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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): May 30, 1916 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1916 int1916053001_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 30, 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. r ? Established 860:57th Year- .- No. 43. 1 The iNTEiaiR Journal Stanford, Lincoln County, Kedpicky, Tuesday, May 30, 1916 CASHIER OF McMNNEY BANK. ROOSEVELT IN KENTUCKY. MAY RUN FOR SENATOR. I V V sv iC' .fk -- - v - Tuesdays and Fridays Hon. L. Merriwether Smith, who has represented Mercer county in the lower house of the legislature most ably for the past two sessions, was in Stanford Monday on legal business. Mr. Smith is the author of the pure seed law which passed the last session, and will prove a big boon to the farmers of the state. A number of his friends are urging him to make the race for the State Senate next year as it is Mercer county's time to furnish the senator to the district composed of Mercer, Anderson and Franklin counties. Mr. Smith says that he has not yet made up his mind what he will do about the matter but intimated that he would probably run. GO LIKE HOT CAKES Several more auto sales were made in Stanford since last report and machines are getting as common as leaves in Vallambrosia. John A. Allen bought a handsome seven-pa- s senger Studebaker car last week from the Bailey Garage Company. Welch Rochester purchased a nifty Ford cabriolet from H. C. Anderson, local agent for this popular car. W. H. Perkins, of Rowland, has purchased a new Ford touring car. AUTOES REID DODGES OFFICERS. THE SMITH DIVORCE CASE. The fact that a wife is living in a county other than the residence of Deputy Sheriffs Unable to Locate Him Near Milledgeville. her husband by agreement with him Splendid Location Secured for Chau- and for some special reason, not Charley Reid, convicted in circuit with the intention of severing their Club running a nuitauqua Tent Woman's marital relations, does not establish court last week of Milledgeville, and also sellDelivering Tickets. the wife's place of residence in the sance at county in which she happens to be ing whisky illegally, and fined $3,000 in the first case and $100 in the latProgram for the Alkahest Chau- - dwelling for the time, said the court ter, is still at large. Deputy Sheriff tauaua which is to be held in Stan- - of Appeals last week, refusing a writ John Moser, who went after Reid ford the week of June 21-2- 7 under . of prohibition to Mrs. Sarah Smith, Friday, was unable to locate him, the auspices of the Woman's Club restraining Judge W. T. Davis, of and was told that he had left for has been received. Those who are j the Harlan circuit court, from Ohio. On Monday, however, John with the numbers offered i ing the divorce proceedings insti- - B. Dinwiddie, the well known aucxx. t. sav that the Droerram is a snlendid tuted uy uei uusutwiu, StanMrs. Smith has been tioneer of Moreland, was in every way, and that a week of H. Smith one in ford, and said that he had seen Reid delightful entertainment is assured living for two years in Boyle Sunday and others from that sec-- ; county, where their children are be-- 1 all who attend. AnaaA zua Aamr.r.aA f tuition report that he is there and in splenThe ladies have secured a din Deputy Sheriff Moser and did location for, the Chautauqua I jurisdiction of the Harlan circuit onerm w. o. sumury wa puty tent. It will be placed in a large court, alleging that her residence Boyle county, hut the court jsent after him aSaln' e1att!r. g0 grassy lot to the left of the home was in ' inS to Junction and Shelby Cities, of John S. Baughman, right in the overruled her demurrer and then she were unable to obtam but heart of town, and of easy access to asked for a writ of prohibition. tracea&ain him' of all. Entrance will be secured thru Judge Carroll wrote the opinion de- the college property, over the play- nying the writ. D. A. R. ENTERTAINED. ground on the east. Permission has The D. A. R.'s were delightfully STREET OIL ORDERED. been secured to arrange one or two ' entertained. at their May meeting on The dust nuisance will soon be of the school rooms on the first floor for rest rooms, for the ladies and abated in Stanford. Ten thousand Monday morning by Miss Nancy children. Every convenience possi- gallons of street oil have been order-- 1 Yeager in her usually pleasing man-e- d by the Special Committee, which , n.eV- - The business meeting was open-ha- s ble will be provided, so that family parties may come to town for the day the matter in charge. The oil ed with Prayer bv the Chaplain, Mrs. and evening programs. car is expected here the latter part j McClary, and a very interesting proPen-wi- ll Season tickets for this event, of the week, and with good weather, Sram was heard- - Mrs- - T- - W- which will be the biggest thing in be spread at once. This will be ninSon Save an instructive talk on Soon after offered in triad news to the host of ueonle who : KinSs Mountain Day. line the entertainment the guests arrived each was given a Stanford in years, are going fast. have been suffering from dust blown The ladies committees are distribu- - all over everything. The Special , card on which was written Decorating season tickets now. They plan I Committee has been making a round tion Day" whiIe "01d Glory" orna-t- o go to Crab Orchard, Hustonville, j of the city endeavoring to estimate , rented one corner. All were set to ' McKinney, Moreland, Waynesburg, just the amount that will be needed work making the greatest number of Kings Mountain and other neighbor- -' for the various thoroughfares. The words from "Decoration Day," Miss ing cities this or next week, to de-- i local soliciting committee has raised Esther Burch being the lucky one, liver tickets, which are priced very about S475 which, with the Council's she forming one hundred and nine reasonably for the entire program. ' 300 appropriation, will amply fi- -, words, for which she was presented "with a large stick of "red, white and The program for Chautauqua nance the proposition. blue" candy. A lovely luncheon was Week as arranged is as follows: i served, consisting of a salad course, FREE LETTUCE FOR ASKING, Wednesday, June 21. following. The p. m. Prelude Chicago La3.00 There isn't a bigger hearted fel- - with cream and cake f color scheme was very uniquely car- low anywhere than Col. Clark Jor- dies' Orchestra Lecture. , the red' wMe and blue rib- "8:00 p. m. Chicago Ladies' Or- dan, proprietor of the St. Asaph l sed with the tiny flags. chestra. tel. His many acts of charity ,and b" b"n Wlth the exception of four mem- nnnh-Thursday, June 22. unn.in,o mn fw a11 were present, and the meet- Pack-- 1 and unheralded, than otherwise. But bers' 3:00 p. m. Prelude-Al- ton (he is advertising one act of charity,, "B "useu Ullt11 " ard Lecture. 8:00 p. m. Alton Packard. in order to reach those who will be ta,,-j Friday, June 23. affected. In another part of the I. Unless there should be a .heavy 3:00 p. m. Prelude Hampton ' J., he suggests that all who may need program j a little lettuce, come and help them- - downpour, the announced Court Singers Lecture. Sing- (selves free of all cost from a large for Decoration Day will be carried 8:00 p. m Hampton Court bed which he has at the hotel garden, out in full at Buffalo Springs ceme- ers. j Col. Jordan says he will be only too tery this afternoon under the auspi- Saturday, June 24. - i glad to give away the lettuce to all ces of the D. A. R.", and the Woman's 3 :00 p. m. Lecture or entertainClub. As this is a legal holiday the who may call as long as it lasts. ment. : banks and postoffice are closed. The 8:00 p. m. Judge George D. program for this afternoon is as fol- DANVILLE ENGAGEMENT. A special from Danville says: Mr. lows, beginning at 3:30 o'clock: Sunday, June 25. Invocation Rev. P. L. Bruce. p. m. Judge George D. Al- - and Mrs. Achilles Ballineer Brown 8:00 today announced the engagement of i Addresses Rev. M. D. Early and den. their daughter. Marv. to Mr. Peter D. M. Walker. Monday, June 26. "Our Duty to the Dead" Judge 3.00 p. m. Prelude Royal Welsh Gentry Caldwell. The wedding will C. A. Hardin, take place in midsummer. The young Male Quartet Lecture. Benediction Rev. W. D. Wel- 8:00 p. m. Royal Welsh Male couple are widely known in Kentuc-- J ky society and are very popular. Mr. burn. Quartet. The following songs will be sung Gentry is a son of Jerry C. Caldwell Tuesday, June 27. m. Prelude Mrs, Wm. and a grandson of Peter Gentry, two during the program: 3:00 i. of the wealthiest land owners in! "Shall We Gather at the River' Chilton Lecture. Boyle county, and the nephew of "America," and a quartet will ren- 8:00 p. m. Mrs. Wm. Chilton the late Smith Gentry, of Lexington, der, "Only Remembered by What We Have Done." W. C. T. U. MEDAL CONTEST. June 8th, a "Silver Medal" contest News of ti.2 Churches MCTORED THRU A LONG WAY. v under the auspices of the W. C. T. Mr. and Mrs. John W. Bastin, U.', in the auditorium of the Graded Presbyterian Church. Subjects for grandchildren, John Bastin Mitchell School. Admission will be 25c and Services in June. Gener- - i and Lee Givens Mitchell, and ne- 15c for children up to 12 years of al Theme Paul, an Illustration of Hendley Napier, were here j phew, age. This contest is sure to be in- the EffiVient Life. teresting. There are three contest1. A Man of Action. days with Mr. l land to spend a few ants from Lancaster with Mrs. Todd, 2. A Man Who Had a Good Start. ' parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Bastm's as teacher and three from Stanford 3. A Man With a Good Prepara- - D. Bastin. They drove from their j with Miss Burch instructing. These tion. ifinma of- Ponfrnl fifif in a loir aiVl ladies and their work are too well ., ,. ., -- .. Services held the basement . known and appreciated to need fur- room on Wednesday evenings at n nuii, matting xvo .nines tne nrst ,.day over bad roads in their Dodge ther comment. Make them feel your " ' car. Mr. Bastin owns valuable coal , TT appreciation of them by your presCarpe"ter' ,f interests in Muhlenburg county and ence at this contest on the evening Shelbyville will begin a protracted of June 8th. Special music will be meeting at Junction City Christian dsewhere and ,,, r ,n ted to , ,. . fa W. .V V.J. ..W..V.JT .l fllo .I.V. iW a feature. This will be furnished by i P1!,.,,.,.!, T. 11 1ft1r u,,ul1-uiic xsiu. years. people. The male quarthe young An enthusiastic campaign was 43-- 1 tet will delight all. launched at Corbin with a well- - atPISTOL TOTING LAW. tended banquet to raise an $8,000 MADE A FINE RECORD. fund for the rebuilding of the L. & Court. in &e case of Melt Morgan The friends of Miss Kate Lynn N. Y. M. C. A., which was destroyed against the Commonwealth, the Ap i pellate Court held last week tnat z. Wood were delighted to hear of the by fire in February. 1915. record she has recently made while! The W. C. T. U. District Conven-- 1 Person could be convicted of the of-i- n school at Richmond. In the ex- - tion of this division, will be held at sentenced to tihe animations last week she received Moreland June 15 and 16. On June j penitentiary if the offense was corn-neto the highest average in a class 15th at 8:00 p. m., there will be ajmitted before his first conviction on j that charge. Under the statute pe- forty pupils. This permits her to j "Gold Medal" contest. of first-claThe Northern Methodist general ' sons convicted the hrst time are certificate. The have a refused by a 1,vote of 435 franchised. On the second convic highest average was claimed by a fA Qfifi mn..n tion they are sentenced to the pen- and an experienced of the church the dause man of forty-fiv- e itentiary. fch M ma teacher. This is the usual record of viues tne penalty oi expulsion for Luther Jacoby, of near Hutchison, all Miss Woods' work and she re- church members who play cards, sold a pair of work mules turns in a couple of weeks for the dance and attend the theatre. The Eleventh district convention to Fletcher Mann, of Lexington summer, having taen a six weeks for of Christian churches met Friday at ' t$325. course. s' Barbourville for a session with a large attendance from over How Mrs. Harrod Got Rid of Her WHOOPING COUGH Stomach Trouble. "When my daughter had whoop- the State. The first day included the Christian Women's Board of "I suffered with stomach trouble ing cough she coughed so hard at one time that she had hemorrhage of Missions' session, the morning pro- fos years and tried everything I gram addresses by heard of, but the only relief I got featured the lungs. I was terribly alarmed the being secretary, byMrs. Louise was temporary until last spring I saw State about her condition. Seeing Cham- - i Campbell; j State president, Mrs. John Chamberlain's Tablets advertised and berlam's Cough Remedy so highly jQ w.u.- - " procured a bottle of them at our jv recommended, I nt her a bottle and JJinyaie drug store. I got immediate relief i, iciieveu me cougn at once, uetore ; from that dreadful heaviness after she had finished two bottles of this in Harrison county, W. S. Hutch- - .eating and from pain in the stomach" remedy she was entirely well," writes erson sold to T. J. Burgess. ,wo mule writes Mrs. Linda Harrod Fort Mrs. S. F. Grimes, Crooksville, Ohio. colts for $157.50. Obtainable everywhere. Wayne. Ind. Obtainable everywhere. PROGRAM IS ATTRACTIVE HEAVY FINES IN CIRCUIT COURT Jury Hits Bob Thompson for $200 and Soaks Local Liquor Sellers Twelve Indictments. Impartial Poll Among Rads Shows Interesting Situation. (From Courier-Journa- l) The following conclusions are based on a straw vote of Kentucky Republicans carefully conducted by the Courier-Journthru its corps of correspondents in the State: Sixty-thr,e- e per cent of the Republicans of Kentucky are opposed to the nomination of Colonel Roosevelt for President, but only 18 per cent of them will not vote for the man who disrupted their party in 1912 in the event he is nominated. Eight per cent of the Republicans of the State will vote for Wilson, should Roosevelt receive the Republican nomination and President. Wilson be nominated at the hands of the Demper cent of ocrats. Thirty-seve- n Kentucky Republicans favor the nomination of Colonel Roosevelt. After deciding to test the . sentiments of Kentucky Republicans on the Roosevelt propositidn the Courier-Journal communicated with each correspondents, of its county-sesending each twenty ballots and instructing him to distribute them among the town and county Republicans, taking in all factions and giving to no particular group the advantage of doing all the voting. Returns were made by all but eight of the 120 correspondents, the missing counties, being Bell, Bullitt, Harrison, Knott, Livingston, Martin, Spencer and Trigg. As a result 2,240 Republicans were heard from, and of this number 825, or 37 per cent expressed a preference for Col. Roosevelt; 1,415, or 63 per cent, indicated their opposition to the Colonel; 1,828, or 82 per cent, said they would not vote for him under any circumstances; 176, or 8 per cent, indicated that they would vote for President Wilson should Roosevelt receive the Republican nomination. Various reasons were given by those opposing the nomination of Roosevelt, the chief one being that no recognition should be given a man who did his best to wreck the party in 1912. Another , reason was that the' nomination of Roosevelt by the tTtepublieans, might be taken- - by"hot- -i Diooaea youth oi the country as an inlication that a majority of Americans are eager for war with Germany. On one of the many ballots received from out in the state was written: '"Afraid of Big Stick." Yet this Republican indicated that in the event Roosevelt is nomniated by the Republicans he would vote for him. Returns from 26 of the 112 counties heard from showed a majority each for Roosevelt. These are Boyd, Boyle, Breathitt, Galloway, Fayette, Fulton, Garrard, Henderson, Hickman, Hopkins, Jackson, Laurel, Leslie, Letcher, Logan, McCracken, Mercer, Monroe, Nelson, Oldham, Pendleton, Powell, Rockcastle, Scott and Woodford. In Hickman county all but one of the twenty Republicans interviewed expressed a preIn nine ference for the Colonel. counties the vote for and against Roosevelt was equally divided. The Mercer county correspondent writes that "the most surprising feature of the situation" in his county "is that a number of men who were active supporters of Taft four years ago are now enthusiastic Roosevelt supporters. Two prominent Republicans, while not favoring Roosevelt, expressed the oponion that he would be nominated." Roosevelt is not nearly as strong in Wayne county as four years ago, according to the Courier-Journcorrespondent at Monticello. "This is due," he writes, "to two reasons resentment of his bolting the Chicago convention and a feeling that we need a safer man under present conditions. The Republicans here are sticklers for party regularity and .hesitate to bolt under any ordinary condition, but I believe from my conversations with them, that more will vote for Wilson over Roosevelt than indicated in my straw ballot returns." al at al try-acquain- ( I Cleo Thomas The McKinney Deposit Bank made when it secured the a "ten-strikCleo Thomas as its cashservices of e young ier. He is a man, has the confidence of a large circle of friends'and acquaintances and is well equipped by nature and otherwise to filTthe position he is holding. Mr. Thomas is a Casey county product, having first seen the light of day in the Dunnville-Ph- il section, but has been living in Lincoln for a number of years, have" t wide-awak- bu-sine- ss J Hustonville James M. Hall and Harry Stinson, of New Castle, Ind., are here for a week, visiting Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Tupman. They leave here for their home next Sunday, where they both have excellent, positions with the Maxwell Motor Co. Geo. J. Cunningham, of Danville, was here Saturday morning for a while among friends. He was on a visit to Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Sprag-en- s at Ellisburg. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Spragens motored to Stanford last Saturday for their daughter, Miss Florence, who had been on a visit to Mr. and Mrs. W. L. McCarty. Messrs. Wheat, Combest and Cun-dif- f, of Liberty, were here a short while en route home from Louisville. The pet dog of Col. E. C. Hopper was found to be in a state of hydrophSaturday morning and obia-last police department was at once the notified and the dog had to be killed. Quite a little excitement was created but lasted for only a little while. All dogs have been orderec muzzled, but so far we have seen only one dog with a muzzle on. Mrs. Adams, mother of C. W. ana A. J. Adams, left for Stanford Saturday morning after a pleasant visit of a week with her sons. Miss Lizzie Bogle left Saturday for Lexington, after a few days visit here to her sisters. Miss Bessie Girdler, daughter of Robert Girdler, who resides near town, eloped last Saturday and was married to Mr. Walter Baker, formerly of Somerset, but now of Michigan. They went on their way rejoicing to their new home in the North. A most glorious rain fell here Sunday night and Monday morning -something that, was greatly needed. Lots of tobacco and all kinds of plants were set after the snower. Mrs. J. O. Carpenter and son, of Junction City, have been the guests of relatives and friends here this week. - and general ing been manager of a large spoke concern at McKinney. That; the McKinney Deposit Bank is growing and prospering under his management is no surprise to his legionfof friends, who knew what the, result, would be when the news was given out that he had been elected cashier. book-keep- er I KENTUCKIAN HAS MADE GOOD IN WEST Hoed The Oroville, Cal., Mercury had sqn-in-la- w the following to say about Judge --,- .-.,, c r.v of Judge H. D. Gregory, Bailey, of this city. The imJ. P. pression which Superidr'Court Judge H. D. Gregory made upjm the. people of Oakland and San Francisco), on his ! J ..r - fnlloYVinor: flip : ..r...ol - '?v iMiT- -.- izZKftZ'JUUZl.m: V?1 Tvi?,aswvi.jr jthe Al-de- n. ( ! I press comment. Judge Gregory was a guest at the Newspaper Mens' Club and met many members of the editorial staffs of the various papers. The Knave, a department of the Oakland Tribune, has the following to Gregory: Judge say regarding "Judge Gregory of Oroville was in town immediately after he pronounced sentence upon the Rev. Madison Slaughter. The judge is a quiet and modest sort of man, who does not advertise himself in any way, nor give forth a sign that he "has been through a notable judicial experience. Following the heavy fining of bootleggers and blind tiger operators early last week, the jury which tried . R. E. Thompson on a charge of running a nuisance with his soft drink stand at. Crab Orchard, brought in a verdict of guilty and fixed his fine at $200 and costs. Will Love, a local negro, has been tried twice at this term of court on a charge of selling a drink of whisky to a white man named Sam Taylor. The first jury was unable to agree upon a verdict but the second jury which tried Love brought in a verdict of guilty Monday and fixed his punishment at a fine of $0 and 10 days in jail. Joe Hayden, another local negro, was given a sin ilar fine, upon a charge of selling whisky to Hiatt Burge. Col. Joe B. Willis and Col. Joha Robinson, proprietors of the famous Crab Orchard Springs, were fined $25 and costs each on charges of permitting a nuisance, the charge being that they allowed a sewer from the Springs hotel property to empty into an open ditch. Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Jones preferred the charge against them. The grand jury has so far returned 12 indictments into court, mostly for minor offenses. It is understood that indictments were returned against four of the Hopkins boys who took their brother away from Marshal Hamilton at Crab Orchard a few Saturdays ago, the charge being assisting a prisoner to escape from an officer. Several indictments were returned in liquor cases, also. Circuit court went into trial Tuesday morning of the Garrard Bank & Trust Company as administrator of the late Thomas J. Oaks against H. C. Anderson, growing out of the death of Mr. Oaks some time ago when he was accidentally struck"by an auto driven by a son of Mr. Anderson. STILL BOOMING FLORENCE . It was given out as reliable Republican "dope" that George D. Florence, of Stanford, will be the party nominee for Congressman in the 8th district this year, and that Col. Tom Neat, of Columbia, who thinks he is running, might just as well "take his taw out." The Eighth district is where Lud Petty, the Republican State campaign chairman hails from and it is conceded that he will have the say-s- o who shall be put up there. Mr. Florence is "in good" with the Hitchcock element that is now running things Republican in Kentucky and that is about all he needs to get the nomination in the Eighth district. Louisville Times. K. P. MEMBERSHIP CONTEST. In a membership contest among the State lodges of the Knights of Pythias, $25 in gold has been awarded to Carnakan Lodge No. 156, or Louisville, as first prize for the largest gain of new members secured by a lodge, 38 being secured, and a similar prize was awarded H. B. Spur-loc- k, of Mountain Lodge No. 189. Blanche, for the largest individual gain in membership. Announcewas made by John W. Carter, Grand Keeper of Records and Seal of the order in Kentucky. Mr. Carter said that about one hundred members secured one or more new members at the present term of Circuit Court. Evil doers are catching it heavy I Mid-We- ek - ,lr -- " ..... ww I Sy oSd xt ss P-, J.':i: two-day- ... "", Judge Lincoln Wells, of Yosemlte, has been among us here this week. Clarence Dunn went to Louisville last week, where he has a nice job tendered him in a machine shop. John J. Brown, our Fork mail mat FOR CLOVER BLOAT. tells us his son is in a very critical condition, and there are little hopes At the request of The Grant Counfor his recovery. ty News County Agent Fullerton of Hugh Thompson, formerlyof PowGrant county has written the followers Store, but now of Denver, Col., ing instructions for prevention and arrived here Monday after a four- cure of the bloat: The Dutch or years' sojourn out there on a cattle White clover, called also old fashranch of his own. He has a head or ioned clover, is the chief miscreant. hair that he has grown that is about Alsike, red clover and some other a foot long, which has cha'nged his clover are also bad but White and looks a great deal, but his mug still Yellow Bloom Sweet clover are not looks like Hugh. He is down in as dangerous. The chief danger is Casey now for a short visit to relawhen the clover is .cold. This causes tives. a sort of indigestion and formation General News Notes Julian Riffe helped the looks of of gas causing death through suffo- -. things considerably Wednesday, by ui,n Broaddus. 65. who went scraping off the weeds and dirt. Now tie and sheep owners should be from Kdmmi to Shawnee 0kla., why can't more of our citizens do careful when first turning their wherfi he wag. j q ft school likewise? stock into a field where there is clo- - d.ed Mr. Geo. Robinson and wife, of week after a paralydc last ver, as they may eafc too greedily at l , , Lancaster, were here Wednesday to first. If the animal bloats the first i attend the C. W. B., M. convention, Fire, originating from a match which was largely attended from evremedy is to tie a stick in the mouth ' as a sort of bit and walk it gently up used in lighting a cigarette and care-an- d erywhere. down, trying in every way to lessly thrown to the floor of the Mrs. Daniel Traylor, of Stanford, get the animal to belch. Rub the James Nichols garage, at Frankfort spent Wednesday and Thursday with bloat side hard where it is swollen last week, ignited a gasoline tank and her parents here. in front of the hips. If this is not ef-- partially destroyed nine automobiles fective administer a drench of one- -' and the garage. The loss is estima-ha- lf LAME BACK of formalin in a quart of water, ted at $10,000. Lame back is usually due to rheuor two ounces of turpentine in a The Flemingsburg matism of the muscles of the back. linseed oil. If these meas- - crat says: "Harry Hawley, of Hard working people are most likely ures fail, or if the animal is down, Pinhook, had two sows to give birth to suffer from it. Relief may be had and cannot get up, it will probably to 35 pigs, 18 from one and 17 from by massaging the back with Chamnt be best to stick .j.t"just of the other, and 34 of them are liv-t- berlain's Liniment two or three times ing, 17 to each. hip to let out the gas.; a day. Try it. Obtainable everywhere. "His bearing is in keeping with the impression that might have been gained of him from the accounts of the famous case over which he presided. He is a dignified but not captious magistrate, who was sure of himself and generally cognizant of what is seemly in legal proceedings. "He doesn't talk much about the case, further than to intimate that Slaughter did not get any more than was coming to him. The judge had a hard session and his visit to San Francisco is for a change of scene and air, which constitute the important elements of a rest to forget as far as it is possible the sordid and salacious particulars of the celebrated case." ment of the awarding of the prizes and were awarded a beautiful enam elled Knights of Pythias pin, given by the lodge. HENRY HOPKINS CONVICTED. The jury in. the case of the Com rpSiui.uiuwl. monwealth against the Hopkins brothers, charged with killing Town Marshal Collins, of Berea, returned a verdict for acquittal at Richmond late last week, for Will and a sentence of two years in the penitentiary for Henry Hopkins. Judge Shackelford held a night session of court to allow the attorneys finish their arguments and a verdict was reached some time after midnight. John Sanford, of Amsterdam, N. Y., who won the Kentucky Derby with George Smith, has bought from R. M. Clark, of Fayette county, three fine saddle horses. He paid $700 for two of them and $200 for the other, an unbroken gelding. Times-Demo-qu- art of-ne- in-fro- he Best Thing:, for a Bilious Attack On account of my confinement in the printing office I have for years been a chronic sufferer from indigestion and liver trouble. A few weeks ago I had an attack that was so severe that I was not able to go to the case for two days. Failing to get any relief from any other treatment, I took three of Chamberlain's Tablets and the next day I felt like a new man," writes H. C. Bailey, Editor-Carolin-a tainable everywhere. News, Chapin, S. C. Ob- - i. A, -- , 3rfc.''X-'- - g. The Interior Journal Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, May 30, 1916 Condensed Report of The OFF FENCE AT LAST Former Governor James B. who will be one of the dele..Editor and Proprietor S. M. SAUFLEY.... gates from Kentucky to the Demo$1 a Year in Advance. Paper Stops When cratic National at St. Convention Time For Which It is Paid, Expires. Louis, when asked Thursday where he stood on the questions of prohibiEntered at the Postoffiee at Stanford, Ky., tion and woman suffrage, replied as follows: "I am not in favor of as Second Class Mail Matter. State-wid- e ." prohibition or female Lexington Leader. The Interior Journal Mc-Crea- ry, Lincoln County National Bank, 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 MEN'S SHIRTS You can't keep your coat on these sweltering days and to leave it off is admirable, but you must have a genteel negligee shirt. We want you to see our shirt assortment; we want you to know that we have just what you want. : : : : J sui-frage- The Interior Journal is authorized Wonder how that one lonely to announce the following candidates, preacher who prayed thanks to God pubject to the Democratic Primary, for prohibition in so many states in August 5, 1916: the Democratic state convention at FOR CONGRESS , Lexington ever got past the doorCHARLES F. MONTGOMERY keeper? Owensboro Messenger. HARVEY HELM Announcements $547,483.06 LIABILITIES: raff ' YTik rPApnitip Capital,Surplus and Profits Circulation Total Deposits $158,542.77 - 98,400.00 290,540.29 $547,483.06 lliriT Ylr NOVELIZED FROM THE AUTHOR OF -- THE OCCASIONAL OFFENDER.' ,-THE WIRE TAPPERS," -- GUN RUNNERS- ETC PATHE PHOTO PLAY OF THE SAME NAME i SILK SHIRTS all silk silk bosoms and silk mixtures, as cool as the ocean breeze, with all the colors of the rainbow, as pretty as a peach. Now priced at $1.50 to $5.00 MADRAS AND PERCALES in the beautiful black, blue, gold and helio wide stripes, with soft or laundered cuffs, in solid white, neat, narrow black or blue stripes, and the always in style "white pleated bosom; these white and narrow stripes, at $1.00 to $1.50 ever-read- y, :::::: See Detailed Statement in Another Column. "Corner Next to Court-House- ." enwtT.iwiTAm FOURTEENTH EPISODE f The Unmasking. A strange mood of happiness, as unreasoning as " it was inexplicable, seemed to have taken possession of Margery Golden. A less timorous light n shone from the depths of her day, eyes. At all times of the too, she could be heard singing about the house. This wayward blitheness of spirit was something more than a puzzle to father, who found her heavy-browe- d little in the situation immediately confronting him to cause him any undue lightness of heart. For that situation had unexpectedly taken on the form pool-brow- The Lincoln TrustCo . OF STANFORD, KY. 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 ca- GUAR- Lincoln if" J v- - if. Uk - If rrf; SftiJPb-? .;, t When You Write Letters You ought to have the most suitable stationery you can get, whether you're writing For a job, or accepting a pro" posal of marriage, or simply sending long gossipy letter to a chum. a Our Stationery supply is composed of styles, tints and weights to pleast a variety of tastes. It makes writing a real pleasure. And our prices Your Money's Worth. i The Lincoln Pharmacy, Stanford, Ky. STOP AT- - THE GALT HOUSE, WHEN IN LOUISVILLE. EUROPEAN PLAN GOOD ROOMS $1.00 PER DAY. FINE DIN-INROOM WITH EXCELLENT SERVICE AND LOW PRICES. TURKISH AND ELECMEETS TRAINS. FREE AUTO-BU- S TRIC BATHS. . WRITE FOR RESERVATIONS. G J. GREENBERG, Manager Carolina are the beautiful and attractive resorts ' of Asheville, Black Mountain, Hendersonville, Brevard, Lake Toxaway, Saluda, Waynesville, (Lake Junaluska), Flat Rock, Hot Springs, and Tryon. Spend your vacation at one of these cool and delightful places or at Tate Spring, Tenn. Round trip Excursion tickets are on sale daily, good until October 31st, via Special denominational Missionary and Bible Conferences at Black K contain, Ridce Crest end Waynesville. N. C. (Lake Junaluska.) A WAY up in the inountains of Western North SOUTHERN RAILWAY t the Sowth allowed at all points. Three special Low Fare will be run during the summer. Ask for details. Excursions Stop-over- s L For full information see Ticket Agent, Southern Railway, or write B. H. Todd, District Passenger Agent, Louisville, Kentucky. "Who are?" "The police. They have found out you are hiding here. And Legar also has found out!" The man in the mask darted back to a small table on which stood a shaded lamp. He bent quickly over and blew out the flame. This left the back of the cave in darkness. Then he ran back to where the girl still waited. "Do you trust 'me?" he asked. great deliberation the official 'hung "I trust you in everything," was her up the receiver and swung about to reply. Enoch Golden. "Then listen! The water at the foot "Well, we've got your Laughing of this cliff is deep. It is a drop of a Mask for you." "You've, got him?" repeated Golden. hundred feet. But it may be our only chance. Are you willing to take that "Our man Walcott located him by leap with me?" trailing his chauffeur. And before "I trust you in everything," she nightfall we can have him rounded told him, as she drew herself up. He up." held her there for a moment, and then "Where was he found?" slipped to the of the cave. "Just where you'd least expect a he reappeared backcarried a roughWhen pine he man of that character to be found. table in his arms. This he placed FOR SALE. One sow with three He's hiding in a cave in the Hudson on end close to the entrance of the pigs and one with six; good ones. E. miles from where Palisades, not ten cave. 41-- 3 L. Miracle, Stanford, R. D. 3 we're sitting at the moment, just above The next moment a shadow darkColeman's village And the fact he's ened the mouth of the cave. Silhouetducked to a Malina like that bears ted clear against the outer light they Red Duroc Sow and FORjjSALE. out what we've always claimed, that could see the stooping figure of the eight pigs; good ones. See G. H. he's as big a crook as this Iron Claw Iron Claw. Bowyer's livhimself. For honest men don't crawl As he stood there, peering cautious- Masters at Masters & 41-- tf into river caves!" ly about the ledge of the rockshelf, ery stable. Golden was about to reply in the afstatement he was stealthily joined by his folfirmative to this lowers. v LOST About four miles this side when he was interrupted by the en"They're coming," the Laughing of Crab Orchard a set of false teeth. trance of his daughter. Mask whispered to Margery Golden, "But supposing pur fugitive," said as he drew her closer in beside the Return to Mrs. McD. Royalty, Stan42-- 1 girl as she smiled the serene-eye- d rocky wall pf the tunnel. Then, using ford. down on the somewhat startled police table as a screen, he captain, "had enemies who seemed at the advanced with her towards the LOST Boy's blue serge coat bethe moment stronger than he was and slowly, silent, foot by foot. postween Stanford and Highland. Reat the same time found himself in They were within six feet of the ward something which it was essession of for return to Mrs. C. L. Gover, 42-- 2 sential that he should guard? Wouldn't opening when Legar turned about to Stanford. it seem natural for him to go where give a word or two of command to his followers. Two figures, those of a he'd be least likely to be found?" masked man holding a slender girl .FOR SALE. Two beds of improvThe russeMaced captain blinked firmly by the hand, came running out ed Standard Burley Tobacco; plants stolidly up at her. of the cave. ready to set with a setter. S. J. "When an honest man has someSo suddenly did they come that they 43-- tf Embry, Stanford. thing it seems dangerous to hold, he adgoes to the police for protection. When scattered Legar's men as they those astounded a crook has made a haul, and is shaky vanced. And before either their footmen could recover LETTUCE I have a large bed of about losing his swag, he beats it to ing or their wits, the man in the mask, lettuce at the hotel which I will his Malina, to hie fence, the same as holding the girl close to his side, had give away free to my friends who your friend the Laughing Mask has e to the and had taken can use it as long as it lasts. E. C. done! And the sooner we get the crossed a flying leap out into space. wheels moving and root that masked Jordan, St. Asaph Hotel, Stanford, An involuntary gasp of consterna- Ky. 43-- 3 ground-ho- g out of his dugout the bettion burst from that startled group of ter!" gangsters as they "I'm ready," announced Enoch Gol- clasped figures stood watching the hurtle through ''the STANFORD BUS LINE. Transden. air, strike the surface of the water portation via automobile Roadsters, With a gasp of sudden resolution Margery rang the bell, called for her clean, and go down into its blue touring cars and five and roadster, and struggled into her hat depths. Then, after what seemed an Rates for one or more by and coat, as she ran down the sand- interminable wait, a second shout, mile, trip, hour or day. Your patas involuntary, apparently, as the first, stone steps to the street. and appreciated. be- ronage solicited She sped off through the city at a burst from the watchers as they Call Edwin Welburn, headquarters, rate that was an open and obvious held the two figures reappear, swim- St. Asaph Hotel. ming strongly side by side along the violation of all the speed laws. She laughed rebelliously as, once free of undulating surface of the water. But was not a prolonged NOTICE. As Mr. Walton leaves the congested ferry traffic, she swung that shoutsuddenly into calls and one. It merged cries soon lightly past the car in which she befor Nicholasville, all who owe held her own astounded father decor of a somewhat different character, for the Interior Journal accounts for ously seated, giving him her dust as with that repeated shout Legar and 1915 or previous to that are request position to men she mounted to the crest of the Jersey , hisrusset-face- dhad betrayed their a police captain and six ed to call and settle at once, as his hills and struck the road leading northbusiness must be closed up before he stalwart men at his heels. ward along the river. The next moment there was a leaves. Attention to this will be apThen as she swung past still another hurrying car the smile sudden- charge in force down the broken face preciated. The Interior Journal. ly died from her face. For she felt of the cliff. And as the minions of h sure that one- - of the faces in that car the law descended on the TRUSTEES if your teacher fails' group gathered there the wara along' thfTtopmost' rwge or tne erupted into on examination, you can get an exsudden life. There was a perienced teacher, holding a first-clacliff, heading for the timber not more wild scramble up the certificate, by writing Fannie than a hundred yards away. quick encounters and combats, blows Young, Waynesburg, Ky., or tiniA irat rt the nffinara Rut Yea Highland. On account of and counter-blowthe impact of ash recovering their wind and burning , night-stick- s on resounding skulls, the Jny mother's prolonged illness I have with the indignities to which they &nitulating cry of ..OTi Deen permuted to get uui uim had been subjected, had caught sight school, so take this method. Next Page, 4th Column) hunt a 39ts. one-sided. of a defeat. After all Jules Legar's campaign for the possession of that pregnant scrap of parchment which carried the key to the secret of the lost treasure of Windward island, the document had suddenly disappeared from the Golden vault. And all evidence pointed to the fact that it was the Laughing Mask who had stolen the chart and cipher code from the safe. Golden was in the midst of his second conference with the russet-face- d Captain Brackett of the headquarters staff, when a telephone call came for that official. The talk over Then with the wire was long-fought-for was the face-oJules Legar himself. She went on, from that moment, crowding every inch of speed out of her car, exulting in the fact of its power, ignoring the shouts of onlookers as she swept up through Coleman's village, took the turn in a smother of dust, and brought the steaming roadster up sharp against a cedar-hedg- e crowning the topmost ridge of the river cliffs. She leaped bodily through the hedge and ran to the outermost lip of the Palisades. There, cupping her hands to her lips, she called out a single name again and again. From a crevice in the broken rock-fac- e below her a figure wearing a yellow mask looked cautiously out and waved up to her with an equally cautious signal. The next moment she was clambering nimbly yet carefully down the ledge of broken rock. (Ads here are x cent a word each isA pair of stalwart young arms were sue, cash with order; no ad. less waiting to hold her up. But she quickthan 25c each issue.) ly broke away from their clasp. "Quick, they are coming to capture Let us sell you what you really ought to have and you will want, to leave your coat off to show your shirt. J Work Shirts 50c Dress Shirts 50c to $5.00 McRoberts & Bailey Main Street Stanford, Ky. 1 -- you!" TAX COLLECTOR'S SALE Willis Harris Notice is hereby given that I will on Garfield Howard Friday, June 30, 1916, Widow Hoskins at 1:30 p. m., in front of the court- Ben Howard house door in Crab Orchard, expose Belle Higgins to public sale for cash in hand the .Mrs. J. F. Holdam following property for taxes due the Isaacs & Kidwell town of Crab Orchard, Ky. Mrs. J. C. Magee THREE thousand dollars to loan SAM RAMSEY, Tax Collector Mrs. Kate Magee on blue grass real estate security. 19 IS Lots Amt. Nora McRoberts See K. S. Alcorn, Stanford, Ky. 40ft W. W. Burgin 1 S9.48 D. C. Payne 1 Bettie Buchanan 4.75 Will Sigler 2 James Brown 1.25 ,C. H. Singleton FURNITURE, Mattings, Druggets, J. T. Chadwick 2 9.50 Sam Welch Rugs, Wall Paper, Lace Curtains, Mary Culton 1 3.50 jW. M. Welch Window Shades, Trunks, Suit Cases, Dr. W. J. Edmiston 1 7.25 1914 Pictures and Mouldings. W. A. Trib-bl- e, Wallace Gover 1 1.25 42tf Stanford. T. Chadwick 2 Estate S. A. Higgins 8.00 J. Horace Kidwell ! Isaacs & Kidwell THE OLD RELIABLE FOR SALE. A 150 foot tobacJ. W. Ware co bed; all in good condition; fine Mrs. John McCarley healthy t plants. Phone or come to Mrs. Kate Magee Eugene Dunn, Hustonville, the beds. 40-Ky. Jeff Steenbergen REMEDYFORMEN. Chas. Singleton AT YCUR DRUGGIST. JJosh Wilson FOR SALE. Second-han- d binder in good repair. Silas 41-4Stanford, Route 5. CENT -A- -WORD ADS 2 1 3 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 l 1 l 1 2.00 1.20 2.75 1.30 1.50 1.50 1.25 3.50 6.00 1.12 7.00 3.50 13.50 2.25 2.75 Lots 2 .' Amt. 7.50 2.25 1.25 2.25 3.00 5.00 3.00 9.75 1.35 2 1 3 1 1 1 1 3. J 2 a p. All kinds, from 10c Mexicans to $3 Panamas Straw Hats Crab Orchard, Kentucky self-obvio- w. E. PERKINS Bug Finish A reliable and effective insecticide to be used in the dry form only, up-ende- d cave-mout- h, for the control of many forms of leaf eating or chewing insects, worms or bugs found in gardens. Apply Bug Finish on the following. Potato Plants, Cabbage Plants cliff-edg- :::::: f Tomato Plants, Melon Vines, Rose .Bushes, Rambler Rose Vines Penny's Drug Store PHONE 2 STANFORD, KY. seven-passenge- rs. SPECIAL TRAIN EXCURSION CINCINNATI AND RETURN Sunday, JUNE 11th. wide-bosome- d cave-mout- $1.30 ROUND TRIP FROM evil-eye- d Junction City SPECIAL TRAIN LEAVES JUNCTION CITY 5:35 A. M. ss rock-ledge- s, in tele-nhnniT- io- s, half-stunne-d cap-continu- G. B. R4RBERS0N, Ticket Ageat JUNCTION CITY, KY. - AS The Interior Journal. Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, May 30, 1916 Mrs. J. W. Acey went to Lancas- Condensed Statement of ter this morning to visit relatives. Miss Annie Lee Eubanks went to The First National Bank Of Stanford, Ky., Made to the Comptroller May 1, 1916 RESOURCES: Loans, stocks and bonds U. S. Bonds v Lancaster Saturday to visit relatives. Judge L. W. Bethurum, of Mt. Vernon, was here Monday on legal business. A. C. Hill went to Somerset Mon- 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 Capital Stock Surplus and Undivided Profits Deposits Circulation Total, Personal and Social "May 31 Wednesday, Mrs. T. J. Hill, Jr., will entertain at her home on Lancaster street in honor of her sister, Miss "Virginia Bruning. June 1. Thursday, the Dixie Rook Club will meet with Mrs. J. H. Wright at two-thirt- y. their home Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Collier, of Crab Orchard, are visiting her parents, Rev. Corbin Times. and Mrs. J. F. Mr. J. B. Dinwiddie and Ben Pru-it- t, of Moreland, were in town Monday on business. Mrs. Susie Meehan, of Louisville, came in Monday to visit her brother, Mr. Richard Bratton, of Hubble. Clarence Reynolds, who has been visiting Miss Maud Sims at New Salem, returned Sunday. Misses Essie and Lovie Simpson left Monday for a visit to their mother, Mrs. Bell Simpson, at Coy. Misses Alma and Mary Kirby, of Paint Lick, who have been visiting to visit friends. Miss Daisey Lunsford, returned to Jo-ne- Citizen. Miss Bettie Warren, who has been employed in the Experiment Station at Wooster, Ohio, arrived Saturday and will enter a teachers' training Miss Ambrosia Thomas, of Louis- school to prepare herself for teachville, was here the first of the week ing the deaf and dumb. Her sister, Miss Katherine Warren, accompanied with friends. Mrs. F. F. Jennings and Miss Ma- her for a short visit to her parents. Mrs. Forestus Reid entertained a ry Margaret Jen.i:ngs are visiting few friends yesterday afternoon at relatives in Danville. her home on Main street, in honor of Joe Wieland, of the Ottenheim Mrs. Hume Logan, of Louisville, who section, visited A. Zimmer at Lan- is the guest of her niece, Mrs. James caster early in the week. H. Baughman. The hours were deMiss Bessie Holtzclaw went to lightfully pleasant and informal. Lancaster early in the week to visit Mrs. Logan will be remembered here her mother, Mrs. Anna Bailey. as Miss Sue Smith, a former pupil Mrs. J. B. Perkins visited Mrs. of Bell Seminary. Danville AdvoCleveland Rose and other relatives cate. Mrs. J. T. Menefee, of Knoxville, in Lancaster early in the week. Tenn., is here for a visit to her husDennis Spragens returned Saturday from a visit to friends at Paint band's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. N. 7ciclR.TiTrk TYTvtio ic ii Lick. D. C, on a mission for the Leopold Smith, of Pittsburg, Pa., ington, Forest City Paint Company, for arrives tonight to be the guest of which he travels. Miss Letitia WarCol. George P. Bright and family. ren, who has been visiting Mr. and Richard Cobb, Jr., took the train Mrs. Menefee in Knoxville, has gone here Saturday en route to Richmond to Winchester to visit her other sisTYT - 33,119.50 206,667.70 49,200.00 $338,987.20 day afternoon to scent Tuesday with father-in-laJ. B. Mershon and family. Mr. and Mrs. Rryan Carpenter, of Dayton, Ohio, are guests of Mr. Carpenter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Adam Carpenter, in the West End. Irwin Wesley and Earnest Miller, who have been attending school at Richmond for the past term, stopped over in Stanford Saturday en route to their homes at Middleburg. Rev. D. P. Holtzclaw and little son, Everett, motored over from Henryville, Ind., this week to be the guest of his sister and brother, Mrs. Ollie Spratt and J. L. Holtzclaw. Dr. O. P. Nuckols was called to Stanford Saturday to see his daughter's little girl, who had been quite ill for several weeks. Dr. Nuckols returned Sunday and brought the little girl home with him and she is now getting along fine. Pineville his w, Mrs. R. M. Campbell, wflio has been visiting Mr. R. M. Roberts at Riley, passed thru here Monday on her way to her home at Maywood. Mrs. George Goldthwaite, of spent several days early in the week with her sister, Mrs. M. D. Early and family here. Mrs. Joseph Coffey is very low at her home at the Veranda Hotel. She has been sinking gradually for the past week and the end is expected at any time. Mrs. W. O. Lacefield, of Bevier, came Tuesday to spend a few days with her aunt, Mrs. W. P. Kincaid. They go to Midway this week to see Miss Adelia Russell graduate. Mrs. W. R. Todd, who has just finished a most successful term as head of the expression department of the Lancaster High School, is here for a visit to friends before joining her husband at Clinton, Tenn. Miss Pattie Alcorn, of Stanford, spent yesterday here with her sister, Miss Sophia Alcorn, at the Kentucky School for the Deaf. Danville Advocate. Mrs. W. T. Davis has been ill for some weeks but her friends, who are legion, are delighted to learn she is much improved and will soon be herself again. Pineville Citizen. Hop-kinsvill- e, ter, Mrs. Lucien Beckner and family. Miss Lucy Lee Walton, daughter of E. C. Walton, former owner and editor of the Orlando Reporter-Sta- r, was married at Atlanta, Ga., to Mi Carl A. Carter, both the young people residing in Stanford, Ky. Miss Walton is a beautiful and attractive "Kentucky Belle," very well known non Junction, Sunday. Mrs. L. R. Scalf, who has been vis- and much loved by friends in Oriting Mrs. D. T. Brummett, return- lando, where she lived for a year or ed to her home at Louisville Satur- two. He is a lucky man who won her day. for his wife. Orange County CitiMr. and Mrs. P. E. Kemp and Miss zen, Orlando, Fla. Three sisters, Misses Fannie Amanda Gpggin, of Louisville, came up Sunday for a brief visit to Dr. Young, of Lincoln county, Ky., and Effiie and Grace Young, of Louisand Mrs. T. W. Pennington. & N., agent at ville, spent Sunday with their broS. H. Powell, L. Jellico, was here a short while Sun- ther and family at the Parsonage. Rev. A. S. Godbey and family, afday, accompanied by Mrs. Powell. They are good friends of Mr. J. S. ter spending a week with his nephew Rice. at the Parsonage, left Monday for Mrs. Gilbert Grinstead and little Louisville for a few hours, after daughter, Dorothy, of Richmond, which they went for a visit to relacame over Saturday to be with her tives and friends in Southern Kensister, Mrs. J. R. Harris, who is very tucky, Somerset anl Science Hill, before returning home. Miss Effie ill, Mrs. Annie James and Mrs. How- Young returned to Louisville Sunday ard Ummethun, who are visiting the night, and Fannie and Grace on former's brother, W. H. Wearen and Monday. Miss Fannie, who attendfamily, visited Mr. and Mrs. V. A. ed the K. E. A. at Louisville last Lear and family in Lancaster early week, returning to her home near in the week. Mrs. W. S. Fish ac iWaynesburg, Ky., Tuesday. Pekin, companied them. Ind., Advance. Mrs. W. R. Dillion, of London, and Louis Dillion, of Madison county, are here with their relatives, Mrs. Joseph Coffey and family. Mrs. H. M. Brooks, who has been visiting her mother, Mrs. G. W. Cabell, returned to her home at Leba-- Chautauqua Is Only Three Weeks Off You will want another dress, waist or wash skirt. We have now a splendid stock of flowered and plain organdies, voiles, lace cloths, gaberdines, oxford cloths, lawns, etc. New ribbons for girdles at I Oc to 50c Irish crochet, val, swiss and voile edgings to trim; also beautiful colored voile and organdy edges to trim. :::::::: Severance & Son Stanford, ' Kentucky young somewhat droopfng-shouldereshe crossed to the doors on the far side man, in a yellow mask, supporting the of the room and locked them, "that body of a girl. you or I will have to steal like a thief "Get some water, somebody, quick!" through this house!" said the preoccupied young man in the The Laughing Mask, who was work- mask, as he stepped slowly .and someing at the vault door, looked up as she what shakily out to the light. But no spoke. one moved to obey that command. "But it's not often thieves break into 'So we've got you at last!" a safe to put things back," he said as It was Enoch Golden who spoke, he swung the heavy steel door open. confronting the abstracted youth in She stood watching that open door as the latter lifted away the as he stepped into the darkness of the mask and stared girl's veil the vault. He seemed to be having down into her" white face at the same trouble with the lock of one of the in- time that she slowly opened her eyes. ner drawers. Then he looked up at the girl's father. Then a tingle of alarm spread quick"Yes, you've got me at last," he ly through her body, for the call-beof quietly announced. the telephone on the rosewood desk "Then we'll just see who it is we've suddenly rang out through the room. got!" declared the russet-faceofficer The shrill of that bell brought the as he stepped closer to the youth in Laughing Mask from the depths of the the yellow, domino. With a quick movevault. ment of his hand he jerked the mask "Don't answer it!" warned the girl. from its wearer's face. "But Wilson or one of the servants Golden was not the only person in will surely, come," explained the that circle who stood for a silent moLaughing Mask as he moved towards ment or two staring at the face so the door that still remained unlocked. diHnlo8edto.th.em. d half-faintin- "TnehTTl shut the vault door. And the sooner we get out to your car the better!" He stood watching her as she crossed to the heavy safe door and swung it shut. He saw her gloved hand go up to the nickeled handle, "to throw on the lock. Then she did a startling and unexpected thing. With an oddly birdlike movement of the head she stopped and stared intently at his figure, clearly outlined against - the dark folds of the portiere behind - flgures kand boUad jaorhim. Then, instead o'f locking the of the fugitive and started in pursuit. vault door, she took four quick steps They ran well, and they ran deter- to the heavily carved teakwood table minedly. Legar, realizing that they on her right. From this she caught up were gaining on him, and further real- a Roman lamp of heavy bronze, hurling izing that he could not keep up his it with all her force at the swaying gait for long, veered suddenly towards portiere behind him at the same motool ment that she uttered her sudden the river, where a shed stood at the extreme end of a scream of warning. rock-cu- t Through along the cliff-toFor from the folds of that portiere the doorway of this shed he darted, she had caught sight of an iron claw at with his two pursuers, now Joined by the end of a preternaturally long arm. a third officer, not a hundred yards be- And as this iron claw was lifted high hind him. in the air she caught the glint of a He had hoped, in diving into that naked steel knife-bladpointed and empty building, to throw his pursuers slender, held, in some inexplicableman-ner- , off his track, if only for a few moin the clutch of that circle of iron. ments. But in this he was disappoint"Legar," was all she had time to cry ed, just as he was disappointed in find- out as the bronze lamp went swinging ing that the shack he had entered pos- against that upraised tentacle of wood sessed no second exit or entrance. And and iron. But the warning was sufas he stared quickly about he realized that he had unwittingly entered a trap. ficient. Laughing The Mask, leaping to one Running to the far end of the shack, sent his wooden arm crashing side, escaped before the knife could he through the window, leaped' to the sill, be recovered. Then he ran towards and stared out. Below him lay the the girl in the center of the room, Hudson. Crouching low, he leaped standing between her and the door, from the sill where he stood, leaped as though to shield her body with his out into space and then dropped like a own, for by this time Legar was in the room itself. And as he advanced on plummet to the river below. "We've lost him!" gasped the fore- them he tossed the knife away and most of the pursuers, crossing to the drew a revolver from his pocket. But the man in the mask, moving shack and staring breathless through even more quickly than his enemy, the shattered window sash. "He's done for!" cried the second swung the girl about and half carried man. "No guy can take that drop and and half dragged her back to the vault, By God, we're wrong! He's up! where with one tug of his free hand he sprung the heavy steel door half He's striking out for shore!" The oldest of the three suddenly ran open. Legar fired, as he did so, but the shot ricocheted harmlessly against back across the shack floor. of japanned steel. get down by the Coleman the safe-fro"Then road, you men, and head that hell-div"Father keeps a navy revolver in off before he's half way across the coin drawer of the vault here," Jersey!" called out the girl as the man in the mask pushed her deeper into the shadThe End of the Trail. Margery Golden crossed to the still ow of the protecting door. open window and stared out. At the same moment that the Laugh"You should not have come here," ing Mask swung about and tugged she said without turning to the man open the coin drawer, Wilson and a in the yellow mask who stood smiling round-eyefootman, having heard the so close behind her. sound of the shot, came running to the "I had to come!" he said in suddenly library door. But before that door sobered tones. could be opened, Legar, realizing that "Why?" asked the troubled girl. his time was short, had taken matters "Because I couldn't stay longer with- in his own hand. Charging bodily out seeing you," was the other's an- against the vault door, he swer. swung it shut before the meaning of The girl at the window turned slow- his maneuver could be understood. ly about and faced him. Then he threw on tht lock, spun the "But think of the risk! It's not dial, and wheeled about to cover the half an hour since I heard father tele- two white-faceand gaping-mouthephoning for that police, captain. And servants with his revolver. over and over that captain has said r "Stir one foot, either of you, and it'll again that he will never rest until he's be your last move on this earth!" he effected your capture, And we both cried as he edged guardedly towards know that Legar is still at large." "I am willing to take chances now the door, still covering them as he that I'd never have taken before. For went. He would have reached the door I know that you love me now, and I'm away from and passed out through it without innever happy when I'm you!" terruption, had not the entrance door "But we can't be together in this of the house been thrown open and the house even if it is my home. It will noise of many feet sounded through always be a house of danger." the wide hallway. And the next mo"Then why should either of us stay ment the indignant voice of Enoch Golin this house?" he demanded. "Why den could be heard calling for his can't we slip away from these walls of vanished servants. Legar, with a movement of his intrigue and go where we can find our weapon, motioned Wilson and the own happiness?" Margery Golden shook her head shaking-kneefootman out through slowly from side to side. the door. Then, staring frantically "We would only be going with a about the room, he ran to a Perugian cloud over us. And with that cloud panel screen of faded tapestry and crouched behind it, with his revolver there could never be happiness." "Then our first duty is to get rid of still in his hand. ' the cloud. It's true I took this chart The next moment the room was from your father's vault, but you know filled with a clatter of hurrying feet as well as I do I took it only to pre- and a babel of voices. Wilson, almost vent its theft by Legar. And if that inarticulate with excitement, attemptis the blot that stands between us we ed for the third time to explain the can wipe out that blot by restoring situation to Enoch Golden and the of the chart to where it belongs-- " He ficials from the central office who folstooped and turned her face to the lowed at his heels. light. "And if that is done, will you "My daughter, you say, shut up in promise to come with me?" that vault!" "Dearest," she murmured as she "Yes, sir, shut up with the man in closed her eyes to his caress, "your the yellow mask!" people shall be my people and your Golden was breathing hard as he way my own. And I will go wherever stooped over the lock-diand worked you ask me to go!'1 shaking fingers on the combinawith It was ten minutes later that the two tion. of them, hand in hand, stole quietly "Stand ready, Captain Brackett, for down through the shadowy house to you know what this Laughing Mask the library. The girl was heavily is!" the old capitalist warned the ofveiled and dressed for the street. And ficer beside him. with her she carried a handbag into Then Golden, throwing back the swung open the vault doon which she had feverishly thrown what lock-barthings she most needed for the flight But instead of encounteringa criminal1 "This is the last time," she said as with a drawn gun, they.' ffound only a' tives. But Legar fought, backed close against the rock, with the ferocity of a wildcat, holding off every attack and with his flailing iron claw sweeping back every assailant. Then, swinging about, he leaped up the cliff-facspringing from rock to rock with the agility of a mountain goat. At the top of the cliff, when Enoch Golden himself, side by side with the police captain, attempted to bar that flight, the fugitive bowled over those e, Well Known Remedy Relieves Chronic Case IMPORTANT TO DISPOSE OF WASTE FROM THE STOMACH WITH REGULARITY. tWn-rotu- nd road-builder- 's p. e, People frequently attribute to failure of the digestive organs conditions that are primarily due to inactive bowels, and apply remedies ihafc from their very nature are more apt to aggravate than to relieve this disorder. When the bowels act regularly the stomach is in better shape to perform its allotted tasks and can usually be depended upon To keep the bowels in condition there is no more effective remedy than the combination of simple laxative herbs known as Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin which is sold in drug- stores for fifty cents a bottle. Dr. Caldwell has prescribed this remedy in his practice for over a quarter of a century and it Is today the standard household remedy in thousands of homes. Mr. Thos De Loach, with the Department of the Interior, Office of Indian Affairs, at Washington, wrote Dr. Caldwell recently that "Dr. Caldwell's Syrup - MR. THOS. DeLOACH. Pepsin is the any knowledge up guaranteed ery organ." A bottle of Pepsin should best laxative I have of and the cleaning by its use relieves ev- Dr. Caldwell's Syrup be on hand in every home for use when needed. A trial bottle, free of charge, can be obtained by writing to Dr. W. B. Caldwell, 454 Washington St., Monticello, 111. The Cincinnati Post last week ' nt er d half-close- d d d a handsome picture of Miss Emma Noe, of the Conservatory of W. L. McCarty and son, Mike went to Louisville last week Music, who had a prominent part in and brought back a couple of Dodge the Music Festival last week. Miss j Noe has many friends and admirers cars. here, having frequently visited Miss Ben F. Jennings went to Danville Berta Jean Penny. Friday afternoon to attend the funeral of his uncle, Wesley Portwood, Chas. Daugherty of Stanford, who who died at Bucyrus, Ohio. has been ill for two years and treatWe may never discover the oldest ed by many physicians has called in joke. But William Herndon, of Lan- Dr. "Bill" Hunn, who says , if he caster, Ky., has located the oldest follows his treatment that only a pun. Here it is: "Adam," Seth Eve, "Cain Abel!" Luke M'Luke In short time will elapse before he will be much improved. Junction City Cincinnati Enquirer. Picayune. James Isenberg of Harrodsburg, president of the Central Kentucky Rockcastle county was represented Retail Merchants' Ascsoiation, an- in the convention by Attorney Casnounced" Friday that the association will meet in Georgetown June 27. par C. Williams and Colonel W. J. who was M. F. Hansford, of Harrodsburg, is Sparks. Mr. Williams, placed on the Credentials Committee secretary. from the Eleventh district, is an able Attorney Mary Tracy, of Danville, lawyer and brilliant orator, and for official court stenographer, came over years has been regarded as splendid Tuesday morning, to take testimony congressional timber, but his large, in several civil cases which will be and lucrative law practice has fortried this week. Miss Tracy is bid him dipping into active polities' known as the best official court ste- to the extent of seeking congresnographer ih the state. sional honors. Lexington Leader. Mc-Cart- Heard About Town con-.tain- ed y, d al s, g half-smiling- ly Supt. W. C. Wilson, of the Stanford City Schools, left for Lexington today to attend the Commencement Exercises of State University of which he is an alumnus. Supt. Wilson will return to Stanford to wind up all affairs connected with the local school, after which he will go sure. to his old home at Providence, Webster county, for a short vacation with Among the handsomest flowers his parents. seen here Tuesday, Decoration Day was a bunch of magnificent General The I. J.'s good friend Weeden T. Jacqueminot roses brought in by Smith, of Lexington, in renewing Mrs. W. H. Porter, of the Lancaster for another year wrote: "I am sendpike. They are almost cerise in col- ing you today $1 to renew my subor and are the handsomest home scription, for the Interior Journal, grown roses that Miss Lena Hampton which we enjoy so much. It seems local florist ever saw, she says. They but yesterday since we left Stanwere grown by Mrs. Porter on the ford, yet we have been away five old home place of Col. R. L. Porter. years. Your good paper gives us all of this city. the home news. We-- surely can't it. Tell Cousin Sam BaughThe four Transportation Brother- man I am getting along fine, workhoods' representatives, Ed Weddle, ing hard every day, painting houses. for the Engineers; Tom L. Stout, Kindest regards to him, and you, and for the Conductors; John G. Thom- all of my friends over there. Wishas, for the Firemen, and Robert T. ing you the best of Health, and prosWagner, for the Brakemen, employed perity, I remain yours truly Weeon the Queen & Crescent, north, den T. Smith." left for New York Saturday, where they will serve on the conference committee in behalf of the Railway I ShouhJ Train Service Men for the eight-homovement- - Conference between the 'Gils-I- t' DOES employes and railroads begin June . 1st. . "look a' There, If Ton Don't Tiiak Leo Lederer, representing the bigIt's Just Wonderful fox Coin!" gest soap manufacturing concern in Bless my stars, look at it! Land of the the country, the B. J. Johnson Soap corn livin'! "Why. just look at It! peelicame right off. just like That ng1 bananas. Put your finger on my Company, of Milwaukee, Wis., was in town Monday arranging with local druggists and" dealers for a big demonstration of Palmolive soap and oth 'ZBBBBBBW 4BL er products of his factory. He started in right by buying some big space in the I. J., in which to advertise the goods, which are already well known and in big demand. Mr. Lederer is a hustler from away-backnows his business, and his firm could have no more competent or capable representative on the road. ur Mr. B. F. Lewis, the Strawberry King, of Highland, brought in a couple of baskets of that luscious product to the I. J. last week, which were the finest seen here yet. Mr. Lewis ought to enter his berries in the Louisville Post's Strawberry Contest. They would take a prize i "Well, Say Work" 'cBBBm k, Mwmvk toe-eating ll d The Queen & Crescent route announces a special round trip rate of $14.85 from Lexington. to the Republican National Convention, tickets good going On trains June 2, 3, 4 and 6, with final return limit June 22. A similar rate has been made sud-den- lv "But the chart is jt back?" "It is back where it belong," was) x. (To be Concluded Friday) tha-ansjee- by the Southern Railway from Lexington to the Democratic National Convention, tickets on sale June 9, 10 and 11, and good returning June 25. It is expected that a good sized delegation will go from Central Kentucky to. each of these big national political gatherings. by the Lincoln Pharmacy. ver See Like? Ne Gets-- It 1st the BlKsest Selling Corn Care la the World ! toe, right there. don't be afraid. smooth the skin if,?,.We11' that's where the corn was. Well, that beats all!" That's the way "Gets-It- " works on corns, every corn, every time. It'sall new. simple the way of curing corns. You'll say goodbye to all foolish contraptions like bundling bandages, sticky tape, plasters, salves, and grave-digge- rs such as knives, razors and "Gets-lt- " stops pain. Applied scissors. In 2 seconds. Never fails. Nothing to stick to, hurt or press on the corn. "Gets-It- " is sold everywhere. 25c a bottle, or sent direct by E. Lawrenca Co.. Chicago. 111. Sold in Stanford and recommend ed as the world's best corn mi "??.d Toa VoHder J TKp Interior Journal. Stanford. Kentucky: Tuesday, May 30, 1916 The Departmenti of Agricultural " of the Experiment Station, at Lexington, has a letter from W. T. Roark, proprietor of the Wool-wort- h Farm, Franklin, Simpson county, Ky., announcing that the wool pooled by sheep men of Simpson county had just been sold at 39 cents straight. This is six cents above the average for Kentucky according to government figures. Several weeks ago Professor Bohannon received a letter from Mr. Roark asking for information on organizing. Upon receipt of a reply, he got to work, formed an association and pooled the crop. The wool was sold under sealed bids. Because of the limited, time embraced, the move will serve as an unusual illustration of the efficiency of cooperation. Economics CINCINNATI STOCK MARKET Hogs Receipts 3,700 head; weak; Chautauqua at Stanford The Finest and Most Delightful En-tertainm- ent Afforded Here in Years REMEMBER THE DATES Oakland Six "Sturdy as the Oak" VALVE IN THE HEAD MOTOR To those who appreciate luxurious travel, we recommend this light six, built by a branch of General Motors. jf June - 21-2- 7, 1916 Tell All Your Friends About it and Secure Your Season Tickets Now From The Woman's Club STANFORD, KENTUCKY Eight strawberries raised by Hill Jennings at Shelby City were weighed and totalled 3 2 ounces. At the Elmendorf Jersey dispersal sale last week, during the three days 437 head of imported Jerseys were sold at an average of $169. Thursday 138 animals averaged $124. Total receipts of the sale were $73,790. William Bonta and Jake Brown, of Mercer have purchased a number of mule colts in that section at fancy prices. From John Woods they bought one at $110, one from George Shewmaker at $108, one from S. T. Teater at $105, and colts at $100 each from six other parties. C. R. Harmon, of Marion county, purchased last week at Knoxville, Tenn., an Aberdeen Angus heifer for $310. He sold to Tom Brown, of New Hope at bull of same breed for $100 and sold to J. A. Boulware, of Springfield a 1,000-poun- d bull for $200 and two heifers for $225. 1-650-pound packers and butchers $9.259.60; common to choice $7(2)9; pigs and lights $69; stags 5.75 6.75. Cattle Receipts 1,500 head; steady; steers $6.509.80; heifers $6.50(5) 9.75; cows $4.75(5)7.60; calves steady, $5(5)11. Sheep Receipts 1600 head; slow, $37.50; lambs weak, $9(5)12. Farm and Stock News Logan Raney and Thomas Bright went over Monday to Crab Orchard to drive back a bunch of cattle which they had there on pasture. C. C. Gover, north of town, sold to T. W. Jones eight head of fat hogs that averaged 225 pounds at $8.75 a hundred. J. W. Rochester, sold to T. W. Jones, 26 head of hogs which averaged 180 pounds at $8.50 a hundred. Mrs. J. B. Owsley also sold to Mr. Jones 26 head which averaged 182 pounds at the same figure. J. H. Thompson, of the Preachers-vill- e section, bought a couple of nice short yearlings from John Horton, at $30 a head. To John Rigsby, also of the East End, Mr. Thompson, sold a bunch of 40 hogs which will be deilvered Saturday and are expected to average from 140 to 150 pounds at $8.50 a hundred. Baughman sold to Good & J. Carter this week a bay pony for $90. L. P. Nunnelley, north of town, sold 17 hogs to Victor Lear of Lancaster at $8.50 a hundred. Mr. Nunnelley had the porkers in fine shape, as they crossed the scales at 220 pounds average. Mr. Nunnelley has 56 acres in corn this season, which is doing fine after the good rains. Radiant, a chestnut gelding by C. T. Bohon & Son, of Lebanon's stallion, Red Rex, won all the open classes in the three-gaite- d rings at Durlands in New York, defeating Gossip. He was barred from the championship on account of having long tail, but won the championship class at Brooklyn, again defeating Gossip, the winner of the champion S. DIDN'T GET. JESSAMINE NEWS. E. C. Walton returned from last night, where he went to take charge of the Jessamine News, which he bargained for some two weeks ago. The title was not clear and he did not get possession of the paper. It is probable that the deal will go through later, but if it does not, Mr. Walton will start a new paper there before the end of June. BOYS IN MEXICO. Corporal Davis Marksbury, who was killed by Villa bandits Friday, was the son of Thomas Marksbury, a farmer of Mercer county. He was 27 years old, and this was his second enlistment. He received his military training chiefly at Columbus Barracks, Columbus, O., and from there went to Fort Leavenworth, Kan., in January, 1912. He was one of a family pf six children, three boys and three girls. His father and mother are both living. Corporal Marksbury was the only one of the sons in e, the military service. George O. who was wounded in the same battle, but who killed two bandits, is the son of Isaac Hulette, a farmer living near Braxton, In Mercer county. This is his first enlistment, and he also was at Columbus Barracks during young Marksbury's last trainMERCER Hu-lett- Nich-olasvil- le comfort, flexibility, and ease of handling not obtainable in any four cylinder car. CJ It combines smoothness, Cf A demonstration will convince. Oakland "6" touring and roadster $795.00 Oakland "8" touring car $1,575.00 Add freight from factory Carpenter , & Lampbell Democratic National Convention ST. LOUIS, MO. L. H. & St. L. L. & N. R. R. OFFICIAL TRAIN The KENTUCKY DEMOCRATIC SPECIAL, coiuitting of all steel, electric liehted, coaches, reclining chair cars and Pullman sleepers, will leave Louisville Union Station Monday, June 12th, at 10:00 p. m., and arrive at St. Louis Tuesday, June 13th at 7:40 a. m. day before the Convention. SPECIAL ROUND TRIP FARES IN EFFECT For sleeper reservations or further information call, write or phone R. F. PENN. T.P.A. Louisville, Ky. H. L. SWEENEY, C.P.A. Both Phones 1134 Louisville, Ky. j : The Little Gent's Suit. fir A TlM They should be selected with the utmost care. First get him a "Woolly Boy" suit then New York. J. F. Woolery, of Walcott, Ky., has a White Orpington hen that raised a brood of chickens this spring, and as soon as the chickens left her, celebrated by laying two eggs a day for four consecutive days. She settled down to business then and has laid one egg each day since. Mr. Woolery says he does not know what to attribute this heavy laying ing there. to, whether feed or soid or Bracken county stone or good attention. Mr. BEREA GETS $65,000. Woolery should bring her to the fair. Announcement has been made by Falmouth Pendletonian. President William Goodell Frost, of T. W. Jones has made the follow- Berea College, of a gift of $40,000 ing purchases during the past week: received from the late Mrs. D. Willis 61 hogs from R. T. Bruce at 8 cents; James, of New York, a short time 26 hogs from Welch Rochester aver- prior to her death. The sum is for aging 190 pounds at 8 2 cents; 26 the furtherance of the educational hogs from Mrs. J. B. Owsley at 8 2 and religious work of Berea College cents; four cows from Granville among the 3,000,000 people of the Lutes weighing 840 pounds at 5 4 Southern mountains, and will be cents; 6 cows from Fields & Horton used for 'the erection of a woman's at $40 a head; 33 hogs from G. E. dormitory which will bear the name Lutes at $8.35; 8 hogs from C. C. of the donor. Gover, averaging 22E pounds at 8 cents; 23 hogs from Forestus 2 Three suits to recover to the State Reid, at 8 4 to 8 2 cents; 12 hogs school fund from former State Sufrom Jim Young, averaging 130 perintendents and their bondsmen pounds at 8 2 cents a pound. an aggregate of $80,623.42, were The London Echo said last week filed in the Franklin circuit court that last January T. G. Moren and Saturday by Special Assistant AttorJ. T. Stacy bought eight reg'5U'i''d ney General John C. Duffy. He sued Poland China gilts, at the price of Barksdale Hamlett with his bondswith men, Rufus H. Vansant and D. W. $25 teach and in the State Department of Agriculture Gardner, together with the widow ship 1-1-- at Stanford, Kentucky Phone No. 141 or No. 261 for Demonstration and Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Alva Morgan. Mr. Henderson Goff and family, spent Sunday last with Mr. and Mrs. Theo Bryant. Rev. Owens spent Eunday night at the home of F. N. Eubanks. Mr. Calvin Greer spent Sunday 1-- For Seed We have German Millet Seed; Buckwheat, the Japanese or Black variety. Red Top Sugar Cane Seed, and Orange Cane Seed. All of this has been well cleaned, and is ready to sow. 1-- 1-- 1-- 1-- Jerry Sanwith his father-in-laders, and family of O. K. Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Bell attended preaching sevirces at Pleasant View church Sunday week. Mr. and Mrs. Will Reynolds and baby, of Waynesburg, spent the lat's ter part of last week with the parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. F. w, post-offic- e. ' lat-ter- Sims. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Hundly were Stanford visitors Wednesday of last bar MLil same money for we can sell you er cheap- the battle is over, if they are all pure wool, sewed throughout with pure dye silk thread; cut to fit and hang as they should. For the suit, a ."Woolly Boy," then match the looks, wear and shape. No other like "Woolly Boy." Exlusive agency at these eight gilts were distributed among the same number of boys of the County Corn Club, with the understanding that four gilts would be returned from the first little or each. Last Monday sixteen gilts were returned, and registered and distributed among sixteen of the Corn Club boys with the understanding j that they would be fed and cared f or according to Government Regulations and from the first litter of each of these two gilts would be returned for further distribution, etc. These pigs were weighed and the boy whose pig makes the best gain at the least cost between date of delivery and County Fair, will be awarded a trip to the State Fair with all expenses paid. rWiliiilir WKfmJmm ROBINSONS Rakes and Hoes. Water Coolers and Binder Twine. Sefe us before you buy T. D. Newland & Son, Opposite the Court-House, Phone No. 168. Stanford, Kentucky. The farmers of Garrard have done some hustling within the past few days, Norman Grow taking the lead in having set 9 acres in tobacco on Tuesday, his allotment to the Burley product to be 20 acres. While a number of Garrard planters will be somewhat belated in tobacco setting, still a goodly quota of them have been busy with this work, and have accomplished as much as usual for the May period. It has been stated that the 1916 acreage of tobacco will hardly be up to the average, the farmers preferring to grow a few acres of tobacco, but give it scientific and intensive .cultivation. Hemp will doubtless take the lead crop this seaas a money-makin- g son, as both local and city ' buyers have been engaging all the hemp seed Garrard growers will have for sale this coming fall at $3.50 per bushel. . week. Mrs. A. B. Wylie and children reand executor of the late John C. C. turned Sunday from a visit with her Mayo, another bondsman, for $64,-71- mother and other relatives at Science J. G. Crabbe, with his bonds- Hill. man, Frank P. James, for $10,550.43 Mrs. Jasper Sanders and children and Ellsworth Regenstein, with the spent Sunday with Mrs. B. F. SaunNational Surety Company, for ders and family. Mr. James Collier and sister, Ma-raspent Sunday with Misses Sal-li- e and Hattie Meade. Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Sims and litMessrs. M. J. Morgan and Leeman tle son, Robert, spent Sunday with Singleton attended the funeral of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Webb. s, below Mr. Fred Sanders spent the latMiss Eliza Thompson, She was known ter part of last week with his sister, Sunday last. and loved by a wide circle of friends Mrs. Calvin Greer. Mr. Valentine Fagaly visited his in this community. Mrs.- Katie Morris and daughter, son, Bruce and family of Stanford, Margery, spent Sunday last with Mrs. over Sunday. Mrs. Lewis McCreary spent SunA. B. Wylie and family. Mr. Oscar Baker and brother, day with Mrs. Maurice Sanders. Misses Grace and Bessie Sanders Homer, of Crab Orchard, spent the spent Sunday last with Miss Vesta end with their grand-parentweek Sims. Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Baker. Sunday last The farmers are rejoicing over Rev. Wright spent, with Mr. and Mrs. Lewis McCreary. the fine rains which fell the first of Mr. Maurice Saunders and family the week. Mr. Harvey Hobson attended the and Mr. Ben Smith and family, of Pleasant Point, spent Sunday week, teachers' examination at, Stanford with Mr. Jasper Saunders aid family recently. Mr. J. C. Hundly and family atat this place. Miss Etta Reynolds, of Waynes-bur- tended Sunday school at Pleasant visitor with View Sunday. was a week-en- d Mrs. Murrel Singleton, of WaynesMiss Vesta Sims. Several from here attended the burg,. came home with her mother, baptizing of the Pleasant View Mrs. M. J. Morgan, Tuesday evening church, which occurred at the head for a short visit. Miss Vesta Sims spent Saturday of Fishing Creek pond, May 13. night and Sunday with Misses Inez Nineteen converts were immersed. Mrs. Ebrighfc has returned to her and Olive Williams, of Olive. Mr. J. C. Hundly and family, Mrs. home at Science Hill after a pleasant Mrs. J. C. Belle Baker and Mrs. Ella Bennett visit with her daughter, spent Sunday evening with Mr. Jas. Hundly. ' Sweeney, of McCreight, who continues in poor Mr. and Mrs. Willie 1; h, J. H. BAUGHMAN & COMPANY STANFORD, . KENTUCKY Parlor Grove Your Deering Binders, Mowers, Etc., Are Put Up Ready for You. Come in and Get Them Now While the Ground is Too Wet to Plow and be Ready for Har- vesting. Eu-bank- - s, w. H. HIGGINS. ers, Coolers, Etc. ALSO LAWN MOWERS AND GARDEN TOOLS. g, We Will Save You Money on frigerators, Ice Cream Freez- Re- Waynesburg, spent Saturday night J health. GEORGE H. FARRIS.