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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): April 28, 1916 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1916 int1916042801_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 28, 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. - v s. ,4 V. i( t- - M :'?.' The iNTEKliR JOURNAL Established 1860.57th Year.-N- o. BABY GIRLS BURN TO DEATH Mr. and Mrs. Joe Hopkins, Near Crab Orchard, Lose Both Children When Dwelling Is Destroyed The two baby daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Hopkins, who live about three miles east of Crab Orchard in the Green Brier section, burned to death in their home Thursday af- "L" AitHHI tvJ s Tuesdays and Fridays 34 Hustonville Stanford, Lincoln County, Kentucky, Friday, April 28, 1916 BILL'S A MIGHTY GOOD GAMBLER ROAD WORK STARTS AGAIN Mr. Hopkins was working on the farm, and his wife, left the children asleep on their bed while she went to a spring to eet some water. While Charley Baughman and Joe Hayden, at the spring she noticed smoke com both colored, in the room of Will ing from the home, and was horriLee, another negro, who admitted fied to see the roof a mass of flames. to Judge Davison at a court of inHer heart agonized with fear for her quiry held Wednesday, that he is a darlings, she ran to the house. professional gambler and has no othWhen close to it she heard her er means of livelihood. Baughman babies screaming. The house was and Hayden were engaged in a game still standing when she got close to of cards at the time of the trouble, It, but as she prepared to leap into and the argument arose over a dime, the mass of flames and smoke, the which Baughman is said to have won whole structure fell in and the at Covington. Hayden. When the difficulty screams of the little ones were stillRev. W. J. Van lectured here Mon- from Lee put arose them out of his room, ed forever. day night at the Christian church to Mrs. Hopkins was almost frantic a large audience, subject "One and each went after his gun. They with grief and agony. Her husband Million in Sunday School May 7th." got back to the room at the same came quickly, and neighbors soon All our churches included in the or- time, or nearly so, and then the firecame, but nothing could be done. ganization, including the colored works sarted. According to the eye There was no possible chance of res- churches. A thorough canvass will witnesses, about four or five shots cue after the house had fallen in. be made, announcement of which were fired, but the markmenship was y light bad and only two bullets took effect The dwelling was a building and burned like tin- will be announced later. bedding out Baughman shot Hayden in the thigh, frame D. W. Dunn has been der. a large lot of sweet potatoes this but the bullet did not penetrate very far. Hayden got Baughman in the Neighbors afterward found the week for plant purposes. left arm. Neither wound is very bodies of the two little ones, burnB. W. Leigh has been busy ed to cinders. The bodies were found past few days delivering a for the serious. of the undertcTiot-- bed occupied by their par-on- baled hay to Moreland at $14 lot ton There was quite a concourse of nea it- is snr.nosed thev crawl ion the cars. This hay will be ship- - groes present in the room when the ed when they were awakened by the pea to tne southern argument arose but some had left market. smoke and flames. Some changes will be made here before the two men had obtained They were the only children of in residences on the first of May. their guns and returned. Those who Mr. and Mrs. Hopkins, who have the Judge Davison's C. M. Back delivered to Moreland testified before sympathy of many friends in their Wednesday, a car- - of fine timothy court of inquiry Wednesday said deep bereavement. hay to parties down the railroad at that they did not know which shot first. Roy Stewart was at Lee's $14 a ton. WED IN WEST END SATURDAY Hog cholera is reported in some house for a while, he said, but left the shooting Richard P. Anderson, formerly of sections of the county, and all who before said that he took place. Bob had left too. Pine-vill- e, have hogs, had better use some pre- Crow Lancaster, but now located at "Black" Gaines said that he was secured license here Friday to ventative before it gets to be an ep- present when the trouble first came which would cause a great wed Miss Margaret E. Allen, of idemic, hog up. That the two men were arguowners. Hustonville, Saturday afternoon at loss to Rev. C. R. Blaine, of Pineville, de- ing over the game of "coon-can,- " parents, Mr. and the home of her livered a very able sermon Sunday but he did not see any money and Mrs. John J. Allen. The bride-to-b- e daughters of night at the Christian church to a did not know just what the trouble is one of the fairest was. Jim Mitchell said about the the West End, and a host of friends large audience. The new concrete steps in front same. He said that Baughman got every happiness. Mr. will wish her back to that the Anderson is state representative of of the postoffice have greatly helped door was the house first and got back shut when Hayden Insurance Company the looks of the surroundings and the Prudential open, and is a splendid young man in ev- should have been there long ago, as and that Hayden burst the door and the way. He and his bride will go the old ones were dreadful looking knockingcame latch off the door, ery whpn he to New York on their wedding trip aspects to strangers as well as home-folk- He said most in the shooting started, ofthose:in there got which they will make their after Some nice fish are being captured out in a hurry. He aid he had seen home in Pineville. A wide circle of Bill Blakely, Jr., in the room when Carpenter's creek this week. friends will extend heartiest con- in Samuel Rains, Liberty's efficient the shooting started but did not know popular young gratulations to this policeman, was here Tuesday on busi-nes- s what became of him. couple. Will Lee said that he was not and had with him the noted RIGHT SORT OF DANVILLE FAIR medicine crook, who was taken in present when the trouble started "but charge at Liberty a few days ago came in and put both men out when J. Beecher Adams, who was over false dealing in patent medicines. for he saw them quarreling. Asked here Wednesday night with the DanMoses Tanner has his new build- what so many men were doing conville Masons, says that plans are un- ing about completed and will be gregated in his house, he said that der way for an old fashioned fair ready for business in a few days. he supposed it was because he had in Boyle county this fall which will The new produce company here quite a number of frier.ds, whom he be a hummer. Stock is being sold at is doing a e business. They was always glad to have drop in to $10.00 a share, and already several now have on hand over 100 extra see him atany time; that he always shares have been sold to Lincoln nice pork hams, while a big truck county people. Mr. Adams says that load of chickens were taken to their iicifa lug wuisi lu ilia luumo ujJCll aa was nothing to steal. a great many frills are to be elimi- Harrodsburg plant Monday. Asked by Judge UavTson what he nated and a fair will be given which John Sandidge came home Sunday will appeal to the country people of from a short visit to relatives in Dan- did to make a living, he said: "You see, Judge, I'm an awful Boyle and surrounding counties. He ville and Lexington. good gambler." says the Boyle people intend to coW. L. Evans is having quite a lot operate in every way they can with of improvements made at his home The Judge asked him where he the K. P.'s here to make the Stan- on the Bradfordsville pike. did his gambling and Lee replied that ford fair a big success and desire Quite a number from here at- he went away from Stanford tojlo it; that the two exhibitions work hand tended the funeral of W. H. Murphy he especially emphasized the statein hand each for the good of the at Stanford Monday. ment that he did not gamble in Stanother. James Wood and family, of Stan- ford, declaring that; "none of these ford. Logan Wood and wife, of Dan- niggers around here got nothing to NEW BILLIARD ROOM OPENS ville, were up Sunday to eat Easter gamble for, anyway." Lee declared A. L. Ransdale, of Harrodsburg, dinner with Mr. and Mrs. Emmet that he always came back to Stanford to spend his money, declaring opened his pool and billiard room in McCormack. An auto load of young men from sententiously that "I always comes on Main the old State Bank room spend my money. I like to street this week. He has installed Lancaster, were here Sunday on a home to my home people, and believe be with courting expedition. four tables, and some nice furniture. Marion Lipps, of Danville, was a man ought to spend his money at Mr. Ransdale says that he purposes high class place in ev- here from Friday until Sunday with home." to conduct a Immediately after the court was ery way, one which a lady could friends and relatives. Carroll McCormack, of Danville, over, Judge Davison held Lee under have no objection to patronizing. He will permit no rowdyism of any sort was here Saturday and Sunday with $100 bond on the charge of running a gambling house, which was furand solicits the patronage of all who his grandparents. C. M. Back Jost a valuable brood nished by E. H. Farmer, the colered love the scientific amusement which he will provide. Fayette Wilkinson mare one day last week. It is sup- barber. Lee was also placed under will soon have a couple of handsome posed that heart trouble was the $100 bond for good conduct for a new barber chairs in one of the large cause of her death. She was found year, under his admission that he is windows and will ask his many dead and had a mouthful of grass, a professional gambler, the statutes providing for such a bond where a friends for a share of their patron- and had made no struggle at all. Mrs. Alice Lusk lost a valuable man is proven to be a gambler with age. Mr. Wilkinson is a splendid milk cow the same day that C. M. no other visible means of support. workman and should do well. Back lost his mare. Sam Lusk says Lee has not yet furnished this bond. that he thinks the cause of the cow's TUESDAY AFTERNOON CLUB The Baughman death was from eating too much on the trial of Hayden and shooting charges was set for delightfully short grass. Mrs. James H. Woods next Wednesday, as neither was able entertained the Tuesday Afternoon An Easter ejrg hunt at Mrs. Levina Lick Carson's on Main street last Satur- to be out this week on account of Club at her home on the Knob pike early in the week. A delicious day evening, by classes 6, 7 and 8, the wounds they sustained. luncheon was served to the follow- was a most enjoyable affair indeed EASTER EGG HUNT GIVEN. ing guests: Mesdames A. H. Sever- for the little folks. The teachers, One of the most enjoyable events Brown Mrs. Childress of No. 7, Mrs. Samance, H. J. McRoberts, E. J. J. S. Owsley, S. M. Saufley, J. B. Fos- uel Peavyhousc of No. 6, and Miss of the dav was the Easter qz?c hunt ter, H. G. Perry, J. S. Rice, R. T. Nitro Carson of No. 9. were all pres- given by Miss Salena Royse of Watt's Bruce, McKee -- Riffe and Bettie ent with twenty pupils of the three Chapel Easter Sunday. Those presBush. classes. The hunt started off with ent were Misses Salena Royse, Wilprizes being offered for the largest lie King. Eddie Bailey, Nannie BaiTHE GREAT KENTUCKY DERBY and smallest eggs, which proved quite ley, Kathleen Hays, Loraine Thompson, Minnie Gredn, Bertha Davis, Much interest is being taken in funny to see the little tots. Then Messrs. Paul King, Billy Thompson, candy was scattered in the grass by sporting circles thruout the state in Mrs. Childress. followed Grayden Thompson, George Fletcher. the annual running of the classic by ices and cakesThis waswere deli- Foyster Smith, Afl Davis, Ewell which Kentucky Derby, which takes place cious. The table was decorated with Thompson, Cecil Thompson, Leonard at Churchill Downs, Louisville, May lilac eggs, candies and after this a Smith. Andy Thompson. Elmer Hays, 13th. The field which will go to the few games were played and the lit- and Andrew Bailev, Mr. and Mrs. post this year will consist of the tle tots Millard Robbins, Mr. and Mrs. Joe left for their homes all hop- Davis, Mr. s. cream of America's and Mrs. Charlie Robbins, ing that Easter came every week. Favoritism is divided between DomMr. and Mrs. Clem Thompson. AfWe had of here inant Thunderer, George Smith, Wednesday a varietyhail, weather wind ter the egg hunt a trip was taken snow, rain, and Bulse. Lincoln county is exto the cliffs near Bodhead. All who pected to furnish its usual quota of and sunshine, and all combined, made were present reported an enjoyable a rather disagreeable day. the Derby crowd. time. ' -one-storfc a ternoon. Miss Elizabeth Stagg and mother, of Stanford, were the guests of Mrs. Will Riffe this week. B. C. Sandidge, of Milledgeville, was a business visitor in our town last Saturday. Dressed squirrels were plentiful on our market here last Saturday and they were nice indeed. The Hustonville High School ball team defeated the Middleburg ball team here last Saturday by the score of 19 to 4. The feature of the game was the heavy hitting of the home team and the masterful twirling of J. Riffe, who allowed the visitors only six scattered hits. Everybody was on the hunt for greens, lettuce and onions last Saturday for their Easter dinner. Mrs. J. W. Powell is with her brother in Covington. He is dangerously ill and not expected to recover. His death is expected at any time. Miss Francis Depp went to Robbins, Tenn., a few days ago to visit relatives and will be away for some time. She has been keeping house for her grand-fathe- r, since Mrs. Powell went to Covington to be with her brother. Mrs. Nannie Harper is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Davis, who is located Woodard Bros., Begin Reconstruction of Crab Orchard Pike. CAUGHT IN NEW ORLEANS Les Combest Will Be Brought Back To Kentucky To Face Several Rather Serious Charges Crab Orchard The Crab Orchard Milling Company is preparing to erect large coal-binon their yards, and will be in position in a few weeks to supply the demands for all grades of coal. They are adding salt, hay and field seeds to their line. This mill is doing a nice business, and certainly is a great benefit to this end of the county. By mistake the name of little Lau-ren- e Edmiston was omitted from the chorus sung by the children at the Endeavor reception of Mr. Evans, Field Secretary of the Society. Lau-ren- e is so willing always to do her part sings and acts so well; and is one of our brightest little stars, and we are sorry for this mistake, which was our own. Mrs. Downey and pretty baby, of Birmingham, Ala., are visiting her aunt, Mrs. Sam Reynolds. She was Miss Gwendolyn Humphrey. Mr. James Herrin left Friday for Indianapolis to enter business. "Turkey" will be greatly missed by his many boy associates. Mrs. Kate Egbert has treated her store-rooon lower Main street to a coat of paint inside and Mrs. Daisy Hunt will soon be ready to resume business again in the same building. Mrs. Gardner, of Lexington, is visiting Mrs. J. B. Willis at the Springs. are being Great preparations made at Crab Orchard Springs for one of the very best years of its existence. Everything is being put in the most sanitary condition and conveniences heretofore unknown to the guests will be enjoyed by its patrons. Mr. Howard Goodwin and Miss Myrtle Gieszl were made one last week in Stanford, and their many friends wish them every joy that can come to them. Both are social favorites here. Miss Myrtle is the eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gus Gieszl, .handsome and lovable, and we see no cause for anything but a bright future for them both. Mrs. Wheat of Tucson, Ariz., who was formerly a Miss White of this place, has sent a check to Mr. and Mrs. Elam for $2.00 in response to the item published in the I. J. of their helpless condition, making four dollars they have recqived in response to our call. They desire to thank Mrs. Wheat who sent her check for them to Mrs. Kate Egbert. Mrs. M. E. Fish has been quite sick several days with a deep cold. Uncle John Edmiston remains about as he has been for some time, very weak and nervous. Dr. Doores and Col. Guest are taking a new lease on life, both getting along fine. Mrs. .McWhorter is gaining her strength, and is able to sit up. Uncle Alfred Davis is able to go round once more, and seems to be getting much stronger. Mrs. Hannah Steger still remains and yet she i? bright and a shut-icheerful. She greatly enjoyed the visit of her niece, Mrs. Heisey, of New York City, who has been with her for several days. She was formerly Miss Minnie Myers, of this m n, s DR. O'BANNON HAS CLOSE CALL Physician Saves Life by Jumping from Auto When It Was Struck by Freight Car. Dr. W. B. O'Bannon, of this citv, had a narrow escape from being killed when a freight train backing up the hill from Rowland about two o'clock Thursday afternoon, struck his Ford motor car. The machine was torn into smithereens, but Dr. O'Bannon jupmed out in time to save his life. The muscle of his right leg was bruised but otherwise he had no ill effects of the injury. Dr. O'Bannon had started out Lancaster street, and did not notice the freight train backing up from his his attention being diverted to some freight cars on the siding on his left. Before he knew it, the rear car was upon him, struck his machine near the front end, and threw it to the left. Dr. O'Bannon "jumped for his life and it was well that he did so, for in a few seconds, quicker than it takes to tell it, his car was a mass of scrap. His car was a Ford runabout which he has used extensively in hU Away from Home, He Tells Judge Work of reconstruction of the Boone Way from Stanford to Crab Davison, but Believes in SpendOrchard was renewed thisweek when ing His Money at Home. Woodard Bros., of Jessamine county, started their machinery to work upon As the aftermath of a shooting af- their contract to reconstruct the pike fray between two well known negro from Stanford to CrabiOrchard men of Macksville late Tuesday afcontracts. State Superternoon, Police Judge R. L. Davison visor J. R. Carson, Jr.) is on hand Thursday declared that as far as he looking after the state's-interest- s and is concerned, in the future, the "lid" County Road Engirteer.,McKee Riffe, will be clamped down tight on that is seeing that the county's interests part of the city, especiallyj and are well protected in s every way. in this movement he has the unqual- Nearly two miles of this work was ified support and assistance of Chief finished last fall before the weather of Police B. D. Carter and other city became too severe, andthis now, is officials. one of the finest sections of roads The difficulty in which pistols were in the county. It has stood the winbrought into play took place between try storms in splendid shape, and if un-state-- work on this and other plltes is made like that which has already been finished, Lincoln will have the best system of pikes in the state. The Woodards who have the contract are said to be experienced road builders and their work will be watched with much interest. DANVILLE MASONIC TEAM the remainder of the reconstruction Visits Lincoln Lodge and Splendidly Exemplifies Third .Degree. The degree team of Franklin lodge No. 28, F. & A.M., of Danville, came over Wednesday evening, and exemplified the Master Mason's degree for Lincoln lodge,' No. 60. William P. Grimes, Jr., was the candidate, and he had the pleasure of seeing the work done in splendid fashion. A large number of visiting Masons were present, and everyone who saw the work, complimented the Danville team, ofwhich Hugh Moore, is Master, in extravagant terms. After the lodge work, a delicious supper was served at the Princess for the, visitors. Among the MaDanville and other sons present were: Hugh Moore, John R.Yeager, Henry L. Nichols, W. G. Dunlap, H. L. Simerman, Will Thurmond, Henry Cardwell, W. A. Woods, Bush Nichols, W. M. Burton, W. Hickman Carter, John A. Davis, Hubert McGood-wiT. E. Ludwick, W. H. Lancaster, George P. Massey, W. H. Moore, J. Beecher Adams, Otis Florence, Frank Hoskins, A. M. Feland,E. R. Dille-haE. T. Dunigan, of Franklin lodge, No. 28; A. B. Gilbeit, of Pineville, L. I. Burbank, of Louisville, J. R. Carson. Jr.. of Williamsburg. Herbert . Reynolds; .ofliWayriesburg, A.' --- out-of-to- Armed with a warrant charging money under false pretenses, M. S. Baughman, of this city, who was sworn in by Sheriff J. G. Weatherford, as a special Deputy Sheriff, left for New Orleans early in the week to bring back to Kentucky, Leslie Combest, of Casey county. Some months ago Combest bought an Overland automohile from Mr. Baughman, who is local agent for the machine, gave a check for it, soon afterward sold it, and disappeared. The check he gave Mr. Baughman came back from the bank in Casey county marked "no funds." Since then Mr. Baughman has been quietly endeavoring to obtain a trace of Combest. The young man is a member of a prominent Casey county family who are greatly distressed by his actions. News of him was first obtained at St. Louis, but he soon left there, and news came next from New Orleans through a letter written by a companion, that Combest was there. Mr. Baughman secured a photograph of Combest, sent it to officials at New Orleans and early this week received a telegram from the Chief of Police at New Orleans that he was in custody there. The New Orleans official also wired that Combest had agreed to come back to Kentucky without a requisition from the Governor of Kentucky upon the Governor of Louisiana, but in order to take no chance, Sheriff Weatherford procured a requisition, and commissioned Mr. Baughman to go after the man. Combest, it is said, will have several serious charges to face when he is returned here, as it is a grave offense under the law now to give a "cold check." Mr. Baughman is expected back with his prisoner the latter part of this week or first of next week. him with obtaining right as he started across the tracks, practice. ANOTHER FIGHT IN MEXICO Several American Troopers Killed In Scrap With Bandits American Consul Corn, at Duran-g- o City, has advised all Americans to leave the city and is himself considering the advisability of going to the border. Aeserious situation has been caused by the violent agitation which has been carried on by the Durango newspapers since the American soldiers and Mexicans anti-American Middleburg Tilford will be a candidate for County Judge in this county in 1917. Mr. Tilford was judge two terms several years ago and made a fairly good record. There arc others spoken of as probable aspirants for the County Judgeship. Rev. L. B. Lee, who was here from Grove a few days since, told us that the peach cron would be a failure mthat secti6n this year, j Bro. Lee has a fine peach and apple orchard on his farm, and says his apples promise a fine yield, though peaches are all killed. Mrs. Mattie Dunn and her sister. Miss Alice Williams, of Shelby City, Mesdames Dollie McCormick and Jason Taylor, of Danville, attended the burial of their grandmother, Mrs. Malissa McAninch here Friday. Preparation is being made to hold a mother's service at Green River church, on the first Sunday in May, so we are told. It was reported here a few days ago that Sheriff J. D. Taylor had arrested one John Wheeler on Chelf's Ridge, charged with stealing a set of buggy harness from Ed Sharp, and also a set from Walton Tomes. The harness were found in Wheeler's possession, though it is believed that there were others connected with theft. There is said to have been a great deal of stealing from farmers along the Liberty and Hustonville pike of late, and it is believed that there is an organized band of thieves in that region. Mrs. Mose Moore was relieved of 35 large hens only a few weeks since, and other ladies over there have been treated likewise. J. Wat Brown had a bale of wire fence stolen. He took the trail of the thief and soon came on his wire hidden in the woods. One of the accused is said to have skipped the county since the arrest of Wheelis hftinc devoutedlv honed er nnfl that others will follow his example. M. if-- , clashed at Parral. Two Americans were killed and three wounded in a fight of Colonel George A. Dodd's men with 260 at Tomochic, in Western ChApril 22. ihuahua, last Saturday, official report to Gen. Pershing's Vil-list- as n, It is generally understood that J. day. The bandit's known loss was six killed and nineteen wounded, with General Funston was received Thurs- y, s. an, ui ucuucisini,; inauju-M. Perkins'Bragg Thompson, Hubert Collier, Henry Collier,' and M. C. Morgan, of Crab Orchard. XI. xx. xviiig, teMg)no$. c the probability that their casualties were somewhat greater. The wounded men were made Drisoners. The Americans captured 25 horses anil a job lot of equipment. Dodd's report to Pershing was that Cervantes, Rios Baca and Domiguez were reported to be in command of the Villistas. Dodd had four troops of the Seventh Cavalry. Here are the names of the dead and wounded: Dead Saddler Ralph A. Raw," Troop L; Private Oliver Boushee, Troop H. v land-offic- ST. MARY'S BEATS CENTRE TOO. The rain Wednesday afternoon prevented a game between the local High School boys and the Danville High School tram, which was scheduled for that day. News was received from St. Mary's" this week that th- - pi ep school leain there had also defeated the Centre College nine by a score of 12 to 5. This victory will about put St. Mary's in a class with the Stanford High and many fans would like to see a game between Stanford High and the St. Mary's team this season. Quartermaster SerWounded geant Louis Drink, Troop H; Private Thomas Henry, Troon A; Private W. T. Mathis, Troop L. None of the wounded is expected to die, Pershing adds. Two days prior, or April 20, a scouting party of Colonel James B. Irwin's command, a part of the Seventh Cavalry, ran into a Villista band at Cocomorachic. 30 miles west Taken With Croup. "A few nights ago one of my patrons had a child taken with croup," writes M. T. Davis, merchant, Bears-vill- e, W. Va., "About midnight he came to my store and bought a bottle of Foley's Honey and Tar Compound. Before morning the child was entirely recovered."" Many such letters have been written. Sold everywhere. LATEST WAR NEWS. The whole of Ireland is under martial law as a result of the attempted revolution in Dublin. The uisanection nas spreau uu yuiut& m the West and South of Ireland, but here, as in Dublin, strong military activities are under way to put down the movement. The rebels in Dublin are still holding positions captured in the city, and at last reports fighting, was going on in the .streets between the troops and the Sien Fein-er- s. place. Mrs. Daisy Hunt is preparing to add a line of dry goods, and shoes has to her grocery. The store-roobeen treated to a coat of fresh paint and everything will soon be in readiness for a big spring trade. Bring in your produce to her and you will get good fresh groceries at the lowest possible figure; kind and courteous treatment. Miss Mary Foley spent several days with relatives in the country this week. No sunshine, cool weather, and zig fires has been our April treat m here. News of tli'j Churches Baptist Young People's Union Sunday evening at. 6 :30. Miss An- -, neue wearen win leau. Rev. J. G. Livingston will preach at the Christian church at Crab Orchard next Sunday morning at 11 three-year-old- troubled, with kidneys and bladder for a good many years," writes Arthur Jones, Allen, Kans. "My age is against me to ever get cured, but Foley Cathartic Tablets cleanse the Foley's Kidney Pills do me more good bowels without griping or nausea, than anything I ever tried." Rheubanish bloating, sweeten the stomach matism, aching back, shooting pains, and invigorate the liver. Sold every- stiff joints, irregular action, all have been relieved. Sold everywhere. where. .. First School of Good Health. All schools of medicine agree that it is necessary to keep the bowels open and regular if one wishes to enjoy good health. Indigestion poisons the system and invites disease. -- "I am His Age Is Against Him. 52 years old and I have been So digestion and constipation have been benefited by taking Chamberlain's Tablets that no one should feel discouraged who, has not given them a trial. They contain no pepsin or other digestive'ferments but strengthen the stomach and enable it to "perObform its functiqns. naturally. tainable everywhere.'- - Should Not 'Feel Discouraged many pepple troubled with in- The submarine issue between the United States and Germany is still being considered by the German Government. James. W. Gerard, the American Ambassador to Germany, is to visit Emperor William at army headquarters and discuss the situation with him. The Ambassador already has had conferences with the and German Imperial Chancellor Foreign Minister, at whicn the American Government's demands on Germany doubtless were fully gone over. The date for the sending of the German reply to the American note has not yet been announced. Artillery action was the main feature of the day in the Verdun sec- tery. tion. After a violent borbardment Mrs. Charlie Coulter, of Bryants-vill- e, the Germans launched an attack that was checked had a close call on her life the near Haudremont by French curtain fire. last of the Veek. Her clothing caught fire from an open grate and she was painfully burned before the Aches of House Cleaning. The could be extinguished. Her The pain and" soreness caused by flames two daughters, who came to ner asand. straining sistance were also Gainfully burned. bruises, during house cleaning time are It is thought that Mrs. Coulter will soothed away by Sloan's Liniment. recover. No need tp suffer this agony. Just Protect Sckool Children. apply- - Sloan's Liniment to the sore Measles, scarlet fever and whoopspots, rub only a little. In a short ing cough are prevalent among time the pain leaves, you rest com- school children in many cities. A fortably and enjoy a refreshing common cold never should be neglectsleep. One grateful user writes: ed as it weakens the system so that "Sloan's Liniment is worth its weight it is not in condition to throw off in gold." Keep a bottle on hand, use more serious diseases. Foey's Honey it atrainst all Soreness, 'Neuraleia and and Tar is pleasant to take, acts quickly, contains no opiates. Sold "Bruises. Kills pain. 25c nt Druggists everywhere. f fl over-exertion o'clock. whose Presbyterian church, Sunday, April death occurred here Thursday after- 30: Sunday school 9:30; service 11 noon, April 20, was buried Friday af- o'clock A Religion to Live By. C. ternoon after services at the Baptist E. Meeting at 6:45 How to Make pJinrrh. was 88 Mrs. McAninch Use of Sunday; Isa. 58. Seryears of age, and was the mother of Best at 7:30. vice ten children, four of whom are dead. The Danville District Conference Those living are Mrs. John Williams, City, Mrs. Sally McDan-ie- l, will be held at Moreland, May 1,in-2 of Junction cordially and 3, and everyone of Burnside, Mrs. John Wesley, vited, says Rev. Enos isWaggoner, of Geo, M. McAninch, of of Arizona, Mt. Salem, Robert McAninch, and Moreland. C. E. Meeting at the Christian Mrs. Lizzie Coulter, of this place. She had been an invalid for nearly church Sunday evening at 6.45. All 15 years, and most of that time as members urged to be present, everyhelpless as a child. She was a mem- body invited. Subject: "Using Sunber of the Christian church, but ow- day for this World and the Next." ing to age and disease, she had not The Rev. E. O. Guerrant, a re been able to take any part in church tired Presbyterian minister, who has wnrl-- for ji nnmher of vears. Rev. spent much of his life advancing eduJ. Q. Montgomery paid a beautiful cation in the Kentucky Mountains, tribute to her life, after which the re- died Wednesday at Douglas, Ga., on mains were laid to rest beside her his way home from Florida. husband, in the Middleburg cemeChildren's Day at the Methodist Mrs. Malissa McAninch, the withdrawal of forces. ic way. Gen. Qbregon stated at Chihuahua City last night that he would present assurances to Gens. Scott and Funston that the de factor troops can control the situation in Mexico. He also said that he hoped to obtain ments were fought in territory much to the west of any point at which American troops have been located. Tomochic is about 40 miles to the southwest of Guerrero and about the same distance, but more westward, from Minaca. Both it and Cocomorachic are on the headwaters of the Rio Aros, wjhich flows north and then west, its waters finally flowing into the Rio Yaqui and the Gulf of Lower California. Gen. Scott left San Antonio last night with Gen. Funston for his conference with Gen. Obregon. The meeting with Gen. Obregon probably will be held at Juarez. The instructions of the Administration telling him to seek "full from the de facto Government have been received by the American army officer. No developments were reported yesterday from the base of Gen. Pershing, and Washington took no steps either in a military or diplomat- four of them. of Guerrero, and mortally wounded These two engage- the American President Wilson attended the ooening session of the National Missionary Congress of the Laymen's Missionary Movement now meeting in Washington. A plan to raise S200.000 for or ganizing a World Conference of Churches after the European war was announced by the Rev. Frederick Lynch, of New York. A movement has been started in church, Sunday morning at 10:45. Louisville to raise $100,000 for a Children's Day program will be pre- Newsboys Home. sented. The public is invited to atIn a collision between two steamtend. At the Sunday school the reg- ers near Shanghai 1,000 Chinese solular offering will go to the Orphan's diers were lost. Home. Epworth League at 7:00 and reaching service at 7:30 p. m. WATCH CHILD'S COUGH. Colds, running of nose, continued FAREWELL SERMON. irritation of the mucous membrane Rev. John G. Bosshart, who has if neglected may mean Catarrh later. been pastor of the reformed churches Don't take the chances do someat Grunheim and Ottenheim for the thing for your child! Children will past four years, will preach, his fare- not take every medicine, but they well sermon to his people, next Sun- will take Dr. King's New Discovery day, April 30, and leave in the af- and without bribing or teasing. Its a ternoon for Far Rockaway, N. Y., to sweet pleasant Tar Syrup and so eftake charge of his new field of labor. fective. Just laxative enough to He wants to thank the good people eliminate the waste poisons. Almost of Lincoln county for all the kind- the first dose helps. Always preparness they have shown him ; he always ed, no mixing or fussing. Just ask will remember them and the dear old your druggist for Dr. King's New Kentucky Home. His many friends Discovery. It will safeguard your will regret exceedingly to see this child against serious ailments resultgood man go. ing from colds. rfc?W Page Two The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, April 28, 1916 'Do you'trusTine?" "I want to," was the whispered answer. "Then will you continue to trust me?" asked the man in the mask. "I don't think I can," was the girl's hesitating answer, "until you can trust "Don't get up," she said quietly aa she crossed to his side. But before she could speak again the two detectives came clambering and puffing in tnrough the open window. Their mission, it was plain to see, had been a fruitless one. "You can be thanked for this," cried the heavier of the two men. "You, flashin' a. gun on officers o' the law when they're tryln' to do their duty!" "And you're goin to pay for gettin' young woman, or free with I'll eat my hat!" avowed his equally indignant companion. Manley suddenly David But staunched that flow of accusatory decfire-arms, Fine Healthy Child Convincing Evidence , SIMPLE INEXPENSIVE REMEDY ? -- Three Other "You mean that I must unmask?" But Margery Golden's reply to that 9?-CHECKS EARLY TENDENCY "v question was never uttered. For as re V f she was about to speak, her volatile TO CONSTIPATION maid, Celestine, stepped into the hall f AUTHOR OF "THE OCCASIONAL OFFENDER," behind her, beheld the mysteriously "THE WIRE TAPPERS," "GUN RUNNERS," ETC. masked figure, and promptly filled the About the first' thing impressed on house with a ringing Gallic seream. NOVELIZED FROM THE PATHE PHOTO PLAY OF THE SAME NAME the young Mother is the necessity "Mon Dieu, it is the Laughing Y ARTHUR STRINgtR. 1915 COPYKICHT &yrj:r vis; -Mask!" she shrilled as she ran down for regularity in her baby, which j SYNOPSIS. "And is that why you have asked the hall, giving the alarm. brings up the question of the most , :y' And her alarm, unreasoning as it me to clean and neutralize them with t ?& desirable laxative for children's use. " On Windward Island Paltdori intrigues such scientific exactitude?" &' seemed, was fully shared by the Mrs. Jesse Richardson, Philpot, Mrs. Golden into an appearance of evil Laughing Mask himself. He swung "It is." which caiihes Golden to captuie and torKy., says she has used Dr. Caldwell's j :- -, ture the Italian by branding his face and "And now that their fangs have about, darted through a doorway, and crushing his hand. Palidori floods the isSyrup Pepsin for the past year and land and kidnaps Golden's little daughter I been drawn, so to speak, what do you disappeared from sight as Golden and that there is no medicine in the Margery. Twelve years later in New York propose to do with them?" his retainers and his official visitors a Masked One rescues Margery from world like t. She writes: "My little came flocking out to the scene of "Return them to their owner." and takes her to her father's home, ' whence she is recaptured. Margery's moth- . "To what end?" son, William, Jr., just loved it bethat disturbance. er fruitlessly implores Golden to find their "To the end that any nefarious plan cause it is so pleasant to take, and Two minutes later Margery Golden, daughter. The Laughing Mask again takes Margery away from Legar. Legar which he may be about to execute will hearing a shout from Kibby's men everybody talks about his being such WM. J. RICHARDSON, JR. sends t6 Golden a warning and a demand not bring death where that criminal above stairs, followed that officer to a fine healthy boy." for a portion of everywhere sell it for fifty cents a Island. Margery the chart of Windward desires to bring it!" meets her mother. The the scene of the sudden tumult. There, Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin is a chart is lost in a bottle. Get a bottle of this excellent and one of Legar's light between Manley The abstracted-eyedoctor watched to her alarm, she saw three men strugrehenchmen, but is compound of simple laxative herbs, remedy and have it in the house. A covered by the Laughing Mask. Count his visitor as the latter prepared to gling with a figure which she promptEspares free from any opiate or narcotic trial bottle, free of charge can be Da entrap figures in a dubious attempt take his departure. ly recognized as the Laughing Mask to Legar and claims to have killed drug, and is the standard remedy for obtained by writing to him. Golden's house is dynamited during Haa Doctor Anstett been less inter- himself. Dr. W. B. a masked ball. Legar escapes but Da ested in remarkable poisons and more constipation in thousands of homes Caldwell, 454 Washington "We've got him!" gasped one of his Espares is crushed in the ruins St., throughout the land. Drug stores 111. interested in remarkable persons, he captors as Lieutenant Kibby confrontmight have kept on the trail of this ed him. NINTH EPISODE mysterious stranger, and, in doing so "What'll we do with him?" asked his he might have discovered that these other captor. Arrows of Hate. envenomed arrows of mystery were "First thing, tear that fool mask the rightful property of one unrightoff!" commanded the lieutenant. Doctor Anstett stared down at the eous Mauki, the personal servant of But that command was not carried bundle of delicately carved arrows. that elusive master criminal known as into execution. For Margery Golden, They were as slender as a bistoury Jules Legar. catching sight of the Laughing Mask's blade and scarcely longer than a darnLegar's campaign to discredit the fallen revolver, ran to where it lay ing needle. Then he looked up at his Laughing Mask was a characteris- - and took possession of it. The next visitor. moment it was leveled straight at the "So you really object to telling me heart of the detective whose hand had your name," he said as he carefully been lifted to the yellow domino covrestored the fragile darts to their reering his prisoner's face. ceptacle of capped bamboo. "Stop!" commanded the girl. "Unless it's essential, I'd prefer not "Put down that gun, you!" promptto," was the stranger's quiet-tonerely commanded Kibby, purple with inply dignation. "Then why did you bring these "Not until your men release that things to me?" asked the doctor. prisoner," was her deliberate response. "Because I understood you were the "Yes, you, both of you," she continued, most eminent toxicologist in America. menacing the officers of the law with And I was anxious to know whether "Stand back from the revolver. innocent-lookinor not those arrows him! Still further back! Now you," in your hand were really poisoned. ' she added, turning to the Laughing The doctor's smile was a grim one. ReMask, "walk out through that door! poisoned, i! It "Well, they were course, to all right! Go out, and go at once!" is difficult, of say just So intently did Ehe watch that diswhat the nature of this venom is. But appearing figure that the movements that does not interest me as much as of the adroit and the question of where you obtained Lieutenant Kibby, sidling stealthily possession of such remarkably deadly along the wall beside her. entirely eslittle missiles." caped her attention. When he leaped ALSO LAWN MOWERS AND GAR-DE- N For a moment or two the stranger for Margery Golden's tense figure, he remained silent. TOOLS. made sure of his distance and sure of "To be quite candid, doctor, these his mark in doing so. He promptly arrows were stolen." and none r too gently wrested the re"But from whom?" volver from her grasp, at the same "From the foreign valet of a man moment that Enoch Golden himself who has unmistakably proved himself came panting through the open door. ' an enemy to society." Huge Slatternly Figure Hurled ItThe "I hope you understand now why self Upon Him. you've never got your Laughing Mask!" was the irate officer's cry as tically audacioua one. It even emforged let- he swung the girl about so as to face braced a number of artfully ters, duly signed by the Laughing ner equally irate father. "Well, Ave'U get him," thundered Mask and left in surroundings which the old millionaire, "or caused both perplexity and alarm to he'll never walk out of this house the city police. "" One note, found beside the body of alive!" a murdered miser, briefly explained of Even as he spoke the renewed sound '' . sSSf'sM3itaJS& shouts came to them from above. v that crime by the declaration that the It was Wilson the butler who called 'f. dead man had always robbed the poor to Golden and the group at nis heels ., and so earned the end which overtook l &. him even though this included the as he went floundering up the stairs. v; n"He's gone into Manley's room, sir!" carrying away of a not inconsiderable cried that vastly disturbed old servportion ot his worldly wealth. A gambler and a government inspector met ant. "And he locked the door as he went!" a similar fate. The complex machin"Well, Manley himself's in there," ery or" the law was set in motion and panted the owner of the house as he efforts were made for the hurried on to his secretary's door. rounding up of this somewhat too au- "He's typing my international directocratic Laughing Mask. tor's reports." One of these efforts included a visit But the sounds that came from on Enoch Golden by Lieutenant Kibby within the room in no way suggested and three of his men from the detec- such sedentary pursuits as typewrittive bureau. Golden, the lieutenant ing. pointed out. was in a position to help "They're fighting, sir!" the authorities out of a predicament Wilson, with his old ear called out cocked close by telling all he knew about this same to the door panel. "My word, sir, but mysterious stranger. they're at it, 'ot and 'eavy!" "But I don't know any more about By the time one of Kibby's detecthis Laughing Mask than you do!' tives had caught up a chair and batprotested the old financier. "Surely you have at least some the- tered in that door all sounds of combat had ceased. And the astonished ory as to the identity of the man." greup, crowding into the dismantled "I thought I had, once or twice. And chamber, saw only an open window, my daughter thought she had. But wo an overturned table and a room empty were off the track, each time." BOHEMIAN KING 2410. "One moment, please," cut in the of all life. "But Manley, where's Manley?" delieutenant as he suddenly rose to his The above photo of this noted stallion was taken during one of the recent faira where he manded the still panting owner of the feet and strode across the room. He was on exhibition at the request of the Fair Association. Bohemian King was retired to the stud three-year-ostepped out through the portiered house. at a after defeating all aged stallions he met in competition in Kentucky. He is "Walt!" cried Kibby himself as he doorway, stared down the hallway, and recognized by proficient judges as the accepted type of the saddle sire. Kis colt- - in nearly every crossed to the closet door against returned to the room again. "Are you instance inherit his perfect type and rich cheat'iut color, and have been phenominal winners aware of the fact that a young woman which leaned a "high boy," for about throughout Kentucky and other States during the last three years. Bohemian Ki'j is the property of Alien S. Edelen, uf Glenworth Saddle Horse Farm, Burgin, Ky. has been standing there listening to this door his trained eye had detected certain betraying tremors and agitaevery word we said?" The deep-lineface of the aged finan- tions. It took him but a moment to push cier showed no perceptible change. undoubtedly," retort- the "high boy" to one side. Then, "My daughter, ed Golden. "For the girl's about as flinging open the door, he had the interested in this case, you see, as we satisfaction of beholding the recumbent figure of David Manley, bound are ourselves!" and gagged on the closet floor. Margery's interest in the mysterious case of the Laughing Mask, indeed, I would have been brought promptly happy prisoner. "I tried to stop him," he said, a lithome to that somewhat puzzled police SIRE--whos- e lieutenant had he been able to give tle thickly. "And this is what I got less attention to Enoch Golden and for it!" But Lieutenant Kibbywas no longer girl who had more to the puzzled-eyein, stood momentarily arrested at the en- interested in Manley. "Two of you men go out through trance to her father's library. For of age. this window," he commanded, "and as she moved on down the shadowy hallway she found herself confronted round up that man before he gets by that interruptive but all too fa- away! The Test of you people get a miliar figure of the Laughing Mask cordon round this block before it's too himself. He made a gesture for si- late!" lence as she started back in alarm. They were oft again like a pack of Then he nodcled his dominoed head in beagles striking a new scent, leaving the direction of the library door. "Now, perhaps, you will understand the dilapidated and somewhat disconGLENWORTH STOCK FARM. why it has not been easy for me to solate Manley to his own thoughts and devices. As he sat there, feeling about explain just who I am!" his bruised body Ask for Handsome Photographs and Literature. "But you must explain," gasped the rogative finger, with a gently interMargery Golden bewildered girl. "They are saying stepped timidly in through his still High-Clas- s terrible things about you, things which 16 $10 I texffisrJ.o ha strus." ; me!" X i im "j"-- " ,'&k -- -- Le-g- ar d Mon-ticell- o, HOUSE CLEANING TIME. lamation. "You get out of here," commanded that irate and somewhat dilapidated youth, "and get out quick!" "What have you got to do with that girl?" demanded the heavier of the threatened officers. "I've got a lot to do with that girl as I'll show you If you don't get where you belong inside of three seconds!" "Aw, leave the gink to his ravin's!" said the shorter man, wearily, as the two left the room. "I guess I was wrong there, when I started to crow about having so much to do with you and your affairs," Man-le- y said as he looked a little wistfully into her slightly smiling face. "Why do you say you were wrong?" she asked. "Because every time I do try to help you out I only seem to make a mess of things," was his disconsolate answer. "You've succeeded in proving that you're really the best friend I have, the best friend I could have!" "But friendship, don't you see. is hardly enough," he declared as she turned quietly away. "Then ,some day, perhaps. It may even be something more," she called softly back to him before slipping out through the open door. This Free Paint Book "Hemes and How to Paint Them" Will be vtry helpful to yon and your Palctw Contains beautiful illustrations of attractively painted homes, shows floor plans, gives specifications how to select the right colors, also information for painting roofs, bams, buggies, wagons, implements, refinishing woodwork and floors, decorating walls. Tells all about the merits of Mastic Paint "The Kind That Lasts" This old reliable paint protects and beautifies your property and enhances its value. It is Just Pure White Lead. Zinc-Oxid-e and Genuine Linseed Oil, contains highest percentage ot ZINC. , NEW STANFORD DRUG CO., Stanford, Ky. Let Us Furnish Your Matting And Matting Rugs. rrzrSSSWk I A W.E. PERKINS, . Crab Orchard We Will Save You Money on frigerators, Ice Cream Freezers, Coolers, Etc. d g much-experience- d GEORGE H. FARRIS. grim-wille- d r5 ' . - - mm ill g ld d The King Of Them All; The Champion Of The Ring. $50 To Insure A LivingfColt. THE IMPERIAL sons and daughters have sold for more money, are owned and have won in more States than the getffof any stallion the d ALLEN S. EDELEN, BurginJKy. Saddle Stallions. Hands High, Standing at and $15 To Insure A Living Colt. Washington Sauare!" he an-- 1 announced. And five minutes later 'EASTF.R PRTNPF Gfi3G - W..-I WW found him seated in a taxicab. He had just crossed Fourteenth For the season of 1916 I offer for street, sweeping south, when he caught ' PUDlic service, the splendid individual sicht of the Golden limousine, emntv with the exception of Train at the and royally bred young combined sad- die and harness stallion, Easter Prince wheel, sweeping northwest. discovery, once he 6636, brown colt, star, 2 hind feet This disturbing had reached the square, took him up white, 15.3 hands, foaled 1913, is the stone steps of a ruinous mansiona sired by Prince Roe 4295. bv Bour- . t a .i long given over 10 arusis siumoa ana Don Prince 2144, by Bourbon Chief workshops of a meaner order. 976. Ist dam Duchess of Denmark ie naa cnmDea tnree nignts oi;by Duke of Denmark 795 bv Gen cfoll-iam Tt h4 UbMAA ?f onl nthnluil V41iUW.U VUVUA wttfe oil Duke 1902. Easter Prince G63R will stealthiness of a flat looter, when he stand for mares at my barn in Lincame to a door which, held out more coln county, on the Hustonville and promise than the others. For behind this door he could distinctly hear the Danville pike, at $15.00 TO INSURE sound of voices. As he squatted down LIVING COLT. Care taken to prevent and peered through the keyhole he accidents, but not responsible should heard a girl's muffled scream followed any occur. The insurance is forfeitby a throaty laugh of triumph. And ed if mare is sold or traded or bred the moment he heard that laugh he to another horse. Breed your mares knew it to he Legar's. to this horse and Yatat the same moment hemad a. Sell for the high get colts that will dollar. STEWART SANDIDGE, HutoMYille. "63 I ! ii-ix- -. o The Deadly Decoy. OF If David Manley was blindly and unBOURBON POULTRY CURE reasonably hanDV. all that dav and the next, he succeeded in keeping his hap-- 1 in the drlntinjr water piness to himself. It was not a Makes Hens Lay Amazingly propitious time, he knew, for the air-in- 0 Cures Roup. Colds. Cholera. Limbemeck Prevents Sickof emotions so essentially perness. One 50c bottle makes 11 sonal. There was still a shadow over gallons of medicine. At drug4 gists or by mail postpaid. Valu- the house of Golden, a shadow which able poultry book free. gave small promise of passing away ---" BQUBSOH REMEDY CO. Lexington, K. until fate or accident ended the activ"I am a large breeder of fancy ities of one Jules Legar. There was, poultry and show birds. I have been too, a shadow in Manley's heart, a shadow of doubt as to how far he using Bourbon Poultry Cure for the was justified in accepting Margery past seven years and never lose a Golden's words as he had accepted chicken with disease, and I attribute them. So as he talked with her the my success to the use of this wonfollowing day he was conscious of a derful remedy. Have cured several vague constraint which reminded him bad cases of roup and other infecthere were still reservations to be re- tious diseases with it, therefore I spected and confidences to be withspeak from experience when I say it held. This was hrmiffhr knpnlv home to cures. I heartily recommend it to Manley .as Wilson carried in to the m Poultry raising friends in this and girl sitting so close to him a sealed adjoining: counties, as the greatest note which she opened and read in remedy I have ever used for the cure silence. That this note brought a ' and prevention of poultry diseases." somewnat disturbing message to her Jno. O. Reid, Stanford, Ky. was only too evident. And whatever that message, it was equally evident, in she intended to keep it to herself. "No bad news, I hope?" remarked Manley, rather dejectedly studying her face. "Not altogether," was the girl's evasive reply. Margery Golden smiled a little as A. S. H. R. 3228 she folded up the note. She was still Sired hv Dicmil-- T)m ioro i, e u.. " smiling as she tore the paper in two, f again and still again. One small piece r?e!ter. Da" 10' he by BIack Squirrel of that paper fluttered from her fingers oS' ne fa' Kin William 97; 1st dam and fell half way between her and tho Toxaway 4G58, also registered in Vol. still frowning young secretary. He 10 A. S. II. R.; she by Abdallah stared down at it captiously, almost Mambrino 3715. he by Alrnont S3; sullenly. Then his eyes slowly 2nd dam Lady Davis, by Crit Davis, widened, for clearly inscribed on that y ourbon Chief ; 3rd dam, Mattie f scrap of paper he saw of the danTKie Laughing Mask. sign of the C., by Cunningham's CopperboUom! She then walked slowly across to NOTE Alrnont Dare's colts from the open fire and tossed into it the grade mares bring as high as $300 note which she had already torn into at weanlings to $500 and $1,000 at three to four years; $G00 was offer-fragments. ov nis tlam at 2 years old and Manley stood watching her as she h,s 2nd la when horses ordered Train and the limousine and $400 were cheap. One full brother sold then called for her hat and coat. He for $3,600, and another reported sold had much to say, but for once he saw for $1,500, and one sister, Toxy Dare $1,500 for. His 3rd dam l offered that silence was golden. UN fa?,as, fast,as a ood The moment he was alone, however, he quickly crossed to the fireplace. ,s a Pretty baj, 7 hand ., ., a uuwu uu i. uauua auu ,. mupycu A nucca, aroun(1 1,00 pounds. uia Goes 6 dis and there peered closely at the tinct gaits all good and fast. Pretty charred remnants of the note which good breedinsr. don't vou think so? Season 1916 at my stable, 2 2 had been tossed on the coals. Three or four of the fragments he miles from., Hustonville.' on,. Lihprtv , . , J t;. ,?iU,10 ,nftuie .a ,,lv,e colt- even rescued with the help of a brass f?,aled' are fire shovel. He turned them about Grass delicately and studied them patiently. at $2 per month and all stock will On one Tie deciphered the words "you , have my personal attention, but will will come." On another he managed j not be responsible for accidents, to make out "am ill." The only re--1 Correspondence and inspection portion of uncurled carbon on ed which he could discover any trace of . Will also stand my big mule and writing had lost its center. But on Jennet 3ack at $10 for female colt, what remained of it he could read or $s for male colt. , "6C Wash! re." S. T. POWELL, Hustonville, Ky. W- FEW DROPS - MB ! I I Sold Stanford by The Lincoln Pharmacy Alrnont Dare one-hal- I . oedlenc '& , I fr I .., , f: hoe 1-- -- Ja"y Sth'hA" invi-maini- ng i - ,AAW - The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, April 28, 1916 mn iepian!,:! Page Three vr V.&T V'. GASTORIA For Infants and Children. IP few ttocT HLi ra l!?tW p-- -; The Kind You Have Always Bought ALCOHOL 3 PER CENT ANgelabtePneparalionforAsg "dissecoTiffana'evan covery. This was that a ponderous woman, advancing and brawny-armewith elephantine lurches along the! d hallway, was shouting out calls of warning as she came. shrill Manley for one brief second nursed the delusion that those warnings were intended for his own ear. It was not until the huge and slatternly figure flung itself upon his still crouching shoulders that he awakened to the fact that he was being attacked, the startled eavesdropper found himself flung bodily through the suddenly "mora-divertid half-lighte- ng ? airauaung incrootfanuRcguta-(in(Itc Sioiiadis aMBowdsof t m.TiHinwii:i,:i s Bears the Signature Ay a. draw his revolver. v& Promotes Digestionfliferfy-ncs- and Res t.Con tains ncitter OpiunuMorphinc norMkeral Not Narcotic. jtbLSsma-- BeapeofOllDcSM&ELnMER Jospin &cd f jtdst&td MxMtSdt- ifispcnm- tJiiCataaaeSm IfcstStfJ- CfanfiatSkmr' ifBtegcteaTkrcw. ! In j 51" JUL1", "Yorras,ComTilsKras.f " a nrrfcct Remedv for CcitsRpa-tion , Sour S toraach.Dlarrbdea cvotsii-ncs- Use s andLoss of Sleep. PacSuralc Signature of The Centaur CompauT, ZiYjW va For Over iff- -. Mri '."(w jumv. Thirty Years 8j Gua rantced under tlie roooe iSiSiSaii-uct Copy r of Wrapper. THCCCNTAUR COMPANY, NtW YOUrt CITY. &mKM&mKi RSSYFj52:ew?KJS' WmmsmrmMMlwmWmmR WiW YOU PAINT "Tlie Brand Tka Satisfies " IMilll foVSCr iifeK ii nw s as?'r v II NEK g DURABLE & w Fur t ISU! PROTEGTS KiUii L5:j; BEAUTIFIES S VnfJD PDnDCOTV L & W. Pairaf works freely under the brash, covers surface thoroly to stay covered, also leaves an attractive appearance. Never use cheap Paint (the Best is always cheapest in the end) therefore ask your dealer for H. & W. Pure Prepared Paint and accept no substitute. ON SAJLE BY opened door, even before he could For he knew now beyond doubt that he was in the territory of the enemy. He knew that still another trap had been set for the unwary. He knew it, even before he caught sight of Legar himself and Margery Golden shrinking close to the wall at his side. It was on Legar that he fixed his eye as he whipped out his firearm and steadied himself with one hand against the broken wall. Legar saw that revolver leveled at his body. He saw the look on Man-ley- 's colorless face. He knew what was coming. lie did not stop to argue; he did not even turn to flee. But as he stood eyes fixed on there, with his deep-se- t Kanley's face, his long right arm that terminated in its claw of iron shot out and caught at the arm of the girl still crouching so close to the wall beside him. But even nuicfcer was Ulan- ley's discovery of Legar's intentions to swing the body of the girl about in front of his own as a human shield. And Manley, while the path was still clear, leveled his gun and fired. There was a shout, half of horror and half of rage, as Legar went down in a heap, his wooden arm-enthumping on the rough flooring like a mallet as he fell. And at the same moment that the brawny-armeamazon boldly struck Manley's right arm up towards the ceiling, that startled band of Legar's followers united in a rush for the assailant of their leader and chief. In the first two minuts of tnat altogether hopeless struggle Manley had lost both his gun and his coat In the next minute he had lost his breath. In the next his liberty itself was gone, for those worthies lost no time in tying and trussing him up as neatly as a French chef trusses a capon. As he was rudely backed away to where Margery Golden, equally corded and tied, already stood, he heard one of the men behind him speak. "Did he croak the chief?" "Naw, he's still breathin'!" "Then we gotta get him outa here. . . . Pip, you call a taxi. We gotta get him back to his own 'Malina, or there'll be hell to pay!" "How about this gun boob and the d d Leveled Straight at the narrow "Ifon"fire "escape; ' climbed still higher to the small window and promptly broke it in. Manley, rousing himself at the sharp sound of the. breaking glass, turned about to behold the face of a narrow-eyestranger and square of light about him. Even in the as he stared up at this exotic face with its uncanny fringe of jet black hair he saw the unknown intruder draw a slender tube from under his coat. To this tube the stranger fitted a small arrow scarcely longer than a darning needle. Then, placing the tube to his mouth, he sent the slender dart whistling down through the air, where it fixed itself in the wooden flooring not three inches from Margery Gold-en'- s head. Instinctively, as Manley witnessed that incomprehensible attack, as he vaguely awoke to the meaning of the strange performance, he crawled to There he tried to the girl's side. shield her helpless body with his ow,n. But after that he remembered little. He awakened later to the sound of a woman's soft sobs close beside his aching head. And he knew, even before she spoke, that it was Margery d dark-skinne- d Heart of the Detective. LINCOLN'S CHOICE The great young stallion, Lincoln's Choice, by Kentucky's Choice, will make the season of 1916 at my farm of a mile from about three-quarters ALL PEAVINE 4092 SIRE, REX PEAVINE DAM, LUCY WELLS, BY PEAVINE, 85 All Peavine needs no introduction to people of Kentucky. His Ioiir list of champion colts at such fairs as Blue Grass Fair, Lexington, Ky., and Kentucky State Fair, Louisville, Ky., is the best recommendation a stallion can have. FEE, $25.00 TO INSURE A LIVE COLT. Eubank at the Stanford and Somerset cross roads at $25 to Insure a Living Colt Lincoln's Choice is one of the richest bred young: stallions in Kentucky, and will produce the highest class saddle and harness colts that money can buy. His sire, the famous Kentucky's Choice, has been for years the champion saddle stallion of Kentucky, and that Lincoln's Choice has inherited his father's rare qualities is shown by this horse winning in his weanling and yearling form at Stanford, Danville, Lexington, and the Lincoln's State Fair at Louisville. Choice stands 15.3 hands high, is of fine bone and station and must be seen to be appreciated. He is a magnificent individual and is just the sort of a stallion to which to breed your farm and driving mares for he will put the stamina and style into his colts. A BIG FINE JACK. At the same place I will stand my fine, big mule jack, which is a 15.1 hands high and will get you the big strong mules that bring the big money. This jack is by Baughman's Jack at Stanford, which is one of the linest in Kentucky, anu this is the sort of breeding that all the mule men are looking lor. Will stand this jack at ?8 to insure a living colt. I will also stand a black Polled Angus Bull at the same time and place at $1.50 at the gate. He is 18 months old and weighs 1,015 pounds. Money is due on both horse and jack seasons when colt is foaled or when mare is bred elsewhere. Care taken to prevent accidents, but not responsible should any occur. EDWARD NOLAN, Eubank, Ky. three-year-old, DENMARK CHIEF A brown stallion, 15.3, white hind feet with plenty bone and conformation. Sire, Robertson Chief, "as fine a stallion as I ever looked at." Dam, by son of Latham's Denmark. This stallion was bred in Brackan County and of the family of Kate Hamilton, the champion light harnos-- J mare of Kentucky for many seasons. In offering this stallion to the petf pie of this community, I believe they have an opportunity to breed good horses. The low fee of $10.00 TO INSURE A LIVE COLT. SHIEK, CHAMPjgffcjfoNY The champion pony of Kentucky foApffee seasons. That is sayiag. enough for him. And that he is a breederfcl sold Dr. Chuchmon one of his colts this spring for 200. $10.00 T INSURE A LIVE COLT. TWOjFINE JACKS Two good mule Jacks at $10.00 TO INSURE A LIVE COLT. Sen-so- n money due with all the above stock when colt is foaled or mare leaves possession of owner at time of service. R. S. SCUDDER, McKinney, Ky. Golden. "It's no u.o t. "v" she was forlornly crying oi.4 he fig'ire nearer the foot of the bed. "'I saw that man, and I know it t ;. Mauki. And as soon as I saw him knew Legar had sent him. had sent him with the same poisoned arrows thatfonce killed an informer in the Owl's Nest!" "But this man isn't dead," protested the doctor. "No, but he will die." "Now, young lady, this won't do, you know," the man of medicine tried to rib?" "Gag 'em and throw 'em into that reasstlre the quietly" weeping girl. bathroom there! And if youse turn "And if you leave me with him for a on the gas by accident, I guess it's go-i- few minutes I'll make another examAnd then we'll know the ination. to save us all a lot o' trouble!" n' High - Grade Stallion, GLENBROOK. My high bred Chestnut Sorrel Stallion will make the season of 1916 at my barn on the old fair grounds at Hustonville, Ky. He is 16 hands high, weight 1200 pounds. Will serve a limited number of Mares at $10 to insure a living colt; season due when mare is parted with, or on leaving the county. This stallion is by Ashland Brook and He has proven to be a great breeder out of a standard bred trotting mai-e- . having colts to show for him. His colts are all saddle colts, with good style and action. Call and see a good horse before breeding time coms I will also stand the great mule Jack, Jim Reed, the well known mule jack by the old jack of Jim Reed's; having sold his colts at $100.00 at weaning time. He is a fine breeder, having colts to show for him here. He has a large bone and his colts have good bone and style. He will stand at $8 to insure a living colt. Money due if mare is parted with or B. W. LEIGH, Hustonville, Ky. leaves the county. seven-year-old THE LINCOLN PHARMACY, Stanford, Ky. ASTAROFHOPE COM-CEL-SA- R W fgp-mAjff The Great Stomach, Liver Kidney and Blood Remedy On Sale at All Drug Stores u FOR SUFFERERS ROOTS-HE- RBS ir- x- $1.00 FOR THREE BOXES Makes Three Quarts THREE MONTHS of Medicine LASTS Hail Insurance Tobacco and Hemp, All Growing Crops. TALK WITH JESSE D. WEAREN, THE INSURANCE MAN, Stanford, Kentucky. Plumbing and Heatia; C. E. BOWER further and further over into the bathtub, like a cut worm rounding a leaf edge, until with his forehead he was able to push and bunt the loose drain plug into Its socket. Then, once more withdrawing from the bathtub; he directed his attention to the nearer of at its head. l the two taps that stood He had the use of neither hand nor foot, to turn that tap. But by the pressure of his own skull against the tarnished brass tap handle he was finally able to throw the faucet open. Then he sank wearily back to the floor, for his head was swimming dizzily and bands of steel seemed constricting his chest. He lay there watching as the water from the overflowing tub trickled to the floor, pooled in the worn undula tions of the boards, and crawled on again, in search of some avenue of escape. And he watched it as it moved, r on its sinuous back, he remembered, it carried his message of deliverance, his hope of life. Finding an d unused ventilator flue, the water joyously down on the head of a artist hard at work on a f-foun-tainelong-haire- d The Creeping Message. David Manley, for all the predica ment confronting him, tried to school himself to calmness. Close beside him, bound and gagged like himself, he could feel the inert body of Margery Golden. But what most disturbed him was the gas jet that stood out from the wall high above his head. That had been the finishing touch at the hands of his enemies. He looked carefully about the room, point by point. It was nothing but a commonplace bathroom, with a door on one side and a small window high up in the wall on the opposite side. He found nothing, in that methodic inventory of his surroundings, to re- vive the slowly dying embers of hope. He could neither move nor call out. But there was still a w-- y of sending a message out to the world. He worked and floundered about until he was in a sitting position. Then he worked his way closer to the enamel bathtub, leaning, panting and helpless over its edge, for a moment or two, as a drunken man leans over a cell cot. Then energy again revived in him. He slowly and painfully edged green-papered do you feel?" "I might feel worse!" The man of medicine looked puzzled. "Well, that seems to be the strange part of this case. The infection must be a very insidious one. Even the wounds themselves show no signs of toxication. So you wait here a min-u- t until I get my instrument bag!" When that somewhat bewildered man of medicineweturned with his bag he found David Manley sitting up in bed, poring frowningly over a sheet of paper which he held in his hand. "Who threw this note on my bed?" demanded his patient, with a vigor that was unlooked for in the dying. It was the doctor's turn to frown as he took the sheet of paper from the other's hand. "I drew the fangs from Mauki's blow gun," read the message there Inscribed, "his arrows held no poison, and you are safe. . . . The Laughi ing Mask." (T0 BE CONTINUED.) , "I'd rather stay with him to the girl. last," said the white-face"But if you'll come back, in ten minutes!" quietly announced the man who was not used to having his suggestions crossed. And he held the door for the unhappy girl as she passed unsteadily out Manley, the next minute, lifted his head from the pillow. "Say, doctor, what's this about me dying?" he demanded. "That all depends on one point," was the doctor's reply as he gingerly took up one of the slender arrows, nc longer than a darning needle. "And the point is whether or not we can find an antidote for the poison that was smeared on those outlandish blow-gu- n darts. But the next point is, how d worst!" YOU SHOULD HAVE A BOTTLE OF Kentucky Gentleman Why pay two prices for anything and go 30 or 40 miles when you have just as good or better right at home for less than one half the money? Owing to the temporary depression in the price of horses, I am going to stand Kentucky Gentleman at the extremely low price of $15.00 to insure a live colt. Did you ever have a chance like that before? Just think of it when horses of his class usually stand at $30 to $50. For size, style, action, conformation and breeding, you cannot beat him in the state. He is transmitting these qualities to his colts. Why not take advantage of this great opportunity? Almost everyone predicts that the price of horses will be higher within the next two years than ever before. Kentucky Gentleman 5167, by Chester Peavine 3184, by Rex Pea-vin- e 1796; dam Flora Carter 8419, by Red Squirrel 53. Will make the season at my home, one mile from Stanford on the Danville pike, at Not responsible for acci$15.00. dents should any occur. 5167 CRAB ORCHARD WATER Concentrated. Get rid of the habit forming laxatives and cathartics. Break away from the patent medicine habit. Use Nature's own remedy for Stomach and Liver Trouble. Physicians, Nurses, Druggists people who know, use the mineral water treatment because it is the better, safer way. If you are subject to Stomach, Liver or Kidney Trouble send One Dollar today for a thirty day treatment of this famous water. It is sold under this guarantee: "If it doesn't help you when taken according to directions your money will be refunded." Send a dollar today for a bottle in your home at all times. MINERAL WATER SALES COMPANY CRAB ORCHARD, KY. J BLEUCHER 46158 Record 2:29 Trial 2:14 4 Half Brother to Lula Watts (2) 2:27 4 Trotter, Brown Stallion, about 15 4 hands, foaled 1906. Standard Registered Vol. 18 1-- 4, 3-- 1-- 3-- r Silent Brook Record 2:16 Sire of Billy Burk 2:03 Shawbay 2:07 lleadow Brook 2:00 Emma Brook 2:09 Lady Zarrine 2:07 Bellbrook 2:10. etc. 1-- 2 1-1-1-3-1-- Bnshtlieht 2:03 Dark Wilkes 2:09: etc. 2:09 Jenny Clay 1-- Dark Nisht 2S53 Sire of 24. includ Searchlisht 2:03 1-- Alcyone 632. 2:27 Sire of 60. dams of Noonday By St. Elmo 275 Great brood marc cs Val-p- a Great brood mare P Clay 45. 2:29 of 4. dams of 30 Belle 1-- 2 VOLTAIRE 55140 By Norwood 522 !:18 r Jloko 2445 Bronda Yorke Sire of 12 in 2:10. tto. There is no doubt about Voltaire Sire of i being the best breeding as well as the : Ferno 2 :05 1 2 .04 Oneen Ethel By Swathmore Xatire Belle (3) 2:06 best bred big horse in the county and Silver Silk m 2: Dam of Bumps 2:03 VI Clayo possibly in the State. Each time he 08 Jlonrico (3) Dam of I.ala Watts (2) has been shown he has easily won 07 Susie X. (3) -- : Wilkes Xntwood 8000 2:2' Blencher f 09 first premium and his colts have won 3 2:27 tr. 2:17: out 2:29 I Bettv Clayetc. J Sire of Carl Wilkes of a u:u-half sister to Silent first every year they have been shown. j Brook 2:16 : Keddie L Jfnny Clay Brook 2 :06 There has been more demand for big Clav f41 2:25 anil W Harrv CJ.Ttr JS horses within the last year than was Dam of Silent Brook 2: Lilly Clay, dam of Prue ever known before. Quite a good 16 Beddie Clay (4) o.oj j.o 2:25 etc many farmers have almost stopped Silent sire of Billy Bnrk 2:03 raising horses and that is sure to Shawbay Bny.k 19769, 2:16 Meadow Brook Zarrine 2:07 Brook 2:09 Ladv make a demand for them. Nearly Bellbrook 2:07 Butter Brook 2:10 BettySilent Brisade (2) Emma Brook 2:09 Mar-ar- et Balhcatt. every farm paper you see advises the (4) 2:11 2:10.etc. Sired dam of Chatty Direct (4) 2:07 2:10 His dam. Jenny Clovi etc. produced Keddie Clay 2:25 and was crandam of Prue 2:21 farmer to raise bigger and better Moko 24457. sire of Fereno 2:05 (winner Kentuckr Futnrity). Brenda Yorke f3) L think right now is the Look at the label on your I. J. horses. Xative Belle (2) 2:07 (Futurity winner) opportunity. Bring your 2:08 2:06 (Futurity winner. (5) 2:04 f farmer's (3) filley.) ilanrico (3) 2:07 (champion (Fnturitv winner.) Silver Susie X. (3) 2:09 good mares to Voltaire and you are Silk (4) 2:08 GnmnVn fFuturitv winner. riwi o.,rt Jlomaster (3) 2:10 (Futurity winner) "ete sure to get a good colt- - He will Sired Mochestcr The Harvester 2:01 2:11. Silikotrottinff 2:11 (champion dams of "Mar" stallion.) Vito (4) make the season at my farm, one tha Tipton (4) 2:09 O'Xeil (3) 2:13 etc. Brother to Bumps 2:03 Varon D.. 2:10. etc. mile from Stanford on the Danville Blencher 46158. record 2:29 trial mile 2:14 half in 1:06. last frnarter hi pike at $15.00 to insure a living a handsome seal brown horse, and 1100 colt. Money due when colt is foaled. 32 seconds, is eood sire Silent Brook and is ont of will weish the creatpounds. lie crently Clayo, by resembles his Futnrity sire ileke. Foreisrn demand has exhausted the supply and we may expect better prices for sa!?c' J. NEVIN CARTER, Stanford, Ky. in the future. Our advice to mare owners is to breed mares 1- ri fSF-JZ- Baron "Wilkes 4753. -1 1-- 1-- 1-- 1-- 1-- 4. 1-- 3-- i 1- 1-- 1-- 2 1-- 1-- 1-- 1-- 1-- 6 1- 1-- 3-- 3-- 3-- 4 1-- 3-- 1-- 1-- 1-- 2 3-- 4 1-- 3-- 4 1-- 2 1-- 4 1-- 1-- 4 "'-i- n 1-- 1-- 1-- 4 9 1- 1-- 4, 3-- 1-- 1-- 3-- FARM LOANS CONTINENTAL Fire Insurance Garrard, Lincoln and Boyle 1 Carroll Preston 4383 to stallions of merit and proven worth as sires. canvas. Stanford, -- Ky. Office, with J. L. Beazley That artist, after speechlessly contemplating the deluge, ran shouting to the hallway, where he was joined by his model and by fellow artists from neighboring studios. When they found their investigations barred by a locked door, they broke it in. While they were sniffing suspiciously about the outer room, however, their efforts to reach the source of that deluge were being anticipated by a more stealthy figure, which. .clamberingmonkeylikeUD-tli- a D. A. THOMAS, phone42, res. phone 263 Phone 80 Stanford, - Kentucky horses both for saddle and harness purposes. He is in fine shape this make no mis- season, and you will Xl T" X 1 taiten in tDreeau.g 10 mis great mal." W. O .WALKER, Stanford, Kentucky J- - I will stand this great sire and show horse for the season of 1916, at stable, back of A. T. Nunnelley, at the low figure of $15.00 to Insure a Living Colt. Money due when mare is parted I will also stan'd this beautiful Shetland Stallion for the season of 1916 with or removed from county. at my stable in Lancaster, Ky., at $10.00 TO INSURE A LIVING COLT Carroll Preston has been before I am prepared to take care of Snares on grass at 10 cents a day. Lien the public long enough to need no retained on colts for service fee. Money due when mare is traded or extended description. He has proven parted with. Care taken to prevent accidents but not responsible should an exceptional breeder of high class any occur. colts that will supply the demand. His colts have proven ne. with nice head and neck and plenty of bone and conformation. This creat trottins Stallion will make the season of 1916 at my stable in LancasUr Kentucky, at their and to breed them Blencher is just the type to produce the out-hors- $20 to Insure a Living Colt BARLOWE . B. BURTON, Phone 95, Lancaster, Kentucky BRING YOUR JOB PRINTING TO THE I. J. The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, April 28, 1916 hall. after holding a meeting at Jacob's Condensed Report of The Condition of Lincoln County NationalBank, On March 7, 1916. RESOURCES: obligations due' bank Jones and family. Mrs. Verna Reynolds and baby and Miss Etta Reynolds, of Waynesburg, visited over Sunday with the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Sims. Mr. Jerry Sanders, wife and children visited over Sunday at the home of their daughter, Mrs. Calvin Greer. Mr. Ott Florence, of Stanford, was the guest of his wife's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Hundly and wife Sunday last. Mr. and Mrs. Leeman Singleton, Mr. Preston Hamic and family. Mr. Harvey Jones and wife of visitors Woodstock, were week-en- d with the former's brother, A. W. They spent several days with "Why Swear, Dear? Use 'Gets-I- t' for Corns!" Itfs the Hew Flan. Simple. Sure as Fate. Applied in a Pew Seconds. "Why, John, I never knew you to use such language! I've told you several times it's no use to try those bandages, salves, tapes, plasters, and 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 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 98 00 02 00 of Waynesburg, visited over Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Morgan. Messrs. T. D. Lay, Loyd and Ransom Roberts nave purchased new motorcycles. Mr. Hemp Osborne, who is employed on the Q. & C. R. R., at Ludlow, i Vpij- - Hi $179,878 98,600 285,909 $564,388 "Corner Next To Court House." Stanford, Kentucky The Interior Journal S. M. SADFLEY.- ..Editor and Proprietor SI a Year in Advance. Paper Stops When Time For Which It is Paid, Expires. Entered at the Postoffiee at Stanford, Ky., as Second Class Mail Matter. Announcements The Interior Journal is aumazed to announce the following candWates, subject to the Democratic Primary, August 5, 1916: FOR CONGRESS CHARLES F. MONTGOMERY dianapolis News. Roosevelt always reminds us of the sidewalk loafer who stands iround at a fire and tells other loafers what the firemen ought to have done. New York World. Trouble with the Colonel is he not But notwithstanding Mr. Ford's iting popularity in Michigan and Nebras- wife her uncle. Fred Horton, and at Danville. ka, it is barely possible that the Republican National Convention will theMiss Laura Johnson, teacher in King's Mountain not nominate him for President. In- Friday night with herschool, spent brother, Mr. Mr. and Mrs. Henderson Goff spent Saturday and Sunday with Mr. John Osborne and family of Buck week. Mrs. S. D. Gilmore and family had quite a scare Tuesday of last week when the house was thought to be on fire. Neighbors arrived to help, but it was found to be soot on fire in only wants to take his own part, the chimney and smoke and flames but everybody else's, too. Macon, coming out a closed flue hole. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Saunders Ga., Telegraph. spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. CalHenry Ford says he will not finance a third party. Wise boy, Henry. Fi- vin Greer. Eliza Eubank and grandMrs. Ann nancing a bunch of politicians would son, Joseph, and Mr. Kenton Singlemake an ordinary peace expedition ton, spent Sunday with W. F. Sims look like child's play. Houston Post. and family. And did you ever stop to think Mr. "Bruce Fagaly of 'Stanford, viswhat would have happened if Noah ited over 'Sunday with M. J. Morgan had been againsti preparedness? and other relatives. Indianapolis Star. Mr. Wallace Mullins bought a good Jersey cow of Mr. H. GofF last week. Mrs. Richard Jacobs has been quite ill, threatened with blood poison, caused by a sore on the thumb. The Sunday school here is proSeveral from here attended the gressing fine, with Lloyd Roberts as baptizing of the Christian church superintendent and A. B. Wylie as held in Fishing Creek, below A. C. secretary. The average attendance Muncie's, Tuesday of last week. Mr. Theo Bryant and wife have is about 60. There is plenty of litermoved from the Armstrong Todd ature and money in the treasury. Miss Maisie Braswell has been vis- property at Green Briar to the U. G. was hom'e over Sunady. Most of the farmers are about through plowing for corn and some are planting. Oats are not growing fast on account of cold weather. Pear and peach bloom light, but a large apple and plum crop is predicted. Mrs. Luther Reynolds and children ' visited at the home of Mr. Jarret Johnson Sunday week. Rev. J. W. Masters and Miss Sols-bi- a Muncie took dinner with Mr. W. C. Bell and wife Thursday of last "Yon Wouldn't lose Tour Temper, John. U You Used Gets-It- " for Those Corns contraptions for corns. Here's some Gets-It- ', easy, it's just 'lfla1 u.jiu iieuii wonderful how corn ...u. 1 till lsi.YI it munca u.iiy it wnlrAn ..come right off. Takes but a few seconds to apply. It dries at once. Put your sock on right over it, there's nothing to stick or roll up, form a bundle of your toe, or press on the corn. It's painless, simple as rolling off a log. Now put away those knives, razors and scissors, use 'Gets-I- t' and you'll have a sweeter disposition and no more corns and calluses." "Gets-lt- " is sold by druggists everywhere, 25c, a bottle, or sent direct by S. Lawrence & Co., Chicago, 111. Sold in Stanford and recommended as the world's best corn remedy, by the Lincoln Pharmacy. r -. No binding over the shoulders, no cutting in the crotch, because we give you a garment to fit your form, be it regular, slim or stout: lone or short sleeves, ankle or knee lengths, in IS Munsing Drop Seat. ft! Ohio. Mr. Reynolds recently sold his farm to John Tacket of Pike county. We regret to have this family leave our neighborhood, but wish them success in their new home. at East Manchester, 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- Munsing Knit or Nainsook And B. V. D., ar Blue Lick McROBERTS & BAILEY, mule from Free Von Grunigan. - ' Frank Atkins bought a work horse from a Green river party. The prospects for fruit are fine in this community. Rev. Bosshart will leave the first of May. STANFORD Parlor Grove Jarrett Johnson and family. Creek. Rev. J. W. Masters and wife have returned to their home in Corbin, Mr. John Hoskins, of Bell county, was here a few days ago visiting friends. He was accompanied by his wife and little son. A large crowd was at Mason's Gap church last Sunday. There will be services at Bro. Catsun's the third Sunday in May. Everybody cordially invited to come. . Miss Londa Daugherty, of Marion Bruner farm near Jacob's store. county, is visiting her relatives here. Mrs. Ella Bennett has an Indian J Mr. Henry Lair and sister. Miss Runner duck which layed twice with- Martha Lair, attended church at Main 12 hours Saturday of last week one egg at six in the morning and son's Gap Sunday. There will be church services at the other at six that evening. Misses Grace and Bessie Saunders Mr. Alfred Thompson's next Sunday called on Miss Vesta Sims and Mrs. afternoon at two o'clock. Mr. and Mrs. George Hasty and Richard Webb and daughter Monday two little sons, attended church at afternoon. Mr. Luther Reynolds and children Mason's Gap. A. J. Daugherty bought a work left last Tuesday 'to join her husband 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. CENT -A- -WORD ADS i (Ads here are cent a word each issue, cash with order; no ad. less than 25c each issue.) on East Main street. Apply to Geo. D. Florence Gdn, Stanford. 22tf FOR RENT. Four-roo- m cottage FOR SALE. One 1914 Ford touring car in good running shape. H. C. Carpenter, Stanford. 30-- tf Penny's Drug Store STANFORD, KY. Spring And Summer Clothing We are showing this season some of the very latest styles in Men's and Young Men's Clothes. FOR SALE. Four bushels of hemp seed. E. T. Pence, Sr., Stan33-t- f ford, Ky. ALFONSO, the young premium jack, will make the present season at my farm at $10.00 to insure a 34-- 4 living colt. F. Reid. THE examination for Common School Diplomas will be held the second Friday and Saturday in May. G. Singleton, Supt. 33-- 2 Hats in All the New Styles Leghorns, Panamas, Straws and Felts. LIBERAL REWARD. For a lost check of $33.30 of Pence & Hill, dated April 19, 1916. T. D. New-lan32-- 1 Stanford, Ky. d. Cultivated Hemp Seed Free. Call and let us Explain the Prop- sition to You. 4.,iiiJMfr THE CR0SSETT SHOE FOR MEN "Selby," Sallie Walker, Walton and Sullivan's for Ladies. son. I HAVE started my dry cleaning and pressing establishment. Work called for and delivered. Call Phone 9000. Work quaranteed. S. Y. Car32-t- f. W. H. HIGGINS, :: Stanford, Ky. house May 1st and take this means of thanking my friends; for their I WILL break up my boarding Har p kind and generous patronage. . riet Salter. 33-l- J Dutchess Trousers, The Best on Earth. V FOR SALE. One black horse mule; two years old; has been worked; about 15 hands high and sound. Livingston Cooper, Moreland, Ky. 32-2- p. T. D. Newland & Son, Opposite the Court-Hous- e, I WILL stand a good Percheron stallion on the Stanford nnrl Mil- ledgeville pike, at $8; two for $15; clubs of three for $20. W. A. Hatch- - l er. 32-- 2 Try a Pair and you will be Convinced. hjr t&JIJL Have Some Fine Seed Com, both White and Yellow, and All Kinds of Garden Seeds, Rakes and Hoes. Phone No. 168. Stanford, Kentucky. FOR SALE. The house and lot on Main street, near the Presbyterian 1 church, occupied by Lizzie Saulter, at the time of her death. J. N, Saunders; 27-- tf lua .some special Micidy Blouses. A New and Complete Line of Ladies' and Gent's Furnishing Goods. 'i I We Give Nothing Away But show you goods that set! on their own merits. No Advance in Prices. ill cuarantcco iff HATS I will have Bargain Hats on hand baturday and my friends from the country are especially invited to come in and see them. Miss Ella May 34-- 1 Saunders. BARGAIN i ' j Prepare loir Lawns blue-gras- I So they will grow s i I I - PRIVATE SALE. I wish to sell my place at Turnersville, Ky., containing 5 acres of land with comfortable cottage; cistern at door, new stable and other outbuildings; also store house well located,, small orchard, mile from church and school. Mrs. M. Bradshaw, phone 9912, Stan33-4- p ford, Ky. one-four- th SMALL COUNTRY HOME AT CRIFFOWcLOWKS starter and lights, Stewart FOR SALE. Used cars at attractive prices: 1914 Ford touring; electric 1915 Maxvoll roadster, speedom- 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 100-pound it ' ' S bags. 7 1916 eter, demountable rirns, etc; Touring Demonstrator Maswell (World's Champion Endurance Car) in perfect" running order. I guarantee you get more for your money a c STANFORD, KENTUCKY Carpenter, at Lincoln County ' tional Bank. from me. Ask to see them. H. C. Na- 34 The Interior Journal. Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, April 28, 1916 The First National Bank Of Stanford, Ky., Was Organized October 4th, 1882, With a Capitalof $250,000.00. The sum of has since been returned to the stockholders in -- $200,000.00 STOCK DIVIDENDS. The sum of has since been paid to the Stockholders in the SEMI-ANNUAL . $235,5.00:00 DIVI- DENDS. Carried to the Surplus Fund Total, $ 28,500 00 $464,000.00 Personal and Social Social Calendar. April 30. The Mother's Club will meet with Mrs. Hays Foster Mon- day afternoon. May 4 The Dixie Rook Club will meet with Mrs. James Harris at Hubble Thursday afternoon, May 4th, at 2 o'clock. C. R. Coleman, of Cary, was with his family here Thursday. The Boy is Father to the Man & OI3 sayings like this are fraught with most important meaning. And what will aid the expectant mother in conserving her health, her strength, her mental repose and the absence of vexati o u 3 pains is a subject of vast moment. Among' the recognized helps is a splendid rem c d y known as "Mother's Friend." Applied to the muscles it sinks in deeply to make them firm and pliant, it thus lifts the strain on ligaments that produce pain, it lightens the tmrden on the nervous system, induces calm, sleep and restful nights of health-givin- g makes the days sunny and happy. Get a Estes visited friends and relatives Danville last week. Mr. Oscar Sims and wife, of Dunbottle of "Mother's Friend" of any druggist can, visited their parents here Sunand you will then realize why it has been considered true to its name in our best homes day night. through three generations. It is perfectly Miss Beulah Smith has returned harmless but so effective that once used it home from Danville. is recommended to all expectant mothers by Mr. and Mrs. George Sims spent tbose who went through the ordeal with surprising ease. By writing to Bradfield last Sunday at Arch Fletcher's. TTo onrl Tite fnmilxRegulator Co., 412 Lamar Bldf., Atlanta, Ga TTiorVllnnrJ cnanf Mrs. Maggie Montgomery visited you can have a free copy of a wonderful some time visiting in Missouri and ; her mother at Middleburg last week. stork book that unfolds those things which experienced a very cold winter he j Little Estill Estes has been sick, all expectant mothers delight to read. Write says. today. but is somewhat improved. Mr. and Mrs. Logan McCall spent Thursday in Louisville. Miss Elizabeth Stagg went to today to be present tomorrow at the marriage. Mr. John Duncan, of Lancaster, was over to see his sister, Mrs. Charlotte Warren. Ted Brackett,. of Cincinnati, is spending a week with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Brackett. Mrs. J. J. Cozatt, of Parksville, spent Wednesday with Miss Ella May Saunders and other friends. News comes from Los Angeles, California, that Mr. Claire Campbell is quite ill in a hospital. T. A. Brackett, of Cincinnati, is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. P. Brackett. Mrs. Harry Cavter is, the guest of Mr. and Mrs. T. M. White and other relatives at Louisville. Otis Willis returned Friday morning after a couple of weeks in Cincinnati on business. Mrs. R. W. Keenon, of Frankfort, who has been the guest of her sister, Mrs. T. W. Pennington, returned home Thursday. Miss Margaret Routt, of Junction City, has returned home after a two weeks' visit to her grandmother, Mrs. Bettie Broaddus. Mrs. R. B. Wilkinson, of Lancaster who has been the guest of her son, Fayette Wilkinson, here for several days, returned home Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Htuchings, Mrs. GH. Farris and pretty little daughter, Bessie Clay, were in Lexington this week. H. C. Carpenter and T. K. Tudor went up to Crab Orchard early in the week and saw Jamie Carpenter take the Fellowcraft degree in the Masonic lodge there. s John G. Baugh, who now lives in Louisville, was up this week for a short visit to his former home at Hus-tonvil- le Allen-Anderson Jim Christman, of Mbn'ticello, is visiting relatives at Hubble. W. Lee, of Moreland, spent Wednesday with friends here. Mrs. C. H. Carter is very ill this week atvher home on Logan avenue. Mrs. John McKinney, of the West End, was in town shopping Tuesday. Ben Pruitt, of Moreland, was the guest of friends here Tuesday. Dr. Edward Alcorn, of Hustonville, visited relatives in this city yesterday. C. W. Adams, of Hustonville, was in Lexington Thursday. Stephenson Dozier was in Louisville Wednesday. Miss Anna Gay Lutes, of Hustonguest of Miss ville was the week-en- d Lucinda Lutes. Mrs. W. W. Wade came down the first of the week to spend some time here with friends. Mrs. J. S. Rice is with her mother Mrs. Mary Garnett at Cave City. Mesdames C. E. Tate and T. A. Rice and Miss Frances Tate were in Lexington Thursday. Supt. Garland Singleton went up to Crab Orchard Friday to attend a school trustees' meeting. . Messrs. Sam J. Embry. Jr.. and Jesse Hocker, Jr., and Miss Nancy Yeager go to Danville, this evening to attend a big fraternity dance. Miss Ella Barnette,- of 'Hustonville, and Miss Mary Chestnut, of Boyle county, were guests of Miss Lucinda Lutes last week. s, IVIessrs. R. L. Hubble, J. C. Dexter Ballon and M. B. motored to Lexington Friday to attend the races. Dr. E. J. Brown left early in the week for Philadelphia where lie will attend some lectures and visit his friend, Dr. Kennedy the famous specialist, for a couple of weeks. Tom Pence is back from Martinsville, where he took the baths for a severe rheumatic attack. He is imy proved greatly. Messrs. A. T. and R. C. Engleman who accompanied him there, will remain a while longer. ,Mr. W. M. Lutes, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Fisher, of Lexington) motored over and spent Easter Syndav with Mr. and Mrs. John Lutes'." Mr. and Mrs. Keene Lutes, of Danville, also spent Easter with Mr. and Mrs. John Lutes. Jesse L. Routt, who has been with John J. Bagley & Co., tobacco manufacturers of Detroit, for several years, was a caller this afternoon. He is a son of W. D. Routt, formerly of this county, but now of Boyle, and is on a visit to his parents. Mr. Routt has a traveling position with his firm now and is doing nicely. Eu-bank- HOGWALLOW NEWS. ROYAl HtferfQ The Excelsior Fiddling Band has ordered a gross of music from Chicago. The shipment consists of selections that, different ones have asked them to play. The Depity Constable, who went to the headwaters of Gander creek this week, looking for a lawbreaker, has sent word ahead that he will float down the creek on a raft, as he can travel that way without, making any post-offic- ,,,,. mm II. nil 111 II llll I II II II "'"'-'"U- Do you know why noise. Sim Flinders is repairing the gaps e. in the rail fence adjoining the The gaps were made by Poke Eazley, champion whittler, the past WkI GLEYS is the largest selling gum in the world? vv AKlNt5 POWDER Absolutely Pure Made from Cream of Tartar NO ALUM-- NO winter. A man came to Tickville the other day soliciting help, a nickel at a time. He uses a crutch now in soliciting, and reports business fairly good. He posed as a blind man for a while, but that profession is becoming so crowded there is not much Quality, Flavor and the J ML &m .1 above a living in it for .'anybody. Fletcher Henstep had the misfortune to lose his large Waterbury watch this week. It will be easy to locate if anybody gets in ticking Sealed Package are three big reasons. And the Value it gives in beneficial enjoyment is a point that people appreciate. The package keeps the flavor and quality as fine as when made in the wonderful Wrigley factories. long-lastin- g, air-tig- ht PHOSPHATE distance of it. OPERA HOUSE PROGRAM 9 General News Notes Eu-ban- ks Nun-nelle- New Salem There was a large crowd from here went to the entertainment at Mt. Salem last Sunday evening. Mrs. Joe Martin and daughter, Sallie, visited relatives at Middlcburg -. Mr. Bradley King and wife, of this place left Sunday for Cincinnati, 0., where they will make their future home. Miss Florence Alford, who lives near McKinney, visited her cousin, Miss Cordie Lintham Sunday. Mr. Edgar Smith and Miss Beulah last week. Lonesome Luke, Social Gangster Attorney Charles C. Trabue shot Pathe. and killed Attorney Harry S. Stokes Saturday in the latter's office in Nashville 101 Bison feature, 2 reels Billie Wednesday. The tragedy is attributed to bitterness growing out of the Ritchie Comedy. Pathe Weekly News, No. 19. city probe suit in Nashville, in which Monday Trabue and Stokes were opposing Neal of the Navy, No. 7. (The counsel. Trabue was released on chanter booked for last Monday, but $25,000 bond. Senator Beckham has been ap- was not shown on account of lights.) Tuesday (Paramount) pointed on the Conference CommitPeer Gynt with Cyril Maude, in tee on the Military bill. five parts made by Morosco. At Bingham, Utah, a bandit locked the cashier of a bank in the vault, and escaped with $5,000. Women Sufferers The Senate by a vote of 59 to 10 Need Swamp-Roo- t approved the House bill repealing the free sugar section of the tariff bill. Thousands upon thousands of Emperor Nicholas of Russia was have kidney and injured by a bomb dropped from an women and never suspect it. bladder trouble Austrian flyer while reviewing his Women's complants often prove troops. to be nothing else but kidney trouThe general office building of the ble, or the result 'of kidney or bladSouthern Railway was destroyed by der disease. fire in Washington City with a loss If the kidneys are not in a healthy of $200,000. condition, they may cause the other President Wilson appointed a Tam- organs to become diseased. You may suffer a great deal with many man as postmaster in New York pain in the back, headache, loss of City at the instance of Senator ambition, nervousness and may be dependent and irritable. Agents for the English GovernDon't delay starting treatment. ment have purchased in Indiana in Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Roo- t, a physithe past week 125,000 bushels of cian's prescription, obtained at any corn to make alcohol. drug store, restores health to the kidneys and is just the remedy needHates Chickens ed to overcome such conditions. a fifty cent or one dollar botand Cows, Too! tleGet immediately from and drug store. However, if you wish to test this great preparation send ten cents to Woman's Story Will Hold Interest Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. for Thousands of People Y., for a sample bottle. When writing be sure and mention the Stanford Everywhere Interior Journal. 33 4, 5, 0. "I hate the cows and chickens," an. Friday "The Iron Claw," No. Arrows of Hate. Pathe Sprightly for Write book Spearmen's iw handsome colors. Addreau the Gur---ptio-n mllTTM U IIIIM.l.nii 'F Wm. Wrigley Jr. Co., 1632 Kesner Building, Chicago Chew it every after VAxi' 632 WRAPPED meal CT"H ( eg ill! I i- llll:illiiMum'lllllLll.jlill.l.!.ll!iiii .M;-i;i.Mi..ii- - at said Mrs. Ettie Edwards1, of 310 Mill street, Lockland, O., in paraphi-asof a popular song of the cabarets. "I have lived on eggs and. milk for so long that I just can't lo'ok at a hen or a cow with friendlv eyes," she explained laughingly. "When one's diet is restricted to e I llllllllllllllllllllli the products of our friends of the barnyard for weeks and then for months, it is like suddenly stepping into a little paradise of content to find all of the good things of former days back on your own bill of fare." Mrs. Edwards' story will hold interest for thousands of men and I" m M-- ai BifMJ i?&vvi t w&V-sf-- mw - m v . i j 3 1 jf i iw IJtPHte1' '( BUj l s, The Piccadilly tan or blade. Ow -- ' 5fcc O ) ViFW TO ssZ mfalf The Glide iaJt or Hack. " t'l, 'it t fi3 B? g $ 1 We Want You To See jj j S gj H U H H pi the new Florsheim shoes and oxfords now displayed in our windows new shapes and new patterns the seasons live styles, Prjoed at $5 the price that gives you quality and satisfaction. ' " Hi B! j discontent. "In the hope of improving I began the diet of boiled milk t and eggs. And I was faithful. For weeks I kept this diet and I did improve under it, but I was not being cured, I realized. "Now my stomach is a great dea1 better. I can eat, almost anything without ill effects. I am too thankful to depart from plainly cooked food yet, however. But my appetite is good, my sleep is sound and refreshing, and my housework is no longer an irritating, difficult task. "The reason? I have taken Tan-lathe Master Medicine. So why should I hesitate to recommend it to anvone or everyone who suffers as I did?" Throughout the country there are more than 1,000,000 people who will say, as does Mrs. Edwards, that there is no medicine that acts so favorably on ailments of the stomach liver and kidneys or catarrhal affec tions, or is so good a tonic, appetizer, and invigorant as Tanlac, which is now being introduced in Stanford, 34-- 1 at Penny's drug store. c, women who would welcome, as she did, freedom from a diet. "I have long been a sufferer from stomach trouble," she explained. "I paid in vain for every meal I ate. There was the daily headache that appeared soon after breakfast, and stayed for lunch and supper. My sleep, after the sours of suffering, was broken and gave me no real rest. I had no energy, was tired all the time, and life was just long days of 1 Grigsby. Mrs. Jane Hixton is visiting Mrs. Roy Ware at Loretta. Mr. and Mrs. James Naylor visited Mr. and Mrs. Arch Sprinkles at poor health for some time. Mr. Charlie Daugherty on Mason's B. L. James and wife, of Crab Gap Sunday. Mr. Daugherty has Orchard, have been the recent guests been very ill, but is improving. of his sister, Mrs. Howard Collier. Miss Roxie Jennings, Mr. J. C. Reid, Miss Katherine Belden and Mr. Preston Handley, were at Ottenheim Rowland Easter. We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for any Mrs. Mat Martin visited Mrs. Tay- case of Catarrh that cannot be euri-- by Hull's Mrs. George Martin and little lor Roberts at Neal's Creek, last Catarrh Cur l. i. CHENEY & CO., TIei. O. daughters, Louise and Elizabeth, are week. fcaTC known F. J. We. Miss Nora Rice entertained a num- Chenev the r.nilrrslciiil. years, and WHyp bim the guests of her mother, Mrs. Mary for the last. !o perfectly honorable in al' ber of her friends Monday in honor and unaneially -- Me to carrybusiw-- anytrait!oiia Hall. ebHsattenout of her fifteenth birthday. made by his firm. Miss Oma Hill, who has been the NAT. BANK OP COJISIEBCK. Miss Alma Land spent Easter with guest of her aunt, Mrs. Dora Price, Toledo. Ohio. Martin. has returned to her home at Dan-- Miss Roxie Mrs. Will Goodrich, taken Internally, aetliir ITall's Catarrh Mr. and of dlrectlv upon theCure I? and mncoua Mirfees of ville. bld sent free. Covington, were the guests of his the TO Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Goodrich spent father, Mr. G. W. Goodrich last week. centssystem. Testimonials all lniRslts. lrlee bottle. Sold by Sunday with Mrs. Ed Hubbard at Mr. Will Perkins was the guest of Tate Hall's Fatally Ti'ls for constipation. Stanford. Miss Lula Southerland has returned home from Corbin, where she pent the winter with her sister, Mrs. Tirie Oakley. Sidney Collier, of Muir, has been the recent guest of relatives here. . ' . iSfcv- .v I .. . -Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Stevens, of Highland Park, spent Easter with homefolks here. Mrs. Helan Roberts went to Brod-hea- d Wednesday to be with her in niece, Miss Bertha Roberts, who is very ill. Mrs. B. P. Martin and granddaughter, Miss Myrtle Southerland, visited relatives at Neal's Creek Easter. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Lunsford, of were the guests of Mrs. Will Perkins Sunday. Mrs. James Wyatt, has returned to his home at Oneida, Tenn., after a two week's visit with her parents, Our pure ice cream and real, fruit flavors Mr. and Mrs. birene Ware. Mrs. Martha Melton will go to Inmake the refreshments that you get at our dianapolis, Ind., Sunday, where she will make her home with her son, fountain really nourishing food. And Reuben Melton. Mrs. Rosa Lunsford, of Gilbert's try to keep our serving dishes and recepCreek, was the guest of Mrs. G. W. Goodrich Friday. tacles as clean and wholesome as the best Frank Camden will go to Louisville Sunday to visit his aunt, Mrs. John housewife in this town keeps her kitchen. semi-week- ly -- How's This? . I ' I i I -- -- Tur-nersvil- le, Delicious Drinks we Ellisburg. J Stop In Here and get a then take a pail of cream or sherbet home to the family. thirst-quench- er; US 'j'-'-: . jj IjjS t r spending the winter with her mother Mrs. John Delaney, who has been in . Mrs. Wesley Collier has returned to her home at Indianapolis after t rrrtMtT iFECSAL TRA8W EXC3JRSBQN The Lincoln Pharmacy, Stanford Ky. M you'll Wsar them always. Vcm Florsheims once and , , '" jj jjj gl ANU &ETURN Sunday, APRIL 30th My Office Will Be Closed Saturday, April 29th, at 12 o'clock. Give Your Orders Before That Time and j SOUND TEIP FRO? Junction City SPECIAL TRAIN LEAVES JUNCTION CITY 5:35 A. M. ' Re- - jf ! memoer It Is "PAY UP WEEK." Don't Get Left. g Stanford's Biggest and Best Store ' aliwiiiiiiaiiSiiii G. B. HARBER30N, Ticket Agent JUNCTION CITY, KY.' n: W.. FOWLE9 Phone: OfficellS Rowland. J; Residence 73. -- t ' Page Six The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky. Friday, April 28, 1916 KENTUCKY (By (By Irvin S. Cobb) Special Permission of Catarrh and SOME TENNESSEE FOLKS TELL HOW THEY WON Slay HARD WORKERS WANT AN EIGHT-HOUR Colds Relieved To Be Rid s American Magazine) Sick people want to be well in a The State of Kentucky is shaped hurry Catarrh A great many, perhaps most an,like a camel lying down. The straw their beginning in aeIs a srreat achievement. that broke the camel's back was the LI th ctnmach and diges- u6cm Most people would be well first time the state went republican. live iraci. caand happy were it not for That was in the nineties, and to the Mayr's Wonderful Remedy starts in suftarrh. It is worth ten years of community at large the shock was at the first dose to put stomach first way to health. The any one's life to learn how to so profound that several gentlemen ferers on the proves rid of catarrh. get of the old school for a time thought dose is taken it. with success everywhere. It seriously of taking their letters out Here are the words of two Tennessee PE-RU-N- A of the church. Since then the same people who have taken it: MISS CORA FISHER, 805 Saxon thing has happened so frequently will show you, much quicker avenue, Memphis "Have taken your that the sight of a Kentucky Repub- medicine and it worked like a charm than any one could tell you, lican holding a State office no longer hnc removed auite a number of gall to get rid 01 catarrn. how shakes a conservative's belief in the stones. It does just as you said it THE PERUNA CO., CoIumbut,Ofeio Power. existence of an would." Mrs. Emma Gannon, 107 E. The eastern end of the state is the MRS. W J. WARD, Sparta, Tenn. South St, Kewanee, Ills., writes: mountainous or perpendicular end. "I can honestly recommend your remconstipation "For fifteen years I had catarrh of Here, from the beginning of things, edy to all sufferers from Indigestion the head and stomach. I could and' stomach troubles. until comparatively recently, resided hardly walk. My attention was thing of the past with me." the congenial feudist and the incur- seems a Wonderful Remedy gives perof Life I read ailed to 'The Ills Mayr's able moonshinist. The latter still manent results for stomach, liver and it through. Then bought a bottle of Peruna. I am entirely well now." exercises his hereditary calling in a intestinal ailments. Eat as much and distress cave on a creek ud a cove, with a whatever you like. eating, pressure of gas in :he measure of corn to feed his still and after stomach and around the heart. Get one a mossy place under a tree for the bottle of your druggist now and try it BOSSEAU customer to lie down on afterward; on an absolute guarantee if not satis alfactory money will be returned. I will stand my registered Perch-ero- n but the gentle bushwhacker has is taking For sale by Penny's Drug Store stallion for the season of 1916 most vanished. Either he bot- and all other reliable druggists. my farm, one mile east of course in chair at a on Stanford pike, at $10.00 toms at the Frankfort penitentiary, to insure a living colt; money due forty-foure- d The Fine Young Jack when colt is foaled or mare is parted or he has been fatally with, or bred to another horse. Care and now sleeps in the family buryWOODROW taken to prevent accidents, but not ing ground on the slant of the Cum responsible should any occur. hills, with the berland Bosseau is a grey, 17 hands high, will serve a limited number of mares 9 nr.n nminds; 5s recorded in I toes sticking up at the lower end of at the stables of E. P. Carpenter, Percheron Society of America No. the mound to save cost of foot stones Moreland, Ky., at 19879 In his place, that happy child of op 50162, sired bv Plutarque $10 to Insure a Living Colt. (40714), by Maubant (5421) by timism, the eastern capitalist, is borDescription Black with white Sandv 1930 (1079) by Nogent 738 points. Fine style, heavy bone and (729); first dam, Moore 41530, by ing for oil and delving for coal and large foot. Fine ear and head. Very hacking for hard wood, and mean- heavy body. A prompt performer. Ulysse 11968 (18394), 3842 (2759) by Cheri II, by Cherry while dreams sweet dreams of eighty Sired by Billy Bryan, he by 1, 2d dam Daisy (41529). Baughman's Napoleon. Dam, Black per cent, dividends. JOE of the mary, by Jumbo. Jumbo was by VulSomewhat nor' by nov'-eaWill also stand at same time and can, he by Old Alexander. place and on same terms, my mule geographical center of the commonjack, Joe, at $8 to insure living colt. wealth, about where the camel would CARPENTER BROS., Moreland, Ky. R. L. BERRY, Hustonville, Ky. wear his fourth stomach, is the Blue-cracountry. While in the com Sale pany of Kentuckians you may have PROFESSIONAL AND Commissioner's Lincoln Circuit Court heard the Blue grass country menBUSINESS CARDS tioned. The native son has a little The People's Bank of HustonPlainitff way of speaking of it casually in ville C. FLORENCE conversation. You gather that he is Defendants not exactly ashamed of having hail- JAMES C. C. Smith, etc., Agent for Pursuant to a judgment rendered in the Lincoln Circuit Court at its ed' from that particular locality. He The Germania Life Insurance Co., of New York February term, 1916, in the above may refer to it as God's country. Bldg. styled case, the undersigned Com- Undeniably, it is. Its conformation Office: No. 26, Lincoln Bank 33-8- p Stanford, Ky. missioner will on its f ol'iics come from is heaven-sen- t; MONDAY. MAY 8th, 1916 the Other Place. (County Court Day) in front of the Of late, Kentucky has gone in less John M. Casey, D. V. M. court house door in Stanford, Ky., Veterinary Surgeon and more for better at 11 o'clock, A. M., offer for sale at for pistol-totin- g a Grad. Cincinnati Veterinary College public outcry, to the highest and schools; for fewer homicides and (Ree. bv U. S. Gov.) best bidder, the following described greater number of goad roads. Yet Office. Farris' Stable real estate in Lincoln county: A in her essentials she is what she has Danville, Kentucky certain tract of land lying and bealways been. She leads the planet McKin-neing adjacent to the town of thereof in the Ky., having a frontage of 150 and the CHAS. HART feet onMiddleburg pike and 150 feet production of chewing tobacco and DENTIST in rear, on the north side of said pike Bourbon distillations, which age in A modern equipped office. Somno-forand extending back 160, 145, and anesthesia and orthodontia a 139 feet, respectively to an alley, the wood, or would do so were it and more fully described as lots Nos. not for the demands of the New specialty. Phone 33, Hustonville, Ky. 10, 11 and 12, "Block C" in plat of York clubs. Likewise, she leads in "Tanner Addition to town of McKin-ne- fine, fast, horses; in hemp, altho not Ky." Said sale is made on a credit of so much hemp since the electric T. W. PENNINGTON, DENTIST six months, purchaser to execute chair came into common use and the bond wth approved personal securi- lynchings began to fall off; in pretty Myers House Flats Stanford, Ky. ty, bearing interest at six per cent girls with soft voices and tiny feet Phone: Office 240; Res. 165 from date of sale, until paid, payable to Commissioner, said bond having and flirtatious souls; in men who beforce and effect of a judgment, a lieve that Kentucky has the fairest J. B. PERKINS lien to be retained on property sold. skies, the softest, landscapes the deepDENTIST E. W. PENNINGTON, water-way- s, the clearest rills, the Rooms 28-2est 32-Lincoln Bank Building M. C. L. C. C. finest people and the greatest unde- Phone 214 STANFORD, KY. veloped possibilities in natural wealth and are willing to fight you to prove !!rf All-Wi- se are able to make. For the time they 100. One crew is now doing the work that formerly was done by three or four crews, and this one crew does not receive pay commensurate with the increased work. Mr. Farmer and Mr. Merchant: ductors, brakemen, yardmen, and en- -' "quired to wait for a tram to make SOmetimes from 12 Do you realize that from eighty to h return w gme hostlers, with approximately one f costs them money ninety per cent of the engineers and . to 22 hours which million, three hundred thousand wo- for meals and living, while the up- trainment employed on the railways men and children to support, ask for keep of the homes goes on just the of the United. States are the sons of an eight hour day. Compelled to same. farmers, and that they are dependent work long hours under terrific strain, There are no regular hours for upon the producers for their sustetheir lives are shortened, their health freight train crews. They work when nance? These same employes, enshattered. they are needed. They must remain gineers, firemen, conductors, brake-me- n Give this great army of industry within calling distance even when and yardmen, are citizens of a square deal eight hours' work i off duty, and just when they will be your cities, own homes, pay taxes, eight hours sleep eight, hours relax- called to go out it is difficult to de- and in all other ways help to supation. It will make better citizens. termine. port the communities in which they Railroad train service employees Freight cars have grown in length live. are not paid monthly salary, but are from 28 to 40 and 50 feet in the Hon. Frank B. Willis, governor of paid by the mile they are piece- -' past twenty years, and where Ohio, says: "The man who toils will and earning capacity is'merly it took 242 loads to make a do more work and better work in based upon the number of miles they train, it now "requires from 50 to eight hours than in fourteen; it will DAY are required to lay away from home at the other end of their runs they receive nothing. Completing a 1UU- (Contributed) Railroad engineers, firemen, con- - mile run away from home, they are for-worke- rs, mean greater ability, greater energy and greater enthusiasm for his work. Let us not forget the men whose hands are on the throttle, and those who have actual charge of the trains hurrying through the night to their several destinations." Brotherhood Publicity Bureau. OLDER BUT STRONGER To be healthy at seventy, prepare at forty, is sound advice, because in th strength of middle life we too often forget that neglected colds, or careless treatment of slight aches and pains, simply undermine strength and bring chronic weakness for later years. To be stronger when older, keep your blood pure and rich and active with the strength-buildin- g and properties of Scott's Emulsion which i3a food, a tonic and a medicine to keep your blood rich, alleviate rheumatism and. avoid sickness. No alcohol in Scott's. blood-nourishi- Scott & Bowse. Bloomfield, N. J. No-mor- e Hus-tonvil- le, post-gradua- te Big Live Stock Sale IN ORDER TO SETTLE THE ESTATE OF THE LATE S. J. EMBRY, Sr THE FOLLOW- still-boot- ed ING DESCRIBED PROPERTY WILL BE OFFERED AT if AT HIS LATE HOME, ON LANCASTER PIKE, NEAR CITY LIMITS KENTUCKY, ON st ss Public Auction nesday, ! JLoL Beginning at 10:00 o'clock, A. M. OF STANFORD, y, sub-divisio- ns m One yearling horse colt, out of Marion Squirrel mare, by Kentucky Gentleman One sorrel mare by Marion Squirrel, heavy in foal to Kentucky Gentleman filly out of "Possum Pie." One d One trotting gelding, eligible to register d One gelding, out of Red Shoot mare, by Ashland Brook. One black gelding, good saddler; good worker, by Dr. Munson, out of Pence mare One registered trotting mare, by Illustration. One registered trotting mare, by Kentucky Todd, out of mare by Gazette. d One trotting mare in foal to Jack eight-year-o- ld two-year-old three-year-ol- three-year-olfiye-year-o- ld ten-year-o- ld five-year-o- ld seven-year-ol- y, PONIES One Two yearling fillies stallion One One Two yearling horses stallion One These ponies are all nicely marked, well broke and pure Shetlands two-year-o- ld six-year-o- ld stallion three-year-o- ld three-year-o- ld mare - 3f 9, MULES Two yearling horse mules Two mare mules, extra good One mare mule, extra good two-year-o- ld I""! WITHOUT A it. W. W. BURGIN DENTIST GOOD FOR COLDS. MfSMMMSmm You Pay For One Every Year this year? .;Weigh your saving in corn, your reduced need forhay, bran and other expensive fodder, jthe improved condition of your 'cattle from silage feeding,' against the cost of a silo and; . there is only one way to figure it. You're Not Saving But losing Mosey? Honey, Pine-Ta- r and Glycerine are recognized cold remedies. In Dr. these are comBell's bined with other cough medicine in a pleasant syrup. Di. Bell's quickly stops your cough, checks your cold, soothes irritation of the throat. Excellent for young, adult and aged. Its one of the best cough syrups made. Formula on every bottle. You know just what you are taking and your doctor knows its good lor coughs and colds. Insist Only on Dr. Bell's 25c at Druggists. Pine-Tar-Honey Pine-Tar-Honey Pine-Tar-Hone- Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays at Stanford Office in Lincoln Bank Buiding Mondays, Tuesdays and Wednesdays at Crab Orchard three-year-o- ld One yearling mare mule One mare mule, extra good One mare mule, extra good four-year-o- ld five-year-o- ld JACK STOCK old Jack colt d One extra good, d Jennet colt One extra good, Jennet, heavy in foal to "Wartrace." One JennetBeecher stock, bred to "Russell." One well-marketen-mont- hs ten-months-o- Cemetery Hill, Phone 164 HARRY JACOBS Dealer In Fine Monumental Work Stanford, Ky. Closed on Saturday STANFORD, KY. well-marke- ld four-year-o- ld ld five-year-o- y. I can get you highest prices for your land, stock, crops or household goods. JOHN B. DINWIDDIE, Moreland. Sales Cried Anywhere AUCTIONEERING "hy not have one Charge Of The "Limb" Brigade. Half an inch, half an inch, Half an inch shorter Whether the skirts are" for Mother or daughter. Briefer the dresses grow, Fuller they ripple now. While whisking glimpses show More than they oughter. Forward the dress parade, Is there a man dismayed? No from the "sight, displayed None could be sundered. Their V not to make remark, Clergyman, clubman, clerk, At the Four Hundred. Short skirts to right of them Shorter to left of them, Shortest in front of them, Flaunted and flirted In hose of stripe and plaid, Hued most exceeding glad, Sporting in spats run mad, Come the short-skirted. SEE THIS ENGINE! Call and investigate the merits and GRAY ENGINE W. K. WARNER'S Plumbing, Tinning and Heating. E. Main St. Phone 188 Stanford Five Short yearling heifer calves, by Registered Shorthorn Bull Twelve Short yearling steer and bull calves, by Registered Shorthorn Bull. Four Spring heifers Six extra feeders Fmir vfra vearlincr heifers Thirteen cows, with calves or ready to drop calves Eight extra yearling steers Registered Shorthorn Bull One extra fine Jersey heifer, 14 months old One two-year-o- High Grade Beef Cattle HOGS 8 ld price of the at shoats, weight about 175 pounds; ten sows, Fifteen shoats, weight about 50 pounds; forty-fiv- e ready to farrow; seven sows with 42 pigs. 100 BARRELS OF PICKED CORN Drummers' Wagons, Carriages and Buggies; Open Day and Night. Autos by trip or the mile. Give us a Trial, We Will Please You. H. H. Carter, Manager. Phone 5. CARTER & CARTER, Stanford, Ky. Livery and Auto Service IMPLEMENTS e Three wagons, all with good beds; three good riding cultivators, fully equipped; one e planter, good as new; two Disc harrows; one smoothplanter, in good condition; one ing harrow; one roller; three double shovel plows; two Oliver turning plows, one 20 and one 40; one Vulcan plow, No. 13; one Hoosier wheat drill in splendid condition; one Deering mower, almost new; three sets wagon harness; four sets plow gear TERMS $20 and under, cash in hand; over that amount, a good bankable note, due in six (6) months, bearing six per cent interest from date of sale. Sale will be held rain or shine. Dinner served on the ground. COL. I. M. DUNN, Auctioneer two-horsone-hors- by trying to do without a silo.. And every year you hesitate mearisl a orobablv increased cost due to ad-- i vancing costs of lumber, metals and" labor. No better time than "right nnw' nn rlar than riclit here Jat home to get that silo you neecLJ htr Let Us Prove It With Figuresj. KENTUCKY SILO CO. W. P. Kincaid, Manager Flashed all their ankles there, Flashed as they turned in air What will not woman dare? (Though the exhibits show Some of them blundered). All sorts and shapes of pegs, Broomsticks, piano legs; Here built to walk on eggs, Come by the hundred When can their glory fade O thewild show they made, All the world wondered, Grande dame and demoiselle, Shop girl and Bowery Belle Four Hundred H'm oh, well, Any old hundred. Montgomery Advertiser. Daily Except Sunday Leaves Stanford (St. Asaph Hotel) at 10:00 a. m. and 4.00 p. m. Leaves Danville (Hotel Annex) at 9:00 a. m. and 1:30 p. m. Bundles and Packages Carried at Low Charges O. L. MINKS, Auto Bus Between Danville and Stanford Proprietor "THE OLD REtlABLEni - iiiiii Stanford, - Kentucky Mrs. S 3 BeBa! k nVFORPF- Stanford, Kentucky J EMBRY, Sr, HX .'" -- imrT't. W,'l''f -- fWVPSpJfc- si Wrv iw- - 1 j : r -. Y'y-J- N - The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, April 28, 1916 LJOUOR "HARMONY" Page Seven (Contributed) liquor organs recently printed the pictures of Senator James and Governor Stanley in the same issue, asing them as illustration of the alleged beautiful "harmony" existing in the Democratic party. We are just as anxious for harmo- -' y in the party as anjr one, and we ally realize the great importance of , lilt this does not lead us to make le illj statement that everyhing is vc ; v ter the facts do not support The two Louisville Here's A 'Tip' On Rheumatism Follow If. AN ACCURATE DESCRIPTION When your arm or your leg feels "all knotted" with rheumatism, when you feel as though your muscles were "tied up with a rope," you are really describing your pains accurately. Rheumatism is a condition of the body when acids and other deposits of impurities are actually "tieing up" the strands of muscles in your body, or strangling the nerves and thus producing the awful shooting pains of sciatica, lumbago, etc. Medical authorities agree that these acid deposits are carried and deposited by the blood in the various parts of the body. It stands to reason, therefore, that local applications such as rubbing with remedies so-call- Real Estate For Sale New Bargains Are Advertised1 In Each Issue. No 108. tract, on sood pike and miles from cood town; all lays well: can run machinery over all of it and 40 acres are 73-acr- e 1 Y$ if Vs) iff ttVtf KANVTACTVMDIT THE SWIFTSPKIHC ATLANTA.GA. CO. I !ta V Drive It Into the Barn wonderful thing is that it does this from a box "only 45 inches wide. The spreader itself is so narrow that it can be driven into any modern barn and loaded from the gutters. Only one handling of the manure for the quickest, best job of spreading you ever did. How does that sound to you? If 37ou have even begun to think about buying a spreader, see this Low Cloverleaf. You will say j'ou never saw a better manure spreader. It won't take long to look it over. Your dealer has one set up for you to see. International Harvester Company of America (Incorporated) manure eight feet wide or better. But the A S we told you, a Low Cloverleaf gives the manure a double beating. It also spreads Low Cloverleaf p readers are sold by W. H. HIGGINS, Stanford, Ky. Call AndlSee My Nice Line of Buggies and Imple-ment- s. Also Rubber Tiring from $10 to $14. Work Guaranteed. : . : : welfare )f the party, constitutes the can't do any permanent good. At best they Democratic party in Kentucky, then Prko.SL75PrrBot.re. JK can relieve the pain a little and only for a hej.! i: harmony, chunks of it, little while. The only way to effect a real cure gh o ad the boat, if not sink :no J4 THtSWIFTSPECIFICai is to attack the real cause the blood. It is WCtWfMtl. ffi t. We had bushels of this brand of rfOj jma pvortrrroflS. cleansed from the troublesome deposits by ATUCrUVQCUBOL. narmony in the State Convention last S. S. S., the reliable blood purifier that is now $tyf& ear, where the Stanley crowd, to l!Jia'-ad B easing the pains and healing the ills of the third . Or Jr3 J! ilease the liquor interests, ruthless- generation. S. S. S. "goes after" the impurities y r;mi fee frcm office some of the in the blood as relentlessly, as eagerly and as fs thl 1 s d capable officials in no thoroughly as a ferret goes after rats; pursuing .he pa ;y irgj lization to make a the poison into every vein and artery, into every )la j i r ' 5ei Tal" Haldeman, and nook and corner of the body, and chasing the troublesome substances that brilliant leader of the campaign out of the system. The blood thus cleansed, carries off the acid and 1907, S. Wilbur iiager. This fine of other injurious deposits and "filters" them out of the body through the piece of "harmony" work made it kidneys. S. S. S. is not a drug. It is a purely vegetable blood purifier. necessary for the better element of You can get S. S. S. at every drug store. But if in addition you should the party to work as it had never like to have the advice of the doctors in charge of our laboratory, do not done before to save the ticket from hesitate to write us. You will receive free, conscientious and confidential defeat in November. advice. This is in line with our policy to make every effort to insure the disastrous reBut the well-nigbest results from S. S. S. to every sufferer. Get a bottle at your drugsults in November were not sufficient gist's today. If you wish special advice, write to Medical Department, to warn the Room 45, Swift Specific Company, Atlanta, Georgia. crowd of the danger in followng this "liquor harmony" program, and so we find them working along the same lines in the Legislature, where they IN MEMORY OF FRED MOSER PROCLAMATION. were able to control the situation in January 2, 1916, at 5:30 A. M. at Pursuant to an order of the City lid the House throught a Mx Stanley his home near Gilbert's Creek, Fred Council of the City of Stanford, Ky., quor rules committee. Moser, who fought the county unit more highly one of the oldest and most notice is hereby given, that the 4th, any other man county, esteemed citizens of Lincoln 5th and 6th of May, 1916, are hereby bitterly in 1911 than in Kei.tucicy -- ooled a lot of Demo- He was passed to his eternal reward. designated and set apart seriously runin for cleancrats in tht primary of 1915 by away accident two bruised ago, awhich years up days for the City of Stanford, promising, if elected to do everything possible io strengthen and en- occurred on Harris' Hill, west, of and that all citizens of the City are Stanford. He had been in declining force the county unit law. are requested to have all trash, refto fool the people again health ever since. Up to the time he In order was hurt, in spite of his old age, use, and rubbish, and worthless matin the fall campaign, assurance of one of loyalty to the county unit law was he was county. the most active men ter, collected on their premises at Mr. Moser was es- point near the street convenient for of the written into the party platform. pecially noted for his strong consti same to be How completely all these pledges loaded on city wagons. He was born have been broken is now history, lhe tution and memory. , February 23, 1835, about a mile City wagons will take up and haul on Ur wn ;r.f,vw!,,l In Vm T om hjs la,te home and he had spent away all of the above worthless matture that would have really helped ter on the second and third clean-u- p enforce the county unit law was the hlsT entire life in this county. nici.,nr..na- Mil m'mori nf iha "hK i wtiiie in nis teens irea Moser oe days, and the citizen is requested to career and by leggers." .In the closing hours of ?an hs own business .,.,, i, :.,,i, jic iiiuusiijr ciiicifji iac ciiiu iiuiJ-Lthe Legislature, Stanley s House quickly acquired financial mdepen collect his trash and rubbish the first clean-u- p day so as to have same Rules Committee strangled this bill, dence and an honorable, enviable ready for wagons. in the face of a written petition members asking place among his felolw men. Early signed by fifty-thre- e Notice is further given by order in life he that it be allowed to come to a vote. Reynolds, was married to Luvenia of the Council of the City of Stanof Waynesburg, after This was "harmony" with a venwhich geance, and strictly of the James- - many they lived at King's Mountain ford, that the City now has an ordiyears, where they raised a nance, that makes it a fine from i Louisville ' 'Re family. He was a member of $10.00 to $100.00- - for any person On April 19th, the m.j: Pleasant Point Bantist church and il. d all its duties was ready to do his to have a hog pen or pig pen on his Part- - In the last four years he had or her premises in the city, that is nor Stanley having had dinner the t day before at a Cincinnati hotal with lft two brothers, John Moser, aged offensive to the smell, and that said j l 1 ht James-Stanley-Kloecker ey an . which puts the protec tor of ;he liquor trafhc above the lei o: an to concede that the ele-t- hi U.S.A. party led by James and yy rUfafrra CtU4M Balaam! tWua niMMTiia, M Price.$LOOPerBottIe. hand-picke- . .oo-ieln- - ,r-..-.. , ;SSrrllrlutGlUn -I of a IarB2 family, on and after May 1st, 1910. In witness whereof, we have sub- tribution to "invisible government." a11 i them having uvea to reach the j scrjbed our names as,. Mayor and Who is Mr. Carothers? He is the at- - tour score mark. , x- ijiie, in an us pnases, was a sen- - 01leriw . ,, c tornev for the Newport and Coving V" Ui. outiuuiu, ivy., ...... .. t V.V..V. ...... V.r ton saloon keepers who have openly nii flntv tn himhennrl r.ntiontlv nml that April 20th, 191tr. did his humble defied the Sunday closing law. A conscientiously A. B. FLORENCE, Mayor a "harmony" part, without ostentation or care for crav dinner party thi party. We suppose Mr. JamesJ notice and to have even the simplest J. D. WEAKEN, Clerk dinner enterprise succeed was his pleasure 33-sent his regrets. B -I p'immiwwwrnnrtuBrimwrrairrMrTrirTHrri "novo r.rrV.f n Iip VinrTYinnv in thR ' and reward. The concourse of rel-- i Democratic party; and there will be j atives and friends were painfully when three things happen: first, the grieved when it was known that Mr. ommissioner s Sale party must declare its independence ' Moser had passed on to the Great Beyond, but that evening about, 15 of the liquor traffic; second, it must R. C. Durham, Admr. Plaintiff ius ueam, wueii ins ucui-fic- e stop the practice of electing to 01- -. """ men who place their allegiance hT beloved helpmate passed away, vs. to the liquor interests above their all were given an inestimable shock, R. C. Durham, Hrs. Defendant. obligation to the public; and third, Mrs. Moser had reached her 76th Pursuant to a judgment of the it must give the people of the State milestone in life on New lears day. She had been in feeble health Lincoln Circuit Court rendered at the right to settle the liquor question years for the past at the polls. There ought not to seven years 12 or 15been an and for its February term 1916 in above invalid styled case, the undersigned Comshe had be, and there cannot be, anv harmo- nv in tno nnvtv until these thinsrs due to rheumatism. She bore her missioner will on Economy in low first cost and small cost to nhmil-- . The Democratic infirmities well and was about as nvo livmia-h'II' Monday, May 8, 1916 party was organized to serve the well as usual, when it was announc- County Court day, in front of the operate and maintain. Strength ability to ed that her husband was dead. She whole people, not the liquor interests. in Stanford, Ky., When it swings back in Kentucky to at once became weaker and her frail courthouse, doorM., offer for sale at stand up under the hardest sort of use. Simbody could not stand the great at 11 o'clock A. this original purpose, we shall have harmony again not Hquor harmony, shock. She passed from life into the public outcry to the highest and best the following realty in LinII plicity a plain, sturdy motor in a wondernot gun men harmony, not dinner shadowy vale of death as calmly and biddercounty, Kentucky. coln party harmony, but Democratic har- - as peacefully as the setting of the Tract 1. A tract of Knob Lick fully strong and light car, easy for any one mony. And witn tnis narmony snau sun, and met tne mevitaoie as sne land Lincoln near Milledgeville, newly-mad- e friend. come victory; not a victory of 400 would a Mrs. Moser was born in this coun- county, Kentucky and described as hanging over majoritv, with a cloud to care for. The Ford Car your necessity. white oak follows: it, buta victory of 30,000, as was ty near Waynesburg, on January 1, corner to Beginning at a Rucker and R. C. Durham, was made 1840. She was a daughter of the the party's record before it Durham's line Runabout, $390; Touring Car, $440, f. o. b merely an annex to the Liquor Trust. late Jackson and Tibitha McKinzie Russell W. with R. C. corner, thence Reynolds, pioneer settlers of that to John McCormack's Detroit. On sale and display by section who came from old Virginia S. with a Bruce line to a point on thence east with marriage She was united ROWLAND PEAVINE stock. late Mr. Moser inin 1853. In top of hill, white oak bush, M. S. Bell's Russell to to the Bell's line to No. 60S3 life we meet but few such women as line, thence N. with containing 20 Mrs. Moser. She possessed all the the beginning and Rowland Peavine chestnut stal- true virtues and fine traits of char- acres more or less. Tract 2. A tract of land near lion; star and snip, foaled May 14, acter of womanhood, and was one FORD AG ENT FOR LINCOLN COUNTY county, in Lincoln 1912. Sired by Rex Peavine 1796, of those gentle and lovable women Milledgeville Storage Repairing Tires Accessories Phone 203 by Rex McDonald 833, by Rex Den- whom it was a source of pleasure Kentucky. Beginning at a beech and mark 840. to come in contact with. Her mind two hickory stumps near Rout's corH dam, Bourboniste 9297 (full was strong and vigorous and she de- ner on the county road, thence W. 1st sister to Bourbon's Best) by Bour- lighted to tell of the times when she with the county road to Wm. corner, and McCormack's bon Chief 976, . by Harrison Chief was a young lady, and it was always ,M"M"JUU WIS thence S. with Alford's and Mc1606, bv Clark Chief 89. a pleasure to be a listener. 2nd dam, Judy Oliver 6407, by Red Truly a good woman has gone to Cormack's line,to and George Mca stone, in Cloud 2197, Indian Chief 1718. her reward, with her white hairs Cormack's lineMcCormack, Sr., Bruce line, 3rd dam, by Wilson's King 2197. wreaths of honor and and George crowned with 4th dam, daughter of Sims' Clark glory, for having well filled her mis and thence E. with Bruce and Mc- Cormack's line to a white oak to Lu- Chief 2575. sion here on earth. la McCormack and George Durham, is a beautiful Rowland Peavine She was a member of the Baptist chestnut with star and snip. Stands church, and a true believer in the thence N. with George Durham s line to a stone, thence E. with 15.3, weighs 1,0.50; four year old. As Christ. Durham's line to county you will see me breeding, he Mrs. Moser are survived George Mr. and blood of the best show horses by nine children and a number ot road, thence N. with county road to INDIAN REMEDIES has the of Kentucky and is one himself. You grand and great-gran- d children, who the beginning, containing about 60 should see this horse before booking are sorrowing over their flight to acres. There is excluded from boundhave made his name famous all over the acres your mare. United States and Canada. the eternal world. The children are ary, however, one and one-ha- lf r Breeders of saddle horses rarely Messrs. Wm., John, Josh and Dan, sold to George Pruitt; two acres Composed of Roots, Herbs, Barks' and ever have the opportunity to breed Miss Jane, Mrs. Rosa Lunsford, Mrs. sold to John Allen; two acres sodd to Berries. Fer treatment of Human Diseases. to a horse as fashionably bred at the Logan Reynolds, all of this county. G. A. Dinwiddie; also the remainder following small fee of Pursley's Indian Herbs 45 Days' Treatment, $1 .00 Mrs. James Singleton, of Texas, and interest in the in Lincoln described county, tract of land 25c O. $15.00 to Insure a Living Colt Dakota Jack's Cowboy Liniment Mr. Logan Moser, of Hamilton, 25c Will make the season of 1916 at Dakota Jack's Creme Soap, Price 10c, 3 bars A double funeral was held Tuesday Kentucky, asand near Milliedgeville, follows: Beginning at the stable just back of A. T. Nunnel-ley'- s afternoon at their late home, con- bounded All on sale at house on Lancaster street. ducted by Mr. J. C. McClary. The the corner of Mollic Brown to and the Mary Johnson land; thence S. Money due at birth of colt or when sons acted as pallbearers. DAKOTA JACK The Lincoln Pharmacy, Stanford, Ky. The Northwestern Cowboy county mare is parted with or bred to other The remains were then taken to county road, thence W. with thence ORIGINATOR OF P and Dakota Jack's Home Address: Atlanta, Ga.r stock. Stanford, and with naught to disturb road with Joe Mitchell's line, Hughes, PURSLEV3 INDIAN HERBS county road to Grass at 10 cents per day. peaceful slumber, they were N. their J. C. BAILEY, Stanford, Kentucky laid to rest among beautiful blossoms, thence E. with Hughes' and Johncontaining to calm and serene, in the Buffalo cem- son's line more beginning, or less. There is ex15 acres Walter Moser. Grandson, etery C. M'CIary TO THE PUBLIC L. Beaziey & Co., cepted from this boundary one-thiCARD OF THANKS on lying the I represent the largest and best interest mM fc.'K clothing house in this We desire to express our sincere south and east end and next to country Ed V. Price & Co., Chicago and heartfelt sympathy to friends county road and containing that por111. My experience in measuring and and neighbors for their kindness tion of said tract on which the house directing the making of your clothes, and sympathy shown us in our great was situated, (and garden spot ,is gives me the advantage over one who sorrow in the death of our beloved situated, and part of same contains is not a practical tailor. If you will father and mother, Fred F. and Lu- the dower of Fanny Durhar give me your order. I will promise venia Moser, January 2nd. EspecialSaid sale made on .a credit of six you a square deal. You will get the ly do we thank Mr. Lee Holtzclaw months, purchaser to execute bond worth ot your money, either in the for his kind services; all the friends payable in sjx months with interest per the higher oriced their Undertaker Embalmer Undertaker Embalmer cheapest grades or SUMMER line of and relatives forofferimrs. many and at six" naid. cent, from date of sale My SPRING and with approved surety. beautiful floral and Mr, until samples is now ready for your in- - J. C. McClary for the efficient lien retained on land soTd having Office Phone 167 Home Phone 35 Call and let me show you. ner in which he conducted the fun-- force and effect of judgment. E.D. Phone 42, Stanford, Ky. STANFORD, KY. C. RUPLF.Y. The Praetical Tailor, eral. The Bereaved Familv. PENNINGTON, M. C. L. C. C. E. T. PENCE. I WiSemann -- BSSompanV. eon- -' the Wmember -w I ,., 1 -- i I 3t c . "'" t i H. C. ANDERSON, Stanford V Al-for- d's Dakota Jack's J. J. rd jsV l made-to-ord- er farm In Ii. 45 miles north of Louisville: abo. rw: ,. m, blue grass: a splendid new 15 , 90 -u in mmu resiuel .'" essary outbuildings; place well ant. 'I n fenced: 1 2 miles from good to "suer. "h? pn pike: right at the intersection o ""o t turnpikes; pike running full if Xo. 100 farm right in ed' e of sides of the farm; some of the place land gooel town: :j ence much This is a splendid farm and . i;iB halls .and front porch p,ke frontage that it can be eail-vide10x11: new 50; old barn 20x30: new auto and bug" into several small farms. Will sell ...... v .....j .mi ., . a whole or divide. .hiht necessary outlmildin .... ih-- . .,. "00-aer- e - oti. lencing ail new and good: hm,. f ing water in every field on the farm. This Powhes. etc.; small new barn- two old house, on the place "two "splendid l "0 acres V'd . . . .. . . .. ..... ... .. ..If .. I. ..II. .If. 1 ,.. iaf - .an....... .'.1...... ... ........ vn-- . .a..... ..... I.TlC.f1a in.f a I.. l u.....ti.t- ..I'liUUI. il'tillfl. Klt- - 1 wi r.erv-. loot cm:. h riiltii-fif- .l j.j nnrt-. lltwl " :.:.""' "" "" r prif,1,,...,.tiiio uijri' mrt ti ........ lo.l .u 't ....... roan ior about a mile and can be acres rouniv; grass and balance in cultivation. if This is in r even three small Snn JS" UV, terms right. 't good hemp and tobacco farm and will ea-i- a ..v.-. no produce 12 barrels of corn to the acre Price ..... ., i,o acre larra right and easv terms. Tt will pay you or county in six fields; 90 in southern end acres cleared an.1 to look at this place. i !' Yati7n .,"." timber. In No. 101. 310 acres o,. good pike 5 miles clei? - 'V acres in pasture and 15 acre-- I in from Lawrenceburg. Ky.: has frame dwelling housecounty" tobacco barn an silo; splendidlv adapted stones. Best dwelling in this end room tenant house; to gra.iig. Price $35 per acre and terms crib? bui- -r ! house, hen house, etc.:barn 60x80; are right. a. nA. No. 102. ph'et'- farm in Mercer county. failin n" -. fencin Ky.. 011 good pike; iinii;... b"Mns and first ""i residence--tenan- t ti ' oi. Pike and one inile bouses: 2 stock barns and 1 e and R s.a,.on. only $27.50 per acre. It wil tobacco bam: 100-tosilo. Place well and all fencing and bindings in good watered pay you to invest.-a- te this pVoperty shape IOO acres T.ue firass sod land: 80 '"' S;.i'""' Opportunity acres in The Ky- ST", per tor "!''"' ':f I,n,us, l"'1-Plant sale. acre "Will trade for a good farm close to factory conta .Cannin a square feet .Mam space; large ins over 9 Oilu good town in tins or other states. All tlnor engine room and tobacy co and hemp land and all lies well. This i, dwelling afso place-abou- t $3,000 worth of machinerV on also a good stock farm. and over No. 103. ' .vf Ca,Vsn ''""'I 1 farm 2 miles from Stan-'r- '' "H.t 13 "n s,""' I"k': Imiiso of R roons: Dam worth ofper ?S- from 500 day. Tomatoes in this to 3HO -- RvlO and all necessary outbuildings; place bushels locator wejl watered: fencing and buildings good l?,nhY at 18 to 20 cen 1 tomato in the state is pTit rice .f.,,000, down nd balance in 1 and 2 years. hi iaetory- - This prop wtr nf.i?" J1'1 No. 104 Kour aWay to wi" Iar?e ii P" county. Ky., all making a total spn-armer owner ,11 5m. Price f ??", .".".,. 1...40 acres. One of these farms is within a riuuing nrand and good xvill i , p,n building" mi'e and a of I.anea.ter mi.'. iV .Jliers wouMn't begin and .eWnS 0 and 10 mile: fmm T ..,....(.... ti from places have large tobacco anil stocir km'. (lwelling The former owner his . nice residences, tenant houses. w ,ii easdy cleared from $2,500 to 3.?oo cut any of these farms to suit purchasers. Mils i.s vour chance to get the size farm that Ask any rhleiiler in LmiisviHe or I you want. located to suit the purchaser. Talk to lis about these nronprtie f.,i- I........ we Jiave the riaht prices and cart interest you ,r'- room residence, halls, ? porches, l.ath room, etc Two acres of land vilfeKv "Tr J"uarr.r,fi,rm w " 'row Dan-Tw- i. barn: well in back porch; concrete walks" story frame dwelling of seven room etc. Price $2,200. hniu No. ll;. farm; three-rooTinu barn, tc. good well: splendid orchard: one ".. vis,rrn rigin at ilixir. three everlast- half cleared and in cultivation: balance In .. Mci.xir 11111 iin it A. timber. About three miles from StanfortI 100 barrels corn. 50 W- -. f i. or ; Price onlv $700. of Xo. 117 Fine resiiler : targe b.irn- all necessary outbuildings: splendid orchard and ii bI,K,d. are. several trnin Cul: .1 WMe-five acres of bind. This is an elegant home vninV riding right in Stanford. - er,rtbing in """" wav of culti-the Price and terms right. tooN t Xo. 118. One of the best hotels 111 central .' run a farm. to,, numerous to mention. Will turn thi, plaee Kentucky. This is a splendid money makt r and a fine opportunity for the right nian. Has purchaser t and move out with hoHselH.1,1 all the modern con veil i en res. .mu aIt(1 l,atalIcr"t,; "Will sell this Price $1 fM.0.ne This ,s a chance property furnished at a price that will interest suit purchaser. time to get on,, of the best rarms of "life you. It will pay you to look into this matter. Kentucky fully equipped and stocked No. 119. Large mill in the best wheat secnf. 71 acres; tion of the state. 100 barrels canacitv and up dwelling; barn to date in every respect: good shipping facili- 40xfio and all necessary outlMiildingV: xVell xvatered and fenced, right on pike and only ties right on railroad. Can be operated at light expense. Will sell or exchange for good three miles from Stanford. Priee $(..000. One half cash and easv terms or balance. farm. o. no. ..3 acres f nd. one and a half 50 acres 1 N. miles from good town. house; good barn: large drive- story hous,. of five rooms. p,.rch and go.nl way and all necessary outbuildings; good or- rnln-- n: '"Tii""?." twk rn ani1 " necessary outbuildings: bam chard: two wells and pond: S5 good; buildings all new. Price $3,500. nr'rr.r.ninSra.SS aml u.h,v,uiol,: fine orclwr.l ll pears, apples, No. 120. farm on good like, splendid "community, close to school and church; home, watered and fairlv well fenced: a good well located, close to schools and in cottage, halls and porches; 2 barns has Price, onlv $1,200 each 3(ix22: good wil at house and three gonl commiinifv. No. 30. Hit; acres ,.f i.,nd located rfcht at never failing springs on place. AH buildings a railroad station: residence, and fencing in good repair: good orchard; all oneKO,ii of this farm is in cultivation and grass ex- on ol.l lmrn and one new 30x50. xvith shed each side. crib, smokelnmse. He. ; xvell wacept ten acres. Price $2,500. Terms are right. Coo.l orchard: about 40 No. 121. A farm of 172 acres: well loca- tered and fenced. acres ted and rich soil: 22 acres in cultivation and ance of this place in cultivation and balfor cramg. This is a bargain for $50 balance in good timlier: splendid orchard: peracre and terms right. small house and fencing fair; whole place well watered. Price $2,300. One half down and tel N. 90. I.inntetta Springs. The main hohas ..0 rooms and Amr room cottage in balance to suit purchaser. The grounds consist i.f about ten X. 122. 2.000 acres of coal and timlier yard. acres. This property has cost the owner from land in Harlan county, Ky. Three of hrst to last over $30.OO0. Will sell dirt coal; lower vein 38 inches; second win 48 cheap. us The inches and third ein 72 inches: close to rail- price is Ask cheap about this propertv. so you could afford "to rmve of this land in good timlier and road: one-hathe buildings for it and then make good balance has been culled. Price $25 per acre. money. Xo. 123. We have some good coal and timNo. . six room residence: garber land in Knox county. Ky. The owner of den; well atTwo-stor- y this land lives in Oklahoma and our instruc- ings: right door and all necessary outbuildgood tions from him are to let it go for xvliat it xvill on this is usat cheap school, etc. The price as dirt. Will sell, bring Tt will pav you investors to look into or rent, and make right terms. It xvill trade pay this proposition for the owner has made up you to investigate this property. l.s iiiiml to let it go at your price. No. 90. One of the best equipped blackXo. 111. Hi acre farm on good road close to town and in graded school district. Has smith shops in this part of the State. It cost $800 to it. including $100 worth of nice residence weather-boardeand bolts and eomp worth of wagon $50 timber, etc ceiled: good cellar, barn, etc. Place xvell Will sell all tor $25n spot cash. This is a big and fenced. All lays xvell and all under opportunity for the right man to make good cultivation except about G acres. Price $2,000. money. Terms right. No. 105. farm one mile from good No. 89. 140 acres, frame dwelling and porches; two Harps; one for stock country town and right on pike: 10 acres in grass; all outside fencing- - good: well watered: and the other a tobacco barn; crib, Price $1,000; one-hal-f buggy house, etc. All in grass except about no improvements. 25 acr.es: water in field; fencing and build- down and balance in one and two years. No. ings' in good shape. Nice orchard. Price $00 ford on48. 324 acres, two miles from Stangood pike: mot of this farm is in an acre. Terms right. grass; liesides the residence there it a good No. 19. Hanging Fork farm of 42 acres right on pike: has house, barn, etc.. stock and tobacco barn. 36x80: cribs, etc.: fencing always an abundance of place well watered and fenced: for a quick xvater; good: andgood this is a stock farm and xvill sale. $70 per acre and easy terms. This i graze more cattle than any farm good strong and worth more money, but tion; price right and terms easy. in this secmust be sold. e No. 75. farm; two cottages; one No. 107. Pool room in Danville, Ky., has e tobacco tables, chairs, desk, stove, lights and all par- 4 rooms: the other 3 rooms: s pool barn: 50 acres cleared: balance in timber; aphernalia necessary to run a room. The receipts run from $125 to $150 never failing springs; close to good town; Price per month. Price $ H0 spot cash for a quick churches and school. farm 1 $25 per acre. No. miles from sale. This is a good chance for some one one of 44. 234 acre the best towns in central Kentucky to go in business and make splendid money and only two miles from good railroad staon a small investment. No. 10G. Stock of general merchandise in tion; right on pike and in graded school disall the city of Stanford. Ky., consisting or grocer- trict; acres in grassin except 4 acres and about being bluegrass sod: no better ies, hardware, paints, etc. Will rent the fix- 170 watered farm in the state; fencing good: has tures at a nominal price and xvill also rent a large y frame resdience. large barns the building consisting of storeroom below etc. This land will grow anything you put at a very low figure. This on and dwelling abo-it; it is an ideal sotck farm, magnificent is an exceptionally clean stock of goods and home; splendid community: in the richest we xvill sell at a low figure. No. 103. 130 acre farm 2 miles from part of the county. Price $100 per acre: a good town. Two houses. Dwelling of six terms right. Two storerooms in the heart of No. 38. rooms and tenant house of four rooms. Good Stanford. both Best barn and all necessary outbuildings. 50 acres are always rented.location in town and splenbottom land. 20 acres in grass and balance did investment and These rooms aare a divigood always pay in timber. Well watered and all fencing and dend taxes, and repairs are buildings in good shape. Price $3,000. Terms paid. after make a insurance will interest you. price that Will right. acres, five miles from Stanford No. 32. 225 No. 94. One of the best farms in Central good has Kentucky, of 201 acre's: two story frame dwel- on good turnpike; barns.two These dwellings; two large tobacco ling of 12 rooms; 2 barn, 75x75 each, and large barns, one being 48x100 and are extra the other fi0-ffeed shed on side with large crib; 2 to eaves'. is buggy houses: 3 hen houses; smoke house, etc. 38x108 and both 20 feet farm; will This as a good tobacco and hemp sell a 30 acres in cultivation and balance in grass; whole or will divide into two farms. Will splendid orchard of 400 trees; everlasting price as a whole or make price on divide. springs, ponds, etc., in fact, water in every toNo. 82. 150 acres, small house. field. All buildings and fer.cing in first class good vineyard: about condition. Right on pike and one mile from bacco barn: grass, orchard and 20 acres in culand 15 or depot: finest shipping point on the road: an 30 acres in merabout 10.000 ideal stock farm. This land will grow wheat, tivation: timber 8.000 to house is feet barn on place; old: chantable corn, tobacco, hemp. etc.. as xvell as any land and fencing fairly good: well watered, etc. in the State of Kentucky. The whole rann only down lays well and is xvell drained. No waste land. Price balance$1,800, terms easy, on long time. An nutomobile can be driven over all of it and No. 28. 100-acr- e miles from farm. 4 and there is not a foot of cold or swamp land Stanford on good pike, splendid community on it. Price $30,000 and terms right. rescottage: new stable and no better soil in the county: No. 73. Three-rootenant containing three stalls and corn crrb: small idence, halls, porches, etc. Two-rootobacco barn storeroom on pike; good cistern at door and house, new outbuildings; close to and all other church and never failing well in lot: 5 acres of ground; necessary school and splendidly fenced and watered. all buildings and fencing in good condition. Over half of this place in grass. Price $100 Place well watered and in jrood community. per acre a third down and balance in one, Price $1,750. two and three years. 225-acre one-thir- d i1-170-acre snli-mli- $5,000; terms right. No. 112. Two-storr frame i dence with good basement; two sma 1ou of three rooms each with about 3 acres iiidl.Y;0 5,,ory barn' fram,, dr,,P "dins. 'ink IOO. All necessary outbuildings; well cistern 11 buildings and spring water. and fencing in first class condition. All of this property is located right in a good town and must lie sold ri, ie,w,,oIe ""S'ness. price $5,000. You couldn t begin to put the buildings up for this money, will sell or exchange this property. Xo. Hershell-hpillmai- i first class. complete with n and engine, in one of the best territories for such business in the state. Harbourville. Ky. This cost $2,700 new. Will sell for a fong. It is all in good running order and a tine chance to make money at the fairs this years. Write us about this. Will sell or ive you a good exchange on it. miles of ?' 9?,rJ? acres of ,and- - s ilustormlle, Ky.. on good pike; 5 houses: of them 11-stories, of rooms each and a of them of 4 rooms each: 2 large barns; fencin-ne- w and all buildings in good shape; well watered: 30 aires for tobacco; 1.15 acres in pasture and balance in timber. Trice very cheap: down and balance in 1 and 2 years Ihs is a rare bargain and it will pav those have money to invest to look it over. V who fine chance to more than double your money in or 3 years. y 9-- barn 60x30 and all other necessary outbuild ins. Three years insurance onr all build paid up. Good orchard: in all fields and .splendid well right All buildings and fencing in good ' ,, never-failinj- bottom land. Two-stor- y residence: in i.cr trict. Your oom house, crib tw shei. rig: at door. AH Iad u. U ai. in e vatio. Price $00W. Xo. 3. i itoi frame resi-- . e. h ' an norcl. ge. eeftur. stabJfc vj. n an. mggj "led; o tars- cisterns. 10 f la jenwiti. his . t; . d pKc, 'X bn. goou lose wn; ne xl ed -- Ao bfol . ts i lad 12 Tes good town grad- . 1 nine--i-o- -- - - 1 - w-.-i- r. ,ne llj.vne merry-go-roun- 40-fo- H n. mm! t if ai. feet. faij ft tell oi reBt . ut tl - , h i4 term. This one ' tk kt k , a. the county for . lm v,. ias m. you a price on i ha. MM n-tput up the ba. "ng i oh t No. S. 2 icres go. Bd t&r ts o. goot Mvn: i aore. cm. tion. balance irmm Wlu b, Eood :ree. Wil. II o. xcha. IM rm o Ki. i S'--. -- Ti "0. Ma isi-- h hn. ) ' oa or-za- 2 2 es; the ho- u- Tar newly paper arm, "ions,. tWi r ping tobacco; .. w- :b; th Vl well watered, th. p -ana i ing springs; abo. 35 res gra and balance in cultivatfon. . plei m. i "'' per right at ed of . d to . 1 $100 acre one : 't do. an, one . live extr.-- . weatherlMi. 9- 2- irgc ac. of . ing oms. 1 1. i. k 'no.e er r brwk tv, -- ; ph hi '5 wh Mr n. tik aad ai. d ' in and two year. a.. No. 52. ;.rm L d -- & nrr.fil. !,-,"jrr2tt'?- Wl-l- .- v Pi'-h- lv . home-seeke- rs iX"- 25-acr- e ni.l. 10-acr- mi",, i, cr- v"' two-stor- s,x-roo- 130-acr- e 3 ,?iht Erfl 'r rr fr " ?? ii .. ' " . nrv " l,f .'; -- ;,, 3. 2 e -- etc.-we- lf 9-- d xva-ter- six-roo- 30-acr- e six-acr- e 140-acr- 10-acr- first-clas- 1-- 2 two-stor- e 1-- 2 t. one-thir- d 2 six-roo- 10-acr- e Consult Us Before Buying. List With Us If You Want to Sell HUGHES & McCARTY Office man-spectio- n. H. Lancaster Street Opposite Court House. Office Pkone 180. KENTUCKY. STANFORD, REAL ESTATE, m- -g r . & frs h' ts S ' r Si The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, April 28, 1916 market, much of which his partner, M. Cress purchased in the East End. J. W. Rochester sold, them 20 head that averaged 200 pounds at ?8.25 a hundred; from Henry New-lan- d they bought 35 near the same figure; from B. M. Cowan 25 head averaging 160 pounds which had been engaged some time ago at $7.50 a hundred. Boone & Ballard, of the East End, sold them a load also. J. While attending the Races in Lexington make Graves, Cox & Co.'s Your Headquarters. New Spring and Summer Apparel for Men and Boys Now on Display. CINCINNATI STOCK MARKET Hogs Receipts, 5,500; lower. Packers and butchers, $9.50 9. 75; common to choice, $7.259.50; pigs and lights, $6 9.15. Cattle Receipts, 600, slow; cows $4.757.25. Calves, steady, $5 9.75. Sheep Receipts, 100; steady; lambs steady. Such tobacco enjoyment command quick as Albert and pipe or a home-mad- e cigarette ! &m.yM as you never thought could be is yours to fire-u- p 'w. "V a It Is Worth Money. DON'T iMISS THIS. Cut out this slip, enclose with 5c to Foley & Co., Chicago, 111., writing your name and address clearly. You will receive in Cut This Out you buy some Prince ta v - a v. - return a trial package containing Fo- ley's Honey and Tar Compound for bronchial coughs, colds, and croup; Foley Kidney Pills, and Foley Cathartic Tablets. Sold everywhere. Prince Albert gives you every tobacco sat isfaction vour smnkfi. appetite ever hankered for. k Z? by Mt. Moriah The farmers in this section are busy plowing and planting corn. Elder Bowling filled his regular appointment last Saturday evening, Sunday morning and evening. He preached a beautiful Easter sermon. Elder J. W. Masters and his wife, of Corbin, were also with us Saturday evening. Bro. Masters gave us a good short sermon. We are always glad to have Bro. Masters with us. He tells us they organized a Christian church near Waynesburg with a good number of charter members. They have purchased a lot and are going to put up a building in the near future. Mrs. C. L. Dawes, who is still sick is slowly improving, her many friends will be glad to know. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Boone and handsome little son, Jame Monroe, of Somerset, are visiting their parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Boone. Mr. Chas. Boone, who left here a few weeks ago, has a good position in Montana. He writes it is a beautiful country Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Rambo, of Maywood, attended church here Sunday and Sunday evening. Mrs. T. D. Bastin and family spent Easter at Waynesburg with her sisters, Mrs. Horton and Mrs. Records. Mrs. B. D. Hiatt is having a few days' visit with friends and relatives un near Mt. Moriah church this process that cuts out bite and parch! Prince' Albert has always been sold without coupons or premiums. We prefer to give quality ! it's made by a patented That's because CopyrlEht till R J. Reynold Tobacco Co. I L' 6 iWH iufflL On the rerersa side of this tidy red tin you will read: "Pro-ec- u Patented July 30th. 1907." which has made three men smoke pipes where on smoked before! ifntfi'sr &M Wh i h itCOABETTE TOBACCO nwiaiMviw eraw 106 BUW1NG PIPE AMD The Jessamine News says that the farmers in different sections of Jessamine county are losing cattle, the H. B. Davis, out on the Milledge-vill- e result of eating white clover. At pike sold some hay to J. H. Sulphur Well, Phil Foster lost three Baughman & C'4., tnis wee for milch cows. Many are keeping their which he got fifteen dollars a ton. cows up in the lot. Over forty cows He also delivered a quantity of straw. t have been affected in that neighbor- Hugh French of Woodford, sold hood. privately 102 sheep with 107 lambs ' The large Green river fann, lying for $1,400. James Y. Edwards sold about four miles from Greensburg, ten yearling heifers to Miss Pattie i and which was owned by J. L. Ander- Green at $35 a head. W. C. French json, was sold last week to Arch and sold fifty-nin- e sheep, with sixty-foiLon Akins for $18,000. Dr. Alex lambs at $14.50 a head; forty-si- x Shively bought the Akins farm for sheep, with forty-seve- n lambs, $13 10,000. And in return Dr. Shively a head; another lot of forty-si- x sold his farm of 100 acree, on Green hheep, with fifty-si- x lambs, at same river to Mr. Akin. It is said by those price. .who know the Anderson farm that Farm and Stock News it was sold at a bargain, that it is worth fully $25,000. McCormack & Co., of Hustonville, bought a fine Jersey bull of Edgar Reynold's, of McKinney. The highest price paid for a load of cattle at the Bourbon Stock Yards, in Louisville, this year, was S. J. Patterson, of paid Monday. Hardin county, sold 22 head at $8.90 per hundred. He purchased them several days ago at $8.50 per hundred, weighed at home, and they averaged The bunch brought 1,295 pounds. Mr. Patterson $110 a piece. Elza Monin, of Nolin, sold at $8.70 per hundred a load which averaged 1,250 pounds. T. W. Jones shipped a couple of car loads of hogs to the Cincinnati Iri nce Albert the national joy smoke has a flavor as different as it is delightful. And that isn't strange, either. Buy Prince Albert everywhere tobacco is sold in toppy red bags, Sc; tidy red tins, 10c; handsome pound d and tin humidorsandthat corking fine pound crystal-glas- s humidor with top that keeps the tobacco in such clever trim always! half-pounsponge-moistcner You never tasted the like of it! ur Men who think they can't smoke a pipe or roll a cigarette can smoke and will smoke if they use Prince Albert. And smokers who have, not yet given P. A. a try-ocertainly have a big surprise and a lot of enjoyment coming "their way as soon as they invest in a supply. Prince Albert tobacco will tell its own story I R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO., Winston-SaleN. C. ut m, The Big Sale. For lO Days Only. STARTS SATURDAY, APRIL 29. This is a Big Cut of Prices and Your Opportunity to Get Seasonable Goods Cheaper than you ever bought them. Read these Prices. Ladies Shoes, all 'kinds, black and tan, reduced from $3.00 to $2.25; $4.00 quality, reduced to $2.98. We have about 400 pair of low quarters in tans, black and white, worth $3.50, now going at $1.24; Ladies' Dress Skirts $1.50 skirts, now going at 98c; $3.00 skirts $1.98; $3.50 skirts $2.48; $5.00 and $1 0.00 skirts at $3.48 to $6.68; Dresses Serge and crepe, worth $10.00 to $12.50, now $3.98; Silk Poplin dresses, worth $ 0.00 to $ 4.00, now going at $3.98; White Embroidered dresses, worth $5.00 to $10.00, at $1.98; White and Striped crepe dresses, worth $4.00 and $5.00, now going at $1.89. ...Ladies' White Underskirts, worth 50c, now 42c; 75c quality now 48c; $1 .00 quality now 79c; $1 .50 and $2.00 quality, now 98c. Ladies' Night Gowns, worth 50c, now 25c; 75c quality, now 25c; 75c quality 48c; $1.00, $1.50 and $2.00 quality, now 98c. Ladies' Waists 50c values 39c; $1 .00 value at 79c; $1 .50 value 98c; $2.50 and $3.00 values" at $1.89. Crepe de chene and China Silk Dress Goods of all kinds, Dress Ginghams that sold at 12 Percale, yard wide, worth 12 now 9 now at 9 Bleached Cotton. Hope Cotton, worth 12 0 yards to a customer for 98c; Pearl Buttons, 5 c value at 2c per doz; Pins, 5c paper, now 2c; Safety Pins, 5c per dozen, now 3c; Ladies' Vests, big line, at 5c; Ladies' House Dresses, $1.25 and $1.50 value, at 98c. Men's Suits, all kinds Serge, worth $10.00 to $15.00, reduced to $7.50; Cassimere and Worsted Suits, blue, brown, grey and stripes, worth $7.50 and $10.00, now $4.50; Suits, worth $15.00 and $20.00, reduced to $14.00; Men'slow quarter shoes, $2.50 $3.00 and $4.00, reduced to $1.48 and $2.48; Work Shoes, $3.00 value at $1.98; $3.50 value at $2.48; $4.00 and $5 value at $3.75; Work Shirts, blue and tan, worth 40c, now 25c; 50c quality now 45c. Dress Shirts 45c to $1.48. Men's and Boys' Caps 50c quality, 39c; Men's Underwear 50c Suits now 42c; $1.00 Suits, now 89c. Men's Hats of all kinds at very low figures don't fail to see them. Men's Arrow collars, worth 15c, reduced to 10c; Men's Odd Pants, $1.00 value, reduced to 89c; $2.00 quality to $1.19; $3.00 quality to $1.98; $4.00 and $5.00 quality to $3.75. Big line of Trunks and Suit Cases. Call and see them. This is the time to save money while the cu t price is on. Come and bring your friends. Let us show you pur goods whether you want to buy or not. 1 1 cently. Automobile and buggy riding was the order of the day last Sunday afternoon among the youngsters. A good many went to Mr. Castle's and had their beauties snatched. This gentleman evidently had the pluck of his camera triecl for once. Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Lewis spent Easter with her mother, Mrs. Sam Bastin. Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Bastin took Easter dinner with their daughter, Mrs. J. H. Boone. Dunaway Mr. and Mrs. Chax-levisited her parents Sunclay, Mr. and Mrs. William Daugherty, near Sau-fles y. week. Mr. Frank Hazlett his place by treating new roof. Mrs. John Robinson ant caller of Mrs. C. The appropriation for the navy in is improving the bill reported amounts to ?217,- his barn to a UUu.OOu. was a pleasL. Dawes re Mt.Zion Rev. J. G. Livingston filled regHugo, the circus giant, died in ular appointment here last his Sunday Newffork. He was the tallest man with a nice crowd present. Everyin the world, being eight feet, four body was made to feel glad to see inches. th old Tther abie to be out and we nope he will live to preach many a year yet. Sunday school is progressing nicely. Mrs. R. A. Smith is on the sick list. Mr. Bryant Brown was the cruest of his daughter, Mrs. Thompson last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. George White was the guest of Mrs. Thompson last Sunday. Mrs. Ethel White and Mrs. Ida having any trouble at the cake cutting at Mr. John Lays. A number of people enjoyed the singing at Mr. "Frank Atkins Saturday night. Mr. H. F. Floyd and wife visited Mr. and Mrs. Edd Newell, of Waynesburg Sunday. HllllllIIIIIilIIIIII!!il!ll!!UIiiiiimill!hli rn What v Mr. Chas. Morris and his sisters, Misses Cline and Helen Morris, attended services here Sunday evening. Miss Jennie Sampson and Mr. Bailey Sampson, and Mr. John Dun-awa- y took Easter dinner with Misses Mary Anna and Alline Boone. Miss Myrtle Flannery spent Easter with her uncle, Mr. Walter near Saufley. Mr. and Mrs. Jim McGuffey and children, visited her mother, Mrs. Watts at Maywood, Sunday. Mr. Fonzo Berry and Miss Aretha Warfield, were in Stanford Saturday afternoon. Mr. Beazley, of Stanford, was out to hear Bro. Bowling Sunday evening. Mr. Beazley is a great ad- i mirer of Elder Bowling, and so are we. Mr. Roy Gerkey, of Green river section, had one of his eyes badly hurt last week, but we are glad to say it is not seriously hurt and is Mc-Guff- night. Thompson called to see Mrs. Rebecca Cassell Sunday afternoon. Miss Beatrice Denny was the guest of Mrs. Ada Lamb last Saturday Ira T. Moser of Milledgeville y, 44 Goodies!" OT i"s 33 Jirl Mrs. Belle Adams and daughter. Miss Wae, were the guests of Ida Thompson last Tuesday afternoon. Born, to the wife of Mr. Edd Harness, a fine girl. Mrs. George Smith visited Bryant Brown last Saturday night. Russell Thompson was the guest of Edd Lamb last Saturday night. Mrs. Ada Lamb was the guest of Mrs. Sallie Murrell last Sunday. Mr. Jim Price is all smiles over the arri-- , val of a baby girl at their home which has been called Beulah Berdena. Mrs. Garner Price visited her son. Mr. Jim Price ono day last week. .::.t! Uncle Green Adams continues about the same. There will be praver meetinir here at this place Saturday night. There will be a song service also. Every one should come w:ith prayerful has to say about cream separators this week. ZZ gs ss zz zz. hearts. getting better. l-- 2c l-2- c; l-- 2c l-2- c; l-- 2c 1 getting better. Mrs. J. W. Young and Mrs. Can-zaEperson went to see Miss Minnie Young at Highland, one day last week. She continues quite low. The Mt. Moriah Sunday school is on the increase. They had 102 pupils and teachers, last Sunday. Mr. J. D. Bastin has been on the puny list the past day or so, but is da goodies that just in your mouth light, fluffy, tender cakes, biscuits and m-e-- l-t B9 SQ doughnuts keep you that just hanging CRYING FOR HELP ! Lots of It In Stanford But Daily Growing Less. OC3 the safest, purest, most economical Baking Powder. Try it drive away bake-da- 'round the pantry all made with Calumet failures." prices for your produce. - Mrs. Betsy Abbott continues very ill. Everybody hopes for a speedy recovery. Mr. Henry Catron was in this section last week, on business. Everybody around this section has been enjoying a mess of fish purchased from John Lay. Mr. R. P. Blackerby is improving nicely. Mr. H. F. Floyd has his lumber and grist mill in fine operation. Little Walter Terry received a box of nice things Easter from his mother Mr. F. L. Thomp.-oof Mr. Vernon, was in this part Tuesday. Mr. J. J. Todd, the hustling produce man, comes thru every Monday or Tuesday and will pay you top a. s 2 rr zz : Jumbo y When you use a De Laval Sep arator you not only get more cream, but better cream as well this r I aHE best evidence of twenty-isthat during the last JL five years butter made from De Laval separated cream has in- variably scored the highest at all important contests and state fairs. Practically all the cream entered in the International Milk and Cream Show held in connection with the Panama-Pacifi- c Exposition was sep- arated by De Lavals, and every first prize, and most all the other prizes, were won by De Laval sep- arated cream. These facts are simply further proof of De Laval supremacy in everything that goes to make a good cream separator. Don't buy any separator until you give us an. opportunity to let you see and try a De Laval. We will be glad to send one out to your farm on trial any time you say. Just phone, send a post card, or call and we will be glad to give you all the infor- mation you wish. (m Received Highest Awards 2'eto Cook Book All-wo- ol All-wo- ol The kidneys often cry for help. Not another organ in the whole body more delicately constructed; Not one more important to health. The kidneys are the filters of the Slip in round Can. Free-S- ee blood. When they fail the blood becomes foul and poisonous. There can be no health where there is pqisoned blood. Backache is one of the frequent SSSttB at Hamilton. 5- Mr. John Lay is procrressine nicelv with his store. It is a mistake about the bovs DE LAVAL later you will buy a Ljpuit Sooner or ivill 3$5i I il ssLlrTS I Mpq(aI B niiiiiiimiiiiiiiimiimmimiimmiiiiiui , - Salem & Salem The Bargain Store " Salem & Salem indications of kidney trouble. It is often the kidneys' cry for help. Heed it. Read what Doan's Kidney Pills have done for overworked kidneys. Read what Doan's have done for Stanford people. D. C. Dyehouse. Whitley Ave., Stanford, says: "My back was so sore and painful that it was hard for me to get around for days at a time. I tpied everything but did not seem to get anything that would bring me relief until I used Doan's Kidney ' Pills. They proved to be what I needed and by the time I had finished three boxes, the pain in my back left and I felt better in every way." Price 50c, at all dealers. Don't simply ask for a kidney remedy get Doan's Kidney Pills the same that Mr. Dyehouse' had. Foster-Mil-bur- n Co., Props., Buffalo, "NL . 35-- 1 m -- WOOL JO &G nest wilflNGKWl" . WAITED. VT ,VirfoC. A Chicago Cheap and big canBakingPowders do not save you money. Calometdoes it'sPure and far superior to sour milk and soda. I Call On Pence & Hill, , Stanford, For Prices.