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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): June 9, 1916 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1916 int1916060901_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): June 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. This Paper Stops When Your Time Is Up. See Date on Your Label Established 1860.57th Year.-N- o. The Inteki 46 ) T 51 ,JW JOURNAL June 9, 1916. COCKING HOPKINS This LaM Is Either a c:sTt fca Re-cnBi- ll. Say to You? What Stanford, Lincoln County, FORTY-NINT- H Kentuclilday, .? .m.fir?s Tuesdays and Fridays Medal contest which will be held at Moreland next Thursday evening. A As Preacher to Be Celebrated by as in every state of our grand old, Rev. Joseph Ballou Sunday. union, you are able to find a brother Stars and Odd wherever you go. He spoke of the Masons and Eastern youthfulness of the order of Odd Next Sunday morning Elder JosFellows Entertain Friends With Fellows only a little over a hun- eph Ballou will preach in the ChrisDelightful Affairs. dred years, and he exclaimed, "Give tian church in Stanford. Forty-nin- e us another hundred years, and what cannot we accomplish?" He said he years ago he preached his first ser- Crab Orchard, June 9. belonged to 54 SOcietieS, Saying mn of Anting. Pnlji-sVnnnntv , , , , ,, Two 'of the most enjoyable enter- nothing about his being a Methodist ' c. L" """" tainments ever given in Crab Or- and a member of the Republican!01' meetingsUrtm "c " "J?1" ichurches seventy-fiv- e party. His talk was both enjoyed ed were the banquets of the Machard, and appreciated and his witticisms in twenty-si- x counties in Kentucky, sons and "Eastern Star" combined, were line He has had some unusual experi- which was given at the Masonic Hall The next speaker introduced by; i,: tt "' "" " aa .;:on Thursday night of last week, and Toastmaster Wyatt, was Mr. baptized the oldest man he ever saw; W. the Odd Fellows' banquet on last trictSmith, Jr., of Lancaster,andDis- he was 102 years old, and had been Deputy Grand Master, he Friday night, and both occasions certainly impressed his hearers thatwith Gen. Jackson in the war of will long be remembered with pleas- he was thoroughly acquainted with 1812.15 Mr Ballou b ht into ure. Rev. C. E. Wyatt, pastor of the great work of his order and con-- ! obedience to Christ, three genera- versant with its upward climb, j the Christian church was chosen as Both he and Toastmaster Wyatt tions in one meeting in Hardin d Toastmaster at both banquets. Mr. George B. Lyne of Crab ty grand-fathe- r, father, and son, In a beautiful and appropriate urcnara, ior urana waraen oi uie aMli 7o J co nA 93 vonrsw nlri. TW V... .. 0 prayer, Rev. Morgan, of Crab Or- Grand Lodge. Both stated how well all went down into Nolin Creek toposiworthy Mr. Lyne for chard opened the meeting. Mr. H. tion. Mr. George was Lyne the the gether and were immersed. In one B. was G. Skiles, secretary of Crab Orchard next speaker to take the stand, and meeting at Antioch, Madison counLodge, in a most enthusiastic manner although he had a great deal he in- ty, there were 85 converts in eleven welcomed the guests, told of the tended to say, he was so embarrass- days' meeting, nearly all being boosted ed great work being done by the order for and surprised at beingsaid very adults. He baptized his oldest sisGrand Warden that he all over the world, and plainly little. He praised his order, spoke at ter, who had carried him around in showed how proud he was to be- large of their grand work, and ot her arms when he was a baby. She their prosperous brotherhood. long to such an organization. was a widow and a grandmother Wyatt then Saunders, of Stanford, Dep- R. Rev. Tomlinson, ofintroduced Hon. when she was baptized. He has J. N. We L. Lancaster. uty Grand Master of Grand Lodge, were expecting grand things from preached the gospel in Nashville, was next introduced by Rev. Wyatt, him, and he certainly did not dis- Tenn., Hutchison, Kansas, Sedalia, appoint us. A natural and he entertained the crowd for silvery notes followed in orator, the Mo., Areola, 111. Among the conbeautiful several minutes in a most interest- cadence as he ascended night after verts in some of these meetings were greatness of his flight of lofty minded pictures. He seven docters, several preachers and ing talk about the order not forgetting to explain tcld how if he were a painter, he some lawyers, one circuit judge behow a poor brother was initiated, would paint upon canvas Oddfellow-shiwhich was laughable in the extreme. he would show the open grave ing included in the latter. Mrs. Katherine Watts Clark, Wor- in which the father of a family lay; The subject Sunday will be "Prethy Grand Matron of the "Eastern on one side the widow, on the other paredness." Reserved seats for Star" order, was next introduced in the orphan; then the great light of preachers, doctors and lawyers. a beautiful manner, by Toastmaster Odd Fellowship surrounding, proWyatt. She spoke of the pleasure tecting and caring for them both. it was to her to see the rapid stride This he said was what it meant to CARPENTER LUSK. the order was making here in Crab be an Odd Fellow. Such an order Orchard; was satisfied with their with such principles could not be work, and said it was her first at- kept down, and today stands without Prominent West End Couple Wed tempt to address both the Masonic a peer. He spoke of the grand noand Will Live in East. and Eastern Star orders upon any ble women of Kentucky, not failing occasion. She was a most interest- to pay a tribute to his own wife, and ing speaker and is thoroughly in then his eulogy of woman was perSam F. Lusk and Miss Angie Cartouch with her great work. Dr. fectly sublime but at the very last penter, two of the most popular and Rev. Wyatt next introduced of his beautiful tribute to her, he George B. Lyne, Worthy Patron of made this assertion. He said we prominent young people of the West Lyne gave the Eastern Star, and Mr. in the Bible that God made End county, were an interesting story which thorough- man told that after man's creation many of Lincoln surprise took their and by driving friends by charity work God rested. Then a rib was taken ly explained how much help the order was rendering to from man and woman was formed; to Danville Wednesday, where, at and the world, and still practicing the Bithe home of Harry Bosley, Rev. A. in there was no scriptural injunction of not letting said that God rested record he the created H. Baugh said the words which made ble after the left hand know what the right her, but one fact remained man doeth, and right here let us had had no rest since she was cre- them man and wife. Immediately. hand afterward they left for a bridal 'trip say if any man on earth lives this ated. life, it is our own townsman, Mr. G. Dr. Phillips then addressed the to Chattanooga, Florida, other points B. Lyne, who has never yet xefused crowd n a few well chosen remarks, in the south and then up through to answer liberally to every call of well delivered, and pointed, and was need, and never speaks of what he glad to see such great enthusiasm Washington, Baltimore and eastern cities. They will then go to Water-burhas done. shown. , Dr. M. M. Phillips, Master of Conn., to make their home, The menu was exactly the same Crab Orchard Lodge, was the next as that at the Masonic banquet, and where the groom holds an important speaker introduced and spoke in stir- about one hundred and forty well ring terms of the grandness and fed people went away feeling that and responsible position with a large contracting firm. A host of friends benevolence of his order; of the was good to have been there. work accomplished, and of the great it The same number of people at- and loved ones will extend sincerest possibilities awaiting them. He tended each banquet as nearly as congratulations and good wishes. spoke with an ease and grace of could be estimate'd. The two orders manner and like all the rest, was desire to express their thanks to the The bride is one of the West End's fairest daughters, accomplished and proud to belong to such an order. who served the feasts, and to The next speaker to be intro- ladies attractive, the daughter of Mrs. Jenthe young ladies who waited on the duced by Rev. Wyatt was Mr. David tables, and to the orchestra for the nie Carpenter, and a member of one Jackson, of Louisville, Past Grand sweet music. of the old West End families. Her Master, and now Grand Secretary of husband is a very prominent and Kentucky and in his happiest mood, News of ti 4 Churches progressive business man. He made beaming as though he was his face eager to talk, he did some talking. his home in Hustonville for a numHe showed in every tone and gesThe Beulah Walker Circle will ber of years and numbers his friends ture how proud he was to belong to meet with Mrs. Harry Carter Satur- and admirers by his acquaintances. the great Masonic order; said no people on earth were doing so much day afternooii at 2:30 o'clock. good for the world. Explained the Rev. W. D. Welburn will preach great work being done for the wid- at McKinney Sunday afternoon, at WENT THRO NICHOLASVILLE. ows and orphans in Kentucky; how Ed Walton, of the Nicholasville the little ones were being taught three o'clock. Union Services at the Presbyte- News, doesn't miss a single person every useful thing. How doctors, dentists and nurses worked without rian church Sunday evening at 7:45. from down in this section when they any pay to help this institution; of Rev. W. D. Welburn will preach. pass through his city. The issue this its sanitary condition of the Home Presbyterian church Sunday, June week had the following notes of lofor men at Shelbyville, with 44 in mates enjoying all the privileges of 11, is Children's Day. Service at cal people: Ed Ballard, wife and home, and many times during his 11 o'clock. k service will children, of Stanford, were here most interesting talk he would stop,, h ,d Wednesday evening at 7:30 Sunday the guests of Mr. Welch c t.j .j aav iiiji iu Wilds. Miss Josephine Beazley, of Getting a Good Start. He also told of the be a Mason." Usual services at Methodist church Stanford, is the guest of Miss Edna years at High School to be four given the orphans after 'they leave Sunday morning, 10:45; Sunday Grace Turner. Mr. and Mrs. Cur-re- y the Home. Then followed the good school at 9:30. No services at the Robinson, of Lancaster, who part of the program tables reach- Methodist church in the evening on have been guests of her parents, Mr. ing the full length of the Masonic Halls were laden with everything to account of union service at Pres- and Mrs. George W. Lyne, have returned to their home. Dr. Bertie tempt the palate. Cold boiled ham byterian church. in generous slices, light breead, picAt the Baptist Church, Sunday, Carpenter, one of Lincoln county's salad, kles, dressed eggs, salmon best physicians, passed thru Nichofruit salad, cheese and olives, then June 11: Sunday school at 9:30 a. lasville Friday en route to Lexingplates heaped with delicious ice m.; preaching at 11:00 a. m., subcream, and fresh strawberries, cof- ject, "The State Gate," Matt. 7:13-1- ton. She was accompanied by sevfee and iced tea, delicious cakes. Preaching at 7:45 p. m., sub- eral friends. Dr. M. M. Phillips, one Prof. Hatfield offered the closing ject, "Evangelism." Public cordial- of Lincoln's most successful physiprayer. Music was splendidly rencians, was through here from Crab dered by the Crab Orchard orchestra. ly invited. Aim of the W. C. T. U. Total ab- -, Orchard today. He was en route to On Friday night the Annual Banquet of the Order of Odd Fellows stinence for the individual and pro- - Lexington. J. M. Cress, wife and was held in the same hall, and as children, of the Preachersville sec many of the Masons are also mem- hibition for the nation. The monthly tion of Lincoln county, were over bers of the I. O. O. F., the exercises meeting will be held Tuesday afterwere similar. Rev. Wyatt as Toast-maste- r, noon at 2:30 in the lecture room of Sunday for their son, Joseph Cress, certainly deserved especial the Christian church. Mrs. W. T. who has been a student in- Prof. mention, so well he performed his Tucker leader, subject, "Flower Mis- Threlkeld's school. Mr. Cress is one part At one time he had the crowd sion and Rescue Work." Response of Lincoln county's best citizens, convulsed with laughter at his witty Your favorite flower and its mean- and is an extensive farmer and repartees, the next moment almost trader. in tears at his serious pictures. Any7 ing. way, he was a fine toastmaster at both banuqets. He is from Carrol-ioNEW SALEM. Bad To Have a Cold Hang On Ky., and pastor of the Christian church here, where he is doing a Mrs. Etta Walls, who has been ill Don't let your cold hang on, rack great work. is some better at this writing. Prayer by Rev. Wyatt opened the your system and become chronic Several from here attended the exercises of the evening. Rev. Wy- meeting at Mt. Salem Sunday night. when Dr. Bell's will att introduced Mr. Skiles as first Mrs. Bud Austin spent Saturday help you. It heals the inflammation, speaker, and in his very best style night with her sister, Mrs. Herman soothes the couh and loosens the he welcomed the crowd and then Smith. plunged at once into his subject of Messrs. Clarence Reynolds, Hugh phlegm. You breathe easier at once. telling how great was his order. He Wilder, Rogp Calmese and West Dr. Bell's is ,a laxasaid be. had belonged to the Odd Traylor, of Stanford, Miss Cordia tive Tar Syrup, the pine tar balsam Fellows 'since he was twenty-on- e Linthicum and Mr. Fred McGuffey years of age, and had never had oc- and Misses Beulah and Flossie Estes heals the raw spots, loosens the mucasion to regret his step; spoke of were the welcome guests ' of Miss cous and prevents irritation of the the great work they were doing, and Maud Sims Sunday afternoon. bronchial tubes. Just get a bottle of their Widow's and Orphan's Home Mr. Craig Sims, of King's Moun- of Dr. Bell's today, at Lexington, and explained what it tain, has been visiting F. M. Sims. it's guaranteed to ehlp you. At drug meant to be an Odd Fellow. Virgil Estes is working on the railgists', The second speaker was Mr. W. road this week. i ,H. McDonald, of Barbourville, who BANQUETS AT paid a beautiful tribute to Kentuc- ky, her CRAB ORCHARD grand her people, her scenery, this, possibilities, and that in ANNIVERSARY LANCASTER! -- tUSjMKT .,. i . . George" .... - coun-booste- -- -- p; y, Mid-wee- -- jv....-....w.f- . 4. - n, Pine-Tar-Hon- ey Pine-Tar-Hon- ey Pine-Tar-Hon- e.- lations were extended, the boquet resort. The remains of Mrs. George Sand-brooPiano "The Fairies Dream," Ed-- ! pitched and was caught by Miss Man-di- e daughter of Baker Walls, j cie Ware. The bride changed her Bruce Baughman. "., Z Alamo Jo- - i wedding gown for a beautiful blue who died af Lexington Monday, were The Defense of the seph Ballou. tailored suit and they left by auto-Sol- o brought here for interment Wednesand Quartet, "A Nation's Bat- - mobile for Stanford, where they took day. Undertaker J. L. Beazley met tie" Wallace Singleton, Mrs. Wm. train for parts unknown to their the remains on the 2.30 train and in Martin, Miss Powell, Shirley Gover. friends. Three cars of young people terment was in Goshen cemetery. Story Bessie followed them to the train finally Mrs. Sandbrook had made her home The Teetotaler's running them down at Rowland, in Lexington for a number of years Brackett. ' where they properly escorted them but formerly lived in this county Chorus, Jus' Keep on .Keepin' On and at Corbin, her husband having aboard with plenty of rice. Young Men. A Brave Boy Ruth Carrier. After their return from a wedding been a railroad man. trip they will go to house keeping in Piano "Gigue" C. Cheminade TRYING TO GET TOGETHER McKinney, where the groom is Miss Josephine Carpenter. The Lessons of a Tragedy Ferdi- principal of the school. Both are very popular young people of that sec- Rads and Bull Moose at Chicago nand Matheny. Busy Conferring. Male Quartet At the Polls Rob- tion of the county and have a host ert Carter, Wallace Singleton, D. M. j of friends who will extend hearty congratulations and good wishes. Walker, Shirley Gover. Chicago, June 9 Theodore RooseBaptized in Blood Owen Henvelt seized the first opportunity dren. break his silence at Heard About Town Thursday to whereupon things began Recision of Judges. Oyster Bay, Piano Duet "Wandering Jew" W. W. Hays, local agent, sold a to happen at Chicago, and last night Miss Craig, Miss Annie V. Craig. Studebaker touring the Republican and Progressive parChorus: De Brewer's Big Hosses car to E. G. Bickley, of Boyle coun- ties took steps on their way to harYoung Men. mony. ty, this week. ".-. Decision. of Judges. A "loaded" committee is already T. A. Rice "has a handsome Song America- The Audience. out the differences Buick car in his garage on at work to iron between the two parties; and the Danville avenue, which he will soon GOLD MEDAL CONTEST The grand jury has so far returnonly casualties thus far have been take lessons in driving. He purchasThe W. C. T. U. convention of this among the Western Progressives of ed 17 indictments into court, a numdivision of the Eighth District, will ed the machine from Conn & Taylor the Murdock stripe. They realize ber of them being for the illegal sale be held at Morqland, Thursday and of Danville. that Perkins and his Wall street of liquor. It is expected that the Stanley A. Harris, representative Friday, June 15 and 16th. A Gold friends, with the apparent consent grand jury will be finally discharged Medal Contest will be held on the and leader of Camp Daniel Boone, of Roosevelt are determined to stake from duty today. A number of witevening of the 15th at 8:30 o'clock. stopped over today en route to Lan- all on putting up one amalgamated nesses were on hand this morning to All day convention on the 16th, with caster. He says that the prospects candidate to oppose Woodrow Wil- go before it. a splendid address in the evening. for a fine camp on the Kentucky riv- son, and they see evidences on all Three prisoners were taken to the er this year are excellent. Several 45-- 3 Everybody cordially invited. penitentiary early this week by the will be boys from here are planning to at- sides that the candidate All were Charles E. Hughes, whom they sheriff and his deputies. tend some time this summer. REV. CARPENTER HONORED. scorn. They may nominate Roose- convicted at this term of court. They The streets of Stanford have been Rev. Homer Carpenter, pastor of spite of were Joe Hocker, two to five years drenched by rain almost every day velt Friday or Saturday, in the Shelbyville Christian church, since the big car of oil arrived, so conferees of the Republican con- for killing Ollie Gardner. Alfred men pre- Jones, two to five years for chicken and who married Miss Tevis Carpen- that it has been impossible to ap- vention, but ter, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. J. G. ply it. Everyone hopes this unsea- dicted last night that Roosevelt will stealing; James Jones a year for turkey stealing. All are colored. Carpenter, of this city, has just been sonable weather will soon be over decline the nomination. adhighly and signally honored by be- and the dust nuisance can be When the harmony conferees abated. THE ROOK CLUB. ing chosen Chancellor of Transylvajourned early Friday morning they Phillips & Phillips, are showing nia University, College of the Bible something new in window decorating had decided that the Republican Mrs. E. J. Brown was hostess of the and Hamilton College at Lexington, at their gents' furnishings emporium convention should proceed to ballot- Rook Club on last Tuesday afternoon and has tendered his resignation as on Main street, hving secured a very ing as soon as possible in order to at her home on Highcation. Five pastor at Shelbyville to take effect nifty and nobby paper background determine as soon as possible in or- tables of players were present in the first of September. Mr. Carpen- for their furnishings display, which der to determine the relative spite of the unfavorable weather and ter's election was made several is said to be the latest thing out. A strength of the candidates. During all spent a most enjoyable afternoon. weeks ago by the combined boards fringe of exquisite tapestry makes the balloting the Conference Com- Mrs. R. C. Hocker won the highest of the three institutions and a com- a beautiful frame for the windows. mittee is to meet again. score for the afternoon. The followmittee was sent to notify him of their The favorite son leaders were ing guests were present: Mesdames O. True and pretty daughter, N. action. He took the matter under Miss Estelle, were in Stanford Fri- highly pleased with this decision, be- J. B. Paxton. J. S. Owsley, J. A. consideration, being at first loath to day morn and paid the I. J. an ap- lieving that it gives them a fresh Tribble, S. M. Saufley, Wm. Severgive up pastoral work, and it was preciated call. Mr. True has just chance to eliminate Charles E. ance, A. H. Severance, G. G. Perry, not until a second committee visited purchased a Ford touring car, secur- Hughes in favor of Philander C. R. B. Bruce, J. C. Bailey, G. B. him and urged his acceptance of the ing the Merriman car from Williams Knox, of Pennsylvania, as one of Cooper, E. P. Woods, T. W. Penningposition that he gave them a favora- & Riffe, of Hustonville, and he is their own number. Hughes leaders ton, W. R. Todd, McKee Riffe, T. J. ble answer. The position is a new now driving it around like a veteran declared they will be able to nomi- Hill and sister, Miss Bruning, W. one just created by the boards of chauffeur. nate unless Roosevelt makes a state R. Hocker, J. B. Foster, J. H. Woods, the three institutions, which are now Miss Ella May Holtzclaw, a grad- ment inimical to their candidate in J. S. Rice, Walter Saunders. Decombined under one head, and the uate of Stanford High School, class the meantime. The Progressive con- lightful ices, berries and cakes were work will be similar to that done by of 1915, and who later took a course ferees agreed to attempt to prevent served at the conclusion of the President Crossfield. The place was j at the Richmond Normal school, has a nomination in their convention by game. made necessary by the great increase just very successfully finished a informing the Bull Moose delegates CINCINNATI STOCK MARKET in the institutions, xransyivania ; school in thp. Goshen neighborhood. that their choice is already known. alone having five hundred students Miss Holtzclaw gave complete satisHogs Receipts 2,900 head; highIt is the leading college of the de faction in every way and all of the After the Republican National er; packers and butchers $9.20(5)9.40 nomination in the South. community were delighted with her Convention had declared elected all common to choice $67.58.75; pigs National Committeemen except in and lights $6 8.70; stags $5.50 work. "CARMEN" HERE THURSDAY. The Nicholasville News said this cases where contests had been filed, 6.75. Cattl(j Receipts 500 head; A feature attraction at the opera week: Mrs. Joseph Coffey, one of friends of J. W. McCulloch, of steady; calves strong $5.50(5)12.20. house next week will be the pre- the very best women of Stanford, who was defeated by A. T. Sheep Receipts 1,800 head; steady, sentation of Geraldine Farrar in the died last week after a long illness Hert, of Louisville, for this honor, $3 7.25; lambs strong, $7.25 great opera "Carmen" on Thursday of a complication of troubles. Be- pressed their fight, saying notice of 11.50. evening, as a Paramount feature. In sides her aged husband, she leaves contest had been given in this case securing the appearance of Miss Far- three sons and a daughter, the lat- and that it would be taken up after Will My Child Take Dr. King's New rar before the motion picture cam- ter, Miss Ella May Saunders, whose the convention. Discovery? era the Lasky company scored the devotion and attention to her mother This best answer is Dr. King's New greatest coup in the history of the ' during her long illness was beauti-motio- n Clear Skin Comes From Within Discovery itself. It's a pleasant, "Car-- , ful to behold. picture industry. In The burial occurred after-wilis foolish to think you can gain sweet syrup, easy to take. It conIt men" Miss Farrar is seen as the half , in Buffalo cemetery Friday a good clear complexion by the use tains the medicines which years of fascinating gypsy who is the noon in the presence of a large of a band of smugglers. How cle of friends. Mrs. Coffey's first of face powder. Get at the root of experience have proven best for she leads one man to death and an- - husband was Walter W. Saunders, the trouble and thoroughly cleanse Coughs and Colds. Those who have other to ruin and is herself stabbed who killed the notorious desperado the system wih a treatment of Dr. used Dr. King's New Discovery longby a jealous lover are but incidents and bandit, Jim Bridgewater, who King's New Life Pills. Gentle and est are its best friends. Besides ev-in this thrilling five vreel picture. The gave Lincoln county much trouble, mild in action, do not gripe, yet they ery bottle is guaranteed If you relieve the liver by their action on! don't get satisfaction you get your act. bull fight scenes were specially He was made sheriff for the staged by a company of toreadors Mrs. J. K. Baughman, of the West the bowels. Good for young, adults money back. Buy a bottle, use as , and. with bull End, was here this week, ordering and aged. Go after a clear com- - directed. Keep what is left for brought from Spain programs for the W. C. T. U. Gold plexion today. 25c at your druggist. Cough and Cold insurance. brought from Mexico. ft j -- Wedding Solemnized At very attractive program has been arranged for that evening, which will McKinney Wednesday Morning. tK ' xgftras be printed in full in next Tuesday's Owen Hendren AwareiivvHindsome A beautiful home wedding was Interior Journal. Prize Here ThursdaysEvening solemnnized at the home of Mr. and Dr. N. A. Palmer, SuperintendBefore Large A'utKiice Mrs. J. W. Cocking, at McKinney, ent of the Kentucky n Villoi! Wednesday morning, June 7, at nine League, was in Stanford Friday Lancaster won theiWvi$C. T. U. o'clock, when their elder daughter, with friends. Silver Medal contest h'lC1 Thursday Lillian Ruth was given in marriage Col. S. T. Harris and Dr. E. J. night when by unanimprofd'ecision of to Robert Harvey Hopkins, of More-lan- Brown were in Louisville last week The home was simply decorated to consult a specialist about Col. ,the three judges firsfeplace was in daisies and potted plants and about Harris, who has been in poor health awarded to Owen Hendfeh of the guests, intimate friends for several weeks, his many friends Lancaster High SchooLJrSix speakers twenty-fiv- e irtvw r. participated in the coxtsst, three of of the bride and groom assembled to regret to know. them being members ofriMiss Burch's witness the ring ceremony, performed Miss Stella Bicknell, who is a canexpression department,6f the Stan- by Rev. Ernest Ford. The bride look- didate in the Richmond Register's ford school and three $?irom Mrs. ed beautiful in a white crepe de chene big auto contest, was in Stanford Todd's expression department of the gown, with pearl trimmings. Her veil Friday soliciting subscriptions and Lancaster school. The winner had as was draped with pearls and valley votes. She is a very attractive young his subject "Baptized inBlood," and lilies and she carried a shower boquet lady and looks like a sure winner. handled it with especiaPeffectiveness of roses and lilies. The groom was News comes from Martinsville, and skill. The judges'iwere H. G. dressed in black. The attendants were Ind., that "Walk" McKinney is takSkiles, of Crab Orchard, Mrs. J. K. the bride's sister, Miss Margaret ing two baths a day ac the Colonial of Hustonville, and Miss j ing who was dressed in white wyan-Manc- y die and wore a white picture hat, and Mineral Springs big sanitarium Ware of McKinney. there and is putting on more flesh A large crowd was present at the j Mr. Ben Pruitt, of Moreland, Miss right along. Al Severance suggests high school auditorium! and an Ruth Tanner, of McKnney sided at the piano, playing "Hearts that when "Walk" gets back home program was rendered, the speakers, their subjectsand the mu- - i and Flowers" as a prelude and Men-sic- he won't take another bath for a year or two he will be so "long" on . delssohn's "Wedding March" for the numbers being asfollows: entrance of the wedding party. After the showers that they're throwing in Chorus "Get a Transfer." with his board bill at the big health The Story of Patsy Katie Barnes . the impressive ceremony, congratu-DickersoBeautiful Anti-Saloo- w. c. t.u; MffiAL COURT WINDING UP MAY TERM Civil Suits Occupy Attention During Closing Hours Three Prisoners Taken to Penitentiary "rcrs d. -- I Cock-Baughm- The May term of Circuit Court will probably adjourn late this afternoon after three weeks of work. As the I. J. goes to press, the attention of court is directed upon the civil suit of Will Carter, of Missouri, against his brothers, J. M. and C. H. Carter, of this city, for $500 from each, which he claims should have come to him as a share of their father's estate. Quite a number of witnesses have been heard for each side and the case is being hard fought by Attorney J. B. Paxton for the plaintiff and Attorney K. S. Alcorn an, for the defendants. In the case of the Wheeling Mould and Foundry Co., against Will Cor-difor $350, alleged to be due on the purchase of a gasoline engine, a jury gave a verdict in favor of Mr. Cordier, in which they gave him his against contention of a counter-claithe plaintiff. He alleged that the engine was defective. The case against D. S. Bromley, of Louisville, was continued, it beinf: understood that a compromise agreeable to all parties concerned has been arranged. The damage suit of Peter Gose, a Pulaski county negro against the L & N. railroad, was thrown out of court by the jury, it being shown that the plaintiff had no grounds for securing damages from the railroad. Charles Robbins, of the East End, secured a judgment against A. K. Gooch. of the same section, of $75 damages for use of a passway. Attorneys were here this week arguing a point in the famous Robinson insurance case. It was finally decided by the court that it will be tried upon its merits at the November term of court. A jury gave Rhoda Higgins, a from the Deep Well Woods section a fine of $50 for selling whisky to Hia.tt Burge. The charge against Burge of procuring whisky for another was dismissed. Everhart Reynolds was acquitted on a charge of incest. He is a localr-neg- ro. er m ne-gre- in-Mi- ss pre-teresti- ng al n. k, J , ss four-cylind- er A' - siv-cylind- er well-advis- ed Ow-ensbo- ro, d, cir-he- ad - Page tTwcTj Bulletin No. 3 The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, June 9, 1916. Heard About Town ' Why Not Face- the Facts About Armor Competition? To the People: The policy of the United States Government for many years has made real competition in armor-makin- g ineffective. The Government might have asked the three armor plants for bids and let the entire tonnage to the lowest bidder. That would have made competition effective. The result of such a course would have been to drive two of the three manu- facturcrs out of business, and leave the country with facilities of only one plant in time of need. ' The Government in fact has always asked, for bids from the three manufacturers, but no matter what the price quoted, each year's business was divided among them. Armor makers serve but one customer serves but one customer a community. R. A. Goode, of Lexington, formerly of this city, figured in a bee swarming episode in Lexington last week according to the Lexington Leader, which said: A swarm of bees which spent the night in a maple tree at the southeast corner of Third and Walnut streets attracted attention from the whole neighborhood. R. A. Goode telephoned beekeepers in the vicinity of Lexington hoping- that he could warn the owner of the fugitives, but none was conscious of a loss. The bees settled at sundown and resumed their flight at daylight. There is an old saying among beemen, "A swarm in May is worth a. stack of hay; a swarm in June worth a silver spoon; a swarm in July not worth a lie," so the value of this particular swarm was about ten dollars, could it have been. gummed. Mr. Good said that it was a characteristic of bees which swarm for the first time to settle before going into a hive or tree home. The second time they swarm, however, they mode no stop and all creation can not stop them. - smokes into your system! Youlve heard many an earful about thp PrinrA Aihmt patented process that curs out bite and narrh anri ltc smoke your fill without a comeback! Stake vnnr hant ii 4,o Jy ii pruves out every nour of the day. jfi Prince Albert has always been sold without coupons or premiums. We prefer to give quality ! Bw There's sport smoking a pipe or rolling your own, but you know that you've got to have the right tobacco ! We tell you Vi Prince Albert will bang the doors wide open for you to come in on a good time the national joy smoke firing up every little so often, without a h' regret! You'll feel like vour smoke nast F has been wasted and will be sorry you cannot V back up for a fresh start. You swing on this say-s- o like it was a tip to a M&r t,-, Slip a few Prince Albert jtjf Copyright 1J1S by B. J. Reynold Toaacco Co. N It's worth that in happiness and contentment to you, to every man thousand-dolla- r bill ! When J. C. Miller, owner of 101 Ranch Wild West Show, and form-erel- y Prince Albert for of this county, decides to inThe solution of the public utility problem is regulation of rates. vest in motor cars he shows no more THE Princi emotion in the matter than in buying J- Albert tidr The solution of the armor problem is for the Government to fix the price. R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO. red tin. and in Tor selling longhorns on his Oklahoma N. C fact, every Pnncs Albert package, hai ranch. Miller appeared at a big This Is the reverse a real messace-to-yoWe voluntarily agree to accept any price fixed by the Federal Trade Commission. side of the tidy factory, several blocks away from rrtv" : on its reverse side. You'll xC". --eOttftWT 11U- wi reaun read: Process Patented VJVIM Isn't acceptance of that offerbetter than the destruction of an industry built solely . where his tented city lay encamped, July 30th. 1907." That mean itW that the United States Govern to serve the Government? again consulting his pocket book and , i ,v ment has granted a patent on the. W. 111 .1 " .MlMll process by which Prince Albert Is produced a $1,00.0 bill and some odd pR0vur,u c&: made. And by which ton&uc bite and hundred dollar bills and walked away throat parch arc cut out! Every CHAS. M. SCHWAB. Chainaaa where tobacco is sold you'Hfind Bethlehem Steel Company with a new machine. First to test EUGENE G. GRACE. President Prince Albert awaiting you , tn toppy red bags. 5e: tidy out the riding qualities of the car t.AcTtrv-- i k1 red tins. 10c: handsome Cody, better known Wu '" ware Col. W. H. pound and tin humidors and in as "Buffalo Bill," who travels with that clever crystal-glauaiHLwiifitTq 3GK3XBEZSBSB3ZQ 'i ubwi "b'lfi mm 't "irrTriXMrif ftmff sum tf"B " wig1humidor, with Beech Grove the chow, and Chief sponge - moistener top. that keeps ths who is considerably over a hundred o9J tobacco in such Rev. Eaird filled his regular ap- years of age. Chief- I fine condition always! pointment at Beech Grove church countenance is perhaps the best ; w Sunday, speaking to a large congre- known of any Indian in America. Bevmi gation. & fore the new "Buffalo" nickel issued lW 'r Mr. and Mrs. George Hopkins vis-te- by Uncle Sam was sent out from .Ati at the home of then father, Mr. the mints, the Chief posed for the Indian, likeness which decorates the Jir Hopkins Sunday. VISITOR 108 YEARS OLD. Miss Ethel Smith and Mr. Leonard obverse side of the coin. He is thus ... !jl J H 3 with solidly commemorated in our curSmith spent Sunday evening i4 (Pineville Citizen) rency for the generations to come. Mis? Bertha Davis. An interesting visitor in Pineville Miss Eddie Faulkner returned to Ex. was Uncle John Shell, of Leslie counhei home in the Flat Woods section ty, who was passing thru on his way last week after a visit to the Misses Mt. Moriali to London to attend Federal court. Smith. Mr. Shell was born in 1808 and is 108 Mr. Lige "Wilson and family visitA good-size- d crowd assembled at and moved from the Hiawatha river ed Mr. Jim Hoskins Sunday. the Mt. Moriah cemetery Sunday af- in Tennessee to what was called the Are FORDS, for the reason that a majority of car buyMiss Bertha Davis visited Miss ternoon to pay their last tribute of New Purchase when he was twelve Ella Rigsby Sunday. ers figure the cost. They figure the first cost, the gasrespect to the dead when the body years old. He distinctly remembers Miss Jennie Smith is visiting her olene cost, the tire cost, and the repair cost. They figMr. Tom HajPs daughter was low- many incidents ofe that time and says want a first class medium weight car one that cousin, Mrs. Faulkner in the Flat ered into thd tbmb to await the great he lived across the river from a ure the FORD from a business standpoint. looks good, is good, strong and substantial and a hill climber, then Woods. friendly tribe of Indians and traded Resurrection Morn. take time to look the wonderful DODGE over. Scrutinize it, comMr. George Perkins called on a THE FORD IS STURDY AND SIMPLE Anyone can Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Bastin, Mr. and old clothes wih them for baskets and pare it with the best of them, then I am fully satisfied your decimighty pretty girl Sunday. run it and anyone can care for it Mrs. J. W. Bastin and Mr. Henley other articles, and says he remembers sion will be in favor of the DODGE. Mrs. Sowders is very low at this Napier motored to Lancaster one the women carrying their children in $390 Roadster Car Touring Car $440 writing. day last week to see friends and rel- sacks swung around their necks and Mr. Ray Price called on a popular atives. All had a fine time. Mr. and they always went in droves, the womyoung lady of this section Sunday. Mrs. J. W. Bastin have returned to en leading the way. Mr. Shell came P. S. I have recently sold Mr. Wilhoit, Cashier of the Moreland J. S. Davis and wife visited John Central City. thru Harlan on his way to Kentucky Bank, also Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Ballard one - of these cars. Ask FORD AGENT FOR LINCOLN COUNTY Rigsby Sunday. years ago and says there : : : : : them about it. There will be a nice cream supper ninety-eig: : : : i Tires Accessories Storage Repairing Phone 203 at J. M. Hiatt's Saturday night, June were only three small houses in the Does Sloan's Lniment 10th. Everybody is invited. Come settlement. He reared eleven chilui..'.)1 r "f '" Help Rheumatism? and bring your best girl. The old dren, the youngest dying four years auww":ret:wOT.'i":;TTr-TTrAsk the man who uses it he knows. folks and children are also invited ago at the age of fifty. His wife was "To think I suffered all these years i the same as the young people. We his own age and lived to be one huni : j i. j when one 25 cent bottle of Sloan's i pi uiinse juu guuu cicuia aim tuht:. dred and six dying two years ago. l Liniment cured me," writes D. Bastn and Mrs. Carrie Mr. Shell is hard of hearing, but Mrs. T. user. If you have rheuma- Epperson have been on the sick list walks without a cane and goes where tism or suffer from Neuralgia, Back- but are better at this writing, we are he pleases unattended. He rode horseache, Soreness and Stiffness, don't Iglad to say. Mr. John Spires has al back twelve miles thru the mountains put off getting a bottle of Sloan's. It so been indisposed. from his home in Leslie to Harlan, ' will give you such welcome relief. It Mrs. Joe Gerkey was a pleasant where he boarded the train for Lon- ' warms and soothes the sore, stir, visitor of Mrs. James Reid last Fri- don to attend court. i painful places and you feel so much day. better. Buy it at any drug store, Misses Ada and Ida Floyd and V TAX COLLECTOR'S SALE We have German Millet Seed; "Buckonly 25 cents. tf Mr. Will Watts, of Saufley, were i pleasant, callers on Misses Mary Anwheat, the Japanese or Black variety. is hereby given that I will on BLUE GRASS SEED SHORT. na and Alline Boone Sunday after- Notice OrRed Top Sugar Cane Seed, and Friday, June 30, 1916, Estimates of bluegrass seed 'pros- noon. Mrs. James McGuffey visited her at 1:30 p. m., in front of the courtange Cane Seed. All of this has pects reaching the Experiment Stahouse door in Crab Orchard, expose tion and Lexington seed dealers mother, Mrs. Watts of Saufley been well cleaned, and is ready to public sale for cash in hand the range from thirty to fifty per cent following property for taxes due the of a crop. The same abundance of to sow. town of Crab Orchard, Ky. white clover that has turned cattle SAM RAMSEY, Tax Collector ajid causDAUGHTER into bloated monstrosities SAVES 1915 Lots Amt. ed a heavy loss in nearly all herds W. W. Burgin 1 $9.48 has checked the bluegrass to pitiful aiMmmwmammmkwmmtmammtmmmm 1 4.75 Bettie Buchanan dwarfishness. Advice of Mother no Doubt Pre- James Brown 2 .. 1.25 The clover and the grass .have a 2 9.50 T. Chadwick way of rotating every few years, o vents Daughter's Untimely End. J. STANFORD, . KENTUCKY 1 3.50 Mary Culton not according to any fixed plan 1 Office with J. L. Beazley Dr. W. J. Edmiston 7.25 apparently. There is a theory that 1 1.25 Wallace Gover when the soil becomes deficient in phone42, res. phone 263 Ready, Ky. " I was not able to dc 2 8.00 legume, which takes its inytlung for searly six months," writes Estate S. A. Higgins nitrates the 1 2.00 nitrogen from the air, overruns the Mrs. Laura Bratcher, of this place, "and Willis Harris . 2 vas down in bed for three months. Garfield Howard i.20 congrass. However, the seasonal I cannot tell you how I suffered with Widow Hoskins 1 2.75 ditions constitute a factor which can iiy head, and with nervousness and Ben' Howard 3 1.30 not to be figured into theories or con- womanly troubles. 1 1.50 Belle Higgins ditions which favor the clover and Our family doctor told my husband he 1 1.50 TRAIN EXCURSION are disadvantageous to the compan- could not do me any good, and he had Mrs. J. F. Holdam 1 1.25 10 give it up. ion plant. We tried another doctor, Isaacs & Kidwell 3.50 1 Mrs. J. C. IMagee Moisture and temperature and fer- out he did not help me. At last, my mother advised me to take Mrs. Kate Magee 1 6.00 tilization at some crisis may be the 1 thought the 1 1.12 deciding factor. Unquestionably, the Cardui, no usewoman's tonic. dead and Nora McRoberts t was for I was nearly 1 7.00 . drouth of the last month or more has nothing seemed to do me any good. But D. C. Payne JUNE 11th 1 3.50 to the disfavor of bluegrass. i took eleven bottles, and now I am able Will Sigler worked 13.50 1 It completed work that crowding had to do all of my work and my own C. H. Singleton washing. 1 ,. 2.25 Sam Welch commenced, and sickly stems seeded 1 think Cardui is the best medicine in W. M. Welch 1 2.75 very close to the ground. Whole the world. My weight has increased, FROM latshoe-to- p Lots Amt. 1914 fields average no better than and I look the picture of health. " 2 7.50 depth. Agriculturists will expect If you suffer from any of the ailments J. T. Chadwick 2.25 2 a big crop of seed next year. Just peculiar to women, get a bottle of Cardui Horace Kidwell 1.25 as clover had strangled the crop this today. Delay is dangerous. We know Isaacs & Kidwell 1 SPECIAL TRAIN LEAVES it will help you, has helped so 3 year it wll become the fertilizer for many thousands offor it weak women J. W. Ware 2.25 JUNCTION CITY 5:35 A. M. other 1 " 3.00 next. Assuming that there was a in the past 50 years. Mrs. John McCarley. ! it 1 5.00 deficiency of nitrates resulting from Mrs. Kate Magee At all druggists. C. B. HARBERSON, Tictet Ageat tKe heavy rains of last year or some 1 3.00 Steenbergen Write to: Chatt&nooz& Medicine Co.. Ladles' Jeff JUNCTION CITY, KY. 1 Chattanooga. Tenn., for Stecial Chas. Singleton 9.75 other cause there will be an abun- Advisory Dept..your book. "Home Imiructiom on case and 2 1.35 I. J. dance next year thru clover renewal. Treatment for Women," in plain wrapper. n.C 1S3 Josh Wilson BRING YOUR JOB PRINTING k the Government, just as a public utility x who knows what can be gotten out of a chummy jimmy pipe or a makin's cigarette with packing"! Winton-Sle- - .tn jm-- T, u n - " Wa-na-Sa-g- a, wm mitom m 'ffiSS3 rs?E7aciU Sw!S5atfi1 6v';- -- XUV half-poun- Wa-na-Sa-g- a's trasteffls mS d ss fSf3 cl !.HALF the CARS OVER . YOU SEE be Brothers up-to-da- te MOTOR CAR If-yo- u I 1 H. C. ANDERSON, Stanford W. L. McCARTY, Agent ::::::: ht a Seed one-gratefu- I J ' Plumbing and Heating ' C. E. BOWER J. H. BAUGHMAN & COMPANY al-th- Stanford, -- -- Ky. SEE E. T. PENCE SPECIAL CINCINNATI AND RETURN Sunday, For McCormack Binders, Mowers, Rakes and Repairs. See the est style Mowing Machines Before you buy. TO THE $1.50 ROUND TRIP Junction City .-- 64-pa- The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, June 9, 1916. re5XaaBSe5223B?XX2I53ISG Page Three 2S22SZ :flr3gi,-'-:-- a P B h B 1 B id'Hh IH ounfy Court Day R. M. ARNOLD, "Why Swear, Dear? Use 'Gefs-l- i' for Corns!" Itte the Kew Plan. Simple. Sure as Pate. Applied in a Few Seconds. "Why, John, I never knew you to use such language! I've told you eeveral times it's no use to try those bandages, salves, tapes, plasters, and I S Rowland Mrs. Frank Martin and children have returned to their home at Highland Park after a visit with her father, L. T. Smith. Miss Elizabeth Moore is visiting her cousin, Miss Frankie Peyton Walker at Covington. Mrs. D. C. Collier, of Muir. Mrs. D. Barnes, of Somerset, Mrs. John Grigsby, of Louisville, have been the recent guests of their mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Camden, who has been very ill but is somewhat better. Mrs. A. M. Trammell, of Chaske, Tenn., is the guest of Mrs. Jim James. Miss Lula Bell is visiting relatives in Cincinnati. Mrs. S. E. Carter is with her brother, Mr. Alfred Davis, who is very ill at Crab Orchard. Miss Roxie Jennings will go to Fort Wayne, Ind., Tuesday to visit Miss Edyth Martin. She will also visit Mrs. P. L. Camden in Indianapolis. Miss Katherine Land, of Chaske, Tenn., is the guest of Mrs. T. J. Jennings. Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Deatherage are rejoicing over the arrival of a baby girl, who has been named Allie Lucile. Mrs. Allie Hill and Mrs. Spurgeon Martin, of Danville, are the guests of Mrs. Dora Price. Mrs. Elbert Terry, of Neal's Creek, was the guest of Mrs. Hubert Deatherage last week. manity. And now, a word for the Norton Infirmary: I have been here seven weeks and have watched them come in sick and afflicted and in a short time go out well. The nurses all meet you with a smile and cheer you with kind words. Now a word to the good people of Louisville who have visited our roomand have tak en an active interest in our welfare. Grand Secretary of the Grand Lodge ry stood for so forcibly as when he they would remember us at the stood by me and assured me that I Throne of Grace. Dr. McMurtry First was Jesse M. Rogers, our for- of Masons of Kentucky, mer pastor, from the theological smiling Dave Jackson, and wife have could call upon him and he was will- told me he would set the day, Sunseminary. He visited us three times visited our room and brought cheer ing and ready to assist me in any day, that we could go home to our and prayed with us and for us and and comfort to our hearts with their and every way. I thank God for little temporal home in Lincoln counsent Mrs. Lunsford nice flowers. D. presence and beautiful flowers. Last, what Masonry is doing for the world. ty, the dearest spot to us on earth. B. Edmiston and his good wife sent but not least; they assured me if I As soon as the ladies of the Baptist Hoping to see you all soon, as ever, big-hearted us flowers and refreshments and nev- needed financial assistance he stood church knew of us they visited our your friend and brother, er tire inquiring about us. The ready. I never realized what Mason room and assured us in their prayers B. T. LUNSFORD. Kw7KSibQlinKrK'fuuinKPV?BBIBKiKBHB9HHI w "You Wouldn't tosc Tour Temper, John, 11 You Used Gets-It- " for Those Corns!" contraptions for corns. Here's some Gets-I- t, it's just wonderful how easy, 'clear and clean' it makes any corn come right off. Takes but a few seconds to apply. It dries at once. Put your sock on right over it, there's nothing to stick or roll up, form a bundle of your toe, or press on the corn. It's painless, simple as rolling off a log. Now put away those knives, razors and scissors, use 'Gets-I- t' and you'll have a sweeter disposition and no more corns and calluses." "Gets-lt- " is sold by druggists everywhere, 25c, a bottle, or sent direct by S. Lawrence & Co., Chicago, 111. Sold in Stanford and recommended as the world's best corn remedy, &S5C 53S3 mm r&TSEa2mJ6JGEsrgmfttm'.'fflirsMrai aSES2RaSfS 1 w W&3a&Sfc3 mm 'MM A SSfft by the Lincoln Pharmacy. Oliver Singleton, of Waynesburg, was the guest of Miss Myrtle South-erlan- WHAT EXPERINCE HAS TAUGHT. Herman Rosenthal, advertising manager for Sears, Roebuck & Co., in the course of an address before the Ad Club Convention made the following statement: "We have a bureau whose duty it is to read each week the county newspapers from all over the country. There is not a paper of any consequence in our trade territory we don't get. The bureau looks over all these papers, and when we find a town where the merchants do not advertise in the local paper we immediately flood that territory with our literature. It always brings results far in excess of. the same effort put forth in territory where the local merchants use their local papers." The above speaks for itself. It only proves what every live business man knows that it pays to advertise. The business that doesn't bear advertising is not worth having. What would the business of Sears &. Roebuck be without skillful advertising? What is your business without advertising? d Sunday. Mrs. Sirene Ware has returned home from a visit to her daughter, Mrs. Jim Wyatt at Tatesville. 3Iss Agnes Naylor has been the recent guest of Miss Beulah Sprinkles in the country. Miss Alma Martin was the guest of Miss Katherine Belden at Stan-for- d Sunday. Miss Alma Land is visiting Mrs. Alfred Coulter at Danville. Jesse Martin and Will Ashlock have gone to Fort Wayne, Ind., to accept a position. Mrs. A. M. Trammell, who has been the guest of Mrs. Jim James, went to Lancaster to visit her aunt, Mrs. Emma Daniels. Miss Milig Martin has returned from a four weeks' visit to her aunt, ! Mrs. Arthur Farmer at Shelby City. Mr. and Mrs. Capeheart, Mrs. Alfred Coulter and Miss Alma Land of Danville, visited Mrs. G. W. Good; WhyYoo Comfort ould Owe a IViaxw heat-treate- d, good-lookin- Appearance rich Wednesday. of Springfield, Mr. Will Holley, was at home with his family Sunday. Mrs. Sam Cordier and children, of Lebanon Junction, are the guests of her mother, Mrs. B. P. Martin. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Martin, of Danville, were the guests of her mother, Mrs. Milford Kail Sunday. Mr. Spurgeon Martin, of Danville was the guest of friends and relatives here Sunday. Mr. G. W. Goodrich was in Crab Orchard Sunday with friends. Mr. Frank Brown, of Danville, spent Saturday night and Sunday here with his family. A large crowd from here motored to Crab Orchard Springs Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Gordon, of Parksville, spent Saturday and Sunday with her sister, Mrs. Will Perkins here. Service HELP FOR WORKING WOMEN Some. Have to Keep on Until They Almost Drop. How Mrs. Conley Got Help. Here is a letter from a wpman who bad to work, but was too weak and suffered too much to continue. How she regained health : Frankfort, Ky. "I suffered so much "with female weakness that I could not IHIIMIlinif HMtll II III Low First-Co- st Low After-Cost do my own work, had to hire it done. Fort Vaux, five miles northeast of I heard so much Verdun, has fallen into the hands of about Lydia E. Pink-ham- 's he Gertmans, a large number of guns Vegetable surrender.- Compound that I being capured at the tried it. I took three FROM B. T. LUNSFORD bottles and I found to be all you Norton Infirmary, Louisville. it claim. Now I feel as Editor Interior Journal ' well as ever I did and you would give me space in I wish am able to do all my JWWWfaBMIWwWw&'qi the I. J. to tell our friends that my own work aerain. I recommend it to any woman suffering wife and I came to Louisville April from female weakness. You may pub- 19th to Norton Infirmary for her to lish my letter if you wish. ' 'Mrs. James be treated by Dr. McMurtry for canConley,516 St. Clair St.,Frankfort,Ky. cer. We have been here nearly sevNo woman suffering from any form of en weeks now; five weeks of the time female troubles should lose hope until her life hung in the balance. I did she has given Lydia E. Pinkham's Veg- not know which way it would go but etable Compound a fair trial. thank God for such men as Dr. McThis famous remedy, the medicinal I laingredients of which are derived from Murtry for God has blessed his native roots and herbs, has for forty bors. Garrard county has furnished years proved to be a most valuable tonic two very distingushed men, at least: and invigoratorof the female organism. W. O. Bradley politically and Louis All women are invited to write McMurtry surgically. Dr. McMuto the Lydia E. Pinkham Medi- rtry stands, in my judgment, at the First, because it is a comfortable riding car. Plenty of room for five people; deep, soft cushions; springs made of the best spring steel. scientifically accurately suspended and balanced. You will always be comfortable in a Maxwell. g Second, because the Maxwell is a trim, smart, car. Many makers of heavy, high priced cars, as you know, have copied the general lines, the shape of the body and hood of the Maxwell. This is more of a compliment than an infringement. Third, because the Maxwell, being a product of thirteen years evolution, is so designed and manufactured that it gives unfailing, consistent and and satisfying service to thousands of owners. Maxwell cars are made of the best materials that money and brains can buy and they are made right. You can get out of any car only what is put into it Fourth, because you get everything in a Maxwell that you can get in any car and you get it for less money. The answer to this is that the Maxwell is a light car and it is built in enormous quantities. The Maxwell Co. is one of the three largest producers of high grade motor cars in the world. Fifth, because the Maxwell will give you more miles per dollar than any car built We say this without hesitation or doubt. It is our honest belief and we are willing to prove it by Maxwell owners, by comparison with any other car or by any other way you suggest or prefer. The Maxwell will please you. We know it will. Let us arrange for a demonstration and we'll take the responsibility of satisfying you completely. s. . Touring Car $655 LF. O. a DETROIT Roadster $635 H. C. Carpenter Local Agent At Lincoln National Bank, Stanford, Ky. - cine Co., Lynn, Mass., for special top of the lodder. He sure has been advice, it will be confidential. a great blessing to suffering hu- - V au. The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, June 9, 1916. Condensed Report of The Lincoln County National Bank, The Standard Remedy In Countless Homes m of stanford, May 1st, 1916. ky., RELIEVES CONSTIPATION EASILY WITHOUT GRIPING OR DISCOMFORT. , c. y "SSSfc ktwsnv: fc. v.y.KK, ASSETS: Interest Bearing Obligations Due Bank $484,143.41 10,750.00 Banking House, Furniture and Fixtures Cash and Due from Banks and U. S. Treas 52,589.65 $547,483.06 LIABILITIES: Capital, Surplus and Profits Circulation Total Deposits $158,542.77 98,400.00 290,540.29 $547,483.06 See Detailed Statement in Another Column. "Corner Next to Court-House- ." Indigestion and constipation are two conditions that are closely related and the cause of much physical ' suffering. The tendency to indulge one's appetite is more or less general and most people suffer at one time or another from rebellion of the overtaxed organs of digestion and elimination. A pleasantly effective remedy, that will quickly relieve the congestion of poisonous stomach waste and restore regularity, is the compound of simple laxative herbs sold in drug stores for fifty cents a bottle under the name of Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. This is a mild pleasant laxative tonic, free from opiates or narcotic drugs, and has been the standard household remedy in thousands of home for many years. Mrs. Oliver Young, Merrill, Wis., writing to Dr. Caldwell, says, she knows of nothing so effective for! regulating the stomach and bowels; Upin . ask fX ' Wheat Harvest! Working WW ready for the blade, and in a couple of weeks the binders will be going in every golden wheat field that means busy days for the farmer; that meancs I With alfalfa cutting now; barley Clothes! i' ' - " ' OVERALLS and when you say overalls, that means O'BRYAN'5; they are the best; indigo blue; fast colors only; in any size from a child's 4 year to a man's 50. WORK SHIRTS The Tiger brand; long sleeves; long skirts; seams that never rip; colors that do not fade; sizes 3? to l 9, at 50c. 1 MRS. OLIVER YOUNG. since taking Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin she feels ten years younger; her woi'k seems easier and she has WASH TROUSERS in khakis, blue pin checks and linens; in all sizes up to 50, at $1.00 and $1.50. WORK GLOVES We have plenty of them; most any kind and most any price a 10c Canvas, a 50c leather, a $1.00 and $1.50 horsehide and buckskin, with or without gauntlets. The man who wants to work can find his work clothes with us regained her appetite. Get a bottle of Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin from your druggist and have it in the house. A trial bottle, free of charge, can be obtained by writing to Dr. W. B. Caldwell, 454 Washington St., Monticello, The Lincoln TrustCo. OF STANFORD, KY. Lancaster Miss Jennie Parks, of Paint Lick, was the guest of Miss Katie Simpson, last Saturday and Sunday. Miss Jeanette Eldndge, ol .Faint Lick, was the guest of Miss Delia Tinder during Chautauqua week. " 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. County the caGUAR- Lincoln "Corner Next To Court House." Curt Jett, Tom White as well as every other convict who committed his .Editor and Proprietor crime while under the influence of S. M. SAUFLEY.. whisky, they can close up the peni$1 a Year in Advance. Paper Stops When tentiary and save the taxpayers quite Time For 'Which It is Paid. Expires. a sum 6f money annually whether lives are saved or not. Entered at the Pcitofice at Stanford, Ky., their The Interior Journal at Second Class Mail Matter. The Prison Commission parolea Beach Hargis, who killed his father the late Judge Hargis, of Breathitt county, while on a spree several years ago. Now if they will turn out Most Eminent Medical Friends here have received the first issue of the Jessamine News this week under the management of E. C. Walton, and its is a wonderful improvement over the old sheet. Mr. Walton will give the good people of Jessamine county one of the livest papers they ever saw and everybody here wishes him unlimited success. Garrard, was one of the graduates of the Kentucky College for Women. Miss Catherine Bourne has returned to Danville after a pleasant visit to Lancaster friends, having attended the Commencement and Chautauqua. Mr. Ashley Swope, of Lexington, came Wednesday to spend several days with his grandmother, Mrs. Gulley, who continues ill. Mrs. Robert Walker, of Paint Lick has been visting Mrs. M. K. Denny, and Misses Jane and Mary Doty and attending Chautauqua. Mr. S. D. Cochran has been a sojourner in Frankfort and George-ow- n for several days this week. Miss Mayme Lee Ballard, of was the guest Wednesday evening of Mrs. Cleveland Rose, and attended the Frank Kryl Band Concert at the Chautauqua. Miss Delia Rice Hughes is at home after a visit to her aunt, Mrs. J. W. Acey, in Stanford. Mr. Lee Cook has returned to London after a visit to his sister, Mrs. Za-relda Bry-antsville, Miss Cecil Browning, of lower J. R. Cornn. it Authorities Endorse It New Salem Sunday was regular preaching day here. Bro. Martin delivered an excellent sermon to a large and interesting congregation. Wedding bells have been ringing Clarence Sims and at this place. Miss Etta Gifford of Lanhamtown, were married last Sunday afternoon at the home of the bride, by Rev. The groom is a son K. G. Martin. of F. M. Sims and an industrious young man, while the bride is a fine young lady in every respect. Their many friends wish them much hap- Dr. Eberle and Dr. Braithwaite ae U distinguished well as Dr. Simon authors agree that whatever may be the disease, the urine seldom fails in furnishing us with a clue to the principles upon which it is to be treated, and accurate knowledge concerning the nature of disease can thus be obtained. If backache, scalding urine or frequent jjurination bother or distress you, or if uric acid in the blood has caused rheumatism, gout or sciatica or you suspect kidney or bladder rouble just write Dr. Pierce at the Surgical Institute, Buffalo, K.Y.; send a sample of urine and describe symptoms. e You will receive free medical advice after Dr.Pierce's chemist has examined the urine this will be carefully done without charge, and you will be under no obligation. Dr. Pierce during many years of experimentation has discovered a new remedy which he finds is thirty-seve- n times more powerful than lithia in removing uric acid from the system. If you are suffering from backache or the pains of rheumatism, go to your best druggist and ask for a box of "Anuric" put up by Dr. Pierce. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription for weak women and Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery for the blood have been favorably known for the past forty years and more. They are standard remedies as well as Doctor Pierce's Pleasant Pellets for the liver and bowels. You can get a large trial package for 10c. of any one of these remedies by writing Dr. Pierce. 50-ce- nt of Hustonville. parents here. Mrs. E. L. Owsley has gone for a Miss Liza Estes is visiting Mrs. Middleburg this several week's visit to her son, Mr. Mollie Martin at Letcher Owsley in Chicago. week. Mr. and Mrs. S. D. Cochran were Nunnelley and wife of Mr. Jesse host and hostess at a recent elaboMcKinney, attended meeting here on rate 6 o'clock dinner in compliment Pierce's Pellets are unequaled Sunday. Mrs. Bessie Davidson, of McKin- to Dr. J. L. Hill, of Georgetown. as a Liver Pill. One tiny, Sugar-coate- d Miss Nancy Walker presided at a Pellet a Dose. Cure Sick Headache, ney, spent part of last week with well appointed dinner complimentary Bilious Headache, Dizziness, Constipa- her father, C. F. Estes here. to a select circle of friends. tion, Indigestion, BiliouB Attacks, and Eblee Smith and wife spent Miss Frankie Kauffman was hosall derangements of the Liver, Stomach with his sister, Mrs. Tolbert repast tess at an elegant noon-da- y Bowels. and Sims at Duncan. served at her residence on Danville Avenue on Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. H. J. McRoberts and daughter, Miss Anne Davis McRoberts, of Stanford, were guests at a six o'clock dinner Wednesday of Mr. and Mrs. R. E. McRoberts, remaining over for the Frank Kryl Band Concert that evening. The Junior Society set were entertained on last Saturday evening at home of Miss Minnie May RobA reliable and effective insecticide to be used in the dry form only, inson in the east suburb. The hon-ore- e of the happy occasion being for the control of many forms of leaf eating or chewing in sects, Miss Robinson's house guest, Miss Betty Perry of Stanford. worms or bugs found in gardens. Miss Katie Barnes Dickerson was H ?' "at home" to the junior beaux and belles on Monday evening, the social pply Bug Finish on the following. Potato Plants, Cabbage Plants affair being given in compliment to Miss Betty Perry. Tomato Plants, Melon Vines, Rose .Bushes, Rambler Rose Vines Mr. and Mrs. Samuel H. Haselden presided at a handsome noon-da- y dinner on Sunday, the honorees of the repast being Mr. Haselden's aged parents, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Haselden, of Bryantsville. Mrs. Lula Johnson and daughter, PHONE 2 STANFORD, KY. Miss Florence Johnson, returned Wednesday from De Land, Florida. av 1 ctor to-d- piness. Mr. Theodore Austin and Miss Stella Griffin, both of this place were Miss Elizabeth Crutcher, of Paris married last week in Indianapolis. The groom is 23 years of age, and and Miss Katehyn Warriner, of Mrs. are popular visitors of the bride 21. He is a son of Mr. Austin and is a highly respected Carlton Elkin. Arch Mrs. William Fox Logan and chilyoung man. The bride is both pretty and popular and the daughter of dren, of Pennsylvania, have arrived Mr. Jim Griffin. They will make for an extended visit to Mrs. Logan's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Mason. their home in Indianapows. Mrs. S. D. Cochran has returned visited her cousin, from a several days visit to her Pleasant Point, Miss Netta Anna McGuffey bunday daughter, Mrs. Russell Brown, at Asheville, N. C. at this place. Mrs. Robert McRoberts was hosLittle Charlie Linthicum who has typhoid fever is able to be out tess at a tea Sunday evening in comhad pliment to Mrs. Carlton Elkin's again, all are glad to know. Sims, of Dun- guests, Miss Elizabeth Crutcher, of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar can, spent Saturday night with their Paris, and Miss Katheryn Warriner Mc-Grat- capital, and were accompanied back by Mrs. Ballew. Mrs. S. H. Pollitt and children will leave shortly to visit relatives at Vanceburg. Mr. Miller Lackey and sister, little Miss Diana Lackey, of Madison county, are visiting Lancaster relatives. Mrs. E. W. Harris and Mrs. Thomas Austin are at home, after an enjoyable visit to Birmingham, Ala., and an attendance at the Confederate Reunion. Mrs. Charles Groves and son, Russell, of Cincinnati, are visitors of Mrs.' J. A. Amon on Richmond avenue. Miss Mattie Adams and friend, of Sharps-burMiss Martha Ratcliffe, are guests of Mrs. Richard g, h. Hus-tonvill- Mr. George Ballew and daughter, Mrs. Edna Broaddus and baby, motored over from the Madsion county Mrs. W. F. Champ gave an elaborate dinner at her home in York Annex in compliment to her young daughter, Miss Bernice, the honoree of the affair being Miss Annie Russell Fish, of Stanford. Mrs. E. W. Harris has been quite ill at her home on Water street, much to the regret of her many friends. Mr. John Duncan and sister, Miss Jennie Duncan, have returned from Washington, D. C, visiting their sister, Mrs. W. O. Bradley, at Frankfort en route. Mrs. Pattie Gill concluded not td return home with them, but will be with her daughter, Mrs. Barnard, at the National Capital, until sometime in August, when she hopes to make the trip to Lancaster. Miss Georgia Dunn will come Saturday from Transylvania University at Lexington, where she has been a diligent student for the past year. She will spend the vacation period with her homefolks at Marksbury to the north of this city. Mrs. J. A. Amon entertained as her dinner guests on Wednesday, Mrs. Carrie Groves, of Cincinnati, Mrs. Jesse Gulley, Miss Bessie Gulley, and Master Robert Lillard Gulley, of the county. Mrs. Fred P. Frisbie served a handsome luncheon on last Saturday afternoon, at her residence on Maple avenue5, the honorees heing her cousins, Mises Annie Mae and Ellen Walker, of Richmond. Mrs. W. O. Rigney will entertain her nieces, Misses Annie Mae and Ellen Walker, of Richmond Thursday, the occasion to be a handsome repast in compliment to the attractive Miss Walkers. Mr. and Mrs. William Farnau presided at an elaborate 6 o'clock dinner Wednesday, the guests being Mr. and Mrs. Banks Hudson and children, of Danville, who came over for the Band Concert. Mrs. May Hughes Noland, of Louisville, spent several days here this week in the interest of her muout-of-to- McRoberts & Bailey Main Street Stanford, Ky. MAMMOTH GAVE $9.85 for an All-Expen- se Two-Da- ys Trip From Stanford, Tuesday, June 27th 8 Railroad fare $4.35. Board at hotel including the routes in the cave for $5.50. Round trip tickets on sale for morning trains at all way stations. See L. & N. Aent. BIBB THREE thousand dollars to loan on blue grass real estate security. See K. S. Alcorn, Stanford, Ky. 40ft WANTED You Want Pretty Footwear FOR THE BABY We have a large assortment of infant's sizes l's to 5's. White Canvass, ankle strap pumps, leather soles, white kid and patent leather sandals, soft soles, and all kinds of shoes with soft soles. MOTHERS, COME IN AND SEE THEM! I want to buy a Black Ad45-- 2 Poll Angus Bull. Yearling past. dress, Chas. Toms, Yosemite, Ky. WANTED. Good grass for thirty small cattle. Address J. W. Roches- ter, Stanford. 46-- 1 Deer-in- g FOR SALE. Second-han- a Binder, in good order, at a bargain. A. W. Carpenter, Moreland, W. E. PERKINS Crab Orchard, Kentucky Ky. 47-2- F e, sic class. IF you want your eyes fitted with Mrs. Patsy Brown, of Stanford, glasses call at E. A. Phillip's store, visited Mr. and Mrs. Oppie Brown. Relatives and friends, here and Monday, June 12. All work guaranelsewhere, will regret to leearn that teed. Also fixed to do repair work. Mrs. D. M. Lackey is still quite sick 45-- 2 at her home on Danville avenue, her Dr. J. Turner. illness now having been protracted for several weeks. FOR SALE. Two or three fresh Information was received here last by kinspeople here at her for- Jersey cows. If not sold privately, week mer home, of the sudden illness of before, will have them at the stock Mrs. John Boland, nee Miss Lizzie pens on court day. John B. Walker. She suffered a stroke of 44-- 3 Stanford. paralysis, and a Lancaster relative was called to her bedside. A fire alarm was sent in early FOR SALE. Two beds of improvWednesday morning at about three o'clock, and but for the heroic ef- ed Standard Burley Tobacco; plants forts of a large number of the citi- ready to set with a setter. S. J. Cam-enisc- h, The Little Gent's Suit. They should be selected with the utmost care. First get" him a "Woolly Boy" suit then Bug Finish zens much of the business property of the town would have been consumed in a mighty conflagration, as a terrific gale was blowing at the time. However, a rainfall aided in mitigating the flames, as well as the steady stream ol water pourea in on the blaze by the hose manipulators. As it was, the old frame storeroom, on the west corner of the public square and Lexington avenue, d was soon devoured by the flames, while the adjoining brick building owned by W. T. West suffered a loss of the roof. The origin y of the fire is unknown. The old frame building, a landmark of the community, was the property of R. H. Tomlinson and occupied by William Jones, a meat merchant; the building was not insured, but the stock carried by Mr. Jones was entirely covered by insurance. The W. T. West block was fully insured, as well as the contents of the "Puritan," J. S. Haselden's restaurant. sustaining a The brick structure damaged roof7 was the property of the late Senator Bradley, and was formerly used for a post office. wind-fannetwo-stor- Embry, Stanford. 43-- tf FOR SALE An Indiana Silo lOx 28 ; has been used only 2 years painted each year and is in first class condition; will sell cheap. Inquire at 45-4- t. this office. FURNITURE, Mattings, Druggets, Rugs, Wall Paper, Lace Curtains, Window Shades. Trunks. Suit Cases, Pictures and Mouldings. W. A. Trib-- ! 42tf ble, Stanford. As we will do private housekeeping in the future, I have some desirable rooms to rent in the Veranda Hotel; will rent them fur-- 'j Miss Ella nished or unfurnished. 45-- 2 Mnv Rjinnrtars.' Stanford. ROOMS STANFORD the battle is over, if they are all pure wool, sewed throughout with pure dye silk thread; cut to fit and hang as they should. For the same money for cheaper suit, we can sell you a "Woolly Boy," then match the looks, wear and shape. No other like "Woolly Boy." Exlusive agency at , . , ROBINSONS -- :::::: CENT -A-- WORDJ ADS (Ads here are cent a word each issue, cash with order; no ad. less than 25c each issue.) i BUS LINE. Trans-- i automobile Roadsters, i TEXSSBa8S53KEE2J portation via touring cars and five and Rates for one or more by mile, trip, hour or day. Your patronage solicited and appreciated. Call Edwin Welburn, headquarters, St. Asaph Hotel. seven-passenge- rs. FOR SALE. High bred Jersey heifer calf. H. R. Saufley, Stanford. -- Rakes and Hoes, Water Coolers and Binder Twine. See us before you buy Opposite the Court-Hous- e, ! "THE OLD RELIABLE" Penny's Drug Store SEE W. H. Higgins' New Oil Cook Stove before-yo- u buy elsewhere.-45-2 T. D. Newland & Son, Phone No. 168. Stanford, Kentucky. FOR SALE. Fine Jersey Mrs. Geo. H. Farris, Stanford. ,&NWMC.-fef- cow. 43- -tf REMEDYFORMEN. AT YOUR DRUGGIST. - -. The Interior Journal Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, June 9, 1916. Condensed Statement of in i vi-ii - i K The First National Bank Of Stanford, Ky., Made to the Comptroller May 1, 1916 RESOURCES: Loans, stocks and bonds U. S. Bonds Gall Stones, Cancer and Ulcers of the Stomach and Intestines, Yellow Jaundice, Ap Auto-Intoxicatio- n, pendicitis and other fatal ailments result from Stomach Trouble. ThouSufferers owe sands of Stomach complete recovery to Mayr's their Wonderful Remedy. Unlike any other for Stomach Ailments. For sale by Penny's drug store, Stanford, Ky., and druggists everywhere. Igo' Perry spent the day Wednesday in Richmond with his uncle, Mr. B. M. Igo. Mrs. Ida Mundy and Miss Grace Hurst, who have been visiting relatives at Louisville for some time returned home Wednesday. Mrs. E. C. Walton left Wednesday for Nicholasville where she will join her husband for a visit of some few weeks. Misses Mary D. Beck, of McKin-neMellie Pruitt, of Moreland and Miss Ellis, of Danville were in Stanford with, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Fop-kinwho took a train at Rowland on v, s, n arance June i ar JUNE 7th to JUNE 24th Banking House and other Real Estate Cash and Due from Banks Total, LIABILITIES: $230,956.48 50,000.00 9,521.54 48,509.18 $338,987.20 $ 50,000.00 Starting this week, and continuing until June 24th, we will offer everything in our entire stock excepting a few restricted price articles at very decided reductions from lowest regular prices. CJ Our immense stock was all purchased before the recent heavy advance, and incredible as it may seem, all sale prices will be a straight reduction based on actual cost. ( Our main object is to make a complete clearance of all Ready-to-Wegarments, as it is our fixed custom to clear the decks each season in this department. CJ To make the sale doubly interesting, however, we will offer goods throughout the entire store at most liberal price reductions. s : : : : TERMS: SPOT CASH NO APPROVALS TAILORED SUITS NO RETURNS Capital Stock Surplus and Undivided Profits Deposits Circulation Total, 33,119.50 206,667.70 49,200.00 $338,987.20 Personal and Social Chautauqua. 0 10 Saturday evening at at the Christian church a Scout meeting will be held. Arrangements will be made at this meeting for the accommodation of those who wish to go to Camp Daniel Boone, so all who are interested, whether you are a Scout or not, be sure and be present. Mrs. Mattie Nevius, is the guest of Mrs. Joe Nevius at Lancaster. C. R. Coleman, of Cary is at home June June 21-2- 7 for a visit to his homefolks. Wallace Singleton is spending Friday in Lancaster on business. Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Howenstine were guests of Capt. and Mrs. J. L. B. Coffey at Frankfort this week.-Miss Betty Perry is he guest of Miss Minnie May Robinson and Miss Margaret Cook at Lancaster. Mrs. E. D. Price went to Crab Orchard Wednesday to visit Mrs. R. H. Van Noy. Miss John Eva Hilton, who has been at Lancaster visiting Mrs. R. H. Batson, returned home Thursday. Mrs. J. White, of Paint Lick, who has been-- visitng Mrs. Felix White for some time returned to her home Wednesday. Mrs. B. F. Jennings and little daughter, Mai-- Margaret, who have been visiting Danville relatives, returned the first of the week. Miss Nancy Yeagcr and visitor, Mx Leo Smith, of Pittsburg, were in Lexington the first of the week visiting friends. Miss Flossie Willis attended a reception Thursday night at Junction City, which was given by Mrs. Lu ther Rankin. W. E. Ricketts and daughter, of Danville, spent Thursday here with friends and viewing the sights of the city. Arnold Brady, who has been attending school at Lexington spent a couple of days in the middle of the week with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Brady. Mrs. W. H. Mershon and son, Louis, left this week for a visit to her son, W. D. Skidmore at Indianapolis. On the way there they stopped off for a short visit to her sister, Mrs. Whitehouse at Lebanon Junction. y 7:-3- their wedding tour. Mrs. Gertrude De Lance, representing the Omaha Tapestry Paint Co., has been in Stanford several days. She went to Danville Thursday to visit friends and relatives for a short while. Miss Frances Embry is the guest of her aunt, Miss Annie Dunn, who has been teaching at Cedar Springs for the past school trm. Miss Dunn will return with her niece to spend the summer at home. Her many friends here are glad to learn that Miss Edna Camnitz has recovered sufficiently from the serious illness she suffered, and is now able to be back at her place in the Hub at Danville. Miss Maggie Rankin left this morning for Richmond, where she will enter the State Normal School. She was accompanied by her brother, Mr. John Rankin and Miss Ella May Holtzclaw, who will attend Miss Adelia Russell has returned home from a visit to Mrs. J. M. Raines and family at Lebanon. the commencement exercises there. Miss Elizabeth Matheny left Thursday to be the guest of Miss Lyda May and Heber Lewis, at Bowling She will later go to Scotts-vill- e, to be the honor guest at a house party given by Miss Vera Russell. Among the Stanford people who Green. HALF PRICE DRESSES, SKIRTS AND WAISTS We offer during this sale unrestricted choice of At Reduced Prices our entire lineof Taffeta Silk and Woolen Suits We are now showing a really beautiful line of for Ladies and Misses at exactly Half Price. Summer Dresses in Silks, Voiles, Organdies and $ 5.00 Tailored Suits, reduced to $ 7.50 Nets all at reduced prices for this sale. $1 9.50 Tailored Suits, reduced to $ 9.75 DRESS SKIRTS, REDUCED TO $5.90 $25.00 Tailored Suits, reduced to $12.50 At this low price we offer choice of a lot of this $29.50 Tailored Suits, reduced to $14.75 season's newest style Skirts in Taffeta Silks and $35.00 Tailored Suits, reduced to $17.50 Serge. Any necessary alterations at cost GEORGETTE CREPE WAISTS $2.98 At this price a dozen styles of new Georgette ALL COATS AT REDUCED PRICES Crepe Waists reduced from $4.00 and $4.50. $25 Coats, now $16.50 $12 Coats now $9.50 SHIRT WAISTS $20 Coats, now $12.50 $10 Coats now $7.50 In newest styles of Crepe de Chene, Organdies $16 Coats, now $11.50 $ 8 Coats now $5.00 and Voiles at specially reduced prices. WonLinen Auto Coats, now $1.50 to $3.75 derful values at $1.00 1 &AKlN3 POWDER Absolute! Pure Made from Cream of Tartar NO ALUM-- HO attended the Band Concert at Lancaster, Wednesday, w.ere: Mr. and Mrs. Will Severance, Miss Belle Denny, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Foster, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Owsley, Mrs. W. R. Todd, Miss Esther Burch, Miss An nie McKinney, Mr. and Mrs S. M Saufley, and Dr. and Mrs. G. G. Perry. enter-tainecTyesterd- ay HOUSE DRESSES Our line of "Electric" House MILLINERY RAINCOATS PHOSPHATE Miss Lois Holliday, of Columbia, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Carter and other relatives. Col. and Mrs. B. B. King, of More-lantook a train here Wednesday Mt. ernon to Visit Mrs. Elliott for , ., r lSnoaCK. . ATrc; d, i , A. A.uurj, of Littlp Rnrk Al"k., came in today to Spend Some time with her mother, Mrs. Char- - cheney n.. lotte warren. MlSS been teaching at the Jackson, in Virginia is at home for . X ,r xi lie fcuiiimer wiu i. uei iiiumer, iurs Kitty Hopper. -- ,...",,, DIXIE ROOK CLUB. The Dixie Rook Club was afternoon in a very delightful way by Mrs. John O. Reid at her pretty country home. The hostess was assisted in entertaining by her sisters, Misses Clara and Lyle Cooper. The house was attractive in spring flowers of all kinds. Ices and cakes were served at the re freshment hour to the following guests: Mrs. Annie Engleman, Mrs. J. H. Wright, Mrs. Harry Hill, Mrs. Tom Pence, Mrs. W. R. Todd, Mrs. Thrre is more Catarrh In this sectUn of the McKee Riffe, Mrs. Walter Saunders, country than all other diseases put together, and Ttii thn Inst- fptr TpnrK urns sunnosed to be Mrs. Jim Harris, Mrs. R. T. Bruce, Incurable. For a great many years doctors Misses Clara Cooper, Lyle Cooper. pronounced it a local disease and prescribed local remedies, and by constantly failing to cure with Anna D. McRoberts, Sue Taylor Enlocal treatment, pronounced It incurable. Science vxmen catarrh to be a constitutional disease. gleman, Levisa Harris, Sue Woods, and therefore requires constitutional treatment, Mary E. McKinney. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J. Tolcd0f 0hl0f ls the only Constitntlonal cure on the market. It is taken internally in doses from 10 drops to a teaspoonful. It acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. They offer ono hundred dollars for any CaSe It falls to cure. Send for circulars and testimonials Address: K J. CIIEXEX & CO., Toledo, Ohio. Sold by Druggists. 75c. Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation. & Co An extra special value in full Dresses is all of excellent malength Rubberized Raincoats, clearance prices terials, and best fitting gar$15.00 Hats reduced to $7.50 for ladies and misses at $1.98 ments made. Craven-ett- e $1.25 Dresses, now $ .98 $10.00 Hats reduced to $5.00 Silk Rubberized and Coats, at $2.00 Dresses, now $1.65 $ 7.50 Hats reduced to $3.75 $2.50 Dresses, now $4.75, $6.75 and $10.75 $1.98 $ 5.00 Hats reduced to $2.50 'All Trimmed Hats at final GIRLS' DRESSES AND BOYS' WASHABLE SUITS AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES SILKS WHITE GOODS WASH GOODS Our entire line' 'of Cotton Wash All Linens, Flaxons, Batistes, Our entire line of Black and Colored Silks at a reduction. Goods at reduced prices Organdies, Piques and Fancy $1.25 36-iBlack Taffeta, 9c yd. Best 36-iPercale. now 98c White Goods at reduced prices 8c yd, For 0c Shirting $1 .50 36-i- n Colored Taffeta now $ 1 .20 HOUSEHOLD LINENS 40-i- n 9c vd. For 24c Dress Gms- n. n. 1 1 Margaret Hopper, has btonewall Who a former Garrardite: Ware entertained at Thursday at her home Her guests were Miss A southern paper, the Birmingham News, contained the following interesting paragraph on its society page, in regard to a Lancastrian and also LANCASTER. "Mrs. Richard luncheon on in Woodlawn. PARAMOUNT PICTURE JESSE L. LASKY By Arrangement, Morris ers, of Lancaster, Ky." The hostess, Mrs. Ware, was formerly Miss JIallie Myers, daughter of the late Captan Isaac Myers, and an occasional visitor here at her girlhood home. Mrs. T. W. Rush, Mrs. A. L. Mrs. W. Waytes, Mrs. W. M. Anderson and Miss Sallie Lou My- Sara Eldridge, Hil-drec- h, hams. 5c yd. For 7c Light Calicoes 10c yd. For Navy and Black Ducks. Printed 10c yd. For 12 Lawns. l-- $1 .25 now All Table Linens, Towels. 75c 36-iStripe Shirting Napkins, Crashes, Sheets and Silks, now 59c Sheetings at reduced prices. 75c 40-i- n Georgette Crepes n. Crepe de Chene 98c 2c 36x42 Pillow Cases, now at now 59c $1.50 36-iStripe Crepe 10c and 15c Shirtings, now $1.20 n. Gest Presents at the Opera House, Thursday, June 15 THE WORLD-RENOWNED feday GRAND OPERA PRIMA DONNA And A Generation Hence what greatness may be acquired when he grows up. And any influence Geraldiae Farrar Her Photoplay Debut In The flight of time makes its think of the future. The baby of today reflects that brings HOSIERY and GLOVES CORSETS UNDERWEAR All Corsets above $ .00 at re- All "ONYX" Hosiery in Silk, All Lisle Vests and Union Suits reduced; also all Muslin duced prices, including such Lisle and Cotton, reduced. length Underwear. Muslin Gowns celebrated makes as Nemo, Kayser's Chamoisette Gloves at 45c and Bon Ton, and Royal at 69c per pair. 45c, '68c,' S9c and $1.12 1 1 6-button relief to the expectant mother i3 the first ancj greatest of obligations. remedy There is ".Mother's Friend" that lias been a safeguard, a splendid ka o w n as influ- Produced by Cecil De Mille , Admission 25 and 15 cents Miss Farrar stands without an equal as America's greatest woman artist. Her "Carmen" is a masterpiece of histrionic conception. The most beautiful, most exciting and the . J most artistic photoplay ever produced. ence, to a host of women. Applied externally to the muscle3 they become pliant. they stretch without undue pain, there is an absence of distress, the nerves are soothed by taking away the burden of leaving all to just natural conditions. There is in "Mother's Friend" the direct and immediate help that all expectant moth ers jcijuuc. ulu uy weir uwu iiuiiu, yuiueu. by their own minds, they learn at once the blessed relief from morning sickness resulting from undue stretching. They experiences daily calm and nightly rest. It Is indeed "Mother's Friend." Get a bottle today of any druggist. Then write Bradfleld Regulator Co.. 410 Lamar Bldg., Atlanta, Ga., for ono of, the most entertaining and valuable little-bookever presented. It is .worth writing for. s a helpful daily Lace Curtains and Curtain Nets At Reduced Prices Mattings, Rugs and Linoleums At Reduced Prices Ladies, Misses, & Childrens SHOES At Reduced Prices Watch Our Bargain Square Counter for Surprise Prices on Remnants and Special Bargain Items Welsh & Wiseman Co. Main and Third Streets, Danville, Ky, "Page Six I The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky. Friday, June 9, 1916. s crT Tiffix tS BeSBl A! IiLf 11 'MI'FJS jSlSmMfM ILJfir IJIrWW! 'vwv swwm m vav. A GALA OCCASION FOR EVERYBODY GET YOUR TICKETS NOW FOR STANFORD CHAUTAUQUA, JUNE One of Central Kentucky's GIFFORD SIMS WEDDING 21-2- 7 Best Values In Farms Offered For Sale. R. E. Hughes, of Louisville, has placed in our hands for sale, his farm of 178 acres, one mile from the Lancaster Court House on the Lexington pike. Fronts mile on the Lexington pike and one mile on the Sugar Creek pike. Formerly part of the blue grass farm of the Beazley Brothers, recent owners of McGrathiana Farm in Fayette county and now owners of Shenandoah Farm, near Lexington. one-fourth New Salem Young Man Weds Casey Middleburg News Girl ( Here's A 'Tip' On Rheumatism Follow If. AN ACCURATE DESCRIPTION When your arm or your leg feels "all knotted" with rheumatism, when you feel as though your muscles were "tied up with a rope," you are really describing your pains accurately. Rheumatism is a condition o the body when acids and other deposits of impurities are actually "tieing up" the strands of muscles in your body, or strangling the nerves and thus producing the awful shooting pains of sciatica, lumbago, etc. Medical authorities agree that these acid deposits are carried and deposited by the blood in the various parts of the body. It stands to reason, therefore, that local applications such as rubbing with remedies so-call- THIS HUGHES FARM IS AS RICH AS DOUBLE CREAM It has been improved by the present owner and made richer yearly with the idea in view of erecting a home thereon, for a family residence, but a decision just made not to leave the metropolitan districts and an excellent opportunity offered to invest the money now in the farm in his home city to a much better advantage has changed his plans, hence this advertisement. MORE THAN THIRTY DOLLARS PER ACRE IN IMPROVEMENTS PUT ON IN PAST TWO YEARS 110 acres in grass. 68 acres in fresh cultivation following meadow. Four-roodwelling with large smoke-houslarge chicken house, cistern and fenced-i- n yard and garden 200-to- n concrete silo. Barn that will hold 12 acres of tobacco. New corn crib. 5,000 gallon circular concrete pool, fed by underground pipe from pever-failin- g spring. Rights by deed to water from big spring on adjoining farm. Virtually cleared of stumps during present ownership. New cross fencing divides farm into four convenient fields. Has had recent benefit of mor than a car load of artificial fertilizer and grazing cattle, as well as manure spread from fattening cattle led in barn past 18 months. t BEST AVAILABLE FARM CLOSE TO LANCASTER MARKET New road construction, under of Lexington" pike, gives the farm a boulevard frontage. OFFERED AS A WHOLE FOR $26,700, OR DIVIDED 53 acres in front, now in fresh cultivation, following meadow, with spring and concrete pool, fronting on both Lexington and Sugar Creek pikes. One of the finest sites in Central Kentucky for a home, $10,000. 125 acres in three fields, 110 acres grass and 15 acres in fresh cultivation following meadow, having a frontage ,of three-fourtmile on Sugar Creek pike; dwelling and outbuildings, barn, corn crib, silo and pond included in this acreage, $17,000. Or, will divide front 53 acres into two tracts. 25 acres at- - corner of Lexington and Sugar Creek pikes (nearer Lancaster) containing spring and concrete pool, for $5,200; 28 acres, fronting Lexington pike, transferring deeded rights to spring just over fence on adjoining farm West, for $5,200. LIBERAL TERMS. Reasonable cash payment and bankable notes. Phone, write or call in person for further facts. m e, State-supervisio- n, hs HUGHES & SWINEBROAD Real Estate Agents Lancaster Kentucky Middleburg. June 9. Clarence Sims and Miss Etta were married Sunday after-noo- n, Rev. K. G. Martin officiating, j The marriage took place at Robert Lanham's on the Liberty pike. The groom is a son of F. N. Sims of the New Salem section and is a sober and industrious young man of the best of habits. The bride, whose parents died when she was quite young is one of Casey's most efficient and popular teachers and is much loved by a large circle of friends. The late teachers examinaton is said to have been quite difficult. Mike Jones, of Moody, Texas is mingling with friends here. He says there is but little excitment in Texas over the trouble in Mexico. The late storms have caused the vegeation to grow by leaps and early potatoes and beans 'are almost in sight. Several afflicted ones of this vicinity have made trips to Somerset to consult the colored doctor, that is said to be performing some wonderful cases. They report that his office is crowded from morning to night and he is surely coining money. Some think that he can raise the dead, others don't think so but all agree that he can raise the money. The many friends of Clay Godbey sympathize with him in his affliction. Clay is one of the best of fellows and we hope he will soon be able to be out again. J. J. Durham, one of Mt. Olive's best citizens had a stroke of paralysis some ten days ago and has been critically ill since. Rev. K. G. Martin will hold a weeks meeting at Lanham's school house, beginning Monday night. Rev. Chick, pastor of the Baptist church at Liberty will assist him. There is not very much being said about the congressional race here. Senator Chas. Montgomery's friends think he will carry the county, tho Helm's followers do not concede it to him by any considerable majority. In this vicinity the sentiment appears to be about equally divided between the two. They are both popular and have a following that cannot be shaken. This is the situation as we Gif-for- dl 4m TT SHOES We have the biggest and best line of Shoes ever shown in Stanford and can fit any foot and pocket book. Sizes from 0 to 13; prices: Light weight sandals for Summer, for chil79c to $2.48 dren and men from Nice white Oxford pumps for the ladies or children from 98c to $2.98 A nice black, button, leather pump for the ladies, at from $1.98 to $3.48 Tan low cuts are very popular with the ladies a $3.00 value at $1.19 Men's low cuts for Summer, $3.00 for $1.98 and $4.00, $4.50 and $5.00, now at....$3.48 A special $2.00 men's low cut will be sold now for only $1.69 A fine line of men's work shoes, worth up to $3.00 and $4.50, go at...... $1.98 to $3.48 We have a special shoe for the old ladies, easy and comfortable, which we are specially pricing now from $1.48 to $2.48 y if I swiFTSPianc KMPtllTO ATLANTA. OX ca K&yi fwwiMtoii PiteSLOOPerBottte: can't do any permanent good. At best they (u.M.at) g5 Priw. 51 73 PerBortfo. can relieve the pain a little and only for a little while. The only way to effect a real cure v4 TKSWIFTSPECinCCt is to attack the real cause the blood. It is cleansed from the troublesome deposits by S. S. S the reliable blood purifier that is now i jBHRMj easing the pains and healing the ills of the third generation. S. S. S. "goes after" the impurities in the blood as relentlessly, as eagerly and as thoroughly as a ferret goes after rats; pursuing the poison into every vein and artery, into every nook and corner of the body, and chasing the troublesome substances out of the system. The blood thus cleansed, carries off the acid and other injurious deposits and "filters" them out of the body through the kidneys. S. S. S. is not a drug. It is a purely vegetable blood purifier. You can get S. S. S. at every drug store. But if in addition you should like to have the advice of the doctors in charge of our laboratory, do not hesitate to write us. You will receive free, conscientious and confidential advice. This Is in line with our policy to make every effort to Insure the best results from S. S. S. to every sufferer. Get a bottle at your druggist's today. If you wish special advice, write to Medical Department, Room 45, Swift Specific Company, Atlanta, Georgia. $$ ' 0 J Ottenheim much-neede- d The people are rejoicing over the rains, which have reMiss cently fallen. Barbara Russell gave a delightful social last week. Nice refreshments were served and a pleasant evening spent. Mr and Mrs. John Wientjes and pretty little daughters, Marcella and PROGRAM AT OPERA HOUSE Estella, of Newport, are the guests parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph of their " FRIDAY Wientjes. Pathe. The Iron Claw No. 15 Miss Eleanora Foos has returned! "The Double Resurrection." home from Corbin where she has Pathe. Lonesome Luke Comedy been attending school. Albert Stamphley lost a fine milk SATURDAY The Valley of Regeneration..Big U. cow which ate Parisi green. The anUniversal. Nestor Comedy. imal died shortly after eating the Weekly News No. 31..Pathe. Pathe poison. COMING NEXT WEEK Messrs. Henry Traub and Ernest calling on a mighty pretArnold were Geraldine Farrar in "Carmen." ty girl last Sunday, FOR SALE 3 good tobacco beds 46-l- t. Messrs. Joe Busse and John Brat- - Tate & Messer, Stanford. Earl Russell and cher were guests of John Tschantz Sunday evening. Miss Helen Wientjes has returned home after a pleasant visit with her sister, Mrs. Frank Dolmar, who is sailing on the Great Lakes. Hurrah for our Ottenheim base ball team! They played Chappell's Gap and will now play Crab Orchard. Mr. George Urban and Miss Annie Smith were the guests of Mr. Earl Russell Saturday evening. The Bargain Store SALEM & SALEM OFFICIAL, TRAIN Democratic National Convention ST. LOUIS, MO. I L. H. & St. L. L. & N. R. R. see it now. wo ri- - "Uncle" Jim McWhorter return- from Frankfort, Sunday quite sick and is still in a critical condition. Miss Ruby Lee Fogle and Mrs. T. S. Benson are lamenting the loss of some 25 or 30 young turkeys that were snapped up at one gathering by a hungry fox. Desperate means will likely be resorted to if these depredations do not cease. (We are having lots of rain at present and weedy corn fields will likely be the result. WHITE CLOVEK HONEY PLENTIFUL THIS YEAR Last year conditions were favorable for white clover and the result has been an exceptional growth of the plant and a good promise for white clover honey this season. White clover is the chief dependence for honey in some parts of the State, and those having bees should see it at once that they are in a condition to take advantage of the "honey flow," which will soon be here. Colonies should be examined tosee if the queen is a good one; if not, a new( one should be introduced. A little feeding with equal parts of granulated sugarand water will help in the case of weak colonies, since but little forage has been collected thus far. The frames and supers to be used should be got in readiness, so there will be no delay when the flow is on. BUY YOUR The KENTUCKY DEMOCRATIC SPECIAL, contutiag of all steel, electric lizhted. coaches, recliainjr chair cars and Pullman sleepers, will leave Louisville Union Station Monday, June 12th, at 10:00 p. m., and arrive at St. Louis Tuesday. June 13th at 7:40 a. m. day before the Convention. SPECIAL. ROUND TRIP FARES IN EFFECT For sleeper reservations or further information call, write or phone R. F. PENN. T.P.A. Louisville, Ky. BINDERS Binder Twine, Grain Cradles, Mowers, Hay Rakes, etc., from STANFORD, KENTUCKY H. L. SWEENEY. C.P.A. Both Phones 1134 Louisville. Ky. When You Write Letters You ought to have the most suitable stationery you can get, whether you're writing for a job, or accepting a pro V w. H. HIGGINS We Will Save You Money on Ice Cream Freezers, Coolers, Etc. ALSO LAWN MOWERSAND GARr DEN TOOLS. Re-frigerato- posal of marriage, or simply sending a long gossipy letter to a chum. rs, Our Stationery supper is composed of styles, tints and weights to pleas a variety of tastes. It makes writing a real pleasure. And our prices Your Money's Worth. Carolina are the beautiful and attractive resorts of Asheville, Black Mountain, Hendersonville, Brevard, Lake Toxaway, Saluda, Waynesville, (Lake Junaluska), Flat Rock, Hot Springs, and Tryon. Spend your vacation at one of these cool and delightful places or at Tate Spring, Tenn. Round trip Excursion tickets are on sale daily, good until October 31st, via Special denominational Missionary and Bible Conferences; at Black Mountain. Ridge Crest and Waynesville. N. C. (Lake Janalnaka.) A WAY up in the mountains of Western North i SOUTHERN RA1IAVXY Stop-over- i (Cull The Lincoln Pharmacy, Stanford, Ky. ' -- GEORGE H. FARRIS. allowed at all points. Three special Low Fare Excursions will be run during the summer. Ask for details. s For full information see Ticket Agent, Southern Railway, or write B. H. Todd, District Passenger Agent, Louisville, Kentucky scr-s- yr"sr The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, June Crab Orchard. WrtT 9, 1916. jmniazsscm Page Seven CASTO Rl A Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Napier, who have been visiting relatives here, returned to their home in Paris, SunHundley Napier, of Central City visited his mother, Mrs. Anna Napier this week. Fifteen graduates chosen to write essays in his school and out of that number Hundley and a young lady were chosen to read their essays before the public, Hundley being chosen valedictorian, an honor he deserved and we are glad to make mention of his success. Mr. W. D. Edmiston has purchased fine Oakland car of Hubert Carpena ter, of Stanford and is learning to run it nicely. Misses Myrtle Murry and Tanna Thompson were sent as delegates to the "School of Methods" which convened in Mt. Vernon last week. Miss Ophelia Lacky, Mrs. J. G: Carpenter, Mrs. Shelton Saufley, Mrs. W. A. Tribble and Miss Esther Burch; of Stanford were here Friday afternoon boosting he Chautauqua. Mrs. W. E. Perkins, Mrs. Levi Elder and Miss Mary Lucille Burgin went with Dr. Burgin to Danville this week shopping. Mrs. Ida Burnett and baby, who have been visiting Mrs. Will Pettus returned to their home in Middles-bor- o Sunday taking Miss Sara May Pettus home for a visit. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Bell, of Preach-ersvill- e visited Mr. and Mrs. Louis Bell Sunday. George B. Lyne, the well Mr. known secret order man of Crab Orchard was given a boost for Grand Warden last Friday evening at the Odd Fellow's Banquet by Mr. George W. Smith, Jr., of Lancaster, District Deputy for Kentucky, and Rev. C. E. Wyatt, of Carrollton, toastmaster. Altho Mr. Lyne was completely taken by surprise, it was a most deserved compliment. Mr. Lyne has served several times as Noble Grand Chaplain of the Odd Fellow's Lodge and is its present treasurer. He is serving his term of Worthy Patron of the order of "Eastern Star." Judging from his past work the Grand Lodge will be making no mistake in electing him Warden. Rev. Wyatt preached two splendid sermons at the Christian church Sunday. His evening sermon was upon "Wild Oats" and we wish every boy could have been there to heard. The members of the Ladies Aid, Christian Endeavor, Sunday School and Men's Bible class donated screen. windows and other members donated doors and the work yard is to be nicely cleaned. Our protracted meeting begins June 12 and our pastor wishes everybody, no matter what denomination to feel that they are especially invited to attend every meeting. Good singing. Dr. Tom Williams, wife and baby, of Shelbyville, visited his aunt, Mrs. Mollie Burgin, Tuesday and Wednesday. Mr. John Stevenson, Jr., of Cincinnati is home for a stay with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Stevenson. Col. and Mrs. Guest left this week for Mobile, Alabama to live with their daughter, Mrs. Vass. Crab Orchard is real sad over giving up this beloved couple but we . hope the i change will mean happiness and con tentment to them. Crab Orchard waits wiih open arms to welcome them home any time. Mrs. Lida Jones left Tuesday for London, Ky. to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Porter. She took little Portday. Mr. You and Your Friends and REAL ESTATE FOR SALE New Bargains Are Advertisec1 In Jach Issue. No. 112. Two-stor- y 160 acres, 5 room house frame, nine-rooresidence with good basement; tobacco porches, new barn 52x40, and stock; 80 acres in cultivation and two small houses of three rooms each grass, balance in timber. 250 fruit with about 3 acres of land; large No. 124. 3 two-storm HH -- For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought ALCOHOL 3 PER fipvi." f AgclaLlePfcparaltonforAs- - tat fcds 1W iimiiaudgiiiciManJRcguIa-(ingliicSio'UdcIisaiilBm-clso- SISSggg uiiiMsa - Bears the Signature of Promotes DieslbnCcedWnessandRestrontalnsncitter Opiuni.MorpIiinc iiortlioaaL fco" tStl'iiiiii vt 'i NOT NARCOTIC. HM AW V F Waynesburg BeapecfOl&IkS&fnELnnMl flneplzi Seed" IciAnv! Jt.'.-- ( e rv 'fiiO'O'fi JMdlcSdl- iBiCmkaaeSida Sagsr I fcKE'5", F?KtA In , s AnprferiRernpdv for ConsRlia-&fcS tinn 5mrr Sfmrctrfi.THarriltical W,ww. wiv,.... Worras.CoiTTulsi(ms.fcTnsu-nes- Use For Over andLoss of Sleep. ?as' TicSiraile Signature of WB. KL - rww," " The Centauh CompanT, NEW YORK. Thirty Years II fil rVBKc3'r!lf'nT.' 1 fi VV ii.xs.ct Copy of Wrapper B 13 y COPNY, -- ii' ts: Lwi. J JUS ui THE CENTAUR MCW VORK CITY. No. 127. 100 acre farm about 4 Rev. E. W. Coakley filled his miles from Stanford; small house; lar appointment, Saturday evening good stock and tobacco barn. Place and Sunday mornig and evening. He well watered, lays well and all buildalso filled his appointment at Pilate, ings and fencing in fairly good shape. Price $60 per acre. Terms" Saturday and Sunday P. M. 3 down and balance in one and two years. No. 128. 95 acres. Good house; barn 33x38 and 12 feet Her husband preceded her to the to eaves; splendidly watered by wells grave many years ago. She joined the and springs; buildings and fencing Baptist church at Mt. Olive, when good; place lays right on pike in good community close to school and quite young and lived a consistent churches. Price only $2,750, and christian life. Funeral services were terms right. by Rev. E. W. CoaKley at conducted DENTIST No. 108. tract, on good the Waynesburg Baptist church A modern equipped office. Somno-for- pike and 1 2 miles from good town; at 2 :30 Thursday after which the reanesthesia and orthodontia- - a all lays well; can run machinery over Way- specialty. Phone 33, Hustonville, Ky. all of it and 40 acres are bottom mains were laid to rest in the land. Two-stor- y residence; nesburg cemetery. The bereaved barn 60x30 and all other necessary family have the sympathy of the enoutbuildings. Three years insurance T. We tire community. on all buildings paid up. Good orchard; never-failin- g water in all DENTIST Decoration was observed here May fields and splendid well right at door. Myers House Flats Stanford, Ky. 30. Rev. E. W. Coakley delivered All buildings and fencing in good Phone: Office 240; Res. 165 sermon at the church after shape. Price $5,000; terms right. which the congregaton gathered at Xo. 102. rarm in Mercer county, reguJ 1-- Mrs. Lucinda Pitman died of paralysis at the home of her daughter, Mrs H.H. Singleton, Wednesday night May 31 after an illness of only five days. She was 80 years, 3 months and 25 days of age and is survived by three sons and one daughter, all of whom were there during her illness. 50x100. All necessary outbuildings; well in porch. All buildings and You tried it because We told ing in good condition. In sight of well, cistern and spring water. AH 3?ou how good and delicious good school and two churches. Price buildings and fencing in good repair. it was. All of this property must be sold. only $2,750. Terms right. business, price $5,000. But $ our friend, s began No. 125. Hotel and livery stable. For the whole begin You couldn't to put drinking itbecause Son told them Hotel has 11 rooms, kitchen, large ings up for this money. the buildhow good it was. This is.the endhalls, etc; stable, 12 stalls, besides or exchange this property. Will seli less chain of enthusiasm that has office and soft drink stand and three No. 113. Two-stornine-roomade Coca- - Cola the beverage of rooms above. Large garden; splenframe residence, halls and porches; the nation. did water. This property is right on Main street in the heart of a good good cellar, stable, wagon and bugCo.. The Coca-Col- a town and can be bought at a very gy shed; two large cisterns; 10 acres ATLANTA. GA. low figure. It will pay you to in- of land with this place; on good pike close to good town; all buildings in vestigate this proposition. good renair. Price $2,000. No. 126. 80 acres, 4 room house No. boxed and weatherboarded, good 50x90 97. Large blacksmith shop. feet, metal roof and all in Demand the genuine by full name barn and all outbuildings; 80 acres good condition. Will nicknames encourage substitution. sell or rent in cultivation, balance in timber; this. See us about the price and well watered; buildings in fair con- terms. This is one dition and fencing good. Price tions in the county of the best locafor Attendance here at Sunday School $3,500 2 down and balance in and we will make you this business a price on this This farm close that you could not begin forty-nin- e. one and two years. Sunday wasNone hundred and to put up to good town. fency, m 1-- trees; nine never failing springs and y barn, frame drop siding PROFESSIONAL AND BUSINESS CARDS CHAS. HART six-roo- m Xo. 115. Xice six room residence. haHs. porches, bath room, etc. Two acres of land; barn; well in back porch; concrete walks, etc. Price $2,200. Xo. 101. 310 acres on sood pike 5 mites from Lawrenceburg, Ky.; has house: tobacco barn an silo; splendidly adapted to grazing. Price $35 per aero and terms Hershell-Spilluaa- n Xo. 114 Ane first class. complete with organ and engine, in one of the best territorwj for such business in the state. Barbourville, Ky. This cost $2,700 new. Will sell for song. It is all in good running order and a a fine chance to make money at the fairs this years. Write us about this. Will sell or give you a good exchange on it. Xo. 99. 500 acres of land. 3 2 milos of Hustonville, Ky., on good pike; 5 houses: 2 of them 1 stories, of 6 rooms each and 2 of them of 4 rooms each; 2 targe barns; feneing new and all buildings in good shape; well 30 acres for tobacco: 135 acres in pasture and balance in timber. Price very cheap: d down and balance in 1 and 2 years. Ths is a rare bargain and it will pay those who have money to invest to look it over. A fine chance to more than double your money in 2 or 3 year3. Xo. 100 170-acr- e farm right in edge of good town: splendid brick res4dene: 3 halls and front porch 10x44; new barn 34x 50; old barn 20x30; new auto and Wc house and all other necessary outbuildings and all new; fencing all new and gotrtl; never-fallinwater in every field on the farm. Thl3 nlnce has 40 acres bottom land and 110 acres level land well drained and balance upland. Every foot can be cultivated and no better producing land in Lineoln county; 85 ares in grass and balance in cultivation. This is a good hemp and tobacco farm and will easMy produce 12 barrels of corn to the acre. Priee right and easv terms. It will pay you to look at this place. Xo. 5G. 200-acr- e farm; residence, porches, etc.; small new barn; also old barn and two old houses on the place; two splendid orchards; good spring; well fenced and about 75 acres bottom land; this place faces the road for about a mile and can be easily divided into two or even three small farms. Right price and terms right. Xo. 92. 173 acre farm in southern end of county: in six fields: 90 acres cleared and in cultivation and balance in timber. In the cleared land, 35 acres in pastnre and 15 acres in timothv; frame dwelling of two stories. Best dwelling in this end of county: tenant house: barn GOxSO; crib, buggv house, hen house, etc.: good orchard: 8 never failing springs on place. All buildings and fencing in first class condition. Place right on pike and one mile from town and R. R. station. Price only $27.50 per acre. It will pay you to investigate this property. Xo. G9. 74 acres; dwelling: barn 40x60 and all necessary outbuildings: well watered and fenced, right on pike and only three miles from Stanford. Price $6,000. One half cash and easy terms on balance. Xo. 80. 53 acres of land, one and a hall story house of five rooms, porch and good cellar: one small stock barn and tobacco barn 60x30. All other necessary outbuildings: 35 acres in grass and cultivation: fine orchard of over 100 trees, peaches, pears, apples, etc.: well watered and fairly well fenced; a good home, well located, close to schools and in good communitv. Price, only $1,200. Xo. 30. 10G acres of land located right at good railroad station: a residence, one old barn and one new 30x50. with shed on each side; crib, smokehouse, etc.; well watered and fenced. Good orchard: about 40 acres of this place in cultivation and balance for grazing. This is a bargain for $50 per acre and terms right. .No. 90. Linnietta hprings. The main hotel has 30 rooms and four room cottage in yard. The grounds consist of about ten acres. This property has cost the owner from to last over $30,000. Will sell dirt first cheap. Ask us about this property. ' The price is so cheap you could afford to tuovp the buildings for it and then make good money. Xo. 9'. Two-stor- y residence: garden: well at door and all necessary outbuildings: right at good school, etc. The price on this is as cheap as dirt. Will sell, trade or rent, and make right terms. It will pay yon to investigate this property. Xo. 96. One of the best equipped blacksmith shops in this part of the State. It cost S300 to equip it. including $100 worth of bolts and $50 worth of wagon timber, etc. Will sell all for $250 spot cash. This is a big opportunity for the right man to make good money. e Xo. 105. farm one mile from good country town and right on pike; 10 acres in grass; all outside fencing good: well watered: f no improvements. Price $1,000: down and balance in one and two years. Xo. 48. 324 acres, two miles from Stanford on good pike: mot of this farm is in grass; besides the residence there is a good stock and tobacco barn, 36x30; cribs, etc.: fencing good: and always an abundance of water: this is a good stock farm and will graze more cattle than any farm in this section: price right and terms easy. Xo. 75. 140-acrfarm; two cottages: one e tobacco 4 rooms: the other 3 rooms: barn: 50 acres cleared: balance in timber: never failing springs: close to good town: churches and school. Price $25 per acre. miles from Xo. 44. 234 acre farm 1 one of the best towns in central Kentucky and only two miles from good railroad station: right on pike and in graded school district: all in grass except 4 acres and about 170 acres being in bluegrass sod: no better watered farm in the state: fencing good: has y frame resdience. large barns a largp etc. This land will grow anything you put on it: it is an ideal sotck farm; magnificent home: splendid community: in the richest part of the county. Price $100 per acre: terms right. Xo. 38. Two storerooms in the heart of Best location in town and both Stanford. are always rented. These rooms are a splendid investment and always pay a good dividend after taxes, insurance and repairs are paid. Will make a price that will interest you. Xo. 32. 225 acres, five miles from Stanford on good turnpike: has two good dwellings: two large tobacco barns. These are extra large barns, one being 48x100 and the other 38x108 and both 20 feet to eaves. This is a good tobacco and hemp farm; will sell as a whole or will divide into two farms. Will price as a whole or make nrice on divide. toXo. 82. 150 acres, small house. bacco barn: good orchard and vineyard: about 30 acres in grass, and 15 or 20 acres in cultivation: about 8.000 to 10.000 feet merchantable timber on place: honse is old: barn and fencing fairly good: well watered, etc. down Price only $1,800. terms easy, and balance on long time. 100-aer- e Xo. 28. farm. 4 miles from Stanford on good pike, splendid community no better soil in the countv; resand idence, halls, porches, etc. Two-rootenant e tobacco barn and all other honse. new necessary outbuildings; close to church and school and splendidly fenced and watered. Over half of this place in grass. Price $100 per acre a third down and balance in one. two and three years. 40-fo- ot merry-go-roun2 wa"-tered: one-thirg home-seekers six-roo30-acrone-hale 10-acr2 two-storone-thir- d 1-- 2 six-roo10-acr- the buildings for. No. 110 12 acres near good town in graded- school district. Four-roohouse, crib, two sheds and barn. Well right at door. All land lays well and in cultivation. Price $600. m " are right. 75-ac- re m 1-- PENNINGTON, 254-aci-- e i&sm&t fLJ ,u . ,,M m&gpiBsms&ttt Y 'ir-' JPUT ON '5SS7MTiLLX300D 9Tt1M its z V".' 'liVl spSKifliMs ,M:M "fllSIH'miliniTTB E.ws Their record is proof of their worth. On the market twenty-nin- e years, and the first roefs laid are still tight and good today. They are fine in appearance, storm-proand inexpensive. of the cemetery and decorated the graves of their loved ones. Mrs. Sallie Claycamp, of Coving-- , ton came down Monday 'to be at the bedside of her aunt, Mrs. Lucinda Pitman. She is 'spending a few days with her niece, Mrs. H. H. Singleton. Rev. E. W. Coakley and wife spent last week at W. R. Singleton's. Mr. Tipton Sims is very ill at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Pat Mc-Mull- in. 4 For Sale by WILL STONE, Stanford, Ky. Mr. and Mrs. H M. Reynolds and little daughter, Geneva, of Bay City, Mich, spent Sunday at W. R. Single- ton's. Mrs. Will Caldwell and children, of $6 1 5.00 (F. O. B., Toledo, O.) Five - Passenger Car Complete. Light, Easy to Handle, Economical to Operate. model. And why not? Pekin, 111. visited relatives and friends here last week. Mr. Oliver Singleton has returned from Bowling Green, where he has been in school for the past three months. Mr. J. M. Robinson and daughters, Jennie, Lyda and Ella, of Pilate attended church here Sunday. Mrs. Sam Pitman and little son, of Ludlow are spending a few days with her mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Singleton. Mr. French Toms, of Dunville visited his sister, Mrs. Theodora Austin, last week. Miss Cora Alford, of Pleasant h. Point visited Mrs. Ethel Sweeny Sat-nig- From every stale in the Union we hear of the amazing success of the latest Overland the $615 started and electrically lighted, $615! Season An electrically completely equipped Overland, with four-inc- h tires for only after season for seven years the Overland factory has experienced one great success after another. The But this one toe them all. $615 Overland has made history. It marks the entrance of a new automobile value a car complete in every sense of the term at a price wTiich was hitherto thought impossible. Not that word "complete." This means electric starter and electric lights, electric horn, magnetic speedometer in fact, every necessary item. There are no "extras" to buy. Note that the motor is the very latest en bloc design. the last word in fine engineering. Note that the rear springs are the famous cantilever type. Cantilever springs mean the utmost in riding comfort. Note the electric control buttons on steering columrv demounttop. able rims .and one-ma- n These are all big advantages. This newest Overland is light in weight, easy to handle and very economical to operate. It is a car that looks good in the best of car company. It is large enough for the whole family moderately priced built of the best quality materials snappy, stylish, speedy. More Overlands are owned in Lincoln county than any other car, excep the Ford and the Overland owner is always pleased with his car. Mr and Mrs. Tolbert Curtis left their home in Detroit, Michigan Sat- M. S. Banghman, Agt, Stanford, Ky. er with her. Mr. and Mrs. Tom C. Manuel and Mr. and Mrs. Lanham, of Gravel Switch, came in Mr. Manuel's car he has recently purchased, to visit his brother, Mr. Jamse Manuel, Sunday. Miss Katherine Bronaugh, of Lexington and Miss Anna Bronaugh, of Pineville visited their parents this last week. Mrs. John Magee and family, who lately went to Colorado have returned to Kentucky and will visit Mrs. Kate Magee a few days. Mr. Magee sold his land near Denver for a fancy price and is satisfied there is no state like Kentucky. Mrs. J. B. Willis left for Virginia Monday to be present at the graduating of her grandson. -- urday after spending several days here with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Burleson are rejoicing over the arrival of a little daughter in their home. Mr. Ed Synder and Mr. A. B. Haggard, of Somerset were here Sunday. Mr Evirt Claunch has gone to Detroit, Michigan. rONE OF BOURBON POULTRY CURE down the throat of a gaplnc chicken, destroys the worms chick's life. and saves-'thA few drops in the drlnkine Hail Insurance Tobacco and Hemp, All Growing Crops. TALK WITH Educate For Success This Summer Employ your valuable time and prepare for success by attending the Summer Session of the Wilbur R. Smith Business College, Lexington, Ky., by taking a business course; or Shorthand and Typewriting. The demand for graduates now exceeds the supply. Write for circulars, lp For the treatment of White Diarrhoea in chicks and Blackhead and other diseases In turkeys BOURBON POULTRY PREVENTS DISEASE water cures aci CURE HAS NO EQUAL 12 One 50c bottle makes gallons of medicine. "I am a large breeder of fancy poultry and show birds. I have been using Bourbon Poultry Cure for the past seven jears and never lose a chicken with disease, and I attribute my success to the use of this won- J. L. Beazley & Co . JESSE D. WEAREN, THE INSURANCE MAN, Stanford, - - - Kentucky. Undertaker Embalmer Sold in Stanford by The Undertaker Office Phoney 167 Phone 42, Stanford, Ky. Lincoln Pharmacy 'u .J iJat ""' EVMMMVA.-"- -'' "fi .mmmm- derful remedy. Have cured several bad cases of roup and other infectious disease with it, therefore I speak from experience when 1 say it cures. I heartily recommend it to my poultry raising friends in this and adjoining counties, as thft greatest remedy I have ever used for the cure and prevention of poultry diseases." Jno. O. Reid, Stanford, Ky. Ky., on pood pike; residence; 2 tenant houses: 2 stock barns and 1 tobacco barn: 100-tosilo. IMace well watered DENTIST and all fencing and buidinzs in srood shape. 100 acres line Grass in Lincoln Bank Building clover; plenty of locustsod land: 80 acres per Rooms 23-2posts. Price 5"5 Phone 214 STANFORD, KY. acre. Will trade for a pood farm close to a pood town in this or other states. All tobacco and hemp land and all lies well. This is also a food stock farm. e Xo. 103. farm 2 miles from Stanriarn ford on sood pike; house of 5 roon-s- ; 2Gx40 and all necessary outbuildings: place fencing and buildings good. Mondays, Tuesdays and Wednesdays well watered: Price $5,000, down nnd balance in 1 and at Crab Orchard 2 years. Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays No. 104 Four large fairms in Gairard county, Ky., all making a total acreage of at Stanford 1,340 acres. One of these farms is within a Office in Lincoln Bank Buiding mi'e and a lulf of Lancaster Mid the others from 5. G and 10 miles from Lancaster. Tiiese places have large tobacco and stocc barns, nice residences, tenant houses, etc. We will cut any of these farms to suit purchasers. This is your chance to get the size farm that Bath-rooyou want, located to suit the purchaser. Talk in order. See Is your to us about these properties for we know we have the right prices and can interest you. e term; three-roohome; Xo. 116. barn, etc., good well; splendid orchard: one in and get your sanitary plumbing half cleared and three cultivation: balance In miles from Stanford. About timber. done. Phone 188, Stanford, Ky. Price only $700. Xo. 118. One of the best hotels in central Kentucky. This is a splendid money maker and a fine opportunity for the right man. Has all the modern conveniences. Will sell this property furnished at a price that will interest you. It will pay you to look into this matter. Dealer In Xo. 119. Large mill in the best wheat section of the state. 100 barrels capacity and up to date in every respect; good shipping faciliCan be operated at ties Stanford, Ky. light right on railroad. or exchange for good Cemetery Hill, Closed on Saturday farm. expense. Will sell Phone 164 miles from good Xo. SG. 5G acres 1 house; good barn: large drivetown, outbuildings: .good orway and all necessary chard: .two wells and pond: fencing good; buildings all new. Price S3.500. Agent for farm on good pike, splenXo. 120. school and church: The Germania Life Insurance Co., did community, close to and porches: 2 barns cottage, halls has of New York good well at house and three each 30x22; Office: No. 26, Lincoln Bank Bldg. never failing springs on place. All buildings 33-8- p and fencing in good repair; goou orcnaru; an Stanford. Ky. of this farm is in cultivation and grass except ten acres. Price $2,500. Terms are right. Xo. 121. A farm of 172 acres: well located and rich soil: 22 acres in cultivation and balance in good timber: splendid orchard: place and Drummers' Wagons, Carriages and small housePrice fencing fair: whole down well and $2,300. One half watered. Buggies; Open Day and Night. to suit purchaser. trip or the mile. Give us a balance122. 2.000 acres of coal and timber Autos by X. land in Harlan county. Ky. Thre veins of Trial, We Will Please You. 48 vein 3S H. H. Carter, Manager. coal: lower third vein inches: second vein railPhone 5. 72 inches: close to inches and of this land in good timber and f CARTER & CARTER, Stanford, Ky. road: balance has been culled. Price $25 per acre. Xo. 111. 40 acre farm on good road close school to town and in graded weather-boarde- district. Has and residence nice ceiled: good cellar, bnrcu etc. Place well watered and fenced. All lays well and all under cultivation except about G acres. Price $2,000. Veterinary Surgeon Terms right. frame Xo. 140 Grad. Cincinnati Veterinary College ling 89. porches: acres, Tiaras; one for dwelstock two and (Rec. by U. S. Gov.) tobacco barn: crib, and the other a Office. Farris' Stable buggv house, etc. All in grass except about field: fencing 25 Kentucky ings acres: water in Xice orchard. and buildDanville, Price $60 in good shape. an acre. Terms right. Xo. 19. Hanging Fork farm of 42 acres house, barn, etc.. right on pike: has place well watered and fenced; for a quick easy terms. This is sale. $70 per acre and good strong soil ard worth more money, but must be sold. Daily Except Sunday has Danville, Xo. Leaves Stanford (St. Asaph Hotel) tables, 107. Pool room in lights and Kv.. parall chairs, desk, stove, s pool aphernalia necessary to run a at 10:00 a. m. and 4.00 p. m. $150 run from $125 Leaves Danville (Hotel Annex) at room. The receipts$400 spot cash for to quick a per month. Price 9:00 a.' m. and 1:30 p. m. sale. This is a good chance for some one Bundles and Packages Carried at to go in business and make splendid money on a small investment. Low Charges Xo. 10G. Stock of general merchandise in O. L. MINKS, Proprietor the city of Stanford, Ky., consisting ot groceries, hardware, paints, etc. Will rent the fixtures at a nominal price and will also rent the building consisting of storeroom below TO THE PUBLIC and dwelling above at a very low figure. This is I represent the largest and best we an exceptionally clean stock of goods and will sell at a "low figure. made-to-ordclothing house in this miles from Xo. 108. 130 acre farm 2 Dwelling country Ed V. Price & Co., Chicago a good town. Two houses. four rooms. of six Good and tenant house of 111. My experience In measuring and roomsand all necessary outbuildings. 50 acres barn directing the making of your clothes, bottom land. 20 acres in grass and balance and in timber. gives me the advantage over one who buildings in Well watered Priceall fencing and good shape. $3,000. Terms is not a practical tailor. If you will right. of the best farms in Central Xo. 94. One trive me your order, I will promise Kentucky, 261 you a square deal. You will get the ling of 12 ofrooms:acres: two story frame dwel2 barn, 75x75 each, and wortn or your money, eiiner in me 60-ffeed shed on side with large crib; 2 3 hen houses; smoke cheapest grades or the higher priced. buggy houses;cultivation and balance house, etc. in grass; My SPRING and SUMMER line of 30 acres in splendid orchard of 400 trees: everlasting samples is now ready for your in- springs, nonds. etc., in fact, water in every in first class field. All spection. Call and let me show you. condition. buildingson and fencingone mile from pike and Right H. C. RUPLEY. The Practical Tailor. depot; finest shipping point on the road: an ideal stock farm. This land will grow wheat, corn, tobacco, hemn, etc.. as well as any land in the State of Kentucky. The whole rarm lays well ands well drained. Xo waste land. An automobile can be driven over all of it .. mm. and there is not a foot of cold or swamp land ( on it. Price $30,000 and terms right. cottage: new stable Xo. 73. Three-roocontaining three stalls and corn crrb: small storeroom on pike; good cistern at door and never failing well in lot: - 5 acres of ground; quiimI1 aiWTWirmmmn nil buildings and fencing- in good condition. I"' Plnce well watered and in good community. Price $1,750. J. B. PERKINS 9, 10-acr- e n W. W. BURGIN loO-acr- dentist" 1-- 3 Chautauqua Is Coming! m W. K. WARNER 53-acr- HARRY JACOBS Fine Monumental Work 1-- 2 JAMES C. FLORENCE e Livery and Auto Service one-hal- John M. Casey, D. V. M. d six-roo- six-acr- e Auto Bus Between Danville and Stanford first-clas- er 1-- 2 t. J. C. M'Clary Embalmer Home Phone 35 STANFORD, KY. hughes Office Consult Us Before Buying;. List With Us If You Want to Sell & Mccarty Lancaster Street Opposite Cou rt House. Office Phone 180. STANFORD, KENTUCKY. REAL ESTATE, I t The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, June 9, 1916. We I -- stene To Local Weather Prophets WHO SAID WE WOULD HAVE A WARM SPRING AND A HOT SUMMER. WE BOUGHT HEAVILY AND OUR STOCK IS TOO LARGE. BEGINNING SATURDAY, JUNE 10TH, WE WILL SELL THIS SEASON'S SILK DRESSES, BEACH SUITS, NOVELTY SUITS, OR SILK SUITS, NOVELTY SKIRTS, SHIRT WAISTS, AT HALF PRICE. ALSO THE GREATEST REMNANT SALE IN THE HISTORY OF THIS BIG STORE. HUNDREDS OF DRESS, SKIRT AND WAIST LENGTHS OF lAWNS, GINGHAMS, SECO SILKS, WHITE GOODS, EMBROIDERIES, LACES, RIBBONS, FLOUNCINGS, ETC. AT THE PRICES ASKED, WE WILL SELL FOR SPOT CASH ONLY. COME EARLY TO THIS GREAT FEAST OF BARGAINS. NO GOODS LAID ASIDE. I i ::::: EVERANCE & SON, Stanford Lear and F-- B- - Marksbury, of Lancaster, represent a wool buy-- I ing firm, and have already purchaser. B. Carson, of the West End, ed from the Garrard sheep raisers sold a Aberdeen An- - 20,000 pounds or more, paying them gus calf to Jeff Collingsworth, of an aveiage prce of 37 cents a pound. Cadmus, last week for $125. This J.B.Foster sold this week the is about a record price for bull j farm of Mrs. Jesse Stagg, which is calves around here to date. j located down on the Hanging Fork From a setting of 107 turkey eggs j to W. A. Brent. The farm is one Mrs. Jesse Turncy, of near Paris of the best in that section, contain- hatched out ninety-fiv- e live young ' ing 125 acres and sold for eighty turkeys, which are now thriving. The dollars an acre. youngsters are of the White Hoi-- J W. B. Burton, Lancaster's leading land variety. This average is con- - horse and mule dealer, was in d a very remarkable one. It ' mond on last Monday, county court has been said by experts that the day, buying a pair of is about the hardest prono- - brids at $275, and an aged mule, price not obtained. Center Bros., of sition in the poultry line. R. C. Nunnelley, of the Turners-- 1 Garrard were also at the Richmond et ,Monday' VchS a 4"year ville section, has just returned from , i.o ..:,.:- - lu i.: sun, jittXLicy old mule from Mr. DeJarnett for x nccnii noil uia hybrid for Nunnelley at Manhattan, Montana, in $120, and a $135. the famous Gallatin valley. Young The biggest and best bunch of catMr. Nunnelley is operating the large tle that has been driven through the ranch of Jas. Gover, now of this county. It is located in a section streets of Nicholasville in years was where irrigation is necessary. Mr. the one belonging to T. W. DuckGover says that with the kind sort worth, who brought them to town of irrigation, Mr. Nunnelley should Friday and loaded them for Chicago, make 100 bushels of oats and 60 where he had sold them at a fancy bushels of wheat to the acre. Mr. price to a packer. Mr. Duckworth Nunnelley brought oack samples of had had the beeves on slop for the wheat grown there, which is of awhile. They averaged 1,030 pounds fine quality and always brings top and were as uniform a lot as one could wish to see. Nicholasville price. v- A- ( nine-months-old Farm and Stock News Almost A Nervous Wreck Was Mr. Black of Richmond; He Now Has Perfect Health "I can safely say that before tak ing Tanlac I was almost a nervous wreck," said Mr. John Blackburn, 1G5 Center street, Richmond, Ky. "My nervousness was undoubtedly Since caused by stomach trouble. taking Tanlac I never felt better in my life." Tanlac is a tonic which aids digestion, promotes healthy, refreshing sleep and strengthens the nerves. There is hardly a portion of the body that is not benefitted by the helpful action of Tanlac, which begins its work by stimulating the digestive and assimilative organs, thereby enriching the blood and invigorating the whole system. Next it enables a weak, worn out stomach to thoroughly digest its food, permitting the assimilation of the nourishing products to be converted into blood, bone and muscle. exciting cause of disease, weakness. body vigorous and elastic. It keeps the mind clear and energetic, and throws off the symptoms of nervousness and indigestion. It builds up the constitution run down by disease and mental and physical overwork, quickens convalescence and is an unfailing source of comfort to all sufferers from such trouble. Tanlac it being specially introduced in Stanford at Penny's drug 46-- 1 store. Tanlac may be obtained at the following nearby cities: Moreland, Abraham Minks; Hustonville, Adams Bros.; McKinney, True & Co.; Ellis-burMiddle-burJoseph McWilliams; W. C. Bryant; Crab Orchard, Lyne Bros.; Brodhead, John Rob-binJunction City, Reynolds & Evans; Lancaster, R. E. McRoberts; same community, nine, averaging 3 80, at $8.50; from Farley Scott, of the Cedar Creek section a dozen that averaged 170 pounds, at $8: from M. S. Baughman 13 head averaging 200 T pounds, at $8.50; from John Hub- - ' bard, on the Milledgeville pike, Mr. Jones bought four heifers, that avMULES FOR SALE. eraged 700 pounds, at $7.50; from I will have 13 head of yearling and Henry Fields, of the Saufiey section mules for sale at the he purchased five cows, for wh"u he stock yards in Stanford next Monv- -" emu iLuui ' day, June 12, county court day; they . John finrtpr f t0,.c,.;ii W. "$75.-i- iiGiovim.-, i iuv are extra nice ones. IS. ... Leigh. and a calf for Hustonville. 45.2 two-year-old , ! It renders the Stanford's Biggest Store , j Rich-sidere- hy-you- ng Your Greatest Chautauqua Problem IS lu - ui.. "Keeping Cool" comfortable. $ 1 g, g, s; It overcomes, it is said, that great Bee Lick, J. Reynolds V. A. & Son. Imp" li-FAi- n WITHOUT A You Pay For One Every Year Why not have one this year? Weigh your saving in corn, your reduced need for hay, bran and other expensive fodder, the improved condition of your cattle from silage feeding, against the cost of a silo and mere is only one way to figure it You're Nt Sarag Bat UsagMeiey) by trying to do without a silo. (And every year you hesitate mean a probably increased cost due to ad- -. vancing costs of lumber, metals an J labor. No better time than "right now", no better place than right here, at home to get that silo you neecLj etjls" Prove JtJWithFigan. KENTUCKY SILO CO. W. P. Kincaid, Manager Stanford, - Kentucky II II 11 T. W. Jones, the local stock buyer Lear, of Lancaster, shipped about 2,000 lambs to the city mar- bought up a big shipment of lambs kets, most of them going to Louis- and older sheep this week, as well ville, Cincinnati, and Jersey City. He as his usual supply of hogs. From paid the farmers an average price JW. L. McCarty he bought 110 ewes jat $6.50 and 120 lambs at $9, both of 8 2 cents per pound. V. A. Lear, of Lancaster, export- purchases )being delivered this week. ed a car load of lambs to Cincinnati From J. M. Tarkington, west of the in the middle of the week, having city, he bought 33 lambs, averaging bought the output of Ben King's 90 pounds at $8 and from Frank flock, 168 head of young wool bear- Martin, near Turnersville 30 fat ' ers, the lambs averaging 70 pounds, ewes at $7; from J. H. Wright near taken off three separate hatches, and costing him 10 2 cents per Rowland, he purchased 17 lambs at there being one hundred in the first pound. Mi Lear also shipped a car $9; and from Tom Pence 15 lambs brood, one hundred and forty-thre- e in j load of hogs to Hubbard, Haus and at $9.50. Among his purchases of the second and one hundred and fifty Ragsdale in Cincinnati last Tuesday, porkers this week for shipment to nine in the third and over three hun- -' there being 100 head of swine in Cincinnati were: from G. E. Lutes, drel of these are now living. Next the lot, the animals tipping the of the McKinney section, 61 head week the incubator will hatch again. beam at 200 pounds each. The fol- which averaged 200 pounds at $8.40; Can you beat it? Glascow Times. lowing are some of his best deals from Jesse Martin, of Turnersville, The feeding of milk to young for this export: From John Prewitt 11 head which averaged 175 pounds chicks has a most favorable influence 17 head of hogs, averaging 190 at $8.25; from John Carter, of the on the growth and on lessening the pounds at $8.30 per hundred; from mortality. It tends to prevent mor- Joe Hicks a dozen hogs tipping the Report of the Condition of tality from all causes, and if fed soon scales at the high figures of 225 THE PEOPLE'S BANK enough and for a sufficiently long pounds and costing 8c per pound; doing business at the town of Husperiod greatly reduces the death rate from W. L. Jennings 30 hogs that tonville, county of Lincoln, State of caused by bacillary white diarrhea. showed an average of 180 pounds at Kentucky, at the close of business, on first day of June, 1916. The Farmers Bank and Trust Co., $8 per hundred. RESOURCES is distributing to. twelve boys of six Loans and Discounts $68,420.18 magisterial districts in Scott county, STANFORD TESTIMONY Overdrafts, secured and twelve registered duroc gilts. At the 178.41 unsecured Due from Banks 7,440.54 end of the year the boys are to re- Home Proof, Here, There and Cash on hand 4,698.63 pay the bank for original gilt from Banking house, furniture her increase. The object of the Scott and fixtures 6,200.00 bank is to encourage the raising of When you see Doan's Kidney Pills Total $86,937.76 this breed of hogs by the coming recommended in this paper you most LIABILITIES farmers in Scott county. The boys always find the recommender a Capital Stock paid in, in same Stanford are Allen Collins, George Covington, erywhere resident. It's the in the evcash $25,000.00 U. in 3,800 towns Joe Coyle, Raymond Franks, Alvin S. Forty thousand people publicly Surplus Fund 3,400.00 Hutchcraft, Oakley Lee Halton, Wal- thank Doan's. What other kidney Undivided Profits, less expenses 902.00 ker Michael, Elmo McKnight, Price remedy can give this proof of mer- Deposits and taxes paid.... subject it, honesty and truth? Home testiLVWAUwVJll, UU)CiIl X. ULUUC, XJai111 VT. I to check $39,039.00 mony must be true or it could not Traylor, Revel Vance. be published here. Read this Stan- Time deposits.... 12,594.76 51,633.7 ford recommendation. Then insist Due Banks and Trust Companies 2.00 on having Doan's. You will know Bills Payable HAVE YOU WEAK LUNGS? what you are getting. 6,000.00 W. H. Mershon, Lancaster pike, Do colds settle on your chest or inv your Stanford, says: "I was troubled Total . $86,937.76 bronchial tubes? Do coughs hang on, or some time ago with an acute attack State of Kentucky, County of Linare you subject to throat troubles? coln, Set. of kidney trouble. My back ached Such troubles should have immediate constantly and I had considerable We, W. M. Myers and J. W. Hos-kin- s, treatment with the strengthening powers pains through my loins. I felt lan-quPresident and Cashier of the of Scott's Emulsion to guard against at times and was easily tired. above named Bank, do solemnly consumption which so easily follows. I took a box of Doan's Kidney Pills 3wear that the above statement is Scott's Emulsion contains pure cod liver and they fixed me up all right, the true to the best of our knowledge oil which peculiarly strengthens the res- second box practically curing me of and belief. piratory tract and improves the quality of the trouble." W. M. MYERS, President the blood; the glycerine in it soothes and Price 50c, at all dealers. Don't J. W. HO SKINS, Cashier heals the tender membranes of the throat. simply ask for a kidney remedy Subscribed and sworn to before Scott's is prescribed by the best special- get Doan's Kidney Pills the same me this 5th day of June, 1916. My ists. You can get it at any drug store. that Mr. Mershon. had. Foster-Mi- lcommission? expires Jan. 20, 1918, Bcott & Bowne, Bloomfield, N.J. burn Co., Props., Buffalo, N. Y. 46-- 1 J. W. HOCKER, Notary Public J News. Miss Eula Dale, in the Lucas country seems to know the art of raising chickens and of handling the incuba-o- r In the early spring, or rather late winter, she took out of the incubator one hundred and eght chickens, and of these only ten died. A few days ago she sold sixty of these broilers for S29.35, which is almost 50 cents each. Since that first hatch she has 1-' tf Besides style and service you want your Summer Suit to keep you comfortable. These new Summer Suits are made for the sweltering days that are here now and more to come. They're just what you're seeking. Smart but not stiff, loungy but not baggy light, cool, CWWkfN. IKtFraf Materials of Cool Cloth, Heat Proof CloTh, Palm Beach Cloth, Mohairs, Silks, etc. f And, you have some assortment to choose from. Prices $7.50, $8.50, $9.00, $10.00. 1-- Cool Headweai If The Straw Hat you want and at the price you want to pay is here. We have I three dozen styles to choose from. I Straw Hat prices 50c to $2.00. Fine Imported Panamas, Leghorns, Bangkoks and other novelties, priced at $2.00 to $5.00. Cool Union Suits, 50 cents and up Cool Shirts madras and other Summer fabrics at 50c to $1.50. I Geo. P. Ide Shirts in every new and wanted weave and style, $1.50 and up. J Wash Neckwear on display today the real new novelties of the season, 50c BELTS, HAL&HOSE, PAJAMAS I New weaves and colorings in cool soi-sett- e, .. muWif h Ml id Phillips & Phillips Home of Hart, Schaffner & Marx Clothes for Men