You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): May 16, 1916 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1916 int1916051601_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): May 16, 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. The Inte KIT Established 1860.57th Year- .- No. 39. SAD DEATH IN WEST END Mrs. Carlisle Alcorn, Young Wife And Mother, Succumbs to Bichloride of Mercury Poison One of the saddest deaths in the West End of Lincoln county in many years was that of Mrs. Carlisle Alcorn, which took place last Saturday shortly after noon as a result, of bichloride of mercury poisoning. Mrs. Alcorn was the wife of the only son of Dr. Edward Alcorn, and was a JPXT iOURNitt -- "J. - Stanford, Lincoln County, Kentucky, Tuesday, May BADLY BEATEN TO THE DEMOCRATS OF THE 8th CONGRESSIONAL DIS TRICT OF KENTUCKY K 16, 1916 rJ;i . CAUGHT IN THE ACT Tuesdays and Fridays STANFORD BOY INDIVIDUAL STAR Of Interscholastic High School Ath- Farm and Stock News BOND ISSUE a 2,380-poun- d bull at $7 per hundred pounds. It is estimated that the hens of Kentucky will lay $15,000,000 worth of eggs this year. Dallas Powell, of Paris, bought 17 cattle from Rone Martin, at Winchester, at S71.80 per head. In Boyle t county, John Tamme sold a load of hogs to Whitehouse & Johnson at eight cents per pound. At Versailles, R. H. Gay, sold 15 long yearling cattle at Henry Chil-der- s, Jr., at $52.25 a head. i Hardin Field & Sons, of Woodford county, have 21 sows with 180 living pigs. One sow had a litter of 16 pigs. Lee Herbst, of Cincinnati, purchased 19 head of army horses, at Falmouth at $80 to $160 a head. J. M. Guinn, or Arcadia, Ind., sold LINCOLN MEN KILLED IN SOUTH Two Albert Jones Had Seven Fat Hens In Sack When Arrested. Albert Jones, a well known negro about town, was arrested Saturday night, crawling out of a hole he had made in T. K. Tudor's chicken pens. In a sack he had seven fat hens. Chief of Police Carter accompanied by Will Hocker and Bud Hiatt, did a little nice detective work on this job, and when Jones emerged from the hen house, he found Mr. Hiatt in front of him with a big "forty-eleven- " pointing him right in the eye. Jones tried to make an excuse but Mr. Hiatt could not be easily convinced, and later Jones started to show fight, but was soon quelled. He faces a nice long trip to Frankfort as chicken stealing has long been a penitentiary offense where as much as $2 worth of birds are "lifted." IMPROVEMENTS Majority of 474 Returned Against Proposition in Election Saturday With Light Vote Cast. Lincoln county voters overwhelmed the proposition to issue $200,000 in bonds for building of new roads and reconstruction of old roads at the election held Saturday. The majority against the bond issue was 474. Only about half a vote was cast in the county, however, and election day passed off very quietly. Considerable electioneering was done by some heavy taxpayers against the bond issue on the eve of the election. The vote by precincts was as follows : Macksville Engine House Rowland Hustonville No. 1 Hustonville No. 2 Former East Endcrs Meet Untimely Death When Auto Crashes Into Them letic Tournament At Lexington and Wins Cup Sam J. Embry, Jr., of the Stanford High School, prbved himself the individual star of the Interscholastic high school tournament conducted under the auspices of Stats University at Lexington Saturday. Young Embry scored the highest number of points made by any individual athlete competing in the tournament, and was awarded a handsome cup. He scored 'two firsts and a second. His brother, Joe T. Embry, Jr., also made a splendid showing. These boys with Stith Noe were the only contestants from Stanford High School in the athletic events. Miss Anna Katherine won second prize in the girls contest, and many thought she should have had first. A number of high schools in this section com peted. Supt. J. V. Ireland had a large number of entries from his Bellevue High School, and they made a good showing in the field events. Much criticism was heard because the judges chosen in the events other than athletic were all from Lexington. Prof. Ireland, who has a habit of "speaking out in meeting." when things do not go right, had no hesitancy in telling the promoters of the injustice which had been done other schools because of this, and of decisions which the judges had given which were palpable favoritism toward Lexington. The athletic events and the winners were as follows: Louisville won the meet and the permanent possession of the silver loving cup with fifty points. Lexington was second with thirty points, and Bellevue was a close third with twenty-seve- n points. Herold, of Bellevue, won the second individual honors with two firsts. Mh-theny beautiful and attractive young woman, just 24 years of age. She had been in ill health for some time, however, having become affected with malaria at her husband's home in Louisiana. She came north son a few with her ago, in an effort to regain her weeks health, but her spirits seemed depressed and she became a victim of melancholia. Mr. Alcorn was in the south and was summoned by wire. He was almost prostrated with grief and was utterly unable to understand the cause of the fearful blow which had been visited upon him and his little son. He and his wife had been married but a few years. She was a Missouri girl and they were married while he was stationed in Oklahoma. Her parents, who were named Bry-di- a, are both dead. She is survived by several brothers of her blood kin. She was beloved by her husband's people as one of them, and everything that loving hands and tender hearts could possibly do for her was done for her in her illness, and to make her life happy. She and her father-in-laDr. Alcorn, had planto leave for Chicago this week ned to visit one of her brothers. When dis her unfortunate condition was noon covered Saturday shortly belore evervthing possible was done lor ner, and ever power of medical science Bo-galu- sa, eight-months-o- ld At Georgetown, Simpson & Watson sold a bunch of 131 feeding cattle to different parties for a total of $4,429. Jones Baughman, of Moreland, sold to Yowell & Eads, of Huston-vill10 hogs that averaged 150 pounds, at 8 2 cents a pound. There are more registered Jersey cattle Jn Shelby county, Kentucky, than in any county in any State in America. John M. Hamilton, of Nicholas county, has 23 ewes that have 47 living lambs, five of the ewes having e, 1-- Precincts Courthouse For Against 21 21 27 21 49 29 1 172 143 135 71 JG 132 69 Turnersville McKinney 7 130 203 17 w, triplets. Kentucky leads all States in the Union in the production of tobacco, hemp, sorghum cane, and in thorough-bra- d horses. William Bonta, a mule buyer, of Mercer county, has so far engaged only four mule colts for which he paid an average of $90. The value of farm property in Kentucky totaling 260,000 farms, is over $800,000,000, being larger than that of any other State south of the Ohio river. Robert Wells, of Mavsville, recent ly shipped nnilMflf I 159 Waynesburg No. 1 63 King's Mountain 38 Highland Crab Orchard No. 1....165 Crab Orchard No. 2....201 43 57 56 48 1276 474 Majority against. 802 vmrti """ ut ,7i.al-u,was bought at, five cents ur I 1 to Louisville 175,000 u won; S. Embry. Stanford, second; J. was conscious almost to the last, ine C. Bosworth, K. M. I., third. Time came about two o'clock Saturend 10 5 seconds. day afternoon. Running high jump Gus Gay. Funeral services were conducted Lexington, won; Bickel, Louisville, at Hustonville Monday by Rev A. H. third. second: Johnson, Dayton, Baugh in the presence of ahost of Heighth. 5 feet 1 nch. friends and loved ones of this popu- man, near Hustonville, 29 head of Half-mil- e Drummy, 'Lexington, lar and prominent family, who have steers which ran in weights from won; Knight, Louisville, second; the sincerest sympathy of everyone 8 to 8 to 1,250 pounds Johnson, Dayton, third. Time, 2:13- -. in their hour of bereavement. The 4 cents a pound. at from interment was in the Hustonville Caywood & McClintock, of Paris dash Lancaster. Louis- d cemetery. shipped last week to the Cincinnati ville, won; Switon, Louisville, secmarket, five car loads of hogs, averond; Elsey, Lexington, third. Time . OIL FOR STREETS AT LAST aging about 225 pounds, for which 23 5 seconds. they paid the farmers of Bourbon j Running broad jump CranfieW; Soliciting Committees DoGood Work county prices ranging fro $8.27 "to Lawrenceburg, .won : Nicholas LpuifegysW. '" j. $9 per hundred :pounds. ' and Council Gives $300 .lnTFrStofrfo7n7Tr erajap TaemaflstKISmnnfasTi&ntxxTe .side J.3JB,ales QiW Richmond' purLast "Experiment. tne rignt oi way xnrougn nis iarm third. Distance, 9 feet 10 inches. tidiOru Act II. The " from C. W. Cobb, of the 'Some pTendia vorkwas done" last1 chased and home econom"icsTthe',standardiz "Curiously Enough, the 'acid' was would be donated outright up to a Standing broad jump Herold, Rex week by the committees from the same place, his fine ing of grades of gram; the Federal-Controlle- d sweet!" certain point on his frontage. As Bellevue, won; Gould, Bellevue, sec- -, Woman's Club and Chamber of Peavine mare for $325. Mr. Balo stabilizing Warehoused, Act III Preparations. "The Crim- Col. Evans' farm is to be more se- ond; Moore, Lexington, third. DisCommerce, as a result of which oil bought this mare for a Southern parprices, preventing dumping of crops son and the Blue." riously damaged than any other prop- tance. 18 feet 6 inches. for the streets of Stanford is now ty. during harvesting season, and conseMile run Popplcwcll, L. W. T. S. Act IV The Fateful Hour. "We've erty save that of the Danville Ice C. R. Harmon, of Lebanon, purassured. The sum of over $400 was YOUNG ROUT quent depressing of prices, and fur- all got it bad, but we hope to recov & Coal Company, he cannot be too won, Drummy. Lexington, second; among chased a splendid Angus cow at the raised by private subscription Miss Georgia Young, of Danville, nishing the farmer with prime mer- er !' highly commended for his liberal Knight, Louisville, third. Time. 4:59. the business men ot town ana citi Wilson Bros, sade at, Muncie. Ind and Mr. Jesse Rout, of Detroit, cantile commercial paper, acceptable Standing high jump Herold. Belspirit. Every property owner and zens; generally. To this, the City paying $500 for her and another at Mich., formerly of Lincoln county, to the Federal Reserve Board; apevery business man in the town of levue, won; Devereaux. Lexington ORATOR WINS GEORGETOWN Cou r.l ATnnrlnv niirht. voted to add conn Tturac nf Win coin tVif Pl T? were united in marriage at the Bap- propriating liberal sums for governBellevue, third. and every The intercollegiate oratorical ton-te- Danville, owes him a farmerof in the High, second; Gould. $300, which will amply finance the H Crowe, near Shelbv City, bought tist parsonage in Danville Thursday ment aid for improvement of roads; grati- Height, 4 feet 4 inches. county debt for Kentucky held in the proposition. It is proposed to oil v;0iet Beauty 5th for $400. afternoon, Dr. F. W. Eberhardt, the adequate appropriations for the erad Hammer throw Johnson, Dayton, tude that can never be repaid." George Logan, every street m tne city, ine comnui-te- e in the Walnut bride's paster officiating. The' bride ication of infections and contagious of Centre College Saturday at Dan won; Downing, Lexington, second; Big Business For Railroads named bv the members of the Flat section, sold 49 ewes to Logan is pretty and accomplished daugh- diseases among stock; a system of ville, was won by n.. VT. roster, of Franklin, Dayton, third. Distance 83 Wnman's Club and the Chamber of Thompson, of the Preachersville sec- terthe Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Young. The rural credits, whereby farmers may Covington, representing Georgetown The Louisville & Nashville Rail- feet 8 inches. of College, William Shinnick, of Shelby-vill- road Company is erecting a new with the tion, at $6. Mr. Logan sold hfs wool groom is a son of Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Commerce to Louisville, Pole vault Bickel. loans at lower rates of inter of brick freight depot at Pineville. It representing the Uii.-er.-aStreet Committee ot the council in to Victor Lear, of Lancaster at 40 Rout, who now live on the Huston- secure on more favorable terms; a won; Otten. Bellevue. second; Shop-taug- h, est and handling the matter are J. S. Baugh- cents a pound. He raised 57 lambs ville pike south of Danville. He is in- Parcels Post that furnishes the pro- Kentucky, was second. The institu- will be two stories high and 112 feet Bellevue, third. Height, 10 man, W. H. Shanks, Wm. Severance, and sold them to Lawson & Brown, dustrious, of high moral character, ducers the best and cheapest deliv- tions participating in the contest long bv 37 feet wide. 1 inches. University of Kentucky, W. B. McKinney and the street com- of Lancaster, to go the last five days and a fine young man. The & Nashville RailThe Louisville ery wagons to the largest markets were the Discus throw Shoptaugh, BelleCollege, Georgetown Transylvania mittee E. L. Reinhart and W. B. in June at eight cents a pound. will leave in a few days for at the highest prices; and a rehabil- College, Berea College, Centre Col- road Company will build this year vue, won; Gould. Bellevue, second; Hill. in its own shops 1,000 box cars of Otten. Bellevue, Robert B. Woods, who is one "of Detroit, Mich., where the groom itated merchant marine that will third. Distance 90 the best judges of mules in this sec holds a good position with the Bag-le- y again place the American flag on the lege and Kentucky Wesleyan Col- forty tons capacity, 500 gondolas feet 1 inch. their subjects of fifty tons capacity and 100 furniAdmission to Senior Play, 25c, 35c tion of the state, bought a toppy Tobacco Co., and will make their ocean trade lanes' of the world. The lege. The speakers and Shot put. Hawkins. Lawrence"America, ture cars of fifty tons capacity. mule colt from Isaac Hubbard, home in that city. The happy couple fruition of this legislation is the most were: William Shinnick, mare and 50c. burg. won; Alden, K. M. I., second; The Queen & Crescent railroad Moore. Lexington, third. Distance, on the Milledgcville pike, late last have a host of friends who wish them unparalleled properity with which the Age and the Ideal;" O. E. Lov-e- l, Transylvania, "The Measure of a week for $110. The young hybrid i every happiness. any administration was ever crown- Nation ;" Ralph Demaree, Kentucky has placed r.n order with the Gads- 37 feet 6 inches. G eneral News Notes a splendid show prospect and under den, Ala., Car Works for 500 box 120-yahigh hurdles S. Embry. ed. Weslevan, "The Common People;" The Kentucky Press Association Mr. Woods' handling w: undoubtedStanford, won; Stoll. Louisville, secBURGLARS AT PARKSVILLE The administration has, so far, Arleigh Griffin. Berea, "Peace by cars. meeting will be held in ly wear many blues at the fairs this The L. & N.'s new through train Stanford, third. Burglars were busy at, Parksville preserved peace with the world, un- Piece;" E. W. Foster, Georgetown, service between Louisville, Lexing- ond; J. Embrv season. Ashland July llto 14. der the most exasperating and trying "The Challenge of the Centuries;" ton and Eastern Kentucky points be- Time. 17 seconds. The Woodford Sun, published at last week. They made two attempts 440-yar- d At a special meeting of the State dash Debrovy, Louisan unIt appointed by Gov. Versailles, Thursday, says: "L. D. to enter the store of H. O. Cozatt, circumstances. andinheritedfrom the V. I. Chebithes, Centre, "The Pass- comes effective Sunday and promises ville, won; Baxter, Lexington, secTax Commission navy prepared army away each Carpenter, of near Mortonsville, says but were frightened eletric alarm time. Republican party that had been in ing of the Individual." The judges to bring the mountain sections of ond; Locke Louisville, third. Time. Stanley, in Louisville last week, syswere Huston Quin, brother-in-laon composition into closer touch with the L. C. Fry, of Mr. Cozatt has anhis Trade urged his bers of the Board of residence and almost continous control of the Fed- - Louisville; Prof. H. G. Hartman, of the State and the Geargrasc coun- 53 5 seconds. tfm connGPt.ir.tr Bluegrass revision of the state's tax Shelby county, gives his cows one low hurdle S. Embry, d that possibly eral Government since the Civil war,- the University of Cincinnati, and the try. In addition to two through fast pounds of salt dissolved store and it was this pecuniary and one-ha- lf laws. Stanford, won; Stoll, Louisville, both of which it has promptly reor- Rev. him from great J. F. Herget, of Cincinnati. The trains daily between Louisville and second; J. Embry, Stanford, third. An "unloaded gun" claimed a vic- in half a gallon of water before turn- saved inconvenience. A panel in loss ganized in accordance with the reaone judges on delivery were H. V. McRoberts, via Lexington and WinWoosley, of Christian ing them on clover and that it pre- and tim in Gus sonable demands of the situation, front doors of Frankfort; Judge Emmett chester, the local trains will be run Time, 26 5 seconds. county Saturday when a rifle with vents bloat. Mr. Fry has 25 cows that of the was removed and the L. & N. and at the same time has entered inTins-ledepot the burglar with the view of affording a better which he and his nephew were play-in- c have been eatng clover and not a or burglars entered that building. to peace treaties with twenty six na- Dickson, Paris, and Prof. F. B. MERCER MAN A HERO Lexington and Louisville. service between case has been affected with bloat." They prized went off. tions of the world. the n points onthe line east, of that city. farmer largest deals in tobacco which was empty, cash drawer open conferees on the One of the House and Senate Lee Bissett, a As one who has contributed a modThe L. & N. pump house just of Mercer county, was the hero in a Army Bill agreed on a standing army ever made in Central Kentucky was stolen. The store ofnothingJ. else was est share to this program, by re- BOOSTING BIG STANFORD FAIR W. EdRev. Rockcastle, burnR. of 206,000 men, capable of being ex- consumated Saturday, when Abner wards was entered through the front maining constantly on the job and A committee composed of Col. S. south of Wildie, inabout nine o'clock rescue from drowning of Mrs. Mr. panded to 254,000 and backed by a & Mussinon, of Paris, sold to the door, a watch valued at $25 and a consistently aiding Duncan and her two children. H. Mas- ed to the ground, putting T. Harris, J. C. Eubanks, G. in federalized national guard of 454,- - Louisville Tobacco Company 580,-00- 0 lot of canned goods stolen. Two through democratic congresses all ters, T. W. Pennington from the K. Monday night. The L. & N. inspec- Bissett was fishing near Mundy's Kentucky river, tion train had just been along not pounds at 11 cents straight, the 000 on negroes were loitering the foregoing wholesome legislation, P. lodge, did some nice work in Dan- more than two hours before and Landing, little the of Mrs. Duncan George W. Edwards, cashier of the amount realized being $116,000 strange child confidently submit my candidacy ville Monday soliciting premiums for found it in good shape. The fire was when a I Harrodsburg State Bank & Trust i Forty hogsheads of the tobacco are around town all dayto Wednesday and for renomination for representative the fair and advertisements for the fell into the water. Mrs. Duncan, who be the guilty Company, was appointed County ill diuitiKC Ii- r PiMilMnnft iirntinVinilOA l LIlcV I C believed Tir A" was holding her other child in her tilwaicuuuov paru. t anvm ! Eighth Kentucky district in the fair catalogue. The K. P. fair at of unknow origin. of the lueeugei Treasurer of Mercer county to fill and the remainder in warehouses in arms, put the little one on tne Dianw Sixty Fifth Congress to the demo- Stanford has made a record during out tne unexpirea term or ueorge .Fans. Aiessrs. Aoner & ii"s?inon wi': and plunged into the stream. While BIG SHIPMENT TO CUBA past few years of being the best cratic voters of this district, believ- the ANOTHER DIVIDEND Bohon, deceased. clear about, $30,000 on the deal. she was endeavoring to rescue the section of the country- fair The Cook Farms of Lexington, rollThe First National Bank is noti- ing that those who endorse and ap- state, and it's in this Indications that in spite of the fact Abel, Simms & Brown, of Nelson no trouble to convince shipped a load of saddle horses and older child the young one also moprove the record as, in part, set out that no formal agreement has been county bolight of Joseph Wolf, of fying stockholders of the late State will not rebuke those who have con- a live iDUSiness man or mercnant jacks on Monday by the Queen & ed into the river, and soon the sgne 1 between the United States and Cox's Creek 35 head of cattle, 25 Bank & Trust Company, of another tributed in however slight a degree of other public man in public busi- Crescent and Florida East Coast K. ther and the two little ones were between the two hogs, 32 sheep and 32 lambs. The 10 per cent, dividend of the capital Mexico, he ought to "string along" R. to Cuba. J. F. Cook, for- struggling in the stream. Bissett accomplishment. My experi- ness armies exists reached the War De- catttle brought seven and three-quart- stock, making 20 per cent, paid to to its especially, in these critical with that hustling crowd that's behind merly Havana, county, will go in plunged into the river, and after the of this bringpartment. The activity of the de factcents a pound and averaged stockholders within a couple of ence, Get in the band wagon. charge of the consignment. In the much difficulty succeeded inchildren troops in the bandit hunt has be- 1,075 pounds, amounting to $2,876.-9- months. The First National officers times, a should be an asset rather the fair here. mother and her two o1 loads are three Cuban gaited stal- ing the liability. than gun and the American line has been to shore in safety. Mr. Bissett is a the hogs brought $430.95, the are handling the affairs of the delions; Cuban Rose, a I had hoped, in view of tho recent AT LIBERTY FIRE funct concern with much wisdom and small democratic majorities in our shortened. brother of Commander Bissett of the sheep and lambs $416, making the he by A cottage belonging to J. R. Whipp by Ralph T., Ugenia Highland Flower. United States navy and of Capt. BisGeorge Smith, a Kentucky-bre- d handsome sum of $3,723.85. Mr. good judgment and are pleasing the district and state, that the demoRose, by Montdam, and occupied by Milford Cochran at First second dam, Tot by King Eagle. sett of the nary retired, who comhorse, owned by John Sanford, mil- Wolf was a citizen of Hardin county State Bank's stockholders with their crats might profit by the Saturday morn- rose, management of their interests. Liberty, was burned the battle of lionaire turfman of New York, won until about, ten years ago when he movement now on among the ing. A live coal of fire is supposed McDonald Boy, a bay stallion, four-ye- manded a gunboat at Kentucky Derby purchased a farm in Nelson county Santiago. the forty-secon- d old, sire McDonald Chief, he by STOCK MARKETS common enemy to tne end tnac vote to have dropped from the kitchen Saturday afternoon after a hard and turned his attention to stock CINCINNATI losing contests witmn the patty stove. Nearly all the contents were Rex McDonald. First dam, King Girl Hoes Receipts 6.300 head: mar- drive with Star Hawk, and English-bre- d raising. George Bernard Shaw says the by King. Second dam, Daughter of might be avoided, and vuv state be horse, second. Franklin was Three hundred of the cattle sold ket strong; packers and butchers more certainly placed in the demo- burned. Small insurance was carried. Coon's Montrose. Undulata Belladon- Irish leaders were shot in cold blood third. The time was 2:04 for the last week by H. E. O'Daniel & Co., S10.1510.20; common to choice England had no right to in the coming NovemOrnament, a famous race horse na, a chestnut stallion, four years and thatthem. mile and a quarter. Fully fifty thous- of Nelson county to an eastern con $89.50; pigs and lights $6(5)9.60; cratic column when and left hind foot execute a and witnessed the race. The odds cern brought eight and a half cents stags $67. Cattle: Receipts 1,300 ber election,be made mosta desperate and sire, died at Lexington last week, old with star white. Sire Montgomery Chief, he by oy reunited aged 22 years. higher; steers $69.-15- ; effort will against the winner were 4 to 1. a pound. This is said to have been head: market Best Thing for a Bilious Attack Bourbon Chief. First dam, Florella heifers $69.15; cows $6.258; political enemy to capture control the highest price ever paid for a On account of my confinement in Highland Denmark. Second dam, by the Federal Government. WHOOPING COUGH large bunch of cattle in Marion coun- calves steady $5(5)11. Sheep Re- of The small democratic majority in How Mrs. Harrod Got Rid of Her Auto Harp by Harrison Chief. There the printing office I have for years Stomach Trouble. market strong "When my daughter had whoop- ty. The Lebanon firm fed at the ceipts 2,100 head; slow a chronic sufferer from indigeshigh class Cuban are House necessitates my presence 8.25; lambs "I suffered with stomach trouble gaitedeight very geldings in the load been and liver trouble. A few weeks $6 10.35. the Washington ing cough she coughed so hard at Mueller Wathen &Kobert distillery $4.50 tion mares and as much as possible, for years and tried everything I in so sethat one time that she had hemorrhage of 325 head, which, had the distillery and for the presents I am compelled heard of, but the only relief I got and seven jacks. This is said to be ago I had an attackable towas to the go was not the lungs. I was terribly alarmed been operated at its capacity the past SMALL CROWD AT DANVILLE on of the best loads of stock that has vere that I to depend upon my friends to safeA rather small crowd was in Dan- guard my interests in the district. was temporary until last spring I saw ever been shipped out of Kentucky case for two days. Failing to get any about her condition. Seeing Cham- season, is scarcely more than half Tablets advertised and Chamberlain's berlain's Cough Remedy so highly the number that could have been car- ville which was court day, and tradfor the Island. These farms also sold relief from any other treatment, I I submit my record to you, and of them recommended, I grt her a bottfe and ed for. For the remaining cattle O' ing was dull along most lines. Bar- shall cheerfully abide your verdict at procured a bottle immediate at our the past week, a jack and two jen- took three of Chamberlain's Tablets relief drug store. I got Zucker-plantage-n, it relieved the cough at once. Before Daniel & Co., received seven and a ney Leigh, of Hustonville took over the primary, August 5th, 1916. and the next day I felt like a new from that dreadful heaviness after nets to theA. Case Grande she had finished two bottles of this half cents a pound. The average several mules, and sold them to army G. Trujillo, Peru. They man," writes H. C. Bailey, EditorVery sincerely, eating and from pain in the stomach" Obremedy she was entirely well," writes weight of cattle was 1,160 pounds, buyers, and a few other mules and three year olds and registered Carolina News, Chapin, S. C. HARVEY HELM. writes Mrs. Linda Harrod Fort, are were shipped by New Orleans. 1 tainable everywhere. Crooksville, Ohio. and the deal aggregated excedinghorse sales took place but cattle Mrs. S. F. Grimes. and Wayne. Ind. Obtainable everywhere Washington, D. C. tiading was practically nil. Obtainable everywhere liJUiiKfll ' $31,000 1-two-year-old urnc invoked 1...4ULll - ,,.;V.nnt tVUUUUb cw. ox-o- il Sho ..w a " uiitcu in nu iiuiiaiiuiua. D. M. Anderson, of the Preachers- ville section, sold his wool to Victor A. Lear, of Lancaster at 34 cents. He had 120 sheep and sold 515 pounds of wool. J. H. Baughman, of Danville, bought from his uncle, J. K. Baugh- wu"'-'-- """ pound. It 1,-$- 50 1-- ,. -.- - six-year-o- ld and personal property of the late John Taylor was sold, bringing more than $40,000. Two auctioneers, T. C. Robinson, of Lancaster, and George W. Lyne, cried the sale, which lasted all day. The land was offered in six tracts and then as a whole. Just twentv minutes were consumed in d selling it. It brought $61.50. Burton was the purchaser. It is considered well sold. It is "hill land," ten miles from a public road. Bidding on stock was active. The following prices were realised: Ten horses from $50 to $178; eight mules from $50 to $165; twelve cows and calves from $40 to $87; ten dry cows, from $38 to $65; three steers, $63 each; three calves $27 each; six bull calves, $30 to $45; one bull, $65; twelve shoats, $19 each; fifteen hogs, $9 to $10 per hundred pounds; 150 chickens, 14 cents a pound; hams from 18 to 28 cents a pound; ard 12 to 15 cents 'per pound; side bacon, 12 to 17 cents ner wound: old feathers 20 to 30 cents per poVmdjtyirelv'ei lUrKeys; l.oa eacn; A bucks and ten lambs, $197.50. e few pieces of furniture sold well, as did all farming implements and household furniture. -- in Jessamine county for many years was held last week when the land BIG SALE IN JESSAMINE The largest sale of land and stock Congressman Harvey Helm The long, continued control of the Federal Government by the Republican party resulted in the wanton and unbridled license of the Interests, accentuatediby Cannonism. and finally culminated in the revolt of the Progressive clement of that party The entry of tpe democratic partv into power has, been marked by effective and aggressive reforms achievements in Remedial legislation that are soon to be judged by the American people Among the measures that have been enacted by the democratic congr.ess during the Wilson administration and that have rendered it the best asset of th,e democratic party in ogr state and nation, , Two former Lincoln county men, James Broughton and Wm. M. Chap-pel- l, met death near his Delray, Florida, last Friday, without warning, and in fearful manner. But meagre details have been received about the tragedy, but according to reports from there, they were driving in a pony cart when an automobile coming toward them became unmanageable from some reason and crashed into them. Both men sustained injuries from which they died almost instantly. News of their death caused general sorrow in the East End where both were well known and had a host of friends. Only a few months ago they moved from the section south of Crab Orchard, to Florida to make their home. Both have many relatives in the eastern section of Lincoln and many friends and loved ones. The remains will be brought back, so it is understood, to their old home and be laid to rest in the Ephesus cemetery, Wednesday. son-in-la- w, AT DANVILLE To Be Made at Danville by Q. & C. If Land Can Be Secured The Q. & C. railroad has opened negotiations in Danville for the purchase of about 400 acres of land close to that city for the enlargement of its yards and division terminal facilities. Horace Baker, general manager of the Q ic C, and Cutir Daugherty, chief engineer, who were in Danville lait week, announced that the company will make extensive improvements at lar.ville if the necessary lands can be purchased at a reasonable price. The proposed Improvements include the enlargement of the yards, the erection of a fire proof division headquarters, building a new round house, and additional repair shops. It is understood that the company is seeking options on the purchase of the farm of John A. and R. T. Quisenberry, of the farm of C. M. Fackler, and 125 acres of land held by Mitchell Taylor, and six acres included in the Haydon and Evans properties close to Danville, and also a part of the tract occupied by the Danville Ice & Coal Co. It is reported in Danville that should the railroad company be unable to secure the lands it needs for its development plan that the division headquarters will be moved elsewhere and a movement is on foot in Danville to give the railroad the cooperation of the Danville Commercial Club in securing options. In regard to Col. Evans' property the Danville Advocate said last week: "Col. Evans forever showed to the people of Danville yesterday his loy alty,! public spiritedness and love for two-thirds SENIOR PLAY WEDNESDAY Young Dramatic Stars Have Inter- esting Entertainment Unusual preparations have been made by the Senior class of the Stanford High School for the presentation of their annual class play at the Stanford opera house tomorrow Wednesday evening. The young actors and actresses have been showing remarkable talent in rehearsals under the able tutelage of Miss Esther Burch, and a delightful and interesting evening is said to be in store for their friends who attend. The cast of characters and program will be as follows: are: Mil-for- three-year-o- ld constitutional amendment providing for thejopular election of Senate, whereby the United Stat the people are gifpn control of that body instead of the, trusts and monopBanking olies; the FederarjfReserve of credit Act, which tookjsontrol from Wall streetf and lodged it in the hands of "thefgovernment, to be CAST OF CHARACTERS administered for the benefit of the "THE CRIMSON AND THE BLUE" masses instead off.the classes; the Shirley Gover Class President income tax provisjqns, whereby some Maggie Rankin Class Treasurer Class Dunce of the burdens of taxation are placed James Tribble.; on the idle' rich, Compelling them to Jessie Hocker Class Clown bear their just jghare of the necessary Prescott Brown, ....Pres. Junior Class expenses of, maintaining the Govern- Gertrude Gaines Class Vice-Pre- s. ment: thd:Trade Commission, de Bessie Brackett Class Prophet signed to regjtfis.'and control the' Elizabeth Holtzclaw Class Beauty Class Historian prices ox xne vnaesssixies oi me, ine Lucile Dudderar Class Poet action of pubj';itilities, and pre- Lucy Wilmot venting inteKairig directorates; Effie Ware..the "Elocution" Teacher 'Extension Act, Samuel Embry the Agrjcult The Principal gn agricultural granting aid. SYNOPSIS OF PLAY and. mechanic ajUBajgeg.i ,tQ,.j.ne ssev- Act I. A Class, Meeting... "Recon . J. Dv 1 The --- ft N 100-yar- d dash Switon, Louisville, 1-- 5. 220-yar- 2-- -- rt vilkfr-'seeoiftliv-- ji ' old-tom- st co-oper- e, y hap-coupl- e rd mid-summ- er cal w, 3-- 220-yar- Mc-Chesn- 1-- y, well-know- ? I X - 11 1 - er 0, four-year-ol- d, get-togeth- er ar r I Hie Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, May The Interior Journal Condensed Report of The S. 31. SATJPLEY. $1 16, 1916 Mr.Went-And-Cut.- lt Editor and Proprietor -H- Lincoln County NationsBank, OF STANFORD, KY., May 1st, 1916. ASSETS: Interest Bearing Obligations Due Bank $484,143.41 10,750.00 Banking House, Furniture and Fixtures Cash and Due from Banks and U. S. Treas 52,589.65 a Tear in Advance. Paper Stops When Time For Which It is Paid, Expires. Ct the Postoffice at Stanford, as Second Class Mail Matter. ere'sHr.'Gets-lt' Entered Kv The New Plan Corn Cure Thatfs as Sure as the Rising Sun. "Glad to meat you!" says the razor to the corn. "I'll bleed for you!" says the corn to the razor. Razors and corns love each other. Corns love to Summer Clothes That good old Summer time is here and that means Summer Clothes, lighter weights .and cooler fabrics. While a little late getting here, still we knew it would come, and Announcements to announce the following candidates, The Interior Journal is authorized pubject to the Democratic Primary, August 5, 1916: FOR CONGRESS CHARLES F. MONTGOMERY HARVEY HELM $547,483.06 LIABILITIES: Capital, Surplus and Profits Circulation Total Deposits $158,542.77 98,400.00 290,540.29 Lincoln county defeated a road bond issue of $200,000 in the special election Saturday by the decisive majority of 474 votes. " This does not mean that the people of Lincoln do not wish good roads; not by a jugful. The I. J. beleived from the talk it heard that the bond issue was doomed We Are Prepared For You With Plenty of Summer Clothes Tky, O Why, Did I Do It? Get-- It for Me After This If I Live!" be cut. Dieted, gouged, salved, plastered and jerked out. they grow and faster. Mr. now, Mrs. use "Gets-It- " they realize it instead it's the wonderful, simple corn-cur- e that never fails. Stops pain. You apply it in 2 seconds, it dries at once, the corn is doomed. Nothing to stick to the stocking or press on the corn. It to plasters, salves, means good-nigYou diggers, razors and can wear smaller shoes. Your corns right off, "clean as a whiswill come tle." Never inflames healthy flesh. The world's biggest selling corn cure. "Gets-It- " is sold by druggists everywhere, 25c a bottle, or sent direct by u. JLawrence & uo., umcago, in. Sold in Stanford and recommended as the world's best corn remedy, by the Lincoln Pharmacy. "Went-and-Cut-It ht toe-bundli- $547,483.06 See Detailed Statement in Another Column. "Corner Next to Court-House- ." The Lincoln TrustCo . OF STANFORD, KY. to defeat unless a strong commission, of substantial business men or farmers all over the county was named to handle the money, and this was undoubtedly one of the leading causes of the bond issue defeat although many thought that higher taxes would follow the issual of The care and maintenance bonds. of roads in Lincoln county is about the biggest problem that the county officials have to face. County Road Engineer McKee Riffe has always proven an indefatigable worker but he has a man's size job ahead of him. Serges, Worsteds, Cassimeres, Palm Beaches and Wool Crashes in Suits; Luster, Mohair and Serges in Coats only. Wash Trousers In Blue And White Pin Checks Kahkis, Linens and Palm Beaches. If COOL CLOTHES is what you want, come to see us. Preachersville Eubank Prof. James W. Wall, of Casey county, has been employed as principal of the graded school here. Mr. Wall is an expenencpd teacher, hold ing a State certificate and the present Representative in the Legislature of Russell and Casey counties. Miss Delia Nelson Jias been employed to teach the primary grades. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Reynolds were in Somerset last week visiting relatives. L. C. Walcott attended the wedding of his sister at Springfield O. Harvey Singleton continues seriSprinkles. Master W. H. Cummins had a pony to run away with him r- -e day last week and the little fellow was severely bruised and scratched. Rev. Thomas Owens, of the Canaan section has been quite ill of Capital, $25,000. Under same management as The Lincoln National Bank, is now ready to serve you in pacity of EXECUTOR, ADMINISTRATOR, DIAN, TRUSTEE, Etc., at the office of The County National Bank. "Corner Next To Court House." County the caGUAR- tor at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Mr. Pence has been a recent visi- McROBERTS & BAILEY, News of the Churches Mid-Week STANFORD Lincoln 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 6ur stock over before you plan your fishing trip. Penny's Drug Store STANFORD, KY. Spangler. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Dailey have gone to visit their three sons, who live at Nicholasville and McVeigh, Ky., and Unionport, Ohio. They will not return home for several months. Mrs. E. D. Rigney has been visiting her parents at King's Mountain. Mrs. George Rigney, of King's Mountain is the guest of Mrs. N. V. -- v Bastin. Mrs. Laura Sullivan, of Somerset, is the guest of her parents, Dr. and Mrs. T. N. Bryant. trustee. ously ill. Rev. A. K. Gooch returned from Crab Orchard accompanied by Fay and Pauline Gooch, who have been visiting their grandmother, Mrs. J. R. Nelson was ed school WALKING AND RIDING CULTIVATORS, LAND ROLLERS, DOUBLE SHOVELS, Marcum. Mr. and Mrs. Geiser and Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Alexander, of Crab Orchard, were guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Gooch. Prof, and Mrs. Hamm contemplate Miss Minnie Marcum is the guest of Mrs. C. B. Marcum. M. L. Marcum and family, of Stanford, visited his brother, C. B. attending Richmond. summer Normal term at GARDEN PLOWS, Etc. AT ELIXIR'S OPENING DANCE Elixir Springs will formally open Friday afternoon and evening next, 19th, with a big dance. Fine music has been engaged and dancing will be indulged in afternoon and even ing. A general invitation is extended and a. good time promfsed. R. M. Houchins, Proprietor. It. LATEST WAR NEWS. The French have cleared the Ger mans from trenches over a front of 200 yards in .the Meuse hills. The Germans succeeded in gaining a foot hold in British trenches east of Loos, in France. The Italians have succeeded in occupying positions of great strategic in their movement against value Trente. The differences between Greece and the Entente Powers have been amicably settled, according to an announcement of the British Foreign Office, and Serbian troops may pass through Greece to Saloniki. In course of preparation at Washington is a "sharp" protest to England against interference with the mails, and it is said the matters of interruption of neutral commerce and Red Cross sunnly shipments to the German war front will be taken up later, despite difficulties incurred through Berlin's intimations that German submarine warfare would be contingent upon England's future conduct. Telegraphic appeals for troops were sent to Gov. Ferguson, of Texas, Monday from the border towns of Terlingua and La Jitas, where schools were suspended and citizens were in great alarm. Both Washington and Gen. Carranza are awaiting detailed reports of the recent conference. Scott-Obregon W. H. HIGGINS. dropsy. Presbyterian church: Mr. George B. Sutton has just pur- Service on Wednesday evening at chased a nice automobile. His son, 7:30 'clock. Bryan Sutton, is getting so he can Rev. Homer W. Carpenter, of Shelbyville, will begin a protracted drive quite well. Misses Carrie and Grace Ander- meeting at the Christian church at i son, who have been attending school Junction City June 11th. Rev. Bowling will preach at the at Williamsburg, will be home SatHall's Gap Christian church Satur-- , urday. Mr. Henry Anderson, Jr., has day night, Sunday morning and Sun-- , traded a nice mare to Mr. Ross for a day night. All are invited to hear motorcycle. He now rides on the him. wings of the wind. BOWEN Mr. Jesse Lawrence has also purMiss Janie Kauffman, of Riley chased a nice motorcycle. We notice it is gentle enough to be left in the Station is visiting Mrs. Arthur Sta-topike unhitched. Miss Lelia White, who has been Mr. James F. Cummins, of Belle-vu- e, Ky., was over one day last week visiting her sister at Milledgeville came home Saturday. on business. Nathan Kauffman, who has been Prof. Cyrus Johnson, while hanging p?per on 'the Veiling, fell, and it visiting relatives in Indianapolis has is thought he broke a finger when he returned home. Lindsay Kauffman left for Indifell on his hand. Mrs. W. P. Lawrence and hand- anapolis, Sunday. Nettie Joshlin, of Junction City, some little son, Walker, of Kissim-me- e, Fla., and Mr. Carlisle Pleas- spent Saturday night and Sunday ants, of Maywood, have been recent visiting Hattie Rice. Mrs. Tom Statom and son, Jason, guests of Mr. and Mrs. F. F. Cummins. Mr. Lawrence is an old of Liberty, were here Saturday and Preachersville boy and has just re- Sunday visiting Mrs. G. W. Statom. turned from Florida, where he and his family have spent some time. He By PUBLIC SALE OF WHISKY will nocate near Elizabethtown. virtue of Distraint Warrant No. 228 A large hog ran under Mr. W. H. issued from the office of John W. Cummins the other afternoon and Hughes, collector of the 8th Internal now he has to walk with a crutch as Revenue District of Kentucky and he has a badly sprained ankle. His against H. H. Logan, I will on Friday, young grandson, William Elmore, May 26, 1916, at 2 o'clock p. m. on poured out a sack of corn and threw the distillery premises near Hall's the sack up which gave the herd a Gap, Ky., sell to the highest bidder scare, resulting in the above acci- for cash in hand certain packages of dent. whisky now in warehouse No. 135 of H. G. Cummins had a real sick H. H. Logan. The object, of the sale cow last week. is to satisfy the distraint warrant is Mr. G. L. Blankenship left recent- sued against H. H. Logan, lhe right ly for the Hoosier State to make a is reserved to reject any and all bids. fortune. He located at Parker, near H. R. Saufley, D. C. 39-- 1 Muncie, and is employed by a road contractoi. From recent advices he SHERIFF'S SALE is well satisfied and will be neighbor to the clever Kentucky colony from Lincoln Circuit Court this vicinity, which includes the families of J. W. Brown, 'T. W. Nav-lo- r, Coughlin & Davis vs John O. Reid, Frank Miller and W. T. Richard- Ten Broeck Tire Co., vs John O. son, our old Bill. Reid, Louisville Supply Co., vs John Miss Taylor, of Greensburg, Ind., O. Reid. is here for a visit to Mr. and Mrs. Upon transcripts from the Lincoln ( m. White Canvas Footwea For Men, Women and Children Different styles Oxfords, Pumps and Ankle Straps. : : : : W.E.PERKINS, Crab Orchard T. D. Newland & Son, Opposite the Court-Hous- e, Have Some Fine Seed Corn, both White and Yellow, and All Kinds of Garden Seeds, Rakes and Hoes. Phone No. 168. Stanford, Kentucky. We Will Save You Money on frigerators, Ice Cream Freezers, Coolers, Etc. ALSO LAWN MOWERS AND GARDEN TOOLS. Re- J 3 Delicious Drinks Our pure ice cream and real fruit flavors make the refreshments that you get at our fountain really nourishing food. And we try to keep our serving dishes and receptacles as clean and wholesome as the best housewife in this town keeps her kitchen Stop In Here is and get a thirstquencher; then take a pail of cream or sherbet home to the family.. AT BARBOURVILLE Groupe 8 and 11, Kentucky Bankers' Association, composing all banks in the Eighth and Eleventh Congressional districts, will meet at Barbour-vill- e May 20. A feature will be a banquet by business men. Hon. Max B. Nahn, oretfdent of the Kentucky Bankers' Association, will speak on "State Finances." Lieut. Gov. James D. Black is down for an address. BANKERS The Lincoln Pharmacy, Stanford,! Ky. Secretary Daniels has asked of an appropriation of for submarine bases at the Panama Canal. Congress $2,-9553- 06 Quarterly Court of judgments rendered in the above styled causes to satisfy Fi Fa No. 895 issued from the Lincoln Circuit Court in favor of Coughlin & for the sum of $22.15 with six per cent, interest from July 6,1914, and the further sum of $7.60; and to satisfy Fi Fa No. 896, issued from the Lincoln Circuit Court in favor of Louisville Auto Supply Co., for the sum of $37.62, with six per cent, interest from Oct 15, 1914, and the further sum of $6.90; and to satisfy Fi Fa No. 897, issued from the Lincoln Circuit Court in favor of Ten Broeck Tire Co., for the sum of $183.35, reported but few fish were caught. . with six per cent, from Dec. 1, 1913, Mrs. B. T. Lunsford, who has been and the further sum of $15.40, and in the Norton Infirmary, Louisville, for the sum of $38.75 probable costs is thought ito be improving. Mr. to accrue in the said cases, I will on Lunsford plans to bring her home Monday, June 12, 1916. this week. We hope to hear of a at two o'clock P. M., at the courtspeedy and complete recovery for house door in Stanford, Ky., offer this most estimable lady. for sale to the highest bidder on a Messrs. Joe and Thomas Lunsford credit of six months with six months' were in Louisville last week to see interest from date of sale, the fol- - j their mothei', who is sick. lowing described real estate situated i Mr. R. J. McAlister is getting in Lincoln cour.ty, Ky., the property around quite easily now in his nice of the defendant, John O. Reid, or so j new car. much thereof as may be necessary to Mr. Woodson Carpenter, who has satisfy said executions. Said sale bebeen quite ill with a bursted ear ing made subject to prior levy under drum, is able to be about after a execution No. 963, in case of Kensevere surgical operation. tucky Automobile Co., vs John O. Hustonville correspondent, where Reid for $371.70, with six per cent, is your game warden? In the past from May 25, 1915, and $9.90 costs. months you make mention of parties The said land to be sold being as squirrel hunting with good success, follows, in Lincoln county, Ky., near and "dressed squirrels plentiful in Stanford, bounded on the North by our market, etc." a lane and the land of Sabra Reid; on the east by the lands of John R:ng-amLAME BACK and J. N. Carter, on the west Lame back is usually due to rheu- by the lands of James Gover, on the matism of the muscles of the back. south by the lands of James E. Hard working people are most likely Bruce and Mrs. Nora Goodlcnight, to suffer from it. Relief may be had and containing fifty acres. by massaging the back with ChamJ. G. WEATHERFORD, Sheriff of Lincoln County, Ky. berlain's Liniment two or three times 39-4a day. Try it. Obtainable everywhere. Born, to the wife of Burch Hester, a fine son. Mrs. Mary Naylor, of Rowland, visited her daughter, Mrs. J. T. Payne. Master Ramon Thompson went to his grandpa Sprinkles Saturday and put in a good day fishing. A good crowd was out each time to hear Rev. Wm. Sprinkles at church. He conducted three services for Rev. J. E. Robinson, who has been away from home engaged in a meeting. A crowd from here went to Cedar Creek to fish Saturday. A nice time D.-wi- s S. D. Carpenter. GEORGE H. FARRIS. Dutchess Trousers Why they are better. Double wear in every pair. All W&A Mw m ft wool. They never rip; nev-er snrmK, ana are cut to lit &? Zrs'n;' mmm any shape. The reason-" l&a you don't wear Dutchess Trousers is because you are fooled into buying a pUTCTRous&R5 cheaper pair at the same price. Come and let us show you a line of DUTCHESS TROUSERS that you cant find every where. I j ln an We are sole agents. ROBINSON'S,STANF0RD The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, May 16, 1916 Special Mail Order Department To Patrons "who cannot make a personal visit to the store, we urge you to take advantage of our Mail Order Department, ordering anything listed in this advertisement with full confidence. Merchandise will be sent you by parcel post or express prepaid the same day the order is received. Enclose check or post office money order, and your purchase price will be promptly refunded for any article not satisfactory. This sale will demonstrate to you what a powerful institution : this great store is. One Page Full of Extra Specials This sale is the crowning achievement of our 0 years of mercantile endeavor. The magnitude of the vast assortments and bonifide bargains overshadow any other Sale, past or present. In spite of the tendency of war time influences to force higher prices, this anniversary sale offers values greater than ever. We especially urge the economical inclined to take advantage of these : : : money-savin- g opportunities. : : 1 TENTH ANNIVERSARY OxliL Begins Thursday, May 18 and Continues Two Weeks ANNIVERSARY PRICES In Men's and Boys' Summer Headgear INCLUDING GENUINE PANAMAS, LEGHORNS, TUSCANS AND ALL OF THE FASHIONABLE BRAIDS ARE REPRESENTED $1.00 Best $1.50 Summer Hats for men and young men $1.45 .$2.00 Straw Hats anniversary price $1.75 Best $2.50 Hats $2.75 $4.00 leghorn and tuscan hand woven summer hats $7.00 genuine Panama hats, in all the newest summer shapes, plain or fancy band trimmings special anniversary price $4.75 ::::::: Pushin Bros. Department Store DANVILLE, KENTUCKY BUY NOW AND SAVE MONEY! Entire stock of New Spring and Summer Dependable Merchandise will be placed on sale for the next two weeks at ANNIVERSARY REDUCED PRICES -- on- Most Unusual Reductions THIS SALE IS MOST OPPORTUNE FOR THE REASON THAT RIGHT HERE IN THE HEART OF THE SEASON YOU HAVE THE OPPORTUNITY TO BUY YOUR SPRING AND SUMMER NEEDS AT GREAT SAVINGS IN PRICE; AND SECOND, THAT OUR BUYER HAS JUST RECENTLY RETURNED FROM NEW YORK CITY, WHERE HE WAS FORTUNATE IN SECURING LARGE ASSORTMENTS OF THE NEWEST MERCHANDISE AT A GREAT PRICE CONCESSION FROM MANUFACTURERS WHO WERE WILLING TO DISPOSE OF THEIR SPRING OUTPUT. THESE TOGETHER WITH OUR LARGE STOCK WILL BE ON SALE AT A GREAT REDUCTION IN PRICE. WE ONLY LIST A SMALL NUMBER OF THE GREAT BARGAINS. THERE ARE THOUSANDS OF OTHER ITEMS ON SALE AT EXTRAORDINARY REDUCTIONS THAT ON ACCOUNT OF LACK OF SPACE WE CANNOT LIST HERE. WE URGE YOU, IF YOU VALUE YOUR DOLLAR AND WANT TO SAVE, TO ATTEND THIS SALE, WHICH WILL BE EVER ATTEMPTTHE GREATEST IN POINT OF VALUE-GIVINED IN THIS SECTION OF KENTUCKY. G CARPETS, RUGS, MATTINGS, LINOLEUMS, CURTAINS AND DRAPERIES. BUY NOW AND SAVE MONEY PRICES ARE LOWER THAN THEY WILL BE AGAINS THIS YEAR. $18.00 Brussels 9x12 room size rugs, special at $13.75. $22.50 and $25.00 rich pile Axminster and Tapestry Brussels rugs, full 9x12 room 'size, in good range of floral and conventional patterns and designs $17.50 quality seamless Axminster room size rugs $30.00 $22.75 i ANNIVERSARY SPECIALS In Men's and Boys' Newest Style Shirts FURNISHING GOODS Anniversary special on men's and boy's furnishing goods, sport and dress shirts, cool knit, poims knit, B. V. D., Manhattan and Athletic Underwear, Hosiery, Neckwear, Etc., all at special prices during anniversary sale. 85c $1.25 and $1.50 newest style dress shirts 75c men's and boys' laundered negligees, pongee and madras 45c sport shirts $2.45 $3.50 silk shirts. Anniversary special Best $1.00 President B. V. D., Athletic and summer ribbed union suits, long or short sleeves, ankle or knee length, extra 85c special Extra special men's and boys' athletic nainsook union suits 45c anniversary price 43c Extra good quality men's separate shirts or drawers - drawers, per garment, Men's and boys' balbriggan shirts and45c 23c; per suit Men's and boys' splendid quality plain and checked nainsook 45c night shirts. Anniversary special Men's and boys' sleeping pajamas, specially priced during an79c, 98c, $1.25, $1.50 niversary sale, per suit -- Finest Axminster room size rugs, anniversary price $26.50 Odd size and extra large size iugs, at special low prices during this anniversary sale. Several hundred Axminster and velvet rugs, to match the room size rugs, in sizes 18x36, 27x60, and 3(5x72, at special anniversary prices of $1.23, $1.98, $2.65, $3.95 CREX RUGS REDUCED Large variety of sizes, colors and combinations at extra special low prices during this anniversary sale. Crex Runner, per yard 39c and 45c Woven Rag Rugs in beautiful color combinations, from the small 24x36 size to the room 9x12 size at special low prices of from 69c to $9.75 for the largest COME IN AND LOOK THROUGH THESE WONDERFULLY COOL SERVICEABLE FLOOR COVERINGS More than 200 rolls of Chinese and Japanese mattings, in plain and fancy colorings, at special anniversary prices of, at per yard 15c, 18c, 13c, 19c, 35c Ringwalt guaranteed linoleum in more than twenty beautiful designs, anniversary special at per yard 45c Room-siz- e matting rugs, in woven and stenciled designs, extra quality, 9x12 feet, $2.98; 12x12 feet, $3.98; and the largest 12x15 foot size at $4.75 Hundreds of pieces of curtain draperies, curtain scrims and cretons at special anniversary prices, per yard, 15c, 18c, 19c, 23c, 35c and 45c Genuine Mops, special anniversary price 69c Oil, for largest size cans 23c and 48c I Boys' Wash Suits Boys' Wash Suits in a large variety of styles, makes, plain and fancy trimmed, ages 2 2 to 10 years. Anniversary special 50c, 75c, 98c, $1.50 at 1-- ::::::: pi-ice- Positively $20.00 Suits, Special Anniversary Price, $13.50 This range includes about 300 suits in forty different styles of pure wool, worsted, eassimeres, men's wear serges and mixtures styles and patterns suitable for the dashing young fellows as well as for the conservative middle aged man. We have never shown suits of this quality for less than $20.00. During this ..$13.50 anniversary sale special Women's and Misses Newest Smartly Tailored Suits Over 500 of the snappiest style of all wool serges, poplins, whipcords, shepherd checks, silk taffetas and faille in the prettiest belted, Norfolk and flare models in the newest shades of the seasons, comprises our stock, from sizes to fit the miss of 14 to the extra size woman wearing 55-ibust measure. Everything at a great reduction! n. Hundreds of pairs of ready-mad-e curtains, marquisettes and scrims, linen cluney lace edgings, at special anniversary price, per pair 95c, $1.45, $V.85, $2.75 Congoleum Rugs in room size, 9x12, one piece, specially reduced to $7.95 "Adler-Rocheste- r" tt Cloth-Craft,- " FINEST and "Rochester Special" HAND-TAILORE- D Beach Cloth, Genuine Palm Beach and Cool Cloth MEN'S AND YOUNG MEN'S SUMMER SUITS, EXTRA SPECIAL VALUES AT $5.85, $6.75 AND $8.50. We have over 300 of these splendid hot weather suits, in styles suitable for conservative as well as the young fellows. Norfolk and pinch back models, plain colors and stripes. Regular sizes, extra longs and stouts. Specially priced during Anniversary Sale at, per suit. $5.85, $6.75, $7.50 $15.00 newest all wool spring suits for women and misses, reduced to $9.75 Former $18.00 and. $20.00 women's and misses' newest spring suits, reduced to $12.50 Our best $25.00 fine suits, reduced to $14.50 Choice of the house, finest cloth .suits, sold up to $39.50 , anniversai'y saje price $19.50 EXTRA SPECIALS More than 100 women's and misses' silk suits of taffetas, silk failles and taffeta "and serge combinations, that formerly sold at $25.00, $29.50 $35.00 and $42.50. Our special anniversary sale price $15.00, $19.50, $25.00 V4-- WHITE AND COLORED WASH FABRICS Hundreds of pieces of summer's newest wash fabrics, including printed voiles, imported Egyptian tissues, sport striped organdies, novelty pongees, satin stripe failles, imported lace cloths and beautiful batiste, in striped, over-plaiflowered, and plain shades in spring's most beautiful coloring and combinations. You must see these beautiful wash fabrics to appreciate their style, beauty and durability. All specially for this anr.iveisary sale at, 15c, 19c, 23c, 29c, 35c, 45c 10c, d, SPRING $22.50 AND $25.00 NEWEST SUITS, ANNIVERSARY PRICE $16.50 Every suit in this broad range is of the finest pure wool, choicest patterns and tailored by America's foremost man tail-oi-- s. A model to fit every size, type and style, including regular, longs, stouts and extra sizes. Anniversary price $16.50 12c, EXTRA SPECIAL! ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTY MEN'S AND YOUNG MEN'S $5.00 BEACH CLOTH SUITS, $2.75 EACH, OR TWO SUITS FOR $5.00 These are the newest plain and striped beach cloth suits and 34 to 44 chest measure. Special Anniversary Prices on Boys' Knickerbocker Suits $3.50 Boys' $G.50 EXTRA SPECIAL Women's $10.00 Coats, ry Price $4.95 In this lot are about 50 coats and misses, in checks, plaids, stripes, plain high color effects, belted or plain model, that $10.00. Anniversary sale price Anniversafor women WASH SKIRTS Hundreds of women's wash skirts of gaberdines, poplins, piques and novelty material, plain white, palm beach and sport stripes. Special anniversary 95c, $1.50, $1.95, $2.98, $3.98 values at white and sold up to $4.95 $8.50 Finest new spring boys' suits, reduced to $5.00 Norfolk and pinch back suits all wool boys' suits at fine pure worsted and serge suits at $12.00 suits. Anniversary price . .-- r...$2.45 $3.65 $4.75 $6.85 $9.50 SILK DRESSES REDUCED Our entire stock of women's and misses' newest dresses, of chiffon, taffeta, silk failles, taffeta and georgette combinations, in plain color and stripes, in an almost endless variety of stvles and models, that formerly sold at $15.00, $19.50, $25.00 and $35.00 Our special anniversary sale price $4.95, $6.50, $9.50, $12.50, $14.50 gros-delondras, WAISTS Thousands of new charming waists of plain figured and striped voiles, batiste, organdies, tub silks, crepe de chenes, pussy willow, taffetas and georgette crepes, and plain tailored, tuck frilled and lacey trimmed models. Special anniversary values, now reduced to 98c, $1.95, $2.98, $3.98 200 pieces pure EXTRA SPECIAL NEW RIBBONS silk taffeta, moire satin, plain and fancy Jacquard flowered Persian stripes and check. Ribbons five to seven inches wide and suitable for hair bows, sashes, fancy work and millinery trimmings. Anniversary sale prices 23c, 29c, 35c, 45c special at per yard These ribbons are today worth up to 85 cents per yard . ' EXTRA SPECIAL! $3.00 Washable Beach Cloth Suits $1.75 Two hundred of these suits for boys, 5 to 17 year sizes, in plain color and novelty stripes, washable beach cloth in the Norfolk, pinch back models. These suits cannot be duplicated today for less than $3.00. "The Hub" anniversary special $1.75 Children's White Dresses Children's White Dresses for commencement and summer wear in a large variety of dainty lace and embroidery trimmed models, ages 6 to 14 years, at $1.50, $1.98, $2.98, $3.75 SEPARATE SKIRTS REDUCED Our entire stock of separate skirts, including black and navy serges, poplins, shepherd checks, mixtures, sport, stripes and silk taffetas. Anniversary prices $2.95, $3.95, $5.00, $6.50 Anniversary prices HATS REDUCED on millinery and trimmed hats. Our entire stock of high class millinery, trimmed and pattern hats, at exMID-SUMME- " ANNIVERSARY BARGAINS In Men's and Young Men's Suits at $9.50 More than 100 of the newest spring suits of all wool, worsteds eassimeres, mixtures and navy blue serges, suitable for young and middle aged men. Suits in this range are good values at $15.00. During our anniversary sale, extra special price $9.50 R dozen women's gingPORCH DRESSES' Twenty-fiv- e ham and madras porch dresses, newest, makes and styles, dainty self and contrasting color trimmings, in checks, stripes and plain colors. Special values during this an95c niversary sale at KIMONAS Ten dozen women's figured and flowered 95c crepe kimonas, extra special at SEAMLESS VESTS Extra quality seamless vests. Anniversary special The Hub Pushin Bros. Department Store, Danville traordinary reductions, during this anniversary sale $1.95 $3.50 and $4.00 trimmed hats at $5.00 and $6.00 tailored and dressy trimmed hats, anniversary sale price $2.75 $3.98 $7.00 and $8.00 trimmed and pattern hats $5.00 $10.00 and $12.00 trimmed and pattern hats Our finest $12.00 and $15.00 highest class tailored dress and pattern hats, during this anniversary sale $7.50 EXTRA SPECIAL One large table of hundreds of hats, trimmed hats and misses' and children's ready-to-wehats, that sold from $2.00 to $4.00, special to close out during this anniversary sale for $1.00 ed women's summer 8c, 12c, 19c, 23c ar NEWEST SILKS Thousands of yards' of spring's newest silks, including plain and novelty 'taffetas, silk poplins crepe de chene, crepe meteor, and messalines, all full wide. Extra special values during anniversary sale 59c, 98c, $1.25, $1.50 at per yard 36-inch- es The Hub Pushin Bros. Department Store, Danville The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, May Condensed Statement of Cecil Brown, of Lancaster, was the guest of Prescott Brown Sunday. J. F. Brady left for Cincinnati Sunday to spend a week on business. Stith Noe is at Wilmore visiting his grandmother, Mrs. Mary E. Noe. "William Grimes visited friends in Lexington Saturday and Sunday. J. "W. Hamilton left Monday for Louisville, Nashville and other points. Joe Nevius, of Lancaster, spent Sunday with his mtoher, Mrs. Mattie 16, 1916 The First National Bank Of Stanford, Ky., Made to the Comptroller May 1, 1916, RESOURCES: Loans, stocks and bonds U. S. Bonds " I Five Days More of Our Suit Sale John H. Meier and family, of Danville, visited his sister, Mrs. Cyrus Gover and family, here Sunday. Mrs. Robert Jones has returned home after a pleasant visit to her sister, Miss Ethel Farmer. Miss Bettie Hayden, of Danville has been the guest of Miss Ella May Saunders. Mr. Springs. Nevius. $10.75 suits $13.75 $19.75 man-tailore- Banking House and other Real Estate Cash and Due from Banks Total, LIABILITIES: $230,956.48 50,000.00 9,521.54 48,509.18 $338,987.20 $ 50,000.00 At these prices we offer more than one hundred and fifty of this season's newest d spending and Mrs. a few Jesse Lynn days at are Elixir was a caller at. the I. J. office Saturday. Otis and Clifford Willis and Stephenson Dozier spent Sunday in Leb- Judge M. D. Hughes, of Lancaster any one in the lot is worth fifty per cent more than present price all colors and all sizes from 14 to 48 bust measure. Materials are Gaberdines, Serges, Poplins, Checks, Silk Poplins, Taffetas, Etc. CREPE DE CHENE WAISTS, $1.50 Mr anon. Capital Stock Surplus and Undivided Profits Deposits Circulation Total, 33,119.50 206,667.70 49,200.00 $338,987.20 George Givens and Leslie Sloan, of Hubble, are at Elixir Springs for a stay of a few days. Wm. Severance, who has been visiting relatives at Shelbyville returned home Saturday. Mrs. A. H. Severance is spending a few days with Mrs. J. B. Willis at the Crab Orchard Springs. Mrs. Alice Pickett and Dr. Veach, of Louisville, are spending several days with Mrs. Wm. Severance. D. A. Thomas and William Carson motored over to Nicholasville Sun- We offer choice of more than Seventy-fiv- e Shirt Waists made of Pure Silk Crepe de Chene in White, Rose, Flesh and Maise. 1 wwm 1 , SHIRT WAISTS, $3.95 At this price ve offer choice of a big lot of Crepe de Chene, real Georgette Crepe and Lace Waists mostly one of a style reduced from S6.00, $7.00 and $10.00. Personal and Social May 17. Senior Class Play at op- era house at 8:15 p. m. Sunday. May 30. The Tuesday Club will Mattie Nevius' Matthew Fenzcl went to Loretto meet with Mrs. John B. Foster at last week to pound a telegraph key a while. two o'clock, May the 30th. Miss Jennie Hocker has been on the sick list for several days. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Noe were in Louisville Friday. J. E. Buck, of Gilbert's Creek, joined his wife at her mother, Mrs. Parents Should Know SIMPLE LAXATIVE COMPOUND HELPS TO CORRECT CONSTIPATION IN CHILDREN. when the bowels fail to act naturally and it becomes necessary for the par"With This Splendid Remedy XT' all children there are times! ents to administer a remedy. Cathartics and purgatives should nevoner be 'used as these agents afford vio- relief while their ly temporary lent action shocks the system unduly. Mrs. Eva F. Gaff, 517 10th street, Washington, D. C, says that her little girl, Marie, had been subject to constipation, and that she found Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin the best remedy because of its mildness, and. now always keeps a bottle of it in the house. Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin is a compound of simple laxative herbs, free from opiates or narcotic drugs of any kind, and is an ideal remedy for children because of its mild action and positive effect. Its use tends to strengthen the impaired bowel action and restore normal regularity. It is important that parents should know of a dependable remedy with no unpleasant after effects, griping ,j; ?fiir MARIE GAFF or strain. Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin costs only fifty cents a bottle and can be procured at any drug Mrs. Lelia Cook. store. To obtain a trial bottle, free George Kiser, of the Winchester of charge, write to Dr. W. B. Cald- Sun, was here again Sunday, a Monti-cellwell, 454 "Washington St., mighty pretty girl being the magnet 111. o, day afternoon. Mesdames J. B. Paxton and John spent Saturday Charels Osborne with Lancaster relaitves. Miss Lyle Cooper and Mr. and Mrs. McKee Riffe spent Saturday in Lancaster with Mrs. W. R. Todd. J. E. Jordan, J. P. Tribble and Hugh Reid Foster were the guests of friends at McKinney Sunday. James Cooper, of Danville, spent the week end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Cooper. Spalding Hill, of Danville, spent the week end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Hill. Miss Lucile Adair Gastineau was in Lexington Saturday and Sunday attending the track meet. Jesse Hocker and Sam Embry spent the week end at Nicholasville with friends. Richard Cobb, Jr., of Boyle, passed through to Richmond Sunday to visit relatives. F. M. Ware, of McKinney, visited Mrs. O. B. Murphy and family at Parksville last week. Mrs. Herbeit Glasscox and little daughter spent last week with Mrs. L. C. Rose at Parksville. Miss Ruth Hamilton returned to her at Cincinnati after a visit to her father, J. W. Hamilton for several months. Mi, and Mrs. Mack Fisher and little daughter, of Danville, spent several days here with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Fisher last week. Miss Lottie Carson is at home after a stay in Lancaster for a couple of months in the millinery store of Mrs. J. L. Francis. Misses Sue Rout and Sallie Bur-detspent the week end at the home of Mrs. James McCormack in the West End. Fred Cook, who has been working at Jackson, Miss., came in Monday morning for a week with his mother, te ml TU A if o WOOLTEX WASH SKIRTS PRE-SHRUN- K I 1 Wash skirts that are trim and stylish the first time you wear them and also after they are laundered. You buy these tc fit not several times .too big to allow for shrinkage. Made of Gaberdines, Piques, Diagonals, at $3.50 to $6.00. Waffle Checks, Etc., I ''ii 14 ttL Ml . 1 Tailored by the same tailors and in the same way as the famous Wooltex Suits and Coats. waist bands, seams carefully basted before stitching; button holes that will not ravel or tear out. WS 1 i H M v """V ' 6660 Every woman that bought these last year will recommend them to you. 6480 WASHABLE VELVET CORDUROY SKIRTS, AT $2.50 SPORT COATS MADE OF PURE ITALIAN SILK JERSEY AT $8.00, $10.00, $12.00 PARTY AND DANCE DRESSES AT $8.95 We offer choice of about twenty-fiv- e new Party Dresses at $8.95. The materials are fetas, Satins, Crepes and Nets and regular prices were $ ! 3.75 to $ 9.75 1 Taf-- 7 1 Xtra Special I Ladies! Read This! Fifteen Taffeta and Crepe de Chene Dresses on sale now at $9.75 Regular price $1 2.50 to $1 7.50 Save the cost of making. THese are made in a variety of styles including crepe sleeves all New York creations Sunday with her parents, at, McKinney and took the train here Monday returning to her duties. Messrs. George P. Bright and George F. Crawford left Monday for the Confederate Reunion at Birmingham. Mr. Crawford will visit his sister during the meeting of the "boys that wore the grey." Miss Ethel M. Farmer, Mrs. Lo-riLong and Master James Hester were the guests of Mesdames James and Robert House a't Lancaster. They motored to Lexington and were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Brown. J. M. Alverson, wife and son, John Lassing Alverson, and G. B. Hawkins, wife and son, Maurice Hawkins, of Lawrenceburg, were here Sunday and spent a short time with E. C. Walton and wife. na drew him. Dr. M. C. Heath, of Louisville, and Mr. Joe- Heath, of Indianapolis, were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Severance Sunday. Miss Isabel Reynolds, of Vincinnes, Ind., is at home visiting her parents, Miss Frances Tate has been ill for Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Reynolds, at several days. McKinney. E. T. Pence, Jr., was at Paint Mr. J. S. Mobley and son, Mack Lick Saturday receiving wool. Mobley and Fred Gooch, of McKinMrs. James Mershon came up from ney, were in town on business MonLebanon Junction Saturday to visit day. Miss Florence Spragens, of Ellis-bur- the homefolks here. Mrs. Marvin Adams, of Lexington, has been the attractive guest of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Saunder and visited her mother, "Mrs. Annie New-lan- d over Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. W. L. McCarty. Mrs. Marshall Stone and little Mrs. Isa Tucker, of Cedar Creek, daughter, Mildred Stone, returned to has been with friends here, inculding Detroit, Mich., Monday after a visit Mrs. Joseph Coffey, who continues to Mr. and Mrs. Will Stone. ill. Mr. H. J. Mullins, of Mt. Vernon, Montez Fish, who is attending visited his daughter, Mrs. C. H. Mul- in Louisville, passed up to Crab Orlins here. Mrs. Mullins returned chard 'Saturday to spend several days returned home with him. with his father, I. W. Fish. Arnold Forman, who holds a reMr. and Mrs. L. R. Hughes, son, sponsible position with the J. I. Case Logan, and Mrs. Hughes' mother, Co., was here last of the week with Mrs. Minnie Williams, of Memphis, Mr. and Mrs. B. D. Carter. arrived Saturday to visit Mrs. Julia Mrs. Henry Catron and little daughter, Miss Sarah Katherine, of Hughes and L. R. Hughes. T. M. Middleton, of Jackson, Miss., Lincoln county are with Mrs. A. Maret and other relatives in this was here last week visiting relatives. county. Mt. Vernon Signal. He came up from his Southern home Miss Lenora Riffe, who is doing some two weeks ago to attend the . trained nursing at Winchester, spent burial of his niece, Miss Frances g, that THE STORE THAT SELLS WOOLTEX o. ROBERTSON & BRO DANVILLE, KENTUCKY I Mrs. T. K. Watson returned to Lancaster this morning, where she will visit her father, Judge Burn-sid- e and other relatives. Miss Lizzie Cox, of Elizabethtown, who has been visiting her sister, Mrs. Virgil Hester at her country home returned to her home Friday. Mrs. Carlo B. Brittian and son, Baldwin Brittain, of Washington City, are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Baldwin in the country. Richmond Register. Miss Patience Calmese, who has been attending school at Nashville, Tenn., came home 'today to spend the summer with her mother, Mrs. Emma Calmese. Help the Seniors start out in life FOR SALE. Pure bred vearlinz by attending their play. Jersey bulls. F. Reid, Stanford. Cattle sold at Chicago last week Ky. 37-- 4 for $10.25 being the highest May price ever known. The high price lot was Angus yearlings. FOR SALE. We have a bed of Three celebrated and able lawyers tobacco plants, nine feet wide and were in Stanford Tuesday on busi- 150 feet wide, for sale. Burgess Law-so- n ness connected with the J. B. Robinand J. S. Hocker, Stanford. 39t son insurance suit. They were Judge BulAlex Humphrey and Marshall litt, of Louisville, representing the FOR SALE A 1915 Ford tourEquitable Life Assurance Society ing car in perfect, running order. which is the defendant in the case, and former Circuit Judge Lewis L. Carpenter & Campbell. Phone 141 or 261. Stanford, Ky. 37-- tf Walker, of Lancaster. -A- Severance & Son by local applications, as tliey cannot reach the diseased portion or the ear. There Is only one way to cure deafness, and that Is by constitutional remedies. Deafness Is caused by an inflamed condition of the mucous lining of the Eustachian Tube. When this tube Is inflamed you have a rumbling sound or Imperfect hearing, and when It is entirely closed Deafness Is the result, and unless the inflammation can be taken out and this tube restored to its normal condition, hearing will be destroyed forever; nine cases out of ten are caused by Catarrh, which Is nothing but an inflamed condition of the mucous surfaces. We will give One Hundred Dollars for any case of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for circu-Jars- , Deafness Cannot Be Cured v F. J. CHENEY Sold by Druggists, 75c. free. & CO., Toledo, 0. JTake Hall's Family Pills for constipation. v Postmistress, Mary Bruce, accomADS FOR SALE Three first class Ford panied by Mrs. Eliza Blain, leaves CENT for Washington, D. C. this aftertouring e,ars; one equipped with elecnoon, where they will be guests of (Ads tricity all over. At a bargain. See here are i cent a word each isCongressman Harvey Helm. W. L. McCarty, Stanford. 38-- tf sue, cash with order; no ad. less enterMrs. Walter W. Saunders tained' at her rooms on West Main than 25c each issue.) street Friday evening in honor of her guest, Miss Florence Spragens, FOR SALE. 20 nice young JerLOST. A Cameo pin. Reward if of Ellisburg. A very pleasant evensey cows; thirteen fresh and others 39-- 2 ing was spent. Denclous refresh- returned to this office. soon to be; also 20 nice young Jerments of strawberries, cream and Parrish, at Harrodsburg. sey one and cake were cerved. heifers. Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Walton left THE Graduating Present what Will sell worth the money as I am Tuesday morning for CatTettsburg shall it be? Visit the jewelry store tired of milking. Walton E. Moss, where they will spend several days Heard About of W. H. Mueller, who will be pleas- Lancaster. Come, phone or write. with-he- r father, Col. T. D. Marcum, 38-- 2 who has a nice posiand Claiborne, 37-- 3 Among local peopple who saw the ed to show his line. tion there. . Derby Saturday were R. L. Hubble. Judge W. H. Potter, of Hunts-vill- e, I J. C. Eubanks, C. W. Gentry, Til j TRUSTEES if your teacher fails LOST OR STOLEN. Two 1,000 Tenn., was here Tuesday with Cooper. t you can get an ex- to 1,100 pound , on examination, Mrs. Eliza Coffey, of McKinney, steers; out of our perienced teacher, holding a first-- I Senator and Mrs. Joseph F. whose guest he has been at her handMiddesboro, announce the class certificate, by writing Fannie lot near Marcellus, about two weeks-ago- . of some home on the McKinney pike engagement of their daughter, Mies Young, Waynesburg, Ky., or tele$25 reward for them or $50 for several days. Mr. Mose Cook, of Nashville, and Eleanora Bosworth, to Mr. James phoning Highland. On account of reward for them and conviction of Edward Cooper and Carl Richard .Ramsey, of Eminentfe. The my mother's prolonged illness I have thief; liberal reward for any inforMessrs Dodds, of Litchfield, III., who came wedding will be solemnized in June. not been permitted to get out and mation about them. D. F. Rankin, method. to Louisville to see the Derby run Charles P. Cecil and W. H. Hum- hunt a school, so take this 39ts. Marcellus, Ky. 37.3 spent Sunday with the family of Mr. phrey, of the Dan- at B. Cooper. G. iville, were over Saturday demonstra Deputy Internal Revenue Collector ting the splendid ice cream which is i W. S. Fish, of the Narcotic Depart- manufactured there, arrd which The ment, spent Sunday with his family Princess will handle here in the fu1-Grad-uatin- g here. Mr. Fish has improved in ture. It made a gr'eat hit with every3 health rapidly, and likes his new work one who sampled it. fine, he says. Messrs. Arch McRoberts, W. B. Mr. and Mrs. Leland T. Bush, of Winchester announce the engage- Hill, and C. E. Bower drove down ment of their daughter, Rachel Ware, to Casey Saturday afternoon and to Mr. Floyd G. Clay, of Mt. Ster- spent the night and Sunday with W. We have a Complete Line of Jewelry and evling. The wedding will be a beau- K. Shugars and family. They arrivtiful event of the latter part of June. ed in time to congratulate Mr. Shuery piece Absolutely Guaranteed, which will Mr. and Mrs. L. Wearen Hughes gars on his appointment to office. and handsome son, Logan Hughes, County Clerk W. C. Cundiff had resell lor 30 days this discount. Jr., of Memphis spent several days cently added him to his list of depwith Mr. Hughes' mother and bro- uties. The gentlemen say that Mr. ther. Mrs. Crittenden Williams, ac- Shugars is working like a Turk; is as REYNOLDS & EVANS, Junction City, Ky. companied her daughter and Mr. brown as a berry and the picture of Hughes here. health. -WORD two-year-o- ld lown Bos-wort- h, I Shop-Perfe- ct Save 33 Per Ct. On Your or Wedding Present, at