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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): September 26, 1916 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1916 int1916092601_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 26, 1916 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1916 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. The Intek Established 1860.57th Year. GILBERT COMING STATE SUPERINTENDENT ADDRESS TEACHERS. TO I4 Lf j OURNAL v. IPf svo lev)1-- ' No. 76 Stanford, Lincoln County, Kentucky, Tuesday, September 26, 1916. Tuesdays and Fridays SPEAKS HERE THURSDAY Helm Puts It On Owens Big Crowd Hears Thorne Local .Congressman Vigorously holds Wilson in Joint Debate Up- Congressman Kincheloe Was Detained Mule Buyers On Hand. A good crowd attended court at Lancaster Monday and mules were there by the hundreds. Buyers and sellers were far apart, however, and many of the hybrids did not change hands. Dick Gentry, of Boyle, pick ed up three nice mare mules, three to four years old, at $200 to $225 They were choice ones. War and worK muies Drougnt all the way from $110 to $157.50. Mule colts were slow and there were few sales compared with the number on mar ket. Those sold brought from $60 to $110. James Hutchins, formerly of Hubble, bought one of Ben Hudson at the latter figure. The ruling prices were $75 to $90. There were probably 200 cattle at the pens, but on account of dry weather and the scarcity of grass trade was not brisk, A bunch of good, steers brought 7c; some heifers, about the same weight, sold at 6c; butcher stuff was slow at 4c to 5c and canners were hard to sell at any price. 800-pound SPEAKING AT CRAB ORCHARD. WELBURN RETURNS Lieut.-GoJames D. Black will speak at Crab Orchard Saturday af- CONFERENCE PASTOR SENDS ternoon at 1:30 o'clock. BACK TO STANFORD Annual County Institute In Session Here This Week Prominent Educators On Program. The annual meeting of the Lincoln County Teachers' Institute began its sessions at the court house on time Monday morning, but after the opening session, adjournment was taken to the graded school building on Superintendent of Public Instruction Democratic and Republican camDanville avenue, where the use of a V. O. Gilbert. paigns opened in this county today, the occasion being marked by a joint piano could be secured for the mudebate between Congressman Harvey sical features of the program. A Kidd's Store Burglarized Helm, of the Eighth district, representing the Democrats, and W. C. full attendance of the teachers of Owens, of Louisville, Republican the entire county was shown by the Thieves Got About $15 from e nominee for congress. Congressman roll call- West End News. Helm was introduced by John A. Po-li- n Several of the most prominent and spoke an hour, after which Mr. Owens was introduced by W. F. educators of Kentucky have been seHustonville, Sept. 27 Neikirk Mr. Owen? spoke for over e cured for addresses to the teachers Kidd's Store and the robbed the night of the 15th by an hour, at th end of which, accordby Supt. Garland Singleton, who is were rear ing to agreement, Mr Helm spoke 15 being highly complimented for his burglars breaking in through a$5 in minates in reply. There was a large The thieve secured window. enterprise in securing such attrac- buffalo nickels, $5 in stamps from crowd in town, Democrats being in tions during the meeting of the In- the postoffice and about $5 from the the majority, and the courthouse was to capacity during the speaking. As Congressman D. H. Kincheloe, stitute. President T. J. Coates, of store. Blood hounds were sent to filledspeech of Congressman Helm was The School at the spot from Hustonville and a an able one. Mr. Owens was unable of the Second district, was unable to the Eastern State Normal was secured and carried a short come as scheduled, Gov. W. Richmond greatly pleased the teach- trail distance, where it was lost. Uncle to make a successful attack upon a P. Thorne addressed a large gather single act of the Administration. Eners on Monday. Prof. McHenry Sam will land the culprits when he thusiasm reached its maximum when ing of democrats at the court-hous- e Rhoads, state supervisor of High gets on their trail. Everybody is rejoicing over the Congressman Helm began his reply. in the afternoon after a handsome Schoos is expected here during the him disappearance of the dust since the Turning to Mr. Owens he askedintro- introduction by Editor Joe E. Robinstitute, and on Thursday State Suwhether, if elected, he would of Friday. looking inson, of the Central Record. Gov. perintendent of Public Instruction rain Eugene Chinn of Junction City, duce a resolution in congress Mexico. ; Thorne made one of his character will attend the insti- was knocked in the head by Dave to a declaration of war on V. 0 Gilbert Saturday night and badly Evading the question, Mr. Owens istic old time, democratic speeches, tute and address the teachers and Burnam said: "You were in congress; why trustees, for Thursday has been des- ! bruised. He entered Chinn's home didn't you do it?" The Republicans which should have good effect with asleep and did had great confidence in the latter was ignated as trustees and patron's day while work. their man as the sturdy democracy of Garrard. quick a debater and went into the court- The court-hous- e was turned over to and will be made quite an occasion Miss Gabbie Bradshaw of Turners-vill- house with great a deal of enthusiasm the republicans at 3 o'clock and was here Sunday afternoon. with the State Superintendent on Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Eads and son, which was soon dispelled when the Hon. King Swope, of Danville, was hand. tall Congressman from the Eighth son, Samuel Leslie Supt. W. C. Wilson, of the Stan- family Eads and relatives at Eads and began his reply. Mr. Owens was presented 'to the audience which by visited Stanford bested throughout and at the close the way, had materially lessened ford City Schools, is making every Sunday. session an interesting one to the Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Traylor of of the debate all the enthusiasm was since Gov. Thome's effort by Henley Bastin, who did the job nicely. Stanford motored here Sunday morn- on the Democratic side. teachers. He is a splendid institute ing and spent the day with the lat-teMr. Swope made a speech along the conductor and giving much satisfacparents, Mr. and Mrs. Will HELM SPEAKS IN SOUTH END. same lines. of the one delivered here tion. Congressman Harvey Helm spoke Dunn. The Institute was called to order Mr. and Mrs. S. P. Stephenson to about 50 voters at Waynesburg a few weeks ago and was given a Monday morning by Supt. Garland Mrs. R. L. Berry and Miss Anna Saturday afternoon and to fully 150 very respectful hearing. Democrats Singleton, Miss Annie McKinney was Floyd were in attendance last week people at Kings Mountain that night. say that Garrard county is in good annual convention of the elected Secretary, and Prof. W. R. at the 84th He was given splendid attention and shape and, that her majority will be Christian church at Winchester. Official Reporter of Todd appointed Alger Wfiddle was unintentional- his talks were well received. He in- on the right side of the big book in ly omitted as being one of those from troduced himself at Waynesburg, but November. the proceedings, and W. C. Wilson, here in attendance at the State Fair. at Kings Mountain Dr. C. M. Thomp-s- o Instructor. Mrs. Nannie Harper of North CarDevotional exercises were conduct- olina, arrived here Saturday for a did it and did it nicely. From MRS. JOHN S. HUGHES DEAD. ed by Rev. Joseph Hopper, of Stan- visit with relatives and friends. his visits to various sections of the Her many friends here, among ofj county Congressman Helm is satis- whom she lived the greater portion L. F. -- Steele- sold ford. Dr. Carpenter as County Ford. Health Officer was called on to dis- Moreland, a new Friday fied that democracy is in good fight- of her life, learned with deep regret J. cuss contagious and infectious di- from B. Honaker returned car load ing shape for the November eletcion of the death of Mrs. John S. Hughes Wayne county with a seases. In his able way, he told of of extra nice feeding cattle he pur- and that in the district and State of West Point, this state. Her demise followed a protracted illness in the dreadful effect of some of the chased recently in that section. They everything is alright. the Good Samaritan Hospital at Lexcommon diseases: "T. B.," typhoid, were the best we have seen for quite ington Friday. Deceased was Miss a while. They averaged 800 pounds DIGGS MILTON hookworm, tracoma and pellegra; Emma Johnson, of this county, and and sold at from 6 2 to 7 County Judge James P. Bailey on" she is survived by her husband, so told of their spread and then how Eugene Dunn sold a half car of each and everyone could be prevent- extra nice hay to parties at Robins, Monday used his most approved mar- well known here, and a, sister, Mrs. ceremony in uniting the ed and wiped out, by being careful Tenn., at $14 a ton. Mrs. Bettie riage hearts of Reuben Milton, hands F. J, Campbell, of Lexington. She aged was 70 years old and was a most exWilliams filled the remaining part and and sanitary and to always make of the car with straw for the same 62 and Mrs. Rosa Ann Diggs, aged cellent, christian woman. She moved 61. Each had been married before, with her husband from Stanford war on the house fly, as the fly is a parties. common carrier of disease. Dr. Mrs. Helen Huffman left last Fri- - the groom once and the bride twice. some 15 years ago and most of the Both Carpenter was followed by Mr. J. C.jday for Washington, D. C, to visit of thewere from the Highland section time since had been spent at West county. Point. Her burial occurred in Cave ner niece. iurs. lueine uions ana McClary, who gave an interesting Hill Cemetery, Louisville, Sunday, family. and beneficial talk on sanitary con- after services by H. L. Calhoun. ditions in the home and school room. DEATH QF BRIGHT LITTLE BOY. PUBLIC SALE OLD FURNITURE SALE After a motion to hold the msti Johnny Gourley, aged two years, of tute in the graded school building died at the home of his parents, Mr A large number of "old furniture" PERSONALTY & REAL ESTATE enthusiasts attended the sale held by carried, the forenoon session was Mrs. A j, Gourley, near Mrs. J. S. Owsley here last week. It till 1:30 oclock. A Commit- - land and was buried Thursday e Having decided to quit farming, I is said that fairly satisfactory prices on Programs was appointed and j ter funeral services by "Bro." Har-topi- will on the were realized for most of the offerof discussions were assigned man Hatfield. The bright little f el-- f ings. Among the ladies 19th Day of October, 1916 here for the sale were Mesdames Lodi- -, iow had an intestinal or the afternoon, Supt. Wilson trouble. F. J. at 9:30 a. m., sell to the highest and recting the discussions. Prof. S. S. Conn, of Garrard, who was an uncle best bidder my splendid blue grass gan Wood, A. E. Hundley and Guy Hundley, of Danville; Mesdames Elliobinson, Principal of the Huston-- 1 by marriage, says he was one of the farm consisting of 206 acres, situ- lis, Stone, Whitley, Mary Clay and Stanford ville graded school, gave a very manliest, finest children he ever ated on the Hustonville and from the Miss Grimes, of Paris; Mesdames turnpike about two miles helpful talk on individuality of the saT. very best schools and town in Ken- Clay, Gorham, Plummer, Muller and tucky. This farm is as good pro- Pierce and Mr. Bogard of Lexington; teacher, showing that a strong in-- j ducing land as in Central Kentucky. Mesdames J. B. Stout, J. A. Robindividuality had a great deal to do THIS IS THE LAST WEEK. Farm is all suitable for cultivating son, J. H. Letcher, Fayette Dunlap, '. with the success of the teacher. which you can subscribe for the and is well fenced and improved. McDowell, J. H. Bughman, Miss Nan McDowell, White, of Ottenheim, i"1 Prof. W. T. Interior Journai at $i a year. The This place must be seen to be appre- of Danville;Miss Cook, Mrs. Nelson,e, Mesdames Woods Ogil-viOr- - price goes up to one and all, to $1.50 ciated. I will be glad to show anyone next took up the subject of the Frank Marksbury, Theo Currey, next Monday. White paper upon the farm before sale, and you may sanization of a School, deeming it and G. B. Robinson, of Lancaster. J- js Printed whJch end inquire of J. H. Baughman & Co., necessary for the teacher ot become which to cost $40 a ton, now Stanford, Ky., as to the kind of $120, acquainted as far as possible with pa- - and we use a ton a month. Figure grain and produce I grow. I have BASTIN BROS. BUY FRANCHISE. irons and pupils, before school be- - it out yourself. Many have so far owned this farm some thirty years News from Lancaster is to the efSins and to become familiar with ex- - neglected to send in renewals. Pay and it is in a much better state of fect that the Bastin Bros., of that pur- city bought the electric light franye,ars Jas cultivation now than when I isting conditions in the district and UD for. s you wish week, at the $1 rate, chased. This is a splendid opportu- chise offered by the city of Lancas. in the school building. Some have paid for as as six nity for some one to get a money-makin- g ter Saturday. They are said to have After a lorceiul talk by SuptJyears in advance. It willfar $1.50 farm at a reasonable price. agreed to furnish light to the city be y Wilson, on Class Room Order, the, a year next week. Do it now. 76-- 2 It has one frame of Lancaster at $12.50 for each dwelling house, also one dis-- j power light. A new plant subject was opened for general tenant house. It has one of the best will be installed and a sercussion, to which many responded, j barns in Kentucky. All necesGreen River Bottom stock outbuildings in good repair. It vice furnished the patrons, somej and different suggestions were offer- sary thing badly needed in every town. j ed by teachers of all grades. has a cistern, ponds and never-failin- g The Messrs. Bastin are among the Farm For Sale springs on place; new silo. Also livest young business men in this At three o'clock Supt. Coates, of the State Normal School, arrived, ' The McDowell Fogle Farm on will sell on same day if not sold be- part of Kentucky, and with them at fore: the head of the electric light plant, and entered into the discussion of j Green River, five miles north of 2 registered brood mares. it is bound to be a big success. school room order, telling the teach- - Liberty, on the Middleburg and Lib3 brood mares subject to register. 3 buggy horses, safe to drive. ers that discipline is the result of i erty Turnpike, will be offered at BOUGHT HIGHLAND FARM. 5 mules. habit, and habit the result of action;, Public sale on Daley Hutchison, who moved from 8 mule colts. that this is an age where the teach- TUESDAY, OCTOBER, 17th, 1916 Texas to Covington some months ago 1 pair good work mules. 1 work mule. ers should prevent causes which lead to the highest and best bidder. This came over last week and bought the 8 cattle. to disturbances and they should an- - farm consists of about 325 acres, John Baugh place, near his old home 10 calves and yearlings. i :: ; u at Highland. The place contains 70 cvcij luiiuiuuu anamg in uie ; about 30 of wh;ch js firsf. bottom. 5 dairy cows. meth-jTheschool room. He outlined his acres and Mr. Hutchison paid $2,000 ifc an excellent e;ght is on About 900 bales of hay. od of improving schools as, first to.room farm house with barn and out. About 25 acres of corn in shocK, for it, a team of horses and most of and farming tools of all kinds, in- the crops. have a teacher who is competent; houses. cluding power Hagan gas second, a well formed course of This is one of the best farms in engine. How to Give Good Advise. study; third, adequate physical the Green River Valley, One No. 1 Dix Blizzard cutter in The best way to give good advice equipment for the school; fourth, shape. it will be offered in parcels and splendid household Some and kitchen fur- is to set a good example. When othlength of school term, and fifth, a as a whole, and the best bid or bids niture and other things too numer- ers see how quickly you get over full attendance. j accepted. ous to mention. your cold by taking Chamberlain's I The sale will be sold on the prem- - Possession given on January 1, 1917, Prof. Joseph H. Kastle, famous' jses at 1 o'clock. seeding privileges given to purchaser. Cough Remedy they are likely to follow your example. This remedy has Lexington chemist and head of the1 TERMS: WM. BECK. cash and the been in use for many years and enJ. B. Dinwiddie, Auct. State Experiment Station, died Sun- - balance' in one and two years, Objoys an excellent reputation. Terms made known on day of sale. day after a short illness. cp T. D. English, Auctioaeer. Dinner for all on grounds. tainable everywhere. C-Post-officpost-officex-Lie- ut. Congressman Harvey Helm "put it all over" former Congressman W. C. Owens, of Louisville, in a joint debate between them as Springfield, in Washington county Monday, according to the correspondent of the Courier-Journal in today's paper. The tall congressman from Lincoln is proving a powerful advocate of President Woodrow Wilson and his policies on the stump in the present campaign and there is a big demand for him outside of his own district. The J. said of the Springfield speaking: Springfield, Sept. 25 Both the General News Notes Lexington is to have a tobacco show, Nov. 23, 24 and 25. Everyone here will be glad to The Chenault Oil Company, of know that the Methodist Conference Richmond is leasing land in Warren at Nicholasville early this week reassigned Rev. W. D. Welburn as pascounty. Manuel Burgin and Dick King en- tor of the Stanford church. The conference also did exceedingly well in gaged in a pitched battle at Ring- the of Rev. C. H. gold, Pulaski county. Greer, as Presiding Elder of the The Christian church convention Danville district. The 1917 conferof Kentucky will meet at Campbells-vill- e ence will be held at Lexington. The conference voted favorably upon a next year. motion looking to the unification of Florida editors are Dr. Greer Also Reappointed Presiding Elder Appointments in Danville District. starting a paper mill of their own, ist conferences. Assignments in thi3, due to the high cost of print paper. the Danville district were as follows The Freshman class of Central for the ensuing year: University, which opened last week, is said to have been the largest in years. Churches, moving picture shows and schools at Pineville have been closed on account of a diphtheria ep idemic. The M. E. Conference at Nicho- Iasville, last week voted a donation of $1,500 to Wesleyan College at C. H. Greer, presiding elder. Burgin, R. M. Lee. Burnside, W. F. Vaughn. Corbin, W. P. Frynan. Danville, H. G. Turner. East Bernstadt, A. P. Bortorf. East Pulaski, W. P. Hopkins. Gravel Switch, S. A. Arnold. Harlan Mission, to be supplied. Harrodsburg, M. S. Clark. Lancaster, F. D. Palmeter. London, H. C. Martin. Mackville Enos Waggoner. McCreary Mission, H. V. considering the Northern and Southern Method- e, rs Winchester. Secretary of War Newton D. Ba ker will be the principal sp'eaker campaign when the Democratic is formally opened in Louisville Friday night. The chauffeurs of Mayor Busche- meyer and Col. John B. Whallen of Louisville, were caught in a crap game and fined $14 each. Dr. Charles E. Craik, well known Louisville minister, was seriously injured when his automobile was struck by an interurban car as he went to early moi-ninservice Sunday. King, while dove hunting Charles Saturday, near Wilmore, suffered the loss of an arm, it being shot off by a companion. King was rushed to a Lexington hospital for treatment. The engagement of Miss Marion Johnson, of Lawrenceburg to Lee Kirkpatrick, of Nicholasville, has been announced, the wedding to take g Cum-ming- s. John Paul. McKendrie, G. W. Hoffman. Meadow Creek L. C. Dearmond. Middlesboro, C. A. Tague. Moreland, S. L. Hockenberry. Mt. Zion, T. J. Francis. Perryville, W. S. Vanderpool. Pineville, R. F. Jordan. Preachersville, J. M. Robinson. Richmond, M. T. Chandler. Somerset, W. L. Clark. Stanford, W. D. Welburn. Straight Creek, S. C. Williams. West Pulaski, to be supplied. Wilmore, F. B. Jones. President of Asbury College, H. C. Morrison. Dean of faculty Asbury College, S. A. Arnold. Asbury College, Vice-preside- nt Nolan Buys Out Carter Former Eubanks Young Man Gets Business In Danville. EJ-Bu- rgin, place in October. Patrick K. Daugherty and Miss Lula Ethel Cooper, were married at the Methodist parsonage in Monticel-l- o last week. They will make their home- in Irvine. w. Dr. J. W. Porter, pastor of the -- First Baptist church, Lexington, 1-- l-2- c. will dedicate the new $25,000 Baptist church at Campbellsville some time in October. Kiffen Rockwell, of Atlanta, Ga., who was serving the allies as an aviator on the Verdun front, was shot down by a German flier Saturday. He had just been promoted to Second Lieutenant. The sheriff of Boyd county has been summoned before the Franklin circuit court for contempt of court for failing to summon Ben Williamson, who is alleged to have financed the Pike county division bill in the Edward Nolan, formerly of Eubank, early this week purchased the grocery, dry goods and general merchandise store of John J. Carter, near the depot in Danville, and has assumed charge. Mr. Nolan has been making his home in Danville for some time, and has many friends there who predict he will enjoy a very lucrative business. The loca.-tio- n is a splendid one and Mr. Carter has done well there. Station A of the Danville postoffice has been located in the Carter store, and Mr. Nolan will also take over the postmaster- ship of that department of the Dan ville office. Mr. Carter probably will return to his farm in the Hall's Gap section, which will be good news to his many friends back in Lincoln county, which he left a few years ago when he bought the store in Danville. MULE BUYERS BUSY Eubanks, who, with his part ner R. L. Hubble, is feeding about 40 head of mules on his Boyle county farm, was over here Monday and purchased from Green Gooch, of the Wavnesburg section, halt a dozen head of mare mules for which he paid $965. Thev ran in years from four to six. Mr. Eubanks bought five head at Somerset last week, which cost him around the same figure. Mule buyers were very busy at Somerset the past few weeks. A total of five car loads are said to have been shipped out of the Pulaski capM. B. ad-ja- nd High-journ- ed af-te- cs J out-of-to- last legislature, before the Franklin county grand jury. Special Judge Slack, of Owensboro trying the contest case of Judge A. J. Kirk against Judge Flem Sampson for the republican nomination for Judge of the Court of Appeals in the 7th district, held that Sampson, who defeated Kirk by 1,000 majority in the primary, is legally entitled to the nomination. It is said Kirk will appeal. Latest War News .m-an- y ndvce I ten-roo- m two-stor- 100-cand- le six-roo- m 24-ho- ur two-year-o- ld two-year-o- ld ue i:-- : I re six-hor- se On-thi- rd Two Zeppelins met their fate at them being bought in the lower the hands of the British anti-cra- ft counties and brought into Somerset gunners on the eastern coast of Eng- for delivery and shipment. land in Essex after a fleet of twelve or fifteen airships had visited Lon$100 REWARD FOR BURGLAR don and other points Saturday night, Someone, evidently hungry, broke dropping bombs. One of the ma- into the store of the Turnersville chines, with its entire crew, was Supply Company, four miles west of burned in midair. The other was Stanford on the Hustonvile pike, on brought down damaged and its crew last Friday night. A lot of meat anil taken prisoners. In the metropoli- some groceries were stolen. Entrance tan district of London 28 men, wo- was secured through a window. The men and children were killed and 99 value of the articles stolen was not Outside of London two great, but the proprietors are very wounded. persons met death and eleven were anxious to apprehend the thief and injured. Considerable damage was in an advertisement in today's paper, done by bombs in London and the offer $100 reward for his arrest and outlying districts. conviction. British troops have captured villages of Morval and Les Boeufs, toSINGING AT HIGHLAND. gether with several lines of trenches There will be a singing contest at front between Combles on a Martinpuich. This front was the M. E. church at Highland, Sunand penetrated to a depth of more than day, October 1st. Everyone is cora mile. Many prisoners were taken dially invited, especially, the singing and heavy losses were inflicted on choirs. the Germans. In a violent attack launched FALSE RUMORS. against German positions extending Dr. J. G. Carpenter will continue from Combles to the Somme the French troops made noteworthy tc nractice medicine and surgery in gains. The town of Rancourt was Stanford, Ky., yet his residence75--on 3 positions Danville avenue is for sale. captured and German were taken in the region of Fregi-cour- t. Constipation the Father of Many Ills Of the numerous ills that affect CINCINNATI STOCK MARKET humanity a large share start with Hogs Receipts $5,000; steady; constipation. Keep your bowels regpackers and butchers $10.9011.15, ular and they may be avoided. When common to choice $8(5)10; pigs and a laxative is needed take Chamberlights $5.50 10; stags $7.50 9. lain's Tablets. They not only move Cattle receipts 3,400; dull; steers, the bowels but improve the appetite $4.50 11.75. heifers six-mi- le ital during the fair there, many of $58.25; Sheep? receipts 6.75; lambs weak; $5(5)10.50. 300; steady; $2 and strengthen the digestion. tainable everywhere. Ob- ,, The Interior Journa 1, Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, September 26, The Interior Journal S. M. 1916. t Saufley, Editor and rr.orr.iETOR Entered at the posteffioe at Stanford, Ky., as second class mail matter. I f IIMllfMMr vlHMr Wtelii SUBSCRIPTION RATES. $1.50 Both issues a week, per year, $1 Twice a week, for eight months 75c Twice a week for six months 40c Twice a week for three months, $1 Once a week, either issue, per year . Subscriptions are. to all; when time for which it is paid, is Tip. pa-sto- New Fall Styles Hats For Young Men STYLES UP TO THE MINUTE Colors that will not leave you. Shapes that are becoming. Prices that will not frighten you. We want you to see them. We believe that you will say as we do that we have Democratic Ticket iBfiK HH lBI &KG&im&mrj vw 7$M?m Wi 7 mm A Mil Mil iw ii BifcriM as his H yMUF - family protected with money in J"K- - For President Woodrow Wilson. Thomas R Marshall. For Vice President For Congressman Harvey Helm. 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 district office, $15; for city or magisterial office $5. No announcement will be made until fee is paid in advance.) FOR SHERIFF J. H. LIVINGSTON. A Hat For Every Head and Face And a Shade and Shape for every fancy and taste imaginable. Black Brown, Tan, Green, Olive, Blue, Pearl and Cedar. The Young Man's Hat is a little fuller shape; a little wider brim, that snaps down gracefully, making a stylish effect. Full shapes for the older man. We carry always in light and dark colors from $1 to $4. Young men's styles $1.50 to $3.50. Doesn't it make you "sweat blood" to think what would become of those you love, and who are dependent on you, if you should die penniless? That doesn't happen to the man with money. He has done his duty. He saves his money and puts it in the Bank, where it is safe from fire, burglars or his own extravaganae. Ed Morrow, the chief spokesman for Mr. Hughes in Kentucky, said at Columbia that President Wilson should have declared war on Germany Put We YOUR MONEY in OUR BANK. pay 3 per cent, interest. The Lincoln County National Bank Stanford, Kentucky The Lincoln TrustC o. OF STANFORD, KY. What who have the German-Americaplanned to vote against Wilson think of that? If Hughes wants war with Germany, there will doubtless be other excuses after he gets into the presidency, jf such a calamity should befall this country as his election. The question is, however, whether the people of the United tates are willing to take a chance on such a thing Undoubtedly by electing Hughes. the great mass of Americans do not want war. They'd better not take a chance by putting Hughes into the presidency, then. Better let well after the Lusitania incident. do ns McRoberts & Bailey the arrest and conviction of the party or parties who broke into our store last week. Turnersville Supply Company. 7G-- 2 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 enough alone. the ca- GUAR- Lincoln FAIR WARNING ! THIS IS THE LAST WEEK. in which you can subscribe for the Interior Journal at $1 a year. The price goes up to one and all, to $1.50 next Monday. White paper upon which the I. J. is printed which used to cost $40 a ton, now costs $120, and we use a ton a month. Figure it out yourself. Many have so far neglected to send in renewals. Pay up for as many years in advance as you wish this week, at the $1 rate. Some have paid for as far as six years in advance. It will be $1.50 a year next Aveek. Do it now. 76-- 2 WANTED Pure Brown Leghorn Roosters. Mrs. F. M. Peavyhouse. ff Best Grades v Phone 109-- Y, Hustonville. Two 76-3- p and a half shares of First National Bank stock. 74-- 2 Apply this office. FOR SALE. NOTICE 5 per cent penalty added to school tax. Oct. 2. L. R. 70-t- d Hughes, Treas. Paints and lw o bred Duroc boars; will weigh about 125 pounds. H. C. Anderson, Stan74-- tf ford. P. Business of importance next Thursday night; every member is urged to be present. W. W. 75-- 2 Saunders, K. of R. and S. K. OF FOR SALE. Four thorough- Get Our Estimates First No matter what you are going to paint "whether it's a big job or a small one-- we believe I have some notes and accounts that were due last January and you have failed to comply with your promise. I cannot do business unless you pay me. After October 9, 1916, I these notes and accounts will be put in K. S. Alcorn's hands for collection. Dripping Springs. The farmers in this section are busy trying to save their fodder be- we can save you money. W. H. HIGGINS, Stanford. Groceries, Field Seeds, T. D. Newland & Son, Opposite the Phone No. 168. Court-Hous- e, Stanford, Kentucky. New Fall Ginghams. Large Assortment of Patterns For Children's School Dresses. w. Rugs, Wall Paper, Lace Curtains, to fore it rains. woodworK to Window Shades, Trunks, Suit Cases, Born, to the wife of Mrs. Matt Pictures and Mouldings. W. A. TribIf so, girl. Baker, a ute, Stanford. 42tf. Mrs. Bill Davis is still on the sick We SCHOOL taxes are now due. Six list. floor all floor oil visited Miss per cent penalty goes on Oct. 1. Miss Jennie Wells Crab Kalsomine Thos. H. Bronaugh, treasurer, Maggie Davis Thursday. Orchard Graded School District. 72-- 4 all Mrs. James Dyehouse had a bean HATS I have a new shipment arstringing Tuesday night. The parties present were Add Davis and sis- riving daily. Come and see the atstyles. Ella ter, Maggie, Larkin Shelton, Dave tractive new fallStanford. Miss 76-- 1 May Saunders, Grant, Henry Shelton, Tom Wells and wife, Cecil Vandevcer, and Jen E. R.COLEMAN, Proprietor. HAVE about 800 acres of unim nie Wells. The crowd seemed to en- proved land for sale, very cheap, al- PHONE NO. 2 STANFORD, KY. so good farm of about 100 acres. joy themselves to the highest. Waynesburg. LANDGRAF, Wm. Mrs. John Davis and little daugh- Ky. 70-tf No. 2917 ter, are visiting Mr. Dabney Davis. REPORT OF THE CONDITION OF Mr. Joe McKeehan and wife left 15 shoats, weight, FOR SALE. about 70 pounds; good thrifty ones. Wednesday for Gatliff, Ky. Tom Wells is moving to Crab Or- Also some registeredW.Duroc Jersey Dunn, Kings gilts and a boar. C. At Hustonville. in the State of Kentucky., at close of business, Sept. 12, '1G chard. 75-2- p Mountain, Ky. Miss Jennie Wells will have a RESOURCES bean stringing Friday night. GOOD firm apples on trees, $1.00 Loans and discounts (except those shown on b) Miss Maggie Davis has bought a $140,284.30 per bushel; apples, some specked, 50c Overdrafts, secured, $186.80; unsecured, $46.99 ."" 227.79" hog from Mrs. Davis. Call on Virgil Hale, two U. S. Bonds deposited to secure circulation (par value) a bushel. 50,000.00 W. H. Wells and wife will go to H. H. Stock of Federal Reserve Bank (50 per ct. of subscription miles west of Highland. 2,250.00 Winchester next week. Value of banking house (if unencumbered) 76-l- p 2,000.00 Jones. Furniture and fixtures Arthur Smith, of Brodhead, made 800.00 Net amount due from Federal Reserve Bank 4,462.83 a call on Miss Maggie Davis last FOR SALE. A few extra nice Net amount due from approved reserve agents Sunday. in New York, Chicago, and St. Louis 45.30 Miss Jennie Wells visited her sis- Kentucky Red Berkshire boars; Net amount due from approved reserve agents ready for service. Clover Bottom in other reserve cities ter at Livingston last week. 25,284.32 25,329.62 Stock Farm, J. H. Wright, PropriNet amount due from banks and bankers (other than inThe infant baby of Mr. and Mrs. cluded in 10 or 11) 74-- 3 etor. 462.64 John Harris is very sick. Fractional currency, nickels and cents 213.39 The protracted meeting will beNotes of other national banks , 440.00 ALL merchants and miscellaneous gin at Tyrone the first Saturday in Federal reserve notes . 20.00 claims must be filed with me before Coin and certificates October. 7,679.00 Oct. 1st, in order to be allowed at Legal-tendnotes 2,730.00 the October term of the fiscal court. Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer and duefrom U. S. G. B. COOPER, County Clerk. 71-- 4 Treasurer 2,500.00 CENT-A-WOR- D 14-pou- nd FURNITURE, Mattings, Druggets, Or possibly you have a floor to wax or wall paper clean or varnish. just call and see what we can do for you. have an unusually large and fresh stocft t of paints for purposes wax polish furniture enamel brushes supplies of hinds. and The Penpy Drug Store THE NATIONAL BANK OF HUSTONVILLE er .."!!1 E. PERKINS, Re- ADS (Ads here are 1 cent a urord each issue, cash with order; np ad less than 25c each issue.) STRAYED OR STOLEN One Total LIABILITIES Capital stock paid in , , Surplus fund . Undivided profits $ 4,737.06 Less current expenses, interest and taxes paid 511.49 Circulating notes otustanding Net amount due to banks and bankers (other than included in 31 or 32) , Individual deposits subject to check j Total demand deposits, Items 35, 36, 37, 38, 39, 40, 41 and 42, $110,001.86. $239,399.57 Crab Orchard, Kentucky just received. ford. WALL PAPER. New designs Pence & Hill, Stan76-- 1 We Will Save You Money on frigerators, Ice Cream Freezers, Coolers, Etc. ALSO LAWN MOWERS AND TOOLS. GAR-DE- N FOR RENT Farm of about 35 acres for rent. Apply to Mrs. Annie B. Carter, Junction City, Ky. 2t LOST A bunch of keys; name on them ; reward for return to W. M. 74-- 2 Adams, Stanford. REWARD-We large sorrel brood mare. 12 years old, about 16 hands high, with star in forehead, small scar on each knee, saddle marks, but no harness marks. Has light case of heaves, but shows no sign of this when she warms up to travel. Liberal reward will be paid for information leading to her return to us at Mt. Vernon, Ky. W. 76-- 4 J. Sparks Company. ry, $ 50,000.00 24,000.00 4.225.57 50,000.00 1,172.14 110,'00186 FOR SALE privately, the S. E. Owsley farm of 220 acres; large will give $100 for colonial brick residence, cellar, cistern, two barns, smoke house, section; rich limestone soil in excellent state of cultivation; in Lincoln county, near towns of Danville. Lancaster and Stanford, where there are excellent churches and schools. Will be sold at a bargain. For particulars address Mrs. W. R. Rice, Southern 57-- tf Hotel, Jackson, Tenn. Total $239,399.57 THE OLD RELIAHLri' tenant house, and other buildings; situated in heart of the Blue Grass State of Kentucky, County of Lincoln, ss: I, J. H. Hocker, Cashier of the above-name- d bar?c do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief,. J. H. HOJKER, Cashier Subscribed and sworn to before me this 20th day of Sept. 1916; J. W. HOSKINS, GEORGE H. FARRIS. Correct REMEDYFORMEN. AT YOUR DRUGGIST. Notary Public My commission expires Feb. 16, '20 JAMES H. YOWELL, Directors W. G. COWAN, EDW. ALCORN, Attest: . t .'-- .- The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky, Tuesday, September 26, 9 6. 1 1 Condensed Statement ot The Report of The First National Bank Of Stanford, Ky., ; Made to the Controller on Sept. 12, 1916. RESOURCES $264,543.60 Loans, Stocks and Bonds 50,000.00 U. S. Bonds 6,798.50 Banking House 34,479.01 Cash and Due from Banks Total LIABILITIES Capital Stock Surplus Fund Undivided Profits Circulation Deposits Bills Payable $355,821.1 1 $ 50,000.00 28,500.00 2,905. 3 1 50,000.00 2 9,4 5.98 1 1 J. S. Hocker visited his daughter, Mrs. Kelly Francis, at Louisville, late last week. Mr. William Landgraf went to Lebanon Tuesday to look after ter some business affairs. Mrs. Herbert Cook and pretty little son, visited her father, Judge W. L. Dawson last wesk. Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Speed, of Hustonville, were in the city today with Mr. and Mrs. Will Hocker. J. M. Young and Albert Gerky, of the Highland section, left Saturday for Detroit, Mich., in search of work. Will Soden, of New York, was the guest last week of his aunt, Mrs. George F. DeBorde. Mrs. A. C. Hill has returned from Somerset, where she visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Mershon. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Lankford and family, of Gravel Switch, have been spending several days with her sister, Mrs. W. P. Kincaid and family. Miss Mary Early left Sunday evening for Austin, Texas, where she will attend a young ladies' college the coming term. J. H. Hilton, out on Danville pike, is spending several days with his daughter, Mrs. R. H. Batson, at Lancaster. Clerk of the Court of Appeals R. W. Keenon, and wife, of Frankfort, visited her mother, Mrs. Adams and Dr. and Mrs. T. W. Pennington Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Robinson and little daughters went to Louisville this afternoon to attend the celebration of the Jewish New Year. Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Ware, of Somerset, spent several days with his b rother, J. M. Ware, out on Somerset pike. Mr. and Mrs. Ike Shelby, near Shelby City, attended the burial of Mrs. Elizabeth Grundy, widow of the late Felix Grundy, at Lebanon last week. .Mrs. E. T. Beazley and little daughter, Sadie Beazley, of Hardin county, who have been with Mr. and Mrs. John M. Stone, left this afternoon for Versailles to visit her par- There's A Lot In A Name When It Comes To Men's Clothes. SOME CLOTHES Have no name except just "clothes;" nothing to give them character or prestige no definite mark of goodness. The clothes we offer you, men and young men of this city, are proud of their names, proud to bear such labels as 5,000.00 $355,821.1 1 Hart, Schaffner & Marx' Total All Wool Clothes Frat Quality Clothes Curlee $17.00 Clothes We have them both for dad and the boys. Everything new in Woolen Weave, Color and Style for Fall. And for the price they are thebest in the city, barring none. 1 Stewart Carson spent Saturday at Richmond with friends. Miss Mary Wilson is enjoying a It "Gets" Every Corn Every Time. visit with homefolks during institute. Painless. Nothing More Simple. Mrs. Sarah Day, of Carter counT11 tell you what, I've quit using ty, was given a life sentence for poisalves for corns. I've quit making a package out of my toes soning her husband. with bandages and contraptions Miss Maude Arnold had as her quit digging with knives and every time!" Give me 'GETS-I- T guest Saturday, Miss Virginia Lawrence. Mr. Joseph Bissinger and sister, of Indianapolis are visiting Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Dishon. Albert Phillips has returned from a ten weeks' stay at Hot Springs, Ark., greatly improved in health. Mr. Clark Banks has returned to his home in Winchester after a visit to Miss Elizabeth Carter. Miss Mary Vanoy returned this morning from a protracted visit to Louisville friends. Mrs. T. E. Baldwin, of Richmonr, was the guest last week of her When You See These Pretty Girl In Yobt daughter, Mrs. W. H. Shanks. Drusgiif Window It's a Good Time Misses Gladys Arnold and Kath-erin- e To End Your Corns. That's what they all say the very Brady are enjoying a week's It'3 first time they use "GETS-IT.- " "GETS-IT- " visit with Miss Virginia Lawrence, because is so simple and easy to use put it on in a few secof Lancaster. onds g because there is no work or to do, no pain that Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Beaumont, fihoots up to your heart. It gets your corns off your mind. All tho time it's of Nicholasville, spent Sunday with .working and then, that little old their daughter, Mrs. Albert Phillips corn peels right off, leaves the clean, corn-fre- e skin underneath and your and family. corn is pone! No wonder millions prefer "GETS-ITTry it tonight. James McBee and little son, James, "GETS-IT- " is sold and recomRowland McGuffey, D. W. Lynn, Jor mended by druggists everywhere. 25c a bottle, or sent6son receipt of price dan Middleton, Wallace Singleton, Co., Chicago, in. Djri;. .Lawrence Hugh Reid Foster, Ed Brady, Louis Sold in Stanford and recommend- Curtis, W. P. Buchanan and others ed as the world's best corn remeds went on the excursion to Cincinnati by The Lincoln Pharmacy Sunday. "Only 'Gets-I- t' for Personal and Social He After This!" toe-eati- ng k scis-sor- e. ents. Ben Cornn, of Pineville, has been with his brother, J. R. Cornn, the Lancaster telephone magnate, for several days. Mr. Cornn brought him over Saturday morning to take the train for home. Miss Catherine Gregory, of Cal., who is attending the College of Music at Cincinnati, spent Sunday wtih her grandfather, Judge James P. Bailey and other relatives Oro-vill- e, $10.00 TO $20.00 Copynpht Hart Schaf f ccr & Mars corn-foolin- ". here. Mrs. Mollie Martin, who has made her home at Dr. W. B. O'Bannon's for a number of years, left Saturday for Lancaster to visit friends before going to Richmond to locate. Her many friends here gave her up with much reluctancy. Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Warner went to Nicholasville Sunday to attend the burial of her uncle, E. E. Bourne who died there Saturday. She was 62 years old and was a sufferer from Bright's disease. A wife and five children survive Mr. Bourne, who was one of Jessamine county's best men. MILLINERY AT CRAB ORCHARD Mrs. Allie Pettus will have her Millinery Opening at Crab Orchard on Thursday, Sept. 28th. All are invited to inspect her new designs in 76-- 1 Fall Millinery. Phillips & Phillips Stanford's Biggest Store sas, is in this section mingling with old friends, who are always glad j see him. He appears to be prosper ing in the Grasshopper State. Mrs. W. C. Hutchins, of Danville, has been sojourning at Crab Orchard Springs for the past few weeks and Splendid I Blue-Gras- Farm For Sale Privately. s SHOE SENSE No doubt you are aware of the fact that there are but very few lines of shoes made now of all good leathThere are possibly a hundred er. different kinds of substitutes for leather. The wearer of a shoe tries to please the eye and the foot. A shoe that carries a composition inner sole and counter, also the heel possicomposition, looks just bly as good to the wearer as if it were Shoes made of all good leather. made of good leather cost considerably more than if they contained composition counters, heels and inner soles, but one pair of good all leather shoes will wear as long as two pairs containing substitutes. Two pairs of cheaper constructed shoes will cost a great deal more than one pair of good all leather shoes. two-thirds ELD. BALLOU BUYS HOME. Eld. Joseph Ballou, who sold his farm on the Danville pike some time ago to W. M. Bright, has bought of Mrs. Nellie Ballou her pretty home on Danville street, for $3,500 and CHANGES IN BOHON BUSINESS. will move to it about Thanksgiving. News was received from Harrods-bur- g Mrs. Ballou is undecided about her early this week that Hanly future residence, but it is generally hoped that she will not leave youngest son of the late George Bohon has bought out the interest T. Bohon, in Don't forget that after Oct. 1st, of his brother, Davis manufacturing busithe I. J. subscription price will be the big buggy $1.50 a year but till then you may ness, and in the future, will go it subscribe for as many years in ad- alone as head of the great business vance as you wish at $1 a year. which hi? late father founded. Hanly Bohon is a splendid young man in Bo-ho- n, has been greatly benefitted by drinking the waters. Her husband spends considerable of the time with her. News has been received here by relatives of the serious condition of Miss Alma Hays, formerly of this city, but who has lived in Kansas City, Mo., for a number of years, where she has a good position. She is now in Colorado Springs, Colo., in a hospital. 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-sd- , splendidly 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 see this place before buying elsewhere. S. M. OWENS, McKinney, Ky. 1-- Heard About Town Our policy of standing back of the Shoes we sell you, eliminates the danger of getting poor Shoes. A comparison of the style and price will convince you of the saving of this store Don't do your purse the injustice of buying before you look here. J. T. Wilkinson has secured a position in a big drug store in Cincinnati. Don't forget that after Oct. 1st, B. L. Fagaly, is at Crab Orchard the I. J. subscription price will be building a porch for J. Thomas Cher- $1.50 a year but till then you may ry, one of the hustling merchants of subscribe for as many years in advance as you wish at $1 a year. that city. C. D. Peacock, who moved from News of the Churches Garrard to Pulaski several years ago, and has been employed by the Q. & Presbyterian church will observe C, died last week. Rally Day, on Sunday, Oct. 1. MidEd Ballard spent a few days at week services on Wednesday eveIrvine, Estill county, last week with friends. He says that the discovery ning at 7 o'clock. All invited. Let of oil in that county has gvien im- us meet promptly. petus to the jjrejitest business bopn At the Baptist church next SuntfiaT section Has ever kn5wn. day, Oct. 1st, at 11 a. m., the pastor L. L. Clark, of Memphis, Tenn., Mission and vho was a famous quarterback on will preach on "The the C. U. football team a few years Power of the Holy Spirit.' A speago, was a guest of W. R. Todd here cial invitation is cordially extendMonday evening. Mr. Todd was also ed to all who are interacted in the a stellar member of the same eleven. study of this great New Testament W. C. Greening, of Parsons, Kan- teaching. every way and has a host of friends in this section, who will wish him every success. When tejmk Little Willie Gets the Tummy Ache! puckery persimmons or too much jelly cake. OloV fashioned belliake is acute indigestion. Give the sufferer a good big dose of .castor oil and apply a hot water bottle to the spot of greatest pain. hot water bottles in your home ache and rheumatism, too. goods to be had. The vouncsters iust will eat preen ancles or How's This? Severance & Son School Shoes. Men's Shoes. Ladies' Shoes., T. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O. We, the undersigned, hare known F. I. Cheney for the last 15 years, a!id believe bin perfectly honorable In all business transactions and financially able to carry out any obligations made by his firm. NAT. BANK OP COMMERCE. Toledo, Ohio. Hall's Catarrh Core Is taken Internally, acting: directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system! Testimonials sent free.' Price 75 cents per bottle. Sold by all Druggists. We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for any case of Catarrh that canuot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Take Ball's Family Fills for constipation. 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 and are excellent. Easy to take and most agreeable in effect. Obtainable everywhere. You ought to have one of our guaranteed for neuralgia, tooth- We carry the highest quality oil in bulk of rubber a: and active as greased lightning. Our castor or capsule is as slick THE LINCOLN PHAR MACY, Stanford, Ky. The Interior journal. Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, September 26, 1916. Hanging Fork Farm FOR SALE. As I intend to go West I will sell at public tion on auc- Farm and Stock News Chicago Market Letter Ben Bright, of Boyle, bought at Cattle Swamped Markets Last Week Lancaster yesterday four aged mules Choice Hogs Way Up. at $135 to ?175. Kavanaugh & Hudson, of Garrard, A Chicago stock market news letsold to Dick Gentry, of Boyle, a ter reviewing the situation of the mare mule for $225. past week had the following of inG. B. Peel, of Nicholasville, bought terest: Cattle and sheep receipts at WRGLEY5 THE PERFECT GUM Let us make you acquainted with the new, luscious flavor a two-year-o- ld mule Thursday, Sept. 28, 1916 beginning at 9:30 o clock a. m., my Fine Blue-gras- s Farm, seven miles west of Stanford and 2 miles east of Hustonville, on banks of the Hanging Fork, 2 miles from Q. & C. railroad, containing 253 acres. Will sell as a whole or offer in 2 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 nearly new improvements consisting of frame building of 7 rooms, halls and porches, good cellar and cistern at door, large tobacco barn, stock barn and all the necessary outbuildings. The other tract of 60 acres, has a brick dwelling of eight rooms, good barn, cribs and all necessary outbuildings. Both farms well watered and about 70 acres in cultivation. Balance in grass. Farms are adjoining and would make an ideal home for two families. STOCK I will also sell the following stock: Four good brood mares and four good driving horses; mares with colts by side; 2 pair of mules; 2 well bred yearling fillies; 70 head of good stock ewes; 25 head of hogs; 3 cows and calves; 25 good feeding cattle and 4 fat heifers. 00 barrels of corn, 5 stacks of hay CROPS 5 acres of hemp and 9 acres of tobacco. Farming implements of all kinds. TERMS made known on day of sale. Call and see the place yourself. For any other particulars or information see or write me. 1 tion, bought of Walker Bradshaw, at Lancaster Monday a pair of mare mules for $345. Burton Bros., of Garrard, were on the market for mules at Lancaster and got in quite a number. They paid all the way from $120 to $160. Harry D. Frye, of the Hubble section, bought at the B. F. Robinson three-year-o- Monday for $100. David Morris, of Hubble, sold to Dick Gentry, of Boyle, a mare mule for $200. R. J. McAlister, of the East End, sold to Ballard & Boone, of the same neighborhood, eight steers averaging about 800 pounds at 6c. J. H. Goggin, of the Hubble secfour-year-o- ld at Lancaster western markets are always heavy at this season, but the movement has been increased by the accumulation period. Nine of the strike-threwestern markets had 120,000 cattle early last week and the September run promise? to create a new record. Omaha has been deluged with western lambs, of which a large percentage is merely feeders. Prices have naturally yielded but no serious damage has been done and both cattle and live mutton markets show cata healthy undertone. Corn-fe- d tle are scarce a reliable supply being available only at Chicago. Hogs are working higher, shipping grades attaining the highest level in trade history the past week. Cattle values advanced substantially toward the close of last week, but liberal receipts everywhere early at ld ' hi! fjf fi?3SjH??5Bprf?fl95?ESsS 1 1 R. C. NUNNELLEY, Stanford, Ky. PUBLIC R. F. D. No. 5 walking sale in Boyle, a horse for $106. Victor A. Lear, Garrard, bought of Mart Bogie, of the same section, about 19 butcher cattle, weighing pounds, at $50. 800 R. H. Cooper delivered to Perk Hamilton Friday 21 hogs that he engaged several months ago at 9c. They averaged 211 pounds. Jack A. Spoonamore sold to T. C. mare mule for Rankin a He bought of Eld. F. M. Tin$125. der, of Lancaster, a horse mule for $132.50. Floyd Curtis, of Garrard, sold to A. B. Doty, of the same county, 70 acres of his farm on Doty's Lane, near Manse or Old Paint Lick, at $125. The land has on it a fairly good dwelling. W. C. Hutchins, of Danville, bought of John Harlan, of Boyle, 75 hogs, averaging 150 pounds at $9.60. He bought of Judg G. W. Coulter 18 at $10.25 and 30, weighing 130 pounds each at 9 c. J. B. Maynard, on the Hustonville pike, is feeding a bunch of 25 hogs which are contracted to be delivered to T. W. Jones here about the middle of October at $8.75 a hundred. They will average about a hundred and a half when they go. two-year-o- ld five-year-o- ld three-year-o- ld 200-pounde- rs 4 miles from Lancaster, within 2 mile of Stanford Lancaster pike. Farm is all in good grass, with house in fine repair; all On account of ill health I will offer outbuildings; 26x40 new barn my for sale to the highest bidder at with fine cistern at house and barn; home known as the Lucien Lasley new wire fencing all overthe farm; good new orchard, consisting of 120 place 5 miles east of Stanford, on fruit trees; old orchard of 36 good THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, fruit trees; 3 good mares in foal to 1 5; 1 yearjack, 2 the following property: ling filly; 1 registered extra good 14 head of yearling past cattle; driving and caddie mare; 3 good $500. 5 cows from 2 to 8 years old; suckling mules; 3 good heifers, one SALE 1-- nec-cessa- ry eight-years-ol- d, James Hutchins, of Lower Garrard, bought a mule colt of Ben Hudson at Lancaster Monday for $110. It was reported that Mr. Hutchins paid $230 for two mule colts but the I. J. representative was unable to confirm this sale. J. M. Amon, of Garrard, is proud of the fact that he got second mocalf at ney on his Aberdeen-Angu- s the State Fair. He had recently bought the calf from the Longview Stock Farm, near Shepherdsville, for Virgil M. Campbell, this side of Hustonville, has just delivered to T. W. Jones at the stock yards here a bunch of hogs which were sold on July court day. The porkers averaged 147 pounds and were bought at $8.75 a hundred pounds. Col. R. H. Crow, proprietor of Hill Crest Farm, near Shelby City, has recently sold two of his highly bred, registered Aberdeen Angus heifers to J. T. Shadowan for $250. One was a yeai'ling on the 14th of September and the other will be a yearling on 29th of October. He al so sold a JNorth Carolina party a mule and two horses for $415. J 4 weanling calves; 1 1 , aged mule, a good worker; aged mare safe for any one to drive; also following farming tools: 1 corn planter; corn drill; 1 cutting harrow 2 Oliver turning plows; 2 double shovel plows; 1 Superior grain drill with fertirse ' lizer attachment; 1 Lightning hay press and other Nice Farm Auction things too numerous to mention. Terms made known on day of sale. On Monday, October 9th, 1916 Col. W. D. Peters, Auctioneer. county court day, I will offer my J. H. BUSTLE, Crab Orchard, Ky. farm for sale in front of the court house in Stanford. This place lies 4 2 miles south of Stanford, near PUBLIC SALE Mason's Gap, and is in one mile of school. The farm contains 80 to PUBLIC SALE As I have decided to go to a bet-- i 100 acres, 65 or 70 of which are in cultivation and 25 in pasture. Most ter climate, I will on of it is level. Has on it a On house, barn 60x30. Place is waterSATURDAY, SEPT. 30, 1916 ed by well and four springs. Good WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1916, sell to the highest bidder my farm, sold will be rented If pontaining 20 4 acres. This farm orchard. day.not A. L. Thompson, I will sell to the highest bidder at my on same & located 5 miles from Stanford and Stanford, Ky., R. D. No. 3. 75-t- d farm on the Lancaster and Crab Orchard pike, known as the George Evans farm, all of my Farming Tools, Mules, Cattle Sheep and Hogs. Wagons Farm Tools. 6 two-hor1 new Deering Mower; 1 new Rake; 1 Binder; 1 new Sweep Rake; 1 Steel Roller; 1 Wheat Drill; 1 MaCorn Plannure Spreader; 1 two-roAvery Riding ter; 2 three-hors- e Walking "Plows; Plows; 2 1 Section Harrow; 4 Riding Cultivators; 2 Disc or Cutting Harrows, We've bought our and a lot of other small tools. SevFall Goods early and eral sets of Harness, Bridles and other Gear. thoroughbred Aberdeen Angus; 1 jersey cow and calf; one yearling steer; 4 spring lambs; 3 shoats that will weigh 75 pounds each; 1 rubber tire buggy, in fine repair; 1 set of wagon harness, been ussd about 6 times; 1 set buggy harness and other things too numerouse to mention. Terms made known on day of sale. Sale begins prompcly at 10 o'clock. CAPT. A. M. BOURNE, Auctioneer. DALE B. WITHERS At 1-- five-roo- m -- 3-- se Clothing, Shoes And Hats w IN Killers are getting few western female cattle, maintaining a better demand for native stuff than is cusevery KilffiTiPH tomary at this season. The market got better late last week and early 645 this week was 10 15c higher than a week ago. Canners and cheap cut1 ters selling below $5 are in better de mand than $o.256.o0 cows. Most of the native cows are selling a $5.50 ber of thin lambs contracted in light 'stuff is showing up, but the Montana early in the season that country is holding pigs, indicating fa) 7.25, with heifers largely at $6 a general healthy condition. Little 8. Not enough western female cattle show substantial profit. are coming to make a market, cows Choice Hogs at Record Level. A large volume of house business being quoted at $6.257.25 and heif Early this week selected hogs is being done, mainly on European ers at $7 7.50 Good bologna bulls sold at $11.60 per cwt., the highest arjny account. have advanced 40c since earlv last . price since the Omaha market was The British are unable to get week, selling at $5.85(5)6.35; other i established. On the recent low spot many big horses for which the price trades show little change. Veals $11.20 brought that kind, but pack-hav- e is $200 and $165185 takes the reached record prices, selects ing grades then selling around $10 bulk. Eastern orders are coming in selling at $13.25 with big bunches at have advanced to $10.60(5)10.75, i larger volume and commercial de- $12.50(5)13. that being the basis on which house' mand is looking up. Chunks are sell- . droves were purchased. Quality is ing largely at $210225 with a few Mutton Trade Steady Few quotations have occurred in low and good hogs are scarce. Some drafters at $240275. sheep values. Not enough wethers are coming to make a market. They are quotable at $8.258.50. Yearlings are worth $8.509.25 and $7.75 stops ewes, a common price v Deing $i.ou Dreeaing ewes are wanted at $77.50, a band of Washington stock going out this week at $10.50, natives selling in small lots at $9.2510. Feeding wethers are scarce at $7, feeding yearlings are quoted at $8.25 8.75 and ewes at $56.25. A September break in lambs is the usual thing. Stuff held back by the threatened strike has reached western markets this week, causing 35 65c declines. The $11 quotation on fat lambs has been wiped out, $10.90 We are going to cater to the best taking the best this week, with the bulk of westerns at $10.60 10.75. trade in Stanford and Lincoln counNatives have sold largely at $10.25(5) west10.50. A class'of ty and give you a Meat Market like ern lambs at $10.30(5) 10.50 show a 75c decline from the high spot. Idayou never saw before in Stanford. : : ho has been well cleaned up, but a We have on hand now some of the fair supply of westerns is expected for a month to come, one large band best Cuts of Fresh Meats; also some of Idaho not having been loaded. Thehigh market two weeks back atExtra Choice Cured Meats, Hams, tracted a run of natives, but it has subsided on the break.' Bacon, Etc. Call and see us or Recent heavy receipts have caused o a slight decline in feeding lambs, Phone No. 271. a car load of stuff went to the country this week at $19.75, creating a new record. The price was out of line and $10.25 is the limit, with heavy feeders at $9.90 enough to sell above $10.50 which were fully steady, prime weighty Kosher cattle selling at $11 12.20. Chicago had over 27,000 cattle Monday last, the heaviest run since last December, and Kansas City reported 36,000, other markets being supplied in proportion. Much of the Chicago crop sold at $8(5)10.25 and, considering the run, it was a creditable Revival of stocker demand trade. has been beneficial in the case of such bovine trash as is going to killers at $5 6.50, of which there is a respectable percentage in the run. Yearlings are selling largely at $9 10 with a few up to 10.65. Range Cattle Sell Well A free movement of range cattle from the northwest has formed a healthy market at 10 25c declines last week. The Matador string sold at SS.5Q8.75 and at the week end values of good westerns were back to the' high point of the year, others showing losses of only 1015c. Considerable light stuff is going to killers inclusive of Mexicans, at $6.85 7.40; but $7.508.50 is taking the bulk of the branded steers from the northwest with heavv Montana native cattle at $9 9.75. Tops of the Hein-ricMontana, shipment sold at $9.25 last week with the big string at $8.25. h, except in the case of bullocks good this week caused 1015c declines It's all that the name BV AI ZTklI suggests! Wrigley quality chewing gum making is a science. made where rmlT GUM tm "PERFECT !& F 1 &k 1A5I5 J-V- JrtiM Now three flavors: Have a package of each always in reach Don't forget WR.GLEYS after meal WRAPPED juh-jhi- I J m:::: NICE, CLEAN, FRESH MEATS. :::::::: low-dressi- ng al-th- 62-pou- nd two-hor- se saved a big advance. Our stock is larger than ever. "SALLY" WALKER SHOES Live Stock. One Mare; Combination Mules; 2 dium sized medium sized two-year-old four-year-o- ld Demand is for lambs weighto 60 pounds. Omaha is getting the big end of the run, as Iowa feeders are wiling to pay a premium, consequently going into territory east of Chicago. Ohio feed(5)10. ing 48 Sanitary Meat Market Geo. T. Wood, Prop., Stanford, Ky. 2 Mules; 1 me- Yearling 1 ers are taking. a considerable num- - four-year-o- ld Mule; 5 large heavy work Mules, 4 to 8 years old. Cattle. Several cows and calves 25 nice Heifers, 500 to 800 pounds, three-year-old two-year-o- Mule; List of Properties In Lincoln County and Stanford, Ky., FOR SALE. FOR SALE. 70 acres; 35 acres in cultivation; balance in timber; good house, barn, etc; well watered; close to school and church. Price $1,200. FOR SALE. 189 acres; house; cellar, cistern, 2 tobacco barns; 1 stock barn; 1 cow barn; 2 cribs and other buildings; 120 acres in blue grass, balance in cultivation, in heart of Blue Grass section; 5 miles from Stanford on turnpike. Price $95 per acre. Easy terms. FOR SALE. 94 2 acres; seven house; extra large room stock barn; all necessary outbuildings; fencing all new; well 1-- Are the best for Sunday and School. "WOOLLY BOY" Clothes for boys are steers and a lot several of yearling Steers. Sheep. 200 head of young Wethers; fine feeders; a lot of stock ld ewes. better than ever. Once tried always satisfied. Hogs- - Will sell 10 Registered Duroc Boars, last Spring farrow, sired by Defender's Ohio Chief, Champion Pals Premier, Kentucky's Fancy Colonel, Finch's Defender. The dams of these boars are daugh ters of Defender, The Professor and Fancy Colonel. Here is your chance to get a real high-class, bred-in-the-pur- ROBINSON'S boar. Terms made known on day of sale. Lunch served at noon. Remember the sale starts promptly at 10 a. m. PAUL FINCH, Crab Orchard R. F. D. 2 Col. I. M. Dunn and Col. John B. Dinwiddle, Auctioneers. wtered; all in grass; 3 miles from Stanford on turnpike; bargain if sold at once. Terms easy. FOR SALE. Modern residence; 8 rooms, 2 halls; new; cellar under all the house; hot water heat; 2 bath rooms complete; 3 squares from court house; bargain if sold at once. FOR SALE. 50 acres situated in heart of the Blue Grass section; rich limestone soil in excellent state of cultivation. Will be sold at a bargain. FOR SALE. 238 2 acres; residence; 3 large barns; concrete silo; place well watered. This land will grow any 1-2-st- thing you put on it; will sell as a whole or divide into two farms. Price $40 per acre. FOR SALE. Modern cottage; new; 5 rooms, with bath complete; at a bargain if sold at once; 3 squares from coutt house. FOR SALE. 80 acres, unimproved land, 3 miles from Stanford, on turnpike; rich limestone soil in excellent state of cultivation. Price $75 per acre. FOR SALE 45 Acres; house; stock barn; tobacco barn; 4 2 miles north of Stanford; rich limestone soil. Price $4,350. This farm will not stay on the market long at the price. 1-- A. B. Florence, Office 26 Lincoln Nat. Bank Bid g., Stanford, Ky.