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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): May 2, 1916 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1916 int1916050201_sn85052023 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): May 2, 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. w 3 4. $$ ' - V. f K" " " OLA-- 7B. THE iNTEKIfR JOURNAI 35 u -- Q r. yw iv k '. rtV.rK- -' K'-- ' s?$S& Established 1860.57th Year.-- No. FIRE FOUND ON TWO ROOFS Incipient Blazes Discovered at Homes of G. B. Cooper and Warren Hocker Just In Time Detected in time, fires which threatened the homes of County Clerk George B. Cooper and Warren Hocker, were extinguished in time to prevent serious damage Saturday and Monday. A blaze was discovered in the roof of Mr. Cooper's home on Portman avenue about 9 o'clock Saturday morning. Mr. Cooper is having a bathroom built on the second floor and the disarrangement of the glectric wires during the construction work is thought to have probably caused the blaze. The fire alarm brought out neighbors and the department, in a hurry and the blaze was put out before it had gained much headway. No alarm was turned in when the roof of Warren Hocker's cottage on West Main street was discovered on fire early Monday morning. Neighbors quickly went to the rescue and a few buckets of water did the work quickly here, also. A defective flue is thought to have probably been the The cause of this incipient blaze. only a case will be damage in each small amount. Miss Jennie Hocker kindly sent the I. J. the following concerning the fire at her home. " 'Rose Cottage, the attractive home of Miss Jennie White Hocker, came near going up in flames Monday morning, but by the heroic management of her brother, J. Warren Hocker, Mr. Welch Rochester, Mr. Robert Bruce, and exother kind friends, it was soon once Miss Jennie had at tinguished. the best galvanized metal roof in town put on her kitchenette, making it fire proof." Members of the City Council have asked the I. J. to request all who have occasion to call for the fire department, to phone to Carter & Carter s stable where the fire fighting mabe chinery is kept. Much time can diphoning to the stable saved by rect rather than to neighboring stores. hnmes a policy with Jesse D. tected Wearen, the Insurance Man, of Stanyou. ford, always safeguards before See it s right now, him about it Trrmr Stanford, Lincoln County, Kentucky, Tuesday, May 2, 1916. DOG CAUSE OF f KILLING IN BOYLE Republican COMBEST Tuesdays and Fridays MENEFEE DELEGATE-AT-LARGj STE ARS WINS At the state convention of the Pro- - ( gressive party in Louisville Saturday NICHOLASVILLE John N. Menefee, Jr., of Stanford, was elected alternate delegate-at-larg- e Helms Turns Down Bob Hunter's to the national convention at Friend For Postoffice CongresChicago June 7. A woman attorney sional Politics "Warming Up" of Paducah was a delegate from the First congressional district. The delegates were all instructed to vote for The following dispatch from Washthe nomination of Theodore Roose- ington in Saturday's Louisville Pose will be of interest here and in this velt for president. section for Mr. Stears is one of the best known newspapermen in the High School News state, and his appointment will prove a very popular one with the press The baseball team from the grades boys: "Representative Helm today recare having a little "tuff luck" this season, having played three games ommended J. B. Stears, editorof the and won only one. They were de- Jessamine County News and presifeated first by Hustonville and then dent of the State Newspaper Assothey were victorious over Danville. ciation, for postmaster at Nicholas-vill- e. The office becomes vacant May The last game was played at Lancaster which proved disastrous to them 1." Col. Stears thus wins out in one in a ten to nine contest. These games show much material and bright pros- of the most interesting fights for x pects are seen from several players. postoffice waged in Kentukcy since The battery for Stanford Saturday President Wilson went into "office. was Ballou twirler and Hill, back- The fight for the Nicholasville office stop. Ballou showel much "stuff" narrowed down to Col. Stears, who but retired from the game in the is editor of the Jessamine News, and seventh in order that their other David Bell, a prominent business man pitcher, Dudderar might have a little and democrat of Nicholasville. The latter had the backing of Col. Robert practice. Stith Noe sprained his ankle in the M. Hunter, and other democratic game Monday and it proved very leaders of Jessamine, and neighborpainful. Although he is limmn ing counties, who believed their man rather badly at the present it is hop- a certain winner, but Editor Stears flashed under the wire first, and will ed that he will soon be all right. by his In the track meet held at Danville be heartily congratulated Friday, Stanford High School land- many friends of the "press gang" ed third place in a number of points. He richly deserves the appointment. There were not many representatives j having championed Congressman from here but those who did take Helm n his newspaper tor a number part showed much class. As usual the of years, and in thus being rewarded, Embry brothers, Sam and Joe T., is only receiving his just due. Friends of Candidates Busy distinguished themselves while the Friends of both Senator Charles other members of the team, Noe, Tucker and Perkins did remarkably F. Montgomery, who is the only announced candidate for congress in well. In the Richmond game John Cash, this district so, far, were said to be "the all star player" had the misfor- quite busy at Richmond Monday, it tune to get an ugly gash cut in his being county court day there and leg from one of the opponents' also at Harrodsburg. A delegation spikes. He gamely played on, how- of Lincoln county friends of Conever, until his team mates saw how gressman Helm went to Harrodsbadly he was hurt and made him re- burg in machines and put in the aftire from the game. A doctor was ternoon boosting him. They say Helm summoned and several stitches had is very strong in Mercer. The delegation was composed of County Atto be taken. Friday afternoon an exhibition was torney W. S. Burch. Deputy Sheriff held in the sewing department and W. S. Drye, T. J. Hill, Jr., E. D. Penseveral patrons were out. After nington. E. T. Pence, Sr., and R. L. thoroughly inspecting some of the Porter. Former Senator R. L. Hubble, fine works of the girls they were of this county and Col. T. C. Rankin, very gracefully served with refresh- of Garrard, who were in Richmond. Monday, say that they found quite ments by the Freshman girls. Prof. McHenry Rhoads, of Lexing- a large number of the leading demoton, who is at the head of the De- crats there already enthusiastic for partment, of Secondary Education Senator Montgomery. Montgomery Here Saturday made the school a visit Monday and Senator Montgomery came to gave a very interesting talk during Stanford Saturday and spent most the chapel period. of the day meeting friends in this and April Honor Roll from other counties, in the big crowd First Grade Sam Bell. Delbert which was on hand that day. His Crawford, Winifred Duncan, Sadie friends say he was given assurances Farmer, Marie Kennedy, Lucile Man of support from party leaders in this ning, Mane Padgett, Bennie Rankin, and other sections, which insure him Richard Southard, Joe Turpin, Adam a very gratifying following all Walker and E. P. Woods. through this section. Senator MontSecond Grade Joe Brackett, Zel-l- a gomery expressed himself as greatly Barnett, Josephine Belden, John pleased with his campaign so far, Baughman, Beatrice Camenisch, Lu- which has hardly as yet been launchcile Dunn, Charley Blankenship, ed, and declared that he is confident James Holman, Alfred Willis, Delia of being nominated in the primary Mitchell and Geneva Oaks. on Aug. 5. Third Grade Allen Anderson, Eu-l- a Helm Emissary in Boyle Bowers, Fred Bauman, Annelle The Danville Advocate said MonCarson, Louise Huffman, Irene Liv- day: "Hon. George Willis, of Shelbyingston, Effie McClary, James ville, was in Danville Saturday elecEunice Pepples, Welch tioneering for Congressman Harvey Pepples, Foster Reid Phillips. Eliza- Helm. He found little encourageRowan Saufley, ment here. In Danville it is next to beth Spoonomore, Jr., Hatler Smith. Leona Travlor, impossible to find a voter for Helm. Sabra K. Walker and Thelma Walls. He has lost almost entirely his past Fourth Grade Emma Brackett. strength here." Jennie Barnett, Matilda Bell. Olga E General News Notes 0p UNDER "$ke Good" $1,000 &"' charged her husband with drunk-nes- s. Searcy came to Winchester from Huntington, W. Aa., where he served several years as pastor of a fashionable Baptist church. The minister offered no defense and Mrs. Searcy was given the custody of their two children. LATEST WAR NEWS tions probably can be looked forward tO With less flnnrpVloncinn " Tlio nhtm is the only inkling of the result of the conference which has just closed between American Ambassador Gerard and Emperor William at Great Hearquarters and is made upon the authority of the Associated Press. All dispatches are censored. Ambassador Gerard is returning to Berlin and the German reply to the American note is expected without, delay. Two British war craft ,the armed yacht Aegusa and the mine sweeper Nasturtium, have been sent to the bottom in the Mediterranean by coming in contact with mines. The repulse of German attacks by the French around Dead Man's Hill and counter attacks north of have again been followed by heavy German bombardment of these positions and a continuation of shelling northeast of the fortress. The British troops and the Royal Irish constabulary have brought about the surrender of all the rebel forces in Dublin, and the people of the Irish capital, for the first time in a week are able to move freely about the city unendangered by bullets of rebel snipers. In the country districts of the island the rebels also are laying down arms, and quiet, is said to prevail in most of the places where disorder previously had been reported to exist. A large number of the 1,000 prisoners taken in Dublin have been sent to England. Cu-mier- Nashville. In Circuit. Court at Winchester last week Mrs. Ollie Hampton Searcy was granted a divorce from Rev. H. F. Searcy. Members of the members were given a shock when Mrs. Searcy According to a poll of legislators of various States made by The Literary Digest, Justice Hughes is favored over Col. Rossevelt for the Republican nomination ofr President three to one. A man who was arrested for attempting to rob the store of J. T. Lawrence near Brodhead, was arrested and placed in th- - calaboose there. That night some friends liberated him and he made a getaway. Predictions were made by two members of the Senate Ju'Hcary Committee, one of them a Democrat, that an unfavorable report would be made on the nomination of Louis D. Brandeis for the United States Supreme Court. The President's Philippine Independence bill was beaten in the lower house of congress Monday 213 to 165. The bill proposed to give the Filipinos independence within four years. Annie Stevens, a gypsy girl, 14 years old, was placed in the Consent of the Good Shepherd at Louisville by the Juvenile Court at her own request to escape married life, into which, she said, her father had sold her for $1,200. Williamsburg, Whitley county, was selected as the place for next year's encampment of the Kentucky Department, G. A. R., at the final sessions of the 1916 encampment at Lexington last week. Capt. S. D. Van Pelt, of Danville, was made a members of the Council of Administration. Nearly 23,000 free passes with cash vaule of $226,000 were issued by the Louisville & Nashville and the Nashville, Chattanooga & St. Louis railroads in 1913, according to a compilation of Interstate Commerce Commission examiners at th commission's investigation of the roads at Returns WillingJyJand Wants Chance To LOCAL BOYS STILL UNBEATEN AT t.. if when cro unnro- - "Future German-America- n rela- -- - too late. d51 Baptist church, preached the dedicatory sermon for the new Baptist church at Stearns, McCreavy county, which has jutt been completed by It is a most the congregation the commodious and pretty little house of worship, and the membership is full of enthusiasm- in the Masters gave the brethren work. Dr. Early one of hisgood old fashioned sermons, with the gospel straight iiom the shoulder and is said to have pleased everyone who heard him. AUTO AGENTS NEW CHURCH DEDICATED Rev. M. D. Early, of the Stanford I Parksville Young Men Quarrel Over Stanford High School Lads Win from Acting D,epfiy' Sheriff M. S. Richmond Normal and Outclass Canine and One Is Shot and Baughman retlSrned from New Instantly Killed Danville High Team. late Friday with Les Combest, Casey countjrj who is facing a of The Stanford High School base ball Passengers and trainmen on the charge of obtaining" money under morning trains from Louisville Mon- false pretenses, as a result of buying team's string of victories remains unbroken. Since last Friday, two more day morning' told of seeing a man who had just been murdered, lying a motor car from Mr. Baughman, triumphs have been chalked on the upon the station platform at Parks- giving him a "cold check" and then right side. Saturday afternoon the ville, as the train came through that selling the car. Two uncles of Com- local nine went to Richmond and little city in the western section of best, W. C. Cundiff and Henry Har- stacked up against the speedy bunch Boyle county. The dead man was mon, of Liberty,' came here Satur- of ball tossers at the Eastern State Polk Pendergraft, 21 year old, who day, made bond ffor Combest in the Normal. The game went 10 innings was shot and almost instantly. killed sum of $1,000, and he returned home but Stanford came through with the in by Pack Montgomery, about the with them. Mr. Combest, who was victory Bill the 10th by a score of 10 Reinhnrt, the same age. The young men quarreled apprehended by the New Orleans to 9. the over a dog, according to reports. It officials after a long hunt, came back kid pitcher, game,"find" of the season, but the strong Noris said that Pendergraft killed a dog willingly with Mr. Baughman. He is started the belonging to Montgomery and this very penitent. He says that had he mals got to him for five runs in the led to the tragedy. The boys met in not been drinking he would never seebnd inning after which Capt. him with front of W. G. Weathers' tsore and have committed the offense very Embry dorrickec:line. and put Dozier on the fring The teachers got into an argument and the shoot- which he is charged. He is ing soon followed. It is claimed that anxious to "make good," and will be found Dozier for four more tallies opportunity by Mr. during the extended sessions, but Pendergraft made a movement) as given every who will not prosecute Stanford cut the home team down though he intended to draw a gun. A't( Baughman, him at the coming term of court in to its size by hard batting and erratthis juncture Montgomery is said to have whipped out his revolver and the event the price of the automobile ic fielding by their opponents and is returned to him. Mr. Combest be- won it out in the tenth. Stanford ft fired two shots. After being shot 8 ran a short distance, falling lieves that he can raise the money made six hits to 9 for Richmond, and errors chalked up against and says that he will make every had in front of the residence of M. P. them to 10 for the pedagogues. The Wilson, where he expired in a few effort to do so. score by innings was as follows: minutes. Montgomery announced that he would promptly surrender EVERETT STONE WEDS IN EAST Stanford 1 10 to the sheriff The shooting created Normals 0 0 His many friends here were sura sensation in the community, as the prised to learn of the marriage of boys bore a good reputation. During Burlesque Base Ball the quarrel Porter Pendergraft, a Everett M. Stone, of Washington, D. Monday afternoon the Danville brother of the deao. boy, and Bartley Grr to Miss Mabel W. Davis, which High School nine came over and Montgomery, brother of the slayer, took place at Baltimore, Mr.. April 22nd, the Rev. James A. Dudley of- were shown what a regular high became involved in a difficulty during which Pendergraft was hit on ficiating. Mr. Stone is the only son school nine looks like, Stanford dethe head with an ax handle and pain- of Mr. and Mrs. Xee Stone, of Stan- feating the Boyle lads, 17 to 5. The fully although not seriously wound- ford, and is a splendid young man in five scores the visitors accumulated ed. The dead boy is a son of Wil- every way. He holds a responsible were practically gifts, at that. Afliam Pendergraft and his slayer is a and remunerative position at the gov- ter the game had been safely placed son of Constable William Montgom ernment printing office at Washing- on ice in the first few innings, all ton. After the wedding, the bridal three of the regular outfielders and ery. pair had dinner at the Emerson Ho- several infielders were led to the statel and then took a wedding tour ble and a bunch of youngsters from KILLING' IN MONTICELLO. on the steamer Northunderland, on the Eighth grade team were given a These boys didn't A dispatch from Monticello Monday Chesapeake bay and up the Potomac good workout. said: Elmer Gibson was killed, fol- out from Baltimore. They are now do much baiting, with the exception lowing a quarrel with Jack Roberts comfortably domiciled in apartments of "Tub" Martin, but they exhibitand Tom Green, Sunday afternoon at 1334 12th street, "N. W., Washing- ed a nice fielding game. Martin over a bootlegging case. ton, D. C. Mr' Stone's host of proved himself of big league calibre friends at his boyhood home will ex- right off the reel, for he plaved a e behind the bat the 'short tend hearijiesti congratulations and star-gamtime News of tl.3 Churches good wishes. His bride is said to be most, he officiated there and he alknocked the cover off the ball a very attractive and charming the first time he came to bat. He young woman. slammed out a bteautiful triple to Rev. D. M. Walker will preach at the Mt. Xenia schoolhouse Sunday "LITTLE BEN" MARTIN DEAD. left but was called out by a lynx-eye- d umpire who said he cut first afternoon at three o'clock. Ben Martin, awell known farmer base on his way around. "Bill" Rein-ha- rt The C. W. B. M. Auxiliary will was on the mound for Stanford on meet at the home of Mrs. William his South Fork, nwho, was known by and had the Boyle boys eating out of friends as "LittleBen," to disSeverance Wednesday afternoon at tinguish him frmanother gentle- his hand all the way through. Davis, 2:30 o'clock. man of- - tlie .his ,the Danville pitcher, was the only Baptist church Prayer meeting home south-o- f Stanford" Surrafy eve- man of the team who could slam his weanesuay at Y:3U, lollowed by a ning, illness of delivery at all safely and the visitors business meeting of importance. The locked after a several days' was about were completely outclassed from bowels. Ttfr. Martin membership urged to be present. 58 years of age, and is survived by start to finish. In the fourth inning, Presbyterian Church : worked the famous k his wife and six children, three sons Stanford service Wednesday evening at 7:30. and three daughters. He had been "squeeze play for four runs, one "The Vitality of Christianity." A a member of the Christian church for right after" tfye other. The score : welcome awaits you. many years and was respected and Danville AB R H PO A E The dedication of Campbellsville's esteemed by all who knew him. Fu- King, lb 4 4 new Christian church will be held neral services were conducted Tues- Jones, 2b 2 300 day. on Sunday, June 4. The Rev. George 5 2 0 0 0 0 Ford, If L. ShiVcly, of Lewistown, 111., will Rue, c 4 1 15 0 3 0 preach the dedicatory sermon. DIDN'T NAME COMMISSION Davis, p 5 2 4 2 3 2 Or-leans Pen-derfra- 200030202 050000121 mr;mel)jgigt Mid-wee- 10 1011 0 es ACTIVE Considerable activity is manifested by local automobile agents and a number of sales are reported. W.W. Hays last week sold to J. A. Robinson, of the Danville pike, a Studebaker car. W. L. McCarty sold to Charles Wilhoit, cashier of the Bank of Moreland, a Dodge touring the car. H. C. Carpenter has addeddemto his list and is Oakland car onstrating a handsome touring car. B. Fay Mills, the great evangelist, died Monday at Grand Rapdis, Mch. CARD FROM O. N. COOK The I. J. has received the following from O. N. Cook, who has been possible. mentioned several times in the Preachersville correspondence. Nugent, Tex., May 1, 1916. To whom it may concern: I want to sav it has not been, nor is it my purpose not to return every book trusted me by the hospitable people of Preachersville or any other section. It has been impossible for me to return them before now. Sickness and being forced to seek warmer climate, being raised in the south, has prevented me from making a delivery so that I could return the borrowed books. I have been doing my best to get the books returned before now. I am working night and day almost, with the same company I was with with while in that section. I will return and deliver all books which I borrowed also all those which I have orders for, some time in May. I certainly mean to do the right thing. I am very sorry I have delayed the people, who have been anxiuos to study the book, "Self Knowledge." Those to whom I have not written may refst assured that their books will be delivered either by me in person or by insured mail, as soon as Very truly, 0. N. COOK. . Best Thing for a Bilious Attack On account of my confinement in the printing office I have for years been a chronic sufferer from indigestion and liver trouble. A few weeks ago I had an attack that was so severe that I was not able to go to the case for two days. Failing to get any relief from any other treatment, I took three of Chamberlain's Tablets and the next day I felt like a new man," writes H. C. Bailey, Editor Carolina News, Chapin, S. C. Obtainable everywhere. LATEST FROM MEXICO. Information from Washington that Secretary Baker had Gen. Scott and Gen. Funston to make it plain to Gen. Obregon that any agreement reached at their conference here must not be based on any plan for immdeiate withdrawal of American troops from Mexico, was received with gravity in Juarez Monday. Gen. Obregon refused to comment, saying he would await developments at his next conference. Among other Mexican officials gloom was openly expressed. It was pointed out that Gen. Obregon had come to the border confident that he could persuade Gens. Scott and Funston that the expeditionary force should be withdrawn at once. Secretary Baker's instructions to the American conferees were regarded as completely blocking the hopes of the Mexican Minister of War. New reports of a reliable nature were received today indicating that the American army is preparing for at least a temporary stay on Mexican soil. These said that the Sixth, Sixteenth and Seventeenth infantry regiments, which formerly were at Casas Grandes and Colonia Dublan, now are at Namiquipa, Gen. Pershing's base, and that the Twenty-Fourt- h is guarding the line of communication from Columbus. The Thirteenth and Eleventh Regiments of cavalry and part of the Tenth and Seventh also were reported at Namiquipa with the Sixth on its way to that point. With this large force at his command and with the customary defense preparations made it was indicated that Gen. Pershing was ready for any eventuality. Only a few scattered columns of the expeditionary force are reported south of Namiquipa. The great' Bulk of Gen. Pershing's men is now well within 200 miles of the border. Pence, Susie RanKln, Dorot'iy Trib-bl- e, 1 110 0 0 William Traylor and Lucile WalHill, 2b & ss 4 2 2 ker. Brown, 2b 2 Fifth Grade Lee Davis Fisher, Shanks, lb &cf 3 2 2 0 Guy Wallin, Mabel Masters, Nellie Baughman, cf .. 2 0 0 1 0 0 Mitchell and Mary Gilbert Powell. Snoonamore, c 2 0 1 10 0 1 Sixth Grade Allene Gooeh. Isa 0 bella Warren, Martin, c Lelia Coo'c Rar.ey, 4 0 0 Adelaide Proctor, Margaret 4 Reinhart, p Petlus, Mary Frances Matheny, Mattie Belle 41 17 15 27 9 5 Kincaid, Total Frances Fish. Katherine Score by Innings Brady and Marjorie Ballou. 5 Danville ....0 0 0 10 2 0 1 1 Seventh Grade Bertha Blar.ken-shiS. H. S 5 2 14 2 2 10 17 Henry Baughman, Lucile Waters, Louise Waters, Sara Bright, Guy Smith and Lucile Carter. Eighth Grade Mary Hill Garman, Danville District Conference Moreland. Fannie McCarley, Frances Corminey, Sophie Saunders, Margaret Shanks, ce is meeting at Moreland, with Pie- The Danville District Conferen Vie Gose Smith, Sadie Wearen, Joe siding Elder C. H. Greer and other prominent Methodist divines of this Grimes, James Bailey, Patterson section in attendance. An interesting and instructive program has been Tanner, George Fleece Harris and arranged which is as follows: Earl Spoonamore. Monday Afternoon Freshman Hester Anderson, Earl G. W. Hoffman r. 1:30 p. m. Prayer Service Baughman, Mary Brackett, Sam 2.00 p. m. Organization. Craig, Carrie Davis, Ruby Hilton and 2:10 p. m. Epworth League Work in Danville District, May Belle Lyon. Miss Lula Arnold Sophomore Elizabeth Carter, An2:35 p. m. Reports from Leagues by Delegates nie V. Craig, Allie R. Fish, Clarence J. E. Savage 3 :05 'p. m. Some Plans for Work in the League Singleton and Gene Wood. 3:30 p. m. A Discussion of "Things Essential to an EffJunior Joe T. Embry, Matsy icient League." Grimes, Nellie W. Hill, Ferdinand 4:00 p. m. Adjournment. Matheny and Serena Young. Monday Evening Senior Bessie Brackett., Lucile S. A. Arnold 7:30 p. m. Prayer Service Dudderar, Gertrude Gaines, Shirley J. B- - Harris Gover, Jesse Hocker, Maggie Kankin .. 8:00 p. m. League Sermon Tuesday Morning and Lucy Wilmot. S. H. Pollitt 8:30 p. m. Prayer Service 9:00 a. m. Roll Call; Appointment of Committees, Etc. CINCINNATI STOCK MARKET 9:10 a. m. Written Reports from Charges. Hogs Receipts 5,500 Discussion Opened by C. A. Tague packers and butchers, head; steady 10:00 a. m. Pastoral Visitation. 9.609.85; James Crutchfield common to choice, 11:00 a. .m. Sermon $7.509.25; pigs Tuesday Afternoon W. S. Vanderpool t and lights, ?69.15; stags, $5.50 1:30 p. m. Prayer Service 1,800 head; 6.50; Cattle--Recei- pts 1:50 p. m. Written Reports Resumed. slow; steers, ?68.90; heifers $6 Licenses, Etc. 2:45 p. m. Granting 8.85; cows, $4.657.25; calves, Tuesday Evening Sheep Receipts F. B. Jones steady, $59.50. 7:30 p. m. Prayer Service 500 head; steady, $4.50 ?8; lambs, W. L. Clark 8:00 p. m. Sermon slow, $610. Wednesday Morning R- - F. Jordan 8:30 a. m. Prayer Service WHOOPING COUGH 9:00 a. m. Receiving Members into the Church. Previ- "When my daughter had whoopous Preparation, Etc. Discussion ed by......F. T. Mclntire ing cough she coughed so hard at 9:45 a. m. Renewing Licenses, Etc. P. H. Taylor one time that she had hemorrhage of 10:30 a. m. Work of. the Laymen Dr. W. F. Vaughan the lungs. I was terribly alarmed 11:00 a.,m. Sermon about her condition. Seeing' ChamWednesday Afternoon berlain's Cough Remedy so highly S. L. Hockenberry p. m. Prayer Service 1:30 recommended, I g- - her a bottTe and ColCol. T. B. ijemaree, of Wilmore, 1:50 p. m. Representatives of Kentucky Wesleyan it relieved the cough at once. Before lege, Woman's Work, Etc. noted prohibitionist, has received she had finished two bottles of this Word that his hotel nf. flnrnnndn 3:00 p. m. Election of Lay Delegates remedy she was entirely well," writes Pla., had been destroyed by fire with 3:30 p. m. Reports of Committees, etc. Mrs. S. F. Grimes, Crooksville, Ohio. tne io' martially covered by 4:00 p. m. Adjournment. Obtainable everywhere. C. H. GREER, Presiding Elder ate of the Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, and a widely known clergyman, surprised the First Baptist church congregation at Richmond by resigning, is understood to be plannng entering evangelistic work. His resignation is effective August 1. Lexington Methodists want the 1917 meeting of the Woman's Missionary Conference of the the Methodist Episcopal' church, South, which is now in session at Atlanta, Ga., and a joint invitation united in by the Woman's Auxiliary of the First Methodist church, the congregation of the other Methodist churches and the Board of Commerce has been sent to the officers of the conference. This conference is usually attended by about 200 delegates, representing all the Southern Conference, and by a number of splendid speakers and celebrities. The College of Bishops attends liie meetings in a body. St. Louis is also a contestant for the meeting, but as the president, Miss Belle Bennett, of Richmond, favors Lexington, the Lexington Methodists hope the meeting can be secured. C. E. Convention At Lexington The annual State Convention of the Christian Endeavor Societies of Kentucky will be held at Lexington this year, from May 5 to 7. Plans have been completed for making this the largest convention in point of attendance ever held in Kentucky, and almost every society in the State present. will have representatives Many prominent religious leaders of Kentucky and other States are among the speakers. Louisville is represented on the program by Rev. Dr. Aquil-l- a Webb, pastor of the Warren Memorial Presbyterian church and by Charles Anderson, treasurer of the State organization. Other noted speakers who will make addresses are Mie Rev. Dr. W. A. Ganfield. president of Centre College, Danville; the Rev. Dr. Fortune, president of Transylvania College, Lexington; the Rev. H. W. Carpenter, of Shelbyville, president of the State Christian Endeavor Union; the Rev. Dr. C. B. Boving, of Bowling Green; Charles F. Evans, Christian Endeavor field secretary of Kentucky; Miss Mildred Haggard, of Minneapolis, Minn., national junE. P. Gates, ior superintendent; field secreary of Illinois, and the Rev. D. G. Barnhouse, of California. The music of the convention will be conducted by Prof. Hackleman, of Indianapolis. Rev. George H. Daniel, a gradu- A dispatch from Henderson Sunday said : With only two prec:ncts missing indications are that the proposed $400,000 bond issue was defeated Saturday by at least 10 to 1. The vote as received from the twenty-nine precincts gave 198 votes for the bond issue and 1,899 against it. This vote is no indication of the good roads sentiment in Henderson county. The mass meeting at which it was voted to ask for a bond issue election voted unanimously in favor of a bond issue. Later charges were made against the road working system, then the good roads association asked the Fiscal Court to appoint a commission to handle the funds should the ssue be passed and when the Fiscal Court refused to appoint it, the Good Roads Association issued a public statement urging the people to vote down the bond issue. Friends of the good roads either stayed away from the polls or voted against the bond proposition. Bryant, cf&3b4 Veatch, rf 3 Totals J. Embry, If Hutchings, If .... Noe, Cash, S. Embry, 3 Perkins, 3b Tucker, S. H. S. Cogar, 3b & cf.. 4 Crow, ss 3 10110 12 00 0 0 0 0 10 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 35 7 7 24 5 9 AB R H PO A E 4 2 4 2 rf rf & ss 10100 2 10 0 102 2 10 5 2 lb&p5 4 12 111 111 10 10 110 10 1112 2 Camenisch, Rhoda Plumn'-er- , Adam p, at seventy third birthday Wednesday, and at no time in many years has Mrs. Williams looked better or balanced the scales at a higher mark than on her seventy third anniversary, says the Mt. Vernon Signal. Her son, M. C. Williams, came over from Somerset to spend the day with her. and Judge R. G. Williams intended to come over from Covington, but was detained by business. Mrs. Williams in honor of the occasion had as her guests at the Rockcastle: Attorney and Mrs. C. C. Williams. Mr. and Mrs. John L. Whitehead, Mr. M. C. Williams and Mrs. Cleo Brown. Those who saw Mrs. Williams during her illness a little over a year ago, would not expect to see her looking and feeling so good and we join with her many friends in wishing for her many years of such good health as she is now enjoying. THE I. J. AT CRAB ORCHARD. Mrs. Bettie Buchanan, who has been the I. J.'s efficient correspondent at Crab Orchard, for several years, has arranged to represent this paper for the collection of subscription and other accounts and will likewise take orders for advertising and printing of all sorts. In the future the I. J. will not be sent unless pay ment of subscription is made in advance for a year, so that its host of readers in the East End should see Mrs. Buchanan at once and keep their subscriptions paid up so as not to miss an issue, for all papers will be stopped henceforth, as soon as the time for which they are paid, expires- The Louisville base ball team won its 11th straight game Monday. It is far ahead of all the other teams in the American Association race. How Mrs. Harrod Got Rid of Her CELEBRATED 73d BIRTHDAY Mrs. Mary Williams celebrated her -- -- "I suffered with stomach trouble for years and tried everything I heard of, but the only relief I got was temporary until last spring I saw Stomach Trouble. Chamberlain's Tablets advertised and procured a bottle of them at our drug store. I got immediate relief from that dreadful heaviness after eating and from pain in the stomach" writes Mrs. Linda Harrod Fort, Wayne. Ind. Obtainable everywhere. m The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, May 2, 1916. and Senator Kern, of Indiana, voted against the democratic majority and thereby which put it over, Editor and Proprietor proved that no petty politics can S. M. SAUFLEY. govern them when the interests of $1 a Year in Advance. Paper Stops "When the taxpayers are at stake. Without Time For Which It is Paid, Expires. or a parade to flourish or flub-duthe footlights and rushing into print Entered at the Postoffice at Stanford, Ky., upon every possible occasion, Beckas Second Class Mail Matter. ham, is making a great record and Kentuckians are proud of him. to The Interior The Interior Journal THE b, WALK-OVER- S you at once think of your feet. No shoe merchant, familiar with shoe conditions of the world, will de ny that the Walk-Ove- r is the most extensive Walk-Ove- r, Lincoln County National Bank, OF STANFORD, KY., Introduces to you Address all communications connected Journal not to rome individual with the pap?r. No matter iow iirpcrtant thcy may bp, unsigned and anonymoui communications to The Interior Journal, aie ignored. The name Regular term Lincoln county court of the sender :s wanted as an evidence of If yon held March 13, 1916, Hon. J. P. BaiKood faith and not for publication. havn something you want to appear in The Interior Journil, you must sign your name ley, Judge, presiding. to it. It appearing that a petition signed The Interior Journal charges for obituof by more than one hundred and fifty aries, resolutions of lespect and cards thanks. The rite is five cents a line. legal voters, who are free holders of The Interior Journal has one of the larg- Lincoln county, was filed in the ofcentral est job printiog establishments in Kentucky and vill be glad to figure with fice of the clerk of the Lincoln counanyone on any kind of printing. ty court, and with the judge thereof, When you see the word, Notice of Election ly advertised and The Lincoln Trust Co. Of Stanford, Ky. Announcements The Interior Journal is authorized to announce the following candidates, pubject to the Democratic Primary, August 5, 1916: FOR CONGRESS CHARLES The Capital of which is $25,000, and was ly paid out of the profits of The Lincoln County National Bank. ful- F. MONTGOMERY The Lincoln Trust Co. OF STANFORD, KY. Capital, $25,000. Under same management as The Lincoln National Bank, is now ready to serve you in pacity of EXECUTOR, ADMINISTRATOR, DIAN, TRUSTEE, Etc., at the office of The County National Bank. "Corner Next To Court House." County the ca- GUAR- Lincoln Kidd's Store When the idle rich congregate on sunny sides to discuss the current of scandal and other interests, one of the most impressive facts of change and progress of business is the immense volume of egg and poultry produce. But a few years ago two or 1 spring wagons, weekthree ly and were adequate to demands. The daily stream of j one loads and autoand two-horwith crates piled up trucks freighted to limit of crafts, excite wonderment as to sources of supplies and aston-- I ishment as to immensity of the traf-- i fie. The eagle and turkey are no longer in it with the American hen. one-horse semi-weekl- y, se The endorsement of President Wilson's program Tor preparedness by the Republicans themselves have left that party without any particular plank to stand on for the present. Jus what excuse they will have for Just what excuse they will have for putting a candidate in the field this countrv enioying the greatest pros perity in years and the prospect of 1916. still better times to come; with the j And he will cause the polls to be removal of the tariff from politics by oupriAr! in path and all of the votinc the proposed appointment of a tar- precincts in said county; and he is iff commission; with our diplomacy directed to advertise said election triumphant instead of the country and the object thereof at least 30 being plunged into futile war, there days next before the day thereof is every propect that Wilson will be in some newspaper having the largreturned to office by an overwhelm- est circulation in the county, also by ing majority. Big business, little printed hand bills posted up at not business, labor and capital are all Ipss than four nublic nlaces. in each receiving a square deal and all are too j voting precinct in tne county and at busy to oppose him, nor do they have the court house door. Ail legal voters the disposition to do so. How the of said county shall be privileged to problems which have confronted the country, many of them overshadow- vote at said election. ing in importance even those of the A Copy: Attest: G. B. COOPER, Clerk Civil war period and period just beof Lincoln County Court. fore and just after it, could have Pursuant to the above order of the been settled in any more satisfactory Lincoln County Court, an election manner is difficult to see. will be held in Lincoln county, at all the voting precincts thereof, on SatThat the people of Kentucky have urday, May 13, 1916, between the a man on duty in the Senate at hours of 6 a. m. and 4 p. m., and all Washington, who is always on the legal voters of said Lincoln county job to guard the pocket-book- s of the will be permitted to vote at said electaxpayers regai'dless of politics was tion, and at which election the foldemonstrated Monday when Senator lowing question will be submitted: Beckham, of Kentucky, voted to re- "Are you in favor of issuing $200,000 duce the salaries of members of the in bonds for the purpose of building Farm Loan Board in the rural credits roads and bridges?" Witness my bill by $2,500 each. The higher sal- hand as sheriff this the 21st day of ary was voted by a close vote of 26 March, 1916, J. G. WEATHERFORD, to 25, by the democratic majority Sheriff of Lincoln County. Kentucky but Senator Beckham of on the 13th day of March, 1916, for the purpose of submitting to the le-voters of said countv the Question i whether the Fiscal court of said of i nnmitv chnll iceiip nnrl spll the hnnds said county in an amount not to of exceed two hundred thousand dollars ($200,000), said bonds to be Isold and the proceeds arising there-- I from to be used in building, con-- I structing and reconstructing pike, ' roads and bridges in Lincoln county, and through territory hereinafter designated by the Fiscal court, and the court being sufficiently advised, now orders that said election be held at the time and for the purpose stated in said petition, and that Jas. G. of Lincoln Sheriff Weatherford, county, be and he is hereby directed to cause a poll to be opened and an election to be held in the county of Lincoln on the 13th day of May, pr the most popular shoe in the world today. What makes it so? Its good looks; long wearing qualities and many styles of lasts, place it at the head of the list of Men's Shoes. We want you a Walk-Ove- r customer. We are showing B9d Walk-Ov- er its Shoes And Oxfords wi i JEW MSi PJ6U.S PAT Off In Tans and Blacks, almost any style toe and heel you would possibly want. They wear a little longer and have a little more style than anybody's shoe at $3.50, $4, $4.50 and $5. Wear a Walk-Over. Mm UMUs McROBERTS & BAILEY, CENT -A- STANFORD -WORD ADS (Ads here are T ccnt.a word each issue, cash villi order; no ad. less than 25c each issue.) THE FISH ARE BITIN' And nowhere can you secure finer tackle of all sorts than we are showing this season. We have everything that a thoroughbred fisherman could wish for. Come in and look our stock over before you plan your fishing trip. Just received. Call on Pence MATTING AND WALL PAPER & Hill. 35-- 1 POSTED Against fishing, hunting or trespassing. M. D. Elmore, Stan28-3- p ford, FOR SALE. Four bushels of hemp seed. E. T. Pence, Sr., Stan33-- tf ford, Ky. ALFONSO, the young premium jack, will make the present season at my farm at $10.00 to insure a 34-- 4 living colt. F. Reid. Penny's Drug Store STANFORD, KY. Spring And Summer Clothing We are showing this season some of the very latest styles in Men's and Young Men's Clothes. son. I HAVE started my dry cleaning and pressing establishment. Work called for and delivered. Call Phone 9000. Work quaranteed. S. Y. Car32-t- f. BLACK BULL. I will stand my thoroughbred Black Aberdeen Angus bull for this season at $2.50 at the gate, with return privilege. Jas. M. 35-4Gover, Stanford. p. Seed Corn -- AT- Hats in All the New Styles Leghorns, Panamas, Straws and Felts. FOR SALE. One black horse mule; two years old; has been worked; about 15 hands high and sound. Livingston Cooper, Moreland, Ky. 32-2- p. W. H. HIGGINS. Silage Corn that grows three to seven Ears on the stalk. Tennessee Valley Red Cob with White Grains. Also Strawberry Red. THE CR0SSETT SHOE FOR MEN "Selby," Sallie Walker, Walton and Sullivan's for Ladies. HEMP SEED. If you need a few bushels of hemp seed see B. P. Jones, of McKinney, who can furnish you in 48 hours after notified at $6.50 per bushel. Sample seed at Interior 35-2Journal office. p. FOR SALE. The house and lot on Main street, near the Presbyterian church. occuDled by Lizzie Saulter, at the time of her death. J. N, Saun27-- tf ders. WHITE teachers' examinations will be held on the third Friday and Saturday in May. Colored teachers' examination, the fourth Friday and Saturday in May. G. Singleton, Co. 35-- 2 Supt. THE County Board of Education of Lincoln county, will receive bids for a school house in Division 1, Sub. 3, on May 8, 1916. For plans and specifications see Supt. G. Singleton. 35-- 2 Wm. Landgraf, Secy. PRIVATE SALE. I wish to sell my place at Turnersville, Ky., containing n noroc nf innfl with comfortable cot tage; cistern at door, new stable and other outbuildings; also store nouse well located, small orchard, mile from church and school. StanMrs. M. Bradshaw, phone 9912, 33-4- p ford, Ky. one-four- th T. D. Newiand & Son, Opposite the Court-Hous- e, WHBp. Dutchess Trousers, The Best on Earth. Have Some Fine Seed Corn, both White and Yellow, and All Kinds of Garden Seeds, Rakes and Hoes. Phone No. 168. Stanford, Kentucky. Try a Pair and you will be Convinced. BMATT. f.OTTNTRY HOME AT thi Idren's Wash Suits. Middy Blouses. A New and Complete Line of Ladies' and Gent's Furnishing Goods. Prepare Your Lawns s So they will grow and your gardens so they'll grow vegetables by nature's production, that is Agricultural Ground Lime, recommended by Ky. Agricultural ' Dept. Sold in ton lots and blue-gras100-poun- We Give; Nothing Away But show you goods that sell on their own merits. No Advance in Prices. aMFTOjfcL0TllES GUARAHTCED FOR SALE. Used cars at attractive prices: 1914 Ford touring; roadster, electric 1915 Maxwell starter and lights, Stewart speedom 1916 eter, demountable rims, etc; Touring Demonstrator Maswell (World's Champion Endurance Car) in perfect running order. I guarantee you get more for your money from me. Ask to see them. H. C. Carpenter, at Lincoln County Na34 tional Bank. Shade and Fruit Trees, Strawberry ' TREES d bags. ROBINSON'S, STANFORD Plants, Grape Vines, Shrubs, Aspar-gu- s, Rhubarb, Hedging, etc. Everything for Orchard, Lawn and Garden. Free Catalogs I No Agents Hillenmeyer & Sons, H. F. Lexington, Ky. J. H. BAUGHMAN & COMPANY STANFORD, KENTUCKY r. BC r - a, i?t V - t - h: The Interior Journal. Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, May 2, 1916. f The First National Bank Of Stanford, Ky., Was Organized October 4th, 1882, With a Capital of $250,000.00. The sum of has since been returned to the stockholders in STOCK DIVIDENDS. $200,000.00 The sum of has since been paid to the Stockholders in the SEMI-ANNUAL $235,500.00 DIVI- DENDS. Carried to the Surplus Fund Total, $28,500.00 $464,000.00 Personal and Social Social Calendar. May 4 The Dixie Rook Club will meet with Mrs. James Harris at Hubble Thursday afternoon, May 4th, at 2 o'clock. w w of Williamsburg, are visiting relatives and friends here. Miss Nell Bourne, of Lexington, has been the guest of her sister, Mrs. W. K. Warner. Miss Kate Haley, of Lebanon Junction, came Monday to attend the funeral of her brother, Ben Martin, of the South Fork section. Shai-p- , J. L. Beazley visited friends at Middlesboro Sunday. Miss Mary Walden Gooch went to Lexington Monday to visit friends. J. T. Wilkinson is quite ill at his home on "Crescent Hill." Mr. Ray Eubank and Miss Estelle Sunday. W. B. Buchanan was in Louisville S. C. Denny, of Lancaster, spent Sunday with his niece, Mrs. Kelly J. Francis. Miss Nell Eubanks, of Danville, was the guest Saturday and Sunday of Mrs. W. O. Martin. Miss Virginia Bourne, of Lancaster, was the week end guest of Mrs. W. K. Warner. Mr. Porter Elliott, of Someret, was the guest of Miss Margaret Beck of McKinney Sunday. Rev. W. D. Welburn and wife went to Moreland Monday to attend the district conference. Clifford Willis, who has been in Cincinnati at work for the past three weeks returned Friday. Miss Jennie Lawrence, of Lancaster, was the guest of Miss Maud Arnold Sunday. Mrs. Ben Jennings and daughter, Mary Margaret returned Friday from a visit to relatives in Danville. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Hill and family have recently purchased a home on Miller street from John A. Allen. This house was recently vacated by Mr. and Mrs. Albert Phillips. Puritan Undermuslins We have in our store a full line ot this brand of Muslin Underwear. to $1.50. ing. ex-celle- nt Gowns, Skirts, Drawers, Corset Covers, 25c See the fullness and the neat stitch- week. Mr. and Mrs. Robert House stopped on their way home from Elixir Springs to see Mrs. House's mother, Mrs. Lorvina Long. for Those Mrs. D. T. Brummett was called Hesitate! Use Sure "Gets-It- " to Harrodsburg Saturday by the Corns and Save Your Life and Your Toes! serious illness of her mother, who eat off the toes, tapes that stick to the stocking, bandages and plasters suffered a stroke of paralysis. that make a package of the toes, tryMr. and Mrs. Prewitt Thompson, ing razors and scisThen I tried 'Gets-I- t' just once and Miss Celia Palmer, of the East sors. you to that End, visited Feland Burke and fam- and off ought likehave seen peel." corn just come a banana It's ily at Junction City last week. simple, wonderful. It's the new way, applied in two seconds, nevSquire C. L. Hensley, who has been painless, or er hurts spending the winter with relatives Nothing tohealthy onflesh corn.irritates. press the at Lexington, is back at King's fails. Quit the old ways for onceNever anytonight. For Mountain, his old home for a stay. way and try "Gets-It- " B. H. Pruitt, W. L. Pruitt and corns, calluses, warts and bunions. a "Gets-It- " everywhere, 25c is Col. John B. Dinwiddie, of Morpland, bottle, or sent sold direct by E. Lawrence Chicago, 111. were the guests of Rev. W. D. Wel- & Co., burn and family for the week end. Sold in Stanford and recommendMr. William Carson and Misses ed as the world's best corn remedy, Elizabeth Hunn and Lettie Walker by the Lincoln Pharmacy. McKinney were the week end guests of Misses Ruth and Margaret Beck, been summoned to serve as jurors in at McKinney. Misses Berta Jean Penny and Em- the federal court. ma Noe, of the Conservatory of Music, Cincinnati, spent the week-en- d Mrs. Bettie here with the former's parents, Mr. misfortune to Barnctt, who had the suffer a hard fall on and Mrs. George L. Penny. the pavement Sunday, is resting easy Col. Jeff Bowman, of Danville, and doing nicely. The ligaments of Sergeant-at-Armof the last House her ankle were severely strained but of Representatives, took a train here the I. J. is glad to say no bones Sunday morning for Middlesboro, were broken. where he went on a fishing trip. m Mrs. J. E. Buck and children, of Stanford merchants and business Gilbert's Creek, stopped over from a visit to Louisville and spent the men all report a decidweek end with her mother, Mrs. Mat-ti- e ed success in every way. Good crowds were in town each day winding up Nevius. Arthur Coffey attended the fifth with a monster throng Saturday and Sunday meeting at McKinney Sun- the business men plan to make pay-u- p day, Miss Matsy Grimes. Mis Salhe week a feature every year. Reynolds, Mr. James Tribble and Mr. J. E. Jordan were there a1o. M." Waters and RobEd and Arnold Brady and Little- ertJohn Waters, sons ofbrother,Rhoda H. ton Warren spent Sunday in I ouis-vil- Waters, of this city, have Mrs. transbeen and while there saw the base- ferred from St. ball game in which Louisville defeat- sons, Kansas, Louis, Mo., to Parwhere the "Katy" ed Milwaukee. railroad, as the Misouri, W. W. Hays, the hustling auto Texas Railroad is called, Kansas and agent for the Studebaker and Chev- headquarters. Both youngnow has its men have rolet, was in Mt. Sterling, Winches- done splendidly in railroad service, ter and Lexington for a couple of their many friends "back home" are days the past week on business. Mrs. D. W. Martin, of Lebanon very glad to know. Junction, and Mrs. A. R. Leathers. of the Turnersville section, have been Morris Bruce, who has been workthe guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. B. ing at the J. H. Baughman & Co.,'s milling plant for some time left the Buchanan. Mrs; Herbert Reynolds, of Stan- first of the week for Lexington ford, is the guest of her sister, Mrs. where he will enter Wilbur R. Smith's E. M. Pettus. Hon. Rodman Keenon, business college. He was an expert Clerk of Court of Appeals, at Frank- workman at the mill and is a great fort, and James Mallon, of Harrods-bur- favorite among the boys as well as were here on business Monday. the girls, all of who will miss him a Someiset Journal. great deal and all who wish him the Mr. and Mrs. F. K. Tribble. of greatest success possible. Danville, Mr. Tom Chestnut, of Garrard, Mr. and Mrs. John Andrews, of Sam W. Severance and little Sherman, Tex., and Miss Elizabeth Simpson, of Garrard, were among daughter, of Louisville, came up those who attneded the funeral of Sunday for a little fishing with his W. H. Murphy here Tuesday after- brothers, Messrs. William and Albert noon. Mr. Murohy's daughter, Miss Severance. Mr. Severance is editor Sue Whitley Murphy, of Idaho and of the Market Growers' Journal, the son, Joe H. Murphy, of McKinney, only journal of its kind in the country. It has a circulation of about Texas, were also here. 20,000 copies, is issued twice a month, and gives news of interest to the big market gardeners and who live adjacent to "the big cities and opSwamp-Rooblood-bringing James A. House, wife and son. James, of Landastjer, were guests of Lee Stone and wife. Mrs. Oppie Brown returned to her home at Lancaster Tuesday after a visit to relatives here. Hugh Reid Foster is at home from Millersburg Military Institute for a few days with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John B. Foster. Mr. Edwin Welburn and Miss Elizabeth Stagg were the guests of friends at Hustonville Saturday and Sunday Mrs. Ed. Wilkinson and Miss Mabel Wilkinson, of Liberty, spent Sunday with her sister, Mrs. Andrew Dillion, at Crab Orchard. Ray C. Tanner, of McKinney, has taken the position as assistant supply agent ofthe Frisco line, with headquarters at Birmingham. Mrs. Homer Wray and daughters, Annette and Georgia, of Danville, visited relatives here early in the Corns Come Off Like Banana Peel Never Wonderful, Simple "Gets-It- " Fails to Remove Any Corn Easily. "Wouldn't it jar you? Hero I've been going along for years, with one desperate corn after another, trying to get rid of. them with, salves that HOGWALLOW NEWS The Doe' Hill niwnfhp-- ronnoctc ne to announce in hie Vmholf tVinf oil who intend to hear him preach next ounaay morning must walk across the field to kppn mif nf fVo miul Tobe Moseley's attention is especially directed to this, as he has been in the habit of breaking up the sermon REMEDY PROMOTES every Sunday by waiting until he SIMPLE geu msiae tne cnurcn oeiore ne beHEALTH BY OVERCOMING gins to stamp the mud off his feet. TENDENCY TO I he steps leading to the Wild Onion school house were stolen a few nights ago. The Deputy ConAdvancing years impair the action stable was put on the case and has several of our citizens under suspic- of the vital organs. Old age should ion, as he passed a house where : be the period of greatest happiness, mass meeting on the road question but good health is necessary. Con- was being held on the night of the crime, and overheard one of the 'stipation should not be tolerated it speakers say that steps would be is often the direct cause of ill health. taken at once to repair a bridge. Headache, belching, biliousness Tobe Moseley was held and robbed bloat, drowsiness after eating and by four hierhwnvmen on Himlpf crpol-- other symptoms of constipation ca Tuesday night while on his way home be readily relieved by the use of a xrom prayer meeting, rie was robbed simple laxative compound sold in Of fortV Cents in Pish Tho mnnoir drug stores under the name of Dr. belonged to the church and to keep Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. Mr. J. H. tilings siraigm lODe demanded a re- Bristol. 1412 Gddes Avp.. Ann Ar. bor, Mich., who is 83 years old, says ceipt from the highwaymen. A mule was hitched at the postof-fic- e ur. iaiaweus syrup .Pepsin is the the other morning, and remains best remedy I ever used for constipauncalled for. The r.nstmnsfpr envo if tion and I always have a bottle of it it is not called for in ten days he will in the house to use when I feel the need of it; it never disappoints." iorwara same to Washington. Dr. Caldwell's Svnm Ponsin io o The Deputy Constable is having mild laxative preparation, positive in Bat Smith to make him a barrel of us eiiect, acting easily and naturalhis celebrated Moonlight Reel whisky ly without griping or other pain or which is to be used subject to the acaiscomtort. or over a quarter of a tion of the Republican primary this Healthy Old Age Brings Happiness v Irafil 5 , 'y ' JK RE'', MR. J. H. BRISTOL century household remedy in thousands of nomes. uruggists everywhere sell i. for fifty cents a bottle. A trial bottle of Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin can be obtained free of charge by writing to Dr. W. B. Caldwell, 454 Washington St., JVoaticello, Illinois. it has been the stsndanl summer. , s, Pay-Up-We- ek . le g, habit of whistling, and regrets that he is never awake to hear himself. Unless more trees are planted in this vicinity there will in a few years 'je a famine of stumps, and nothing vould be more sadly missed than hese blessings, which can be enjoy ed by the poor man without moles- "ation. A movement is soon to be started by our stalwart organization. :he Hogwallow Improvement Associ ation, for the planting of more trees, and it. should be encouraged by all of our citizens. In the early days of Hogwallow there was a sup ply ot timber in this section plenty ample to afford both shade for those who were warm in the summer and heat for those cold in the winter. But our citizens have had a tendency in the past few years to cut down too much of the timber in order that they could have more stumps for immediate and convenient use, upon which to sit and rest. Now, in and round Hogwallow, it is true, as Poke Eazley says, that there are still many substantial stumps, but at the present rate of usage they will within a few years be extinct. Then, with the passing of the rail fence and the stump, where can the tired man repose? Nowhere but at home in a chair, which is civilization carried to an extreme. WATT'S CnAFEL A large crowd attended the Easter hunt at the home of Miss Salena Royse Sunday afternoon. Easter Easter eggs were plentiful and all report a good time. Andy Thompson was the lucky one to find the goose egg. There was also an Easter hunt at the home of. A. J. Bailey Sunday. Joe Davis, wife and daughter, Bertha visited his sister, Mrs. C. H. Robbins Sunday. Mrs. Green, who has been ill with pneumonia is improving. C. H. Robbins sold two shoats for $11.50. An owl's nest has been found in the post office. As these birds do not build their nests in public places, it is believed this is some other kind of a bird's nest. Raz Barlow has received his new watch he recently ordered. It is not much different from any other, only the instructions say he must wind it himself. Sidney Hocks has contracted the self-windi- ng EUBANK. Fay and Pauline Gooch are visiting their grandmother at Crab Orchard. McLaughlin & Estes Lumebr Co., have sold several cars of lumber to E. R. Spottswood & Son, of Lexington. Sam Marcum and daughter, Miss Minnie Marcum, of Stanford, visiteo (j. P. Marcum and wife as they returned to their home from attending the funeial of Miss Eliza Bishop at Pulaski. J. N. Minton, of Somerset, is visiting Dr. M. G. Bryant. Mrs. Wilson Estes died April 18th, after a lingering illness. Funeral services were conducted by Rev. Til-foat the Baptist church. Minnie Barber is visiting her sister, Mrs. J. L. Estes, at Yamacraw. Colby Payne sold three calves to Green Gooch for $75. Virgil McMullin was at home from Hustonville last week. Rev. and Mrs. A. K. Gooch at- ber of their little friends on the lawn of Rev. Gooch. M. N . Wheeldon and wife, of Danville, were guests of his father, J. W. Wheeldon. R. N. Gooch spent a few days on his farm near Bee Lick. Carrie, the little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hines, was seriously burned by overturning a stove with a kettle of boiling water on it. Miss Estelle Acton, of Clarence, is the guest of Mrs. T. J. Acton. $7.60 BIRMINGHAM AND RETURN, Via Louisville & Nashville R. R. U. C. V. REUNION Tickets on sale May 7. Good returning until May 25. (subject to extension upon payment of 50c additional). For further information applv to local appnt T. Xr 13-1- rd tended church at Estesburg. Mrs. J. B. Acton and Mrs. E. L. Gooch gave an Easter hunt Sunday afternoon for the benefit of a num S N. R. R. xy "N thirst-quenche- M&-- (Vgs mix Delicious Drinks Our pure ice cream and real fruit flavors make the refreshments that you get at our fountain really nourishing food. And we try to keep our serving dishes and recep tacles as clean and wholesome as the best housewife in this town keeps her kitchen. Women Sufferers Need t upon erate extensive truck farms. SUMMER GAUZE We have all Styles in Munsing Union Suits. All prices in Vests and Pants at 10 cents to 50 cents. SEVERANCE & SON We Will Save You Money on frigerators, Ice Cream Freezers, Coolers, Etc. ALSO LAWN MOWERS AND GARDEN TOOLS. Re- Thousands thousands of have kidney and bladder trouble and never suspect it. Women's complants often prove to be nothing else but kidney trouble, or the result of kidney or bladder disease. If the kidneys are not in a healthy condition, they may cause the other organs to become diseased. You may suffer a great deal with pain in the back, headache, loss of ambition, nervousness and may be dependent and irritable. Don't delay starting treatment. Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Roo- t, a physician's prescription, obtained at any drug store, restores health to the kidneys and is just the remedy needed to overcome such conditions. Get a fifty cent or one dollar bottle immediately from and drug store. However, if you wish to test this great preparation send ten cents to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y., for a sample bottle. When writing be sure and mention the Stanford Interior Journal. women semi-weekly renewing her subscription for another year writes these kind words: "It is good to hear twice every week from the old Kentucky home. My brother and family (John formerly of King's Mountain) are at Roswell, Ga., about twenty five miles from here. We like the land of our adoption, but still love the old home." Mc-Ke- e, Andrew Bailey is working a team on the road, which started Monday. Mrs. J. C. Burris, of Atlanta, Ga., very busy in corn. Farmers are this neighborhood getting ready to plant li1 SHE TOLD HER NEIGHBOR past two weeks. E. L. King has been taking the "I told a neighbor whose child had croup about Foley's Honey and Tar." school census this week . writes Mrs. Rehkamp, 2404 Herman St., Covington, Ky. "When she gave it a couple doses she was so pleased with the change she didn't know what to say." This reliable remedy helps coughs, colds, croun and whooping cough. Sold everywhere. Newt Gutman has returned from 6 Pineville, where he has been for the Berry Howard is with his sister, Mrs. Green, who is ill. Misses Ha Hunter, Julia Howard and Laura Price visited Miss Salena Royse Sunday afternoon. Charles Wallin is for Gus Geiszl on the road. time-keeper Stop In Here and get a then take a pail of cream or sherbet home to the family. r; i The Lincoln Pharmacy, Stanford, Ky. 334, 5, 6. Heard About Town G. T. Alford, of Rowland, bought a Mitchell automobile at Richmond last week. GEORGE H. FARRIS. at the picture show in the place ot Miss Josephine Brady, who is enjoying a vacation. Col. Joe Goode is very low at his home on East Main street, having Mrs. Goode is also very ill. Miss Kate Waters is now playing undergone an operation for hernia. his subscription for another year writes : "I am a Kentucky boy, born in Garrard county, on the banks of Dix River, four miles west of Lancaster, on July 8th 1846, and was raised just a mile west, across the neck of Lincoln, in the edge of .Boyle, on the cliff of the Hanging Fork, one mile from its mouth, six miles east of Danville, joining Sam Baughman. I would like to know whether J. H. Baughman is his boy; if so we used to ride the goats together. (He is Ed.) I got my wife among my mother's people, near Wayneslmrg. I have a host of cousins, the Caldwells and Reynolds and others. I like to read about them in the l. J. We are having fine weather in Missouri and everything is looking fine." by local applications, as they cannot reach tho diseased portion of the ear. There Is only one way to cure deafness, and that Is by constitution-a- l remedies. Deafness is caused by an inflamed condition of the mucous lining of the Eustachian Tube. When this tube Is inflamed you have a rumbling sound or imperfect hearing, and when and is it is entirely closed Deafness be the result, and taken out unless the inflammation can this tube restored to its normal condition, bearing will be destroyed forever: nine cases out of ten are caused by Catarrh, which Is nothing but an inflamed condition of the mucous surfaces. We will give One Hundred Dollars for any case of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for circu- The I. J.'s good friend, W. G. Ball, of King's City, Mo., renewing Kc RICHMOND, KY. A TRAINING SCHOOL FOR TEACHERS J. C. McClary, superintendent of the Baptist Sunday school here, went to.Mt- - Vernon Sunday morning and spoke to the Sunday school there that afternoon by special invitation. Bob Collier, the pole man, was up from Crab Orchard Tuesday and says Lincoln county is at work on Boone way between Crab Orchard and the Rockcastle line. Mt. Vernon Signal. Deafness Cannot Be Curedv While attending the Races in Lexington make Graves, Cox & Cos Your Headquarters. New Spring and Summer Appare Ifor Men and Boys Now on Dis play. !. lit li -- 3mo BH I, Courses leading to Elementary, Intermediate and Life State Certificates. Valid in all Public Schools of Kentucky. Special Courses and Review Courses. Tuition Free to Appointees. Two splendid dormitories, new model scbool,new manual training building, practice school, department of agriculture, a well equipped gymnasium. Domestic Science. First Term begins September 7. Second Term November 16, Third Term January 25. Fourth Term April 5, Summer School opens June 14, Catalogue Free. j. G. CRABBE, President. r? of Hustonville, and Col. Ed. J. Tanner, of McKinney, took the train here Sunday en route to London, where they have Col. Gill Cowan, lars, free. .- P. J. CHENEr & CO., Toledo, O. Sold by Druggists, 75c. Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation. - . The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky:" Tuesday, May 2, 1916. Farm and Stock News Children Cry for Fletcher's T2ic and which has fceen m use for over 30 years, has borne the signature of and has been made under his per- Srj? sonal supervision since infancy. C&siC&TtfT-f-a, &zjzr7l, 6tCJi64Z, Allow no one to deceive its in this. you All Counterfeits, Imitations and are hut Experiments that trifle with "Just-as-good" land Xcu Have Always Bought, J. W. Bales, of Richmond, purchased from C. W. Cobb, his fine Rex Peavine mare, for $325. G T Ashlock, of Rowland, sold a gelding to Tom nice Martin at a private figure. Clarence D. Sirns sold to John hogs at Coulter, seven six and a quarter cents a pound. In Clark county late last week Dallas Powell bought 17 yearling cattle from Rone Martin at $71.80 per six-year-o- ld eight-year-o- ld 170-pou- Big Live Stock Sale Wl nd IN ORDER TO SETTLE THE ESTATE OF THE LATE S. J. EMBRY, Sr., THE FOLLOW- head. pound. W. C. Pettus delivered to T. W. Jones 11 hogs averaging 300 pounds at eight and a quarter cents a three-year-ol- ING DESCRIBED PROPERTY WILL BE OFFERED AT and endanger Infants and Children Experience against the health of Experiment. for Castor Oil, Paregoric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is pleasant. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic substance. Its ac is its guarantee. It destroys Worms end allays Fcverishness. For more than thirty years it has been in constant use for the relief of Constipation, Flatulency, Wind Colic, aU Teething Troubles and DiarrZioui. It regulates the Stomach and Bowels, assimilates the Food, giving healthy ana natural sleep. The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend. What is CASTORIA Castoria is a harmless substitute 0 EMOiNE gjL3 CASTORIA Bears the Siimatnrc of ALWAYS Tke Kind You Have Always Bought Jn jt , THE v. 'rffl && I Use For Over CENTAr COMPANY NEWVORKCITr 30 Years WOOL WANTED. Sam P. Harding, of Bourbon red cently purchased a pair of mules from Homer Blount, of Nicholas county, for $440. John S. Murphy, on the Huston-vill- e pike, sold this week an extra fine weanling mare mule colt by the late W. H. Murphy's jack, to B. G. Fox, of Danville, for $100. Prewitt Thompson, a well known young trader of the Easfc End, sold Ao J. H. Thompson 11 head of hogs that averaged 100 pounds, at $8.50 a hundred. Caywood, Smith & McClintock, of Paris, recently sold a mule to Floyd Lair, of Cynthiana, at $160. They bought a saddle horse from Mr. Lair, at $125. Ike Shelby put on the cars here Monday 25 head of beeves that averaged about 1,050 pounds, which he bought some time ago from R. C. Hocker for Jay Weil, the Lexington buyer. They cost $7.50 a uhndred. W. T. McGirr, of the Shelby City section, bought a nice bull at the J. S. Gilmer sale Friday for $50. Mr. McGirr hniurhh thrift hpifprs frntn Young Bros., of Adair county last week at $40 a head. J. Fox Dudderar bought four yearling steers from T. W. Jones early this week, for which he paid $200. Mr. Dudderar sold the wool from 85 ewes to Pence & Hill, of this city at 40 cents a pound. "Uncle Harve" Poynter, of Walnut Flat, sold a pair of coming mare mules to D. C. Edwards, of London, last week, for $325. Mr. Edwards was down from the mountains and spent the night night Mr. Poynter at his handsome, ' country home. Mr. flogan Haivell. of Kevil. Route 5, has a record-breakin- g cow, in that! ins cow nas uorne six caives wmnn the last two years. The cow has now three calves, each one day old Sunday, well developed and thriving. The cow is about five years of age. four-year-o- ld seven-ye- Public Auction Wednesday, May 1 Oth AT HIS LATE HOME, ON LANCASTER PIKE, NEAR CITY LIMITS KENTUCKY, ON OF STANFORD Beginning at 10:00 o'clock, A. M. One yearling horse colt, out of Marion Squirrel mare, by Kentucky Gentleman d One sorrel mare by Marion Squirrel, heavy in foal to Kentucky Gentleman One filly out of "Possum Pie." One d trotting gelding, eligible to register One d gelding, out of Red Shoot mare, by Ashland Brook. One black gelding, good saddler; good worker, by Dr. Munson, out of Pence mare One registered trotting mare, by Illustration. One registered trotting mare, by Kentucky Todd, out of mare by Gazette. d One trotting mare in foal to Jack eight-year-oltwo-year-o- ld HORSES three-year-ol- three-year-olld five-year-o- ten-year-o- ld five-year-o- ld seven-year-ol- ar-old Two yearling fillies Two yearling horses PONIES two-year-o- ld six-year-o- One stallion One One d stallion One These ponies are all nicely marked, well broke and pure Shetlands ld stallion three-year-ol- three-year-o- ld mare Pa-duc- ah MULES Two yearling horse mules Two mare mules, extra good d One mare mule, extra good two-year-o- ld News-Democra- -. Call On Pence & Hill, Stanford, For Prices. HOUSE CLEANING TIME. Let Us Furnish Your Matting And Matting Rugs. v W. E. PERKINS, - Crab Orchard v A Card to Owners of Rural Telephone Lines We are anxious to see that all lines owned by other parties and connected with us are kept in such condition as to furnish efficient service. Where the owners of rural lines are responsible for their upkeep, with them. we want .to All lines require a thorough overeauling occasionally if the best service is to be obtained. We recommend that every line connected with us be overhauled at least once a year, and that at least one experienced telephone man assist in this work. The cost of this work when divided among all the patrons of the line, makes the amount paid by each man small, and this cost will be more than offset by the co-operate In a very disastrous fire near Hardscrabble, Nelson county, last week, the large stock barn of Wilson & Bowles burned,, together with 37 registered Holstein cows, 13 registered Holstein calves, two grade cows, one horse, two large silos, a complete dairy equipment and a large quantity of hay and grain. At Midway, Hugh French sold 102 sheep with 107 lambs, for $1,400. James Y. Edwards sold ten yearling heifers to Miss Pattie Green at $35 a head. W. C. French sold 59 sheep with 64 lambs, at $14.50 a head; 46 sheep with 47 lambs at $13 a head; 46 sheep with 56 lambs, at $13 a head. J. Frank Clay, of near Paris, recently sold two Angus - yearling bulls to Penn Taylor, of Clark county, at $85 per head. The bulls will be shipped to Mississippi. Mr. Clay also sold an Angus bull to Hume Payne of Bourbon for $80. They have not touched the price that John M. Cress, of Preachersville, got for his young bull yet. Sheriff Henry T. Gartin, of Marion county, who is one of the best judges of horse and jack stock in the state sold last week to J. P. Hudson & Son, of New Orleans, a jack for $900. It is said to be the best jack in Central Kentucky. He also sold to J. H. Ferrell, of Howardstown, a pair of horse mules at $280. John M. Hamilton, a farmer, residing on the Pleasant Spring pike, comes forward with a good lamb story. He reports to the Advocate ewes that that he has twenty-thre- e living lambs, five of have forty-seve- n the number had triplets. This is some record and Mr. Hamilton is of the opinion that he holds the championship in these parts. Nicholas Advocate. Halley Everman of the Odessa neighborhood, this county, has a turkey gobbler that is passionately fond of old wire nails, staples, carpet tacks and other light hardware. Mr. Everman had been missing some wire fencing staples fro mhis barn for some time and could not discover the cause of their disappearance. The other day he went out to the barn and there found his old turkey gobbler feasting on staples. D-ac- k five-year-o- W. L. Graham, of Mercer sold last week two fine jacks, one nine months old and one two years old to a Mt. Sterling party at a fancy price. He also sold to Texas parties five jacks at $1,800. He purchased two jacks from W. T. Robinson, of Boyle at $200 each. three-year-ol- One yearling mare mule One mare mule, extra good One mare mule, extra good four-year-ofive-year-o- ld ld JACK STOCK One extra good, One extra good, One One four-year-old five-year-old well-markewell-marke- d d ten-mont- hs ten-months-old Jennet, heavy in foal to "Wartrace." JennetBeecher stock, bred to "Russell." old Jack colt Jennet colt Five Short yearling heifer calves, by Registered Shorthorn Bull Twelve Short yearling steer and bull calves, by Registered Shorthorn Bull. Four extra yearling heifers Six extra feeders Four Spring heifers Eight extra yearling steers Thirteen cows, with calves or ready to drop calves One Registered Shorthorn Bull One extra fine Jersey heifer, 14 months old two-year-o- ld High Grade Beef Cattle HOGS Fifteen shoats, weight about 50 pounds; forty-fiv- e shoats, weight about 175 pounds; ten sows, ready to farrow; seven sows with 42 pigs. 100 BARRELS OF PICKED CORN ld IMPLEMENTS Three wagons, all with good beds; three good riding cultivators, fully equipped; one e e planter, in good condition; one planter, good as new; two Disc harrows; one smoothing harrow; one roller; three double shovel plows; two Oliver turning plows, one 20 and one 40; one Vulcan plow, No. 13; one Hoosier wheat drill in splendid condition; one Deering mower, almost new; three sets wagon harness; four sets plow gear TERMS $20 and under, cash in hand; over that amount, a good bankable note, due in six (6) months, bearing six per cent interest from date of sale. Sale will be held rain or shine. Dinner served on the ground. COL. I. M. DUNN, Auctioneer two-horsone-hors- five-year-o- ld Mrs. S J. Embry, Sr., Ex. Stanford, Kentucky BOSSEAU at my farm, one mile east of on Stanford pike, at 10.00 to insure a living colt; money due when colt is foaled or mare is parted Hus-tonville, Ow-ingsvi- lle improved service. If the owners of rural telephone lines in this section are experiencing trouble with their service, we will appreciate their talking the matter over with our Manager or writing us fully. We will gladly do what we can toward helping you improve the condition of your line. -- CUMBERLAND TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH COMPANY INCORPONATEO 3S . J. There are less than 225,000 horses of a total of about 24,000,000 in the United States that would be fit for use as army remounts in the event of war. This means that the United States could mount only an army of the size that would be called into the field in the event of power, and trouble with a first-clas- s after about four months would have to begin putting cavalry and field artillery organizations either on horses of the draft class, or on light scrubs, either of which type would rob the cavalry and field artilley organizations of that rapid mobility which is their chief value. This is the situation which the War Department has discovered after a careful canvass of the entire country. LAME BACK Lame back is usually due to rheumatism of the muscles of the back. Hard working people are most likely to suffer from it. Relief may be had by massaging the back with Chamberlain's Liniment two or three times a day. Try it. Obtainable everywhere. J Outlook. JOT IT DOWN best line of Commercial Printing and at reasonable prices. Give us your next order and let us prove our I will stand my registered Perch-ero- n stallion for the season of 1916 SPECIAL TRAIN EXCURSION That we do the very BOX 339, FRANKFORT, KY. BRING YOUR JOB PRINTING TO THE with, or bred to another horse. Care taken to prevent accidents, but not responsible should any occur. Bosseau is a grey, 17 hands high, weight 2,060 pounds; is recorded in Percheron Society of America No. assertion. 19879 60162, sired by Plutarque (40714), by Maubant (5421) by Bear in mind, we want Sandy 1930 (1079) by Nogent 738 (729); first your business, and we pro- Ulysse 11968 dam, Mooreby41530, by Moutard (18394), 3842 (2759) by pose making ourselves de- I, 2d dam Daisy Cheri II, by Cherry (41529). serving. Are you with us? JOE Will also stand at same time and place and on same terms, my mule jack, Joe, at $8 to insure living colt. R. L. BERRY, Hustonville, Ky. CINCINNATI AND RETURN Sunday, MAY 14th - $1.50 ROUND TRIP FROM Junction City "SPECIAL TRAIN LEAVES JUNCTION CITY 5:35 A. M. THANK YOU C. B. HARBERSON, Ticket Afient JUNCTION CITY, KY.