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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): October 17, 1916 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1916 int1916101701_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): October 17, 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. fif 7- - '" MIHI f TSC - HE INTE Established 1860.57th Year- .- No. 82: T. R. TO STOP HERE Rural Credits ROOSEVELT TO MAKE SHORT SPEECH HERE WEDNESDAY i vn - fc I VfBBBBSH t Jv1xjlL Tuesdays and Fridays Sentences Cut Short 'vks Investors WILL SPEAK IN STANFORD WEDNE&fcr Killed In Auto Accident Jl 0 tfOK-LmmmEmStanford, Lincoln County,IJ.-fllPVj t i -i . KKrar i- tgp Octo immm 1916. sBWvcBK Interested In Taking of Depositions In Lexington Court. Local stockholders of the defunct Kentucky Rural Gredit Association are much interestei in the court action taken last week in Lexington. Tho Lexington Herald said of the Li!3lltl jSr-4 cA BURGLAR CAUGHT fa 1WV 'Greatest Handshaker Ever Seen' Spoke For Democracy At Danville and Lancaster Monday iM&s0K ?. matter: One Danville Man Dies And Son Of ? .. ti- vui, r iuiin is jaauiy nuni . v .Icurred on the Danville and Lexing ton pike when a car turned over, killing one of the occupants, a young man named Albert Heathman and '& ji ri d-j- it ffflfe.1 ' ' ' t : vinth, Grant county, for additional ' "' t?v ?l y testimony, to be submitted later in the hearing of the case in the Federal court. The attorneys for the plaintiffs are H. M. Bourne and Judge J. W. Cammack, of Owenton, and A. M. Baker and J. A. Edge, of Lexington, while the association is represented by R. W. McDowell, of Louisville, and Chester Adams, of Lexington, and the receiver, R. J. Colbert. The attorneys for the plaintiff sav that Receiver Colbert has denied them access to the books and rec ords of the Rural Credits Association. The matter will be taken before Judge Kerr this morning. The attorneys for the plaintiff say that they were at first allowed to inspect the records at will but later this privilege was denied to them. his nervous system. The first witness examined yesterday in the referee's court was Lee It is not known exactly what causCongleton, of Madison county, a ed the accident, except that Mr. Dunn, who was at the wheel was runprominent lumberman, who said that ning at a terrific speed. The car, he had bought stock in the company which turned turtle, was badly defor the purpose of obtaining loans molished. and later finding that the agent of the company had misrepresented the Albert Heathman was the oldest son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Heathcompany's financial standing, and man, of Danville. Had he lived until that they could not pay him the loans asked, he disclaimed being a the 8th of November he would have been 39 years old. He went to work stockholder and desired to be a creditor of the company. for Mr. C. N. Smith at the age of 17 and had worked for him continously J. B. Eads, next to take the for 21 years a record that bespeaks stand, said that he had applied for a industry. He was a young man who loan after being told by the company's agents that the company was had many friends. He was always kind and considerate of others and prepared to loan .$1,000 for each honorable in all of his dealings with $100 worth of stock taken. He said by American Press Association. his fellowman, and his death has he had paid 75 per cent of his stock caused genuine soitow among them. subscriptions when he discovered THEODORE ROOSEVELT. Kis untimely death came as a great that the company was insolvent; that shock to the entire city. The funeral the company's agent had made false service was held Saturday afternoon representations to him and that the at three o'clock atthe home of his company's officials were receiving Beautiful Young Girl i Another Wilson Club parents, on North Third street, and fabulous and enormous salaries. He then repudiated his contract and Related and Beloved Here, Queen of Democrats at King's Mountain Get- the interment followed at Bellevue cemetery. The service was conducted wished to be a creditor of the comSt. Louis Carnival. ting Busy and Enthusiastic by Dr. F. W. Eberhardt. This is the pany, he said. Dr. Eads applied for first fatal automobile accident that $3,500 and offered as security a farm Th St. Louis Republic last week King's Mountain, Oct. 17. conanpraised at about $24,000, he testi- printed a very handsome picture of A Woodrow Wilson club was or- has occurred near Danville, and prefied. Miss Mary D. Jones, daughter of ganized here Thursday night, Oct. sequently the people were not Fletcher Mann testified that he Breckinridge Jones, of that city, who 5th, for the purpose of awakening pared for the shock. This is a sad leshad paid $250 of a $500 subscrip- was chosen Queen of the Veiled the people of this community to .the son and let us all hope that a recurrence will never happen. tion; that he discovered that the Prophets' Carnival. This is one of sense of their duty on Nov. 7th. company had been mismanaged, and the most notable social events of Dr. C. M. Thompson was elected that instead of making loans at'5 the season, and that Bliss Jones chairman and V. G. Gilliland, secreNews orjtji Churches per cent rates they were actually should be chosen for the queen was tary. We now have an enrollment of a charging 7 per cent. Mr. Mann considered very fitting and appro- .over 50 membei-.jAtdAdl- l inc-easW. White Come' ahdniear"Rev.-ff- .. would have been entitled to borrow priate for she is one of the beauties the number to 200 before election. $5,000 under"the terms of the con- of St. Louis and a great favorite in We are sure of a large majority for at the Presbyterian church on Fritract, he said. He did not press his society. 'Her mother was a sister of Wilson here and by the help of some day night at 1:30 o'clock. Mr. White application for a loan, he said, and Dr. Hugh Reid, Mrs. John B. Fos- of the influential Republicans whom is a returned missionary from China. Mid week service at the Presbyseveral months before the final break ter and Mrs. Bessie McKinney, of it is reported are also working hard came, notified the company that he Stanford, and those who saw the pic- for our country's Gallant Leader, we terian church' on Wednesday night would repudiate his contract and de- ture of this beautiful young girl will with easy sailing show that we at 7 o'clock. The revival meeting to be held at sired to be considered a creditor. were greatly reminded of her moth- appreciate a good thing when we Fairview Baptish church will begin John Tuttles' testimony was sub- er who was a Kentucky beauty her- have it. 7 P. M., The stantially the same as the others who self, and beloved by all here and at There was a large crowd out Monday, Oct. 23., at her home in Missouri before her Thursday night, Oct. 12th, and heard meeting will be conducted by Rev. nreceded him. death a few years ago. The St. Louis County Attorney W. S.-- Burch and George Childress, pastor and assisted paper said of Miss Jones and her Attorney K. S. Alcorn proclaim by Rev. George W. Owens, pastor of TO MASONIC GRAND LODGE. the Pleasant Point church. W. S. attire: Deputy Grand Master J. N. Saun- queenly Mary D. Jones newest Queen Democracy and expose Hughes and Cash, Clerk. Miss ders of the Kentucky Grand Lodge, of the Court of Love and Beauty, Rooseveltism. W. S. Burch promised y The Billy Sunday's Detroit meetMaster Logan Stephenson, of Lin- was a vision of loveliness as she as- us that Dr. W. B. O'Bannon and Kel-le- ing is one of the most marvelous J. Francis, who are scheduled for ever held in this country. The "auto coln Lodge of Stanford, T. W. Pen- cended the throne last night in a nington, secretary of Lincoln, E. C. beautiful creation of silver cloth and this place Saturday night will be on city" has been wild with excitement, hand Thursday night instead, to and the largest tabernacle ever erectGarman, and other prominent local cloudy tulle. The round, skirt Masons went to Louisville Monday to ruffled with the misty tulle full made speak. ed in this country for religious purattend the annual session of the after the prevailing style, was tier poses has been crowded to overfloweach Grand Lodge of Masons of Kentuc-- I of tulle edged with tiny bands of GARRARD FARM SELS AT $123.50 ing, and thousands have been turned James Rankin late last week sold away unable to get even standing ky. At this meeting Mr. baunders misty tulle and silver with crystal will be honored with the highest po- and brilliants in attractive design. to G. V. Pence his farm of 165 acres room, it is said tnat, conservatively sition in Kentucky Masonry, that of The long court train of brocaded located on Bright's Bend in the speaking, over 40,000 people heard Grand Master, which his brethren satin was embroidered in a silver de- northern section of Garrard county Mr. Sunday in the three services at here feel is well deserved in every sign of exquisite pattern and was at $123.50 an acre. Possesison will the opening of the campaign on Sept. be given the first of the year. This wav. lined with cloth of silver. The is regarded as a splendid piece of 10th. The house was packed long before the time for the service to bewhole majestic appendage, falling in gin. Out of a population of 700,000 Everywhere a graceful sweep, depended from the land, and sold right. Here,There, are only 60,000 Protestant shoulder. The tulle skirts, reaching Heard About Town there Christians. to the waist, formed a beautiful O. W. Carter has been appointed flower, in the petals of which were postmaster at Arabia. Col. Henry George, keeper of the "Big Chief" Rufus VanSant is ill brilliants glistening like dew drops. Latest War News Over the stately train fell the gor- Old Confederate Home at Pewee at Ashland of ptomaine posoning. Silas G. Adams, age 51, of Eubank geous coronation robe of ermine, the Valley, who is spending several days have been Although the Rum.-.niaand Ada Denton, age 40, of Science habiliments of her rank. Straps of at Crab Orchard Springs, was in this unable to chee'e the advance of the Hill secured license to wed last week. brilliants encircled the snowy shoul- city Monday and paid the I. J. office Teutonic allies in Tranyslvania altoJohn Williams, 93 years old, one of ders. The graceful young queen car- an appreciated call. He was accom- gether, determined counter attacks the last vetrans of the Mexican 'War ried an immense cluster of purple panied to this city by Capt. and Mrs. at several points have given them the in this part of Kentucky, died at his orchids with streamers corresponding Willis and Col. John Robinson. advantage. in shade to the delicate blooms. She McCHESNEY AT HUSTONVILLE home in Danville Friday. reGerman trenches in the Th.(-a-l was escorted to the ballroom on the Mr. and Mrs. Henry Cones and lit- gion of France have been taken by Three candidates have announced Hon. H. V. McChesney, of Franktle daughter and Mi, and Mrs. Wm. the British, ind near GiKnc'ecourt fort spoke at Hustonville Friday eve- for County Judge in Mercer so fai. arm of N. A. McMillan. Boyd are making their headquarters the line has been advanced Berlin They are present Judge Lee Currey, ning on behalf of the Democratic DRAMATIC ART CLUB here at the St. Asaph hotel for about ticket and was heard by a good sized J. W. Davenport and D. H. Terhune. these gains. The Dramatic Art pupils of Miss three months, while the two gentle- admits Serbians have made further Four New Orleans breweries were crowd. He came from Liberty where The he spoke to a good audience Satur- convicted about $1,000 in federal Esther Whitley Burch were organ men with Messrs. Tiffany and Conner gains along the Cerna, and the day afternoon. Democrats of the court upon their confession of guilt ized into a Dramatic Art Club at a are introducing the Elgin sewing French have cut the railway line West End are solidly united for Wil- that they shipped beer improperly meeting Thursday afternoon. The machine in this section of the state. south of Ceres. purpose of the organization is to de- They came here from Lebanon. son and the whole ticket and will roll labelled to dry town. V In a difficulty in front of the Leb- velop in the student a knowledge of y up a good majority in the HustonMARRIAGES anon Liquor Company at Lebanon his own powers of expression and to Earl Withers has received letters ville precincts. The following marrvage licenses bring the public in close touch with from his brothers and sisters. Messrs. Speakers all over tie county are last week, Perry Bright was stabbed the work. Through the influence of Dale and Les Wither and Misses Sal-li- e have Been issued recently Joy County being gretted by unusually large au- six times by Leslie Gribbins, his Miss Burch and the efforts of the Mae and Nettie Withers that they Clerk G. B. Cooper: diences in this campaign and the sign Reed Phillips, 26, farmer and Miss Mayor Charles White, of Ludlow, Club Henry L. Southwick of Emer- are nicely located at Redlands, Caliseems right for Lincoln county to reto a 200 or 300 majority for was indicted by the grand jury for son College of Oratory, will give a fornia, near Los Angeles, where they Nannie Traxel, 17. Married Oct. 8th, turn Democracy, which she gave in 1914. malfeasance in office the charge be- reading here the first week in De- will spend the winter. They went out at Rev. Joseph Ballou's. Leslie Catrell, 24, farmer and Miss ing that he accepted $50 to permit cember. Those who had the pleasure for their health and like the country reopen, whose of hearing Dr. Southwick last year and climate fine. Both young men Etta Brown, 22, married at the court a saloon keeper to RAGSDALE AT CORBIN will be even more positions in the house Oct." 9th. this year had been closed. Prof. George T. Ragsdale, one of place the Pulaski Circuit court last to hear him for heanxious bears the have secmednice houses, where top Frank Coffman, 22, and Miss Mary justly packing large In the leading Progressives of the week Albert Perry was given a judg- reputation of being one of the most wages fruit paid. Chandler, 21, married at Moreland are country, is going to speak at Corbin ment against Oct. 12th. accomplished Shakespearian scholars the Saturday night next, and should be Railway Company Queen & Crescent and teachers of the present time. The Ed Higgins, 56, and Miss Hattie Luke McLuke said in the Cincinnafor $15,000. Perry heard bv everyone' there who goes was injured while employed at the Club for the present is working on ti Enquirer Sunday: The Q. & C. Bryant, 56, were married at the to hear Roosevelt Wednesday for he Ferguson shops. several smalL plays which they will Bugs at Danville, Ky., secured a com- court house Oct. 14. They were both is still true to Progressive principles, Miss Jane Addams, of Hull House, present to the public the middle of puting machine and sat down to help from Eurnside. which Roosevelt has deserted" to re- Chicago, called by Roosevelt, "Amer- November. Mrs. W. K. Warner was Luke fill the column. They have figturn to Standpatism. MISS SALLIE TOOMBS DIES ica's Greatest Citizen," declares that elected President, Miss Ballard, Sec- ured out that if a man had placed a bet on the game in whioh she will vote for Wilson. She was a retary, Miss Anne D. McRoberts, Miss Sallie ToomUs passed away at AT WHITE OAK PIE SUPEPR prominent figure in the Roosevelt Treasurer and Miss Nancy Yeager, the Giants started their recent famous the home of William Fletcher at New The pie supper which was given campaign in '1912. Press Correspondent. winning streak, and had bet his win- Salem Thursday after an" illness of a at the White Oak school house on nings back on the next game each short time. Miss Toombs had made Hi Fitzpatrick, Jr., and John Con-le- y last Friday evening was a great sucshot and instantly killed each Following the lynching of a ne- day as the money doubled, up to and her home with her uncle, Major cess. There were 28 pies, bringing other in a duel with pistols. The gro assailant and one of his sympa- including the twenty-sixt- h game, he ago. $25.10. The most popular girl, who shooting occurred on Salt Creek in thizers at Paducah Monday. .Mrs. would have won the insignificant Toombs up until a short time Deceased was a good christian woam-awas Miss Laverne Nevius, of Lancas- Knott county, near the Floyd line. George Rose, the negro's victim, sum of $67,108,84. Figure it out a devout member of the Baptist ter, Avon a large box of candy. $21.66 The trouble came up over the price thanked the mob for avenging her. yourself if you don't believe it. church. Funeral services were conwas realized from this contest. of a suit of clothes Fitzpatrick had She applauded when the rope burnducted at New Salem by J. C. PIE SUPPER sold Conley a few days beforeX ed, and the body of Kinley dropped at 10 o'clock Friday and the There will be a pie supper at the interment in-- the McKinney cemetery. WHEN YOU TAKE COLD Miss Lee Allen, daughter of Mr. into the fire. .Neal's Creek school house Saturday With the average man a cold is a and Mrs. John Allen, of Taylor coun J night, Oct. 21. The proceeds obtain"CINCINNATI STOCK MARKET should not be ty, was burned to death at the home serious matter and DESPONDENCY. Hogs Receipts 5900 head; steady ed will be used to buy hooks for the fled with, as some of the most of her parents, near Wnlowtown. At When you feel discouraged and - the time of the unfortunate accident packers and butchers $9.6010; school. Everybody is invited to come. aangerous diseases sum, wui a. wmv desnondent do not give up but take a to XUJve uuu&u the mi CQ1U. id getVjliauiutnaui o cold as ner, youngitwoman was preparing din- common$6.25 choice, $79; pigs and FOR A MU LgmMwmmwtk'-i'CiMgI 1 is supposed while stand- lights 9.30; stags $6.50 and h. rid of your 1 4.U- Fn1 MPPK Take Cham DHiK tMBi(ii.mmmmwmmmLM: tj unuubt4 tei uiyu tu icw oil " Cattle Receipts 4,500 head; "aPHHfipOw Bible. You are not ex-- ing near the stove her clothing ignit- 8.50. ithin a day ortwo. Despon- - ed. Being alone she was unable to steady; steers, $5(5)8.50; heifers, adopt a diet cHHttlkK , - MMMHHvvrift an you use this remvery often dtye to by reals, rake o: $4.50(5)7.25; cows, $4(5)6. Calves rbeen in use for many get assistance. When found was mem- steady, $4.50(5)11.75. Sheej) Re- and your comp for which these burnbody jin established reputa- - ber of the family her re especially valuable. Ob ed beyond recognition. Miss Allen ceipts 800 head; steady; $3 6.60. improved withi rCMHrtmmmm- no opium or other 9iKn9P vliEr&aUtfB everywhere. it. Obtainable l21jUtV .Lambs, $6.50(5)10.25. was 24, years old. v table everywhere. Of course, the biggest thing in politics this week in this section will be the appearance in Stanford Wednesday afternoon about 4:30 o'clock of Theodore Roosevelt, of these United States, founder of the Progressive party, and who later disposed of as much of it as he could control, to Wall street and the "interests" which he fought so vigorously in 1912. No matter what any citizen thinks of Roosevelt and his betrayal of the Progressive cause to the "Old Guard Wolves" as Parker, the Progressive candidate for Vice President, calls it, he is one of the most distinguished citizens of the world today and will undoubtedly be greeted by a large crowd when his special stops here for a brief speech. Local Republican leaders got very busy when they found out that Roosevelt would pass through Stan ford from Corbin to Louisville on his special train Wednesday. The republican managers have sent him to Cor-- 1 in, a railroad center, in an effort to switch some of the railroad and labor vote away from Wilson. So the leaders and remarkable to say, they are the very ones who were most bitter in their abuse of Roosevelt in 1912 when he led the Progressive rarty got busy, and arranged to have the train stop at Stanford about 4 o'clock, or perhaps a little later. Roosevelt has agreed to make a speech here on behalf of Hughes. He should be heard especially by the good citizens of German extraction and sympathies of this section who ere talking of voting for Hughes on the ground that Wilson has discriminated against Germany. Roosevelt man is the most bitter in public life in America. He has repeatedly said in his speches that when the German submarine sank the Lusitania, he would have seized all of Germany's ships which are now interned in this country, and then rut the next step up to Germany, which everyone believes would have ireant war, with Germany sure and certain. What he will say at Stanford about this will of course be interesting, as well as all that he has to say. Gov. Brough Makes Big Hit. The greatest handshaker, who has been seen in these parts in a long, time made speeches for Wilson and Democracy at Danville Monday afternoon and at Lancaster that night. He was Gov. G. H. Brough, of Arkansas, who is proving one of the most effective orators on the stump in the present campaign. Great crowds greeted him at both appointments. The courthouse was filled to a capacity at Danville, and at Lancaster at night, very few were vacant. Congressman IJarvey Helm introduced Rim at both appointments, and each time the speaking was delayed a little while Gov. Brough shook lunds with his audience. He had a cherry word and a pleasant smile for every man in the house when he shook hands with each one, and "got rext" to them in a way not usually done by campaigners anywhere. It can easily be understood why he won his race for the democratic nomination for governor of Arkansas so hardily. In addition to being the prize handshaker, however, Gov. Brough, is a scholarly and eloquent speaker in every way. He handled the i'ues of the campaign in a smooth, easy and telling style, which appealed to the intelligence ofv his hearers. He showed what the Democratic administration has done and how puerile are the Republican criticisms against this great work. Time and frain he was interrupted by applause. He greatly impressed al who heard him, and sent the workers away with enthusiasm and renewed energy for the battle on Nov. 7th. Gov. Brough m.de a big hit, and has proven himself one of the big campaigners on the stump for Democracy in this campaign. He predicted the certain victory of Wilson, declai'ing that in addition to Kentucky, Missouri and, of course, all the southern states, he will carry, Ohio, West Virginia, Indiana and Wisconsin. Monday was a Lig day for Democracy in Danville and Lancaster without a doubt. anti-German Depositions in the petition of John M. Bourne, of Owenton, against the Kentucky Rural Credits Association were taken by William Worthington, referee in bankruptcy, yesterday. Four witnesses were heard and a fifth, B. H. Thompson, of Spars, will be heard today at 11 o'clock, which will include the testimony taken here. The referee and the attorneys in the case will go from here to Cor- mmma&&2?: KN" 9 r badly injuring the other and driver. English Dun, son of Col. and Mrs. I. MT Dunn. The Danville Advocate tells of the tragedy, which occurred night, fat Friday was as follows: ex- vjjjJanville thrown into great ment Friday night shortly after o'clock when the information was honed in from the home of Mr. n Baughman, on the Lexington , that a bad automobile mishap occurred near his house. everal automobiles were at once dispatched to the scene to render Possible aid, but before they reacneu the place air. Jynn Turner, sorftof Dr. Horace Turner, and Mr. Paris, jSley Dickson, of car who were driving along in a stopped and dtf the injured men into their car and ushed them to the City Hospital. MrHeathman, who was critically injured, expired just after he reached thehospital, only drawing one or two breaths. He never regained consciousness. His head was mashed in and it is, believed also that his neck was broken by the terrific impact. Mr. Dunn was found not seriously hurt, ''though he had a gash over the eye that was stitched up and several other minor bruises. He will be all right in a few days though he is suffering much from the great shock of 'ey -- e iw ns son-ir.-la- w. one-doll- ar n, Mc-Cla- ry -- fe &B anHBPv ;5k7MJtt mdiges-biliousrie- ss, iFi&l r9KSW- When Officials Remit Their Parts of YOUNG MAN MADE TWO ROBFines Against Women BERIES NEAR MAYWOOD. Mrs. J. E. Johnson and Mrs. Mary Tyree, of the Waynesburg section, Posse Trails Him to Town After finished their seven days' term in the Burglary of Store and Catches county jail here, for refusing to send their children to school, Saturday and Kim With "Goods On." were released on Saturday by Jailer DeBorde. Both women were profuse Some little excitement was caused in their praise of the treatment ac- in town Sunday afternoon when a corded them by the popular jailer posse composed of a number of well and his wife while they were in his known citizens of the Cedar Creek charge. Their stay was cut a little Maywood sections of the county short by the generosity of several of and trailed a burglar who had robbed the the county off iciais, who agreed to store of S. Logan Stephenson at remit the part of the costs which Maywood Saturday night, to town would have accrued to them as fees. and caught him in the barn at the Mrs. Mary Welch interested herself rear of the residence of Spears Fishin the cases on behalf of the women er on East Main street. The burglar and secured concessions. It is prob- is a young white man, aboust 21 or able that both women will move to 22 years of age and gave the name Indiana. That Lincoln county is not of William Cunningham when hailed the only county in the state where before County Judge Bailey, who violations of the state's compulsory placed him under $300 bond for his attendance law are being prosecuted, examining trial Tuesday. He said is shown by the following from the that he came from Louisville but had Barbourville Advocate: "Thomas G. been in the Reform School some time Hammons, county judge, has just is- and as he had no one to care for him warrants for par- decided to shift for himself. sued forty-thre- e ents and guardians who have failed Two charges of burglary are held to send children of the right age to against Cunningham. Last Monday the public schools in this county. He while Mr. Theo Noland, of the Cedid this upon information furnished dar Creek section was in town, some him by the teachers of the county. one entered his home and stole a suis The laws of the State of Kentucky of clothes and other small articles. are very plain. Parents or guardians The suit which was taken from Mr. will be made to pay the penalty if Noland was found in a grip which they fail to put the children under Cunningham carried. No trace was their charge in school." found of the man who robbed Mr. Noland's home at the time, but after Mr. at May-woDeaf Boys Too Heavy the store of been Stephenson Saturday robbed had night, neighbors received a report And Defeat Stanford Hizh School that a suspicious looking fellow hd At Football by 50 to 6 been seen on the railroad coming toward Stanford. Mr. Stehenson, Mr. The local high school football Noland, Mr. Henry Catron, and othteam was badly beaten by the Deaf er gentlemen of that section organizboys last Friday afternoon. The Deaf ed an informal posse and started afboys had the heaviest team and piled ter him. They repeatedly found up an enormous score. Notwithstand- traces of him as they came toward ing the fact that the Danville boys Stanford. Cunningham evidently won by a large score our boys were came in direct on the railroad. He always fighting and put up a good showed up at the home of Mr. Fisher game from start to finish. Several and it is believed spent the night in times during the fight it looked as Mr. Fisher's barn. He begged some if the Stanford lads were going to thing to eat and seemed famished. rally and kept the others going some Mr. J. R. Powell noticed the man at to keep them down. the barn and thought he was acting Barron, the star half back of the suspiciously, so when the posse got D. & D. eleven was the outsandingl in from Maywood he told them what feature for tnem. He "bucked the he had seen and they went to the gains during place and caught Cunningham and line for successive many peroids of the game and made brought him to the court house soon the majority of the touch downs. after noon Sunday. An examination of his grip showWhenever the Stanford boys would get too close to their goal he would ed a lot of the articles, jewelry, etc.. interfere and start things the other which he had stolen from the Steway. He was very hard to stop and phenson store. He had a number made excellent interference for his of keys in his pockets and seemed team. All our boys played agood fairly well equipped in that line to game but were a bit weak in inter- obtain entrance most anywhere. The ference. The backfield men played man seemed indifferent to his cirheroically but could not gain when cumstances; in fact, many thought there were not any holes. Captain him not bright in mind and there was Perkins at quarter played a good, talk of a lunacy inquiry. hard fought game from start to finish and Manager Tucker at full hit CELEBRATED FIFTH BIRTHDAY the, line with terrific fcrcifor good Mrs. Harry D. Frye entertained at gaiijs, while fche other backs, Ander- her pretty home in the country SatJ and Cash were conspicious both urday afternoon from two to four son in nunning and tackling. Noe, an end in honor of her younger son, William received a good pass and made a Graham Frye, it being his fifth birthgain and once broke through his day. Many enjoyable games were opponents line and caught the back-fiel- d played after which delicious ices and man who was fixing to throw a cakes were served. The house was forward pass dead in his track. He beautifully decorated in lavender and afterwards was laid out and a sub- white cosmos, the colors being carried stitute put in, which was a heavy out in the birthday cake. Mrs. Frye loss to the tam. Embry at the other was assisted in entertaining by Missend got several good passes and made es Mary Lee and Elizabeth Givens, long gains with each of them. He re- Miss Jennie Newland and Mrs. J. B. ceived one pass in midfield and elud- Fisher, of Lexington. Those present ing about six of the opponents car- were: Dorothy Susan Newland. Let-ti- c ried the ball within a few yards of Elizabeth Newland, Verna Lutes, the goal. Perkins then backed the Cecil Beck, James Harris, Jr., Sidney line and the oval was placed over Lloyd McBeath, James Bean, Jr., for their only score. The line men Ussery Lutes, Russell Lutes and Euheld stubbornly but a few being a gene Lutes, Mr. and Mrs. Richard bit light let their man through sev- Newland, Mrs. Alfred Eads, Mrs. eral times. They were good in tackHarris. Mrs. Harve ling and many times the deaf boys JamesJames Bean, Mrs. B.McBeath, G. Fox, Mrs. failed to gain thru them. The deaf Each guest departed wishing the lit boys were very short of wind and tle host many more happy years to had it not been for the opportune come. "hurting" of several of their men it might have been a different story DANVILLE MAYOR DEAD altogether. Once when the ball was Within three weeks after the death within a short distance from the goal Wallace, and the local lads failed to gain on of his wife Mayor J. ML died Sunline plunges they resorted to a short 72 years old of Danville? pass over center, but Barron inter- day of heart disease. He was ill only behind the line a "few days, and it is believed that cepted the pig-ski-n which befell him and carried the ball about three-fourt- the bereavement He had been Mayor the the distance of the field be- hastenedpast end. seven years. Mr. Walfor the fore our boys were able to down graduate of Center Colhim. Before the whistle sounded lace was a fortv-five years he lege. For for the end of the game, the Deaf teller ofthe Boyle National Bank, was but boys had 50 points to their credit while Stanford could only account but retired several years ago. He for 6. Tho defeated, our squad play- leaves no immediate relatives. L. R. ed a good game and one that was and Samuel Burbank, of Louisville, are nephews. Funeral services will worth seeing. held at 2 o'clock Tuesday afterThe next game of the season will be noon, with burial in Bellevue cemebe on the gridiron here, next Mon- teryday when they meet the Richmond Normals. .The Richmond squad gave BIG CROWD AT DANVILLE this team a bad beating up there in Monday was court day at Danville the first game of the season and the home boys have determined to take and a big crowd was on hand. Quite a number of mules were on the martheir number down here. They are ket, but little cattle as Danville is not as big as giants, averaging about 175, but the S. H. S. boys say they a live stock market. Mule colts sold are going to walk all over them. up to S100. and aged mules which Since their defeat at Richmond new were in active demand, up to $210. material has been introduced and an The democratic speaking in the afwill go up ternoon was very well attended and entirely different line-u- p against the boys from- Richmond. all left enthusiastic. Democrats of e and under the This will be open of the best games Boyle are leadership of Campaign Chairman J. this season so be sure and come out leaving and see what a real high school foot- W. Rawlings areWoodrow no stone unWilson a turned to give ball game is like. e majority, which now rousing seems very probable. DSHOW ABOUT THIS, BOB? TUCKER SCHOOL PIE SUPPER. While in Cincinnati, Friday atThe pie suprer at the Tucker tending the Printers' Convention, Bob Elkin, of the Lancaster Record, school will be held on Friday night, complained to the police that his wife after all and no change In date made. had been robbed of her purse con- Mr. M. H. Johnson, the auctioneer, taining $30, when shopping If the will help entertain the crowd with story gets out in Lancaster chat Bob his humorous singing and whistling. had that much money at one me r. The Highland singing class has been his family nobody will ever say sub- invited to sing too. The girls of the scriptions again. Cynthiana Demo-ra- t. neighboring schools are especially invited to bring pies and we know the boys will come with money. There will be a cake sold for the HOW CATARRH IS CONTRACTED most popular girl. Fannie Young, Mothers are sometimes so thought- teacher. less a s otngelTienecedlebr --hacohh less as to neglect the colds which MRS. AMERICA SOWDERS DEAD their children contract. The inflam-tio- n Mrs. America Sowders, aged 65 of the mucus membrane, at first years died at her home near Crab acute, becomes chronic and the child Orchard Friday after an illness of has a chronic catarrh, a disease that complications of troubles. Deceased is seldom cured and that many prove is survived by eight children. The ina life's burden. Many persons who terment occurred Sunday afternoon have this loathsome disease will re- in the Bee Lick cemetery after sermember having had frequent colds at vices by J. C. McClary. Mrs. Sowders the time it was contracted. A little was a member of the Batist church forethought, a bottle of Chamber- and a splendid woman. The remains lain's Cough Remedy judiciously us- were taken back to her old home near ed, and all this trouble might have Liberty church, over the Pulaski line been avoided. Obtainable everywhere. for interment. od hs wide-awak- old-tim- ;w--i ' . -- ML. Tfe: it 1 .jXetsu f JT agry Is3- - V-,;- f ' f KentpdgTuesday, , -- . &ks The Interiorfljfyfo Stanforfl, Be a Man with MoReltJ I K Tlei pucanaoyojtf-T-HPito voup dutv MffF r iF-r- j 7.; iv'rv j&v. October 17, 1916. r I il -- Family te2 I'Wi f Mi J IP BA-V- Farm sold f artdStbcK Nevs walking-geldin- g Tenn-isfe'cfijart- y J ut -- Mat B. Younarl Jf.Vof?Mt. Sterling, his handsoaietblack t. to a for $500 uairy maia, a uuernsey Mass., October 10, for $6,150. cow, sold at auction at North Easton, ' i -- iruPSSaM rtmmss&m Mack Hughes, of Danville, last week bought from Mack Eubanks, of the same place a walking mare for $200. At the sale of Jersey cattle of Senator Johnson Camden, of Midway cows sold up to $100 and calves up to $33. In Boyle last week Grover Stigall sold to Wm. T. Robinson a horse mule for $150 and bought a Percheron mare of Robert Cox for $185. five-year-o- en's Clothes y 1 ld four-year-o- ld I "How did he leave her?" That's the question you often hear asked. How are YOU going to leave her?" That's the question for you to answer. Are you BANKING your money so that you won't add to her sadness the misery of WANT? Our Bank is a safe place for your money. Put YOUR monev in OUR bank. We dqv 3 Der cent interest on time deposits. The Li County National Bank Stanford, Kentucky 1912, than the election of Hughes, who is backed by the very men by whom the Progressives were slaughtered at Chicago four years ago. Mr. Parker spoke at a reception given him by members of the National Progressive party in which he dwelt somewhat at length on the part taken by Theodore Roosevelt and George W. Perkins in the efforts to The Interior Journal S. M. S.vrrxxT, Editor akd rEorniETOK Entered at the pogteffioe at Stanford, Ey., as second class mail matter. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. Both issues a week, per year, $1.50 $1 TVicr a week, for eight months 75c Twice a week for six months.... 40c Twice a week for three months, 51 Once a week, either issue, per year to all; Subscriptions are when time for which it is paid, is up. Democratic Ticket Tor President Woodrow "Wilson. For Vice President Thomas R Marshall. 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 Aupust, 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. Minus evasive verbiage, Hughes' complaint is that Wilson has not plunged the country into war with Germany, war with Great Britian, war with Mexico and into a general railway strike! Trigg's County Farm Agent "When K. L. Varney, of Eubank, went down into western Kentucky a couple of years ago to become County Farm Agent of Trigg county, a great many were skeptical of the good he might accomplish. There in Trigg he was met with almost open hostility by many farmers who saw no need of a man drawing a salary from the county to tell how to farm. Now all is changed and Varney is undoubtedly the most popular man among the farmers of the entire county. The Cadiz Record often tells of the good work he is doing. Last week it said: "If you don't know, ask Varney." This brief sentence is heard over and over again on the streets of Cadiz. If Varney does not know he is presumed to know what every farmer wants to know. "They say" he can tell how to keep a hog from having cholera, and if he has it any way, he then knows what to do to make him well. He can tell what to do to make him well. He can tell what will grow on an old "po field" and what is necessary to put a sleek coat on a "mangy calf." He can tell the farmer why a big ear of corn will grow on a little stalk and why a little ear grows on a big stalk. He can tell just why one potato is smooth and the neighboring potato is all knotty and rough. He knows a "heap-more- " than he ha? told. Just ask him and find out. get the Progressive and Republican conventions in Chicago last June to unite on a presidential candidate. Mr. Parker quoted Col. Roosevelt as saying in 1913 that "I am for this cause to fight to the end while life lasts," and that "I will never abandon the principles to which we Progressives have pledged ourselves and I will never abandon the men and women who drew around me to battle for these principles." He also quoted George W. Perkins as stating he was opposed to returning to the Republican party because it had been "more reactionary ttian ever," Mr. Parker said that he had information that every, move in the Progressive convention was approved by Col. Roosevelt over the telephone. As a member of the Committed on Conference, he said, "when a request was presented by Mr. Perkins fjrom Col. Roosevelt that the name, of Henry Cabot Lodge be suggested for President I emphatically declined to be a messenger or carry any suggestions to the Reublican committee, as I recognized the right of no man to turn us over body and soul to Republican wolves those same g against whom Republicans had revolted in 1912. "I am not a Democrat," Mr. Parker said, "but lbelieve the thanks of this nation are due to Woodrow Wilson for what he has accomplished in the shape of progressive legislation that has brought untold millions, happiness and prosperity to our people." He praised the establishment of the regional bank as "one of the greatest constructive pieces of legislation in the history of the nation," and declared that commerce and industry are thriving here as never before. "I do not claim that these results are due to the Progressive party solely," he added, "but progressive brains have certainly helped to bring these things about and to keep our nation at peace with all the world." He urged every Progressive to vote their ticket in States where they had one. "And in those States where we have been betrayed by former leaders and by those who weakly carry out their orders," he said, "I appeal to every thinking man and woman interested in the material welfare of our country, devoted to their family and their future to vote their honest convictions and support Woodrow Wilson for President of the Unitel States. life-lon- Edwards, of Vanarsdall, Mercer county, who recently sold and delivered to McKee Bros., of Versailles, three Duroc gilts for which he received $250. McCray Bros., of North Middleton, T won the $500 stake for horses at the East Tennessee Fair at Knoxville, Tenn., last week with their great black gelding Dare Devil. W. S. Gibbs, of Shelbyville, and C. Giltner, of Eminence, were recently at Springfield, looking for jacks to fill out an order to parties in Honolu-lHawaii. They bought threSfrrn. Washington county. Charles Martin, of Millersburg, recently shipped two loads of mules to J. N. Jones, of Newport, Tenn. Ten of the thirty were aged mules which went for an average of $185 and the remainder were colts for an average of $85 per head. At a public sale of Poll Angus heifers and bulls at Cynthiana last week, I. R. Brown sold 300 heifers at from $40.60 to $71 a head, an average of $56. The bulls brought $60 and $80 each. One of the best sales of pure bred beef cattle ever held in Tennessee, was held recently by F. I. Derby, at Union City. Three Shorthorn bulls averaged $1,010 while the cows averaged $272.50, the whole bringing an average price of $359.90. The top price was $1,290 for a bull. The Farmers' Home Journal last week said : John O Reid, of Stanford, Ky., breeder of 27 leading breeds of poultry, writes their stock both old and young never looked better. His old birds are about through molt and settling down to business. Early pullets are paying their board in shelling out the eggs. McKee Brothers, of Woodford county, have sold to the Bagdad Land Company, & Lumber of Munson, Fla., 25 head of Duroc Jersey yearling sows for a total of $1,900. The stock will be shipped to Florida this week. This sale is one of the results of the recent visit to Kentucky of a delegation of West Florida farmers and business men to study stock raising methods in this State. Mode Nicoll, the extensive Lexington horse dealer bought from T. E. Baldwin, Jr., of Richmond, his two- - year old chestnut colt, Mr. Pea vine. This colt is a son of Mr. Baldwin's good Rex Peavine sire, Pea- vines Best, and out of Titantic. He was shown in the har ness and saddle stallion class at the Kentucky State Fair by Hugh McEl-waine, and was twice J&zpnd to the sensational colt, HighKnd Choice. L. L. Tilley who hasa 3,000 acre plantation at Parott. Ga.. has been in Lexington last week find bought of J. F. Cook, formerly of this county, 18 head of yearling and registered Shorthorn heifers and four high grade Percheron mares. They will be shipped out to Mr. Til- ley's plantaition where he is going in extensively for the breeding of Shorthorn cattle and Percheron C. M. five-gaiMa, two-year-old two-year-old Sum a We do not claim that our Men's Suits are in a class to themselves nor the best in the world but we do claim for our Collegian Clothes, that nobody puts more style into a coat, nor makes one that fits prettier, whether the prevailing style is a form-fittin- g or loose back, broad or narrow shoulders. A coat to be perfect must have that close fitting collar; that graceful curve of the shoulder lapels that fold alike on each side, and a front that hangs snug to the body. When you see a perfect fitting coat here, just pull back the front and see if it does not bear the COLLEGIAN label. We show these perfectly tailored all wool suits in serges, cassimeres and worsteds, sizes 33 to 50 $15, $17, $20, $25. At $10xand $12.50 we show you all wool suits in the present styles, and one you will not be ashamed to wear. McRoberts & Bailey, Stanford MdaBBncm i "MtOii CiistoisilailofiBi BeDattmie CTTiis store is the autfiorizecf resident deafer for jC3Ts, The Royal Iailors Chicago New York. -- J at $i85?,$2o,$251$3ol$35an$4o. RoiiaCnJaifored-- to -- Measure Suits an d" Overcoats I 3 What A True Progressive Says In view of the coming visit of Roosevelt to Stanford Wednesday, it might President, has to say about the surrender to the "Old Guard" made by Teddy, and what he thinks of the issues of the present campaign. Parker is standing by his guns as a on-pure Progressive, and believes that the of Wilson will mean a great deal more toward carrying into effect the policies and ideals for which his party fought in simon be interesting to Progressives to read what John M. Parker, nominee of that party for Vice mate business enterprise and are not simply Wall Street gamblers, realize of President is that the the very best thing that can happen for business in this country just at present. Business men as well as people in other walks of life, do not want to take a chance on going to war. They understand what ruin it would bring to everything in which business is interested all over the country. The statement of Judge Lov-et- t, president of the Union Pacific railroad a few days ago, well illustrated this contention. Now come another prominent railroad president to back up what Judge Lovett says. A statement by F. D. Underwood, president of the Erie railroad, declaring himself in favor of the reelection of President Wilson, has been made public. He is quoted as saying he indorsed all Judge Robert S. Lovett, chairman of the board of the Union Pacific raili-baa- , had said of the President's policies. on The big business men of the country; men who are engaged in legiti- Woodford county, the farm of the late Mrs. Edith S. Hunter, a mile from Versailles, was bought by two of the heirs at $225 an acre. The place contains 278 acres. The price is the highest per acre ever paid in Woodford county for as large a tract of land. "Dufont" is one of the best farms in that section, which Joe Blackburn, called the "asparagus bed of the Blue Grass." It has been in the possession of the Hunter family for more than 120 years, being part ville Advocate. of a revolutionary grant oi"over acres acquired by William Stuart Hunter, the grandfather of the new St. Asaph 7,-0- 00 horses. J. A. Veath & Co., of Mercer coun ty, sold last week to Giltner Bros., of Eminence, a jack colt lo months old for $200. He was by Blue Grass King and out of Lady Richmond. They received last week 22 mule colts, all mares except two, that averaged $87.50. They sold to Thos. Phillips, of Talmage, a pair of mare mule colts 56 inches high, with lots of weight, bone, finish and style; one grey and one bay, for $225, and one pair of bay horse mule colts to Jord Lowery, of Wilmore for $165. Of course this horse is a good one. The Farmers Home Journal said last week: The Rev. W. B. Ragan, of the Little Hickman neighborhood, Jessamine county, is the owner of a horse 35 years old. In the years gone by, when Brother Ragan was a "circuit rider," he would drive old "Top" from one appointment to another. The horse was foaled in Lincoln county, where Brother Ragan formerly lived. The horse makes the trip to Nicholasville frequently, and looks as if he was good for many more years. At master commissioner's sale in the market was lower than at present. W. B. Burton, of Lancaster, purchased at Liberty, Casey county Saturday, four head of war mules from different parties at $125 a head. At Stanford court day he bought 11 head of war mules of different sexes at the same average price. At Danville Monday, Richard Gentry bought 8 head of aged mules for the firm of Gentry & Thompson, of Lexington, of which he is a member. He gave $75 each for two mule colts and paid from $150 to $210 for the older hybrids, picking them up from various parties. W. B. Burton, the extensive Lancaster mule buyer, sold to Price & King, of Townville, South Carolina, this week, 50 head of mules, mostly mares, which will be shipped south at once. The hybrids were from four to six years old and the Garrard man received $180 around for them. Former State Senator R. L. Hubble, who is one of the most extensive farmers in this section of the State, was in Danville Saturday afternoon mingling with his many friends. He was accompanied by Mr. J. C. Eubanks, also of Stanford. Senator Hubble stated while here that he had sold his hogs and wheat this year at the highest price in his career and was delighted. For a car load of hogs he received $11.30 per hundred, the car netting him above $1,700 in cash. He sold his wheat at $1.60 per bushel. He believes that he reached the highest point for both commodities that the market will reach during the year. Dan- Joe Chancellor, near Walnut Flat, sold a weanling mare mule to Price Bros., of Garrard here court day for $85. His brother, Will Chancellor sold them one for $80. R. R. Fox, of the Marksbury section of Garrard, sold to Henry Ruble, of the Buena Vista seciton, a drove of 46 hogs that averaged 185 pounds at $8.75 a hundred. Judge W. M. Myers, of Huston-vill- e, bought last week from the Messrs. Hubbard, of the Milledgeville section, a dozen hogs that ran in weights from 190 to 210 pounds at from $8.25 to $8.50 a hundred. Joe Chancellor delivered a dozen hogs last week, which had been engaged at $9 a hundred. They averaged 170 pounds. He still has about 25 on feed, which are contracted to go Oct. 20th. Mart Bogie, of the Marksbury section of Garrard, sold to Victor Lear, of Lancaster, a drove of hogs, 12 in number that averaged about 230 pounds, at $7.75. These porkers were engaged in the spring when High School News (By John Reid McKinney) The Victrola for the school has arrived. It is a very handsome one and is a credit to the members of the school that they should feel very proud of. The Mozart Club made it possible to obtain this by their good work and faithful efforts and the whole school feels very much indebted to them for what they have done. Several records are to be secured, some of musical and some of the literary kind. This will be a great benefit to the school and will give all a chance to hear some of the great literary works of the world and also some of the world famous singers as well as afford much entertainment and amusement. It will be used during the chapel exercises and also during the literary societies. Several class meetings have been held lately among the different classes. The officers for the coming year are: Class' 17: President, Ferdinand Matheny; Vice President, Nellie W. Hill; Secretary, Belle Russell; Treasurer, Maurice Tucker. For class '18: President, Clarence Singleton; Vice President, Annette Wearen; Secretary, Sam Hill; Treasurer, Clem Hill. For Class '19: President, Earl Baughman; Vice President, Ed Tan- PFNT-A-WOR- D ADS wanted. HUObull) ready for I a good (Ads here are 1 cent a Tord each issue, cash with order; no ad less than 25c each israe.) Somerset, Ky. use 82-- 2 j Shorthom T shadoan, FOR SALE. Twin Indian motor- cycle, fully equipped: a bargain of e. TO LOAN $1,000 on good farm sold at once. C. R Mobley, KY- 82-3- p S0"4? Apply at this office. , ne' i McKin-mortgag- FOR SALE 2 extra nice Duroc .uuga, v "JS?"' an i ipci, j.ui;e vui boars, will weigh 150 and 175 lbs.; Window Shades, Trunks, Suit Cases, been vaccinated. J. Nevin Carter, Pictures and Mouldings. W. A. Trib-bl- e, Stanford. 42tf. S2-- 1 Stanford. FOR SALE. 1915 Ford Ladies gold watch and car in good condition; other chain; with initials "M. A. G. en makes, of used cars at bargain prices. graved on case. Liberal reward forjL- - W. Hays, Stanford, Ky. Phone au-tfive-passeng- '"if,"?11???' riTTT) X'TrPT TT) Tl .i T - ... ... i. . er LOST iciuni m una uiiiue. o- t. LOST. A black, white and tan PLOW POINTS. Bring your Oli- male hound and a black and tan ver plow points to Anderson's Gar- male hound, $10 reward for return 79-- 4 age and have them ground. We can to C. F. Rankin, Hedgeville. make them like new. H. C. AnderESTRAY or stolen One bay 82-son, Stanford, Ky. gelding, all feet white above the ankle; 15.3 hands high; SALE begins at 9:30 a. m. Black- reward for return or information to Sl-- 2 smith's helps, cheap, fence stretcher, Richard Gentry, Danville, Ky. 4. five-years-o- ld, STATEMENr LINCOLN TRUST COMPANY Stanford, Ky., Sept. 12, 1916. RESOURCES: Bills, Expenses and Taxes Paid, In Bank, ' $23,136.87 167.98 3,235.49 $26,540.34 $25,000.00 1,468.65 71.69 LIABILITIES: Capital Stock, Trust Funds, Interest, $26,540.34 Herald. Jonas Weil, who has returned to Lexington from a catt e buying trip through this and other neighboring counties, says the price of grass fattened cattle ir seeping up remarkably well for this time of the year, when gives evidence of a high beef market this coming winter. Mr Weil shipped fifteen carloads of grass fattened from Madison county to Phila delphia, which brought the owner $8.75 per hundred pounds. This is the time of year when the wj cattle growrr are moving grass cattle east in great n the necessity' for winter fee gins, andythe high prices graue oi cmue renects an strong deand. T. F. Sparrow, of the West End, had a nice bunch of shoats and a prospective purchaser came along and offered him Ion cents a uound for them. He declined the offer, stat- mg that he Relieved i a week's jtime the price would be much higher The man then made the proposition that if the price we.it down a veeic from that day Mr. Sparrow was to give him the shoats and if the price advanced he would ony the owner twice the amount of the raiue. At the expiration of the week the price was eleven cents a pound and Mr. Sparrow broke ail records by setting 22 cents a pound for his shoats. iMr. llar-rodsbu- rg owners. Hotel For Sale In order to settle the estate of E. Jordan, deceased, the undersigned executor of his will, offers for sale privately the St. Asaph Hotel. This is the only regular hotel in the City of Stanford, Kentucky, a city of about 2,000 population, and it furnishes one of the best openings in the State of Kentucky for the hotel business. This hotel is in first class condition in every respect, and consists of a y brick building; containing thirty rooms, all well equipped with hotel furniture and fixtures, and well supplied with water and electric lights by the Stanford Water and Light Company, and is heated throughout with steam heat. Also has a garage on the same lot, and both hotel and 'garage are money making propositions. Price $11,500. One half cash, balance on time. Write or call on T. J. Hill, my Attorney, for further information. GEORGE STUR 82-4GEON, Executor. C. two-storT. " THEOLO RELIABLE" wuraima kMEN. JGGIST. Mtmz feed cutter, wheat fan, harness; best mare and colt in the county all FOR RENT. 10 acres for corn; io acres lor tobacco; a good house; 82-l- p ner; Secretary and Treasurer, Nancy must sell. Jos. Ballou. grass and other conveniences. Rent Hunn. Class '20: Freshman 111. for money or crop rent. Four miles Earl Baughman '19, who has been LOST OR STOLEN. A red or .from Lancaster, Ky., on Crab Or--' out of school on account of fever is black steer from stock yards court chard road. See Mrs. J. Booth Sut able to be back again. 78-- tf ton, Stanford, Ky., R. 4. Josephine Matheny '17 was absent day; was in right hand shed of pens. Wednesday and Thursday on account Reward for return or information to Office of W. F. Dishon, R. D. No. 1, Stanford. of sickness. R. M. NEWLAND 82-Ada Mobley '18 has not been at Headquarters for Best school for sometime. She has been e FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE kept away for treatment for her Phone 168 and 45. Nice Farm For Sale Stanford, Ky. Cooper '17 has been unable to attend school for the past few PICTURE SHOW PROGRAM I will sell mv farm of 126 ncrpt:. days, for it was thought that he had gotten poisoned from eating deviled two and a half miles northeast of Eu Tonight "Poor Little Peppina" bank: it is crood lime scone land. level with Mary Pickford. Under auspices ham. and rolling; seven good of Woman's Club. Ferdinand Matheny, the new Sen- springs;gently five-roogood cottage; good Wednesday "Brothers' Equal" A president, had a travelling sales- outbuildings; good ior orchard. This is a strong Thanhouser drama. Reel Life. man to come over from Lexington fine stock farm. I will also sell crop Thursday Paramount. "To Have-anWednesday with samples of class and. stock to Hold" with May Murray from rings and pins. Probably the best same place, and a stock of goods at that will invoice $1,200 the famous novel by Mary Johnson. bought looking rings that have been $1,500. Price Friday "The Girl and the Game." for years were secured for each mem- or C A. WELLS, on farm is $4,000. Waynesburg, Ky. Next to the last chapter. A good ber of class '17. They will be here in R. F. D. 3. 82-5comedy to be selected. about three weeks. The first meeting of the Mozart Club was held Wednesday afternoon in the chapel. Miss Ballou has arranged for the study- of operas this yar, and the members of the club have Always bought the Victor Book of Operas, I consisting of over 100 operas. Much praise and credit should be given to !' this club for its splendid work last year, also for its success in securing a victrola for the school. Miss Scottow, of Frankfort, an experienced expression teacher is in and Keep Pleased m communication with the superinhoped that she will tendent and it is A with Your be secured for the instructing of a Appearance class for a six weeks' course here at the school. Several class lessons and private lessons will be given weekly and should prove to be a great advantage to those who are interested in this line of work. At the end of that time she will give a play or two which will help the school secure nec essities. The superintendent hopes to get enough pupils so that Miss to Scottow will come and then at the also hopes end of the six weeks he as possible. And it's perfectly rigbt to be able to secure an should be. dictionary and stand for each of the two high school rooms, besides domore ing other things. Some of the teachperhaps, ers here personally know Miss Scotother class of women. tow and say that she is a very Yet not always the most beautiful. charming lady as well as one of the best of expression teachers. She in to comes very highly recommended and the regular use of good creams, lotions, etc. if anv of the patrons of the school are interested in this and wish for We most effectline of latest their children to take this kind of not let such a work they should to please aids, perfumes, ive chance as this go by but should inTt"rc4 ovaolfnef m ww . vestigate 4he matter further and talk it over with the superintendent. There are between 90 and 100 pupils in the High School this year. This is the largest number that his ever been enrolled,, and there are E. R.COLEMAN, Proprietor. more Seniors than have been in the STANFORD, KY. -- . history of the school. PHONE NO. 2 2. eyes-Clarencm d p. J Buy JpS TOILET ARTICLES I V the Best V A Large Line of BeautyAids yPi Uft'L be as attractive that sne the o3 l'LS5p3 3 PA $ W Hi Every woman wants up-to-d- Actresses are envied and admired, than any they are Tney attribute their charms a measure beauty have a vwg,. and etc, th The Penny Drug Store. .' v j ' ' K.' . j , U' . ..i-j L?sn tLLLLLLLLLHIHI r (The Interior journal, Stanford, Kentucky. Ugh! Acid Stomach, Sourness, Gas Or Indigestion The Moment nPape's Diapepsin" Reaches the Stomach All Distress Goes BUYS KENTUC October 17, 1916. Ladies' Boots We have just received a shipment of ladies high lace and button Boots. They are beauties. Come early while we have your size. Do some foods yoa eat hit back taste good, but work badly; ferment into stubborn lumps and cause a sick sour, gassy stomach? Now, Mr. or Mrs. Dyspeptic, jot this down: Pape's Diapepsin digests everything, leaving nothing to sour and upset you. There never was anything so safely quick, so certainly effective. No difference how badly your stomach is disordered you will get happy relief in five minutes, but what pleases you most is that it strenghtens and regulates your stomach so you can eat your fav-or- it ,foods without fear. Most remedies give you relief some times they are-slobut not sure. "Pape's Diapepsin" is quick, positive and puts your stomach in a healthy condition so the misery won't SEVERANCE AND SON I with the stomach distress just vanishes your stomach gets sveet,.Jio gases, no belching, no eructations of undigested food, your head clears and ,'ou "feel fine. , Go now, make the best investment you ever made, by getting a large fifty-cecase of Pape's Diapepsin from any drug store. You realize in five minutes who needless it is to suffer from indigestion, dyspepsia or 62-- 1 any stomach disorder. nt come back. . You feel different as soon as "Pape's Diapepsin" somes in contact Kne Paul Rainey, the fa hunter, who traveled Africa and all over tlnHaLVftiLWie interest of his sport, si county, Kentucky li bought 12 fine houn son Trigg. The dogs TwmmmtmmKe from six months to twdyears. The late H. C. Trigg, a banker of Glasgow, bred these dogssfor more than half a century and they were, orgin-all- y, pure Birdsongs, with of English hounds and other noted native families to give them added strength, stamina and speed. Mr. Rainey tested these dogs by buying a dpzen from Mr. Trigg a few years ago, and hunting libns with them in Africa. It is said that they were the only strain that proved a complete success on the trail of the king of beasts and Mr. Rainey was delighted with them. Last fall rabies pretty nearly obliterated Mr. Rain-ey- 's pack of Trigg hounds, which he had in the meantime brought back from Africa with him, after hunting for a year or two with them in that far-oland, and Mr. Rainey very promptly replaced them with another draft from the Trigg kennel. Mr. Rainey had them sent to Mississippi, where he has a hunting preserve of fifteen or twenty thousand acres. SHEHw Hnn "The Motor" A new Florsheim model for men the popular style of the day black velvet calf six dollars. We show The Florsheim Shoe in a number of timely, snappy styles. out-cross- es ff tions Neither absent nor tardy with S1 95 per cent in deportment, and an average grade of 85 in studies. Senior. Emily Murphy, Mayme JUNCTION CITY HONOR ROLL The following is the roll of honor of the Junction City for the first month ending Sept. 29,"l916. Condi- N ft n Yoiir Health depends on the purity of drugs used and the care employed in compounding the prescriptions given you by your doc ton Sometimes it is even a matter of Junior. Jessie Kelly, Lilla Keane. Ella Prewitt. Sophomore. Frances Kelly, Anna Atkins, Georgia Lafevers, Horace Alstott. Freshman. Margaret Lee Grubbs, Jesse Figg. Hayden Grubbs, Eighth Neal Prewitt. Seventh Grade. Virginia Routt, Ba'rnett Kelly, Will A Reynolds, Gi-ad- Wilkerson. SHIPPING WAR MULES Breaking all records for shipments of war mules, though the Columbia Mule Co., of Columbia, Tenn., a solid trainload of thirty cars went out in one day for the English army. This shipment makes nearly twcthousmnd mules which have been sent out from the local concern within two weeks. The value of the shipment just sent is over $135,000 as no less than nine hundred are in the lot and the average value will be $150. English army officers finished their inspection of the mules offered on Friday morning, and early Saturday loading of the animals commenced. Many hours, were required to get the hybrids on the cars. The shipment followed the others to Newport News, Va., where they will be put on steamers to carry them to England. The buying of war mules" has developed into one of the most strenous pursuits in the country. A large number of the best known mule men in the state are scattered over Maury and the surrounding counties who are constantly on the England." Farmers' lookout for " Home Journal. Phillips and Phillips Stanford's Biggest Store Stanford, Ky. IJjg&gfiggJ PROFESSIONAL AND .BUSINESS CARDS E www Notice of Election Special term Lincoln County Court held September 4th, 1916, Hon J. P, STANFORD-DANVILLPASSENBailey presiding. GER SERVICE In the matter of the petition of W. Lv. (Hotels) Stanford 9 a.m. 3 p.m. H. Shanks and others, was this day Lv. (Hotels) Danville 10 a.m. 4 p.m. filed in the open court, and is now $1.25 mission of the question whether catPackages delivered at reasonable tle generally shall be permitted to rates. Rates for other trips on appli- run at large on the public highways cation at St. Asaph Hotel office or and uninclosed lands of Stanford SERVICE STATION Magisterial District No. 1, of LinSTANFORD coln county, Kentucky, it appearing Phono 3,00 Somerset street One fare $1.00 Kound-tri- p (Daily except Sunday) noted of record, praying for a sub- Ar-shi- el - Galbi-eath- . CAPT. AM BOURNE Here,There, Everywhere AUCTIONEER, LANCASTER, KY. at your sale all the State Supt. Gilbert is getting ready The high dollar lowest price; sales time and at the pay to the school cried anywhere. teachers. A fire at Sulphur, Kentucky last Phone 364A Lancaster at my expense week destroyed property to the value of $15,000. T. W. PENNINGTON, At Pineville John Nelson was given DENTIST a life sentence for the murder of his Myers House Flats Stanford, Ky. wife. Phone: Office 240; Res. 165 The German losses during the war foot up to 3,556,018. Of this number 870,182 were killed. Twenty-eigcounties in Kentucky J. B. PERKINS have voted bonded debts for road DENTIST building to the amount of $15,755,-00- Rooms 28-2Lincoln Bank Building STANFORD. KY. Phone 214 Dr. S. L. Helm, has benn made Superintendent of the Feeble Minded Institute. W. W. BUH&IN Charles E. Hughes,, the RepubliDENTIST can candidate, was greeted with Immense crowds in the mountain sec- Mondays, Tuesdays and Wednesdays at Crab Orchard tion of Kentucky. The State Bankers Convention pro- Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays at Stanford poses to the State that the $5,000,000 Office in Lincoln Bank Buiding deficit be paid with four per cent bonds payable in twenty years. At Clinton, Kentucky a body of masked men dragged Paul Berry from "When In Doubt Take to send out ht 0, 9, Sixth Grade. - Life and Death fc j I l the best and freshest we can buy. We use the utmost care in compound' insz all orescnotions. as vour doctor will tell voil It is a matter of conscience with us. is Our stock of drugs THE LINCOLN PHARMACY, Stanford, Ky. Jesse Trayner. Enrollment. Male 84; female 89. Total 173. Attendance. Male 75; female 83. Total 158. Census. Male 94; female 116. Total 210. Total enrollment to date Male 87 ; female 92. Total 179. - Lloyd Kelly, Thelma Shepperson, Maurice McDonald', Harlan Kreiner, Carrie Reynolds, Joseph Atkins, Carey Baker, Agnes Robinson, Ada Mae Ely, Loyd Moore. Fourth Grade. Alrie Dunn, Bertie Osborne, Laura Mae McDonald, Hugh Ewing, Gravely Tharpe. Third Grades Jewell Haggard, William Grubbs, Hugh Reynolds. Second Grade Nannie Atkins, Elizabeth Ely, Gladys Haggard, Robert Ferguson, Francis Preston, Marvin Harmon, Charles Lewis, Arthur Norton. First Grade. Elizabeth Robinson, Myrtle Sinkhorn, Caroline Grubbs, lie Murphy.Fifth Grade. Gilbert Blain, Wil- Better Buy a Load or Two of Coal Right Now! The price has already gone up and we do not know how high it is going. The mines are running short time and cannot get cars to ship. We have a reasonable supply on hand, however, but would advise that you lay in your winter's supply as soon as possible. 'Another Session of Moonlight Schools Moonlight schools opened in many counties on Monday, October 9th, for a six weeks' term. Those counties that could not begin with the September session started with this session, and some of those that began in August will have a second term beginning with October 9th. The Commission, Kentucky Illiteracy Frankfort, Mrs. Cora Wilson Stewart, President, furnishes books, tablets, etc., and all information. A prize trip to Washington is to be given by Kentucky's Senators and Congressmen to the moonlight school teacher who teaches the largest number to read and write in his school, including, also the largest enrollment and best attendance. Credits are given by the two State Normals on all of their courses to those teachers who teach a full six weeks' term of moonlight schools. Twenty-fiv- e thousand emancipated from illiteracy this year is the slogan for the State. -- h H. BAUGHMAN & COMPANY STANFORD, . KEN TUCKY SO SAY WE, TOO The modern evangelist represented by such men as Ham, of the Baptist church; Culpeper, of the Methodist Scoville, of the Christian church, church: Billy Sunday of the Presbyterian church, and a host of others are pleading for the "union of God's people" in such a way that these who stand for sectarianism had as well "stand from under," for the wave is coming as sure as the final judgment. The devil has been using professed Christians to build up his kingdom by dividing the forces of righteousg ness long enough and the is on the wall. The man who fights against Christian union is aiding and abetting the enemy. One of the greatest hindrances is the hidebound minister. The time is rapidly approaching when the "demonina-tionwhip" can not be popped over an independent membership. hand-writinal (Cadiz Record) his bed and gave him fifty lashes. Blood hounds are in pursuit of the mob. Sanitary Plumbing, Heating, Tint ning and puttering Guranteed. William F. Bradshaw, Jr., of Padu-cawas elected President of the Myers' Pumps and Gray Engines State Bankers Convention and Arch K. Davis, of Louisville, was Phone 188 Stanford, Ky. Secretary. The health authorities of Nicholas county have called on the people to E. render aid to put an end to the epiGraduate of the Cincinnati 'Veterindemic of scarlet fever and diptheiria. ary College. The Boston Americans won the world series by capturing the fifth Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist. Carter & Carter's Stable. game making four out of five. The Phone 5. STANFORD, KENTUCKY. largest crowd that ever witnessed a ball game saw the last contest. Ballard Thurston proposes to give to the Louisville Public Library a . valuable collection of Greek Many of the articles cannot be sur- Drummers' Wagons, Carriages "and passed by any of the museums in Buggies; Open Day and Night. America. Autos by "trip or the mile. Give us a Trial, We .Will Please You. H. H. Carter, Manager. Phone 5. THE SMITH DIVORCE CASE Calls answered day or night. A dispatch from Harlan says: W. CARTER, Stanford, Ky. H. H. Smith, one of the wealthiest CARTER coal land owners in the mountains, ' was granted absolute divorce by Judge W. T. Davis and a cross peti- I am prepared to vaccinate for Antion of his wife denied, although she thrax, Black Leg, and all other was allowed $150 a month alimony tock 'diseases. and the Smith home in Danville. JOHN COOK, Veterinarian, Smith is an aged man. Three years Phone 204. Stanford, Ky., ago he purchased a, home in Danville, where his wife and children moved a Bath." h, ed W. WARNER DRVR: TAYLOR, from a consideration of said petition that it has been signed by more than twenty (20) legal voters who reside in and are electors in said Stanford Magisterial District No. 1, that the time the petitions deposited with the county court a sum of money sufficient in the judgment of the court to defray the expense of said election that by an order of the fiscal court of Lincoln county, now in force the Magisterial District is fixed as the unit in such elections in Lincoln county, that it is more than sixty days until next regular election to be held in said district, the court is of the opinion and orders and adjudges that the petitions are entitled to have the prayers of the petitioners granted which is done, and an election is hereby ordered to be held on November 7, 1916, the regular election day in the four voting precincts of Stanford Magisterial District No. 1, of Lincoln county, Kentucky, for the purpose of ascertaining the will of the voters of said district upon the question whether or not they wish cattle gen erally to run at large on the public highways and uninclosed lands of Stanford Magisterial District No. 1, of Lincoln county, Kentucky, and for the purpose of holding this election for said Magisterial District are directed to open a poll on the date named in each of the four voting precincts embraced in said Magisterial District, Namely Stanford 1, 2, 3, and 4. The Clerk of Lincoln County Court is directed to cause to be printed on the ballots to be used in this election the question "Are you in favor of making it unlawful for cattle generally to run at large on the public highways and uninclosed lands of Stanford Magisterial District No. 1, cts of Lincoln county, Kentucky." Notice of this election must be published twenty days before hand in the Stanford Interior Journal, the only newspaper publish3d in Lincoln county, which notice must appear in at least four issues of said newspaper. This election shall be held by and polls therof compared and the result announced in the manner at the time and by the persons authorized to hold elections and compare the polls and declare the result in elections held for County Officers, and the result shall be spread upon the records of this court at its next regular term after tre resjlt is dcrlsred. The Clerk of Lincoln County Court, the Sheriff of Lincoln county and the officers of the election in the several voting precincts No. 1 of Lincoln county, Kentucky, are directed to do and perform all the respective duties required by them by the laws qf this commonwealth in advertising and conducting said election in the preparation and preservation of the ballots and in canvassing and certifying the result ofthe vote, and it is directed that said election be held in all repects as requiiod by law governing such elections, and the general election law in so tar as it apply to this character of elections A Copy. 70-- 4. Attest: G. B. COOPER, Clerk of Lincoln County Court. TREES J barb, Grape Vines, Asparagus, Roses Phlox, Peonies, etc. No Agents. New Catalog Free. Everything for Or-chard, Lawn, Garden. H. F. HILLENMEYER & SONS Lexington, Ky. Nurserymen Since 1841 LADIES Engraved cards should be .used for all social purposes. See the new samples we have and as cheap as they can be bought anywhere. The Interior Journal. 59-- tf OLD PAPERS The I. J. has a lot of old newspapers for sale; fine for putting on shelves or under carpets; 25 for 5c while they last. 59-- tf Fruit and Shade Trees, Shrubs, Rhu- Livery and Auto Service cui-ios- Make Your Crops Bi car-loa- ds well-know- n er VACCINATE The best way fs to put on the right kind of Fertilizer. We have just received a couple of the of Swift and Armour Brands of Fertilizer ? for the purpose of educating the M. Casey, D. V. M. children. Smith and his wife because John estranged and the husband filed suit Veterinary1 Surgeon there, alleging improper conduct. Later Mrs. Smith filed a similar suit Grad. Cincinnati Veterinary College in the Boyle Circuit Court, but the Rec. by U. S. Gov.) Court of Appeals directed the Harlan Office. Farris' Stable court to try both actions. --' Kentucky Danville, And can sell it to you right. E. T. PENCE. How's This ? F. i. CHEXEY & CO., Toledd, O. Wo, the underslsued, have known F. J. Cheney for the last 1G years, and believe him perfectly honorable lu l' business transactions and financially able to carry out any obligations made by his firm. NAT. BANK OF COMMEKCE. Toledo, Ohio. nail's Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally, acting directly upon the, blood nud mucous surfaces of We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for.any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Spend your vacation at one of these .cool and delightful V places or at Tate Spring, Term.. Round trip Excursion tickets are on sale daily, good until October 31st, via r- - A WAY up in the mountains of Western North Carolina are the beautiful and attractive resorts of Asheville, Black Mountain, Hendersonville, Brevard. Lake Toxaway, Saluda, Waynesville, (Lake ;;;junaluska), Flat Rock, Hot Springs, and Tryon. HARRY JACOBS Dealer In Fine Monumental Work Cemetery Hill, Phone 164 . Stanford, Ky. Closed on Saturday i St Special denominational Missionary and Bible Conferences at Black Mountain, Kidce Crest and Waynesvuie, n. vj. iiikb iunaiusica.1 ' COUTH ERN RA1UVAY fejl --?- last weeklield unconstitutional Section 199 B of the Kentucky Statutes which provides for the registration with the County sClerk the names of the persons comprising ' a firm, if the business is conducted under an assumed or a' fictitious name. The case decided DECISION IN WAYNE CASE The Court of Apeals at Frankfort the system. Testimonials sent free. Price cents per bottle. Sold by all Druggists. Take Hall's Family Pl'ls for constipation. 75 WAYNESBURG. UNDERTAKER, We carry a large and complete stock of Caskets, Robes etc at all times. ; Phone: Farmers' line No. Woodstock line No. J. ML REYNOLDS ; ft?-a- - C wrier of . 4 NSjgg' nil nnints. J 3tVrwwirc QUrTwi4 ' i- Jxcursipris will'be run during the summer. Three - SDecial Low Ask for details. -- Fare rv.D 'fcSl For full information see Ticket Agent, Southern Railway, or write tt tj-- i UUUltL Dn...nfTr Atrint- i Tj.niiisville. Kentucksr.t, J.UUU, a.u6" HEN YOU COME TO DANVILLE ?; WM WL Hitch With J. FARRIS, Jr. NEW LIVERY TfiHE Merchants against from the Wayne Circuit Court. Bassett was indicted on the charge of do ing business under the firm name of Bassett Hardwood Manufacturing Company without registering the name of the firm as required by the statute. 'The Court of "Appeals holds that the statute is unconstitutional, heing violative of Section 51 of the constitution in any case except wnere the name .of the business is a fictitious or assumed name. SEED grower. White ami Direct from SWEET" CLOVER bi- .the commonwealth was George Bassett, appealed It Will Pay You to become a regu lar advertiser in This Paper f Daily Except Sunday Leaves' Stanford (St. Asaph Hotel) at 10 .00' a. m. and 4.00 p. m. Leaves Danville (Hotel Annex) at 9:00 a. m. and 1:30 p. m. Bundles and Packages Carried at Low Charges O. L. MINKS. Pronrietor -- Auto Bus Between Danville and Stanford Ford Touring Car $360i ' F. O. B. pETROIT Ford Runabout F. O. B. DETROIT 2 Car Attention to Hitch, Feed and Board Horsa. " reet Phone 32 Thunnond's Old Stand WVILLE, KENTUCKY, who advertise in this paper will give yon best values for your money.. free. ennial yellow; hujled and unhulled. Special scarified seed for fall sowing. Also pure sweet clover extracted honey. Prices and circulars sent KY. JobW jafe lT,vl n. a win linu uuigT i ja Yes, We Do To the Public: largest and best made-tI repreent the uouse in mis counin- order ;. clothing A1V e rr nrtri ivo..- imxcaan. ILL. . th v. rrr-..' tien'ce in measuring and directing t ,. e r-- c H C. ANDERSON, Stanford Storage FORD AGENT FOR LINCOLN COUNTY Repairing Tire Accessories Phono 203 r iuu prices satisfact 5?vi ml !- JOHN A. SHEEHAN, FALMOUTH, R. D. No. 4 Come ?o nnt a nrar.tipnl ffiiln me nnf nrdr T will Tirnm l give ." .ma nun.. " liaro deal. iuu "" xrr"ir"" mev. A1V ,.:oo. 1?AIjIj nnri W ri ' chiic , r icr tilt: - jjvv enmniPH is uunr renuv mr v now ana let jne sno cctlon. Caii ;T - til .!. -- IAA r - ". - -:- -- & LC.KUri-C- I .te W Y TT1 m W fTnfTTl toSSM3SKSi j t. I tfS&tfxr;-- : The Interior Journal, Junction City The following comprise our Junction City brass band: Director, Mr. Weaver, E. R. Galbreath, Russell Figg, Frank Powell, Jesse Minor, Dr. StattipreT, Kentucky: A&&a Tuesday, October 17, 1916. Mothers and Fathers . Why not buy a "Woolly Boy" Suit for your boy next time iyr ?v -,- 7.l(v'il-'J - psra te .rr fli? 4trVtf8S T K "r i i f J MHT Johnstone. Joe Rector, Dr. J. R. Steele, E. E. Preston, John McGraw, Ufi W BnrVo P P. TTnmner. Mr. Love, Elmer High.. Mrs. Green and Mrs. Lawhorn, of Garrad county, were the guests of Mrs. E. H. Burke Monday. Mrs. H. C. Bottom and daughter, attended the dedication of the enlarged Perryville Baptist church last Sunday. Mrs. Bottom sang a solo for the occasion. The Junction City Picayune has suspended publication, temporarily, but Mr. Eads will continue to do job work at the same old stand. Miss Margaret Overstreet of Parks-villwas the guest of her cousin, Miss Mary Steele,last week. Mr. Arthur Clutts, of Tinsley, Ky., was with his cousin, Mr. Howard Gastineau last week. Billy McGraw was thrown from a moving freight train near Corinth last week, by a nail sticking up in the running board. He sustained a broken arm andther injuries. He 'is line for promotion to conductor e, , W. W. Phillips, W. M. Baucom, Ben f S) &:34 jw. -- BAsi v i " Copngb HI jr. iLw some day. Capt. D. C. T. Grubbs was crossing the street in Nogales, Arizona, in September, on his way to the bank, when he tripped over a rope between two autos and the rear machine ran over him, putting him in the hospital for a couple of weeks. Mr. Biggers of Harrodsburg, and Mr. Sebree, of Danville, were up to the school house last week, to see about tuning and repairing the school piano. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Martin, of Frankfort, came to spend a month among relatives and friends here. Mr. Martin will gather acorns, chestseeds for the Kentucky Nursery at What style there is in those stunning new coats! Soon the chilly days will be here so now is the time to think about coats. What beautiful styles they are this season. You, who appreciate the best and most attractive phases of the mode, will be delighted with these adorable Wooltex models. Not every designer knows how to separate the fine gold from the dross of the season's style tendencies and that's one reason why we con Mayer Brulhcrs nuts, walnuts, hickory nuts and other is as much difference in a "Woolly Boy" Suit and any other make, as the difference between daylight and darkness. These clothes are cut to fit; all "Pure Wool," sewed thruout with Belding's pure dye silk thread. yHERE Prices $5 to $12.50 Other makes $2 to $4 Frankfort. Chestnuts are very scarce as are hickory nuts and walnuts. Sad to say, some of our young men congregate near Blue Licks Sunday afternoons, to play pool "without cues on a bare space of ground, using little cubes for balls. Master O'Hara Sturgill, of near county, entered Osborne, Floyd school here in 7th grade Monday. Rev. Sam Pittman brought him here and Col. G. D. McCollum has taken charge of him to teach him the hotel gratulate ourselves upon our arrangement with the makers of Wooltex. CJ Could anything be lovelier than the charming Wooltex models illustrated here beautiful coats with the smart new features of the season? Fancy how snug it will be on cold days with one of these charming coats to protect you. A great variety of models in all the favored materials. Robinson's FOR Heaters, Stoves, Ranges Coal Hods, Grate Guards? Shovels and Tongs, Lard Cans, Etc., See Us and Save Money GEORGE H. FARRIS Groceries, Field Seeds, &c, &c, T. D. Newland & Son, Opposite the w?.- Phone No. 168. Court-Hous- e, business. Mrs. John Powell and baby were at Moreland this week to see 'Mrs. W. Riley King. Misses Lucille Sharpe and Florence Armstrong, with 36 of their high school boys and girls, came over in three autos and a truck Friday, and their base ball team was defeated by Prof. Lester's team by the score of 23 to 5. E. L. Grubbs, Mrs. Jesse Carpenter and son, Jesse, Jr., have returned from a visit to her father, Judge T. G. Wells, of Wise, Va. Mr. Frank McGraw was in Cincinnati Saturday on business. Rev. .Ernest Ford preached at the Christian church Sunday, and held a meeting of the Y. P. S. C. E., with Miss Fiancis Kelly as leader, and Miss McE Steele, reader of the Scripture lesson. The pool room has been moved from' the Steele Garage to the old Jesse Minor store room opposite Capt. B. D. McGraw's home. Here's hoping that no young man under 18 will be allowed to loaf around there or play pool. Rev. Bruce McDonald conducted the religious exercises at school on Monday andhe will have a meeting of the Woman's Club at the Crystal -- THE SMART NEW WOOLTEX SUITS fj Right in line with your idea of better dressing are the charming Wooltex suits, for street, business, calling and the dozens of occasions of the day. You must see these if for no other reason than to note how effective the new style tendencies are. Wooltex always means so much to you women the smartest styles; the newest fabrics, every thread of them pure wool, pure silk, or silk and wool combined; and the very latest note as to honest tailoring and finishing. 1$ Don't put off this visit; come today while the line is complete. hour-by-ho- ur t - A. B. Robertson & Bro., Danville The Store That Sells Wooltex Coats and Suits son occurred Wednesday, the 11th, when the mercury went below freezing. The Junction City high school will take its annual outing to the Danville waterworks, this week in celebration of Columbus Day. List of Properties In Lincoln County and Stanford, Ky., -- 1 FOR SALE.- -- - Theatre Friday night and preach to the crowd and try to make up money to buy an upright piano for our school on the hill. Loads of sassafras worth $4.50 a ton is being hauled into city every day. Mr. and Mrs. L. T. Rankin entertained the members of the Y. P. S. C. E. Saturday with a social and re- per ton. Mr. Moritz Martin bought of Mr. Steve Douglas his half of the factory crop of fodder and some corn, as the crop on the Martin Knob was almost a failure this year. Mrs. B. D. McGraw and daughters, Mrs. Forest Johnson, of Danville, and Mrs. H. B. Sisk, of New Mexico, went to Lexington last week to visit friends. New corn is starting off at $3.25 to $3.50 per barrel, and hay at $14 Notice of Election 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. 80 acres, unimproved land, 3 miles from Stanford, on turnpike; rich limestone soil in excellent state of cultivation. Price $75 per acre. FOR SALE. 106 acres; house; 2 barns, etc. Well watered; 38 acres in cultivation, balance in grass; 5 miles from Stanford. Price $50 per acre. FOR SALE. Stanford, Kentucky. TTiTMi-- TTJ i miY- rJv-- i T- - J W9? 1 I ill'im ill Come flilifff i r at once! my horse is sick. your neighbors. Prompt attention must be giv en ailing stock so that farm work may not be delayed. Bell Telephone Service on the farm enables you to get the veterinary quickly. It also keeps you in touch with the markets and If there is no telephone on 'your farm write day for our Free Booklet. v Address:- to- Farmers' Line Department. i CUMBERLAND TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH COMPANY INCORPORATED &OX 339, FRANKFORT, KY. POSTED! AUCTIONEER! NCk We, the undersigned, prohibit I can get you highest prices! hunting of every sort, fishing and land, stock, crops or housel other trespassing upon our property: JOHN B. DINWIDDIE, Ador, J. xFrank Tr s. Catherine Sales Cried Anywl Smith, S. C. BJgsby. cs I Special term Lincoln County Court held September 5th, 1916, Hon. J. P. Bailey presiding. In the matter of the petition of A. W. Carpenter and others, was this day filed in the open court, and is now noted of record, praying for a submission of the question whether cattle generally shall be permitted to run at large on the public highway and uninclosed lands of Huston-vill- e Magisterial District No. 4, of Lincoln county, Kentucky, it appearing from a consideration of said petition that it has been signed by more than twenty (20) legal voter who reside in and are electors in said Hustonville Magisterial District No. 4, that the time the petitions deposited with the county court a sum of money sufficient in the judgment of the court to defray the expense of said election that by an order of the church during and before and after fiscal court of Lincoln county, now services. Our town marshal is on in force the Magisterial District is the lookout for violators of this na- fixed as the unit in such elections in ture. Lincoln county, that it is more than Miss Emily Murphy went to Stan- sixty days until next regular elecford Friday to have some dental tion' to be held in said district, the court is of the opinion and orders work done there. Prof. E. L. Grubbs has enjoyed a and adjudges that the petitions are second crop-- - beans from seed fall- entitled to have the prayers of the petitioners granted which is done, en on ground from first crop. Mrs. Hubert Roberts was here and an election is hereby ordered to with her mother, Mrs. Grady Lewis, be held on NOVEMBER 7,1916, recovering from a sick spell this week. the regular election day in the four Born, to Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Mas-se- voting precincts of Hustonville Maga fine baby boy, Sept. 24th, isterial District No. 4, of Lincoln county, Kentucky, for the purpose named W. B., Jr. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Reynolds and of ascertaining the will of the voters Miss Annie Davis entertained Rev. of said district upon the question whether or not they wish cattle genErnest Ford Sunday. " Misses Oneita and Ethel Shumaker erally tc run at large on the public of of Moreland, were here Sunday at highways and uninclosedi lands No. Husttnville Magisterial District Mrs. L. T. Rankin's. No-fMr. Ernest Dunn, 15 year old son 4, of Lincoln county, Kentucky." elecpurpose of holding this the of "Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Dunn, lately Magisterial District are of Frankfort, who moved to Junc- tion for saidopen a poll on the date tion City recently, was thrown by a directed to the four voting vicious mule Saturday and his arm named in each of in said Magister, embraced precincts badly mashed Hustonville votThe Moore's school, with their ial District, Namely and 4. ing precincts 1, 2, 3 teacher, Miss Mabel McClure, went County Court chestnut hunting Saturday out Black is The Clerktoof Lincoln be printed on cause to directed Rock pike, and enjoyed the outing the ballots to be used in this election very much. question "Are you in favor of Miss Lizzie Moore was at Mrs. Kit-ti- e the mak'ng it unlawlul tor cauie generHelm's Sunday as a guest. She ally to at large on the public has just returned from a trip 'to highwaysrun' and uninclosed lands of Montana and Yellowstone park. Hustonville Magisterial District No. An effort is being made to rent an 4, of Lincoln county, Kentucky." No empty store room or the Linietla tice of this election must be publish Springs dining room for a basket ed twenty days before hand in the ball gymnasium' for the schpol boys ord Interior Journal, tne only to practice in during the bad aner uubhshed in Lincoln coun- er. t hich notice must appear in at iss Agatha Blaine was in four issues of said newspaper. Sunday to attend the rej s electi6n shall be held by and thereof compared and the re- of tlieNBaDtist church the ?he W. C. T. U. met witl nnounced in the manner at the and by the persons authorized in MaGee Tuesdav afternoc Id elections and compare the parted several thines for the .. Py, or The school house is sadly in need of sanitary drinking fountains. Two, costing only $25 would do, until we could .buy four. Mrs. Blankenship and daughters, will formally open the New Harmon House on Wednesday night, Oct. 11. Master Joe Atkins was 11 years old Monday, the 9th, .and Edward Grubbs, 11, on Tuesday the 10th. Mr. C. C. McFarland and family of London, and Mrs. Jarvis and daughter of Somerset, were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Catron this week. Mr. George Arons was elected Trustee of Shelby City school, Div. 4, Sub. Dis. 4, Saturday, over Dr. Hammond by 47 to 27. Several young men and boys under 18 persist in smoking in and around the doors of the Christian church, blowing smoke into the freshments. 8 rooms, 2 halls; 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. 188 acres; 8'room house; large barn; concrete silo; fencing all new; good community; all in grass. Price $75 per acre. Terms easy. FOR SALE. Two story, large barn; Modern residence; frame dwelling; new; turnpike. Price $95 per ac-- c. Easy terms. FOR SALE. 45 acres; house; 1 stock barn; 1 new tobacco barn; young orchard; ell watered; all new fencing. This is- A- -l land and will grow fcemD, tobacco, corn, etc. Price $4,5.K). - splendid garden, etc; 1 mile from court house. Price $1,400.00. FOR SALE. 189 acres; house; cellar, extern, 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 A. B. Florence, Office records of this court at its next regular term after the result is declared. The Clerk of Lincoln County Court, the Sheriff of Lincoln county and the officers of the election in the several voting precincts No. 4, of Lincoln county, Kentucky, are directed to do and perform all the respective duties required by them by the laws of this commonwealth in advertising and conductind said election in the preparation and preservation of the ballots and in canvassing and certifying the results of the vote, and it is directed that said election be held in all respects as required by law governing such elections, and the general election law in so far as it apply to this character of election. 71-- 4 26 Lincoln Nat. Bank Bldg., Stanford, Ky. BsaesxK9x "Buy the Best" The Superior Grain Drill Is Still in the Lead! Try One! A Copy Attest: Clerk of Lincoln County Court. G. B. COOPER, W. H. HIGGINS 1,M. NOTICE TO THE TAXPAYERS. I, or my deputies will be at the following places in Lincoln county on as follows: the dates named for the purpose of collecting your taxes which are now due, Please meet Us promptly. Bring your road claims with you. Dates are King's Mountain, Oct. 13. Waynesburg, Oct. 14. Hustonville, Oct. 21st. Crab Orchard, Nov. 4th. Waynesburg, Nov. 11th. Hustonville, Nov. 25th. J. G. WEATHERFORD, Sheriff of Lincoln County. NEW COATS Crab Orchard, Kentucky & Co., For LADIES, MISSES AND CHILDREN v. W. E. PERKINS, J. C. McCLARY INSURANCE in all its branches; Surety Bonds; Farm Loans West End Insurance Agency, W. J. '61-1Campbell, Hustonville. 6p 5. J. L. Beazley PUBLIC SALE On SATURDAY, OCTOBER 21st., at 9 :30 a. m., at my residence, two miles from Stanford on the Danville pike, I will sell to the highest bidder some cattle, horses, mules and hogs, some baled hay, vehicles, farm- ' pi the town morally, all ot T- ... M nil .be" given Dublicity in due The first killing frost of, thj implements; furniture, extra fine. Come and look, at the good things to be sold, then come and buy 0, yourself rich. Terms: All sums cash; :ten dollars and over, six and declare the result in elec-he- months .credit,, with note -and approv;; ; . for County Officers, adn. ed security. . JOS.,BAIXOUSMffd, Ky. ' suit shall be spread upon the i j ing un-$1ld . r Undertaker - "I EmHJmer Undertaker - Ejfcbalmer -- OSes toae 19T P&eaa 35 ioni42 Stimfordj Ky . ,: .' -, ii. Tr-- . : .' t&.33 V l Fl u ""V LV ' .- 1 C r. The Interior Journal. Sta V aKSa ntucky! Tuesda :r 17, 1916. The First National Bank of STANFORD, KENTUCKY is a member of THEHU Danville, Kentucky lH,'Wrt, . TzH-- i It Pushin Bros. Progressive Store The Kentucky Bankers' Association of The American Bankers' Association and of The Federal Reserve Bank We Announce the Arrival of While it is old in years, it is modern in business, and solicits your bank account. Personal and Social The Current Event Club will meet with Mrs. Will Severance Thursday afternoon at two o'clock. Mother! Give Child 'Syrup of Figs" If Tongue Is Coated If Cross. Feverish, Sick, Bilious, Clean Little Liver and Misses everal Hundred omen: Smartest vJ vll... Coats, Serge Dresses, Skirts, Wai sts and Newest Mil mery ILj& James F. Brady went to Carlisle Bowels to see his wife this week. Moreland, Miss Minelle Pruitt, of r.hilflvpn love this "fruit laxative." was in town Saturday. Louisville last and nothing Ise cleanses t!io tender Hugh N. Noe was in stomach, hwr ?nd bowels so nicely. week on business. A child simply will not stop to Louisville Mrs. C E. Tate went tn orrmtv the bowels, and the re Monday afternoon. Richmond, is sult is, they 'jocomo tightly rloug a Miss May Phelps, of with waste, liver gets siuggisn, stomthe guest of Mrs. K. J. nocKer. sever ach sours, then your little one be Rfownrf. Carson is sDcndinc levevish, don t comes cross, half-sical days in Richmond this week. eat, sleep or act naturally, breath is OrElias Griffin, of near Crab bad, system full of cold has sore chard, was hire Saturday. stomache-ach- e or diarrhoea. Mrs. Carl A. Carter is visiting her throat, Mother! See if tongue is coatListen, C. Walton in Richmond. father, E. give a teaspoonful of "CalThomas Forbes, of Mansfield, 0., ed, thenSyrup of Figs," and in a few ifornia was here with Harry Jacobs Friday. hours all the constipated waste, sour Mrs. W. S. Fish and little son, L. E. bile and undigested food passes out Fish were at Paint Lick last week of the system, and you have a well with relatives and friends. playful child again. Mrs. J. L. Tottcn, of Lebanon, is Millions of mothers give "Califorthe guest of Mrs. Walter Jones and nia Syrup of Figs" because it is perMiss Lorraine Totten. love it, and Wnltm- - Sinrltnn- - of Lexincton, is fectly harmless; children Mrs. j it never fails to act on tne stomacn, here with his parents, Supt. and liver and bowels. Garland bmgleton. As your druggist for a Mrs. J. B. Fisher, of Lexington, is bottle of "California Srup of Figs," the guest of her parents, Mr. and which has full direction for babies, Mrs. John Lutes. children of all ages and for grown-up- s Mrs. Mary Parson, of Corbin, has plainly printed on the bottle. Beware returned home after a visit to her of counterfeits sold here. Get the daughter, Mrs. John Walls. genuine, made by "California Fig Mrs. James H. Mershon, of Leban- Syrup Company." Refuse any other on Junction, is the guest of relatives kind with contempt. 32-k, 50-cent Our buyer, Mr. Harry D. Pushin, has just returned from the New York markets, where he was fortunate in securing several hundred of the newest Fall and Winter Garments, among which are a large number of exclusive sample garments, one of a kind, assuring you of an exclusive style that will not be duplicated. These attractive garments have arrived and are now on display and sale on our immense second floor Suit and Millinery Room. We invite you to come in, look through and try on these luxurious fashionable newest fall garments. Every good authentic style, color and trimming combination are represented in our immense showing. :::::: Women's and Misses' Suits More, than 500 women's and misses' smartest Fall and Winter Suits, of pure wool poplins, stur- The Season's Smartest Coats An almost unlimited variety of hundreds of the most attractive Fall and Winter Coats appropriate for every occasion, street, afternoon and evening wear, of soft velours, smart mixtures, fine broadcloths, seal plushes and silk velours. Swagger full flare models. Belted, large pocket and large cape collars, trimmed in velvets, plushes and fine fur. Most exceptional values at $7.50, $10.00, $12.50, $15.00, $19.50, $25.00, and up to $45.00 1. ori1 fVinnrlc VlPTP. H i- - 1 a Mrs. J. E. Buck, of Gilbert's Creek were here Saturday. came in Monday to see her mother, Mrs. Alice Pickett, of Shebyville, Mrs. Mattie Nevius. Mrs. J. A. Grundy, of Nashville, is the guest of her daughter, Mrs. Tenn.. has been the truest of Mrs. Will Severance. Miss Jennie Duncan, of Lancaster, H. J. McRoberts and family. came over Saturday to see her sister, C. H. Moser, Harvey Wilkinson ana Mrs. Charlotte Warren. Misses Ruth Beck and Elizabeth Mrs. B. F. Samuels and children, of Hunn went to Frankfort Saturday Vicksburg, Miss., are visiting relatives for the day. Mrs. E. T. Garvbill has returned and friends here. C. L. Carter, of Greensboro, N. C, to her home at Allene, Okla, after is the guest of his brother, B. D. a pleasant visit to Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Smith on the Crab Orchard pike. Carter and family. Rev. C. H. Greer was here a short W. S. Fish, who has been at Loutoday en route to East Bern- - isville in rrm hosnifail for several time weeks was able to return home SatMrs. Joe McKenzie, of Mt. Veruon, urday night very much improved. has returned home after a visit to Mrs. C. S. Burgess, sister or Mrs. Mrs. Hayden Leavell, near Lancaster. W. A. Tribble, and her sister-in-laMrs. Lee Rupley is the guest of Mrs. Ben O. Pickett, of Mason coun her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Will Rob- ty are the guests or Judge and Mrs. inson at Perryville. W. A. Tribble. Mas.er V Ulwirr. Btadv has returnMrs. M. E. Phelps returned from ed to his home at Mt. Salem after a Richmond Monday where she has visit to his grandparents, Mr. and been for several weeks with relatives Mrs. W. H. Brady. and friends. She will be the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Davis and little har Anurrhtor. Mrs. R. C. Hocker. daughter, Dorothy, went to Parks-vill- e Miss Anne D. McRoberts, Mrs. H. Saturday afternoon to see her J. McRoberts, Mrs. Anne D. mother, Mrs. W. B. Overstreet. and their guest, Mrs. J. A. Dr. and Mrs. D. B. Southard and Grundy, motored to Talmage, Merlittle sons, Richard and Edward, cer county, Sunday and were guests spent the week end at Mt. Vernon of Miss Isabelle Sharp. with relatives and friends. Miss Lucinda Lutes will give a Alfred Eads, of near Anchorage, houseparty next week in honor of the was over last week with his wife, following young ladies who will ar who has been visiting her parents, rive next Wednesday: Misses MaMr. and Mrs. T. D. Newrand. bel Gum, of Lexington, Myra Jacoby Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Pruitt, of nf Paris. Rebecca Redmon of Bour Moreland, are the guests of their bon county and Lou Bradshaw Sharp daughter, Mrs. W. D. Welburn. They of Carlisle. came down to assist in celebrating Miss Mabel Gum, of Lexington, Rev. Welburn's birthday Monday. Miss Myra Jacoby, of Paris, Miss Mrs. J. R. Beazley and little son, Rebecca Redmon, of Bourbon county, James Wray Beazley, who are visit and Miss Lou B. Sharp, of Sharps-buring relatives and friends went to Cinwill arrive Wednesday to atcinnati Saturday to visit They will tend a house party given by Miss return here before returning to their Lucinda Lutes. home at Jacksonville, Fla. Mrs. T. J. Christerson and Mrs. Charles Noland, of Lexington, who have been the guests of Miss Pattie Stephenson returned home Saturday How They were acompanied as far as Richmond by Miss Stephenson, who 'Gets-I- t' visited her brother, D. V. Stephenson and wife until Monday. Announcement is made of the enlifts Your Corn Eight Ofli gagement of Robert Caldwell, of never Jtaiis. -' V Taylor county, who is chairman of "Ever in your life see a corn coma the Workmen's Compensation Board out like that? Look at the true skin underneath smooth as the palm of at Frankfort to Miss Virginia Hoge, your nana: daughter of S. French Hoge, a capitalist of the Capttal City. The wedw, Misses Birdie Perkins and Mel Sadie Chadwick, of Crab Orchard, dy gaberdines, rich chiffon broadcloths, soft velours and novelty checks. Pleated belted and flare models. Some luxuriously .trimmed with fur, in season's richest colors of blues, purples, burgan-dyplums, seal brown, soft greens, black. Styles and models to fit every size and type of figure from small 4 misses up to extra large 55 in. bust measure. Most exceptional values at $12.50, $15.00, $19.50, $25.00, $29.50, 35.00 s, 1 , and up to $49.50 J Apparel for the Little Folks More than 200 girls smart winter Coats, ages 2 to 6 years, of velours, corduroys, cheviots, plushes, extra special values at $2.98, $3.75, $5, $6.50, $7.50 and up to $10 1 as-tracha- q ns, Van-arsda- le Girls' School Wash Dresses 50 and 98 cents 25 dozen wash dresses 6 to 4 year sizes in dark gingham and percale, high neck and long sleeve models. Extra special at 50 and 98 cents 1 Girls All Wool Serge Dresses IJMore than 100 newest this fall's all wool serge dresses for girls, 6 to 4 year sizes in blue, brown and wine, attractively made and trimmed, special values at $1.98 $2.98, $3.75 and $4.98 1 NEW DRESSES bination dresses, appropriate for street and ater" noon wear in season's newest pleated and belted models, wool and silk embroidery trimmed. At $7.50, $10.00, $15.00 and $19.50 Q More than 00 new serge, serge and satin com1 EXTRA SPECIAL More than one hundred women's and misses' Sport Coats in medium and heavy weight, suitable for present and winter wear in rich mixtures plaids and stripes, extra special values at J g, "Look Pa, Works!" $3.98, $5.00 and $6.50 Season's Smartest Hats are Here newest hats direct from New York of velvet plushes and In the last few days we have received,phundreds of the toques, and tam styles, in the most f ashxonable tnmmmg of effects, small and turn-ubfrdrfeathLbreasts, and metallic gold and silver novelbes. You would make no mistake in selecting your hat alike, and models suited for every type of face and figure. Come from our wonderfully large showing. No two hats hats Prices too are most moderate You would be surpnsed of through and try on some of our fashionable and then on up to $3.75, $5.00, $6.50 and $10.00 how good looking a hat you can buy as low as $2.98 CI a number of her friends at "Hiltop" her beautiful residence on the road, yesterday afternoon with a delightful reception. The reception rooms, the lightsnd the re- iresnmenLs uaineu uuu vuc nuiumu color scheme. Delicious frappe and a salad course were served the guests. Danville Advocate. Mrs. Mark Collis, who has been visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Carpenter, near Moreland, iert late last week for Columbus, Ga., That! Off Cpaes That where she and Mr. Collis will make WeD Now. Look t Pesky Com W Slick as a their home in the future. Mr. Collis The earth is blessed with the one. has been working for the Tampa simple. Dainiew. neyw-i.- ;of fl Electric Company, which is one of edy that makes neonle happy, and that's 'GETS- the largest corporations in the South. IT". Apply it in 3 seconds. It dries. His transfer to Columbus is a deservSome people Jab and dis at their ed promotion. Mrs. Wm. Severance entertained their toes in packages with, bantape, make them red dages or sticky with a delightful picture show party salves. Nothing like and raw with Your corn last week in honor oi iirs. j. a. this with "GETS-IT.- " Grundy, of Nashville, the guest of loosens you lift it off. There's nothing to press on the corii. ornurt. .Mrs. H. J. McRoberts. RefreshAngels couldn't ask for more. Try it ments were enjoyed at The Prin- tonight on any corn, callus or wart. 'GETS-IT- " Is sold and recomcess after the show. Guests were everywhere. mended by druggists receipt of 25c Pce Mr. and Mrs. H. J. McRoberts, Mrs. a bottle, or sent on Grundy, Miss Mary Bruce, Mr. and byB. Lawrence & Co., Chicago. III. recommend- Mrs. A. H. Severance, Mr. Wm. SevSold in Stanford and ed as the world's best corn remedy erance and Miss Anne D. McRob, , erts by The Lincoln Pharmacy, Hus-tonvil- le K .cora-pes-tre, ding will be Dec. 27. Mrs. James Baughman entertained nok Misses' and Children's Hats plushes, daintily trimmed and . q A -most representative - ATues V ig: for Misses and Children in rich velvets, felts, velours and at 98c, $1.50, $1.98 and up to $3.98 THE! r. ." " mm I ; ? i'M H df li ;tw H na mt - rai H na bV w m m,? . . a' m. r. i ' i Jr i. i ivi r.-vf v m v &hsw m "w fc w Hi in Bros., Danville, Ky. ftv k - gg . - J r 8M SAV' IV i;-JBT -- WX&.-- '' i X. ' $C 4V v " -V js " t ijk 'UK 'L Wis &' ' ' 'f t . ii-- -j r- - .- -- S: v y ; 5 ii' tjw T v The Interior A$tfal, Stanford, Ken&cky : KiTuesday, October 17, ,.n.'i.fr- '."vi & 1916. mammimmmmmmmmmmmammmmmmmmmmammmmi p s . J 'i "' Jl" .&,. The Bargain Store's sr SiaUEUI9i&d&!g Fra'.fflflgg?-ra bh y iiimimii iiiiiniMMVimiiiwinin i mi mi ii i jji Will Begin iffqFT?rgg?rayff?sgsararawM iday, Oct ober 20 We Have a Complete Line of " A. AfeCTTSkSftSbi LADIES, MISSES' AND GENTS9 4 I Jilt prince i J liap(o3 This Sale Will Be In Fu Blast Friday Morning at S:30. Come arly Stay Late -- I Blankets Flannel Blankets $....98 I V Ladies' Suits $ 5.98 $10.00 Suits $ 8.98 $15.00 Suits $ 9.98 $20.00 Suits $14.98 $27.50 Suits Ladies' Coats $ 3.48 $ 5.00 Coats $ 4.98 $10.00 Coats $ 9.98 $15.00 Coats $20 & $25 Coats $14.98 l( Ladies' Dresses We have a big line of silk, serge and poplin dresses $10.00 Dresses at $4.98 $12 and $15 at $8.98 Big bargain in about 50 Dresses, worth $ 0 and 1 Misses Coats $3.50 Coats $2.48 $5.00 Coats $2.98 $7.50 & $10 Coats $4.98 Dress Gingham 12c and 15c yd., at 9Jc I $ 2, at 1 ....:. $2.98 Ladies' Shoes $2.00 Shoes $1.25 $3.00 Shoes $1.98 $4.00 Shoes $2.98 $5 & $6 Shoes $3.98 About 500 pair tan, velvet, suede, patent leather shoes, worth $3.00 and $4.00, at $1.79 Men's Underwear Heavjr fleeced lined 42c 50c grade, at 89c $1.00 union suits $1.25 & $1.50, at 98c 75c grade 48c Men's Shoes $2.00 grade $2.50 grade $4 and $5, at C. M. C. $k25 grade $1.48 $1.79 $2.98 8c .44c Crochet cotton at Union Suits 50c and 75c $1.00 and $1.50 Children's Coats $1.48 $2.00 Coats $3.50 & $5 Coats...$2.98 Ladies' Skirts We have about 150 laddies' Skirts, worth from $3.50 to $5.00 at $1.98 About 75 Skirts, worth from $2.00 to $3.00 now House Dresses worth $1.00 and $1.25, 89c at Ladies' 89c Outing Underskirts 50c and-75- c grade 42c 35c grade at 21c Calico 0 yards to a customer, 58c at 1 llpil V 58 at Skirts worth $5 to $10, now $2.98 to $4.98 $1.24 Ladies' Shoes 95c A big lot at Ladies' Night Gowns 50c and 75c grade 42c 89c $1.00 and $1.50 Ladies' Underwear 35c garment 23c 50c garment 44c Silk Floss 5 c Skein at 4c $2.50 $3.00 $4.00 $5.00 These work shoes, $1.75 work shoes, $1.98 shoes $2.98 shoes $3.98 are all Weynes-ber- g Men's Suits $10.00 Suits $4.98 $15.00 Suits $7.98 $20.00 Suits $9.98 $25.00 Suits $13.48 Shoes. Pearl Buttons 5 c dozen, at 0c dozen, at 1 2c 7c 19c Boys' and Men's Caps 22c to 45c, worth from 50c to $1.00. Men's Shirts Work shirts Ladies' Waists $1.00 Waists 79c 50c Waists 39c $3 and $4 Silk Waists, now $ 1 .79 25c dozen, at 50c dozen, at 45c 39c I $3.00 Hats, at $1.98 John B. Stetson $4.50 and $5.00 hats, at $3.25 75c and $1 hats at 45c , Men's Hats $2.00 Hats at ' Men's High Shoes Felt shoes, rubber boots and overshoes at below cost. Men's Overalls Big line of Men's Overalls worth $1.25 and 98c $1.50 at Men's Odd Pants $1.00 grade .89c $2.00 grade $1.48 $3.00 grade $1.98 $4, $5, $6 grade $3.98 i 98c Outing Goods 1 2cand 5c yd., at 9Jc 1 Men's Corduroy Suits Worth from $10.00 to $12.50 at $5.98 to $8.98 Sale Lasts 15 Days Only. Come While You Can Save Money f J ;- v:4l u y"t :Tt:.tMBtfT.yyat AH.U.EUWJIIHaH - The War Does Not Affect U BB m J i3EZ2SX71 9 Hi MB M mt "Ui Stanford, Kentucky ? y:ay.ittrS - Main Street Salem & Salem, Mgrs. f .1 x . i M 5i r3