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Established 1860.57th Year- .- No. 47 Stanford, Lincoln County, Kentucky, Tuesday, June 13, 1916 Interior j OURNAL A-H-- SM-- 1 or a Bill. What Does It Say to You? Is Eiter a Re-V---S- pt Tuesdays and Fridays He had been stationed at DIED IN HIS COUNTRY'S CAUSE air of a beautiful summer's after- Caswell Saufley was, means to the Pensacola all winter, engaged in noon off old Pensacola bay! Falling, service the loss of a peculiarly use- CHAUTAUQUA research work experimental and falling, to his death; knowing that ful officer. To Kentucky, in this case, NEXT WEEK and training younger aviators for somewhere, somehow in the machine it means more. It means the unthe navy. Last December in the which, under his skilful hand, was timely death of a young Kentuckian, with another ofaeroplane almost human a vital part had giv- of an honored stock, whose mettle All Arrangements Completed By the ficer as an observer, he made a en away; he strained, and labored was that of the best blood of the Woman's Club and Splendid sixty-mil- e scouting trip over the and fought with his great brain and South in the Sixties when the warp breaking flight, suddenly tipped Program Prepared. Gulf of Mexico from Pensacola, in mighty brawn, his heart of steel, of chivalric ideals woven with the and began to fall from a height of Lieut Caswell Saufley Fell possibly 800 feet. Downward to the first of a series of naval scouthis nerve of iron; fought for his life, woof of tragedy and sorrow fashChautauqua begins next week. ing experiments. In the same and lost, simply because of man's ioned the fabric of history in which Santa Rosa Island the falling maLocal arrangements, in the hands AeroTo His Death In month he broke a second altitude impotence and because of God's om- the soldier shone as an example of of the efficient members of the Wochine and aviator plunged; but nipotence. record at Pensacola, when flying fifty to sixty feet knightly courage, and war was made man's Club are almost complete, for when about plane at Pensacola alone, he achieved an altitude of Yet who will say that he has lost? a real romance. His spirit was that a splendid season of entertainment. Saufley appeared from the earth 12,135 feet. On a previous flight, to gain control of the machine, "On Fame's eternal camping ground which at an earlier period gave the Those who are familiar with the enwith a passenger, he made an alti-tudark and bloody ground in the days tertainers and entertainments profor it righted itself just for a secHis silent tent is spread. of 8,340 feet. These were ond, then appeared to tumble over And Glory guards with solemn round of Boone, in the War of '12 and in vided say that the program is an exTRYING FOR NEW RECORD both world's records for hydroaerthe Mexican War immortal fame. cellent One. Dr. Wm. L. Mahoney, because of something giving way. The Bivouac of the Dead." oplanes and were made in Curtis The circumstance that he did not fall a noted lecturer and speaker, will The machine and aviator fell with hydroaeroplanes. Last March he a crash. Saufley was dying when "Sleep on embalmed and sainted in action does not make him less a be here as Platform manager and attained an altitude of 16,072 feet patriot or a hero than soldiers and morning hour lecturer. The comaid reached him. Both legs were dead, FOR CONTINUED FLIGHT WHEN in a similar machine. Saufley dursailors who sacrifice their lives on plete program as arranged and sent his arm and chest were broken, Dear as the blood ye gave, ing the winter also made a series PART OF MACHINE PROVED his body fearfully crushed in and to the Woman's Club, is as follows: No impious footstep here shall tread the actual field of battle. of successful flights from the deck The accident brings grief to two bruised. Just what caused the DEFECTIVE BURIED The herbage of your grave." FIRST DAY JUNE 21 of a warship in an aeroplane that families whose pride was centered machine to take a tumble will nevAfternoon was launched from a catapault." HERE MONDAY. in the achievements of the daring er be known. It was a practically "Nor shall thy glory be forgot Thirty minutes music by The Chiyoung officer. It brings a widow's new airship and had plenty of testJudge Saufley's Youngest Son. While fame her record keeps, cago Lyceum Ladies' Orchestra, and being before the ascent. A board Caswell Saufley, as he was known Nor honor points the hallowed spot weeds to a young matron hardly Eleven years ago a Stanford mothMahoney. yond girlhood. The burden and the Lecture by Dr. Wm. J. was named to investigate, the and called by everyone here at er gave her youngest son to the serWhere Valor proudly sleeps." Admission Adults 35c; Children blight of war which have been borne cause of the accident. This con- "home," was the youngest child of vice of his country. by mothers and wives since the bale- 20c. of Lieuts. Whiting, Bellinger the late Judge M. C. Saufley, who sists Evening Friday, June 9, he gave it his life. HUNDREDS PAY TRIBUTE fires burned on Trojan walls, have and Spencer, each of the mavia-tor- s, died in 1910, while just entering upGrand Concert by the Chicago LaAnd yesterday the bruised and and witnesses to the fall of on his third term as Circuit Judge AT DEAD OFFICER'S BIER. fallen frequently during peace since dies' Orchestra, Septimus E. Barbroken remains .of what less than a of Saufley's machine." aviation has become a of this district. Mis mother, Mrs. Wrapped in the service flag of the preparedness. Kentucky feature week before had been as stalwart, has lost bour, Director and Baritone Soloist. The Pensacola Journal Saturday Sallie Rowan Saufley survives, as Battleship North Carolina upon two sons recently in Admission Adults 50c; Children as noble, and as brave a Kentuckian morning, June 10, told the following the service, well as the following brothers and which he first saw aviation duty, the as ever the old state has sent forth story of the fatal accident: Lieut. Richard Caswell Saufley. Elisha Kelly, of Louisville, and now 25c. sisters: Deputy Internal Revenue body of Lieut. Saufley was lowered SECOND DAY JUNE 22 in all her history, were brought back Caswell Saufley, of Stanford. In "Seeking to break his own Collector H. Rowan Saufley, and into its grave at Buffalo Springs both cases the loss has been Afternoon to his childhood's home here in Stanfelt world record for sustained hydro- Mrs. George L. Penny, of this city, Address by Dr. Wm. J. Mahoney. justified in every way the confidence Cemetery here Monday afternoon. ford; returned by his country to the keenly by all the people of the aeroplane flight, made only last Mrs. T. S. Webb, of Knoxville, Tenn., Full military honors were paid as State. Admission Adults 35c; Children mother who had given him, and 'mid Tuesday, Lieutenant Richard C. Mrs. Sanford M. Logan, of Midway, which the department heads had 20c. vested in him. He devoted all of a last tribute to the memory of the broken hearts and with lender hands The risks of aviation are inevitaSaufley took the air yesterday and James M. Saufley, of Sunbright, Night the wonderful energy and talent of gallant young Kentuckian, at the ble. Whether they are greater in were laid to final rest on the green mo,rning at half past four and Tenn. He is also survived by his A Joy Night Performance by Alhis trained mind, and indomitable Naval Station at Pensacola, before the American army and navy than hillside of Buffalo Springs cemetery, soared over Santa Rosa Sound and wife, who is a daughter of Judge ton Packard, courage, to mastery of the new sci- the widow started northward with the beside his illustrious sire and others is a Island. and Mrs. E. C. O'Rear, of Frank- ence of flying, and became very pro- remains of her loved one. The of- they should be Courier-Journa- question often of his blood. l, posdiscussed. The The air he had found on his fort, and to whom he was married Admission Adults 50c; Children ficient and expert, yet very cautious. ficers and crew of the North Caroli- sessing no technical knowledge of Shattered though the mortal frame previous flight, was exceptionally in April, 1911. All with whom he ever conversed of na, and all sailors and aviators at aeroplanes, and having no intimate 25c. had been, of what was so splendid still and smooth there. THIRD DAY JUNE 23 Saufley was born in Stanford, the work of his profession were im- the post attended the service, and knowledge as to the conditions under a young man, no accident of fate, The day was ideal for flights, September 1, 1885. After attend- pressed with the manifest enthusi- the guns of the warship boomed out which American aviators make expeAfternoon as caused his sudden taking, can and all was going well. To the Musical prelude by The Hampton ing the old school "on the hill" here, asm he felt for his work, and yet the officer's full salute as the cor- riments does not feel qualified to ever tarnish the brilliant record he watchers on earth, it was merely tege moved from the scene of his pass judgment, has made during the all too brief but is moved to say Court Singers, followed by a Lecture a matter of routine. Saufley, one he entered Centre College at Dan- with his realization of its extreme Dr. Wm. ville, and early in his college days hazards, and of the need for con- earthly triumphs to entrain for his that so period of service to his country. The far as it has progressed army byAdmission J. Mahoney. Children of the world's masters of aeronau Adults 35c; gave evidence of those studious and stant vigilance and caution. When old Kentucky home. grief of his mother and whose can and navy aviation has taken a distics, had said he was going to Accompanied by his widow, her tressing toll of valuable lives and 20c. on a short furlough during the be greater? and the sorrow of his break his record of eight hours brilliant traits of mind, which dis here holidays, Night only a few father, Judge E. C. O'Rear and bro- that Kentucky has sustained diswife and other loved ones, seems ovand five minutes sustained flight, tinguished his every endeavor after- Christmas The Hampton Court Singers in a ward. He was prominent in athlet- months ago, he told the writer his ther, James O'Rear, the body reach- tressing losses. great aferwhelming in this hour of and was simply a matter of letting ed Stanford on the 11:49 L. & N. fliction, and such that God in His Our profound sympthy and sorrow unique Program of Song and Drama, the clock go round. The regular ics in college; popular with his fellow cousin that ninety per cent of the students; as proud as Lucifer, yet accidents to aeroplanes arfdvi'Kbrs' train Monday imorning. It 'Wag-me- t infinite mercy only can assuage. go out to the noble mother and the closing. with the Irish Musical Sketch, drone of the engine told he was as gentle as a woman and as game were caused by recklessness on the at the depot by hundreds of friends stricken wife. "The Kerry Courting." But there are rifts in every lowernot having the engine trouble that Admission Adults 50c; Children as a pebble always. He belonged to part of the pilot, ambitious to per- and loved ones. It was then taken to ing cloud, and through the gloom drove him back to earth the last 25c. the Sigma Chi fraternity. form some daredevil deed, or taking the Presbyterian church, where it and through the shadows of their time. FOURTH DAY JUNE 24 In college he soon showed marked foolish and needless chances; and lay in state, garbed in the snow FROM SECRETARY OF THE NAVY sorrow, will ever gleam the ray of Suddenly the machine took a Afternoon that if ever he was the victim of white and gold dress uniform of his Mrs. Saufley received the followGod's sunlight, proclaiming the saplunge. Saufley was soaring at a oratorical ability, and gained the Address by Dr. Wm. J. Mahoney.. such, it would be from fault of the rank. Probably the most mgnificent ing telegram from Secretary of the cred honor of having borne such a height of five hundred feet at the rare distinction of winning the hondisplay of floral tributes ever seen Navy Josephus Daniels, of WashingAdmission Adults 35c; Children loved such a husband, or son, having time; the watchers knew there was or, while only a Sophomore, of rep- machine he was flying and not 20c. having known such a friend, and no reason foi this maneuver. In resenting his school in the intercol- through the taking of any such at a funeral in Stanford, made a ton: Night legiate oratorical contest; he also chances on his part. The dispatches frame of rare beauty about the bier, so illuminating, "The death of your husband causthat all the the flash of a second the flight befrom Pensacola, bear out the state- and overflowing upon the altar and es me profound grief. The Aviation Lecture by Judge George D. Alworld may see, his deathless deeds came incredibly but a sigh of re- won the Sophomore Watch awarded ment that he was considered most chancel of the church, mutely and Service could receive no more severe den, of the Massachusetts Bar. Subof heroism, of courage, of lief went up as the plane straight- for scholarship in Latin. In his Junior year, the late Con- cautious and most reliable, and his beautifully testified to the regard blow, for his genius in the sense of ject: "The Needs of the Hour." of honor and devotion to the ened out on an even keel again. which Admission Adults 50c; Children death was undoubtedly by and cause of the flag he loved and for .Then suddenly it dropped gressman George G. Gilbert offered the fault of the machinecaused none was esteem in all who the young man flight combined with his caution and 25c. held by him. knew and general good judgment marked him which he lived and died. headlong, spinning, and crumbled him an appointment as Midshipman Up until the hour of the service as a real leader." FIFTH DAY JUNE 25 at the United States Naval Academy of his own. Stanford, Lincoln county, Kento trash on Santa Rosa Island, opAfternoon Sunday at 2.30 those who had known and Made Record In Mexico. at Annapolis, which he accepted and tucky, aye, the nation, are losers in posite the station. Chautauqua Mass Meeting and the death of Lieutenant Richard CasWhen Uncle Sam first took a hand loved him here in youth, and others Two physicians were rushed to left college to begin his studies in KILLED ON MOTORCYCLE Union Services. Music by Local greatest naval training school in actively in Mexican affairs and Ve- who were admirers of his knightly which occurred last Friwell Saufley the spot in aeroplanes, and found the John Marshall Cloyd, who gradu Choir. day afternoon about 1 o'clock, when Saufley buried beneath the wreck- the world, from which he graduated ra Cruz was occupied by American courage and deeds, quietly with bowAppropriate address by Judge Aled head passed by the bier for a ated from Central University, at flying, the aeroplane in which he was age. Death had been instantane- four years later. He attained high soldiers in 1914, the flying machines last view of his earthly countenance. Danville last week, met a fearful den. grade in all of the studies which the were sent down into that troubled fell to the earth, near Pensaloca, ous. Friday, when the motorcycle SIXTH DAY JUNE 26 Fla. The news received here late that Saufley beat his former rec- government requires as requisite for land, and Lieut. Saufley with them. The church was crowded to its ca- death If Afternoon pacity at 2:30 when the brief fun- on which he was riding to his home afternoon was received with expresord it was by a few seconds, as its young officers, but seemed espe- There he gained quick distinction by Thirty minutes of music by The at Campbellsville, was struck by a cially gifted in languages and in the being the first American aviator to eral service was held. "Some Day sions of deepest sorrow all over the he fell at about one o'clock. mastery of international law, lead- fly over hostile camps, and the first We'll Understand," was touchingly train near Lebanon. The young man Royal Welsh Male Quartette, and city and county, and all over the The Cause. ing his class in the latter study and to draw a map of foreign territory sung by a quartet composed of Miss played center field on the C. U. ball Lecture by Dr. Wm. J. Mahoney. state. His friends and loved ones Admission Adults 35c; Children An investigating committee, taking second rank in French, to a from the air, high up in a flying ma- Elizabeth Higgins, Mrs. J. G. Car- team which played Stanford High a here were inexpressibly shocked, consisting of Lieutenant Kenneth native born Frenchman, and these chine. He was fired upon a number penter, George D. Hopper and T. D. few weeks ago. He was an especial 20c. the blow to his aged mother, while Hill, of this city Night Whiting and Junior Lieutenants P. in a class of 308 students. who was visiting her daughter, Mrs. of times by the Mexicans, but was Raney. Rev. S. M. Logan of Midway, friend of Spalding Grand Concert by The Royal N. Bellinger and Earl W. Spenread a passage of Scripture, Rev. P. and rode with him and Misses IsaM. Logan, at Midway, was almost S. His proficiency in French caused not deterred from his duty and steercer, was immediately appointed to him to be the recipient of an unu- ing and controlling his machine with L. Bruce, made a few appropriate bella Givens, of Shelby City section, Welsh Quartette, survivors of the unbearable. He was her youngest ascertain if possible, the cause of sual and distinguished honor, while his right hand, with his left hana, remarks, and Rev. W. D. Welburn aind Henrietta Rogers in the carni- Gwent Welsh Singers, assisted by son; the baby of her heart and home; the disaster. Their findings are yet one of the youngest Ensigns in he mapped the territory and shifted led in prayer. "God Will Take Care val parade. At the Senior banquet Arthur A. Smith, Pianist and Acand today her gray hairs are bowed not made public, but are for the the naval service, and just fresh his sheets with his teeth. The first of You" was sung by the choir and he responded to the toast "O, Grave, companist. .down in anguish before the affliction Admission Adults 50c; Children navy department alone. which has been visited upon her. A from school. The Atlantic fleet, of moving pictures of Uncle Sam's aer- prayer by Rev. Bruce concluded the Where is Thy Victory?" He was a The machine was of a modern which the battleship Kansas to which oplanes were taken there, and friends service at the church. The pallbear- son of Judge and Mrs. J. W. Cloyd, 25c. world of loved ones are praying that SEVENTH DAY JUNE 27 type, had been prepared especially he was attached was one, cruising off of Saufley over the country, here ers were young men who had been of Taylor county, and a fine young her Heavenly Father will grant her Afternoon strength to bear this, the latest of a the endurance flight, and was the European coast stopped at Brest, and elsewhere, saw him in action on his boyhood schoolmates at the old man in every way. He was struck for Musical prelude by The Beasey school "on the hill" and were Messrs. by a passenger train at the Veatch in good condition. Judging from France, and the citizens of that city The screens. series of bereavements which have James T. Menefee, of Knoxville, crossing a mile east of Lebanon. He Sisters' Concert Company. been visited upon her and hers withthe way the machine behaved, a entertained the ..officers and men of Promoted to Instructor. Lecture by Dr. Wm. J. Mahoney. period of a few short years. Tenn., E. D. Pennington, E. R. died three hours later at the hospital broken tail was the cause of the the warship with an elaborate banin a Returning to Pensacola, Florida, Coleman, W. P. Logan, R. B. Woods in Lebanon. At the point the pike is Admission Adults 35c; Children accident. quet. The Mayor of Brest deliverNo Way to Learn the Cause. where the permanent aviation base and J. W. Rochester. A prayer by almost parallel with the railroad be- 20c. The second and fatal drop was ed an ornate address of welcome to The exact cause of the fearful acNight from a distance of probably fifty his American guests, and young Sau- was soon afterward established, Rev. Bruce at the grave concluded fore it crosses and it is supposed that cident which caused the death of Lieut. Saufley was placed in charge the formal ceremonies. preventConcert by The Beasey Sisters' the noise of his motorcycle feet. Had the machine been over fley, only 24 years of age, was seLieut. Saufley will probably never be of its instruction department, and in ed him hearing the approach of the Concert Compny and Miss Eileen the water, Saufley's life might lected to respond on behalf of the known. It has been the history of this work he was engaged at the time Beatty, Soprano Soloist. train. have been saved. fleet, which he did, in French, to the HENRY WATTERSON'S TRIBUTE aviation, of flying in heavier-than-a-ir of his death. Dispatches quoted Admission Adults 50c; Children Courier-Journmachines that, except in acci- Government Appreciated His Work. delight and intense and enthusias above tell of the records he had The Louisville 25c. appreciation of their hosts and That his remarkable work and suc- tic many dents where the pilot is not.immedi-atel- y made and the great work he had Sunday morning had the following Packard, one can't overstate his the Americans present. worth. In his line, he is certainly the killed, or where a full and com- cess in the newest branch of the naA number of voluntary testimodone. He stood at the head of his as its first editorial: best we have seen. His audience will nials have been received by the Woobservation can be made from tion's military service was amply unSought Aviation Duty. plete A State's Bereavement. profession. He wrote several works watchers below, it is impossible to derstood and appreciated by the govThe navy's loss in the death of laugh until they arc on the very col man's Club as to the excellence of After service on the battleship relating to it which were adopted as ascertain what was the defect in the ernment at Washington, is fully in- Kansas, he was transferred to the standards of the service by the navy Lieut. Richard Caswell Saufley, of lapse, then they are rescued and lift- several of the above numbers, two machine that caused it to fall. The dicated by a special dispatch from command of a torpedo boat destroy- department. Further honors, higher the aeronautic service, is Kentucky's ed to plains of moral vision which of which are reproduced below: they never want to forsake. Associated Press dispatches from Washington, which said: Lancaster, Ky. June 5, 1916. er, where he rendered very efficient rank and greater recognition were bereavement. Respectfully, Pensacola, Florida, where is located "Washington, June 10. The service, and after that went on all before him; his ambition was limMrs. W. K. Warner, The aviation service claims the A. J. CLERE. aeroplane service of the United board the battleship North Carolina, itless; he thought big thoughts; he bravest and the ablest young men of Stanford, Ky. the United States Aviation Station, Dear Madam I was sorry to be States Navy sustained a great loss which later was converted into the planned deeds of high emprise, and the army and navy. They incur in of which Lieut. Saufley was Instructhe pleasure of hearing I, had Friday when one of its most ex- official carrier and experimental ship saw before the branch of the service times of peace greater risk of life Judge George D. Alden lecture in unable to see you yesterday with reftor and Chief Aviator, told the following story of his death: perienced aviators, Lieut. Richard of the aviation department of the with which he was identified, the all than is encountered upon the firing Shelbyville two years ago on the erence to your chautauqua program. "Pensacola, Fla., June 10. Caswell Saufley, of Stanford, Ky., navy. When the formal Aviation important part it is to play in the line by infantrymen, cavalrymen or "Needs of The Hour." I can truly I happen to know of the men who when he left the hanger at holder of several world's records, Corps of the navy was organized, military affairs of this "country just artillerymen in times of war. Unlike say it was one of the finest lectures are to lecture for you; namely. the Pensacola aeronautic station was killed in a flight at the naval there were several hundred officers as the aeroplane service has done the aeronauts of the aviation field, to which I have ever listened, indeed Judge Alden and Mr. Packard. They at 4 o'clock Friday morning that flying station at Pensacola, Fla. of the navy volunteered for this with the nations of Europe. where flying is an exhibition purely, he is considered one of the most are first class men and their lectures he was going to outdo his previous A dispatch to the Navy Depart- most dangerous branch of the serBut he was the true soldier and they risk their lives as soldiers, and popular lecturers on the platform. will be well worth the price of the record of eight hours of continument stated that aeroplane A.H.9, vice. . Only three were to be chosen realized the hazards of his life and not as showmen. They are engaged Judge Alden is not only an orator ticket, season ticket. There is toous flight in a Curtis hydroplane, in which he was flying, fell with at first and these three, because of work and "was ready and unafraid in solving many problems of practi- but a poet and is clean and clear day no better lecturer on the AmeriLieut. Richard Caswell Saufley the aviator and that the accident superior records they had made as to die when the call came as so cal aviation, a branch of military and cut. He is a lawyer and is from Mass- can platform than Judge D. Alden. kept soaring in continuous "flight was due to the machine in some students of naval affairs, engineer- soon and suddenly it did. How the naval service- which cannot be ne- - achusetts and is a son of the May His lecture, called the "Needs of the shortly after 1 o'clock Friway having damaged tails. Fly- ing, and general efficiency. Out of heart chords tighten and quiver and'glected by one country when other Flower Pilgrims and Puritans. To Hour" is one of the very best on the until day afternoon when his machine, ing for Lieut. Saufley amounted the many who sought these assign- ache when one thinks of the 'great countries are developing-i- t constant- - my mind this lecture is worth the market. It is humorous, entertaining, logical and instructive. As to Mr. lookwhile brother aviators were almost to a positive genius, ac- ments, Caswell Saufley was one of and losing fight which this splendid ly toward higher efficiency. The loss ,price paid for the season ticket. (Continued in column on left) Mrs. J. G. Carpenter. ing at his daring and recordcording to naval officers who knew the three selected, and at once he young man fought up there in the of an experienced aviator, such as DIED, AS HE LIVED, FOR THE GLORY OF THE FLAG HE LOVED 8, de Cartoonist-Musician-Entertain- er. I self-sacrifi- ce, al De-.clari- ng -- '- - ,1 NA - N I T v The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, June 13, 1916 The Interior Journal Condensed Report of The S. M. SAUFLEY, HON. HARVEY HELM Editor and Proprietor A Lincoln County National Bank, OF STANFORD, KY., s May 1st, 1916. $1 a Year in "Advance. Paper Stops "When Time For Which It is Paid,- - Expires. - Court Day Visitor Who Does Some Tall Hustling. Entered asj3ccond Class Mail Matter. v t the Postofficei at Stanford, KV; CRABBE TO LEAVE KENTUCKY. 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 Crabbe, president of Kentucky Normal school, at Richmond, was notified of his election as president of the Colorado State Normal College at a salary of $6,500. The school is the largest State normal college in the United States, enrolling 3,500 students. President Crabbe will accept, provided the board of regents will relieve him from his con- J. G. $547,483.06 LIABILITIES: The loss of Dr. Crabbe will be a severe blow to educational interests in Kentucky, where he has done a i tract at Richmond. Capital, Surplus and Profits Circulation Total Deposits ,,'T $158,542.77 98,400.00 290,540.29 $547,483.06 of the uj. cuutauuii, iuu staie ueparuimni more recently at the head of the Eastern Normal School. great work, both as head See Detailed Statement in Another Column. "Corner Next to Court-House- ." The Lincoln Trust Co. OF STANFORD, KY. Herbert arr, of Fulton, and Henry B. Hines of fowling (ireen as memDers oi xne Carr is State Prison Commission. little known in state politics. Hines is proprietor of the wet newspaper at Bowling Green, but is wider known as the man who managed Hager's losing fight for governor in 1907. Tom Hatcher, of Pike county division fame, is the third member of the board. Gov. Stanley appointed Capital, $25,000. Under same management as The Lincoln County National Bank, is now ready to serve you in the capacity of EXECUTOR, ADMINISTRATOR, GUAR-DIATRUSTEE, Etc., at the office of The Lincoln County National Bank. "Corner Next To Court House." N, Democrats will renominate Woodrow Wilson at St. Louis this week and have nothing to fear from Hughes and Fairbanks. The E. B. Sweeney, manager of the Lexington Broom Works, says he has all the business he can possibly do. This speaks well for a Lexing ton manufactory. Lexington Lead-- J er. . (From Richmond Register) Hon. Harvey Helm came down from Washington to the home district this week and was a popular Court Day visitor here. In fact he was the cynosure of all eyes, and his" admirable canvassing abilities were the admiration of all beholders. When it comes to electioneering it is our honest opinion that Mr. Helm has no equal in the country. He can certainly get closer to the "hoi polloi" or in other words the great common people, than any politician we ever saw. He went up and down Main street and in the Court House yard where the crowds congregate, shaking hands, patting his friends on the back and making everywhere his usual excellent impression. He is in a class to himself in this line, and his movements were noted and applauded by his friends about town. In fact a number of interested congregated in the windows Elks Club where an excellent of the view could be had, and watched as a matter of curiosity his triumphant progress up and down our main thoroughfare. He is honestly a marvel at this game. Aside from this pleasant feature however, Mr. Helm is a man of splendid qualities, especially well equipped for his job by reason of his many years experience. He has al ways been immensely popular in Madison county, and his popularity seems to have suffered no wane. When asked what he thought of the situation here, he replied that he saw no change from previous years, and it is the opinion of the man on the streets that his views are probably correct. Everybody seems to have a warm spot in their heart for Harvey, and the man who finally puts him out of business will surely have to "go some" and then some more. ob-serv- ers Wheat Harvest WW WORK SHIRTS A With alfalfa cutting now; barley ready for the blade, and in a couple of weeks the binders wall be going in every golden wheat field that means busy days for the farmer; that means Cjf ; Work ing Clothes! OVERALLS and when you say overalls, that means O'BRYAN'S; they are the best; indigo blue; fast colors only; in any size from a child's 4 year to a man's 50. The Tiger brand; long sleeves; long skirts; seams that never rip; colors that do not fade; sizes 19, at 50c. 13-to 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 McRoberts & Bailey Main Street Stanford, Ky. PROGRAM f MAMMOTH CAVE $9.85 for an All-Expen- yr Second Annual Convention of Woman's Christian Temperance Union Div. B of Eighth Congressional District se Two-Da- ys Trip From Stanford, Tuesday, June 27th 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. Agent. JUNE 15-1- 6, 1916 Christian Church Moreland, Kentucky 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 posal of marriage, or simply sending a long gossipy letter to EIGHTH DISTRICT Adair, Anderson, Boyle, Casey, Garrard, Lincoln, Jessamine, Madison, Mercer, Spencer, Shelby. Division B. Casey, Lincoln, Boyle. The Queen & Crescent Route, in- -' eluding the Cincinnati, New Orleans & Texas Pacific railway and the Alabama Great Southern railroad, has just purchased 21 locomotives, 35 passenger train cars, 2,104 steel center sHl box cars and 300 steel center sill automobile box cars. all-ste- el 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! DISTRICT OFFICERS Miss Ada Rose Yowell,....Treasurer President Mrs. Ella Baughman Secretary Mrs. Victoria Lipps Miss Mancie Ware "God is not mocked, for whatsoever a man soweth, that shall he also reap." Gal. VI.-7. CENT -A- -WORD ADS (Ads here ar cent a word .each issue, cash with order; no ad. less than 25c each issue.) i W. E. PERKINS, Crab Orchard, Kentucky a chum. Our Stationery supply fs 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. Thursday Evening, June Devotional. Gold Medal Contest. Announcements. Benediction. 8:00 O'clock 1 5 th FOR SALE. Fine Jersey cow. Mrs. Geo. H. Farris, Stanford. 43 tf I want to buy a Black Angus Bull. Yearling past. AdPoll WANTED -- dress, Chas. Toms, Yosemite, Ky. 1 45-- 2 i 9.30 Friday Morning, June 6th O'clock Lead by District President Mr. John Dinwiddie .....Mrs. Adam Carpenter Mrs. H. M. Shouse, Danville "What Woman Has Done and Can Do" Mrs. Nellie McCormack, Hustonville , v The Lincoln Pharmacy, Stanford, Ky. Devotional Appointment of Committees. TRIMMED Hats from 75c up. Miss Ella May Saunders, Stnford, 47-Ky. 3t The Little Gent's Suit. They should be selected with the utmost care. First get him a "Woolly Boy" suit then Greetings: For the town For the Local Union Response Discussion FOR RENT Three-roo- m tenant house on Lancaster pike; garden already planted. L. P. Nunnelley, R. D. 47-- tf 2, Lancaster. We Will Save You Money on Refrigerators, Ice Cream Freez-er- s, Coolers, Etc. ALSO LAWN MOWERS AND GARDEN TOOLS. Reports from Delegates. Business Session. 11 :15 Election of Officers. Announcements. Adjournment. 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 this office. 45-4- t. Friday Afternoon,' June 6th 1 FURNITURE, Mattings, Druggets, Rugs, Wall Paper, Lace Curtains, Window Shades, Trunks, Suit Cases, Pictures and Mouldings. W. A. Trib-bl- e, GEORGE H. FARRIS. Bug Finish A reliable and effective insecticide to be used in the dry form only, 1:30 Devotional Ways' and Means Discussion . Institute Adjournment. Mrs. Jennie Carpenter, Hustonville By Local Presidents Led by Mrs. Jean Scudder, McKinney Mrs. Frances E. Beauchamp EMJ3S lnnn vM Stanford. C. W. LOVELL, 42tf 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 Friday Evening, June 6th 1 0 , 8:00 o'clock Address Offering. , Devotional. Mrs. Frances Beauchamp, State President, Lexington on Route 1, has a Polled Angus bull for sale. About two years old and weighs eleven or twelve hundred pounds. Extra good 47-"one. . 2t Benediction. Program for Gold Medal Contest, June 1 5 ROOMS As we will do private housekeeping in the future, I have some desirable rooms to rent in the Veranda Hotel; will rent them furnished or unfurnished. Miss Ella 45-- 2 May Saunders, Stanford. STANFORD BUS LINE. Transportation via automobile Roadsters, touring cars and five and Rates for one or more by trip, hour or day. Your patmile, ronage solicited and appreciated. Call Edwin Welburn, headquarters, St. Asaph Hotel. seven-passenge- rs. HiflHffiHiUHI for the control of many forms of leaf eating nr chewing insects, worms or bugs found in gardens. pply Bug Finish on the following. Potato Plants, Cabbage Plants Rambler Rose :::::: Vines Tomato Plants, Melon Vines, Rose .Bushes, Penny's Drug Store PHONE 2 STANFORD, KY. BRING YOUR JOB PRINTING TO THE I. J. , Song By the Choir .'.........: Invocation. r Miss Edith Welburn Piano Solo.j. .k I. Charlotte Merriman . ."Why Ned Said No" ............ ..;.....:.. By Twelve Girls Drill Song Ophelia Mobley. Win Against the Saloon?" II. "Can We Ever Quartet and Solo Mrs. Wm. Martin, Miss Anna R. Powell, D. M. Walker, Wallace Singleton. , III. Minell Pruitt "The Bridal Wine Cup" . Miss Josephine Carpenter Piano Solo .'. IV. Elizabeth Montgomery "Licensed to Sell, or Little Blossom" By the Children .Motion Song V. Clara Nunnelley .'...'. "Saved" '.. Vocal Solo ....Miss Josephine Carpenter Presentation of Medal. Announcements. ' Benediction. ' ROBINSON S Rakes and Hoes, Water Coolers and Binder Twine. See us before you buy j .- -. ". v -- T. D. Newland & Son, Opposite the Court-House, REMEDYFORMEN. AT YOUR DRUGGIST. Phone No. 168. Stanford, Kentucky. ( :si '', . .X"h t The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, June 13, 1916 OUR JUNE CLEARANCE SALE Continues All of This Week REDUCTIONS ON EVERY ARTICLE IN DRY GOODS AND LADIES' CLOTHING EVERY PURCHASE WILL BE IN THE ED TO THE REMARKABLE VALUES ONE OF THE BEST ASSORTED AND HIGHEST GRADE STOCKS OF. IN KENTUCKY. COME IN THIS WEEK AND SAVE SOME MONEY. NATURE OF AN INVESTMENT. SPECIAL ATTENTION IS CALLWE OFFER IN TAILORED SUITS, DRESSES, COATS and WAISTS TERMS ARE SPOT CASH Tailored Suits 2 Price 1-- Silk Dresses 2 Price 1-- Wool Coats 1-- 2 Price All the reductions advertised last week on Dry Goods, Notions, Table Linens, Wash Goods, Ladies' Furnishings, Underwear, Hosiery, House Dresses, Misses' and Children's Dresses and everything else in our large stock will be continued all this week Very Low Prices on Raincoats, Skirts and Shirt Waists A. B. ROBERTSON & BROTHER MAIN 30-od- STREETS-DANVILL- E, KENTUCKY George Rankin, of the Hubble d section, sold to T. W.. Jones, 9 cents. lambs at B. W. Leigh bought of J. L. CoopCal Nevius sold to W. B. Burton, mule for $125 er a of Lancaster, heer Monday a A. W. Carpenter sold to C. W. horse mule for $135. Russell, of Perryville, a N. H. Peel, the Nicholasville cavmare for 100. alry horse buyer, secured three that H. B. Davis sold to J. H. Woods a suited him, here Monday for which mare mule colt for $100 and two he paid $280. Two were mares and horse mule colts at $55. one a gelding. Leo Hayden weighed up Monday There were about. 300 cattle on to Lawson and Brown, of Lancaster, the market here Monday and trad22 lambs, averaging 90 pounds, at ing was unusually good for this time Farm and Stock News six-year-o- , ld six-year-- five-year-o- ld cents. J. F. Dudderar bought 17 calves here yesterday of different parties. He paid all the way from $23 to $35 for them. Henry Catron sold to Will Poyn-te- r a mare and Peavine colt for $200. To J. M. Cress he sold 14 hogs at 8 cents. 8 1- -2 180-pound R. E. Gaines sold to M. S. Baugh-ma- n a shorthorn bull calf for $95; one to B. M. Cowan for $75 and a grade calf to W. R. Gaines for $65. R. M. Sharpe, of Casey, sold to T. W. Jones for middle of July delivery hogs at a figure close 200 150-pou1-nd ' to 8 4 cents a pound. Jesse Walter refused $200 for his nice Carroll Preston gelding here on Monday. The offer for the promising saddle prospect was madeby Sam Mackin, of Lebanon. R. L. Smith, of Rockcastle, was here at court Monday. He told the I. J., that he had recently sold to Fisher Gaines, of the Preachersville section, 10 short yearlings for $295. J. B. Livesay, of Rockcastle, was here at court yesterday. He carried back a magnificent Hereford bull for which he paid J. A. Robinson, of the Danville pike, $1C0. The animal is only 13 months old but it big enough for immediate service. BUY YOUR of the year, practically all selling and at good prices. Jay Weil, of Lexington, bought in Boyle early this week a couple of loads of fat steers from J. D. White-hous- e and J. C. Johnstone. He paid 8 cents a pound for them ,and 4 put them on the cars direct to G. B. Martin & Co., at Philadelphia. Pa. Iven Loy, of Taylor county, sold to Cleve Rose, of Garrard, here on Monday, a bunch of nice heifers that averaged 500 pounds, at 7 2 cents RACING AT LATONIA a pound. To J. H. Baughman, of Boyle, he sold a couple of What bids fair to be the most brilliant racing season ever held at the steers at 8 4 cents. great Latonia race track will begin this summer on Wednesday, June 14, CINCINNATI STOCK MARKET and continues for a period of 24 Hogs Receipts 4,400; active; racing days, winding up on Tuesday, 11. Manager packers and butchers $9.35 9.55; July arranged for John Hachmeister has nine great stake common to choice $77.85; pigs and races to be run off during this meetlights $69.10; stags $67. Cattle ing, with a $15,000 Latonia Derby, s, one mile and a Receipts 5,100; steady; steers $6 for half, set to be run on Saturday, June 10.50; heifers $5.05 9.25; cows 17, as the big feature event. This Is Calves; steady, $5 $4.75 7.75. the 33rd running of this classic 11. Sheep Receipts 3,000; slow, $3 event and a star field of the greatest now in traning are sure to go to the post in this EXPLOSION WRECKS GARAGE. stake this season. The other events An explosion of gasoline in the down for decision during the 24 days basement of the Conn & Arnold ga- sport at-- this course are a sfollows: The Inaugural Handicap, with rage, on Fourth street in Danville, $2,000 to be run on Wednesday, wrecked the garage, a building 30x June 14. 140 feet, at 12:30 Monday, caused The Clipsetta Stakes, with $2,000 added, to be run on Wednesday, June 21. The Merchant's Stakeswith $1,500 added, to be run on Saturday, June 1-- the injury of a number of people and practically destroyed half a dozen automobiles. The Rev. J. Q. A. McDowell, who was walking on the op- posite side of the street when the ex-- j plosion occurred, was struck by fly ing glass and painful'y cut about the head. E. B. Simmons was blown through the roof of the garage and seriously . hurt. Briscoe Conn, one of the proprietors, was hurled against the ceiling and painfully, though not seriously injured, while J. Morgan and Joe Wolfe, who were employed in the garage, were slightly injured, and several others were bruised or burned. An apartment in the front part of the building, occupied by Dr.. and Mrs. L. Q. Nelson, was nearly wrecked. Dr. Nelson was not at home at the time, but Mrs. Nelson was cut off from escape from the building by the stairway being blown out, and leaped from a rear window to a roof below. She was not however, badly hurt. British officials claim that German hills, which at this time of the year Mrs. Robert Harris, 46, died at are covered with beautiful green ver- losses up to the end of May will to- Richmond Monday. dure. A most excellent boulevard 2,924,586 killed and prisoners. road leads from Cincinnati direct to tal the grandstand and club house at The Russians have taken 108,000 Restored to Good Health Latonia, and other facilities for prisoners in their great offensive on reaching the track consist of excel"I was sick for four years with lent railroad and street car service. the eastern battle rront, and vast stomach trouble," writes Mrs. Otto In all the world there is no more de- quantities of supplies and material. Gans, Zanesville, Ohio. "I lost weight lightful a spot to spend an afterThe Republican national platform and felt so weak that I almost gave noon than at the Latonia track and this season the racing willbe of the declares for settlement of the wo- up hope of being cured. A friend highest class, participated in by the man's suffrage question by individ- told me about Chamberlain's Tablets, star members of the leading racing ual states. The platform committee and since using two bottles of them stables of this country with a sprink- rejected a prohibition plank, as did jl have been a well woman." Obtainling of performers that hail from foreign lands. the Progressive convention. able everywhere. PROGRAM AT OPERA HOUSE. Tuesday, Paramount, Hazel Dawn "The Masqueraders," Famous Players. Wednesday The Mutual Service, (program to be selected later.) Thursday Jesse L. Lasky', presents Geraldine Farrar in "Carmen." Friday The Iron Claw, No. 16 "The Unmasking of Davy," Pathe; Lonesome Luke Comedy, Pathe. in Stanford Service Station Rear St. Asaph Hotel, Somerset St. 1-- 900-pou- nd 1-- three-year-old- Auto Repairing And Supplies Cars for Hire, Storage, Vulcanizing; Batteries Cars Washed and Polished. Re-charge- three-year-ol- ds d, BINDERS Binder Twine, Grain Cradles, Mowers, Hay Rakes, etc., from STANFORD, KENTUCKY 24. The Harold Stakes, with $2,000 added, to be run on Wednesday, June 28. The Quickstep Handicap, with $2,000 added, to be run on Saturday, July 1. The Smallest Requirement Receives Our Most Careful Attention. Mechanics. Prices Reasonable. Satisfaction Guaranteed. PHONE 300 Skilled $2,500 added to be run on Tuesday, July 4. $4,-00- The Independence Handicap, with July 8. JL 0 The Cincinnati Trophy, with added to be run on Saturday, The Valuation Stakes, with $1,500 added, to be run on Tuesday, July X H. Foreman. w. H. HIGGINS On all of these days reduced railroad rates prevail on all railroads In Kentucky leading to the Latonia track. This course, one of the most beautiful in the world, lays in the valley at Latonia, surrounded by stately Alfred Swope, . t ( CARPENTER, Manager Lyman Pence, Mechanic Ed Welburn, Asst. Mechanic. The Interior Journal. Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, June Condensed Statement of Mrs. B. F. Jennings will spend week-en- d with Danville relatives. Miss Nell Eubanks, of Danville, is the guest of Mrs. W. O. Martin. Miss Georgia Perrin, of Anderson, Indiana, is here visiting friends and 13, 1916 the Corns Come Off (hughes gets g. (X P. NOMINATION Banana Peel Like Wonderful, Simple "Gets-It- " Never Fails to Eemove Any Corn Easily. "Wouldn't it jar you? Hero I've been going- along for years, with one desperate corn after another, trying to get rid of them with salves that Republican Ticket: Charles Evans Hughes, of New York, for President. Charles Warren Fairbanks, of Indiana, Progressive Ticket Theodore Roosevelt, of New York, for President. John M. Parker, of Louisiana, for Vice-Preside- nt. Vice-Preside- The First National Bank Of Stanford, Ky., Made to the Comptroller May l,jl9163 RESOURCES:1 Loans, stocks and bonds U. S. Bonds relatives. Miss Pearl Beaumont, of Nicholasville, is the guest of Mrs. Albert Phillips. Bull Moose Name Teddy Again, But He Waits to See How Strong an American Hughes Is. MILD Found Simple Remedy That Relieved Child LAXATIVE COMPOUND CORRECTS STUBBORN CASE Banking House and other Real Estate Cash and Due from Banks t Total, $230,956.48 50,000.00 9,521.54 48,509.18 $338,987.20 $ 50,000.00 ' LIABILITIES:! Judge and Mrs. George Stone, of Danville, attended the funeral of Lieut. Saufley here Monday. Morris Tucker is at Marion, O., where he- - has accepted a position for the summer. Mrs. Robert Baker of Austin, Texas, is the guest of her sister, Mrs. M. D. Early. Mr. and Mrs. George F. DeBorde spent Saturday and Sunday with "his mother "and family, at Crab Orchard. Rev. J. Q. Montgomery, and Senator Charles F. Montgomery, of Liberty, attended the funera.1 of Lieut. OF CONSTIPATION. An important duty that" develops on parents is the regulation of their children's bowels. Health in later life depends in large measure on earlv training and a child should be taught Wat ft t f m JBI Capital Stock Surplus and UndividedJProfitsJ Deposits Circulation Total" 33,119.50 206,667.70 49,200.00 $338,987.20 Personal and Social Chautauqua. " 14 Flag Day. All D. A. R. members are requested to wear a flag and to decorate their homes. k June June 21-2- 7 Mrs. D. V. Ballou is quite ill at her home on the Danville pike. Mrs. James Greer is the guest of her mother, Mrs. R. Masterson at New Hope. Eugene Hill, of Buffalo, Ky., is here for a visit to his father, Mr. J. H. Hill. Mrs. G. B. Turley,of Richmond, is the guest of her daughter, "Mrs. Robert Bruce. Igo Perry and Heath Severance attended a reception at the home of Miss Minnie Mae Robinson at Lan- caster Friday night. James Cooper and Spalding Hill are at home for the summer, after spending the school year at Danville. Mike and Fred McCarty were at Kings Mountain the latter part of the week visiting their grandfather. Dr. and Mrs. W. B. O'Bannon, Mrs. Arthur Hill and Miss Lottie Carson, were in Danville last week. Miss Gaby Bradshaw, of the section, is at Lexington, visiting friends and relatives. Arch Lees, of Pittsburg, Penn., who has been the guest of Miss Nancy Yeager for the last few days returned to his home Sunday. Mrs. J. Frank Smith and children, who have been visiting relatives at Winchester for the past week returned home Friday. Miss Searce Raney went to Richmond Monday to enter Eastern Kentucky Normal for the summer course. Mrs. T. D. Raney accompanied her for a brief sojourn. Miss Katharine Jiarris, who has been attending Hamilton College, at Lexington, came home the latter part of the week to spend the vacation with her parents. Mrs. W. P. Kincaid, Mrs. Harry Hillf and Misses Clara Cooper, Mary Elizabeth McKinney, Maud and Mary Carter, and Mrs. E. T. Pence, were in Danville the last of the Tur-nersvi- lle Mrs. W. R. Todd is visitirij relatives at Columbia. Miss Sara Hundley is visiting relatives and friends in Lexingtoy. Capt. and Mrs. T. D. English, of Danville, attended the funeral of Lieut. Caswell Saufley here Monday. George Hopper, of Attorney Louisville, is at home, visiting his mother, Mrs. Kitty Hopper. Misses Belle Moore, of Somerset, and Myrtle Duncan, of McKinney, were guests of Mrs. Cicero Reynolds. Mr. Grinstead of Richmond, has been the guest of Mrs. Jesse Walter for several days. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Spencer, of Harriman, Tenn., came for the burial of her uncle, Lieut. Saufley. Miss Annie Robinson, of Somer set, is expected this week for a visit to her brother, Mr. Sam Robinson and family. Mrs. J. H. McAlister nd son, John Thomas, of Lebanon are visiting her son, Joe McAlister, out in the coun- Hesitate! Uo Sure "Gets-It- " for Thoso Corns and Save Your Life and Your Toes I eat oft the toes, tapes that stick to the stocking, bandages and plasters tryof the that make a package razors toes, scisSaufley. ing and Leopold Smith, who has been vis- sors. Then I tried 'Gets-I- f just one to iting Miss Nancy Yeager for the past and you ought likehave seen peel."corn come off just a banana that It's simple, It's few weeks, returned to his home at painless,wonderful.in two the new way, applied seconds, nevPittsburg Saturday. er hurts healthy flesh or irritates. press corn. Saufley Hughes and son, of Lan- Nothing to the old on the for onceNever ways anyfails. Quit tonight. For caster, attended the funeral of way and try "Gets-It- " and corns, calluses, warts bunions. "Gets-It- " Lieut. Saufley and visited his couis sold everywhere, 25c a bottle, or sent direct by E. Lawrence sin, L. R. Hughes. & Co., Chicago, 111. Mr. Harvey Hopkins and bride, Sold in Stanford and recommendMesdames J. W. Cocking and Edgar ed as the world's best corn remedy, Reynolds and N. O. True, of McKin- by the Lincoln Pharmacy. ney, were in the city shopping today. J. L. Beazley, J. C. Eubanks and tl:3 Harry Hill are in Lexington today in the interest of the Knights of PyRev. Alfred Higgins, of Louisville thias Fair. who has been conducting a revival Mrs. C. Hays Foster, and little Springfield, closed his meeting daughter, Jane Murrell, who have at week with J21 additions to the been at Pineville, for several weeks, last church. N are at home and the little lady is Miss Marion Grimes, of Transylmuch improved in health. vania, was honored by being elected Miss Elizabeth Carter . and her two delegates from guest, Miss Lois Holliday, of Colum- as one of the that university to represent it at bia, are spending several days with Blue Ridge, N. C. From every Y. the Misses Davis in the McCormack's M C. A., and Y. W. C. A., delegates church section. to represent the different are sent Mrs. Susan Yeager will leave this student bodies. week for Martinsville, to be with her A rare treat is in store for the sister, Mrs. J. E. Johnston, of Pittsmembers of the Christian church burg, Penna., who suffers with rheuand. the people cf Stanford who atmatics. Dr. Dye, of Central Africa, Mr. Will Hays was in Lawrence-bur- tend. one of our greatest medical missionVersailles, Frankfort and Lexington the latter part of the week, aries will speak at the Christian selling and demonstrating automo- church Wednesday evening, June 14, at 8 o'clock. Everybody invited. C biles. blood-bringing News of Churches L g, Collector of Internal Revenue E. P. Carpenter, of Moreland, is at John W. Hughes, of Danville, and Dr. E. J. Brown's where the latter his entire office force of deputies and Dr. W. N. Craig are treating attended the funeral of Lieut. Sauhim for an eye trouble. fley in a body here Monday afterMiss Lillian Mueller, who has noon. been teaching in the deaf and dumb Mrs. E. C. O'Rear, Mrs. James school in North Cavolina, is at home O'Rear, William O. Bradley, Robert with her father, Mr. W. H. Meuller. T. Caldwell, of Frankfort, and Dr. Mrs. Henry Catron was called to and Mrs. Stouffer, of Mt. Sterling, the Wildie section of Rockcastle, joined Judge O'Rear and others here Monday, by the death of her niece, Monday for the funeral of- - Lieut. Miss Fannie French, aged about 20. Caswell Saufley. She was a tuberculosis sufferer. Lieut. Dewitt C. T. Grubbs and Mr. T. D. Newland, Jr., who has wife, and Prof. E. L. Grubbs and been at the home of his father, T. D. wife, of Junction City, attended the Newland for some time, returned to funeral of Lieut. Saufley here Monhis home in Texas. His family will day. Lieut. Grubbs will soon leave join him later. for service in Mexico. Mr. J. H. Tanner and wife and Miss Lucile Cooper, who teaches daughter Miss Edna Grace Tanner, in the State Schtfol for the Deaf at of Nicholasville, and Rev. and Mrs. Fulton, Mo., came home Saturday Grinstead, of Bloomfleld, have been night for the summer vacation. Her visiting relatives here. sister, Miss Clara Cooper, of the Mrs. J. R. Watt and son, Jack, of California state school, got in last Nashville, are visiting her mother, week from Berkeley, Cal. Mrs. A. M. Feland, near Danville. Mrs. T. S. Webb, of Knoxville, Mrs. Watt and Miss Cooper Feland and Jarnes M. Saufley, of Sunbright, attended the burial of Richard Cas- Tenn., came for the funeral of their well Saufley here yesterday after- brother, Lieut. Saufley Monday. Rev. noon. S. M. Logan and son, George, came week. Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Fisher, of over with Mrs. Sallie Saufley, his Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Woods, of the Danville, drove over last night. Mrs. mother, who had been with her Paint Lick section, spent yesterday Fisher will stay over for a visit to daughter, Mrs. Logan and family at with the latter's father, Rev. R. R. relatives. Mr. Fisher will shortly Midway for several weeks. Noel. They were accompanied by leave for Kansas, where he will go John W. Fox, wife and three sons, pretty little daughter, Miss Le- to farming and his family will join of Dawson, Ga., were guests for a their na Woods. him later. few days of his relatives, Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Hocker. They drove up from their home in a Buick Six and enjoyed the trip very much. They will visit Madison county relatives before returning South. E. E. Young, wife and two children, of Kennesaw, Neb., have been spending several days with her mother, Mrs. James Smith, at Crab OrBy Arrangement, Morris Gest Presents at the chard, and other relatives in the county. Mr. Young is an old Lin coln county product and the I. J. is glad to tell his friends back home that he is doing well. He is an exTHE WORLD.RENOWNED GRAND OPERA PRIMA DONNA tensive farmer, having in 170 acres of wheat, nearly a hundred acres of d corn and of alfalfa. He has every appearance of prosperity and his health is much better than when he lived in the Highland section. Her Photoplay Debut In Hon. Harvey Helm has secured a pension of $12 per month for the widow of Thomas Oaks. try. Walker, Pastor. At the Methodist church Wednesday at the prayer meeting hour there will be a union of the churches in a temperance meeting to be ad dressed by Rev. Mr. Betts and Rev. Stereoptican views L. L. Pickett. will illustrate these lectures. These gentlemen are expecting to continue their work Thursday and Friday nights. The places will be announced at the first service. M. Charles Evans Hughes, former Governor of New York, and until Saturday, Associatie Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States, was nominated Saturday for the Presidency by the Republican National Convention. Charles Warren Fairbanks, of Inwith diana, elected Theodore Roosevelt in 1904, again was chosen for second place on the Republican ticket. Both nominations, made by over whelming majorities on the first ballot of the day the third ballot of the convention vere by acclamation made unanimous. Senator Lodge, of Massachusetts, presented by Colonel Roosevelt, as candidate, received a compromise seven votes. Colonel Roosevelt himself received eighteen and one-ha- lf scattered over twelve states. Judge Hughes stepped down Saturday from the Supreme Bench and, again is a private citizen, accepted the Republican nomination for President. In a telegram ringing with denunciation of the administration's foreign policies and declaring for a dominant thorough going Americanism, he gave his decision to Chairman Harding, of the Republican National Convention, and broke the long silence which had kept the leaders of his party in the dark as to his attitude toward the great issues of the day. The Progressive National Convention after four days of tumult with in view Saturday but one nominated Colonel Theodore Roosevelt for President and a few hours later listened without protest to a message from Oyster Bay that he would not "accept at this time." Colonel Roosevelt's declination was conditional and it was placed in the hands of the Progressive national committee to be held until such tfme as statements to be made by Justice Hughes, the nominee of the Republicans, "shall satisfy the committee that it is for the interest of the country that he be elected." Vice-Preside- nt, pui-pose irom infancy to regular habits. When from any cause the bowel becomes congested with stomach waste a mild laxative should be employed to open up the passage gently and carry off congested mass. A most effective remedy for this purpose is the combination of simple laxative herbs known as Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. Mrs. W. D. Bulls, of Reed. Oklahoma., used Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin for her baby boy, Harley Buren Bulls, and says: "It did him more good than anything we have given him. His bowels are very stub born about acting, but thev act easi. ly every time I give him Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin." Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin contains no opiate or narcotic drug and HARLEY BUREN BULLS is a splendid remedy for children nd older people as well. It has been on the mai-ke- t for more than twenty-fiv- e years and is a family standby in thousands of homes. Druggists everywhere sell it for fifty-cena bottle. A trial bottle, free of charge, can be obtained by writing to Dr. W. B. Caldwell, 454 Washington St. ts Monticello, 111. CASEY'S OLDEST CITIZEN DEAD was of invaluable' assistance to Eugene Zimmerman when the latter James McWhorter Passes Away at was building the railroad from Kings Mountain to Yosemite. All of Mr. Middleburg, Aged 90. McWhorter's long life had been spent within three miles of where James W. McWhorter, Casey's he was born, and his death removes oldest man, died Thursday at his a land-mar- k , which will be home at Middleburg, aged 90, after s. an illness of several days' durati n. He had suffered an ailment of the England lost her greatest war kidneys for a long time but did not lord when a warship carrying Earl take his bed until the Sunday before Kitchener to Russia, was sunk by a his death. His two wives had preGerman torpedo or submarine early ceded him to the grave several years, in the week. but five sons and two daughters sadly-missed- Butler, Chester, James, Jordan and Clay McWhorter, and Mesdames Richard Estes and Matt Horton are left to mourn the loss of as jrood a father as ever lived. The burial occurred in the Middleburg cemetery Friday in the presence of a large crowd. The deceased knew probably more about Casey county than any other citizen who lived within its borders. He could tell the boundaries of nearly every farm of consequence in the county, and Greatly Benefited by Chamberlain's Liniment "I have used Chamberlain's Liniment for sprains, bruises and rheumatic pains, and the great benefit I have received justifies my recommending it in the highest terms," writes Mrs. Florence Slife, Wabash, Ind. If you are troubled with rheumatic pains you will certainly be pleased with the prompt relief which Chamberlain's Liniment affords. everywhere. Ob-tainble EUGENE DUNN BUYS FARM. Eugene Dunn, of the West End of the county, has bought him a farm and the next thing in order is for him to get somebody to live with him on it. He secured the old Nance farm, adjoining Ed Peyton, near Hanging Fork on the Hustonville pike, from W. D. Gooch for $2,500. There are forty acres in the place and Mr. Dunn bought it worth the money. TWO WILLS PROBATED. The probating of the wills of H. C. Leach and Albrecht Stemphley, was about all that was done in the Lincoln county court yesterday. Mr. Leach divides his property between his wife and two youngest children, giving each a third. To the four older children he gives $1 each. To his granddaughter, Miss Eva Leach, he gives a home as long as she remains single. Mr. Stemphley bequeaths his property, real and personal, to his widow during her life time and asks that it be divided equally between his two sons, Albert BACK AT HOME. E. C. Walton, who bought the Jessamine News some ten days ago, sold the paper to Clinton Ricketts, a young newspaper man who has been with Harry McCarty on the Jessamine Journal for many years, and is back home again. He got out only one issue of the paper. MORELAND. The protracted meeting at this place is being conducted by Rev. Claunch, of Harrodsburg, and is being largely attended and much inBro. terest is being manifested. Claunch was called home Saturday on account of illness, but Rev. Brandenburg, from Hustonville, filled his place, and the meeting will continue for several days. The following young people have recently returned home from scliool: Rev. E. LrFord, from Transylvania; Profs. Lawrence Ellis and Walter Moser from Eastern State Normal, and Miss Minell Pruitt from Western State Normal. Miss Elsie Shewmaker is spending several weeks visiting relatives in Harrodsburg. re Misses Lelia Jones and Mabel home from Cincinreturned nati, where they spent two weeks with Mr.- - and Mrs. C. K. McClure. Mrs. John Dinwiddie and daughter, Miss Virginia, are spending some time with Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Back, in Newcastle, Ind.. Mr. Earl Bell, who has a position Mc-Clu- W ear Silk At Our Expense Special This Week: 500 Yards Plain and Fancy Silks, $1 and $1.25 kind, 27 inches to 36 inches, at only PARAMOUNT PICTURE JESSE L. LASKY and John Stemphley, after his death. BROKE HIS COLLAR BONE. Willis Lutes, son of Granville Lutes, fell from a tree at 'his home 69c Silks in the markets are way up, but our stock is too great and must be reduced. Georgette Crepe, the $1.50 and $1.75 kind, all colors, except black. For sleeves at the special price of 40-inc- h, Opera House, Thursday, June 15 day and broke his collar bone. His father, who was here at court Monday, says the little fellow was suffering greatly from his injuries. Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy This is a remedy that every family should be provided with, and especially during the summer months. Think of the pain ana suffering that must be endured when medicine must be sent for or before relief can be This remedy is thoroughly reliable. Ask anyone who has used it. Obtainable everywhere. NEW PLUMBING FOR SCHOOL. C. E. Bower has been awarded ihe contract to take out the plumbing in the Graded School building and at Middleburg the other at Williamstown, was down last week to see the homefolks. Miss Ethel Ellis, of Danville, is visiting in town, she came down to wedding attend the Hopkins-Cockin- g Geraldine Farrar 20-od- at McKinney. Master Harold Short is spending several weeks with his aunt, Mrs. J. "CARMEN" Produced by Cecil De Mille n ob-tain- ecl J. Moser.. Bilious Attacks Admission 25 and 15 cents ception. The most beautiful, most exciting and the most artistic photoplay ever produced. .. Miss Farrar 'stands without an equal as America's greatest woman artist. Her "Carmen" is a masterpiece of histrionic con- There is more Catarrh in this section of the country than all other diseases put together, and until the last few years was supposed to be incurable. For a great many years doctors pronounced it a local disease and prescribed local remedies, and by constantly failing to cure with local treatment, pronounced It incurable. Science has proven Catarrh to be a constitutional disease, and therefore requires constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio, is the only Constitutional 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 one hundred dollars for any case It falls to cure. Send for circulars and testimonials Address: h. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, Ohio. Sold by Druggists, 75c. .Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation. replace it with the newest and most sanitary that money can buy. This will be good news to the patrons of the school, who naturally want their childrens given every protection possible from those things which breed disease. V you have a bilious attack your liver fails to perform its functions. You become constipated. The food you eat ferments in your stonf-ac- h instead of digesting: This inflames the stomach and causes nausea, vomiting and a terrible headache Take Chamberlain's Tablets. They will tone up your liver, clean out your stomach and you will soon be as well as ever. They only cost a quarter. Obtainable everywhere. When 98c The Yard .y Severance &son VI2Z - s