her old home at to do all of my work and my own his cousins, the Messrs. Rankin, of Woodstock, Pulaski county and after washing. the Hubble section. Mr. Smith had Re1 think Cardui is the best medicine in Give services conducted by Mr. J. C. just lost his home by fire, and verv of this city, were laid to rest the world. My weight has increased, unluckily had no insurance upon it. Sunday. and I look the picture of health. " He had also been on the sick list for If you suffer from any of the ailments some time, and is just able to be up. a peculiar to women, get a bottle of Cardui today. Delay is dangerous. We know "Bob" Walter, wh& can sling Shade and Fruit Trees, Strawberry it will help you, for it has helped so "dopes," limeades . and soda water Plants,-Grap- e Vines, Shrubs, Aspar-gu- s, many thousands of other weak women with a dexterity and proficiency that has made him famous, is over from Rhubarb, Hedging, etc. Every- in the past 50 years. Lancaster to preside over the foun At all druggists. thing for Orchard, Lawn and Garden. tain of the Lincoln Pharmacy. "Bob," No Agents Writ to; Chattanooga Mtdidnt Co., Ladies' who is a great favorite, especially Free Catalogs . Chattanooga, Phone: J; Residence 73. for ' H. F. Hillenmeyer & Sons. Adrisory Dept.your case and Tenn.,book, Sucial with the fair sex, is being given a 'Home Inttruetient on Lexington, Ky. Treatment for Women." in plain wrapper. N.C 1 SI cordial welcome. J y e, How's This? My Office Will Be Closed Saturday, April 29th, at 12 o'clock. Your Orders Before That Time and member It Is "PAY UP WEEK." Don't Get Left. 1 Mc-Cla- ry TREES N. W. FOWLE, Officell8 RowWd. a The Interior Journal, Stanford. Kentnckv: Tuesday, April 25, 1916 Remedy Prescribed By Mcbi Doctors COMPOUND OF SIMPLE LAXA TIVE HERBS PROVES MOST, EFFICIENT. Dr. W. A. Evans, writing for the Chicago Tribune, makes the assertion that practically everyone, at some time or other, suffers from constipation. This applies regardless or condition in life. The congestion of stomach waste in the bowels is evidenced in various of-age ways; bloat, eructation of foul stomach gases, sick headache, langour, all indicate constipation, and call for prompt attention, not only to relieve the present discomfort but also to avoid possible disease that follows neglect of this important function. Harsh cathartics and violent purgatives should not be employed, as these afford only temporay relief, while they serve to shock the entire system. A mild laxative such as Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin is far preferable and is now the remedy generally used and prescribed by many doctors. It is free from opiate or narcotic drugs, acts easily and pleasantly, without griping or other pain and is a safe, effective family rem-edv. W. C. Blankenship bought a cow and calf from G. L. Blankenship, in the Preachersville section, for $60. The jack, Bluegrass Choice, was purchased by W. R. Boggs, of Red House, Madison county, from John Cornett, of Bond. Ky. The price was not made public. Jones L. Anderson, of the Preachersville section, engaged 43 hogs that will average 135 pounds, to Center Bros., of Lancaster, for May 10th delivery, at $8.35 a hundred. Wakefield & Bell sold at auction near Shelbyville, 30 grade Jersey cows and heifers, at an average of $62.50, the price range being from '$40 to $100. W. S. Embry, of Garrard", has engaged to Victor Lear 23 head of hogs to be delivered July 1st at $8 and 60 to go the 25th of next October at the same figure. Mr. Embry hopes to have his porkers averaging 250 pounds at the time of delivery. To, Get You Better Acquainted With This Store We Will Sell These Sets of Guaranteed Quality Brand Aluminum Ware 35-Pie- ce For Only $6.28 For The Complete Set Special Sale for Thursday, April 27 ONE DAY ONLY rax JZSAKjwyy jFafia a vSk- - A.v.&w'c;..ytrt...j. MR. CHAS. SCHELL Mr. Chas. Schell, 132 Church St., Monticello, Grenada, Miss., writes that he found relief himself by using Dr. Caldwell Pepsin and now keeps it on hand for family use. A bottle of Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin should have a place in every family medicine chest.' A trial bottle can be obtained free of charge bv writing to Dr. W. B. Caldwell, 454 Washington St., Illinois. Burton of Lancaster, bought horse mule at Lancaster Monday from a Mr. Oliver at $140. He bought from Walden Bros, of Boyle, a horse mule for $100 and paid a Mr. Wilder, of Madison county $133 for a horse mule. The highest prce ever paid for spring lambs at the Kansas City stock yards, was registered last week, when fifteen head, averaging 46 pounds, sold for S17 per hundred. The previous record price was $15, made W. B. a seven-year-o- ld five-vear-o- ld three-year-o- ld Farm and Stock News W. O. Walker sold a cow to Man-le- y McGuffey late last week for $45. Robert Lawrence, out on the Lancaster pike, sold his corn' to J. H. Baughman & Co., at $4 a barrel. J. G. Doty, of Garrard, sold to Oalts & Robin?on, of Danville, a heifer Monday for $30. in 1915. J. H. Bustle bought a nice mare from J. W. Pettus, last John T. Rigsby, one of the best week, for which he paid S140. known traders in the East End, has six-year-o- ld J Isaac Hubbard, of the Moreland section, sold to T. W. Jones, of Stanford, last week, a veal calf for $11. J. A. Spoonamore, of Hubble, has sold the wool from 7G sheep to Victor Lear, of Lancaster at 38 cents a pound. John C. Robinr-on-, of Boyle county, sold to J. L. Hutchins, of Danville, a bunch of 29 hogs averaging 165 pounds, at $8.75 a hundred. Oatts & Robinson, of Danville, bought five steers from T. C. Robinson, at Lancaster Monday at $45 a head. B. G. Fox, of Danville, bought late last we2k from Henry Castle, of Mercer county, a pair of war mules for $290. John C. Robinson, over the Boyle line, sold to Alex Walker, of Garrard, 40 head of steers that averaged 900 pounds at $S. Henry F. Newland has engaged to Jones & Cress 25 hogs for May 1 to 10 th delivery at 8 4 cents. They will weigh about 200 pounds. seven-year-old 1-- In the East End, Phil B. Thompson bought two hogs from G. L. Blankenship at 7 2 j cents a pound. Ed W. Perkins, of the Marcellus section, engaged the wool from 45 sneep to victor L,ear, ot Lancaster, Monday at 40 cents a pound. Dick Martin, of Danville, bought from Mr. Turpin, of Pulaski, a cow for $35; from Roscoe Hudson, Mr. Martin purchased a couple of nice heifers at $30. James H. Baughman, of Danville, sold last week to Jay Weil, of Lexington, 38 head of steers that averaged 750 pounds at $7.25 a hundred 190-pound 1-- I engaged to Lawson & Brown, of Lancaster, 65 head of lambs, to be delivered the 10th and 20th of July at $8.75 a hundred pounds. Mr. Rigsby has just purchased from Drew Bailey, of Crab Orchard a bunch of 10 hogs that averaged 150 pounds at 8 cents a pound. M. F. Lawrence, of the East End, sold a sorrel mare to Wils Rogers, of Paint Lick, last week, for $130. Mr. Lawrence has been doing fine woi'k with his corn for this season, having already gotten 40 acres planted, and is considerably ahead of many of his neighfive-year-old and 50 cents premium on the head. Bowen G. Fox, of Danville, started the mule colt market to moving at Lancaster Monday when he paid $100 for a fine female colt, to be delivered at weaning time. John M. Farra sold him the young hybrid, and she is a beauty. J. M. Craig, of Rockcastle county was at Lancaster court sales Monday. He bought a couple of cows from Pope & Robinson for $70. With his partner, W. H. Brown he shipped 120 head of hogs to the Cincinnati market last week that were bought in his section, at from $7 to $8 and ran in weights from 125 to 200 pounds each. J. L. Hutchins. of Danville, bought late last week from Evans & Durham, 35 hogs that averaged 140 pounds at $8.60 a hundred; and d from Jerry Caldwell, Jr., 20 that From 130 pounds at $8.75. James Green, of Garrard, Mr. Hutchins purchased a nice Jersey cow at ave-age- bors. M MKKBt KKHMMMXKXMMMXMXMMMI ft ft ft ft m ft M ft ft i K ft M ft X ft ft M ft M ft comfortM 7ur cares inand pains ft ing the aches M ft of the family from youth to old age, are lessened M when you use this old and ft remedy M ft M ft M ft M ft ft M ft M ft Rheumatism Neuralgia ft 2 Bruise ft M Mothers "Keep a bottle in your home" ft tAOf JmL !tfV-- & WiOthCrS! trust-worth- y Sloan's Liniment -- : K X Price 25c, 50c. and S1.00 XXXXXXXXXXXXKXKrXXXXXH ft ft "Uncle Jim" Roberts, of Pulaski county, sold 10 head of steers to S. H. Baughman, of this city, as he went through to court day sales at Lancaster Saturday, for S470. To M. F. Lawrence, of the East End of this county he sold 19 calves for $52.50 and to Wm. Simpson, of Garrard, 16 two and heifers for $554. Watson & Simpson of Georgetown sold to Sherman Glass 30 steers at $1,350, and to J. P. Evans, 15 bulls at $6.45 per hundred pounds. The following sales were made by Watson and Simpson, of Scott county, 20 steers to Owens Sams for $780; 179 head of sheep to B. Anderson for $2,248.50; seven cows to W. M. Sargent for $330: one bull to R. L. Tipton for $75; 25 cows to Sargent for Sl,225. Capt. Am Bourne, the Garrard auctioneer, is just as good a judge of a bull calf as he is of good values on property or anything else going under the hammer. He bought Monday from John M. Cress, of the Preachersville section of this county, a 's bull calf of Mr. Cress' Aberdeen-Angu- s breed for which he paid $100. The youngster is by the famous black bull that Mr. Cress bought at Col. T. Carpenter's sale, and out of the one of the fine cows he also secured. It is a beauty and attracted much attention on the streets of Lancaster Monday. Joe Mc.Dowell, of Danville, owner of the champion stallion Kentucky's Choice, has just received news from Missouri of the sale of one of this horse's best sons, Kentucky Jew, a stallion by Hamilton Bros., of Mexico, Mo., to P. J. Donnelley, of St. Louis. The price paid was $2,500. This colt was raised by Cordie Montjoy, of Anderson county, this state and bought by the Missouri horseman as a yearling. He is by Choice and out of Queen Dare, a great mare. He will be stood this season and afterward prepared for the show ring by James D. Buford, of Paris, Mo., for his new owner. two-year-old S75 which he will ship to Mrs. W. B. Allen, at Wheeler, Va. During the next several months we will have on sale VALUES in household goods THAT WILL ASTONISH YOU, bargains which will make you a regular patron of this store. We willingly sacrifice the loss that we sustain on these sets of Aluminum Ware- - the opportunity of GETTING YOU ACQUAINTED WITH THIS STORE IS WELL WORTH ALL THAT WE LOSE on the Aluminum Ware. This advertisement will, of course, attract hundreds of people, who probably have not traded here before if it induces you to visit our store and know us better, we shall feel well repaid. This to the public, may seem like unusual advertising to sell 35 piece sets of GUARANTEED ALUMINUM WARE at this unprecedented low price and IT IS UNUSUAL ADVERTISING, but if it makes new friends for us, IT PAYS. Each set consists of the following pieces of Quality Brand Aluminum Ware, (each piece guaranteed to wear for twenty years) one six quart preserving kettle, two bread pans, two pie plates, one jelly cake pan (2 pieces), one three quart covered Berlin sauce pan (2 pieces) one one quart lipped sauce pan, one two quart lipped sauce pan, one castor set, consisting of salt shaker, pepper shaker, tooth pick holder and castor (four pieces), one coffee or tea strainer, one cake turner, one measuring cup, one sugar shaker, one combination funnel (six pieces), one ten piece combination outfit, (this set you will notice illustrated above in the center picture). It consists of ten pieces, which combined permits of its use as a steamer, (see illustration), a roaster (see illustration), or as a double boiler, cereal cooker, pot roaster, egg poacher, custard cups, pudding pan, dairy pan, round cake pan, bean baker, etc. this is a wonderful utensil and is includset. ed in this self-basting 35-piece three-year-o- ld PENCE & HILL, Stanford, Ky. t Furniture, Carpets, Wall Paper, Window Shades, Refrigerators and Ranges Master Commissioner F. M. Thom-asoof Scott county, sold to James Garnett 23 acres of land near Fin-nel- l, in that county, for J. N. Pickett. The price paid was $35 an acre. Patrick Mackey, a farmer of Mason county, was seriously injured, when he was dragged over the field by a wild colt. Mackey was leading the young colt to water. At Harrodsburg, last week, Bonta Bros., sold to Monte Fox, of Danville cattle, at 150 head of 1,400-poun- d nine cents a pound; also 100 faf hogs at 9 cents. The Growers' Warehouse Company of Fleming county, has declared an annual dividend paid by the company in the past three years, in all twenty-si- x per cent, "on the capital stock of $18,600. Cyn-thiann, w four-month- five-year-o- ld List of Properties in Lincoln County and Stanford For Sale. FOR SALE 190 acres; two FOR SALE. 38 acres, miles from Hustonville; 130 acres cottage; good barn; 5 miles from in grasr balance in cultivation; court house; bargain if sold at residence; barn 50x70; large once. concrete silo; fencing all new; FOR SALE. 54 acres; new good community; in the richest house; new barn, 32 acres part of county. Price $75 per in grass and cultivation; 5 acres acre terms easy. peach and apple orchard; balance FOR SALE 70 acres; in timber; 2 miles from Crab Orhouse good barn; good orchard; chard. Price $28 per acre. 30 acres cultivation, balance in FOR SALE 236 acres; 2 story timber. Price $1,200. house; 3 large barns; concrete FOR SALE 47 2 acres; house; new barn; 27 acres silo 16x36, well watered and 'grass and cultivation, balance in fenced; $40 per acre. This farm timber; 4 mile of school. Bar- will not be on the market long at this price. gain at $1,200 cash down. FOR SALE. 50 acres; FOR SALE Beautiful resihouse; good barn; all in grass; dence; on Lancaster street; 5 1 2 miles from Stanford; on acres land. Price right. Easy turnpike. This is A-- l farm. terms. m 1-4-ro1-1-- FOR SALE 300 acres; residence; 150 acres in grass,, balance in cultivation; 3 large stock barns; 1 large tobacco barn; on good turnpike. This is A-- l farm. Price and terms right. FOR SALE 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. ry M. D. Neff, of Harrison county, a, delivered to W. A. Kendall, of a bunch of 100 hogs for which he received $1,500. One of the hogs weighed 715 pounds and brought $60.77 at eight and a half cents per pound. Mr. Neff sold these hogs at 'eight and a half cents several months ago. Rev. E. W. Summers sold his farm containing 267 acres and located three miles from Crestwood, Oldham county, to Dave C. Wolfe, of Georgetown, at $60 an acre. As part payment Mr. Wolfe gave property in Georgetown which he valued at 0. James William Hamilton bought from the George Byers Realty Company the Major Barak Smith farm, located near White Sulphur, seven miles from Georgetown on the Frankfort pike. The price was $140 an acre. At, the V. (J. Ferguson sale in Woodford county last week, one mule brought $185; one mule, $175; one aged mule, $115; one mule, $67.50; one draft horse, $155; one mare, 97.50 ; four milch cows, at prices ranging from $42 to $55 each; eight short yearling cattle at $41.75; 98 sheep with 1013 lambs at $13 a head; 67 sheep with 17 lambs at $14.-5100 barrels of corn at $4 a barrel in the crib. 100 acres of unimproved land was sold to Bolivar Bond at. $77 an acre. 148 acres of improved land . was taken down at $122 an acre. A disease among horses and mules $8,-00six-year-- R. E. Toms, goverment engineer, BIG JERSEY SALE IN SHELBY. who has had charge of the road work in Montgomery and Bath counties, ' The Rossland Jersey herd, owned by A. Lee, of transferred to the county was John dispersal Shelby county, j has been sold at sale on the farm i ol .Laurel, and will have charge of Monday. the construction of he Dixie Highway American-bre- 83 head of registerel d and two imported through that county and four other Jerseys were sold for $10,047, an John D. Greenwade, of Mt. Ster- average of $118 a head. The offerling, sustained a heavy loss when his ings included a number of calves and brood mare, Ethel McGregor, died in young stock, and the prices were satisfactorv. Rosebud Fern's foal a fine colt by Mainleaf 2:08 Lad, 70,045, a bull by which also died. The mare was finely Carnation's Fern Lad, bred, being by Jay McGregor and Rosebud, was bought dam Rosefern by W. S. out of a mare by Baron Wilkes. She Prickett, of Sydnor, Mich., for $305, was valued at $1,000. which was the tofc price. catForty head of fine stock sheep and tle which sold for $200 or Other folmore five small lambs died on the cars low: while being transported from Sparta, Maitland's Speckeled Gem, cow 9 Ky., to Harrodsburg last week. They years, A. L. Churchill, Vineta, Ok., were the property of Isaac Miller, $210. who was shipping them to HarrodsSpeckeled Gem's Oxford, bull, 2 burg to be sold. Mr. Miller had re- years old, A. L. Churchill, $205. cently purchased the sheep at an Elsie's Hilda, cow, 4 years, R. L. average price of $12 per head. It is Pike, Geneva, 0., $200. thought that too many sheep were Guenon's Virginia, cow, 6 vears, placed in the cars in loading. Waterloo, la., Stock Farm. $210. A. G. Jones, of near North Elsie's Lass, cow. 4, E. W. Moore, the widely-know- n saddle Cleveland, O., $215. Coma horse dealer, as agent for B. S. Cas- ett, $300.Fern, cow, 2, W. S. Pricktles, of New York, bought, last week from E. C. Ward, of Georgetown, d the splendid filly known as Lady Beautiful, which Mr. j I ( s I ! Lad's Fairy Rosebud, heifer, W. Prickett, $260. , Foxy Gipsy Fern, heifer. 2 years, R. L. Pike. $215. Ethel's Golden Queen, cow, 7 years R. L. Pike, $200. acj;iiiu .imne, cow, o years, w Lawn Stock Farm, Waterloo, la., $300. Czar's Rose, cow, 4 years, R. L. , S. I u-l- ow en-tre- ly Pike; $210. 3-- 4, common to choice $7.25(5)9.10; pigs and lights $6 9.25; stags 5.75 $6.50. Cattle Receipts 1,800; slow steers $69.10; heifers $6(5)9 ; sows $4.75(5)7.50; calves steady; $5(5)10. Sheep Receipts 200; strong, $4.50 S; lambs strong; $610.25. packers and butchers CINCINNATI STOCK MARKETS. Hogs Receipts 4,S0O; higher; $9.60$.80; Mid-dletow- n, : About 10,000 pounds of wool have been pooled by the farmers of Grant county. They are figuring that the price of wool will be forty cents per pound and lambs will reach $7 per head. Sheep raising has become a great industry in that section. three-year-ol- seven-year-o- ld two-year-o- ld 0; Ward bought last month from Powhatan Stock Farm at Pewee Valley. Though the price was not made public, it is said to have been in the neighborhood of $3,000. At Mt. Sterling Fletcher Mann, of Lexington, purchased five mules at prices ranging from $115 to $150 & McClintock, each. Caywood of i Paris, purchased three mules of! medium quality at $150 to $175 each. Jack Grannis, of Flemingsburg bought from Luther Hamilton, of Winchester, a pair of mules at $390. Greenwade & Company sold five head, one pair at $375, one single mule at $150 and a pair of mare mules to T. T. Buckley, of Pikesville, for $435. There were a number of other sales made at from $115 to $150. SPECIAL TRAIN EXCURSION CINCINNATI AND RETURN Sunday, APRIL 30th $1.50 i ROUND TRIP FROM Junction City SPECIAL TRAIN LEAVES JUNCTION CITY 5:35 A. M. C. B. HARBERSON, Ticket Agent JUNCTION CITY, KY. FOR SALE 100 acr.es, 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 m 1-- Price and terms right. limestone land; house; new barn; 4 2 miles north of Stanford; 28 acres in grass, balance cultivation. Price $3,400. 1-- A. B. FLORENCE, Office 26, Lincoln Nat. Bank Bldg., Stanford, Ky. number of deaths and considerable apprehension among farmers and stockmen in that county. The disease is called "pink eye" and affects the mucous membrane of the animal being especially severe at weak points. Wakefield & Jesse, of Shelbyville, lost five head and others four or five head, bringing the total deaths from the disease up to twelve or fourteen. It is believed the situation is now well in hand and that the disease will be stamped out. It is thought that the disease was brought toVShelbyville from" St. Louis by the return of horses purchased "for army isVand rejected. which was in epidemic form, for several days in Shelby has caused a of Auctioneer B. B. Peak, Georgetown, sold to Charles Thompson, for Will Davis, one pair of mules for $325; for N. B. Worth-ingtohe sold 27 ewes and lambs to William Bradshaw, for $12.50 per head; for R. T. Sellers, 13 steers and heifers, at $30 each, with D. E. Welch, the purchaser; to B. Anderson for James Thomason, 13 steers at $30 per head to Ben Hughes, seven steers at $52 per head, and B. Anderson, three steers at $41 each; to William Campbell for Charles Williams, one pair small mules for $207-5for Alex Kelly, one pair young mules at $175, with L. H. Lieves as the purchaser; to L. Cannon for J. Amos Hamon, seven head of yearling cattle for $30 per head, Lawrence and Finley sold five mules for $820. One pair brought $410 and the other three, $410 Charles Thompson, of Lexington was the purchaser. n, 0; We Will Save You Money on frigerators, Ice Cream Freezers, Coolers, Etc. . Re- ALSO LAWN MOWERS AND DEN TOOLS. GAJR- - . GEORGE H. FARRIS.