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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): September 12, 1916 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1916 int1916091201_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): September 12, 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. This Label ceipt or a Bill. What Does It Say to You? Is Either a Re- The Inteki 72. OURNAL Cook Book For Blind General News Notes This Paper Stops When Your Time Is Up. See Date on Your Label tl 1 Established 1860.57th Year.-N- o. Stanford, Lincoln County, Kentucky, Tuesday, September 12, 1916. Noble Woman Gone KILLED uesdavs 1 anv v 1 T" & TT & ffv: SON-IN-LA- W was, the order was almost as perfect as at a Kentucky prayer meeting. It was a great day for democracy Mrs. Priscilla Drye Passes Away SWEENEY MORGAN SHOOTS Miss Sallie Cook Compiles Work for THOUSANDS OF DEMOCRATS AT Use of Sightless People Suddenly at Hustonville. and everything, including the weathBOOTH SUTTON TO DEATH. WINCHESTER SATURDAY. er, seemed to conspire to make it Lincoln county lost one of its very the magnificent occasion that it was. Her many friends here are greatly best women Sunday evening when Prominent Garrard County Farmer r i it mf ,. i rL-- . d rj interested in and commendatory of Vice fio.ucm " viuci the spirit of Mrs. Priscilla Bailey PITCCI7IT W1FNTIF5 Kills Young Man Alleged to the achievement of Miss Sallie Cook, gave the God Upen National Cam- Notables Th wedd;n, of M5ss Barbara Rus Drye returned to suddenly who acute and it. Death came formerly of Hustonville, and sister Have Mistreated Daughter. sell and Mr. Frank Wientjes was a indigestion is believed to have been paign m Kentucky, of Mrs. George B. Cooper, in compil- most attractive social feature at the trouble. Mrs. Drye was in her 8 o'clock Saturday night, ing a cook book for the blind in the About last week, the ceremony be- usual health during most of the day, Sweeney Morgan, a prominent Gar- Somewhere between 10,000 and celebrated Braille system of raised but complained a little in the after15,000 enthusiastic democrats gath- ing solemnized on Sept. 6th at the noon. All of a sudden she grew des- rard county farmer and stock trader ; characters. Miss Cook is in charge of ered at Winchester Saturday to hear Catholic church, Rev. Father Leo perately ill and in a few short mo- shot and killed his Booth ' the first gun of the present cam- saying the words which made this ments the grim reaper had done its Sutton. Several reports are current the Domestic Science department of paign fired. Great preparations had was a sister of and it is hard to get at the real facts the State School for the Blind at work. Deceased been made for the big event and popular young couple one. The only Judge Bailey, of this city, and the of the case. It is understood that ' Pitsburg, Pa., and she compiled and splendidly was the program carried attendants during the ceremony were mother of W. S. Drye, deputy sher- Sutton, who was a very quiet man had made or printed" in the blind out. Probably every county in the Miss Helen Wientjes and Charles iff. She is also survived by two sis- when sober, but dangerous when in State was represented, while Cen- Montag. After the wedding, the bri- ters, Mesdames Josephine Hocker his cups, was drinking Saturday and characters, a cook book for the use tral Kentucky counties furnished dal party was given a delightful re- and Helen Huffman and a daughter, that he had ordered his wife to leave ; of her blind scholars and others who democrats by the thousands the litMrs. W. L. Evans. She was the his home. She had gone to the home are afflicted with loss of eyesight, tle city of Paris sending over more ception by Mr. and Mrs. Joe Wient- widow of Dr. W. S. Drye, who pre of a sister, to which place Sutton fol- - . Miss Cooks work has been hi hl than 100 autos of the faithful. It jes, parents of the groom. The bride ceded her to -. ' "& ? grave a quarter oiu,Ttu ",u "- - " comDlimented bv those who are fa- was a great day and one that will is a most attractive young lady, the a century or the Mr more Mrs Drye was' ance report Morgan was informed. . miliar with the work of educating long be remembered. is that he took his shot 0ne a By o o clock in the morning dem youngest daughter of Col. and Mrs wasdaughter of Carroll Bailey and gun with him and went to the scene the blind. Miss Cook recently made a born within a short distance of ocrats began to arrive in Winches- - i J. R. Russell, while the groom is a where she died, 82 years ago. She and another is that his son brought visit to her sister here and reiatives ter and they continued to come until hustling and prominent young far- - had never lived more than two miles me weapon 10 mm. Any way, ne is noon, some came in uuggies, reported to have had Tjfi, i,. cu , from Hustonville. Since a child she he approached Sutton, the gun when ' here and at Hustonville. in autos, some on trains, while oth whc was also cor- - had been a member of the Christian ers either rode horseback or walked been the I. J.'s very efficient armed with the same sort of a weap- - CARY BLAIN LOSES MOTHER church. In her earlier she was It was anything to get there and respondent at Ottenheim for a num-he- a splendid worker in days Master's on. When within a few feet of his , Friends of Rev. Cary Blain, former the good, democratic gospel 'oer of years, and it takes'great pleas- - vineyard, but during thethe decade Morgan fired, the load en- that was on tap and eat of the bur-- 1 i ure in joining with their host of conditions were such thatlast could tering just below the heart and kill- - Pastor of the Presbyterian church .V i she goo and barbecued meats that seem- ing him instantly. The Garrard at Hustonville, are extending him ed to be on hand in an inexhausti-ll- e friends in extending congratulations give but little time to church work. sheriff was phoned for and took Mr. their sympathy in the loss of his supply. And when it is told and all good wishes for a long and But this does not mean that she did in charge. He was allowed not do the work of a for that it was good it is poorly express- happy life. Among the guests for the no woman tried harder christian, oth- a guard until his examining trial. j ther Mrs M L BIai ' who died to help while on a visit to him at Pineville, ed; it was par excellence. wedding were the following from ers 'where he is pastor now. Mr. Blain The burgoo and barbecued meats Louisville, who spent several days the and makeofothers happy than did CUTTING NEAR HUBBLE; subject this sketch, whose weie served to all, but in a pavilion, "5vith K. Dunigan, a prominent farmer had onlv been in Pineville a couple relatives and friends and return- passing away brings sadness to evback of the ampitheatre, there was ery in the section a dinner that was fit for the gods. ed home Saturday afternoon: Mr. livedheartlong. Her life in which she of the Hubble section, cut and badly- of days, having accompanied her son so was an in- wounded a tenant named White Sun- from her home in Virginia for a few Burgoo, fried chicken, old ham, and Mrs. Frank Wientjes and son, spiration to many .nd her good day .afternoon. The report is that weeks visit as was her custom since baked apples, corn pudding, barbeMr. and deeds while in the flesh will be re- jjuiugun aim vvniit: iiau nuu a uis- cued shoat, lamb and beef, sherbet, Mr. and Mrs. Calldemeier, hls location there. She was just has after ice cream, etc., etc. It was the work Mrs. Boyens and Miss Ellen Wient- membered longgrave the sod her pute over the possession of some: to- - ready to retire settled on the that marks for the night and had bacco sticks, when the latter struck cf the good women of Winchester jes. resting place. Truly could it be said Mr. Dunnigan over the head wih a prayed with her son and told him and it told in silent tones what magi il of this excellent woman that "None suck, XT aiso inrew a tock or so g0od night and reached her bed ne nificent housekeepers are found in COOLEY HINTON. knew her but to love her; none at him, when Mr. Dunnigan got hold Clark county's capital. Admission On September 2, Miss Mary named her but in praise." Un- of his knife and cut him severely room wnen tne summons came. to this pavilion was by ticket. There It is stated Death ensued before a physician were seven tables and at the one in Cooley, the attractive daughter of bounded sympathy is felt for the son across the abdomen. Mr. and Mrs. Dan Cooley, and Mr. and daughter, the brother and sis- that two ribs were also cut in twain, could reach her. Mrs. Blain is sur- the center were seated Vice Presi., the ...,,.. dent and Mrs. Thomas R. Marshall, William H. Hinton of Savannah, Ga.. ters, and dearly. grandchildren, who Mr. Dnnnifjin nvpi-- "Tip Vipnrl with n -viveui iDy six sons, iour oi wnom are May they find were quietly married at the home of loved her Gov. and Mrs. Stanley, ministers of the gospel. Congressman W. J. Field, of the bride's aunt, Mrs. James M. Bay comfort in the thought that their EUBANK BOY KILLED Immediately after loss is their gain and that the gentle Hef-li- ", in Chattanooga. the Ninth district, Thomas F. William McClure son of Mr. James' of Alabama, Campbell Cantrill, the ceremony, which was performed spirit of the Godly woman now McClure, of Eubank, was instantly RED BERKSHIRES AT BIG FAIR cf the Seventh, Hon. W. P. Kimball, by Dr. W. F. Powell, of the Chris- basks in the sunshine of Him who killed, at McLaughlin's Mill in Pul- -' Qmte a of the handsome, doeth all Brief serof Lexington, Judge Stephenson and tian church, the happy couple left vices were thingsat well. home Red Berkshire hogs held the of W. aski last week. The young man was Judge Garner, of Winchester, Judge for their new home in Savannah. The Clayton, of Alabama, and many oth- bride, who is so well known here, is L. Evans, where Mrs. Drye lived and hauling logs, and was stooping ;un- - which attracted so much attention at died, er distinguished democrats of the both charming and popular. The Baugh, by her pastor, Rev. A. H. der the wagon, when the other log the recent Stanford fair were ship-rolland were continued at the State and nation. Congressman Helm groom, who is a fine, young business from the wagon, striking him ped to LouisvilIe late last week to be man, of Savannah, is to be congratu- Hustonville cemetery. The Hustonof this city, was invited to this table, shown at the State Fair this week, but there were not enough seats for lated upon winning so charming a ville vocal quartette rendered sev- on the back, and crushing the back- party, so he preferred remaining bride. Both have a host of friends eral beautiful selections, after which bone. He was 24 years old. He leaves and lf they do not Set the blues ifc his who extend heartiest congratulations the remains were laid to rest by the U be because the judges' eyesight with them. and wish them every happiness as side of those of the husband to await a wife and one child. The remains 1S bad' AmonS those who sent down, GarAt 10 o'clock Judge John E. were buried Wednesday at Eubank. the resurrection morn. ner, chairman of the committee on they begin life together. i some of Ot-tenhe- im PARTY'S BIG DAY INSULTS TO WILSON , ( son-in-la- w, .- some,. ! .... ar ( son-in-la- w mo-Morg- an 1 1 Ex-Go- v. Mc-Crear- y, nv-mh- r Prize-winni- ng ed great crowd Congressman arrangements, introduced Cantrill, campaign chairman, and turned the rally oyer to him. His, speea:rnibiHgScr'was"orieofthV good things of the day. Mr. Cantrill then introduced Hon. Rufus Hardy, of Texas, who represents the district represented in years gone by by Roger Q. Mills. Mr. Hardy took the place of Hon. Scott Ferris, of Oklahoma, who could not fill his engagement. He made a great and telling speech. He dealt in facts and figures, which usually are tedious, but which were not so in his case, so well did he entertain and edidfy his hearers. His tributes to President Wilson brought prolonged applause, as did the many good points he scored. His effort of one and one-ha- lf hours was given rapt attention, and yet his hearers wanted more. Mr. Hardy made many friends for himself and the great cause for which he spoke. An intermission of an hour was announced and the inner man was well taken care of. At 1:20 P. M., Vice President Marshall was introduced by Mr. Cantrill and for an hour he greatly interested his hearers. The vice pres-ide- rt is a deliberate, pleasing speaker and a hard hitter. He reviewed the work of the democratic party in the Iat three and a half years and told of the great work accomplished bv the head of the nation. In paying respect to Mr. Wilson, Mr. Marshall said. "If the kite can be sent up without the tail, I would be perfectly willing to sacrifice my own election to see President Wilson returned to the White House for another four years in order to afford him an opportunity to demonstrate to the people the value of democratic doctrine." This appreciation of the beloved President was loudly applauded as were all other references to the greatest President this generation has ever seen. Mr. Marshall said so many good things that space forbids the enumeration of even of the best of them. Suffice it to say, Campbell to the HILL SPALDING'S NICE TRIP Hill Spalding, of Lexington, ac- companiedshjrDr.Alcoiri,ofaHu'ston-ville- , J spent Saturday here with W. B. Hill and other relatives. Mr. Spalding, who is Lexington agent for the New York Life Insurance Company, has just returned from New York, where he went as a guest of the company, having attained membership in the $200,000 Club, which is a conditioned upon having written that much business during a year. Mr. Spalding is making a great success in his profession, and is regarded as one of the most progressive young "OLD BRICK" SELLS WELL. business men of the Queen of the The sale of the old Vandeveer Blue Grass. He and his wife are "brick" on East Main street was guests of her father, Dr. Alcorn at held Monday and proved very successful, totalling over $4,200 for the Hustonville for a short visit. entire place. Judge W. E. Varnon, acting for his children Thomas W. Varnon and Miss Martha L. Varnon, Hustonville heirs of their aunt, Miss Matty Kir-bcame here from Asheville, N. C, General regret has been caused by and had charge of the sale, which the announcement that the play to was cried by Col. John Dinwiddie, have been given at Hustonville by of Moreland. George D. Florence Christian Sunday School has been in- bought the house, and lots No. 2 and definitely postponed on account of 3, for $3,575. Mrs. J. C. Lynn the illness of Mrs. J. D. Depp. bought lot No. 4, for $376, and Mrs. Marv E. Welch bought lot No. 5 for y, wireuFriday telling ofthe death at Dearborn, Mo., of her brother-in-laWilliam F. PerrTn, at the advanced age of 97. Shortly after marrying a sister of Mrs. Embry in 1840, he removed from Stanford, where he was a merchant, to Missouri, and had lived in that State since. Mrs. Perrin died many years ago, but three children of the 11 that were born to Mr. and Mrs. Perrin, survive their father. Deceased was a fine old gentleman and there are many of his old friends in Lincoln county who will learn with regret of his death. w, WM. F. PERRIN DEAD. Mrs. S. J. Embry, Sr., received a News of the Churches Mid-wee- $335. Mr. Theo. Austin has sold his blacksmith shop to Mr. Ed Smith ;?nd moved back to Casey county. Mr. Smith will also have a harness repair shop in connection with his blacksmithing. CARD OF THANKS Mrs. Bettie Caldwell, of Stanford, We desire to thank with grateful who is visiting relatives at this place, hearts all who helped us by word or was able to attend church Sunday, deed in the illness and death of our we are glad to state. dear husband and father, William A. Messrs. R. Curlis, W. H. Williams, Ross. We were comparative stranWesley Toliver and Logan Stephens gers in Lincoln county, but the Lexington Tuesday to hear shown us tht his speech was highly appreci- great kindnesseswe settled makes us went to speak. Hughes realize that among ated and enjoyed by all. Chairman Cantrill at this point in- friends. We are especially grateful YOUR 1916 City Taxes are due troduced Congressman W. J. Fields, to Dr. M. D. Eardly and to Underwho in chosen words presented Con- taker J. C. McClary. Mrs. Mary Please call and settle. All back taxes that are not paid this week will be adgressman Thomas F. Heflin, of Ala- Elizabeth Ross and children. vertised next week. B. D. CARTER. bama, who is no stranger to Kentucky democrats, lie having spoken CINCINNATI STOCK MARKETS WARNING! WARNING! from the Stanley train in many KenHogs Receipts tucky towns last November. He is packers'and butchers2,700; steady; Very few persons have complied $11.10(5)11.30, a sort of an OUie James speaker, and common to choice to $810; pigs and with my request roadremove obstrucis a story teller as good as the best. lights $5.50(5)10.50; stags $7.50 Any ditches. tions from the By the way, he and Mr. James are 8.50. Cattle Receipts 3,300 head; one leaving hedge trimmings or anyvery close friends and are so much steaddy; steers thing that will in interfere $5.508.75; heifers with the draining anyway pikes, on together in Washington that they $4.75(5)7.75; of the cows $4.50(5)6.75; are frequently referred to as Damon calves steady $5(5)12.50. Sheep the right of way for more than one and Pythias. His references to Receipts 1,200 head; steady, $2 week from date of this notice, will Nominee Hughes were very amusing 6.75; lambs steady be prosecuted. J. L. McKee Riffe. $511.75. and brought forth much laughter, while his excoriation of the repubTACK CAUSES DEATH Two men and two children were lican party must have made the few A tack in a shoe is said to have killed and four persons injured when republicans that heard him wince. way to a funHe predicted Mr. Wilson's election been responsible for the death of an automobile on the eral went over an embankment into by a big majority and was certain Mrs. Claude Wheeler, who lived in Covington, Pa., that Kentucky's vote would be in Casey county, a short distance from the Tioga River near Sunday. the number that were cast for him. Said he: "I know Kentucky is a the Marion county line. Mrs. WheelHow to Give Good Advise. democratic State and this outpouring er's death was due to blood poisonof Kentucky democrats today means ing brought on by wearing a shoe The best way to give good advice more than that they are just hear to with a tack slightly protruding above is to set a good example. When othhear the speeches that are adverers see how quickly you get over tised." He paid a glowing tribute the bottom. It was not sb uncom- - your cold by taking Chamberlain's to Mr. Wilson and was thankful that fortable that she could not wear the Cough Remedy they are likely to folhe lived in a day when such a man shoe, and she did not for a moment low your example. This remedy has was at the head of the government. suspect enbeen that wearing it might result joys in use lor many years and ObFor more than an. Tiour Mr. Heflin an excellent reputation. held his audience, and as vast as it seriously. Lebanon Enterprise. tainable everywhere. -- By direction of Bishop White, Joseph Ballou will preach at Mt. Xenia next Sunday at 3 p. m. k services at the Presbyterian church on Wednesday evening at 7:30 o'clock, led by Mr. Joseph Hopper. Waynesburg their blue ribbon winners G. Gooch, R.T. Bruce, were Son.-W- . MADE $1,700 PROFIT ON FARM this county, News from Lebanon is to th?$fS2&3& M.""Pemberton,(who VVoods Walker, of Paint Lick, W. B. that F. bought the C. T. Bohon farm for Turley' of Rhmond, Arch Walker, $18,700, received the sum of $20,-- , and WlU Denny' of Garrard. ' " 400 for it when he shortly after- -' wards sold it to Fav McClure, of WHERE REAL MOOSE ARE G0ING Barbourville. Thus Mr. Pemberton (Fom ?endleton, Oregonian, Ind.). Francis J. Heney, progressive lead: turned in a very nifty profit within 'i er in California, ; out in support of is a very short time. Wilson in preference to Hughes. So is Emmett Callahan, progressive METHODIST'S GOOD WORK. Dr-U-t p1. C TJ Tr"1,lt chairman in Portland. So are most of the Danville District wasin the ! jf. the bul1 moosers who joined the I. J. office Monday morning and re- - third party out of principle. ports the work in the district in fine condition. The twenty-si- x pastors MAY BE EXTRA SESSION of the district have been hard at Xt i lo.oks llke Gov- - Stanley will call work during the year and have ja special sesion of the legislature achieved results worth while. Many splendid revivals have been held, the some time in November, to consider Sunday-schowork built up and, a change in the tax laws of th state while it is too early to be able to tell exactly about the financial condition,' ine members of the tax commission it looks like this will show up- in fine j nave Been nolcnng meetings with During the year three i business men, bankers, farmers, cor condition. churches have been dedicated, an- poration heads, lawyers and public other congregation is ibout ready to let the contract for a splendid new officials, and have made diligent efbuilding while three others are seri- forts to get the viewpoint of every ously talking of building in the near class of persons which has taxes to future. The year has been a busy pay. The commission consists of and successful one and Mr. Greer says no one ever had a finer lot of members of both House and Senate, preachers to work with. and the report which it will make to the Governor will contain the comMR. VAUGHAN TAKES CHARGE. plete drafts of a bill which is expectMr. A. C. Vaughan. who has had ed to revise thoroughly and in decharge of a big flouring mill at tail all of the existing tax laws of Burnside, has arrived and takin the State, and this bill will go before charge of the McKinney Roller Mi-Iand is already making good progress the extra session as an administrawith his work. As stated before in tion measure. The members of the these columns, Mr. James McKcchnie tax commission will have the advanwho has managed the McKinney mill has gone back to Burnside." Mr. tage of being on the floor of each Vaughan has had a long experience House to defend their conclusion in the milling business and has made great success of it. He has implicit confidence in the McKinney Constipation the Father of Many Ills Of the numerous ills that affect mill as a money maker and will prove to the public that he is. humanity a large share start with constipation. Keep your bowels regMT. VERNON. CIRCUIT COURT ular and they may be avoided. When In Circuit Court at Mt. Vernon last week, the court gave peremptory a laxative is needed take Chamberinstruction in the case of Mrs. Min- lain's Tablets. They not only move nie Anderson against the L. & N. the bowels but improve the appetite Railroad Co. Mrs. Anderson's hus- and strengthen the digestion. Obband was killed by a train at Hazel tainable L.crywhere. Patch while walking along the track. The suit was for $20,000 with Judge Lewis Walker, of Lancaster, as at- SENDS MEAT TO HOOSIERDOM torney for the plaintiff. The suit of D. H. C. Peyton, the Moreland Dr. McWilliams against J. C. Plumer, meat man, sent a package of meat to his father-in-lawas dismissed by the court.. Dr. McWilliams charged Tom Back at New Castle, Ind., the that his father-in-lahad alienated other day. Mr. Back had gotten a his (McWilliams) wife's afections taste of the good hams that Mr. Peythereby bringing about their separa- ton is selling when in a visit to the tion. At the same time divorces were here and had to have granted in the case of Mrs. McWil- homefolks more of the same sort. liams against Dr. McWilliams. 9&W!e' ! , ol ! - s w, w Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and ' Diarrhoea Remedy. This is a medicine that every family should be provided with. Colic and diarrhoea often come suddenly and it is of greatest importance that they be treated promptly. Consider the suffering that must be endured util a pyhsician can be secured or medicine can be obtained . Chamber-lain5- s Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy has a reputation second to none for the aui'ck., relief jwhirh it affords. Obtainable everywhere. and are excellent. Easy to take and most agreeable in effect. Obtain,, uiiffil able everywhere. Are You Looking Old? Old age comes quick enough without inviting it. Some look old at forty. That is because they neglect the liver and bowels. Keep your bowels regular and your liver healthy and you will not only feel younger but look younger. When troubled With constipation or biliousness take Chamberlain's Tablets. They are intended especially for these ailments W. H. Roberts has been appointed circuit clerk in Boyle to succeed W. ALL ANSWER RADS GAVE TO S. Rowland resigned. BLACK'S FINE SPEECH. Mr. and Mrs. G. Logan Minor, of Perryville celebrated their Golden Lieutenant Governor Tells of PresiWedding August 30th. dent's Splendid Achievements, James B. Simpson has been appointed postmaster at Cynthiana. He But "Davy" Insults Him. is a wholesale groceryman and a Yukon territory went wet by Lieut. Gov. James D. Black open three majority in the first local oped the campaign here Monday for tion election held there. The Louisville Street Railway the democratic ticket, before a Company voluntarily gave its motor-me-n crowded house. He was introduced and conductors an increase in in a ringing speech by Congressman wages of one cent an hour. Hubbard Walton and Miss Mary Harvey Helm and at once launched Bruner, near Buena Vista, Garrard into the subject matter of his adcounty, drove over to Harrodsburg dress. Gov. Black first took up the Inand secured a license to wed. come tax question, saying that he The attendance at the Kentucky it as one of the most imState Fair yesterday was 29,351, regarded measures passed by a demportant which breaks all records for the Congress. He showed clearfirst day of the fair. Ideal weather ocratic plainly how the wealth of this ly and contributed toward attracting the country is made to pay its equal ascrowd. sessment of taxes, and how the Following the killing of Downey greedy millionaires have heretofore Ludwick, of 'Bloomfield, by Smith under reDublican protection, been Wilson, a negro, at the fair grounds able to shift the burden of taxation at Bardstown, threats were made to from their own shoulders, where it lynch the prisoner. Officers took the justly belongs, to the unprotected prisoner to the Louisville jail. wage earner. In detail the speaker Sunday the son of Mr. explained the wholesome good deRichard Hicks, who resides near the rived from the Regional bank act, High Bridge on the Kentucky River, showing how under its provisions, it was bitten on the ankle by a copper- is now impossible for the monopolies head snake. The reptile planted its and corporations to corner the monfangs so deeply in the bov's flesh ey markets and thus create a panic, that is was dragged fully 20 feet and then when the time comes for before it released its hold. The child a presidential election, the republiwill recover. can soeakers go before the country Interest in the local option elec and claim that the cry of hard times tion to be held in Cumberland county comes because of a democratic ad ministration. In beautiful on Sept. 23, is growing intense. The times poetic language, Gov.and oft Black indications are however, that the told of the fearful hardships of the county will vote "dry" by a good child laborers in the country, and majority. Cumberland is probably the how under the recently enacted only county in the State that has child labor law, no child under the age of 16, can be placed in a factory never had a local option election held for purpose of labor. His masterly and eloquent defense within its borders. In one of the most stirring politi- of President Wilson's foreign polical conflicts of the year, Gov. Hiram cy brought forth round after round Johnson, who was Col. Roosevelt's of applause, and on every side was running mate in 1912, defeated the heard the highest praise of his splen"straight-goods- " candidate for the did address. He called on the reRepublican Senatorial nomination in publican speakers to say whether or California last week. When Hughes not they would have plunged the toured California Gov. Johnson snub- country into war, if they had occubed him, and declined to receive the pied the position of President Wilson, saying all the enemy did in their distinguished guest of the state. Milliken, Republican, was elected speeches was to villify the president Governor of Maine yesterday by an for his management of the many estimated majority of about 12,000 didfficult questions that had come Congressman McGillicuddy, before him. and After Gov. Black had closed his democrat, appears to have been defeated by about 500 votes. The address. Dr. R. L. Davison introlarger per cent of Progressives duced Mr. King Swope, of Boyle voted for the Republican candidates. county. In his introduction, Dr. The republicans also gain, the Lower Davison lauded Mr. Swope to the House and hold.-,- ; the Senate, and skies, apparently . forgetting,, that elected? two UnitedState"s",Senators. four years ago, he was equaUyjbJitterHw An unusually "large" vote was" polled? "when Swope spoke here for the'BulI Moose party. In opening his introductory, Dr. Davison took occasion To Vote For Wilson to use some very insulting and brutal language, saying that this counCasey Republican Will Hit Under try now had no honor, that Wood-ro- w Wilson was a cowardly cur, and Rooster This Time. that he had acted so weak-knee- d when strife with a foreign country Middleburg, Sept. 12. that the United W. G. Raines, of Liberty, who has was threatened cast States had lost with all g been a republican, tells us of importance. It had been nations agreed that he will vote for Woodrow Wilthe audience should hear both son and the whole democratic ticket that Swope Mr. and Gov. Black, but after this year. Judge Raines was twice the insulting remarks of Dr. Davielected county judge as a republi- son, many fair can, but says the party has left its parties left theminded men of both Mr. principles, besides has become Swope spoke for court room. hour, first about one wonderfully corrupt and as President. and his remarks were somewhat on Wilson has followed the paths of the as of Dr. right and" justice, he feels that it is son, same linesnot those caustic. Davithough as He his duty to support him. criticised the foreign policy of the le W. T. Moore, who went to president though he never would on the 4th inst. to see Pres- say what the republicans would have ident Wilson, was delighted with the they been in power. trip, and says he would not have done had very good address, but He made a missed it for many times the amount one old line republican put as it, it cost him. He has always been an "These is too ticklish times, to be admirer of Woodrow Wilson, and is sending out schoolboys," and Mr. sure now that he did not over-rat- e Swope had to be content with the him. In describing Mrs. Wilson, he applause of a number of the colored says she reminded him very much of brethren. Miss Ruby Lee Fogle, and by the way, Mrs. Woodrow would take that as a compliment if she could see Latest War News Miss Ruby. Jack Walls drove the car that carried the party from here The British troops in their and they went thru with but little vance across the Struma in the adretrouble. gion of Lake Tahinos have driven The meeting at Green River church four villages, continues with good crowds, but the Bulgarians from Office statement a there have heen no additions up to saysthe London War Macedonia. operations in The this writing. Rev. Gabbard is preach- on ing some fine sermons and much in- British also repulsed strong Bulgarian counter attacks. terest is being manifested. Austrian troops fighting in EastRev. Chick, pastor of the Baptist church at Liberty, will assist pastor ern Transylvania have been withK. G. Martin in a meeting at Grove drawn further in front of Rumanian a offincial statement isso we are told. The meeting will forces, says Austro-Hungariheadsued from be held some time in this month. In conversation with several dem- quarters. Rumanian attacks north ocrats while at Liberty Wednesday, of Orsova, on the Danube, were rewe were assured that the party was pulsed by the Austrians. The beginning of a great battle in in better fighting shape than ever before in this county. Senator Chas. Southeastern Rumania is reported. Montgomery's kind and courteous The Russians are said to have taken treatment of Hon. Harvey Helm has the offensive over the entire Dabrud-j- a won for him the admiration of evfront, attacking the invading Bulery one, and put everybody in a good humor, if indeed anybody was garians and Germans from the Danmad, and the whole push is at work ube to the Black Sea. An undated ticfor the Bulgarian official report announces ket from head to foot. We learned while at Liberty Wed- important victories for the invaders nesday that the notorious Bill Tur-pi- n, in this region. It is said the German who has been in jail for nearly and Bulgarian forces have captured three years, was fined small sums in the fortified town of Dobric, or k, two more cases which will give him j fifty miles southeast of Buchsome 50 days more to board with arest, and three towns on the RumanJailer W. T. Brown. Judge J. Carter offered to dismiss those cases ian Black Sea coast near the Bugar-ia-n if he, Turpin, would promise to quit frontier. selling whiskey, but Turpin refused Austrian tro.ops have been withcases were tried. and the Bill Foley, who did quite a big drawn from their positions west of business here in the Csik Szerda, fifty miles north of early spring, has been catching it in Kronstadt, before Rumanian attacks, the neck at Liberty since circuit began a week ago. The fines alone says the official Vienna communicawhich have been assessed against tion. Heavy fighting continues east him, will, keep him in jail for two of Halicz, Galicia, the statement adds. years more, to say nothing of the jail sentence attached to each fine. E. L. March, of Lexington, was Bootlegging is .a dangerous business to engage in in Casey. awarded the contract to refurnish the governor's mansion at FrankDon't forget that after Oct. 1st, the I. J. subscription price will be fort. The sale of alcholic liquors in Ru- $1.50 a' year but till then you may mania has been forbidden under' subscribe for as many years in heavy penalties. as you wisb at $1 a year. life-lonHod-genvilan Wilson-Marshall-Hel- m Baz-ardji- C boot-leggi- ng ad-vaa- ce The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, September 12, 1916. is now ?r ifHwithout money he bit at a stmt j w is iimr-- wr jtaw sjtr.&fizjjv rT ritiW Bk get -- richssasswsm JUb Jr- v rx - - 1 m:jc-?i-?; &t-.s- i fHK n'HBf mmmsk v. V irH wz V H m This man . The Interior Journal S. M. SATJFLEY .Editor and Proprietor $1.00 a Year in Advance, Paper Stops "When Time For 'Which It is Paid, Expires. Entered at the Poslofficc at Stanford, Ky., at Second Was i) mr-mt- i i ai b r 'Pi 4MHL rVB m-W- wbk qiiicK Scheme .H V f?tfA ,M B ?mm Ll Democratic Ticket gAAvgKavl H m. - ZTJBX f i iM&sjal-lk- 'KmMmm -- ttHVM mm& mi vrnrvHHMTV! vs .jzmamxmm & B U&iW mi LIimta t':Zi &. V - For President Woodrow Wilson. For V. Pres. T. R. Marshall. For Congress Harvey Helm. Mmmem Political Announcements The Interior Journal is authorized to announce the following candidates for office subject to the Democratic primary the first Saturday in August. 1917. (Announcement fee for each county office is $10; for magisterial and city offices, $5; no announcement will be made until fee is paid in advance.) FOR SHERIFF J. H. LIVINGSTON .. Br , vax11 vvm V . , WELL'S STORE. The Holy Roller meeting which has been going on for several days at Singleton town has closed. Not many new members but a few old members worked over. Will McClure, a young man living at Eubank, was killed a few days ago, while unloading logs off of a wagon. Mr. McClure was a man of fine character and liked by all who knew him. Besides his wife he leaves a little daughter one and a half years old. Mrs. C A. Wells, who has been sick several weeks is improving. Plato Cullip has just returned from a visit to his sons in Illinois, where he will make his home soon. C A. Wells while riding his bicycle the other day had a wreck. The rider will get well, but no hopes for the bicycle. The tomato growers here are busy delivering their tomatoes to the bank canning factory. -- Fall Announcement Every where in nature we see evidences of a summer that is gone. It's only a memory now. The FALL SEASON OF 1916 with its prosperity, its abundance of everything and its high prices of all farm products is with us. Lincoln county has been blessed this year. Never in history has she poured so much into the A .1 18&The m an witn varjcr v a money m .nis mo7hAc ourg -- VCil., vl.O:-.y Eu- X Plenty of everything and high prices for all. So the farmer should be well fixed and in a good humor. Willing to buy and ABLE TO PAY. In the face of this prosperty and good ieeling we are Pockets of the Farmer Our Counters J5ank. "get-rich-quic- k" K those farmers had consulted their BANKER, before investing their hard earned money, theywouldn't have been "burnt." We will gladly advise with you on any investment you are thinking of making. May be we can steer you away from LOSING your MONEY. Put YOUR MONEY in OUR BANK. We pay 3 per cent, interest. schemer. If "caught 'for $200 a piecein one monthby a In one county in South Dakota over 90 farmers were Henry Ford has sued the Chicago Tribune for $1,000,000 for calling him an anarchist. Filling Our Shelves and Stacking Fuller of Merchandise than ever before. This is a NEN'S WEAR STORE, with Women's and Children's Shoes and Hose added. Watch our window displays. Come in and put your fingers on the merchandise. Let us tell and show you what people are going to wear this fall. No matter a man's profession, whether laborer or CENT -A- -WORD ADS 70-3- t. The Lincoln County National Bank Stanford, Kentucky The Middlesboro Three States calls attention to the fact that London, Laurel county, "for years the leading city in the mountains in a social and financial way has only one bank with total resources of $160,000.00, and that East Bern-stad- t, a small hamlet in a farming and mining section of Laurel county, has a national bank with resources of $229,000. It would appear London is on the decline." How about this Brer Dyche? (Ads here are 1 cent a Tord each issue, cash with order; no ad less than 25c each issue.) A NEW buggy for sale at a B. D. Carter. NOTICE 5 per cent penalty added to school tax, Oct. 2. L. R. 70-tHughes, Treas. d Ladies' plain case, open Elgin watch on Train No. 23, between Rowland and Crab 72-l- p Orchard, Sunday, Sept. 10. face LOST. HAVE about 800 acres of knob land for sale, very cheap; also a good farm of about 190 acres. Wm. LANDGRAF, Waynesburg, Ky. 70tf loafer, everything he wears we can furnish. McRoberts & Bailey Moreland. Johnna Schaffer. Third Grade. Mary Chappell, Arika Ridder. Fourth Grade. Nellie Abt, Walter Burgner, Fredie Green, Odus Chappell. Sixth Grade. Ceil Chappell, George Breinich. Eighth Grade. August Iverson, Emma Jufer, Bessie Green. The parents of this district should The Lincoln TrustC o. 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 caGUAR- It becomes more evident every day, as the nominee borrows the pet phrases of the Colonel, "bully" for instance, that Mr. Hughes is the Colonel's candidate, thinks as he thinks and will act as he would act in the event he is made president. In fact, it is already pretty well understood that should Hughes become president that all diplomatic notes will be signed: "By Roosevelt, the President Theodore Secretary of State." Lincoln FallClothing We have just received our first shipment of Fall Clothing and they are Far Beyond Any We Have Ever Handled We have these in Pure German Dye. No fade. Cut to fit. Prices same as always. Call now and see them. OUROX, clothes GUftftAUTECD ROBINSON'S CORN CUTTERS Stop and Look at Our One Horse, Two-Ro- w Corn Cutter. Some scoundrel sowed the Dixie Highway to Hodgenville with tacks last week when the great crowds autoed there to sec the president, and scores of punctures delayed a host of automobilists. The man who is mean enough to do a thing like that would burn his neighbor's barn if he Grade 8. Thelma Owens, Grace had the courage or shoot a man in f3i SALE 45 acre farm; near Ellis, James Pipes, Edgar Taylor, yellow-livere- d the back if he wasn't a Ray Durham. church and school; free range. craven, and afraid of getting for particulars. Address John Writer, Buh-reThe pupils whose names appear caught. Crab Orchard, Ky., R. R. 1, Box on the honor roll were not absent No. 92. 694 any and received excellent grades for their work. The grade reports "When you have a poor case," FURNITURE, Mattings, Druggets, were very much better this month says the law professor to the student, Rugs, Wall Paper, Lace Curtains, than 'hey weru the first month and Window Shades, Trunks, Suit "abuse the other side." Lawyer Pictures and Mouldings. W. A. Cases, indeed better work and more interest Trib- is being manifested. The attendance Hughes hasn't forgotten this ad- ute, Stanford. 42tf. is xcellent and the present enrollmonition and is spending nine-tentLADIES Engraved cards should ment is 110. The excited and superof his time abusing the Wilson adfluous report that was scattered in ministration over trivial matters. He be used for all social purposes. See the district that the cistern at the tries to tear down but he has no sug- the new samples we have and as school building had typhoid germs in cheap as they can be bought any- it, has been settled by a report gestion for building up. where. The Interior Journal. 59-t- f from the State Board of Health which read as follows; ''We have ALL merchants and miscellaneous made bacteriological examination of Governor Hiram Johnson of Caliclaims must be filed with me before the sample of water submitted by fornia in an address to the ProgressiOct. 1st, in order to be allowed at you from the cistern on the school ves at their national convention of the October term of the fiscal court. nropertv and are glad to inform you 1916, declared: "Remember Barnes, G. B. COOPER, County Clerk. 71-- 4 that we find no evidence whatever of Penrose and Crane in 1912! We left rol'ution in this water." D. P Curry. We teachers are very much pleased THERE will be an ice cream supthe convention because the bosses per at the home of Mrs. W. C. Pet-tu- s, to hear such a report and we hore were in control." They are still m Crab Orchard, Friday night for that some of the natrons wi1! feel at control. the benefit of the Crab Orchard ase about fieir children who drink Christian church. The members of ' wftr. We advice everybody : the church are requested to donate have their wells, cisterns etc. ex 72-Newspaper accounts say that Ed. to the supper. amined, as it cost ver-J- little and will Morrow aroused more enthusiasm at nrevenr a great ueai oi animosity FOR SALE Lexington last week than Hughes. Owsley farm of privately, the S. E. on their account. 220 acres; large Thp Literarv division of the school And Ed came nearer carrying Kencolonial brick residence, celis preparing to render an entertain tucky for the republican party than lar, cistern, two barns, smoke house, his whiskered friend will, too. , tenant house, and other building: situated in heart of the Blue Grass section; rich limestone soil in exce1 The Somerset News, partisan re- lent state of cultivation; in Lincoln publican that it is, did a very com- county, near towns of Danville. Lanare mendable thing Tuesday when it pub- caster and Stanford, where there "Will lished in full President Woodrow excellent churches and schools. Wilson's speech accepting renomina-tio- n be sold at a bargain. For particulars address Mrs. W. R. Rice, Southern for the presidency. 57-- tf Hotel, Jackson, Tenn. 4. hs ment at the school in a a short time. A play the "Hoosier School," will be Honor Roll oi Moreland Graded ' played, besides drills, pantomimes, SCHOOL taxes are now due. Six and public School for August follows: recitations, etc. A few more imGrade 1. Henry Gilmer, Ernest provements are to be made in the per cent penalty goes on Oct. 1. Thos. H. Bronaugh, treasurer, Crab Helm, Edna King, James Rucker, Iva school rooms and it is desired that Orchard Graded School District. 72-- 4 Johnson, Mary Lucile White, Annie a great success will be made. Compton. ALL persons owing Dr. G. G. PerGrade 2. Lula Johnson, Marve-lin- e Anderson School Honor Roll. ry are requested to pay him before Rucker, Ben Lane. Sept. 20, when his accounts will be The honor roll for the second Grade 3. Evelyn Compton, Mary placed in the hands of an officer for Durham, Erna Ellis, Clayton Ellis, month of school, giving all who p collection. Omo King, Lafe Lane, George have made an average of 90 per Taylor, Linnie Vaught, J. C. White, cent, or better is as follows: OLD PAPERS The I. J. has a First Grade. Askue Pingleton. Nancy Nicholson. lot of old newspapers for sale; fine Second Grade. Louis Jufer. Grade 4. Annie Eowen Gilmer, for putting on shelves or under car- Ida May Ellis, Hugh Timberlake, 59-- tf pets; 25 for 5c while they last. Isaiah White. Grade 5. Olga Nicholson, Frances WANTED ONCE. Some Timberlake, Andrew Taylor. AT seed. Barley and rye. Please give Grade price delivered on the Q. & C. rail- Compton. 6. Mattie Gaddis, Phil road at your nearest station. J. H. Grade 7. Josephine Myers. 70-Williams, Norcross, Tenn. 2. 72-2- Tan leather suit case near Springs; case contained some clothing; reward for return to 71-this office. Elixir LOST remember that it is required of them to send their children every day, if not confined at home on account of illnesss. Otherwise they will be fined for non-attendan- H. C. Davis, We Will Save You Money on frigerators, Ice Cream Freezers, Coolers, Etc. ALSO LAWN MOWERS AND GARDEN TOOLS. Re' GEORGE H. FARRIS. Chattanooga, Tenn., And Return, $6.90 From Junction City, Ky. ROCND-TRI- P I Tickets on sale Sept. 14, 15, 16 and 17. Good returning prior to midnight Sept. 27, 1616. Stopovers allowed at all Agency Stations. For tickets, sleeping car reservations und complete information. apply to C. B. HARBERSON, Ticket Agent. Junction City, Ky. H. C. King, Passenger andTicketAgent, Lexington, Ky. 2t - ry, MAMMOTH GAVE All-Expen- The real reason Mr. Hughes has not told what he would have done he been in the President's had place, is that he doesn't know. . Office of R. M. NEWLAND Headquarters for Best FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE Stanford, Ky. Phone 168 and 45. $9.85 For An I se Two-Day- s' Tour From Stanford Sept. 26th Personally Conducted by the Excursion Agent L. & N. R. R. Round trip ticket $4.35. Board at the Cave Hotel, including the several routes in the cave for $5.50. Tickets on sale for morning trains. Phone L. & N. Agent. W. H. STANFORD, Corner Main and Depot Streets, HIGGINS KENTUCKY We wonder whether Candidate Hughes' haste to get into the movies signifies a reluctance to face the talkies. NOTICE TO THE TAXPAYERS. Groceries, Field Seeds, &c, &c, T. D. Newland & Son, Opposite the Court-Hous- e, Phone No. 166. 'Stanford, Kentucky. r ? When Mr. Hughes announces that our prosperity is only transparent, I, or my deputies will be at the folis the wish father of the thought? lowing places in Lincoln county on ( the dates named for the purpose of Have our Republican friends giv- collecting your taxes which are now en up tariff agitation as a means of due. Please meet us promptly. Bring stopping the wave of prosperity? your road claims with you. Dates are as follows: They are going to have some trouble keeping the hyphen on straight. Crab Orchard, Sept. 16. King's Mountain, Sept. 22. ARABIA Waynesburg, Sept. 23. Mr. Will Lucas has raised so much Hustonville, Sept. 30. corn that he had to build a corn crib. Miss Lake Lucas, of South Fork Crab Orchard, Oct. 7th. school taught school on Labor- Day. King's Mountain, Oct. 13. Mr. Martin Stanaford, of Arabia, Waynesburg, Oct. 14. is going to Oklahoma, where ne will Hustonville, Oct. 21st. teach school. Miss Vesta Sims is visiting relaCrab Orchard, Nov. 4th. Waynesburg, Nov. 11th. tives here. Mr. Will Barnett and wife, Miss Hustonville, Wo v. ZStn. Stella Barnett and hi3 mother are visiting hpie. They are r'-J. G. WEATHERFORD, 'Sheriff of Liacolii Cousty. - List of Properties In Lincoln County and Stanford, Ky., -- FOR SALE.- acres; large orchard. 5 miles om court house; 20 acres h cultivation and balance in timt place well watered. Price Sa.oOO, if sold by 1st of September. FOR LE 53 acres; house; good barn; all in grass; 1 2 milr from Stanford on turnpike. 1 is is an A--l farm. Price and ter ; right. FOR SALE 58 acres; 2 story residence; large barn; good orchard; on turnpike; will make price and terms on this that will interest you. FOR SALE rich limestone soil in excellent state of cultivation. Will be sold at a bargain. heart of the Blue Grass section; easy. FOR SALE For Sale 112 acres; 4 2 miles from Danville; on turnpike; 5 room cottage. Price $75 per acre if sold by Nov. 1st. FOR SALE 190 acres; 2 miles from Hustonville; 130 acres in grass, balance in cultivation; residence; barn 50x70; large concrete silo; fencing all new. Price $75 per acre. Terms 1-- 50 acres; situated in Modern cottage; FOR SALE new; 5 rooms, with bath complete at a bargain if sold at once; rents for $14 per month; 3 squares from court house. FOR SALE. 35 acres; 3 room cottage; new barn; 13 acres in grass, balance in cultivation; new fencing; 3 miles from Stanford; on turnpike. Price $2300. FOR SALE 236 acres; residence; 3 large barns; concrete silo; place well watered. This land will grow anything you put on it; will sell as a whole or divide into two farms. Price $40 per acre. cottage; god barn; 33 1-- A. B. Florence, Office 26 Lincoln Nat. Bank Bldg., Stanford, Ky. The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky, Tuesday, September 12, 1916. Marshall C. Newland is in Louis ville today. Miss Searce Raney returned to East Kentucky Normal School at Richmond this morning. Mrs. Walter W. Saunders left this morning for Asheville, N. C, to a month or six weeks. Mrs. Silas Anderson went to Crab re-nfa- "Bets-It- " Never It Heard About lown Don't forget that after Oct. 1st, the I. J. subscription price will be $1.50 a year but till then ycu may subscribe for as many years in advance as you wish at $1 a year. Twenty-thre- e persons bought tickets to Louisville this morning, most of whom went to the State Fair. J. Nevin Carter's good stallion, Kentucky Gentleman, in the hands of Mack Hughes, won two blues and a red at the Monticello fair. He was shown only in harness rings. W. O. Walker, R. T. Bruce, and Brother Turley, the latter of Madison, took Monday afternoon's train for Louisville to attend the State Fair. Each of the gentlemen had sent ahead a number of his good Red Berkshire hogs to be shown. A. A. Russell, of Junction City, a valued I. J. subscriber, came over and bought the cycle car which the Bailey Garage Co., advertised for sale in this paper a couple of times. Mr. Bailey says that he is thoroughly con vinced that it pays to advertise in the Interior Journal. Hence Overstreet, who has spent several weeks in the Danville hospital with typhoid fever, from which he had a close call, has returned and will soon be back on the L. & N. "pounding" a telegraph key. James W. "Williams has just returned from his old home in Castle-wooVa., where he went to see his father, J. L. Williams, who has been in feeble health for some time. The old gentleman is 79 years of age and his condition is regarded as d, Have You A Fails for Corns ! experiment Just use GETS IT" and nothing else. iest and simplest thins I know toEasuse just a tew. drops on in a few sec- -- in Bank Account? If not, do you expect to go through ilfe with-i- t s one? Improve your financial condition. Make money and save It. There's Nothing on Earth like For Corns and Calluses. "Whenever you pet corns and WRIGLEYS autvKSmmmwt it. ni..?: 'vi.. ---wh cal-:5f5??- J. R. Carson, R. C. Rich and A. R. Cundiff, of the Phil section of Casey, "attended court here Monday. Miss Jean Saunders, of Burnside, who has been the guest of Miss Mary Burdett, left Monday for Richmond. Mrs. T. J. Hill, Jr., has returned from a visit to her parents in Cin-cinati. Orchard this morning mother. to visit her Wear That Fit s f--f Use "Gets-It- " (0rfi T Tonight Deposit It In The First National Bank Of Stanford, Ky., Mrs. W. N. Craig spent several days at Crab Orchard Springs last week, drinking the splendid waters. son of Mr. Earl, the and Mrs. H. C. Baughman, is laid up with an attack of malarial fever. Mrs. J. W. Acey returned Saturday from a visit to her mother in Lan- caster. Where it will earn you interest and secure too infirm to you a living, when you are work. Personal and Social The Dixie Rook Club will be entertained by Mrs. James H. Harris at 2 o'clock at her country home near Hubble. R. K. Pepples was over from Lexington Sunday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. William H. Pepples. Miss Bessie B. Brackett left Mon day for Lexington where she will attend btate University. Ollie Spangler, of Chicago, has been the guest of his relative, L. C. King, in the Hubble section. Sept 14. of Charles Jett and family, of MadiMiss Lelia Gooch has returned to Mrs. M. M. Sweeney will go to son, have been guests of Mrs. Jett's Louisville Wednesday to attend the parent, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Cobb, her home in Waynesburg, after in Boyle. State Fair. spending a few days in this city with relatives. Somerset News. Mr. and Mrs. A. Sharpies, and children, of Chester, Pa., arehere, the guests of their relatives, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Robinson. Misses Mattie and Jane Walker, of Paint Lick, returned home Saturday after a few days' pleasant visit to their aunt, Mrs. J. C. Hays here. Mrs. Sallie Ashley, of Richmond, who has been the guest of Mrs. Martha Hampton, returned home Saturday. Miss Ida Mae Bourne and Mr. Cleveland Bourne, of Lancaster and Miss Maude Arnold of this city motored to Lexington Saturday to be with friends. Mrs. Annie Newland has returned home after spending two months in Lexington vith her son, Joe Mack Newland and daughter, Mrs. Marvin Adams. Misses Mary Lucile Burgin, and Alga McAlister, of Crab Orchard, and Miss Jean McKechnie, of Hubble, have gone to Campbellsville to enter the Russell Creek Baptist Academy. William Rousseau and wife, of Phoenix, Ariz., have returned home after spending a few days in this city as the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Huffaker, on College street. Somerset News. Mr. and Mrs. Ruhl, Mr. and Mrs. Langolf and children and Miss 1cr-oth- y Mrs. Homer Wray and daughters, of Danville, have been visiting Mrs. Edwin P. Morrow in Somerset. Mrs. A. D. Bradshaw, out on Rural Route No. 4, is very low, her friends will regret to know. old Miss Annie Kenneday, of Franklin, Tenn., arrived Saturday for a visit to Miss Sue Taylor Engleman. Miss Elizabeth Acton, of Eubank, has returned home after having a Clifford Willis is in Lexington for pleasant visit with her sister, Mrs. E. a few days. Pettus of this city. Somerset News. James Cooper spent several days Mrs. Lelia Cook has returned to her with Danville friends. apartments in the Myers House flats, Will S. Stone, of Casey, was here after a few Weeks siege with a light Monday with C. E. Tate. S. S. Purcell, a valued Rockcastle attack of typhoid fever. George D. Hopper came up from subscriber, was a caller Monday. E. F. Smith, of Pervyville, attend- Louisville Saturday to spend several ed court here Mondy. days with his mother, Mrs. Kitty Mrs. J. K. Coffey and little daugh- Hopper. ter, of Middleburg, were guests of Clinton Coleman left Friday and Mrs. Emmett Cabbell. Miss Sallie Routon, of the West Harris and Thomas Coleman, MonEnd, is visiting relatives at Salem, day to resume their work at the UniInd. versity Virginia. by The Lincoln Pharmacy. E.Jawrenco & Co.. Chicago. 111. Sold in Stanford and recommended as the world's best corn remedy onds "GETS-IT- " does the rest." The old way is to bundle up your toes in harnesses and bandages, use salves that make toes rav, cotton rinps that makeyour corns "diggers" that tear your knives and heart out and leave the corn in. No wonder they you limp and wince. Forget all make these use "GETS-IT,- " the simplest corn remedy in the world, easiest to use. never falls or eticks, painless. Your corn loosens, then you off. You can wear smaller ehoe3. lift it "GETS-IT- " is sold and recommended by druggists everywhere. 25c a bottle, or sent on receipt of price, by pop-eye- d, g V ri mm 3G?ftd -- , y,c - 1 M ' 7M ff i."9St nr Fnendsl ' Tk i Wrigley's is a constant friend to teeth, breath, appetite and digestion. The refreshment and comfort g of this toothsome, confection is within the reach of everybody. long-lastin- I W. P. McArtney, of St. Louis, has been here several days with Harry ! PREPAREDNESS Opening New Fall Goods . -- Jacobs. Lester O'Bannon, who has a nice position in Chicago, is here on a visit to his father, Dr. W. B. O'Bannon. Mrs. J. A. Allen left Monday afternoon for Indianapolis to see her sister. Mrs. John Jackson, who is very ill. William Bryan, Heath Severance and Raines Murray Hutchings left today for Millersburg to enter Military Institute. Miss Anna Belle Ballard, of Lancaster, returned to her home in Lancaster Monday, after a visit to rel atives in the West End. Mrs. W. R. Todd went to Lancaster this morning to be ready for her work as expression teacher in the High School there. Mi-s- . Mary Derr, who has been with her daughter, Mrs. M. M. Sweeney, leaves Wednesday to visit her son in Mercer. C. P. Ware came up from Somerset to visit for a few days his brother, J. M. Ware, out on the Somerset pike. J. S. Hocker, Jr., left this morning for Lexington to enter Transylvania University. ' His father, Mr. J. S. Mil-lersbu- rg v at Severance's, bought at lower prices than the price today. Gilbert Grinstead and wife, of Richmond, spent Sunday with his parents, Revi. and Mrs. W. S. Grin-stea- Hocker, accompanied him. d. Born to Mr. and Mrs. William H. Pepples, living out on route No. 4, She has been a pretty daughter. Wilson, of Bowling Green, who have been visiting their parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Mount, at Lancaster, passed thru to their home Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Sig Leece and handsome little daughter, Miss Gertrude, and Mr. W. M. King, of Gum Sul- christened Josephine. Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Prepare to visit our store soon and buy at a .great saving. phur, were callers at this office day. Mon- Judge Lincoln Wells of Casey, was here Monday mingling with old friends. He was nursing a very sore finger that was cut in a stave buck-e- r. Will B. Denny, of Garrard, was on Monday's train bound for the State Fair at Louisville. He had already shipped ten of his great Red Berkshire show hogs there. R. M. Sharpe, of Casev, was here Monday at court. He left on the 2:30 train that afternoon for Hern-don- , Christian county, to visit his daughter, Mrs. H. H. Coleman. Severance & Son niotore and family. 1 here from Louis- ville Sunday and sport several days with their sister, Mrs. Fred Bauman Thomas Lackey, of Litchfield, 111., who has been the guest of his sisters, Mrs. J. C. Bailey and Miss Ophelia Lackey, here went up to Middlesboro last week to visit Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Givens. William and Edward Dunn, sons of the late George Dunn, have been here the guests of their aunts, Mrs. J. T. Embry and Miss Annie Dunn, The youngsters left Saturday for Camilla, Ga., where they will spend News comes from. Montgomery, Ala., that a pretty little 'daughter has arrived at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ed L. Dudderar. She has been named Mary Alpha Dudderar for Charles Sandidge, of Hustonville here showing a goodly lot of winners, and among them is the famous horse, Carroll Preston, who always takes the ties at the btate and Blue Grass Fairs and makes other horses ashamed of themelves, not saying anything about the owner. Fair Notes in Somerset News. The Danville Messenger said last week: The Stanford Journal will on the first of the month increase its price from $1 to $1.50 by reason of cost in printing a newspaper. Editor Saufley is getting out a splendid paper and it is well worth more than the increase he is to ask. A. C. Sine has received from Dick Hampton, who is snending his vacation on Mackinaw Island way up in Michigan a photograph of a fish which Dick is alleged to have caught. Those who know Rich-ai'- d best and his propensities for the finny tribe, say that he must have found a photographer up in that country who is as enthusiastic a fisherman as he is. J. C. Jones, one of the leading attorneys, as well as the best citizens in our town, is leaving with his family for Winchester this week where they will reside in the future. We regret that Mr. Jones' business has made it necessary for him to leave Pineville where he and his estimable wife have a host of friends. Pineville Citizen. Leslie P. Evans, and Vernon Lear were here from Richmond on business Saturday, the former writing life insurance and the latter looking over tobacco prospects. Mr. Evans is a candidate for mayor of Richmond, and will make a splendid executive pi that hustling city, in every way if he is elected. He is a splendid gentleman and has many friends here who are "pulling" for him. Col. Alexander Tribble and his excellent wife are to averse to notoriety they actually refused to have announced in the city newspapers the day of their fiftieth wedding anniversary. Both Col. Tribble and Mrs. Tribble are enjoying good health and indications are for them living to or celebrate their seventy-fiftdiamond anniversary. Here's hoping they will. Danville Messenger. is 15-pound Its benefits are many its cost small. That's why it's used around the world. Noths ing else can take its place. Write Wrigley's 1644 fi Qhew it Kesner Building, Chicago g sdtev everyra &., for the funny Spearmen's 8 meal r r;fc: irsw yj.: book. .iYsm w t uum-ptio- n CVK m 'WHiYisliMaaiHr v. .Tk . fyxM MLff sk(WSW vL V. x 'T VI ia mSmSsmDm f d sfCw ms vc W "ji JliTyrityy.jryLa WL Sealed tirjM MZ'4& j! yr Kept right TO THE PUBLIC. flavors TWO Tin'llliiiK P I have bought of O. P. Huffman his meat business and will continue business at the old stand. I ask a portion of your patronage, promising you the best meat to be gotten at the most reasonable prices. I will sell strictly for cash. Winfred Withers will cut meat for me and will treat you right. Call and see me. George T. Wood. 72-- 1 The automobile races at Geo. Ovey Comedy. Monday came out prettv well. No body was killed and only one man's back broken. We must have our AT THE OPERA HOUSE Tonight (Tuesday) Paramount, "The Spider," Famous Players, fea turing rauiine Frederick. ST t 9LK Wednesday "Four Months" WikjF; American; "Skelley's Skeleton,' Beautv. "Pudd'-hea- d Thursday; Paramount; Wilson," Famous Players; Theodore Roberts; Mark Twain's famous story. Friday; Mutual; "The Girl and the Game." No. 9, Signal; called "A Close Call;" "The Traitor," Cub, sport. Cynthiana Democrat. Don't forget that after Oct. 1st, the I. J. subscription price will fce $1.50 a year but till then you may subscribe for as many years in ad vance as you wish at $1 a year. t "ra " M.T. A psT- rtr-- -- n, jC. rai e J h, ABeautif ul Assortment of Cut Glass We have just received a number of very tractive, yet useful pieces, and invite the atla- Boys and Girls i (JSlMk 1 I J Fountain Pens 1B LJ the winter with relatives. J. W. Holtzclaw, Miss Evelyn and i Birthday Presents that are Useful would appreciate a good fountain pen. Every day of the year almost every hour Any g'irl or boy any man or woman of the day such a present can be put to a practical use. There are many maKes of fountain pens. And many styles and sizes in. the various mah.es. So if we can be of any service to you in helping you choose the best fountain pen on the marKet for your particular purpose, just drop in and see us. The Penny Drug Store. E. R. COLEMAN, Proprietor. PHONE NO. 2 STANFORD, KY. Master John Holtzclaw, who have been visiting relatives in the Gilbert's Creek section, returned to their home at Sapulpa, Okia., Friday. The former's mother, Mrs. Mattie Holtzclaw, returned home with him. Miss Dora Martin Inman went to Lexington, Wednesday to be with her aunt, Mrs. W. T. Davis, who is still at St. Joseph's Hospital but is much improved. Pineville Citizen.. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Jennings and little daughter, Mary Margaret, have returned from Danville, where Mr. Jennings was laid up for several weeks with typhoid fever. He is about himself again, his friends will be 'glad to know. Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Naylor spent several days in Lincoln last week and on Saturday returned to their home in Parker City, Ind. Mr. Naylor was ailed here by the death of his aen father, George Naylor, a splendid citizen of the East End of the county. Miss Isabelle Givens is entertaining a house party of girls at her beautiful home in the country. Those who are members of this party are Miss Theresa McMakin, Miss Henrietta Rogers, Miss Pauline Boggs, Miss ZdK-l- a Redd and Miss Rosa Kenney. Danville Advocate. ville Messenger. r,"i7i., .J T. . Sam Denham, of Somerset, is substituting for Dr. W. Craig in the Lincoln Pharmacy, while the latter has gone off for treatment of a trouble that has bothered him for some time. Dr. and Mrs. W. A. Shelton, of Kansas City, Mo., are spending several days with his aunt, Mrs. J. C. McClary and family, and Mr. and Mrs. Shelton M. Saufley. They motored through, about 800 miles. Mrs. Eliza Portman, who has been at the St. Asaph Hotel for several months, went to Mt. Sterling Tuesday morning for a brief visit before going to VanDorn, Ala., for the winter with her daughter. Mrs. H. R. Bright. Hon. M. F. North returned this morning from a business trip of a week to Pineville. He told the I. J. that he talked with a good many heretofore republicans while there, who say they are going to support President Wilson this time. Mr. W. P. Kincaid and son, Bradley Kincaid, of Stanford, were guests of Miss Annie Kincaid at the Danville and Boyle County Hospital. Mrs. Will Penny and daughters, Miss Mary Cooper Penny and Mrs. TIack Fisher, and little daughter, arv Guilford Fisher, left the midd of the week for Kansas, where the:, will join Mr. Fisher and make their future home. Danville Advocate. Mrs. John S. Baughman gave delightful dinner Saturday in honor of several of her school-mate- s wh are visiting relatives this summer. The table looked pretty with lovely blowers and the menu was delicious. The guests that enjoyed Mrs. Baughman' hospitality were Mrs. W. M. Holley, of California, Mrs. Jesse Franklin Cook, of Lexington, Mrs. J. .fleece Kobmson, of Macon, Ga., Miss Nannie Mahan, of Washington, u. u., mts. William uook and Mrs. Cabell Denny, of Lancaster. Dan. i J her mother. Woman's Club News On Wednesday, September 13th, 3 p. m.. in the Club Rooms, the Woman's Club will close its second year's program. A full attendance is urged. Installation of officers as well as discussions of plans for the ensuing year will be in order. The retiring officers are Mrs. Wm. Severance, President: Mesdames J. B. Paxton and T. J. Hill, Jr., First and Second Vice Presidents; Mrs. W. H. Shanks, Corresponding Secretary; Miss Belle Denny, Recording Secretary; Mrs. W. G. Withers, Treasurer, and Misses Mattie and Bettie Paxton, Librarians. Too much praise cannot be given these officers for their efficient and untiring services in behalf of the Club's successes for at dies, especially, to call and see them. All are deep cut, of chaste and beautiful pattern, and will make a very attractive addition to the home. Prices are reasonable. support and hearty of these good people. With a number of enthusiastic members and capable incoming officers, the outlook for the ensuing year is most prosperous. pose of the Club to take the lead in civic matters, but to stand as "hewers of wood and drawers of water," to aid the good public spirited men of the town and county in cleaning up and purifying an atmosphere in which to live; and this year's success has been accomplished thru the the year. It has not been the pur- Th e Lincoln Pharmacy Stanford, Ky. We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for any caso' of Catarrh that cannot be cared by Hairs Catarrh Care. F. 3. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, 0. We, the undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe him perfectly honorable In all business transactions and financially able to carry out any obligations made by his firm. NAT. BANK OF COMMEBCE. Toledo, Ohio. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. TesUmonlals sent free. Price 75 cents per bottle. Sold by all Druggists, How's This? New Fall Ginghams. Large Assortment of Patterns For Children's School Dresses. w. E. PERKINS, Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation. Crab Orchard, Kentucky T'h Interior journal. Stanford. Kentucky: Tuesday, September 12, 1916. H. Wright sold to Earl mules for $400. James William Porter sold to J.H. Baugh-ma-n Withers last week a nice Jersey cow 10 1,000-poun- d cattle at 7c. He gave Mr. Withers $18 for for $50. Morgan Beazley sold here Monday a grade Holstein bull calf. 1,000-poun- d steers at 7c. Brown Y. Willis last week sold his a bunch of S. Logan Stephenson sold to A. J. farm of 186 acres with improvements Gooch a mare mule colt for $95. in Jessamine county, on the Boone W. R. Gaines bought of Cal Ne-viHighway, for $145 and acre to H. K. a horse colt for $36. Bird, of Wilmore, possession to be W. B. Maynard, of the West End, had a valuable calf to die suddenly given January 1, 1917. B. W. Leigh, of Hustonville, sold the other day. to Mitchell Taylor, of Danville, a Robinson & Oatts, of Boyle county, bought here Monday several pair of four and mare us five-year-old Farm and Stock News Feeding for More Fat and More and Better Milk Big Gains In Fat and Milk Yield By Feeding Dis- East End, claims Oct. 4th as his sale day. OCT. 4th. Paul Finch, of the 72-- 1 See ad in next issue. John B. Rout sold to T. C. Rankin a horse mule for $140. John B. Rout, of the West End, sold to Hopson & Rankin a pair of mules for $330. S. T. B. Bright, of Danville, was on the market Monday and bought four mules for general purposes. He paid to $175. The following, from the Kentucky Agricultural Experiment $135 C. King of the Hubble section, L. Station Reports, Bulletin 10S. page 108, and the editorial from the sold to Hopson & Rankin, a pair of Bourbon Stock Journal, show that it is very much to the interest mules, one a horse four years old, of both the dairyman and the beef cattle feeder to feed distillers' and the other a mare five, for $335. J. W. Williams, of the Knob Lick and brewers' dried grains for the reason that they produce a highpike, shipped a fine young Red er percentage of milk, butter fat and fat than any other feed, for the reason that they contain such a high percentage of nutrients, Berkshire sow Saturday to Dr. R. C. very little waste and are more easily and cheaply balanced than Meade at Castlewood, Va. W. R. Cook, of Garrard, bought most feeds. of Chris Camenisch, of the Turners-vill- e section, an extra good maro. Dr. Joseph A. Kastle. the director of the Kentucky Agricultural Experiment mule colt for $105. Station, in an address before the KenL. C. Bosley bought five tucky Academy of Science May IS. 1914, yearlings of T. W. Jones at said: "In our earlier experiments on beef cattle feedlns. carried out by Prof. G He bought of other parties May on the experiment station farm in a small bunch of yearlings at $34. 1S02 and 1903. it was found that distillers' Senator R. L. Hubble bought a nice dried grains, with corn, proved to be the most economical ration of the several horse mule from Jack emploed, so that it may be regarded as Valuable Feeding Material established, I think, that distillers' dried Spoonamore, of the Hubble section, grains can be turned to good account in last week, for which he paid $140. the feeding of beef cattle." Will Be Handled By New I'rof. IIhv's feeding test referred .to by S. Boone Sanders, of Hubble, 32 steers divided into Dr. Kastle, included eight lots of 4 steers each, each animal bought last week from J. T. Hackley being fed separate, noting carefully the amount of grain conbumed and the grain nine head of hogs, at 9 cents a pound, per head. the lot totalling $103.30. In refeience to the above experiment, Prof. May said: Charles Lutes sold about 300 barexperiment, while less grain Editorial In Bourbon Stock Journal, "In this was required per pound or gain where rels of new corn off 60 acres of Louisville-- . Ky., July 7, 191C nitrogenous weie fed, yet in land to T. W. Jones at the stock yards some instances owing to the high coat of "For many years European countries the gains cost more. the close to This was the case with the cotton beed have given a animal study wellthe relative at $2.75 a barrel late last week. as human as meal, the bran and the gluten meal at value of an "Uncle Jimmy" Roberts, of Pulasthe prices quoted. On the other hand, foodstuff, and the bulk of the dried grains ki, sold here Monday a bunch of distillery grains at the price of distillets and brewers of this country the dried and to Ed Allen, paid made, with corn, the most economi- has found a ready maiket in many coun- heifers at 5 cal ration of the several employed. It tries on the other continent, especially of Boyle, a lot of catproves not only the cheapest feed, but It In Denmaik, Norway and Germany. The tle at $55. took less grain per pound of grain when feeders and dairymen of this country James C. Coulter, of Middleburg, it entered largely into the ration." Dr. Ka.stle turther said in hit. address seem to have been asleep, as until within sold to B. G. Fox here Monday 12 Academy of Science: the past two years but little effort has to the of this been made to study the lelative value of mules, eight of them yearlings and to "From s, corn (Kentucky production) is converted these feeds. With a view of giving the four for $1,300. He into whisky and there is obtained no less home people 'the first show' or equal op- sold two mule colts to Perk Hamilthan thirty thousand tons annually of a portunity at least, extensive experiments ton for $125f known as distillery dried grains, which contains in concentrated have been and ate now being conducted Irvine Tarkington, who has been practically all of the protein and fat wherein dried distillers and dried brewform residing in Lincoln county several originally present in the corn. ers' grains are being successfully used. "One ton of distillers' dried grain con- A new company has been fojmed Ken- years, has leased from Mr. and Mrs. tains: tucky Distillers & Bi ewers Diied Grain 549.S pounds Protein Company. James L. Dent, former secre- Robert Walker their farm out on 259.C pounds Fats tary of the Kentucky State Fair, has the Stanford road in Boyle county, Carbohydrates .... 1017.4 pounds been made sales manager, and much at- and will get possession January 1st. 120. pounds Water to "As a fertilizer distillers' dried grains tention will be given'by pushing the sales W. T. Doolin, of the Marcellus secproducts' of the Is woith from fifteen to seventeen dollars of these per ton. Calculated on the basis of its distillers and 'brewers in Kentucky and tion, was here Saturday and bought feed value it has been estimated that it adjoining States. mare a slashing big dollars is wortli approximately forty-riv- e per ton " "These dried grains, according to anal- mule from H. C. Hurst, for which ysis, show 35 to 42 per cent of combined Highest Authority Indorsement. protein, and when properly Profs. Henry and Morrison, in their fat and a high percentage of butter fed he paid $117. Mr. Doolin is looking fat authoritative book "Feeds and Feeding," produce as fat and muscle. for a mate to it as he needs a pair as well give the following concerning Distillers Breviers' Dried Grains as a dairy and "In the process of distillation all that of about that type. xation: Is taken out of the grain is the starch, Jack Spoonamore, of Hubble, sold (Page 18S) the residue which is pumped off in the a thoroughbred Southdown ram, "Distillers' grains from corn are about form of "still slop' contains unimpaired equal to gluten feed in feeding value. value as an animal food, and is, accordthree years old to Worth Stigall, of This rather bulky feed is one of the best ing to reports from some of our ablest concentrates for dairy cows, chemists, in feeding value equivalent Pulaski county, last week, for $20. from 2 to 4 pounds per head daily being bushel for bushel with the grain before usually fed. DisUllers' grains may also distillation. It has the material advan- Mr. Spoonamore then bought a ram be used with good results as part of the tage of having been cooked at a high lamb of the same breed from A. D. temperature, therefore a greater percentration for fattening steers and sheep." age is digestible and more easily assimiBradshaw, of Rural Route No. 4, (Page 368) lated than uncooked food. "Dried distillers' grains, which are inquiry addressed to J. L.. Dent, for which he paid $15. "An about as bulky as wheat bran, are extenManager, 310 Columbia building, Lee Axworthy wrested the stalsively employed for feeding dairy cattle. Sales Louisville, Ky.. will bring full details as Dried distillers' grains produced to the methods of feeding either as a lion record from The Harvester at h more milk and more fat fattening or dairy ration." than a mixture of equal parts of corn Cleveland by trotting a mile m t0-1-4 meal and bran." will start at Lexington Ocr. 2 oi The following is the result as given in the Sixteenth Annual Report of th 3 to best 2:00 and his owner expect Kentucky Agricultural Experiment Station, page 10$: him to beat the world's record of l BULLETIN No. 108 1 :58 now held by Uhlan and made Grain Consumed and Grain Per Lot over the Lexipgcor. trac1;. Sheriff H. T. Gartin, of Marion GRAIN CONSUMED Gain county, sold to Bonta Bros., of ' , Corn and Ear Cotton Gluten Distillery Cod Meal Seea Meal Bran Lbs. Lot! Corn Meal three mule colts for $295; Grains Lbs. Lbs. t.bs. Lbs. Lbs. Lbs. one at $85; one at $100 and the other j 1C3 1115 at $110. Bonta Bros.,were in that 15447 H 1200 119S8 3264 III 1305 county several days and bought a SS70 IV 3110 3252 1350 V 11425 2273 1215 number of mules for which they paid 11161 VI 2749 1200 good prices. The animals purchased VI! 9609 3615 1500 by them ranged from sucklings to . .......... . 1444J ............. ........... ............ 1115 VH five year olds. This s the kind of reports we get from every quarter. Feeders find it cheaper J. F. Cook and R. C. Pepper purand better than any feed yet tried. It is so rich in fat and milk producing machased from the Security Trust terial. Company, of Lexington, the Berry farm, containing 118 acres, on the For samples, prices and further information regard- Nicholasville road, for $190 per ing the value of Distillers and Brewers' Dried Grains for acre. This farm is two miles from Lexington, just beyond the city limfeeding Dairy and Beef Cattle address its on the Interurban Traction line. Mr. Pepper, who has been associated with the Cook Farms for the past four years, will live on this farm and it will be used for a Jack and saddle horse farm. 6 J. T. Hackley, northwest of StanJAS. L. DENT, Safes Manager ford, recently sold a fine Shorthorn tillers' Dried Grains, According to State Agricultural Experiment Station Report mules for $400. J. H. Thompson, of the L$25. ter a fine pair of J. Embry sold to Richard three-year-old Hes- mare County Court Day Sales Everybody in and around Stanford is invited to our HORSE AND MULE SALE SEPT. 18thThird Monday commencing at 10 o'clock, A. M. We expect to sell 100 head of good Mules and Horses on that day. Come, bring your stock and let us sell it for you Preachers-vill- e section, bought a nice bunch of heifers here Monday at about PUBLIC SALE cows at $35 to $45. J. L. Hutchins, of Danville, bought of various parties here Monday 16 600-pound NEW DEPARTURE 500-pou- nd c. four-year-o- ld l-- 2c two-year-o- ld one-ten- th one-nin- th three-year-old- I ed two-year-o- ld high-prote- in one-eigh- th one-sixt- -:'- ! I Har-rodsbur- ( g, j ) j 1 I J ' 1 ! I Kentucky Distillers & Brewers' Dried Grain Co., nrrf .310 Columbia BIdg. Louisville, Ky. bull calf, registered, to Lilburn two-year-o- ! Splendid I Blue-Gra- ss Farm For Sale Privately. Gooch, of the Goshen country for $100. To Walter 0. Walker, of this city, Mr. Hackley sold a registered Shorthorn bull and a yearling Shorthorn heifer for $300. C. C. Gover paid Mr. Hackley $90 for an unregistered but thoroughbred yearling Shorthorn bull. Charles Lutes, of Goldsboro, N. C, who has been in the blue grass counld try for several days looking for offer for sale privately my farm of 261 Acres, one of the best Blue Grass Stock Farms in Central Kentucky. On it is a dwelling house of 10 rooms, 2 large stock barns, a large tobacco shed and all necessary outbuilnings. Also two good tenant houses. 140 acres of the farm is in grass, 30 acres in corn, and the rmainder now being plowed for wheat. All of said farm is in a high state of cultivation; well water-ssplendidly fenced, located near Q. & C. Railroad, one mile from depot, 3 2 miles from Hustonville and 8 miles from Stanford, the county seat This farm is one of the very best in Lincoln county, situated in the very heart of the Blue Grass district of Kentucky. Will sell at a bargain. Any one wishing to buy a good stock farm should se this place before buying elsewhere. S. M. OWENS, McKinne Ky. 1-- some likely horse flesh, went to Lexington last week and bought a carload of horses for general use, at an average price of $120. He shipped the pair of mules he purchased from Harris & Woods in the same car with the equines to his big sales .stable in d, the Tar Heel state. Granville Lutes, of the Turners-vill- e section, paid James Peek 5 2 cents a pound for half a dozen heifers that averaged 700 pounds; from Ken Martin Mr. Lutes bought a couple of heifers of the same weight at the same figure; from Gummy Rogers, of Casey cpunty, he purchased seven heifers, averaging 750 pounds, at 5 2 cents; in the Phil section of Casey he picked up a drove of 30 hogs that ran in weights from shoats to 125 pounds, at from 8 4 to 8 2 cents a pound. R. M. Sharp, of Casey, sold him a canner cow and heifer at 3 to 5 2 cents a pound. 1-1-60-pound 1-- 1-- 1-- chaser this fall. At the same time and place will At Stanford Fair Interestingly Dissell the following personality, incussed By Prof. Hooper cluding 25 acres of growing corn: CATTLE. lrof. J. J. Hooper, at the head of Twenty-si- x head of extra good the Animal Husbandry Department cattle, weighing" 1,000 pounds; 18 yearling heifers and steers; one fat of the State Experiment Station at cow and one cow and calf. Lexington, has sent the I. J. a reSHEEP. sume of the dairy cow ring at the ree "26 head of ewes and cent Stanford fair, which Prof Hoopone Southdown buck. er judged. His observations and MULES. One pair six year old mare mules, suggestions will be of interest to all mules, all broken, who breed or keep cows five for milk. His one horse mule, four letter is as follows: yearling mules, two draft mares, good workers. "We had the pleasure of judging the dairy cattle at the Stanford Fair, IMPLEMENTS. One good two horse wagon; one August 23rd. Curran Bros., Mr. G. hay frame; one two horse sled; two B. Swinebroad, Mr. Camenisch and turning plows; one five tooth plow; Rowan Saufley all had nice Jertwo double shovels; one cutting har- seys at the show. An interesting row; one drag harrow; one corn class was that in which the cows were planter; one cultivator; one single milked in the ring, before the audshovel plow and numerous other ar- ience, the milk weighed and the fat determined with a Babcock tester. ticles. of $10.00 All the cows gave a very large quanTERMS: All sums and under cash in hand, sums over tity of milk averaging from 2 to 3 2 that amount payable January 1st, gallon at one milking. The test of in 1917, .vithout interest, but secured fat ''-- the case of one cow averaged 6.8 In other words, she producnote required. ed at that milking the equivalent of g?ound. Dinner on the 1 2 pounds At the W. O. KING, Lancaster, Ky. evening milking of butter. have proshe would Col. I. M. Dunn, Auctioneer. duced another pound, or an average of 2 to 2 2 pounds of butter per day. This would aggregate 16 to 18 pounds of butter per week, which is PUBLIC SALE a splendid record and the cow which won in this class is owned by As I have decided to go to a bet- Rowan Saufley. In the same ring there were cows which gave large ter climate, I will on quantities of milk but which tested SATURDAY, SEPT. 30, 1916 very low in butter fat. One cow sell to the highest bidder my farm, gave 2 gallons of milk that tested containing 20 acres. This-fir- m only 2 of fat and which aggreis located 5 miles from Stanford and gated less than one-ha- lf pounds of 4 miles from Lancaster, within 2 butter for the milking. She was a mile of Stanford Lancaster pike. Jersey cow, but because of the poorFarm is all in good grass, with ness of her milk she probably is not house in fine repair; all a profitable animal to have on the outbuildings; 26x40 new barn farm. It would be well to sell that with fine cistern at house and barn; cow and to test the whole herd from new wire fencing all over the farm; which she came to find which cows good new orchard, consisting of 120 are producing a fair quantity of fat fruit trees; old orchard of 36 good and those which are not then elimifruit trees; 3 good mares in foal to nate the unprofitable ones. The ownjack, 2 1 5; 1 year- er of the cow that gave this small ling filly; 1 registered extra good quantity of fat was very much interdriving and caddie mare; 3 good ested in the results of the test and suckling mules; 3 good heifers, one was greatly surprised at the thin thoroughbred Aberdeen Angus; 1 milk that was produced by his favojersey cow and calf; one yearling rite cow. The Experiment Station steer; 4 spring lambs; 3 shoats that is always glad to help dairymen in will weigh 75 pounds each; 1 rubber testing their cows at a very small tire buggy, in fine repair; 1 set of cost." wagon harness, been used about 6 times; 1 set buggy harness and other BUYS FARM things too numerouse to mention. Prof. J. Leslie Purdom and wife, Terms made known on day of sale. Sale begins prompcv at 10 o'clock. who came down from Great Barring-toCAPT. A. TVI. BOURNE, Auctioneer. Mass., to visit his parents, Mr. DALE B. WITHERS and Mrs. Thomas M. Purdom, in Lincoln county and other relatives and friends in the county has bought the PUBLIC SALE farm belonging to Frank Twatscha, located in the Germantown settlement irv Boyle county. The farm conOn Saturday, Sept. 16th, 1916f tains about 170 acres. Prof. Purdom at 2 o'clock I will offer for sale my also bought the stock and crops on place on the Middleburg pike, three the farm. He bought as an investmiles south of Hustonville, the fol- ment. The land is productice, much lowing property to wit: Two mules; one brood mare, bred to of it in grass and has been well cared jack; two milk cows; two good for. Mr. Twatscha will go to Texas heifers; one fine Jersey bull; one to reside, some of his children having cream seoarator; one cook stove; a few farming tools. Other things too gone there several years ago. numerous to mention. J. H. Bruce, son of Mr. and Mrs. TERMS made known on day of R. ' D. Bruce, of Danville, died at sale. MRS. DELLA MILLER.. Fresno, California, after an John B. Dinwiddle, Auctioneer. high-gradthree-year-old four-year-ol- d1-- I will offer for sale at Public Auction at my place about two miles from Stanford, Ky., on the Goshen pike known as the Hilton place and just above Dan Traylor's on FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 15th, 1916 at 1:30 o'clock, about 4 2 acres of corn; one mare, buggy and harness; one good milk cow; set dining chairs; sanitary couch; center table; kitchen cabinet; good dining table; three bed springs, mattresses and other things too numerous to mention. Lot of chickens. Will also sell the unexpired lease on said property at the same time and place. cattle at 7 This lease extends to January 1st, Center Bros., of Garrard, bought 1917. here Monday four mules at $125 to Mrs. Mary Elizabeth Ross. $140. W. C. Floyd of the West End, A. M. Bourne, Auctioneer. bought in Pulaski countv five mules 15 to 15 2 hands, at $160. J. H. Woods sold for William Severance to Dick Gentry, of Boyle, a pair Fine Farms, Mules Horses, Cattle, $210. of horse mules, small ones, for and Sheep. S. N. Matheny L. HutchHaving decided to move my resi- ins, of Boyle, 10 sold to J. at 6c and heifers dence from Garrard county, I will, $1 each on the head. They averbeginning promptly at ten o'clock aged about 900 pounds. A. M., on W. D. Ross, of Eubank, sold here THURSDAY, SEPT. 21st, 1916 yesterday to Dick Martin, of Dansell my farm, four miles from Lan- ville, 13 hogs averaging 85 pounds caster, on the Lexington pike, to the at 8 cents. Boone & Ballard, of the Preach-ersvill- e highest and best bidder. section, bought here Monday FARM. This farm contains 137 acres, more of A. T. Nunnelley five calves at $15 or less, with splendid improvements, four heifer of J. T. Slu-dat 5 and of Mr. Manning, consisting of eight room two story frame dwelling with necessary out- of the Turnersville section, one 800- buildings, in splendid repair, with pound bull at 5 c. Harry Frye, of Hubble, sold to a good tobacco barn sufficient to house six acres of tobacco and all Perryville party a well watered. The farm is well locat- Polled Angus calf for $105. He en ed, near good school and is in splen- gaged to V. A. Lear, of Garrard, 40 did neighborhood and lies near the hogs to weigh 150 pounds each for best turnpike in Garrard county. last half of October delivery at 8 Twenty-fiv- e acres of land is now in 4 ,cents. Campbell Bros., of Creelsboro, corn, six acres in tobacco, eight in hemp and the remainder in good sold to J. L. Hutchins five heifers, averaging 600 pounds, at $5.40; to rass. TERMS : The farm will be sold on J. Ed Allen, of Danville, two steers at 7c; to .J. H. Baugh-ma- n terms the following $4,000.00 four steers at 7c; cash January 1st, 1917, when deed will be made and possession given. to T. B. Hammonds a bull for $35 Balance on a credit of one and two and to Reuben Guynn seven steers year, with negotiable lien notes, bear- aggregating 4,112 pounds at 6 c. ing interest from January 1st, 1917, at the rate of six per cent. Seeding privileges will be granted to the pur1-- V. T. Wilson, of Casey, sold to Hopson & Rankin an aged horse mule for $121. Richard Cobb, of Boyle, bought here yesterday a fine mule colt for $105. Jack Spoonamore bought Monday of R. S. Wendle, of Wayne county, four heifers for $95. Walter McKinney, of the Mt. Salem section, sold to D. C. Allen, 30 hogs at 9c. W. H. Rigney, of the West End, bought of Morgan Beazley a mare mule for $150. J. Fox Dudderar bought of Kee. ton, of Wayne county, two 200-pound cattle at 5 l-2- c. three-year-o- ld 900-pou- nd l-2- c. Taylor Livery Company Capt. T. D. English, Auctioneer. 1-- PUBLIC SALE ?fi, ' - y4jre" x- f - A 700-pou- nd er 3-- 4c l-4- 3-- Biggest In America Great Performing Lions To be Seen Here soon. There are come wonderful lions with The Sparks World's Famous Shows that will exhibit here Wednesday, Sept. 20th, at the Water Works grounds. They are not only of amazing size and beauty but they have been trained to do some of the mostthrilling acts ever presented to an audience. Herr Fritz Brunner, the world's greatest lion tamer, was born and raised in the jungles of equatorial Africa, and from childhood was g accustomed to hear the roars of the kings of the forests that prowled about his cabin at night. His father once captured some lion cubs which he trained to aid him in hunting expeditions. Thus reared the boy naturally became a lion tamer and hunter. Selecting some cubs of the largest species known he reared them and educated them to perform feats that would illustrate the amazing strength and ability of these beasts. During the performance of the Sparks Shows a group of these monster animals will be turned loose in the great steel enclosure in full view of the audience. Herr Brunner will enter this enclosure, unarmed, and put these lions through some astonishing performances. It is most thrilling act of the kind ever seen and will never be forgotten by the beholder. Like every other act and feature presented with The Sparks Shows it is far away from and superior to anything of the kind ever seen before There are numerous other trained animal acts in which tigers, leopards, hyenas, tremendous elephants, etc., will obey the command of their fearless masters. man-eatin- 760-pou- nd 600-pou- nd l-4- Dairy Cow Ring HANGING FORK FARM FOR SALE at public auction on As I intend to tro West T of 160 acres, has a brick dwelling of eight rooms, good barn, cribs and all necessary outbuildings. Both farms well watered and about seventy acres in cultivation. Balance in grass. will spII Farms are adjoining and would make an ideal home for two families. STOCK 1 will also sell the following stock: Four good brood mares and four good driving horses; mares with colts by side; 2 pair oC mules; 2 well bred -- . 1-- 1-- 3-- 4v cc 1-- THURSDAY SEPT 28. 1916. beginning at 9.30 o'clock A. M., MY FINE BLUEGRASS FARM, seven miles "West nf SrnnfnWI nnA tv. and a half miles east of Hustonville, on rne oanks of the Hanging Fork, tWO miles from O & ("!. rnilrnnrl taining 253 acres. Will sell as a whole or offer in two tracts, both of which are well improved. One tract contains 93 acres situated on the Turnersville and Knob Lick turnpike at Peyton's Well. Has neai'lv npV imnrnvomnntt consisting of frame building of sev en rooms, nans and porches, good cellar and cistern at door, large tobacco farm, stock barn and all necessary outbuildings. The other tract fn-n. yearling fillies; 70 head ct rood stock cows anu ewes; 2o head ot hogs; ea'ves; 2r. ood feeding cattle rnd 4 fat heifers. CROPS 100 barrels of corn, five stacks of hay; 15 acres of hemp and nine acres of tobacco, Farming implements of all kinds. TEK313: Made known on day of 'sale. Call and see the place yourself. iFor any other particulars or information see or write me. R. C. NUNNELLEY, Stanford, Ky.. R. F. D. 5. nec-cessa- ry eight-years-ol- d, Farm For Sale 200 Acres of Fine Improved Land, ! In order to settle up an estate, I will sell at private sale, n, located 4 miles from Lancaster on Lexington pike, near the famous Camp Dick Robinson farm. This place has a two story frame house with eight rooms, bath, etc., all out buildings, large stock and tobacco barns, silo, ice house, stock scales and tenant house all in good repair. Farm is watered by pond, pools and springs, also windmill at a never failing spring which supplies two water tanks holding 120 barrels each. This farm can be divided into two or more farms. The price is reasonable and liberal terms. - ' For further information apply to Mrs. Curt A. Robinson, LANCASTER. KY. (