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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): May 9, 1916 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1916 int1916050901_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 9, 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. ,Sp? '.at- - V43&" ' J" F- -- " v Established 1860. 5 7th Year.-N- o. The Interior Journal 37 Stanford, Lincoln County, Kentucky, Tuesday, May 9, 1916 LUNCHEON TO BOOST FAIR Tuesdays and Fridays survivors" there are four brothers J- OUK1 and a sister, all of whom attended Deaf Boys' Nine Win Over Stanford To Be Held by Chamber of ComDIES IN MERCER the burial. They are: Messrs. Mart BY MAD BULL High By 5 to 1 merce at Princess Friday Night. Albert and Joe Horton, of Louisville, and Everett Horton, of New Albany, Bad Whiskey Causes East End Young The pitcher goes to the well once Saturday Over Election of School The Chamber of Commerce will Brother of Dr. Tom Bohon of West Ind., and Mrs. Dorothy Allen, of Col. D. R. Moore Seriously Injured too often. The Stanford High School hold a luncheon at the Princess on Trustee Little Interest Here Men to Get a Trifle Gay OfEnd and One of Wealthiest and But Is Now Sitting Up and On Louisville. Mrs. Cook was an exbase ball team's splendid record of next. Friday night at 6.30 o'clock. C. O. Going Forward. Road to Recovery. Leading Citizens of This Part ficers Go After Them. cellent woman and her taking, away unbroken victories all spring was Everybody will be asked to attend has caused universal sorrow in the rudely shattered Friday. The ball this meeting, whether they are memCol. D. R. Moore, one of the best Very little interest was manifested bers or not. The K. George Bohon one of the wealthi community she lived so long. Deputy Sheriff W. S. Drye, and team of the School for the Deaf walof 'P. lodge will known farmers and stock raisers of Chief of Police B. D. Carter, of loped the stuffin' out our lads at in the election of two school trustees attend in a body and the general est citizens of Mercer county, well Stanford, went to Crab Orchard Danville that afternoon by the score in Stanford Saturday. There were subject, for discussion will be the known in Lincoln county, died at his WIDOW OF DR. HUNN DEAD the Shelby City section, of this counMrs. Dulcina Hunn, relict of Dr. ty, was severely wounded by an inTuesday morning with warrants for of 5 to 1. The tale is soon told: only two candidates for the two va- 1916 K. of P. Fair the biggest Fair home in Harrodsburg at 1 o'clock Will Hunn, died in Louisville Friday furiated bull a short time ago, and cancies on the local school board W. Stanford has ever James, Leonard, John and Yewell Stanford was up against some real seen. Are you in- Monday morning. Mr. Bohon was Hopkins and Blain Skidmore, who pitching and was only able to nick B. McKinney and W. C. Shanks and terested in promoting the agricultu- 65 years of age, and his death was after a protracted illness of a com- is only able to sit up a little at times without oppo- - ral interests? Do you believe in rais- caused by acute indigestion. He had plication of troubles. The body was now, though he is rapidly regaining were charged by prominent citizens Miller, on the slab for the mutes, j they were of the East End capital with "tak- for three safeties, The home team son, receiving all the votes cast. ing the standard of hogs horses, cat- been in poor health for three weeks. brought to the home of her son, his strength. For a time it was fearGeorge Hunn, at Moreland, and was ed that his injuries were very seriHot Race in Lancaster. ing the town" there Saturday. found Bill Reinhart to their liking, tle, etc.? DoJ$ou believe in encour- Soon after his arrival home from At- laid to rest in the Hustonville cemeous. He was found by a colored One of the hottest elections ever aging the women to do According to reports brought here however, and early in the game piled better nee- lanta, two weeks ago, he was taken by men from the East End Monday, over their runs. The derrick had to held at Lancaster was conducted dle work, bake Abetter cakes, can bet-te- r East, where he consulted physicians. tery Tuesday after services at the man employed by Mr. Sam Bishop, Christian church at Hustonville by in an unconcious condition in a field, the Hopkins boys, pretty well satu- be applied to the kid pitcher, and Saturday, it was reported by Garjam? Are: you a poultry fan- It was decided that an operation was with bad whiskey, rode into Joe Embry, who is the most versatile rard visitors at Stanford court day. cier? Do you enjoy seeing the not immediately imperative, and he Rev. A. H. Baugh. The pallbearers the brute, though having no horns, rated were her six grandsons, Cleve Dunn having severely butted him, and a children ridel-thtown from their homes out in the player on the team, went into the Dr. J. A. Amon was Flying Dutchman, returned home. Sinpe his arrival in Dripping box, and held the mutes to only one member of the board without opposi- etc.? If so,Nyou will attend this Harrodsburg he believed he was im- Clarence Dunn, Eugene Dunn, Geo. trampled him with his sharp hoofs. Green Briar section, near Springs, and began creating a dis- hit for the remainder of the game. tion, but Dr. W. M. Elliott defeated luncheon you' will be there to help proving. He is survived by his wid- Dunn, Boyce and Carl Hunn. Mrs. Mr. Moore had gone into a field to Hunn lived for many years in the separate the bull from a bunch of by a turbance in town. When Marshal Embry showed high class as a twirler J. W. Elmore for ii&this great movement. ow, his daughter, Mrs. John H. Rain, West End of this county, but moved steers. The bull was of the shorts, Hamilton arrested one of them, the and will undoubtedly be used in fu- vote of about 150 to 50, it was re- The Chamberpot" Commerce is going and two sons, Davis and Hanly to Louisville a number of years ago. horn type, which is not usually fierce ported. The issue is said to have to lend a hand, and will do every others, forcibly took him away from ture games. both of whom are in business been the retention of the present thing in its power to make this Fair in Harrodsburg. He was born in She was a devout member of the like a Jersey. Before he could dethe officer, took the officer prisoner The strong Eastern State Normal of schools there, the Biggest and Best Fair Lincoln Mercer county and lived there all his Christian church and her friends in- fend himself or flee, the animal atthemselves and threatened to lock team of Richmond plays here this superintendent cluded all who knew her. Her death tacked him, struck him down, and him up in the city calaboose if he afternoon, and a hot combat will un- - Prof. Kinnear, Dr. Elliott being op- - county has ever had. Are you going life. as head of to do your-'partbecame obstreperous. After fighting doubtedly be seen. Stanford nosed jposed to his Mr. Bohon was a member of the has cast a gloom over the section in Mr. Moore says that, he remembers The plates will around the corner of Main and out this team at Richmond several of the Lancaster schools, it. is said. cost 50 cents per. If you are going Christian church. Mrs. Scott. Hud- which she lived so long and is a se- nothing more of the brute's attack him, after that. y vere blow not only to the relatives upon Stanford streets a while, they got days ago by hard work. The score The full board in Lancaster is now to be there, Jhotify Jay Howenstine son, of Atlanta, is a sister and The negro but to the many friends who loved hand heard him groaning and went wagon with the one whom at Danville: composed of Dr. J. B. Kinnaird, J. in their Bohon, of Decatur, 111., Dr. Tom before Friday, morning in order that they had rescued from the officer, Bohon, of Hustonville, and Will Bo- her also. The children who survive to his assistance. For some time he ST H. S. AB R H PO E A. Beazley, S. D. Cochran, Dr. Elli- your plate may; be reserved. and who have the unbounded sympa- j was unconscious, and it was agreed Quite a numand went home. Their father Joe J. Embry, lf&p 4 1 2 1 0 ott and Dr. Amons. The program for the evening is as hon of Gadsden, Ala., are brothers. thy of their many friends are: Mrs. by all that he had a very narrow esHopkins, and their brothers, George Dozier, ss Mr. Bohon was president of the Bo0 0 2 ber of ladies are said to have voted follows: 3 0 Mary Dunn, Hustonville. Mr. A. M. cape. Although not a young man, and Joe, are said not to have been Perkins, 3b 4 0 1 2 2 2 n tne election at Lancaster for the Opening Remarks J. C. McClary, hon Buggy Manufacturing Company, Hunn, of th's c,f.y, Mr. George Hunn, Mi-- . Moore has a splendid constitumixed up in the affair in any way, S. Embry, lb .... 4 0 0 12 first time. and in this business he amassed quite President 4. T and to have done everything in their jyjoe r Going Ahead at Crab Orchard. which he invested in Mer of Moreland, Mr. Frank Hunn, of the tion, and it has greatly assisted in 3 0 0 0 "Our Fair Your Fair" Col. ,Sam a fortune, power to quiet the troublesome fel - sha-n.' At Crab Orchard there were three T. Harris. ' cer and Harrodsburg enterprises. He West End, Mr. Allen Hunn and Miss pulling him through the fearful ex3001 cf Elizabeth Hunn, of Louisville, and perience. lows and get them out of town. The jjrown ' 2b two places on the candidates for 3 0 0 1 "The Fair From the Merchant's was president of the Mercer National Mrs. Grant Smith, of Springfield, O. father is a respected and quiet cit- - Spoonamore,"c""I 3 0 0 6 W. E. Perkins and H. school board, Bank, a member of the School Board Standpoint. "VVm. Severance. G. Skiles being with Pate luu. v,,.C ui. Ule Tucker jf and was closely identified with num- A very large crowd attended the bur- DR. HARVIELLE DIES IN DENVER icu ui u.c 2001 "The Fair :From the Farmer's ial and many beautiful floral deboys is said to have been the man jjgjnoj.- n King running third. The trustees of Standpoint."JDr. W. B. O'Bannon. erous smaller busines senterprises. 0 0 0 1 signs were brought by lovln;' friend. Prominent Physician Married Former wno siew tne marsnai at rerea some the East End school are all progres For years he took a great inter"What Can I; Do to time ago and is to be ti'ied for mursive business men and are proud of est in the Mercer county colony of Miss Katherine Warriner sang very Stanford Young Lady. 1 7 3 24 30 Total Wm. H. Shanks der in circuit court at Richmond this the institution they have in charge. m Society of Shakers, whose ranks sweetly "Beautiful Isle of Somethe AB R H PO A K. S. D. Dr. Charles P. Harvielle, who marweek. "9 They have just decided to make the were being rapidly thinned. He where" at the burial. 0 7 3 0 1 Several of them were working in Kannapel, lb ried Miss Isabella Bailey, daughter Crab Orchard High School a high REV. HOERBE ACCEPTS CALL made many fast friends among the 1 0 0 1 .. ctnzr.v ,!.. A. Smith, rf 3 1 0 0 4 school in the full sense of the term Shakers, and five years ago, in con- BIG SALE HERE WEDNESDAY of Dr. Steele Bailey, for years one 3 Miller, P Much interest was manifested here of the best known physicians of this and they knocked off work Satur- will hereafter have a four year To the Ottenheim and Gruenheim sideration of his caring for the sevand 2 2 1 16 Churches tolS ucceed Bosshart. Monday among farmers and stock county, now in Utah, died in Denday about noon. One report said iJ?rron c term in the high school instead of a en or eight remaining members of B0 0 1 1 two-yethat they got in eight quarts of - Snth 3b term. This will be a great the colony for the balance of their men in the big Embry sale which will ver, Colorado last week. The Salt 2 0 0 0 Rev. Anton Hoerbe, of Dayton, O., whiskey Friday night and when they Farquhar, 2b improvement. The old faculty has deeded one-haof the be held here Wednesday, May 10, to- Lake City Tribune, under his pic0 0 1 S, " has accepted a call to the pastorate lives, he was " quit work Saturday, had put most been with Prof. U. G. Hatsoil owned by morrow, to wind up the estate of ture had the following notice of his 0 I1 of the German Reformed churches many acres of rich away so that they are feeling c " of it field at the head of the institution to have out the late S. J. Embry, Sr. Stockmen death: the society. This he a0120 at Ottenheim aSiiGruenheim. Rev. right upon the death wasthe last mem- and buyers from out of town all exconsiderably by the time , aaws ss Dr Charles Poplin Harviell", asits effects where he has done fine work. Miss of will fill ihe vacancy caused they got to town. Bessie Moore of this city, who has Hoerbe resJgnaiidn-o- f colony. The remainder is pressed a desire to get back here sistant county physician of Salt Lake 31 5 5 27 9 4 Total Rev. J. G. ber of the by the Citizens swore out warrants for been teaching in the fifth and sixth owned- by Dr. William. Bennybaker, for thebigsale, and as the weather county, died yesterday in Denver q Ltrii n M k 00000000 KnccnyiT lunn vnaw ill . n ii be men at once.- and an effort was Stanford from an affection of the throat, afRbwayTNrY.ff 5 grades has been 2 0 2 0 10 0 0 made to arrest some of them at the j K- - S- - D ter a' long'IIInessT" 'Funeral services anand eighth grades and plltJW, IlilllULli j: euu.yucin.ui, la an av- road works Monday, but when they' Hit by Pcher, Dozier; A. Smith, other teacher will be added to the ate of a congregation there. Rev. tornev of Louisville. Since Mr. Bo prices should be realized, as the of- will be held tomorrow in Denver, saw officers coming, thev took to the by Reinhart. Sacrifice Hits: Miller, faculty to take care of the lower Hoerbe preached at the Gruenheim hon made this agreement all mem ferings are all high class. This sale with interment in Crownhill cemetechurch Sunday morning and at Otbrush. Deputy Sheriff Drye and Of- -' Barron. Passed Ball, Spoonamore. grades. the colony, except four, have will provide a splendid opportunity ry. Hits off Reinhart 4; J. Embry 1. Base tenheim Sunday afternoon and great- bers of ficer Carter hope to land them today. Dr. Harvielle, who was 41 years His share of the property is to buyers of live stock. A complete ly pleased the congregations at both died. list of what will go under the ham- of age, was one of the best known One of the Hopkins boys, called "Lit- - on balls bv Reinhart 1. Stolen bases variously estimated at from one-ha- lf LATEST WAR NEWS. places. He is a young man of fine tie Joe," lost his home and two lit- -' J- - Embry 2, Dozier, Brown; A. Smith of a million dol mer will be found in the large ad- physicians of the city, and was greatThe American Government has ac- address, a good talker and consecra- to daughters by fire a short time 2, Miller, B. Smith, Ewing, Saws, vertisement on the last page of this ly beloved for his high character. tie cepted Germany's promise to bring ted in the Masters Cause, and will lars Kid Team Wins al Danville in the paper. ago. He was not concerned He was born in Arcadia, Mo., the lhe btanlord Kid team went to her submarine warfaro under the lim- - undoubtedly make many warm trouble at Crab Orchard in any way. son of Simeon R. and Martha Jane MRS. ALLEN BALLOU DEAD. Danville Saturday and won by a j itations of the recognized rules of friends when he moves here within HUSTONVILLE COMMENCEMENT House Harvielle, his father a n, Relatives here received news late score of 9 to 7 in a hard fought game, international law as insisted upon by about 10 days to make his permaCommencement exercMses of the LONDON CASHIER GUILTY his mother a native of North the United States, and Washington nent home. last week of the death at Burnside, Hustonville Graded and High School Carolina. After attending the pubthe box score being as follows: of Mrs. Allen Ballou, wife of a bro- will be held this week. The annual lic schools of his native city he stuAB R H PO A E now relies upon a "Scrupulous ex-- 1 Says Jury in Federal Court To Be' Stanford ecution of the altered policy." Ger 1 0 3 5 2 JURY UNABLE TO AGREE. ther of Rev. Joseph Ballou of this Recitsl will be Thursday evening, died at Washington University, St. B. Hill, c Sentenced This Week. many is told in the note just for In the trials of Will Lee and Will city. Mrs. Ballou was about 68 and formal commencement exercises Louis, Mo., from 1896 until April 14 41210 p Reinhart, warded to Berlin that the United Gaines, colored, charged with being years of age and was a noble Chris- Friday evening. Very attractive proLondon, Ky., May 8. The jury in Camenisch, 3b .. 5 2 1 3 2 1899, being graduated with the deStates Government cannot entertain present when a gambling game was tian woman, respected and beloved grams have been arranged, which will gree the case of the United States against Turpin, lb 0 1 11 41 of M. D. McCalla Fitzgerald, a former cash- - j Nunnelley, 2b .... 4 1 0 2 0 a suggestion that respect for the going on in Lee's house in Macks-vill- e by all who knew her. Besides her be printed in Friday's I. J. In 1901 Dr. Harvielle married ' rights of American citizens on the ier of the First National Bank, which w. Hill, ss 6 0 4 2 0 last week, the jury which tried husband, she is survived by eight Miss Isabella Bailey of Stanford. in April, 1914, brought Fisher, cf way be made them in the city court was unable to children, four sons, and four daughhigh seas should in any failed here 0 0 4 1 0 IMPORTANT TO TAXPAYERS Ky. The widow and one daughter. in a verdict convicting him on the Withers If contingent upon the conduct of any agree. Both Joe Hayden and Char- ters: Mrs. George Thomas. Mrs. W. 0 0 2 1 5 Before you vote on the bond issue Isabella, survive. thirtv-tw- o counts in the two indict-- , Bell, rf other Government affecting the ley Baughman, who engaged in the F. Brogden, Miss Lou Ballou, of Saturday, read carefully the follow0 0 0 5 2 Dr. Harvielle came to Salt Lake ments. He was charged with misrights of neutrals and noncombat-ant- s. shooting affray in Lee's house were Burnside, and Mrs. E. P. Hiett, of ing: in November, 1904. and up to the appropriation of the bank's funds, held to the grand jury under the Somerset; W. T. Ballou, of Knox-vill40 9 10 21 8 Total The present bonded debt of Lin- time of his last illness practiced his making false entries on the bank's While the pursuit of Villa bandits charge against them. Tenn.; Robert Ballou, of Day- coln county is $35,800.00 which profession here and in Eureka. He Danville! AB R H PO A books, embezzlement, and making who raided Glenn Springs, Tex., was ton; Walter Ballou, of Colorado, and bears interest at the rate of 49c per had suffered for several years from 0 4 1 Price, 3b false reports to the Controller of Joe, cf continued yesterday, the conference CREAMERY BROKE RECORD. D. W. Ballou, of Burnside. Mrs. Bal- annum, amounting to $1,432.00 in- his 0 4 affection and made sevthe Treasury. The case had been Perkins, p Creamery broke all lou belonged to the Christian church. terest each year. (This debt con- eral throat to Paso between Gens. Scott and The Stanford at El 0 2 5 trips Denver for treatment on trial all week and attracted much Craig, Funston and Obregon and Amador, records for butter making one day Funeral services were held at her sists of $8,000.00 of turnpike bonds by an eminent specialist. 0 0 4 rf interest on account of the promi- Roe, c representatives, ended last week when 534 pounds of the home in Burnside Saturday, conduct- and $31,500.00 of Court House Carranza 1 1.0 0 5 0 Dr. Harvielle was a Democrat, an nence of the accused. After the Forrest, lb without an agreement being reach- good yellow stuff were turned out at ed by Rev. Bell. Her remains were bonds nearing a total of $39,500.00 active worker for his party. He was 42020 jury reported Judge Cochran left on Gooch, If ed last night, and will be continued one churning. The Creamery is a laid to rest in the cemetery at Tate-vill- with $3,700.00 in the sinking fund a member of Salt 2 40 Lake lodge No. 85 4 o'clock train for Maysville. Mr. the An entire system of trenches on great thing for the housewives of this 4 5 2 Oliver, ss leaving a net bonded debt of B. P. O. E., Salt Lake aerie No. 67, Fitzgerald will not be sentenced un- Bickley, 2b the slope of Hill 304 has been cap- section and is doing splendidly un1 4 Of the debt remaining Fraternal Order of Eagles, and also til this week, during the regular tured by the Germans and the French der its present careful management. DR. GRIDER DIES AT McKINNEY. $8,000.00 is the residue of the a member of the Loyal Order of term 01 court. , 39 7 9 20 7 13 in the fighting suffered heavy casTotal phybond issue of 1898, for the Moose and the Knights of Pythias. Dr. Frank Grider, a beloved Judge Cochran announced before News of t) ) Churches sician of McKinney, died at his home purchase of pikes. The assessed val- Actively interested in outdoor Hit by pitcher, Turpin, Craig; two-bas- e ualties. One thousand two hundred leaving for Maysville that he would hits B. Hill, Reinhart, Per-kn- and eighty of their soldiers and fifty there last Friday after a long illness. ue of property of Lincoln county, sports, Dr. Harvielle was for several hold a term of court commencing The Beulah Walker Circle has dethree-bas- e hits Chris Camen- officers were taken prisoners. The of June 2G to try the case against W. isch; base on balls, Reinhart 2, Per- French have been strengthened by cided not to have its picture show Paralysis was directly the cause in- amounts to $9,000,000.00, the levy years physician for the Salt. Lake his demise, but he had been an for road purposes is 25 cents on the baseball club and in 1914 was presB. Catching, former president of the kins 4; stolen basesf :Bickley, Per- the arrival of Australian and New Tuesday evening, as at first contem- valid for several years. Dr. Grider $100.00 which amounts to an annual ident of the Murray club of the Unbank. Catching is under indictment kins, plated. Reinhart, B. Hill 2, Turpin, W. Zealand ti'oops. was about 48 years of age and was tax of $22,500.00 and the State aid ion Association. on several counts. k Presbyterian Church: is 5 cents on the Hill, Bell, Nunnelley. Umpire In January, 1915, he was appointesteemed and beloved by all who amounts to $4,500.00,$100.00, which making a toservices on Wednesday evening at MAY COURT DAY Proctor. He had been for years a tal of $27,000.00 available annually ed assistant county physician of Salt knew him. FORM AUTO PARTNERSHIP Only a fair crowd was in town on 7:30 o'clock The Deity of Jesus faithful and consecrated member of to be spent on the roads of Lincoln Lake county. H. C. Carpenter and E. B. CampJames Williams, alias "Roadsport," i Monday, May county court day, as Christ. A hearty welcome awaits the Christian church. His wife and county to maintain, repair and ditch bell have formed a partnership for you. same and and reTWO BIG ONES. children survive. Funeral ser- pair bridgesbuild, maintain and paythe sale of Oakland automobiles in a negro, charged with complicity in j the weather was so fine, it afforded and culverts Rev. Homer W. Carpenter, of four Two portly gentlemen were at the vices were conducted Saturday at ing Lincoln county. They will also buy the murder of engineer Joe Gibson, the farmers splendid opportunity to Shelbyville, was interest and creating a sinking court sales yesterday mingling nominated for preswith and sell used cars of various makes entered a plea of guilty to a charge catch up with their work. Trading ident, of the Kentucky Christian En- the Baptist church at McKinney, by fund. The proposed bond issue is for the crowd. They were Ira Moser, liberal advertising plan to of murder in the first degree at Cat- -' in all sorts of livestock was a little deavor Union at the convention in Rev. D. M. Walker, of Stanford, afand with ter which the mortal remains of this $200,000.00. It is not known what the Milledgeville merchant prince, build up a large business. They de- lettsburg, and received a sentence of off also. There were about 500 cat-if- e Lexington. interest they can bear, but say they who tips the beam at 368 and Jeff imprisonment "Roadsport" claims tie on the market and some extra good man were laid to rest in the are floated livered this week an Overland Six to at 49c, then there would Dr. J. A. Trostle, of Salvisa, will McKinney cemetery. A. W. Carpenter, near Moreland. that "Black Texas" who has already j good which sold up to 8 4 cents a deliver the Commencement address be $8,000.00 interest on those bonds Stigall, an East End farmer and and $5,000.00 each year to be set stock trader, who weighs 350. They This is a very handsome car and at- paid the penalty for his part, in the ; pound but many were taken back Haraside to the sinking fund with the made our corpulent townsman. M. with his life in the electric , sold. Several buyers were here for for Daughters College at the tracted much attention on the streets MRS. WASH COOK DEAD. church on interest on the $8,000.00 old bonds, S. Baughman, look like the proverbarmy horses and mules and secured rodsburg Presbyterian shot. chair, fired the fatal, here. The remains of Mrs. Wash Cook-wer-e making a total of $13,320.00 to be ial "30 cents" in size. about a dozen from $100 to $125 a ?'1 b 232. Dr. Trostle was for some set aside before any Ae Synodical Evangelist of the brought here from Detroit, money spent to there could bepikes How Mrs. Harrod Got Rid of Her head. The principal topic of converWHOOPING COUGH maintain the Best Thing for a Bilious Attack Stomach Trouble. sation among Lincolnites was the Kesbyterian church, but resigned a Mich., Saturday afternoon and taken and bridges. "When my daughter had whooport time ago to accept the pastor- - out to Highland, where at Mt. Mo-riIn the past five years the average On account of my confinement in ing cough she coughed so hard at "I suffered with stomach trouble bond issue election to be held nex te of the Salvisa and Providence church Sunday they were laid expenditure on the roads of Lincoln the printing office I have for years Considerable orfcositior one time that she had hemorrhage of for years and tried everything I Saturdav. a splendid speaker. to rest, after services conducted by county has been $25,000.00 annual- been a chronic sufferer from indiges:hurches. He the lungs. I was terribly alarmed heard of, but the only relief I got seems to have developed to the queAf Harrodsburg is ly. Herald. Rev. Wright and Mr. J. C. McClary. This would leave for annual main- tion and liver trouble. A few weeks about her condition., Seeing Cham- was temporary until last spring I saw tion and predictions were more gefji' Deceased was 46 years old and died tenance, the sum of $13,680.00, or ago I had an attack that was so seCough Remedy so highly Chamberlain's Tablets advertised and'eraUy made Monday that it will b5 berlain's LAME BACK Friday of cancer of the stomach. She the other would reduce the usual vere that I was not able to go to the recommended, I grt her a bott'e and procured a bottle of them at our beaten than that it will win Lame back is usually due to rheu case for two days. Failing to get any matism of the muscles of the back. was Miss Cerena Horton of the High- amount of money spent on our roads relief from any other treatment, I it relieved the cough at once. Before drug store. I got immediate relief 1? XI. 11 n hJ dv vilv A M IIVI l land section and went to Detroit to one half for maintaining them. took three of Chamberlain's she had finished two bottles of this from that dreadful heaviness after ?L . Court . PoW m h Wl with her husband and son, Guy Cook, to The Fiscal taxes only has the right and the next day I felt like Tablets t t?, a remedy she was entirely well," writes eating and from pain in the stomach" increase . for road purposes the back with Cham-writ- some years ago. They 'both accom- writes H. C. Bailev, Editor third Sunday in this L,fll All are by Mrs. S. F. Grimes, Crooksville, Ohio. 20 cents on the $100.00. 1, Mrs. Linda Harrod Fort c f.imnf t nr fhro Carolina News, Chapin, Si C. ObWayne. Ind. .Obtainable everywhere invited.. Obtainable everywhere. "TAXPAYERS." tainable everywhere. JL. AISSI'J a day. Try it. Obtainable everywhere, panied the body here. Besides these Adv.-ed ed HOPKINS "BOYS" "TOOK" C. O. FIRST DEFEAT OF SEASON WARM CONTEST IN LANCASTER GEORGE BOHON e Bo-hon- on ? Ra-ne- I 1 s ! jt, - ?" -- - ar lf ed -- 11 . -I . T promoted-to-the-sevent- h ' three-quarte- rs ' J I Tenn-esseea- . ! j e, 12 110 12 10 10 10, e. 113 $35,-800.0- 0.) $52,-000.- 00 s; Mid-wee- J 1-- un-cri- ' ah ( ... MJ mw tm w 1 m 4B,ffwf.V A1 M 1 new-man- ," !,,, es 2t The Interior Journal. Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, May 9, 1916 I ' THE 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. Lincoln County National Bank, OF STANFORD, KY., Introduces to you MEN'S HATS. The time has come when you will want to take off that felt hat and don a new straw one. You want to keep that head cool and so we have prepared for you, and we want you to know that, as usual, we have everything the season calls for. Work Hats with wide brims, ventilated crowns, at 10 cts .. lu uv cciiu. uiess ndib, m me racnt or bailor style, at $1, $2 and $3, and a stock of - -, , Penny's Drug Store I STANFORD, KY. FOR SALE. I I The Lincoln Trust Co. Of Stanford, Ky. i the woman's suffrage question will 1 J. 11 vo ana we reany iook. X see AT ucxi. uie legislature submit both questions, as 1 not be downed in Kentucky until it Jersey bulls. is submitted to a vote of the people, J v,r , should. Pure bred yearling F. Reid, Stanford, Ot-- 1 The Capital of which is $25,000, and was ly paid out of the profits of The Lincoln County National Bank. The Lincoln Trust Co. OF STANFORD, KY. FOR SALE. Black Angus grade fulbull calf, seven months old. W. L. 37- -l The Nicholson Furnace Co., in Neal, Moreland, Ky. which two brothers of Charles W. Fairbanks are interested, decided on FOR SALE 1915 Ford tourLouisville in preference to Spring- ing car in perfect running order. field, 111., for the establishment of a Carpenter & Campbell. Phone 141 factory employing 500 men. as Kentucky's road laws were further or 261. Stanford, Ky. 37-- tf 'fortified by the Court of Appeals, which upheld the $300,000 bond issue LOST. One auto boot for top on voted in Pulaski county. it Manilas, Porto Ricans, Leghorns, Bankocks, Panamas, In The Very Newest Shapes. 0 uAugng? CENT-A-WOR- D ADS return to Prof. U. FOR SALE. in Chevrolet automobile. Finder please G. Hatfield, Crab 37-- 1 Orchard, Ky. Second-han- d ss Capital, $25,000. Under same management as The Lincoln National Bank, is now ready to serve you in pacity of EXECUTOR, ADMINISTRATOR, DIAN, TRUSTEE, Etc, at the office of The County National Bank. "Corner Next To Court House." County the caGUAR- Ford t condition; newly painted and all parts new; FOR SALE. A new Ford Tour- chedp. Bailey Garage Co., Staning Car. John B. Foster, Stanford, ford. 36-2- p (Ads here are T cent a word each issue, cash with order; no ad. less than 25c each issue.) From this stock we should suit and fit any man. It is Straw Hat Season and Straw Hat Weather. We have what you need, from a Ten-CeWork Hat to a $5 Pan- ama. Call and see these Wafs nt roadster first-cla- McROBERTS & BAILEY, STRAYED STANFORD Lincoln Ky. 36-- tf living colt. It's not too late red sow, weighing about 250 pounds ALFONSO, the young premium T?nlr presenc season to plant hemp seed and we have some with four red pigs. Some jack, will make the of them and at my farm at $10.00 to insure a good seed left. I can furnish them j HEMP SEED. F. Reid. 34-- 4 The Interior Journal E. M. SAUFLEY.. .Editor and Proprietor Sample seed at Interior Journal ofBLACK BULL. I will stand my fice. .B. P. Jones, McKinney, Ky. to announce the following candidates, 37-2- p pubject to the Democratic Primary, thoroughbred Black Aberdeen Angus bull for this season at 2.50 at the August 5, 1916: within 24 hours at S6.50 a bushel. FOR CONGRESS CHARLES $1 a Tear in Advance. Paper Stops When Time For Which It is Paid, Expires. gate, with return privilege. Jas. M. 35-4Gover, Stanford. p. F. MONTGOMERY I will appreciate informaor give reward for return of tion white hound, with a few yellow spots on him, and yellow ears. Left my place about two weeks ago. T. J. 36-- 2 Stigall, Crab Orchard, Ky. LOST. The Suffragettes held a monster Zntcred at the Pottofice at Stanford. Eu., as JStcond Clats Hail llatttr. parade in Lexington Saturday followed by an address afterward to arouse interest in their cause. Like Announcements prohibition question, The Interior Journal is authorized the state-wid- e FOR SALE. 20 nice young Jersey cows; thirteen fresh and others soon to be; also 20 nice young Jersey one and heifers. Will sell worth the money as I am tired of milking. Walton E. Moss, Lancaster. Come, phone or write. mation about them. 37-- 3 Marcellus, Ky. two-year;-o- ld MOTHERS WHIP NEGRO BOYS PROGRAM AT OPERA HOUSE. 1 anr) To Will T Tuesday Paramount Elsie Jaj negro boys, were ms in "Twas Ever Thus" made by with white markings on face; about arrested late last week, on a charge Bosworth. two months old. Fisher Herring, committing a number of petty Wednesday Preachersville, Ky., P. O. TU"d t0Wn' The ffenSe & naut" Anita Vitagraph "JuggerStewart and Earle th.ey were charged was with Crab Orchard, Ky., Route 2. 37-. aicmujj iron irom j. it. .Powells Williams. Adm. 10c and 20c. plant east of town and selling it as Thursday Paramount LOST OR STOLEN. Two 1,000 junk. A number of Donald other small Brian made by Jesse L. Lasky. to 1,100 pound steers; out of our thefts are reported against them. As lot near Marcellus, about two weeks the pickaninnies were too young to Friday Iron Claw No. ago. $25 reward for them or $50 send to the reform school, under the andLouie (Comedy). reward for them and conviction of law, they were given sound whipSaturday "A Message for Help" thief; liberal reward for any infor- pings by their mothers, Kate and t ) x- -. nine-year-o- ld I From my farm one address!,? 2; ? llHeine D. F. Rankin, 37.3 I w "U?'Tsgn.ga. ... ' WGre e3S NeSt0r comedy " Almost Happen jea. .rathe News No. 25 universal iiison el war drama; Beg inning Tuesday, May 9 and Continuing for 1 1 Days We Will Offer Our Entire Stock of Tailored Suits Silk Suits, Dresses and Shirt Coats, 2 and Waists at Very Decided Reductions. : : : : : : ; 3-Pie- ce Our lines of garments are exceptionally complete as the stock was renewed late in April. All prices are based on last year's prices of materials and since then materials have advanced to one-halSale prices will be but little over actual value of materials. No garments sent on approval or laid aside. one-thir- d f. TAILORED SUITS $10.75 TAILORED SUITS We offer choice of about forty of this season's suits, made of strictly all wool materials and latest shapes in blacks, blues, tans, greys and checks, in all sizes and not one worth less than $15.00 $13.75 TAILORED SUITS More than sixty suits in black, navy, Belgian, tan, etc., Gaberdines Poplins, Vigereaux, etc., in all sizes and in over twenty-fiv- e styles. The first prices of these were $19.75 to as high as $25.00. $19.75 TAILORED SUITS SILK SUITS WE WILL ALSO INCLUDE SILK DRESSES SILK SUITS," IN THIS SALE MORE THAN FIFTY THREE-PIEC- E ENTIRELY NEW TWO-PIEC- E AND MADE OF TAFFETAS, SOIRES, GROS DE LONDRES, FAILLES AND GROS GRAINS, IN BLACKS, NAVY, BELGIAN, GREENS AND OLD ROSE. BROWNS, GREYS, PRICES WERE $19.75 TO $75.00 At this price we offer you choice of all our best $25.00 Wooltex Suits, as well as many New York made suits that sold at $25.00 and over. You will have more than fifty newest style suits to select from. $24.75 TAILORED SUITS ALL REDUCED FOR THIS SALE At this price we offer you choic e of all the finest wool suits we have. These are either Wooltex or finest grade of New York tailoring and regular prices were $32.50, $35.00 and' $40.00. $1.00 WHITE SKIRTS We offer choice of four new styles in White Wash Skirts at one dollar. The materials are Pique, Gab ardine, Honeycomb and Sport Stripes $8.95 Party Dresses $8.95 We offer choice of more than twenty-fiv- e new Party and Dance The materials are Taffetas, Satins and Crepes, and colors blues, pinks, white, yellows, etc. Regular prices were $13.75 to $18. Dresses at $8.95. Never before in the history of the Dry Goods business has there been such a craze for silks. We anticipated this early and bought an immense line of Silk Dress-eS- ? Dresscs t0 suit every occasion from the plain street dress to elaborate Afternoon Gowns. Prices ranged from $10.00 to during this sale this superb line of over ONE HUNDRED AND $65.00. FIFTY SILK DRESSES WILL BE OFFERED AT DECIDED REDUCTIONS. $13.75 SILK DRESSES We offer your choice of nearly fifty exceptionally attractive Siik Dresses, m all the best colors. The materials are plain and striped Taffetas, Meteors, Crepes, etc. Styles are strictly up to the minute. $9.75 SILK DRESSES Only fifteen Silk Dresses at this price, but the value is unusual, as there is not one but is worth $15.00. All are rather plain street dresses but of good silks and well and stylishly made. AFTERNOON GOWNS We offer for your choosing a rarely beautiful assortment of hand-som- e Silk Dresses in many styles from the rich, plain tailored Silk Dress on up to the elaborate afternoon gown. The materials are Taffetas Soire, Gore de Londres, Georgettes, Nets, Crepes and Fancy Silks. Prices were $25.00, $29.50, $35.00, $40.00, $49.50 and $65.00, all reduced for this sale. Waists Our entire stock of more than three hundred Crepe de Chene, Georgette and Lace Waists will be offered in this sale at very special prices. These ranged in price from $2.00 to $ 2.00, but all will be marked down for this sale. ONE SPECIAL LOT AT $3.95 1 Coats Our entire stock of nearly one hundred new Coats will be greatly marked down for this sale. - This includes all WOOLTEX COATS and o Silk and Milanese Jersey Coats al-s- A. B. ROBERTSON & BRO., Danville Ky WORTHMOR WAISTS are always $1 and always Worth More. New Styles come in Every Week -- 4X3& v v'f The Interior Journals Stanford, Kentucky:, Tuesday, May 9, 1916 The First National Bank Of Stanford, Ky., Miss Bessie Moore is visiting her sister in St. Louis. Mrs. Eliza Wilcher continues quite ill at her home on the Somerset pike. Mrs. Joseph Coffey has been quite ill again, her many friends regret to know. Miss Lyle Cooper spent Sunday and Monday with Miss Lottie Carson Special Showing and Sale OF Was Organized October 4th, 1882, With a Capitaljof $250,000.00. at Lancaster. Miss Mabel Roberts, who has been quite ill at Rowland, still continues on the sick list. Rev. H. C. Garrison and son, Clay, of Danville, motored here Sunday afternoon and visited friends. Mrs. T. D. Newland has been very ill again, but is reported as somewhat improved today. Mrs. Hallie Perkins has returned from a visit to relatives in Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Eads, of Shelby, are spending a few days' with Mrs. Eads' parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. D. The sum, of has since been returned to the stockholders in " $200,000.00 Carpets, Rugs, Mattings, Linoleums, Draperies, Lace Curtains and Window Shades. We are now showing complete and attractive assortments of Floor Coverings and Window Fixings in our new and enlarged Carpet Department on the 3rd floor, and are prepared to furnish you with just the right kind of Rug or Curtain at prices much below today's market. Rugs in all sizes of Axminsters, Wiltons and Tapestries also a complete line of Crex Grass Rugs and Colonial Rag Rugs from a door mat up to the largest size made including Hall Runners and odd sizes. I STOCK DIVIDENDS. The sum of has since been paid to the Stockholders in the SEMI-ANNUAL $235,500.00 DIVI- Messers. George D. Burdett, of Louisville and A. Miller Davidson, of Richmond, were here Saturday with Local Agent James C. Florence, of Newland. DENDS. Carried to the Surplus Fund Total, $ 28,500 00 $464,000.00 We Will Save You Money on Ice Cream Freezers, Coolers, Etc. ALSO LAWN MOWERS AND GARDEN TOOLS. Re-frigerato- rs, the Germania Life Insurance Co. Miss Bettie Peak, who is attending Eastern Normal at Richmond, spent Saturday and Sunday with her parents in the Turnesville section. A. T. Nunnelley and R. C. Engle-ma- n are back from Martinsville much improved from the baths they took there. The former is loud in praise of the place and its water. B. C.Sandidge, of the Milledge-vll- e section, who has ben very ill of typhoid pneumonia, was able to come to town Friday. He paid this office a Frank Horton and wife, Tom Greer, wife and baby, of Detroit, Mich., and Mrs. Marshall Stone and baby, and Mrs. Ellen, of Louisville, accompanied the body of Mrs. Wash Cook to this county for burial. Ed McClure and family, of Eubank, have been guests of the family of M. Frank Lawrence, out on Dick's river. Mrs. Mattie Nevius is staying with her grandchildren several days this week while her daughter, Mrs. J. E. Buck is shopping in town. J. F. Cummins and friend, W. Hoffman, of Bellevue, are here with the former's many friends, who are glad to see them. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Jacobs and Rev. R. R. Noel took a trip over to the Grove and Olive section of Casey last of the week and spent a day or so most enjoyably. Mr. and Mrs. O. T. Robinson, of Lexington, motored through and spent several days with his father, J. jtf. Robinson and family near Waynesburg. J. H. Turner, wife and pretty daughter, Miss Edna Graves Turner, of Nicholasville, were here yesterday with Mrs. Turner's sisters, Mesdames J. W. Bryant, Jesse Walter and Randolph Harris. Mrs. Mary Burch, Miss Esther Burch, of this city, Mrs. Burch Buchanan and John Buchanan, of Louisville, were guests of Mrs. John Buchanan and Mrs. Maggie James at Crab Orchard Sunday. Mrs. Frank L. Lee, who has been visiting her sister, Mrs. J. M. Owsley for some time during the winter in Florida, stopped over for a short stay with her brother, J. W. Rochester, and other relatives here en route to her home in Middlesboro. She was accompanied by her handsome young son, Frank Welch Lee. call. RUGS MATTINGS UNOLEUMS Figured Linoleum per yd. 50c Linoleums in Tile designs per yard at 50, 65 and 75c Inlaid Linoleums, in Tile designs, per square yard, at 90c, $1 and $1.25 Oil Cloths, per yard, at 30 and 40c GEORGE H. FARRIS. Col. Mose R. Parks, of Parksviile, was in the city Saturday. Clarence E. Tate was at BrodheadWalker Saturday to look .after some mules he May 13. The Beulah has loaned out there. T Circle will meet with Misses Maggie County Attorney W. S. Burch was jat Crab Orchard on business Satur- and Kittie Jones at 2:30. May 17. Senior Class Play at op-- . day. Dr. and Mrs. Burdett Ramsey, par- era house. entsof Mrs. John Bright, who have May 16. Mrs. G. B. Cooper will been her g'uests went u'p to Paint Lick Saturday to visit friends. entertain the Rook Club. Personal and Social Special Axminster Rugs $2.50 China Mattings 25, 35 and 40c 36x72 Axminster Rugs $4.00 Japanese Mattings, 25, 30 and 40c 6x9 feet Axminster Rugs $18.00 9x12 Tapestry Rugs $18.50 Crex Hall Runners, per yard, 45c to $1 9x12 Axminster Rugs Window Shades $25 to $40 9x12 Wilton Rugs $39.50 to $55 We are sole agents in Danville for the famous Brenlin Crex Rugs Window Shades, which we carry in a complete range of In plain colors and fancy bor- colors and sizes. ders in a complete range of Window Shades at 30, 50, sizes and styles at special prices 60, 75, 85c and $1.15. Colonial Rag Rugs We have a splendid assortment of Rag Rugs in choice coloring from a 35c mat to a $10 room size. LACE AND SCRIM CURTAINS We have everything tfcat is new in Net and Scrim Curtains all out of the ordinary, and CURTAIN SCRIM AND MADRAS A choice line of plain, hemstitched and lace edged Scrims, Figured Madras and Art Tapestry Curtains by the yard, for curtains and side draperies. Plain and Hemstitched Scrims, per yard, at 10, 15 and 25c. 20, 25 and 50c. 50c. at sensible prices. Novelty Net Curtains at $1.50, $2.50 and $3 Filet Net Curtains in Cream and Ecru at $1, $1.50, $2 to $5. 4 Novelty Bordered Marquisettes, per yard, at Lace Edge Marquisettes, per yard, at 25 to 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. Plain and Lace Edge Scrim Curtains in White, Cream and Ecru at $1.50 to $3.50. Irish Point Curtains and Fresh Net Curtains' at $5, $7.50, $10. Sun Fast Curtain Madras, in Plain and Figured, all desirable colors, per yard, at 50, 75c and $1. New Arrivals In Dresses, Suits, Coats, Skirts and Waists Our buyer, on his recent trip to New York, secured some very wonderful values and exquisite styles in Silk Suits, Sport Coats, Dresses and Summer Wearables generally. These goods are now on display and selling rapidly. Come in and see New Hats and Summer Dresses. Heard About lown The Retail Credit Men's Association will meet tonight at 7:30 and the members are urged to be present. W. J. Burgin, of Moreland, bought a Ford touring car from Local Agent H. C. Anderson last week. Mr. Anderson has a hard time keeping in a stock of these popular machines. Wm. Severance and T. A. Rice, Stop In Here I and get a then take a pail of cream or sherbet home to the family. thirst-quencher; The Lincoln Pharmacy, StanfordJKy. WELSH & WISEMAN COMPANY, DANVILLE, KENTUCKY. Third : Two reputable citizens $1.50. from each district, will be selected It is ordered that the clerk pubfrom each magisterial district to ad- lish these resolutions in the Interior vise with the court as to how the Journal on Friday, April 21st. and money is to be spent, and what Friday, May 5th. And that 1,000 Wayne, Letcher, Henry and' Pike1' roads are to be reconstructed first, bills be struck. At a regular term of the Lincoln and how much money each road is A Copy: Attest counties all defeated issue of road County Court held April 4th, 1916, to receive. bonds in elections held Saturday. G. B. COOPER, Clerk, Fourth: Under the law the poll Jesse Traylor, who was recently Hon. James P. Bailey, judge presid- tax cannot be increased, nor can it Lincoln County Court. made traveling engineer for the L. & ing with the following Justices of N., was here Saturday and Sunday. the Peace, J. K. Helm, Simon J. T. Dudderar and J. M. CamHe had just returned from Atlanta, den. where he attended the association of TRAIN EXCURSION On motion duly made, seconded j Air Brake Manufacturers. The congregations of the Metho- and carried unanimously, the foldist and Christian churches at Harlan lowing resolution was adopted by will shortly begin the erection of new the Lincoln Fiscal Court. brick buildings to take the place of. Be it resolved. First: That in the Christian church which burned a MAY 14th short time ago, and the Methodists the event the proposed bond issue to take the place of their present carries, $35,000, will be appropriatbuilding which has become inadequate ed for the purpose of building a to accommodate the congregation. pike from Crab Orchard to the PulNews comes from Richmond that FROM aski county line at Bee Lick, and for Prof. Walter Moser is doing splenthe purpose of buildings a pike from didly in his studies at the Eastern Chappell's Gap to the the State Normal. During the recent top foot of Gap, of Hall's at Carter's Store. session of the Kentucky Educational SPECIAL TRAIN LEAVES Second: That all other funds Association, when most of the teach- arising from the sale of said bonds JUNCTION CITY 5:35 A. M. ers went to Louisville to attend the will, be appropriated to the various sessions, Walter was appointed as magisterial districts proportioned to G. B. HARBERSON, Ticket substitute teacher to conduct the each district. Said proportion to be JUNCTION CITY, KY. Mace rliimmrp tia aticonpa ff flia ian based on the amount each district pays in taxes. The corporation tax ' ular- teacher. be equally divided to each district. ! ! Pe-tre- y, Dutchess Trousers Why they are better. Double wear in every pair. All 4MBV hwMKttK ft" wool. They never rip; nev er shrink, and are cut to fit SimP'i h.iksrwmiA any shape. The reason you don't wear Dutchess Trousers is because you are fooled into buying a pUloustRS cheaper pair at the same price. Come and let us show you a line of DUTCHESS TROUSERS that you cant find every where. "Well, I Should Say 'Beit-I- t' DOES Work" "look a There, If You Don't Think If s Just Wonderful for Coins!" of this "Bless mystars. look at it! Land of That the livin'! Why. just look at It! peel-In? corn came right off, just like your finger on jny bananas. Put city, both bought Buick Sixes RESOLUTIONS this past week from Conn & Taylor, ' agents at Danville for this famous Passed By Fiscal Court Concerning Bond Issue Election. make of automobiles. ss mm SPECIAL We are sole agents. ROBINSON'S,STANF0RD "Did Yoa Ever See the Like? Ne Wonder Gets-I- t' is tbe Biggest Selling Cora Cure ta the World!" toe, right there, don't be afraid, that's it, feel how smooth, the skin is? Well, that's where the corn was. Well, that beats all!" That's the way "Gets-It- " works on all corns, every corn, every time. It's the new, simple way of curing corns. You'll say goodbye to all foolish contraptions like bundling bandages, sticky tape, plasters, salves, and grave-digge- rs such as knives, razors and stops pain. Applied scissors. "Gets-It- " in 2 seconds. Never falls. Nothing to 6tick to, hurt or press on the corn. "Gets-It- " Is sold everywhere, 25c a bottle, or sent direct by E. Lawrence & Co., Chicago,. I1L Sold in Stanford and recommended as the world's best corn remedy, by the Lincoln Pharmacy. toe-eating CINCINNATI AND RETURN Sunday, $1.50 ROUND TRIP Junction City At - wriKr-- , "S f 7 The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, May 9, 1916 Indigestion May Be Due To Constipation NEGLECT OF IMPORTANT FUNCTION MAY SERIOUSLY IMPAIR THE HEALTH. There are many people "who believe they suffer from indigestion when their discomfort really is due to a constipated condition. Bloat, with its attendant mental depression, the belchgases, etc., are ing of sour stomach frequently due to inaction of the bowels. Relieve the congestion and the trouble usually disappears. The use of cathartics and purgatives should be avoided, however; these shock the system unnecessarily and at best, their effect is but temporary. A mild laxative is far preferable. The compound of simple laxative herbs known as Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin and sold in drug stores for fifty cents a bottle, is highly recommended. Mr. Benj. Bassin, 360 Madison St., Gary, Ind., thinks Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin a wonderful medicine; for four years he had a severe case of indigestion and constipation before trying Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin, whch he is glad to recommend to all who suffer with stomach and bowel trouble. A bottle of Dr. Caldwell's Syrup sick-headach- so purchased last week 200 ewes at $12 a head. George Wilder sold to W. B. Burton, of Lancaster, a pair of mules Lawrence-bur- g ld for $275. J. A. Hammond, near Hustonville, sold to Edw. Mountjoy of here Monday, a mare for $125. five-year-o- Live Stock Sale IN ORDER TO SETTLE THE ESTATE OF THE LATE S. J. EMBRY, Sr., THE FOLLOW-.&:&lb&. m Maurice Perkins and Ed Gooch, of Crab Orchard, sold to John T. Rigs-b- y eight shoats that averaged 90 pounds at 7 4 cents a pound. C. W. Lovell, on the Somerset pike bought half a dozen short yearling steers Monday from J. C. McDonald of Tennessee, for $175. 3-- ING DESCRIBED PROPERTY WILL BE OFFERED AT e, wMm$wM( Walter Martin, of Turnersville, sold to T. W. Jones here Monday, 10 heifers at 6 cents a pound and 13 . T. D. NewlandO& Son, Have Some Fine Seed Corn, both White and Yellow, and All Kinds of Garden Seeds, Rakes and Hoes. Phone No. 168. Stanford, Kentucky. light steers at 6 2 cents. W. T. Tucker, of this city, bought Saturday from JVendell & McDonald of Tennessee 16 head of yearling steers at $32 a head. BENJ. BASSIN Phil Thompson, of Preachersville, Pepsin should be in every home for bought 8 shoats from Boone & Baluse when occasion arises. A trial lard, averaging 70 pounds, at 7 4 bottle, free of charge, can be ob- cents a pound. tained by writing to Dr. W. B. CaldR. M. Sharp, of Casey county, well, 454 Washington St., Monticel-lo- , bought eight cows here Monday at 111. an average of five cents a pound. He picked them up from different parties. .Farm and Stock News Charley Rankin, a popular young farmer of the Hedgeville secton, sold to Logan Caldwell, of Danville, a Last week A. Sanders & Co., of mare last week, for $200. Mercer, bought 500 lambs at 7 2 She was a good one, and Mr. Rankin to 10 cents. Graham & Perkins al- - had her in nice shape. H. D. Cogdell, of Macon, Ga., was in town early this week, endeavoring to find some grade Hereford rei-- f ers. He says that the Herefords are bringing the highest, prices of any beef cattle in the south and he had hoped to be able to find some in this section. Greeley Lutes bought seven shoats from F. N. Sims, of the same section AT of Casey, at 7 2 cents a pound. They averaged about 100 pounds. From Granville Lutes and R. M. Sharp he bought 17 head that averaged 120 pounds, at 8 cents a pound. Phil Thompson, of the Preachers-vill- e grows three to seven Ears on Silage Corn that section, has engaged a drove of two dozen hogs to deliver to Vic Lear the stalk. Tennessee Valley Red Cob with of Lancaster, from the 10th to the loth at eight cents a pound. He figWhite Grains. Also Strawberry Red. . ures to have the porkers averaging about 175 pounds at that time. Hugh Sandidge, of the West End, sold a very handsome and w.ell bred j saddle gelding to C. N. Manning, of the Security Trust uompany, oi Lexington, last week. The equine was sorrel gelding, sired a Dick Scudder's famous show sire, by Opposite the Court-Hous- e, All Peavine. He cost. Mr. Manning '" -- J 1-- 3-- 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. HORSES One yearling horse colt, out of Marion Squirrel mare, by Kentucky Gentleman 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 d One 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-o- ld two-year-o- ld ! 1-- three-year-ol- three-year-olld five-year-o- ten-year-o- ld Seed Corn -- five-year-o- ld seven-year-ol- PONIES Two yearling fillies One stallion One Two yearling horses d One stallion One These ponies are all nicely marked, well broke and pure Shetlands two-year-o- ld six-year-o- 1-- ld stallion W. H. HIGGINS. three-year-ol- three-year-o- ld mare MULES Two yearling horse mules Two mare mules, extra good d One mare mule, extra good two-year-o- ld three-year-ol- One yearling mare mule One mare mule, extra good One mare mule, extra good four-year-o- ld five-year-old JACK STOCK One extra good, One extra good, One four-year-o- ld ld well-markewell-marke- d ten-mont- hs ten-months-o- four-year-o- ld d ld WOOL WANTED. Call On Pence & Hill, Stanford, For Prices. Army Horses And Mules Wanted. I will be F. L. and Phil Thompson, aof the Preachersville section, bought from Boone" & Ballard, of the East End, 11 heifers that averaged 500 pounds at $35 a head. They will feed these until August when they have engaged them to Center Bros., of Garrard at 6 2 cents a pound. What is said to be the finest lot of feeding cattle ever brought to Lincoln county, has just been shipped to the fine Blue Grass farm of G. C. Lyons, south of Hustonville. Through his brother, Mr. Lyons bought 120 head of Hereford steers in Kansas City, and he now has them on blue grass. Everyone who has seen them pronounces them fine. J. H. Goggin, near Hubble, sold to Whitehouse & Johnston, of Boyle, a score of steers that averaged 900 pounds, at $8 a hundred and $25 off on the bunch. He is feeding 30 hogs which he has engaged to the same buyers to go this month at 8 4 cents a pound. He believes they will cross the scales at a 180pound average. A yearling steer calf which John T. Rigsby, of the Preachersville section, bought from Charley Sowders, also of the East End, did considerable traveling in a series of "swaps" here 1-3-- $275. One five-year-o- Jennet, heavy in foal to "Wartrace." JennetBeecher stock, bred to "Russell." old Jack colt Jennet colt High Grade Beef Cattle Five Short yearling heifer calves, by Registered Shorthorn Bull Twelve Short yearling steer and bull calves, by Registered Shorthorn Bull. Six extra feeders Four extra yearling heifers Four Spring heifers Thirteen cows, with calves or ready to drop calves Eight extra yearling steers Registered Shorthorn Bull One extra fine Jersey heifer, 14 months old One two-year-o- ld HOGS shoats, weight about 175 pounds; ten sows, Fifteen shoats, weight about 50 pounds; forty-fiv- e ready to farrow; seven sows with 42 pigs. 100 BARRELS OF PICKED CORN IMPLEMENTS e Three wagons, all with good beds; three good riding cultivators, fully equipped; one e planter, good as new; two Disc harrows; one smoothplanter, in good condition; one ing 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- Monday. Mr. Rigsby paid $35 for at the Embry Sale at Stanford, Wednesday, May 10th, to buy Army Horses and Mules. : : : W. B. Burton r - the young ibeef; then sold him to J. B. Honaker, of Hustonville, at $1 profit, and soon afterward Mr. Honaker sold him to Richard Cobb, on the Danville pike for $37, making another dollar on the deal. John T. Rigsby, the hustling young East End trader, bought a drove of 8 head of hogs from Joe Chancellor, to go this week at 8 2 cents a pound. Mr. Chancellor believes that 'they will average about 160 pounds; from Pleasant Bros., of the Cedar Creek section, he bought 13 head which will run from 140 to 150 pounds in average weight, at 8 cents a pound; from George Lo4 gan, of the Walnut Flat section. 25 head that will average about ISO pounds, at 8 cents a pound. J. T. Blankenship, the well known farmer and trader, of Todd, Pulaski county, who is always a welcome visitor here court days, brought down a bunch of hogs Monday which he had no trouble in disposing of at good fgures. He sold a sow and seven pigs to Mat Myers, on the Somerset pike, for $25; to George W. Carter, on the Hustonville pike, he sold a sow and 10 pigs for $32.50 and to Pence & Hill, of this city, he sold 83 pounds of wool at 39 cents a pound. 1-- Mrs. S. J. Embry, Sr., Ex, Stanford, Kentucky 1-- 1-- Grand Lorton, of Pulaski, sold 26 T. W. Jones, of this city, bought M. Sharp five cows ensilage fed steers that averaged Monday' from R. at 6 centsva pound and $1 off on the 1,228 pounds each, to Monte Fox, of head. They averaged about 900 Danville, at ?8.37 2 per hundred. J. A. Hammonds this side of Huspounds. tonville, sold 84 fleeces to Judge W. M. Myers, of Hustonville at 40 cents a pound. J. H. Floyd, of the same section, sold 43 at the same price to the same buyer. Young Men's Caps. Newest Spring Shapes and Patterns. $7160 Via 7. BIRMINGHAM AND RE-TUR- N, Louisville & Nashville R. R. U. C. V. REUNION Good Tickets on sale May 13-1returning until May 25. (subject to extension upon payment of 50c additional). For further informa- Xr ni.Jn fn lrinol lfrif5 J. N. R. R. CINCINNATI STOCK MARKET Hogs Receipts 4,400 head; packers and butchers, $9.659.80; common to choice, $7.509.25; pigs and lights, $G9.25; stags, $6$6.75. Cattle Receipts 1,800 head; slow; steers, $68.85; hefers, $68.75; cows, $4.657.15. Calves Steadv; 300 Sheepf Receipts $59.75. head; steady; , sheep, $4.50 8.25; lambs, steady, ?610. W.E. PERKINS, - Crab Orchard BRING YOUR JOB PRINTING TO THE I. J.