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See Date on Your Label 1 Established 860.57th Year- .- No. 48 WILSON AND The lNTEKiiR Journal Stanf ord, Lincoln County, Kentucky, Friday, June DIED IN CALIFORNIA T385 This Label Is Either a Re-ceipt or a Bill. What Does It Say to You? r v- - 16, 1916. V sv ! Tuesdays and Fridays FINE PROGRAM IS PROVIDED For Chautauqua Next Week Says Alkahest Advance Man Others Testify to Merit. T. S. Memory, advance man for the Alkahdst Chautauqua Bureau, was in Stanford this week, conferring with the members of the Woman's Club, and completing final arrangements for the opening of the Chautauqua here next Wednesday. Mr. Memory went-- over the entire program with the ladies who have affairs in charge, and gave them assurance that they will be provided with an entertainment which will please everyone. A Children's Chautauqua parade has been arranged for one of the opening boosting events for next week, and will be held Saturday afternoon, beginning at 3 o'clock. Masks and caps have been secured and will be provided for all the lit tle ones who will take part in the parade. They are requested to meet at the court house at three o'clock. Cecil Williams, former Editor of the Somerset Times, who passed thru Stanford from Mt. Vernon to Somerset Thursday, said that Somerset had used the Alkahest Chautauqua for two seasons and that the people there were delighted with it, and would have it again this season. Rev. J. H. Pence, of Clayton, 111., who is here on a visit to his father, Elisha Pence, near Rowland, saw the program which will be given next week and was loud in his praise of Judge Alden, who lectures here. He said: "Every man, woman and child in this section should hear Judge Alden. We had him at our Chautauqua last year and he pleased and delighted everybody. He is a treat from beginning to end, and it is worth the price of a season ticket to hear him alone. Tell your people not to miss Judge Alden, whatever they do." Similiar testimonials have been received by the promoters from others who have seen various numbers which will be given on the local program. The Covington, Ga., had the following to say about its Chautauqua: "It is our opinion that the Alkahest- Chautauqua in Covington has helped our city more than anything' we have had in years. A few reasons why we believe this: "First: That it was a success from every standpoint. "Second: That it brought people-tour city that would not have come had it not been for the Chautauqua. "Third: That we had brought to entertainour own doors first-clas- s ments that larger cities seldom have the pleasure of witnessing. "Fourth: That it brought business to Covington that would not have come otherwise. "Fifth: That we have had advertisement that is worth money to our city. "There wasn't a single attraction given in our city without something was said about the splendid audience which attended. The attractions were appreciated, and we have enjoyed first-claentertainments for the eno ss LONG IN THE LORD'S SERVICE - MARRIED IN CINCINNATI. MARSHALL Renominated By Democrats Amid Scenes of Great Enthusiasm At St. Louis Convention St. Louis, Mo., June 16. President Wilson and Vice President Marshall were nominated by acclamation Thursday night by the Democratic national convention. Contrary to expectations, however, the convention did not finish its work because the platform was not ready and it met again at 11 o'clock Friday morning. It was announced in the convention that the subcommittee drafting the platform had finished its work but that the entire resolutions committee was not assembled to pass upon it. President Wilson s plank charging conspiracy own citizens for among some foreign-bor- n the benefit of foreign powers and denouncing any political party which benefits and not repudiates such a into the situation as the president himplatform just self had sent it from Washington. It was understood that the president insisted that the plank should be put in the platform the way he had drawn it. Senator James, of Kentucky, was elected by the convention to be chairman of the committee to notify the nominee for president. William Jennings Bryan, by the of the delegates vote of addressed the convention when it reconvened for the night session Thursday. In a speech lasting 45 minutes the Nebraskan reviewed the achievements of the administration and praised the united party spirit shown which the at the convention with polls Noin will go to the democrats vember. . A great ovation was given benator Ollie James during. his address to the delegates as permanent chairman of the convention. He was frequently interrupted by applause and was congratulated upon his masterly effort. The draft of the platform is about 4,000 words in length and includes planks on Americanism, preparedness President and woman's suffrage. Wilson heard that a fight was being made against the plank on Americanism as he had outlined it and wired to his leaders at St. Louis that he would not consent to any change. The oratorical gem of the convention was the speech of the temporary chairman, former Gov. Martin H. Glynn, of New York at the opening on Wednesday. nf Vin ennvpntinn Amid inspiring scenes, a riot of pa- -XriOtlBIU, imwuiijr ...j, mocracy at the opening oi its ZZa national convention spoke its voice to the nation. Its orator and oracle. Gov. Glynn, swayed all shades of democrats, radicals and conservatives, with the story of how the president had preserved peace with honor in accordance with the traditions of the Americanism of the fathers. It was not hysteria of the Progressives for their late popular idol, Theodore Roosevelt, nor yet the studied 'and symmetrical plan of the republican conclave at Chicago that dominated the initial session. The outbursts were of a spontaneous nature for a condition of peace rather than for a man; for Woodrow Wilson as the exponent of the policy of negotiation rather than an appeal to arms.of the Strangely enough the portion Glynn message which pleased the audience most and the words on which 12,000 persons hung with deepest interest were a seemingly dry recital of history. It was animated and enlivened, however, by one short clause which the speaker with cunning skill injected into each period. He told the story of former outrages on American rights covering administrasaid: tions of national heroes and We set"But we didn't go to war. tled our troubles by negotiation just as the President is trying to do to- was-incorpor- ated - A NaBeS :..Jfi - Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Davidson, of McKinney, received a wire from their daughter, Miss Virgie Davidson a few days ago stating that she had just been married to Everett Goode, a fine young man who had recently secured a good job in the Queen City. Young Goode had preceded his intended to the city and had settled himself in business and the next best thing he though he could do was to take unto himself a wife. Miss Davidson went to Cincinnati to "visit friends" and the marriage followed. Both are popular young people of the McKinney section, who will be greatly missed by the folks back home. Chief Carter Receives?News of Death of His Sister, Mrs. Anderson Chief of Police B. D. Carter received a telegram Friday morning containing the sad message that his sister, Mrs. Rosa Lee" Anderson had died at Fresno, California. No oth-e- r information was contained in the message, and Mr. Carter is of the opinion that the remains will be laid to rest in the Far W.est where Mrs. Farm and Stock News Rev. Joseph Ballou. serThat was an vice at the Christian church Sunday morning, but it was a very delightful and impressive one. The occasion was the 49th anniversary of Elder Joseph Ballou's ministry. The grand old man was at his best and his friends having gathered to hear a good sermon, and at the same time pay their respects to the beloved servant of God, went away feeling that like wine, "Bro." Ballou grows better with years. The subject of the sermon was "Preparedness," but his text was from the 12th verse of the fourth chapter of Amos "Prepare to Meet Thy God, Oh Israel." The speaker told of the necessity of being prepared for the hereafter. Said he: "Young men prepare to call on their sweethearts and some women make preparations to meet their beaux, but it is a sad commentary on mankind that there are those among us who make no preparations to meet their God." He admonished his hearers to so live that when this life is over and the real life is begun there would be neither regrets nor fears, neither sorrow nor pain. Rev. Ballou told of his joining the church soon after his marriage under the ministry of Preacher Dunagan, and how his good wife had grieved that he had not given hisheart to .God sooner. Said he: "Going home from church one day my wife seemed blue and worried. I asked her what was the matter. She answered by saying between sobs that she was sorely disappointed; that she had set her heart on my joining the church at that service and I had failed to do so. I comforted her the best I could, but when we went to meeting the following day I took the step I have never As Brother Dunagan sang my favorite hymn I went foward and made a confession, thank God." Lack of space forbids a full report of the good sermon, but suffice it to say it was one of "Brother" Ballou's very best, which means a great deal to those who know what a good preacher Rev. Ballou is. ed two-thir- ds Isaac Hubbard, this side of sold a cow to T W. Jones morning for $50. here this E. P. Woods sold to J. Fox Dud-derregistered a Shorthorn bull for $100. Joe Jesse sold to Hunn & Coffey, ttie 'Moreland merchants, a small bunch of 125 pound shoats at 8c. N. H. Bishop, of the West End. sold to D. C. Allen five steers aver aging 410 pounds at $28. R. H. Cooper delivered to Perk Hamilton 35 lambs weighing 83 pounds at 8c. The sale was made several months ago. Chint Lear, of the Hiatt section of Rockcastle, sold a pair of mules to Brock Bros., early in the week Mil-ledgevil- le, Anderson with her husband and family have made their home for the past seven or eight tyears. Besides her husband she is survived by three children, about grown, and two brothers, Chief Carter, of this city, Les lie Carter, o UreensDoro, jn. u., a a sister, Mrs. Susie 'Oarson, of Leb anon, and their aged mother, Mrs. Lucy A. Carter, of Shelby City. Mrs. Anderson had been for years a mem ber of the Christian .church, and was ar a splendid woman ih every way, beloved by all who knew her. She was born in this county) and made her home here until they moved to California. Her family- and loved ones have the sympathy of a host of D. W. Dunn can you with friends in their hour of deep be- sweet potato plants,furnish cabbage, celery reavement, jj in most any quantity. VISITS OLD KENTUCKY HOME. BOOSTED FOR GRAND WARDEN Col. Will Weatherford, wife, two daughters, Misses Agnes and Blanch Weatherford, and son, James W. Weatherford, of Houston, Texas, are visiting friends and relatives in the West End, where Mr. Weatherford first saw the light of day. They shipped their Kissell car to Chattanooga and drove from there in it. says that the road all the way is good except that part traveled in crossing the Cumberland Mountains, which was hardly as bad as he had expected. Mr. Weather' ford has grown rich in his southern home, but does not forget the friends of his boyhood days and visits them every year or so. He is a son of the late Col. Weatherford. Accompanied by Dr. Ed Alcorn, Mr. Weatherford and family spent Thursday afternoon with the family of Mrs. James W. Alcorn. Mr.'-Weatherf- JiiH vis ffl -- Hustonville Tl - IIHHiHIB Dr. George B Lyne. for $350. "Uncle Harve" Poynter delivered 82 lambs to Jones & Cress this week which he sold at $9. They averaged 75 pounds. Hez Wigginton, of Bloomfield, sold to Henry N. Bell, of Texarkana, jack for $1,000. Ark., a In Woodford, Montgomery Bros., of Troy, sold to M. D. Gordon, a 15-ha- nd black jack with white points, for $600. Charles Hamilton, of "North bought a horse from C. W. Crouch, at Carlisle, last Mid-dletow- n, te- - -- week, for $125. Livingston Cooper sold to W. L. Neal, also of the West End, a milk cow for $65. Mr. Cooper hadthe misfortune to have four good nogs killed by the train a lew days ago. Hewett Harned, lost nine fine large steers Saturday night when they were run over and killed by the fast train, No. 22, on the Knox-vill- e branch at Wilson's Creek in Bullitt county. re-gret- other. DUNCAN. Our last letter to the I. J. was lost in the shuffle, so we will attempt an- Miss Delia Bennett has been at home from Cincinnati several days. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Hazlett were the week-en- d visitors of Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Best. For length of demonstrations othMiss Irene Tinsley is at the home er conventions have far surpassed of her cousins, Misses Frankie and HARRIS CREEK. the one ' on which mingled emotions Anna Smith. The Death Angel visited the home of feelplayed. For wild outbursts George ing other political gatherings have at Mrs. writing. Johnson is very sick of Mr. and Mrs. Steve Benedict, and this took from them their little daughter, display of purpose excelled, but for Several from this place went to Margery, age 16 months. She had the martial spirit and still to rebuke Ui ;nc;i;rmc inspirations on national Cincinnati last Sunday. Among only been sick for a few days and honor within, first place must be ac- those that went were Mrs. J. D. her death came unexpectedly. God and corded to the assemblage at St. Lou- Bennett and daughters, Delia, Wil- works in a mysterious way yet He does all things for-fh- e best. Little From the press stand, where he Mrs. Duran Smallwood, Barron is. Margery budded on earth to bloom was working as a reporter, William son and Neville Lee. Mr. Earl Bennett was in McKin- in Heaven. Funeral services were Jennings Bryan, flag in hand, led the Conservative delegates ney Wednesday evening on business. conducted by Rev. Claunch, interapplause. Mr. Virgil Thompson and Miss ment in the old family burying who dominate the body, accepted his chief of those who are Frankie Smith spent Sunday after- ground. leadership as Mr. and Mrs. Ollie Cox at Mt. standing for the methods of peace- noon with relatives near Elixir B. B. Smith and Samuel Fischer, of Hardin county bought in Mansfield, Ohio., a registered Shorthorn bull for $800, Mr. Fischer also purchasing a Shorthorn heifer for $200. J. Wesley Hughes, of the McKinney section, delivered to Emmett McCormack & Co., his lambs, averaging 78 pounds at 9 2 cents. Bob Damron, of the same neighborhood sold the same firm 75 averaging 90 pounds at the same figure. In Scott county, E. D. Smith purchased from Ben Robinson, of Stamping Ground, one pair of old extra good mare mules, for $300; from S. J. Marshall, one pair old horse mules, for $260; from Mc-KBros., of Woodford county, 11 registered Duroc gilts at $20 each; of M. V. Offutt, five registered Duroc sows at $30 each. 1-ee ful persuasion. Bryan wept with emotion as Glynn pictured the victories of peace, but he laughed with the crowd when a Texas delegate interrupted Glynn, leaped to his chair and cried. "And don't forget that policy also is satisfactory to William Jenings Bryan." Then with studied emphasis, Gov. Glynn said: "The fate of the fathers of of our country at the hands pres-a minority is the fate of the jioisy ident of the United States today. But their reward of dignities merited and lionors conferred will be his reward when the people speak on the ides of next November." The The effect was electrical. outspeaker had not anticipated the stop break and raised his hand to Avhat he thought was a passing bit But the storm grew of applause. up in the gallery behind louder. Far the delegates a workingman sat. He became a volunteer cheer leader. directed From his lofty perch hegalleries the redemonstration. The sponded, but the delegates took from him his assumed leadership. Covering every administration Harrison in from Washington to avoided war, which negotiation had the Chairman argued that the Republicans must desert their leaders and read them out of the party. Every nation, he added, has been satisfied of the Presidnt's firmness. It may not, he said, satisfy the "fire Freeman, spent Saturday and Sunday with relatives at this place. nity have left the place for work, Mrs. Nannie Clem spent Tuesday and we really think it was time, al- night with Mr. and Mrs. Jasper Gad-di- s. though there are several lonesome looking girls around this part. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Cox of Mt. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Vest spent Freeman, spent Sunday with Mr. and Sunday with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Rice. Mrs. B. F. Vest. Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Gaddis are Mr. Griffith has gone back to his the guests of her mother, Mrs. home at Beckley, Va. Clarkson at Moreland. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Florence have Mrs. Steve Benedict is spending moved back from Georgetown. several days with her father, Mr. Miss Leila Sims left Monday for Raney, at Neal's Creek. Lawrenceburg to stay at the home Misses Clara and Dora Martin, of of her uncle, F. M. Sims. Danville, were welcome visitors at Mrs. Oscar Sims visited Mrs. J. C. our Sunday school last Sunday. Smith and granddaughters, WednesMiss Allie M. Owens spent Wedday afternoon. nesday night with Mrs. George Clark-so- n Mr. Cicero Sims called on Miss at Moreland and attended serPauline Smith Sunday afternoon. vices there. Mr. Jack Sims and family of Little Emma Thornton slapped Walltown, were guests of Oscar her bantam hen a few days ago, and Sims Sunday. Also Cloyd, George when asked why she did it, she replied, "It made a face at me." and Oliver Sims, of New Salem. Most all the boys of this commu- Springs. Friends of Dr. George B. Lyne, of Crab Orchard, whose name was preing in behalf of a request of a lady sented to the Odd Fellows of Kenfriend of Milton's. rew. II. utlll ocuu V UU1LC1 UUAL tucky for Grand Warden are a large order of Brazilian notato ceiving great encouragement from plants in Lexington and can fill oth- all over the state. Mr. Lyne has done ers of this pure stock, and other plants, such as pepper, celery and much good for this order and the Grand Lodge will make no mistake late cabbage. Mrs. V. B. Morse has a young chic- in honoring him by electing him to ken that has four legs, but only two this important office. This election of them are put to use by the young chick. This is quite a curiosity and comes up at the regular Grand Lodge meeting in October. Louisville is the is attracting much attention. Mrs. Anna Blain Childress and meeting place this year. tonville friends and relatives every children, of Erlanger, visited her unyear or so and his coming was look- cle, John A. Blain' and T. G. Tup-ma- n ENTERTAINED BY ROOK CLUB. last week. ed forward to by all classes, all of Mrs. Charles Harberson and three Mrs. George B. Cooper was the which are grieved by the thought lovely children of will be no njiore. Mr. Cald- spent last Wednesday Junction City, guest of the Rook Club at a party that he with Wallace to see "Carmen" at the opera house well had been in declining health for Hall's family at T. G. Tupman's. Thursday evening, and for refreshThe tobacco prospects in this sec- ments at The Princess afterward. several years and itfwas feared that in coming. tion are looking unusually well just Mrs. Cooper was accorded this honthe end would not or by reason of having made the The survivors at hon e have the sym now. Wheat pathy of a host of friends in this since the has come out wonderfully highest score in the Rook Club's recent rains. tournament during the past year. section of the Stat James Cash harvested his barley The affair was a most delightful one, crop this week on the Arch Frye and all were glad to thus entertain farm and it looks awful good and for such a popular member. Those MISS KATE HELM DEAD. hopes that all will have a good har- who were present besides the guest After a protracted illness of a vest this season. of honor were Mesdames Wm. Sevcomplication of troubles, Miss Kate Mrs. Darbeyshire and Mrs. Ike erance, J. B. Paxton, G. G. Perrv, Helm died at the home of her bro- Shelby of Junction City, came down R. M. Newland, T. A. Rice. R. T. week and secured celery plants Bruce and mother, Mrs. G. B. Tur-lether, Squire, James KHelrh, in the lastD. W. Dunn. of of Richmond, J. S. Owsley. T. John ' $2x. of Jacktowr., Casey; W. Pennington, S. were taken'ito DanvillerThursday af- county, was caught in a belt while Rice, W. "A. Tribble, H. J. McRob-ert- s, ternoon and laid to rest; in" Bellevue trying to shift it last week and tore J. C. Bailey and E. J. Brown. of the flesh from the Cemetery. Deceased was a daughter all ankle and then tore knee down to of the late Marcus Helm, was about with the flesh that was the foot off BELL BOND ISSUE CUT DOWN. hanging to 75 years old, was a devout member it. Dr. Childress was sent for, but Reversing the Bell Circuit Court of the Christian dhurch and was arrived too late to do anything for in the case of J. M. Bird against T. greatly beloved by a large circle of the unfortunate man, and he died a J. Asher, County Judge, the Court of Appeals this week directed the friends. A large number of friends few hours afterward. Miss Katie Helm, died at the home enjoining of the county from issuaccompanied her remains to Danville of her brother, J. K. Helm, on the ing so much of a road bond issue of $150,000, authorized by an election and beautiful flowers, brought by Middleburg pike, Wednesday. Uriah Dunn and grandson, Dunn in May, as would in addition to a those who loved the good woman, Sandidge, went to Newcastle, Ind., $250,000 issue authorized in 1915, covered the mound which marks h?r last Sunday for a few days visit to exceed the amount which the authorresting place. relatives. ized tax levy of 20 cents could reMr. and Mrs. Steuben Godbey, of tire by the time the bonds mature. Bristol, FORMER WAYNE MAN DEAD. parents. Tenn., are here with their The court said the amount of road bonds, which may be issued under n Samuel Tuggle, a and Everybody is enjoying the re- section 157-of the constitution, highly respected citizen of Danville, freshing showers we are having just must not exceed the amount which died Wednesday night at the Dan- now. can be realized bv the maturity of ville Hospital, where he underwent tax leMrs. Ray Carpenter, of Newcastle, the bonds from the two operations for appendicitis. He Ind., is here with her parents, Mr. vied to retire them and pay the inwas a member of the Baptist church and Mrs. Eads. terest. and was 48 years old. He is surThe lamb business is in a rush vived by his wife and two children here just now and a great manyof GRANDSONS IN THE ARMY. Miss May Tuggle and Mr. William the best grade of lambs are being Tuggle. He was a native of Wayne collected ready for shipment to the M. S. Russell of Milledgeville, has county, but had been a resident of city markets. a grandson, Russell Shearin, who is Danville for several years and was Mr. and Mrs. Will Weatherford, a soldier in the Russian army. Anfor some time connected with the their daughters, Misses Agnes and other grandson, Charley Russell, beDanville Gas Light Company. The Blanche, and their son, J. W. Weath- longs to Uncle Sam's army in the funeral was conducted at the Dan- erford, of Houston, Texas, are de- Philippines. They are both ville Baptist church this afternoon, lightful cruests of Lincoln county of the late Martin Rusat 2:30 o'clock, by Dr. F. W. Eber-hard- t. friends and relatives. Mr. Weather- sell, and like the old gentleman, do ford was born in this section, and not know the meaning of the word is widely connected. He is a mem- fear. LANCASTER LIGHT CO. SOLD ber of the firm of Hubble, Slack & LEE HAMPTON PARDONED The Light and Development Com- Co., cotton brokers, of Houston. He and his family came by train to Louis, has purchased the Chattanooga, and from there to Huspany, of St. Lee Hampton, deputy State insurLancaster Electric light plant. The tonville in their car which they had ance commissioner under the last indicted Light and Development Company shipped from Houston. They are Republican administration, charge of being entertained with trips to vari- in Franklin county on a owns the Danville plant. A high ous points of interest, and are loud taking public funds, was pardoned tension wire will be extended from in their praises of the scenery and Tuesday by Acting Governor Combs. Danville to Lancaster and the elec- the climate, but are politely silent Hampton has been a fugitive from tric juice will be manufactured at on the subject of Lincoln county justice ever since his indictment. He roads. Last Tuesday night they were was from Mercer county. Danville. honor guests at an" enjoyable dance given by their cousin. Col. George SHERIFF'S WIN SUIT Quite a number Look Good Feel Good D. Weatherford. Appeals affirmed of guests were present and all seem- theThe Court of . No one can feel good or look good Franklin Circuit Court, which evening very much. ed the while suffering from constipation. Theto enjoywas held in Tanner's new held in the test suit of Sheriff J. B. Dance Get rid of that tired, draggy, lifeless building and was well lighted for Jones, of Pulaski county, against Sheriffs State Auditor feeling by a treatment of Dr. King's the occasion. The festivities lasted are entitled to Greene, that 10 cents mileage goo'clock Wednesday morn until two New Life Pills. Buy a box ing and returning for taking conIn ing. victs to prison. take one or two pills .1 SAMUEL CALDWELL DEAD. His many friends! in this county, and particularly waithe loved in the West End, where he attended school some 25 years ago were saddened Thursday by a wire announcing the death at Paducah of Samuel Caldwell. He was a prominent lawyer of his home town, was a successful man in his business affairs and a gentleman in all theword means. It had been his custom 'to visit Hus- TT M "iT? T d ll l j. 'SJS. V ba-'lon- y, WestJEpdednesTrremains -- well-know- A, 20-ce- nt tire week. "There are usually three kinds of people that go to make the average small town the ones who say, 'It can't be done' they are not worth anything to a town. The ones who say, 'it can be done but I would rather not do it' he is not worth much. But the ones who say, 'IT CAN BE DONE LET'S DO IT,' are the kind that make a success at everything they undertake. It is our opinion that great-grandso- ns have more of the 'LET'S DO IT kind here than the average town, so let's have another chautauqua for next vear." we to-da- y, to-nig- ht. the morning that stuffed, dull feeling is gone and you feel better at once. 25c. at your druggist. CINCINNATI STOCK MARKET Hogs Receipts, 3,400; fairly active; stags $6 7.25. Cattle Receipts 700; slow; steers $6(5)10.60; Sheep calves strong $5 11.75. Receipts 2,600; strong; lambs strong News of ths Churches the tobacco warehouse belonging to G. A. Dinwiddie at Moreland. Large crowds attend each service and much interest is manifested. Rev. Dotson, of Mercer, assisted by Rev. W. R. Davidson, of Cynthi-an- a, is conducting a protracted meeting at the Baptist church at McKinney. It has been going on for some ten days and will close Sunday night. There have been eight or ten confessions and great interest ias been shown at every service. Sunday, church, Presbyterian June 18: Sunday school at 9:30; morning service at 11 subject. "Living a Radiant Life," Psalm 34:5. of C. E. Topic The Usefulness Union Good Cheer, John 16:24-2Services at the Christian church in the evening. Subject, "Summer Serpents." Acts 28:3. 3. Rev. C. T. Claunch, of Mercer, is conducting an interesting meeting in $711.35. 1 does satisfy the mothers of the land. "The Unmasking of Davy." Heinie ing balsams open the clogged air The real outburst came when he and Louie, Pathe. Saturday "The passages and in a short time you get said: Quarter Breed," 101 Bison. Three and "It does satisfy the fathers of- this reel Western drama. Pathe Weekly relief Your start on the road to recovnose stops running, you ery. sons of this land, who ,News, No. 33, Pathe. Monday land and the will fight for our flag and die for "Neal of theNavy, No. 13, Pathe. cough less and you know you are getour flag when reason primes the ri- Lonesome Luke Comedy, Pathe. ting better. Get a bottle, usf .is Hi-- fle, when honor draws the sword, Extra feature the pictures of Stan- I " when iustice breathes a blessiner on ford people, made by the Knoxville rected. Keep what is left as a cough and cold insurance. the standards they uphold." trade boosters. - eater" and "swash-buckler- ," but it PROGRAM AT OPERA HOUSE Tonight The Iron Claw, Pathe, Why Endure Summer Colds? It isn't necessary to have a stuffed head, running nose. To cough your head off as it were. All you need to do is to use Dr. Bell's Pine-Tar-Hon- The soothing and heal- STRIKE ENDS IN BELL COUNTY. The miners and operators of the Federal Coal Co., on Straight Creek in Bell county, adjusted their differences last week, and the mines at Straight Creek, Cary, Blanche and Castro were opened up , Monday morning. The miners had been out about ten days. The resumption was BOUGHT ANOTHER TRUCK. a great relief to all the business men W. H. Merriman, the Moreland in that section. The miners at Ketpoultry man, has bought another truck, Hugh M. Noe, of this city, tle Island, at the mines of Pioneer making the sale for the Internation- Coal Co., are still out. al Harvester Co. It is a shaft drive, three-quartton machine, and with Should Sloan's Liniment Go Along? it Mr. Merriman is gathering up lots Of course it should! For of poultry in Lincoln and adpoining strenuous day when your after a muscles counties. have been exercised to the limit an A Hacking Cough Weakens application of Sloan's Liniment will The System. take the soreness and stiffness away Don't suffer with a hacking cough and get you in fine shape for the that has weakened your system get morrow. You should also use it for a a bottle of Dr. King's New Discovery, sudden attack of toothache , stiff , in use over 40 years-- and benefiting neck, backache, stings, bites, and the all those who use it, the soothing many accidents that are incidental to pine balsam with tar heal the irri- a vacation. "We would as soon leave tated air passages soothes the raw our baggage as go on a vacatioi or spots, loosens the mucous and pre camp out without. Sloan's Liniment." vents racking the body with cough Writes one vacationist: "We use it ing Dr. King's New Discovery in- - for everything from cramps to tooth-duc- es natural sleep and aids nature ache." Put a bottle in your bag, be prepared and have no regrets. to cure you. er Page Two The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, June 16, 1916. Eubank MMmMrzm' i i w. E. Martin and Mrs. E. E. Reuf and son, Paul, of Atlanta, Ga., are the guests of Mrs. T. W. McLaughlin. Miss Eugene Lee is in Ghattanoo-g- a visiting her sister, Mrs. Ira Gragg. Sam Marcum, of Stanford, was here last week the guest of his son, C. B. Marcum. Mrs. E. L. Gooch Vior rrmfViPTv ATrs J Dodge Brothers motor CAR medium weight car one If you want a first class looks good, is good, strong and substantial and a hill climber, take time to look the wonderful DODGE over. Scrutinize it, pare it with the best of them, then I am fully satisfied your sion will be in favor of the DODGE. up-to-da- te and children are that then comdeci- at Crab Orchard this week visiting Sruinclpr. Dr. and Mrs. M. G. Bryant were in Somerset this week at the bedside of Mrs. Mat Bryant, who is very ill. Mrs Pearl Wheeldon is in Some"-s- et Mr. and Mrs. I. E. Payne visited his brother, A L. Payne, near Pulaski Saturday and Sunday. for medical treatment. W. L. McCARTY, Agent ::::::: P. S. I have recently sold Mr. Wilhoit, Cashier of the Moreland Bank, also Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Ballard one of these cars. Ask them about it. : Carpenters aie busy constructing a second story to the school buud-inbuilt. g. ::::::::: J. R. Nelson is having an ice house Miss Nannie Perkins, of Somer set, was here last week looking after her property. The Eubank Canning Co. is preparing to run their plant this yar, having already disposed of several rar loads of future tomatoes at a good price. Some are, you know. They can't help holding back their full taste it's part of their "make-up.- " It's different with Favorites. There's a cigar-rett- e that gives freely ALL the hidden taste, and aroma, and "body" that some cigarettes just Blue Lick Mrs Clay Brown ,of Richmond, visited her sister, Mrs. Nell Adkins, the last of the week. There wasn't any meeting at the Baptist church Sunday on account of the illness of the Pastor. Misses Vada and Berta Ley were the guests of Misses Bettie and Ber-iha Kennedy, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Daughertv and little son visited Mrs. S. B. Stringer. Sundar. Brother J. C. McClary will speak at Blue Lick Sunday, June IS at 2 P. M. We are always glad to have Brother McClary in our midst. The Sunday School is. progressing nicely at this place. Miss Bettie Naylor visited her cousin, Miss Flora Naylor Saturday and Sunday. Mrs. J. L. Robbin and daughter visited Mrs. George Hasty last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. James Wilder and can't give you. Why do Favorites give you all? Because STRAIGHT CUT their extra free-drawi- ng For Seed. We have German Millet Seed; Buckwheat, the Japanese or Black variety. Red Top Sugar Cane Seed, and Orange Cane Seed. All of this has been well cleaned, and is ready to sow. tobacco makes them do it! Try Favorites today. You'll notice the differwith and ence between ALL-flavthe first puff. or -- part-flavo-r, FAVORITE A Straight Cut Cigarette f - 4 & J, H. BAUGHMAN & COMPANY io.. m'getsaRihe good out ofgood tobacco bright little children spent the day with Mr. and Mrs. George Hasty, last Sunday. Mr. Will Hasty went to Highland last Suday to see Mr. John Green. Mr. George Hurst visited Mr. George Hasty Sunday. There will be meeting at Mr. Jas. H. Wilder's Sunday in the afternoon at two o'clock, if it is the Lord's will. Mrs. Allen M. Ley, of Indiana is visiting her brother, Mr. Allen Has- I STANFORD, KENTUCKY Plumbing and Heating C. E. BOWER IOfor5 I Also packed I 20brlO$ FLATWOODS rg FAV ty. Mrs. Rubin Hopkins and Mrs. Rosa Robbin visited Mrs. Lige Hurst Sunday. Mrs. Lige Hurst is quite ill at this writing, we are sorry to say. Mr. Lige Hurst called in to see Mr. George Hasty Monday. Mr. George Hasty, while in Stanford Monday, had another attack of give up pastoral work, and it was spinal trouble. not until a second committee visited Even "the cohesive power of plunhim and urged his acceptance of the der" does not seem sufficient to hold position that he gave them a favora- together the Republican party when ble answer. The position is a new the hope of loaves and fishes is subone just created by the boards of ordinated to the new spirit of a the three institutions, which are now broad Americanism. combined under one head, and the work will be similar to that done by TAX COLLECTOR'S SALE place was President Crossfield. The made necessary by the great increase Notice is hereby given that I will on in the institutions, Transylvania Friday, June 30, 1916, alone having five hundred students. deat 1:30 p. m., in front of the court It is the leading college of the house door in Crab Orchard, expose nomination in the South. to public sale for cash in hand the following property for taxes due the town of Crab Orchard, Ky. SAM RAMSEY, Tax Collector Lots Amt. 1915 4.75 1 Bettie Buchanan 1.25 2 James Brown 9.50 2 J. T. Chadwick 3.50 1 Mary Culton Witt Dr. W. J. Edmiston 7.25 1 By Being Constantly Supplied 1.25 1 Wallace Gover Thedford's Black-Draugh-t. 2 8.00 Estate S. A. Higgins 1 2.00 Willis? Harris 1.20 2 Garfield Howard McDuff, Va. "I suffered for severs Widow Hoskins 2.75 1 years," says Mrs. J. B. Whittaker, o Ben Howard 1.30 3 this place, "with sick headache, am 1.50 1 Belle Higgins stomach trouble. 1.50 1 Ten years ago a friend told me to tr; Mrs. J. F. Holdam I did Isaacs & Kidwell 1.25 1 which Thedford's and I found it to be the best family medi- Mrs. J. C. Magee 3.50 1 cine for young and old. 1 6.00 Mrs. Kate Magee i keep Black-Dr- a tght on hand all thi 1 1.12 Nora McRoberts .. . li;ne now, and whe i my children feel J 1 7.00 tittle bad, they ask n:c for a dose, and i D. C. Payne does them more good than any medicini Will Sigler 3.50 1 lhey ever tried. 13.50 1 C. H. Singleton We never have a long spell of sick2.25 1 ness in our family, since we commence! Sam Welch . 2.75 1 W. M. Welch using Black-Drau- gl t." Lots Amt. 1914 is purelj Thedford's 7.50 vegetable, and has been found to regu J. T. Chadwick 2 late weak stomach., aid digestion, re 2.25 2 Kidwell lieve' indigestion, colic, wind, nausea Horace 1.25 1. Isaacs & Kidwell headache, sick stimach, and simiiai 2.25 3 symptoms. W. Ware J. 3.00 1 It has been in constant use for mon Mrs. John 'McCarley. than 70 years,' and has benefited mort Mrs. Kate Magee 5.00 1 than a million people. 3.00 .1 Steenbergen Jeff Vftur rimnrmct calls atiH r;mnifTHnf 1 9.75 Price onlv 25c. Get a Chas Singleton 2 1.35 Backageto-d- y. N.C123 Josh Wilson Stanford, -- Ky. Office with J. L. Beazley wmmmatmti phone42, res. phone 263 vey Brown. ed Mrs. James Harness Sunday. Mr. Alfred Brown was here this Mrs. Garfield Elder and Mr. and There will be Bible reading at daughters, Violet Evelyn and Mary week visiting his parents, Mr. and a tvtvc tvt this nlace Sunday afternoon at two.- Mrs. G. A. Brown. o'clock. Several were present last.g Crai ' t s iro Suncray. Measles are raging throughout this Sunday and we hope to have many. Mr- " section. Dr. Isaac's children are Garland Singleton, of Clar- - getting along very well with them. more this time. spent' ence, visited his sister, Mrs. Will Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Helton Miss Locia Brown visited Misses Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. E. p Brown Sunday. Anna and Lily Brown Sunday afMiss Lona Helton and brother. ternoon. i Brummett Mrs. Russell Rev. John Elder and daughter, ' visited their cousin, Mrs. Lula Lowery, and daughter, Permelia, attended Sunday school at Playforth Sunday evening. Mamie, Mrs. Wm. Denny, and chilj Several from this" part attended dren, Mr. and Mrs. Will Oliver, and Mt. Zion Sunday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Will Brown and son, meeting at Mr. Price's last Sunday Children, visited Mr. and Mrs. Joe Dexter Ray visited Mr. and Mrs. Dan evening. Brown Sunday. Mr. Willie J. Rogers returned Brown, Sr., Thursday. Miss Geneva Brown visited Miss Mr. Pies Brown, and Misses Ona from Indiana Monday to visit his Florence Playforth recently. and Ona M. Thompson, visit- - ter and mother, Mrs. Belle Delaney. Mr. General Brown attended the Mr. and Mrs. Josh Harness visit singing at Providence Sunday. ed his sister, Mrs. John Mason Messrs. John Elder and Martin i Brown at Quail Sunday. Smith, were calling at Mr. Adams' WHAT CATARRH IS Mrs. Will Brown visited Mrs. Joe Wednesday, on business. very sick the Mr. It has been said, that every third j' Miss Nettie ' Rogers visited her first ofJohn Smith was the week. aunt, Mrs. J. M. Brown, at Brough- person has catarrh in some form. Mrs. Mary Brown visited Mrs. Sciencehas shown that nasal catarrh I to"tfow" Wednesday. was the guest Myrtle Harness Monday. Brown Mr. and Mrs. Martin Smith spent often indicates a general weakness of wfflie Rogers the first of the Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. John ' of the body; and local treatments in week. Rogers at Mt. Zion. Mr. Tolbert Long, wife and chil-i- f the form of snuffs and vapors do little, Mr. Bradford Harness visited his dren, and Mrs. Sis Long, of Pulaski grandmother, Mrs. Brown, this week. any good.'. Sunday with Mr. and To correct catarrh you should treat :, s Mrs. Brown. REV. CARPENTER HONORED. Miss Permelia Elder was the of Miss Geneva Brown, building-toni, ce5 &$&. free medicinal food and a Rev. Homer Carpenter, pastor of Delaney and daughter, Tryit. L ftomalcoholorauylianiifuldrugs. ' MlSS Nettle Christian church, V1Slted MrS Hal the Shelbyville RSerS Scott Bowie. JM6eM .V I. who married Miss Tevis Carpenand ter, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. J. G. v,nn,';j SPECIAL TRAIN EXCURSION t0 CINCINNATI AND RETURN Sunday, JUNE 25th sis-Bro- $1.50 -- ROUND TRIP FROM Junction City SPECIAL TRAIN LEAVES JUNCTION CITY 5:35 A. M. I FAMILY AVOIDS C. B. HARBERSON, Ticket Agent JUNCTION CITY, KY. ( SERIOUS SICKNESS J "yenMcgZuSvW?i, c, Afs MiSflCi Of jnSKV 1 J E. T. PENCE j For McCormack Binders, Mowers, Rakes and Repairs. See the latest style Mowing Machines Before you buy. . Carpenter, of this city, has just been highly and signally honored by being chosen Chancellor of Transylvania University, College of the Bible and Hamilton College at Lexington, and has tendered his resignation as pastor at Shelbyville to take effect the first of September. Mr. Carpenter's election was made several weeks ago by the combined boards of the three institutions and a committee was sent to notify him of their action. 5le took the matter under consideration, being at first loath to Black-Draug- ht, A WAY 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 Special denominational Missionary and Bible Conferences at Black Mountain, Ridga Crest and Waynesville. N. C. (Lake Jnaalnska.) up in the mountains of Western North Carolina are the beautiful and attractive resorts BlacK-Drauc- ht at Tate Spring, Tenn. Hound trip Excursion tickets are on sale daily, good until October 31st, via C0OTHERN RAltWAY Stop-oveallowed at all points. Three special Low Fare Excursions will be run during the summer. Ask for details. rs AUCTIONEERING I can get you Highest prices for your land, stock, crops or household goods. JOHN B. DINWIDDIE, Moreland. Sales Cried Anywhere k Black-DrauB- ht. For full information see Ticket Agent, Southern Railway, or write B. H. Todd, District Passenger Agent, Louisville, Kentucky The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, June 16, 1916. A REMARKABLE Crab Orchard. Mr. ami Mrs. Melvin Collier, Prof. Hatfield and Miss Clara Collier formed a pleasant party that motored to Lancaster a few days since to attend v- rag e "P " STATEMENT Mrs. Sheldon Spent $1900 for Treatment Without Benefit Finally Made Well by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. Englewood, III. 1 through the Change of Life I suffered with headaches,ner- iJ vousness, nashes of KMKy heat, and I suffered so much I did not know what I was times. I spent $1900 on doctors and not one did me any good. One day a lady called at my house and said she had been as sick as I was at one time, and Lydia E. Pink- d6ing "While going at If V Pfl 9 Compound made her well,soItookitand now I am just as well as I ever was. I cannot understand why women don't see how much pain and suffering they would escape by taking your medicine. I cannot praise it enough for it saved my life and kept me from the Insane Hospital." Mrs. E. Sheldon, 5657 S. Halsted St, Englewood, 111. Physicians undoubtedly did their best, battled with this case steadily and could do no more, but often the most scientific treatment is surpassed by the medicinal properties of the good old fashioned roots and herbs contained in Lydia E. ham's VfiP-et.nhlf- i the Chautauqua. They report a most pleasant time. Mr. and Mrs. S. Cummins and son went to New Albany, Indiana on a visit to relatives and spent a most pleasant time. Mrs. M. E. Fish and Montez Fish and Billy Pettus came home from Tuesday. Montez was Louisville very much missed so of course every one is glad of his return. Mr. Edward Edmiston is home from school in Louisville to spend some time with his parents and friends. He made a fine record while away and his friends are very proud. Mr. Walter Goodwin and wife and Misses Mayme Holman and Jewel Goodwin went to the Chautauqua at Lancaster Tuesday and report a most instructive program and splendid music. A Woman's Club has been organized here with several members and more to enter soon. Its object is not as some have tried to circulate, to combat the rights and privileges of any one but to follow exactly the line mapped out by other Clubs. The fcilWW!m K iMt WB&ms& S'2? m Ssp kS$r? !wkv W!S3K 'KWf V betterment of conditions sanitary and otherwise of our town and we feel sure we have both the sancPinkham's Vegetable Compound. betIf any complication exists it tion and of our people ofinall thework. this pays to write the Lydia E. Pink-lia- m terment Medicine Co., Eynn, JIass., Miss Irene Manuel left Sunday for special free advice. for Lebanon Junction, where she Mill remain some time with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Magru-de- r. PUBLIC SALE BOYLE COUNTY FARM Mr. and Mrs. Birney Fish and baby, of Somerset visited his mother Impossible Motor Car V 'E FIND this is the attitude of many people who come into our salesroom before they know anything about the Maxwell. Not until the Maxwell is shown and demonstrated to them until they sit in it and examine the finish until they ride in it or perhaps not until they drive it themselves, do they realize what a tremendous value is offered in the Maxwell car. It is not unusual that Maxwell value should not be known to everyone, because it is uncommon to find such a car for a good margin more than the Maxwell price. The Money The engine in the Maxwell car is not equalled by any other engine of its size. .And we know of larger and more expensive cars that have less able power plants. The Max-we- li engine carries its load through mud and sand or over the steepest grades without a falter. four-cylind- er Motor On Saturday, July 8, 1916, at 2 o'clock, P. M.f on the premises, I will offer for sale a fine farm of"190 acres, three miles from Danville, Ky., on "The Boone Highway," or and other relatives here for several days this week. We are always glad to welcome them here. Mrs. Caltha Newland has been quite sick several days with symp toms of fever. Dr. Edmiston was callLancaster pike; attractively located, ed in and she is some better. very productive, full bearing orchard, Mr. J. B. Pope, of Lincoln, Neb., and in prime condition for profit- visited his cousin, Mrs. J. Thomas able cultivation. Nine room resi- Cherry. Mr. Pope lives neighbor to W. J. Bryan and holds him in highdence, stock and tobacco barns and est esteem as one of our greatest tenant house. Terms easy. statesmen. Mr. Pope was born in JOHN W. YERKES, Brodhead, which place lie left fifty-fou- r Danville, Ky. years ago and which only had CAPT. T. D. ENGLISH, Auction- three dwellings at that time and no 47-2- t. eer. railroad, so his native home was as a strange land to him and only one Root LaFollette Fairbanks Du house there looked the least bit fami Pont Cummins Sherman Roose- liar. He has traveled over most ofJ velt. Even a Supreme Court Jus- the United States and is .a noted tice Mill have difficulty in finding real estate man. common ground for these men and Mrs. Katherine Magee has been their followers. suffering with a bilious attack "but is improving. Mrs. Pete Tilfrey, (nee Bess Rey"WHY WOMEN CANNOT nolds,) returned from New Castle, SLEEP." Indiana, Sunday to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Reynolds. Jailor George De Borde and wife, of Stanford visited their sisters and brothers Sunday last. Miss Grace Yancy, from Owen-towKy., is the very attractive visitor of Miss Mary Gaines. Miss Bird Perkins is at home from Hamilton College, Lexington, where she took a thorough vocal course in n, The materials in the Maxwell car are the best that can be bought and the workmanship that turns them into finished parts is no less excellent. It is only the large production of the Maxwell factories that makes it possible to put such quality of materials and workmanship into a car selling at the Maxwell price. With its other attractive features, the Maxwell is a most economical car to own. Owners get 22. to 25 miles per gallon of gasoline and 8,000 to 12,000 miles per set of tires. And the car is so durably built that repair expense is negligible. Quality Economy i The Maxwell stands absolutely alone in a highly competitive field, for the amount of value it offers for the price. The lines of the Maxwell are decidedly ' attractive. There is no break in the contour from the radiator to the back of the car. The fenders are gracefully shaped. All metal The upholparts are enameled or nickel-plateFrom any angle stery is deep and it is a car that the owner can be proud of. Appearance d. well-finishe- d. We are sure you want a car such as we have described the Maxwell to be. If you will give us a few minutes of your time we are sure we can convince you that the Maxwell Car is an exceptional value. Come in today. Touring Car $655 F. O. B. DETROIT Roadster $635 music. Rev. Clere, of Lancaster, gave his lecture on "Common Sense" to a The highly organized, finely strung nervous system of women subjects them to terrors of nervous apprehension which no man can ever appreciate. The peace of mind, the mental poise and calmness under difficulties, which is necessary for happy womanhood is only possiblewhen the sensitive feminine organism is in a perfectly healthy condition. II there be any weakness or derangement in this respect no remedy in the world so completely restores womanly health, nervous vigor and capability as the wonderful "Favorite Prescription" invented bv Dr. R. V. Pierce. It purifies, heals and strengthens; insures functional regularity; provides physical reinforcement and sustaining power at periods of special weakness and depression. Covington, Ky. "For about twenty years I have known of Dr. Pierce s Favorite Prescription. I began using it because a friend recommended it. When "run down, nervous and dragging around I used several bottles of this remedy. It always helps me just as it is advertised to do. It is the most woman's medicine the Jleasant and used. best have recommended I daughter has it to several others. Mygood results as also used it with just as I have." AIbs. Ltjceexia Gibson, 1338 Greenup St. well-kno- most appreciative audience at the Baptist church last Friday night. His main idea was that in all business and social stations of life "Common Sense" is often lacking and that sometimes those havirig attained the highest rounds on the educational ladder have no common sense ideas about anything practical. He is a favorite speaker here and his witticisms were original and enjoyable. The baby daughter of the late Mrs. Sprowle, of Brodhead is visiting her aunt, Mrs. Agnes Herrin. The business men have kindly consented to close their establishments at 7 P. M. in favor of the Revival Meeting at the Christian church. can't afford to miss any of these This meeting began Monday night tion in the services. Much interest is being manifested meetings and will feel better for be- and is being conducted by the pastor, and three additions to date. You ing at them. Brother Wyatt is doing Rev. Wyatt, who is assisted in his work by his father, Rev. Wyatt, of Carrolton and Rev. Arnett, of the Transylvania school of Lexington. The singing is fine, special songs being sung at each meeting are much enjoyed and are a great inspira- - Ask Yourself the question. How often has the doctor H. C. Carpenter fS3 Local Agent At Lincoln National Bank, Stanford, Ky. !J J some splendid work. Bag Finish A reliable and effective insecticide to be used in the dry form only, for the control of many forms of leaf eating or chewing ir sects, worms or bugs found in gardens. 4pp1y 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. "Uncle" Jofe Pleasants is quite sick. He has been confined to his bed for several days and his daughter, Mrs. Nannnie Sharp, of Middelsboro, is with him. Owing to his advanced age much anxiety is felt about his condition. Mrs. Mary Hunter is suffering failed, from an attack of rheumatism. as have ointments, salves, vapours? What you should do. Mrs. Maggie Gover has moved inThe easy, common-sens- e making materials to enter the intes- to the house with her father, who method that costs so little that is so quiokly tines, combines with these food eleand vigorously effective is often the ments to enter the circulation, and in continues feeble. Mrs. Josh Wilson, of Cedar Creek last resort of many Catarrh sufferers. less than an hour is at work throughWhy, it is hard to say. One of the out the body in process of purification. was with her daughter, Mrs. Pattie S. S. S. from specialists of the Swift Specific Com- and herbs is made food barks, roots that are and tonic for pany in Atlanta e, physician of standthe blood. It stimulates gives the .WONDERFUL BBiaC ing and national reputation because of blood power to throw ,off poisons. -You K a M""t?J his knowledge of blood disorders, made will soon realize its wonderful influ- B ffnt&M BerSii S the assertion that if the majority of ence by the absence of headache, a --ror WBvBmrcfeHbia Catarrh sufferers would buy and faith clearing of the air passages, a steadily fully take S. S. S., they could effectu- improved nasal condition, and a sense of bodily relief that proves how com- Gall Stones, Cancer and Ulcers of ally get rid of Catarrh. S. S. S. goes straight to the seat of pletely Catarrh often infests the entire the Stomach and Intestines, system. Yellow Jaundice, Aptrouble, the blood. It spreads its inYou will find S. S. S. on sale at all pendicitis and other fatal ailments fluence over every organ in the body, irug stores. It is a remarkable remcomes through the veins and arteriei, edy for all blood affections, such as result from Stomach Trouble. ThouSufferers owe enables the mucous surfaces 'to ex- Eczema, Rash, Lupus, Tetter, Psorias- sands of Stomach change acids and irritating substances is, Boils, and all other diseased condi- their complete recovery to Mayr's for red blood corpuscles that effectual- tions of the blood. For special advice Wonderful Remedy. Unlike, any ly cleanse the system and thus put an on any blood disease write The Swift other for Stomach Ailment. 1 end to all Catarrhal poison. S. S. S. Specific Company, Medical Departcleans out the stomach of mucous ac: ment, Room 11, Atlanta, Ga. Avoid sale by Penny's drug store, StaliWu. Ky., and druggists everywhere. cumulations, enables only pure, blood-- . substitutes. ( Gooch several days last week.-'- -s !frc T? AT Pnmontor nf ow f!ac Dr. Harmon and Mr. Homer Car- tle. Ind., is the guest of friends and WHAT CAN YOU DO FOR CATARRH ? High Bridge. Mrs. Kathlene Collier, of Louis- -ville is visiting Mrs. J. H. Carpenter. Mr. James McCall, of Brodhead is with his sister, Mrs. Agnes Herrin. This is a subject that has a place in all Mr. Ollie Baugh, of Toledo, Ohio, has been with his wife visiting her minds in all times. And it natunrllv di penter, of Preachersville, went to relatives at Hustonville. What is Home ' Without an Heir! rects thought as to the comfort of the njotber during that wonderful period of expectancy. iimhs .. c ui parents here. Misses John Eva and Ruby Hilton, of Stanford are with relatives here. Mrs. Frazier Hurt, who has been visiting her sister, Mrs. Batson, of Lancaster, returned home Tuesday. Mrs. Downey, of Jellico, Tenn., is visiting her aunt, Mrs. Sam Mothers who know recommend "Mother's Friend." It is an ex- ternal remedy for the 6tretching muscles, enables them to expand WMSiM Auto-Intoxicati- on, -- expected to get together without any of those questions having been settled. Whether conservative or progressive, they are expected to vote to "beat Wilson." Tens of thousands of them will not be content thus to bury a fight for principle under the inglorious cover of a rush ."or pie. Four years ago honest Republicans differed honestly as to grave mat- nights are experienced, morning sickness, headache, apprehension and other disters of state policy. Now they are tresses are among the various things which women- - everywhere to pull at ligaments tn tints nvnfil nn?n Thus restful days arc assured, peaceful relate they entirely without undue strain, assists the organs to crowd against nerve?, caped by using "Mother's Friend. And by its effect upon the muscles the form is resmooth contour after baby is born. Get a bottle of this invaluable aid to expectant mothers. Any druggist will supply you. It is harmless but wonderfully effective "Write to Bradfleld Regulator Co.. 413 Lamar BIdg., Atlanta, Ga., for a specially written guide book for women interested subject of maternity. It will prove an in the inspiration. It contains information that every woman should know all about. "Write todav. es- tained and they return to their natural, The Interior Journal. Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, June 16, 1916. The Interior Journal Condensed Report of The 8. 1L EIGHTH DISTRICT POLITICS Lincoln Coun it National Bank, OF STANFORD, KY., May 1st, 1916. 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- ." The Lincoln TrustCo. OF STANFORD, KY. Capital, $25,000. Under same management as The Lincoln National Bank, is now ready to serve you in pacity of EXECUTOR, ADMINISTRATOR, DIAN, TRUSTEE, Etc, at the office of The County National Bank. "Corner Next To Court House." County the caGUAR- Lincoln J For an outlay of $2.00 before Chautauqua begins you can get a ticket that admits to entire week otherwise to' pay each time will total $5. When a sale of 500 tickets is reached no more will be sold. From present indications this amount will be reached at an early date. :::::: BRING YOUR JOB PRINTING TO THE I. J. legislative program merit the endorsement of the people. The entire Announcements country is a profoundly grateful to The Interior Journal is authorized the President and the Democratic to announce the following candidates, Congress who have kept our country pubject to the Democratic Primary, at peace when the rest of the world August 5, 1916: is at war. The prosperity of the peoFOR CONGRESS ple is unquestioned. If the Republicans and Bull Moose parties can afCHARLES F. MONTGOMERY ford to compose their differences as HELM HARVEY they did at Chicago, surely the democrats of this district can Jearn a timeKILLEtf IN FLOUR MILL ly and useful lesson from that examAt Chilton, Casey county, late ple. The last State election showed last eek John W. Cox's clothing was a very narrow margin for the Democaught by a line shaft in his flour crats. This majority can not be ing mill and his left leg was so mutilated creased by contests waged on issues and the reopening of and his body otherwise bruised that he died a few hours afterward. The old sores resulting from the distributhigh was broken and the flesh was tion of patronage. At this crucial sfrirmpil fmm tbft limb. The suffer time, the people demand the guaraning was intensa. Physicians were! tee of a record of things done. They caiiea ouc nouunir uuuiu ue uvme lu ; know that the salary is a fixed save his me. jvionaay moning nis charge regardless of who is nominarpmains were taken to the Weather- - ted and they futher know that who fnrri hnrvinp- crounds followed bv a ever is nominated in the Congressnumber of sorrowing relatives and ional contest will want to hold the friends, where they were laid to rest office as long as his services are satbv the Masonic fraternity of which isfactory to the people. With the questions of such moment and maghe was a member. nitude up for settlement, it is obvious that those who have had experience LANCASTER. and-beein touch with the conditions The faculty of the Lancaster High are better equipped to meet the deSchool has been completed by the mands of the times than those who Board of Trustes, the newly select- have not had such experience. As the teachers being Miss President has the foreign and domesed Delcamp, an instructor the past year tic situation at his finger's ends and in Transylvania University, Lexing- is familiar with the entire situation, ton, whose home is in Indiana, and so in a less degree, the Congressmen Miss Walker, of North Carolina. The who have been on the job, are better former will be connected with the equipped than any new man. In orHigh School and the latter with the der that Kentucky may be found in graded school. the Wilson column, contests which Three marriages occurred among only aid Republicans should be stopLancaster young folks Wednesday, ped and we suggest that the friends that being a record breaker here for of the opposing candidates for ConJune weddings. gress in this district take such steps Miss Katie Simpson, daughter of as will contribute to harmony by adMr. and Mrs. U. D. Simpson, and Mr. justing their differences and thereby E. P. Brown, the Lancaster postmas- insuring Kentucky's electoral vote ter, were married at 5 o'clock Wed- for President Wilson. nesday morning, leaving for a short bridal trip to adpacent cities. Miss Nora Brown, daughter of R. JUST IN TIME S. Brown, a former Lancaster merchant, and Mr. James Hilton, of this city, were married Wednesday fore- Some Stanford People May Wait Till noon at the home of the bride's parIt's Too Late. ents at Paris Crossing, Indiana. The bride was a graduate last June of the Lancaster High School, and the "Don't wait untill too late. groom is a pharmacist in J. E. Be sure to be in time. Stormes' drug store. Just in time with kidney ills Miss Bessie Layton, daughter of Means curing the backache, the Mr. Aleck Layton, a wealthy Gare, rard farmer, and Mr. Charles dizziness, the urinary disorders of this city, drove to DanThat so often come with kidney ville, where they were married Wedl troubles. nesday afternoon, at 4 o'clock, ElDoan's Kidney Pills are for this der H. C. Garrison, the Christian minister performing the ceremony. very purpose. The couple left for an eastern bridal Here is testimony to prove their trip. Mr. Shirley Hudson was host at a merit. T. D. Martin, painter, Rowland, handsome dinner party given at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ky., says: "I had more or less kidB. F. Hudson in the west suburb. ney trouble and my back ached so Plates were placed for eight couples, tim'es-tha- trJ could hardly the honorees of the happy -- occasion much at being his attractive young cousins, straighten after, stooping. I became Misses Annie Mae and Ellen Walker, week and had dizzy spells. I was of Richmond. also very lanquid and at times I was Mr. and Mrs. W. I. Williams, troubled greatly with having to arise daughter, Miss Mary Clay, and sons, Woodruff and Bradford, of Tulsa, many times at night to pass the kidOk., are here for a visit at their for- ney secretions. The secretions were mer home. They came to this city cloudy and often very painful. from Lexington where they attended the Hamilton College Commence- Doan's Kidney Pills were the only ment and saw their talented young only thing that gave me relief and I daughter receive her diploma from highly recommend them as a kidney that famous institution, and very medicine." creditably acquit herself in deliverPrice 50c, at all dealers. Don't ing an address as President of the simply ask for a kidney remedy get Senior class. vote-losinn ALL ABOARD FOR THE NOVEMBER ELECTION. President Wilson will be Paper Stops When $1 a Year in Advance. for the splendid Icglslatative achieveTime For Which It is Paid, Expires. ments accomplished during his By the same token, the Stanford. Kv., Entered at the Postoffice at Democrats who have been his at Second Class Mail Matter. in his and fellow-workeSAUPLEY.. ..Editor and Proprietor ed ers rs A Busy Week Chautauqua Week Chautauquas are popular and very beneficial. The Woman's Club of Stanford is putting on one, said to be an unusually attractive one everybody in town will go everybody in the county should come. We are expecting large crowds. Our store will put on her Chautauqua dress. Our stock of Men's Clothing, Shoes, Madras and Silk Shirts, Neck Ties, Collars, Belts, Straw Hats, Silk Sox and Ladies' Silk Hose will be especially displayed during Chautauqua Week June 21 to 27. You will want to dress up for the occasion let us show you how easy it can be done and how little it will -- out-of-to- cost you. McRoberts & Bailey Main Street Stanford, Ky. MAMMOTH CAVE $9.85 for an All-Expen- Za-non- se Two-Da- ys Trip From Stanford, Tuesday, June 27th Railroad fare $4.35. on sale for morning trains Board at hotel including the routes in the cave for $5.50. Round trip tickets at all way stations. See L. & N. Agent. Doan's Kidney Pills the same that Mr. Martin had. Foster-Milbur- n Co., 48-- lt Pr.ops., Buffalo, N. Y. PUBLIC SALE OF WHISKY By I You Want Pretty Footwear We have a large assortment of infant's sizes 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! FOR THE BABY Hughes, collector of the 8th Internal xievenut: jlusixicl oi jventuciiy aim against H. H. Logan, I will on Tuesday, June 27, 1916, at 2 o'clock p. m., on the distillery premises near Hall's Gap, Ky., sell to the highest bidder for cash in hand certain packages of whisky now in warehouse No. 135 of H. H. Logan. The object of the sale is to satisfy the distraint warrant issued against H. H. Logan. The right is reserved to reject any and all bids. H. R. Saufley, D. C. It CENT-A-WOR- D issued from the office of John W. l's to 5's. White W. E. PERKINS Crab Orchard, Kentucky 9 ADS Stanford Service Station Rear St. Asaph Hotel, Somerset St. (Ads here ar z cent a word each issue, cash with order: no ad. less than 25c each issue.) FOR SALE. Fine Jersey Mrs. Geo. H. Farris, Stanford. cow. Bargains in Oxfords We have about 600 pair of Oxfords in men's ladies and misses, dull leather, tan and patents. These are good styles, but owing to a dull season this spring, we are forced to sell these to make room. We have some other seasonable goods. We will sell them at a price we can't buy them for. Sale lasts ten days only; if you need slippers "" ' better come now. v 43tf TRIMMED Hats from 75c up. Miss Ella May Saunders, Stnford, 47-Ky. 3t BIG LOT of Wire Fence and Fertilizers just in. Get my prices before you buy. G. A. Dinwiddie, 48-- 1 Moreland. Auto Repairing And Supplies Cars for Hire, Storage, Vulcanizing; Batteries Cars Washed and Polished Re-charge- 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. d, ; FURNITURE, Mattings, Druggets, Rugs, Wall Paper, Lace Curtains, Window Shades, Trunks, Suit Cases,, Pictures and Mouldings. W. A. Trib-bl- e, 42tf Stanford. C. W. LOVELL, on Route 1, has a Polled Angus bull for sale. About two years old and weighs eleven or twelve hundred pounds. Extra good ROBINSON'S Rakes and Hoes, Water Coolers and Binder Twine. See us before you buy Your Smallest Requirement Receives Our Most Careful Attention. Skilled Mechanics. Prices Reasonable. Satisfaction Guaranteed. ! one. 47-- 2t PHONE 300 H. C. CARPENTER, Manager Lyman Pence, Mechanic. A SPECIAL OFFER From now to Nov. 10th, after the election, the I. J. can give you the I. J. one year, the Louisville Evening Post to Nov. 10th and Home and Farm one year, all for $2. Alfred Swope, Foreman. Ed Welburn, Asst. Mechanic. T. D. Newland & Son, Opposite the Court-House, REMEDYFORMEN. AT YOUR DRUGGIST. Phone No. 168. Stanford, Kentucky. The Interior Journal. Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, June 16, 1916. Condensed Statement of Claud Rice Gaines, Jr. is visiting his uncle, R. E. Gaines. Judge W. A. Tribble was laid up blesome foot. Mrs. Susan Yeager left this week for Martinsville, Ind., to be with her sister, Mrs. J. E. Johnston. Mrs. W. P. Givens and daughter, Miss Isabella, were guests of friends several days this week with a trou- The First National Bank Of Stanford, Ky., Made to the Comptroller May 1, 1916 RESOURCES: Loans, stocks and bonds U. S. Bonds OUR ANNUAL 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 Capital Stock Surplus and UndividedJProfits Deposits Circulation Total,! Personal and Social June 17 Street parade of children wearing Chautauqua masks and caps. All children who want to be in it, come to Court house square, Saturday at 3 o'clock. June 20. Mrs. R. C. Hocker will entertain the Tuesday Club at her home in the country beginning at 2 o'clock. Chautauqua. June 21-2- 7 Miss Edith Welburn, of this city, is the guest of her aunt, Mrs. George B. L. Neal. Mrs. W. B. Penny, of Danville, is visiting friends here. She will soon join her husband, Dr. W. B. Penny and make their home in Kansas. Mrs. Joseph E. Rout and Mrs. Louis Heitz, of Louisville, are guests Miss Sue Woods is visiting Mrs. R. of Mr. and Mrs. Will Cordier, near Rowland. H. Putnam at Lebanon. College of Harry Reinhart W. S. Embry was in Louisville Music, Cincinnati, of the has arrived home week on business. early in 33,119.50 206,667.70 49,200.00 $338,987.20 here Thursday. Chief Bookkeeper Joe T. Embry, of the auditor's office, at Frankfort, was over today with the homefolks. Mr. W. I. Williams and family, of Tulsa, Oklahoma, will be the week end guests of Mrs. H. M. Ballou. Miss Blanche Vanderveer has returned from Morgantown, N. C, where she taught in the School for the Deaf the past term. Mrs. Joseph Jones and daughter, Miss Ora Jones, of Monticello, are guests of Mrs. T. L. Carpenter at Hustonville. Mr. and Mrs. J. Harvey Vanhook, of Burnside, passed thro' Stanford this week en route to the mountains on a visit. Prof. V. C. Gilliland of Kings Mountain, is in Richmond taking a special course in pedagogy. Mrs. Mary L. Neal of Dade City, Fla., will arrive in a few days to spepd the summer with her son, W. JUNE CLEARANCE SALE Continues Just One More Week x V . s" We are determined to make this 1916 June Clearance Sale the best we have ever held, and so from now to the end of the sale Saturday, June 24th, we will offer bigger and better bargains than than ever. that this is not a sale of just a few odds and ends, but absolute pick and. choice of all goods throughout our entire stock at reduced prices. I Remember All Tailored Suits, both Silk and White All Dresses, Waists and Skirts All Children's Dresses & Boys' Wash Suits at ONE HALF PRICE J at Greatly Reduced Prices at Greatly Reduced Prices the Rev. and Mrs. Will Hopper and baby, of Louisville, are spending a few days with his mother, Mrs. Kitty Hopper. Mrs. W. K. Warner will have as her guests Chautauqua Week Miss Margaret Woolfolk, of Lexington, and her sister, Miss Nell Bourne, of at Brodhead today. Lancaster. Pruitt, at Moreland. Mrs. John Bright is in Paint Lick ents, Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Reinhart. on a visit to relatives. Capt. R. R. Gentry, of Frankfort, Misses Mary Lee and Martha Ter-huhas been spending several days here have gone to Lebanon to visit this week with his sister, Mrs. Eliza their aunt, Mrs. George Farris. Mrs. J. B. Willis, of the Crab Blain. Orchard Springs spent the day here Miss Ruth Waller, sister of Mrs. Thomas Eads, of this city, passed yesterday on business. through Mrs. James Gover of near Lancas- from her here Thursday morning home in Louisville ter, left this morning to visit her visit to friends in Lancaster. on a Murphy Whitehead, at Brod-heason, Mrs. W. H. Higgins and daughter, Miss Marion Grimes, who has been Miss Elizabeth Higgins were in Danattending Transylviania, University, ville Wednesday doing some shopat Lexington, is at home with re par- ping. ents, Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Grimes for Rev. Joseph Hopper, of the Presthe summer. Seminary. Theological byterian Mrs. J. M. Roberts and beautiful at Cor-bilittle daughter, Olive, and Mrs. J. R. Louisville, who is preachinghere this spent several days Cass, who have been visiting Mrs. L. B. Hilton, returned to their home week with his mother, Mrs. Kitty ne d. to spend the summer with his par- All Dress Goods, Silks, White Goods, Sport Suitings, Cotton Piece Goods, Table Linens, Napkins, Towels, Counterpanes, Hosiery, Gloves, Muslin and Knit Underwear, Womens and Childrens Shoes, Rugs, Mattings, Linoleums, Curtains and Window Shades at Clearance Sale Prices. TERMS, SPOT CASH NO APPROVALS NO RETURNS! n, Remedy Prescribed By Many Doctors COMPOUND OF SIMPLE LAXA-TIVHERBS PROVES MOST E Hopper. Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Rice, who have been guests of Col. George P. Bright and Mrs. Susan Yeager and family, left today for Lexington, to visit Mr. and Mrs. Ewing Hall. Mesdames M. C. Williams J. M. Owens, Lucy Catron, Misses Belle Moore and Ida York, and Rev. H. S. WELSH & WISEMAN CO MAIN AND THIRD STREETS DANVILLE, KENTUCKY The many friends of William ped over in Stanford a short while Huey will be sorry to learn that he this week, with Local Agent and Mrs. is ill at his home in Louisville of ty- J. S. Rice, and enjoyed a motor tour Casey county will have a fair this phoid fever. with them through this section of year at Liberty. The dates selected the Blue Grass. Col. Sheridan has are August 16, 17 and 18. The grounds will be at the Fair place John Cobb, a farmer of Jessamine gone high in the service of the great about a mile and a quarter from county, received news that his son, railroad system with which he is leaving Liberty. Speed Cobb, who lives just across connected, since ago, but Lincoln county many years he has Kentucky river in Madison county, never forgotten old Stanford, which The L. & N. is further improving its property on this division by rewas killed by a mule. He was riding he says, will ever have a warm spot placing the old rails which duties the mule from the fields and it be- in his heart, and whenever by, have seen service around Stanford will permit, and he is close he came frightened and threw him. His tries to manage to stop off for a brief for some time, with new rails, which i skull was crushed by the .fall. He visit and he is always accorded p weigh 90 pounds, and thus give betleaves a wife and three children. cordial welcome, and given the "glad ter wear under the impact of the big in their homes. mogul engines which are pulling this popby everyone. No Chief Dispatcher T. J. Morrison, W. F. Sheridan, now one of the hand"railroad official was more stapopular road's immense volume of ever ular of this division of the L. & N., with real big men in the executive departfreight up and down the hills. and he numbers his headquarters at Louisville and W. O. ment of the L. & N. railroad, stop tioned here, his acquaintances. friends by W. M. Marples, J. H. Cundiff, and Dilley, Trainmaster, of Lebanon, a short while C. A. Lay, a trio of substantial citi- were in Stanford over zens of the Phil section of Casey, Thursday looking very local conditions. Both are popular and were here at Court Monday and paid prominent railroad officials, and have this office a call. The I. J. has no a great many friends here who would better friend than Mr. Marples, who like to see them stationed permanently in Stanford were it not for has been a subscriber of and booster the fact that the extreme pleasure for this paper for a score or more of enjoying their hearty handshake years. and cordial greetings would, of course, be dispensed with, each time you passed them on the street, were they permanent residents. All Gone I "I suffered with my stomach for verted into blood, bone and muscle. Report of the Condition of a long time but after taking Tanlac It overcomes, it is said, that ALL 1 got immediate relief", said INfr. great exciting cause of disase, THE BANK OF MORELAND James Y. Evans, of 343 Georgetown weakness. It renders the body vige- Xvery Com Vanishes by Using' Won' doing business at the town of More-lan- street, Lexington, Ky. Mr. Evans is irous and elastic. It keeps the mind derfuL Simple "Gettft" Hever .County of Lincoln, State of an undertaker in the employ of clear and energetic and throws off Fails. Applied in 2 Seconds. Kentucky, at the close of business & Co. the symptoms of nervousness and inIsn't It wonderful what a difference of 1st day of June, 1916. "I feel that I cannot praise Tanlac digestion. It builds up the constitujust a little "Gets-It- " makes, on $25,111.20 enough for what it has done corns and calluses? It's always night Loans and discounts for me. tion run down by disease and mensomewhere in the world, with, many Overdrafts, secured and I want to advise anybodv sufferinn- tal and physical overwork, quickens A with stomach trouble fco give it a convalescence and is an unfailing J 24,667.38 chance." Due from Banks source of comfort to all sufferers 2,424.92 Cash on hand Tanlac is a tonic which aids digest-tio-n, from such trouble. Banking house, furniture promotes healthy, refreshing Tanlac is being especially intro3,000.00 sleep and strengthens the nerves. and fixtures duced in Stanford at Penny's Drug 1,336.50 Other real estate There is hardly a portion of the. Store. 48 1 body that is not benefited by the Tanlac may be obtained at the fol$56,678.26 helpful action of Tanlac, which be- lowing nearby cities: Total Moreland, Abgins its work by stimulating the di- raham Minks; Hustonville, Adams LIABILITIES gestive and assimilative organs, Bros.; McKinney, True & Co.; Ellis-burCapital Stock paid in, in $15,000.00 ""-'- ; cash Middle-bur- g, Joseph McWilliams; nuiuung uic uiuuu aim in1,700.00 vigorating the whole system. Surplus fund . W. C. Bryant; Crab Orchard, Next it enables a weak, won out Lyne Bros.; Brodhead, John Rob-bin- s; Undivided Profits, less ex758.35 stomach to thoroughly digest its penses and taxes paid Junction City, Reynolds & Evfood, permitting the assimilation of ans; Lancaster, R. E. McRoberts; Deposits subject the nourishing products to be con Bee Lick, J. Reynolds & Son. $38,219.91 ot check 1,000.00 39,219.91 Wfcee! I Don't Care! X Got Rid ef My Time deposits ( 80-pou- nd 'EFFICIENT. - " Dr. W. A. Evans, writing for the Chicago .Tribune, makes the assersome time or other, suffers- - from con- tion that practically everyone, at stipation. This applies regardless of age or condition in life. The congestion of stomach waste in the bowels is evidenced in various ways; bloat, eructation of foul stomach gases, sick headache, languor, all indicate constipation, and call for prompt attention, not only to relieve the present discomfort but also to avoid possible disease that follows neglect of this important function. Harsh cathartics and violent purgatives should not be employed, as these afford only temporary relief, while they serve to shock the entire system. A mild laxative such as Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin is far preferable and is now the remedy generally used and prescribed by many doctors. It is free from opiates or narcotic drugs, acts easily and pleasantly, without griping or other pain and is a safe, effective family remedy. Mr. Chas. Schell, 132 Church St., obtained free of charge, by writing to Dr. W. B. Caldwell, 454 Washing ton bt., Monticello, Illinois. jf?& raw JH8&vuJ3&aft$&.t.&. MR. CHAS. SCHELL. Grenada, Miss., writes that he found relief himself by using Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin and now keeps it on hand for family use. A bottle of Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin should have a place in every family medicine chest. A trial bottle can be feSsSiSBESSjR v Chautauqua A Begins Wednesday Next You will need Dresses, Waists, Skirts, Hosiery, Gloves, Etc. Don't forget Sale is still our Clean-U- p on in full blast. We are doubling the purchasing power of your dollar. Saxby, of Somerset attended the Sun- day school convention at Hustonville Mrs. H. M. Ballou was in Lancas ter Tuesday as the guest of her friend, Mrs. W. I. Williams, of Tul sa Oklahoma, who is there on a visit to her old home at Lancaster. Rev. J. H. Pence and son, Edwin, of Clayton, 111., where Mr. Pence is fc&stor of the Grace Methodist church nd doing a fine work, are here spending several days with his father Elisha Pence, near Rowland. Sheriff and Mrs. J. G. Weather-for- d are spending several days at Hustonville in order that Mrs. may be with her mother, Mrs. Mary Logan, who arrived from Birmingham a few days ago to visit her old home in the West End. Mrs. R. T. Bruce entertained most delightfully yet informally at her country home on the Danville pike Tuesday with a sewing party in hon or of her mother, Mrs. G. B. Turley of Richmond, who is her guest. Mrs. Homer Carpenter and daugh ter. Miss Eleanor Tevis, of Shelby- ville, are visiting her parents. Dr and Mrs. J. G. Carpenter, while her husband, is holding revival services at the Junction City Christian church. They will soon to go to Lexington to make their home. Rev. Carpenter having been elected Chan cellor of Transylvania University. The Ladies' Aid Sociey of the Baptist church informally received at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Rice Tuesday evening in honor of Mrs. Robert Baker, of Austin, Texas, who has been the guest of her sister, Mrs. M. D. Early. Light refreshments were served and the evening was made a most enjoyable one for all who came to greet Mrs. Baker. Among those who attended the interesting ball game between and Stanford at Hustonville werevMisses Rachael Hill, Letty W. McKinney, Annie R. Powell, Belle Russell, Clara Cash, Annette Wearen and Annie V. Craig; Messrs. Clarence Cooper, .Reins Hutchins and Francis Weatherford and Mrs. Logan Hubble. Mrss. John Engleman entertained the Sewing Circle for Miss Verna Rout at her home on Hustonville street Wednesday afternoon. Delightful refreshments were served and all those who were present eenjoyed the occasion very much. Among those who were favored by being there were; Misses Josephine Brady, Lyle Cooper, Mary Burdette, Lottie. Carson and Sallie Burdette and Mesdames J. B. Perkins, C. Havs Foster, W. W. Saunders and B. F. Rout. Wea-therford Heard About Town Tom Eads bought a Ford touring car this week, and plans to run over and see the "boys " m Shelby county at an early date. A. G. Eastland. Mutual Life Insurance Company agent, was here for several days writing business for his great company, which he has represented in this territory for many years. Mrs. Buchanan, of Crab Orchard, Wm. Matheny, Rowan Saufiey and Carroll Bailey are having C. E. Bower install water works and plumbing Suffered With Stomach Ills; Now Mr. Evans, of Lexington, Has No Trouble Whatsoever. "Corns Let's Kick!" d, Mil-wa- rd Hus-topyil- le - pilf 'Gets-It'- I" cork-screwed .... g, SeveranceSon folks humped up, with $56,678.26 Total faces, gouging; picking, drilling out packages their corns, makingDandages, of their State of Kentucky, County of Lintape and. toes with plasters, contraptions, and the "holler" in coln, Set. their corns goes on forever! Don't yon do it. Use "Gets-It,- " We, B. B. King and Chas. A. Wil-hoi- t, it's marvelBack the Old Stand! 2ous, simple, Nothingfalls. stick to it in never Apply President and Cashier of the to seconds. tho etocking, hurt or irritate the toe. above named Bank, do solemnly And better equipped than ever bePain stops. Corn comes "clean off," fore to do vpur quick. It's one of the gems of tho swear that the above statement is world. Try It you'll kick from Joy. For true to the best of our knowledge TINNING AND PLUMBING corns, calluses, warts, bunions. as you want itv done "and at a price 3 i'Gets-It" is vou can- afford. Blacksmith shop in bottle, or sent sold everywhere, 25c a and belief. direct oxfJ. Lawrence Co., Chicago,. 111. . & Subscribed and sworn to before connection. i Sold in Stanford and recommend me this 10th day of June, 1916. My A: D. PARSONS corn, remedy, commission expires Jan, 28, 1918. G. -Near Stock-Yar- ds Stanford ed as the world's best B. Pruitt, Notary Public. by the Lincoln Pharmacy. Cora With. WE HANDLE PRE ITE TANKS at -- -- - ' For Exchange or Sale. We sell Gasoline and Oil, Tires and Supplies. Come to see us when you need "Lite MASTERS & BOWYER Phone 249 Stanford, Ky." ::::::: f Page Six The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky. Friday, June 16, 1916. mtmMSJBR Wl MPMfA' Mfl 1916 201 acres, unimproved, (WU SMJy? ' GET YOUR TICKETS NOW FOR STANFORD CHAUTAUQUA, 1916 ANNOUNCEMENT OF Vmwn No. 14. A GALA OCCASION FOR EVERYBODY JUNE-21-2- 7 JN Hr S? ac- ENLIGHTENMENT, INSPIRATION. Royal Welsh Male Quartet The Third Day at Chautauqua Heard About Town Miss Catharine Gregory, daughter of Judge and Mrs. H. D Gregory, of Oroville, California, and granddaughter, of Judge James P. Bailey, of this city, made quite a hit when she appeared as vocalist on the Chautauqua platform. The Oroville Mer- One of Central Kentucky's Hughes & Swinebroad The Real Estate Men of Lancaster Come and let us sell you a farm in Garrard county, where five millions of pounds of the best tobacco is grown annually; where .all the agricultural products grow abundantly; where the best live stock is bred; where the blue grass grows; where good schools, moral and hospitable people are attracting many home seekers. Lancaster, the county seat, has three banks, telephone exchange, electric light plant, creamery, splendid water works system, two flouring mills, grain and hemp warehouse, tobacco warehouse, on the L. & N. railroad, one of the best graded schools in the State, having an endowment fund of $50,000 in addition to a $30,000 new school building. We can sell homes or choice lots near the school. Our price is the owner's price. We refer to any bank or to any official for proof that we will deal fairly with you; as we have done for ten years and have no dissatisfied customers. Improved and unimproved farms of all sizes and various locations and at various places but any farm priced at its market value. In the East capitalists are hunting real estate. No. 1. 130 acres, on pike, 4 2 miles from Lancaster, good land, slightly rolling, well improved, at $90 per acre. No. 2. 171 acres, 4 2 miles on main pike, fine land and well located, good improvements, at $135.00 per acre. No. 3. 191 acres on pike 1 2 miles from town, land very fertile, tenant house and two large tobacco barns. Price $120.00 per acre. No. 4. 124 acres on good road, mile from pike, rich land, partly 2 rolling, brick house and tobacco barn. $85 per acre. No. 5. 125 acres, 4 mile from pike, 1 2 miles from railroad, good land, fair improvements, a bargain at $75 per acre. No. 6. 310 acres on pike, 2 miles from good village, residence, stock,. barn and tobacco barn, well watered mostly in grass, hemp and tobacco, land ready for cultivation. A moneymaker at $65 per acre. No. 7. 200 acres of as good land as there is in Kentucky, 1 2 miles from Lancaster, on pike, well improved ati $150 an acre. No. 8. 80 acres unimproved, adjoining No. 7, on pike at $135 per acre. No. 9. 440 acres, one mile from pike on good road, first class land, good residence, tenant house, five large barns, concrete pools. A money-maker either as an investment or to live on. Price $100 per acre. No. 10. 600 acres, 1 2 miles from pike, well improved, residence and tenant houses, several barns, fine land, well watered. Can sell the whole at $65 per acre, or will sell off smaller tracts at attractive prices. No. 11. 150 acres on pike, good land, well improved, good neighborhood, three miles from small town. Price $90 per acre. No. 12. 56 acres of fine land, one mile from Lancaster, small residence, large tobacco barn and other improvements. $125 per acre. No. 13. 97 acres one mile from Lancaster, on pike, fine land and new improvements. $125 per acre. 1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-- 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 Lexmile on the Lexington pike and one mile ington pike. Fronts 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. 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-roolarge chicken house, dwelling with large smoke-houscistern 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 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 mora than a car load of artificial fertilizer and grazing cattle, as well as manure spread from fattening cattle fed in barn past 18 months. BEST AVAILABLE FARM CLOSE TO LANCASTER MARKET of Lexington pike, New road construction, under 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 acre grass and 15 acres in fresh culmile on tivation following meadow, having a frontage of three-fourtSugar 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 containing of Lexington and Sugar Creek pikes (nearer Lancaster) 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. one-four- th m e, Dover-failinState-supervisio- Lancaster, first class land in every particular, a number of fine building sites, susceptible of division from several smaller farms. Price $130 per acre. No. 15. 243 acres, four miles out on pike, highly improved, mostly in grass, good land, ready for business, $75 per acre. No. 16. 225 acres in State of Indiana, 45 miles north of Louisville on B. & O. R. R., fertile land and good improvements, will sell or exchange for other property. No. 18. 125 acres, right at town, old time brick residence, large rooms brick outbuildings, attractive home, good land, susceptible of making a suburban division, a number of fine building lots, fronting on street, but we must sell as a whole, has never been on the market until now. Further particulars and price on application. No. 19. 200 acres, on pike, four miles from Lancaster, very high class improvements, large handsome residence, large barns, silo, etc. Can be divided into two or three or more farms, but we must sell as a whole at $150 per acre. No. 20. 117 9 acres by survey, one unit: xruni piKu on inacuuuin roau large residence, new tobacco barn, stock barn, good land, limestone soil, a bargain at $11,000. No. 21. 147 acres 1 2 miles from town on pike, fair improvements, good land, very productive, partly rolling, can be divided, price as a whole, $80 per acre. No. 22. 60 acres, on pike 4 2 miles from Lancaster, good land all in grass, 6 room dwelling, stock barn, tobacco barn and other outbuildings, improvements all new. 1-1-1-- fronting on two pikes, one mile from cury said: "The charming and complished vocalist who was received with such delight was Miss Cath- erine Gregory, daughter of Judge H. D. Gregory, of Oroville. Miss Gregory sang a beautiful lyric soprano voice and such was her reception that she had to respond to an encore. Among her selections were: "Little Gray Dove," Meyerbeer's "Cavantina," Tosti's "Goodbye" and Sdhubert's "Serenade." Editor Lucien Beckner, of the Clark County Republican, Winches of Mrs. ter, who is a brother-in-laJames T. Menefee, and well known here sustained a very painful injury while working with his cylinder press one day last week, when his right hand was caught between the steel and the composition rollers. The member was badly hurt, tho no bones were broken, but the injury caused ' excruciating pain. Mr. Beckner, however is gifted with the ability of writing with either hand and the he sustained will not interfere The lloyal Welsh Male Quartet, survivors of the renowned Gwent Welsh jwith him in the effort to get out Singers and among the few survivors of the great Lusitanla disaster, will his paper. render the third day of the Chautauqua most enjoyable and appreciated. The male quartet is one of the most popular musical combinations, and There Is more Catarrh In this sectUn cf the the Royal Welsh is a leader among organizations of its kind. country than all other diseases pat together, and to be was Additional attraction Is given the program by piano solos by Mr. Arthur until the last few years many supposed doctors years Incurable. For a great Smith of the Royal Academy of Music, England, who is a master of his in- pronounced It a local disease and prescribed local strument; also by a story of the sinking of the Lusitanla told by Mr. Risca remedies, and by constantly failing to cure with local treatment, pronounced it Incurable. Science ! w ! in-iju- J ry n, Williams. 68 acres, five miles from Lancaster, on pike, right at school and churches, accessible to two other county seats, small residence, large barn, good, young orchard, fine location for dairyman or stock man. Price on application. xu-uiguiy nil-- j two miles from Lancaster, splendid land. Price $135 per acre. No. 24. A good business proposidwelling with tion; large $5,000.00. No. 23. has proven Catarrh to be a constitutional disease, and therefore requires constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by P. 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: K J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, Ohio. Sold by Druggists, 75c. Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation. hs proved, nu. u .. x civ-ic-a, , Eeport of the Condition of WAYNESBURG DEPOSIT BANK Way-nesbur- used for dance hall or skating rink, two small houses, will always rent. Located on railroad, In small, but splendid business town. A moneymaker for the right man. Price $4,500 or will trade for farm. 60 acres on pike, No. 24 near town, very fertile, big tobacco barn and residence; $85 per acre. tNo. 25. A number of cottages arid residences and building lots and business houses in Lancaster and suburbs at attractive price either for homes or for investment. No. 26. We always have on our list other properties, farms, dwellings stocks of goods, in fact all kinds of properties either for sale or trade. No. 27. To the man who wants to sell SEE US. If you want to sell at public auction your farm and stock and crops, let us "pull off" the sale for you, we will make you 1-- 2. room, etc., large livery barn, two story upper floor, hard-woo- d maple, basement for kitchen, dining doing business at the town of g, County of Lincoln, State of Kentucky at the close of business on 1st day of June, 1916. When You Write Letters You ought to have the most suitable stationery you can get, whether you're writing for a job, or accepting ,& prc posal of marriage, or simply sending a long gossipy letter to a. cnum. RESOURCES $39,869.96 Loans and discounts Stocks, bends and other 500.00 securities .r... 15,754.55 Due from banks 5,256.65 Cash on hand Checks and other cash 25.50 items Banking house, furniture 3,800.00 and fixtures HUGHES & SWINEBROAD Real Estate Agents Kentucky Lancaster J Our Stationery t- Total , $65,206.66 - suppjy Is composed of styles, tints and weights to pleas a variety of tastes. It makes writing a real pleasure. And our prices Money's Worth. Your LIABILITIES Capital Stock paid in, in cash ...$15,000.00 3,900.00 Surplus Fund .... less exUndivided Profits, 987.43 penses and taxes paid.... Deposits subject $38,424.29 to check Time deposits.. 6,832.00 Cashier's checks 62.94 45,319.23 outstanding $65,206.66 Total State of Kentucky, County of Lincoln, Set. We, L. G. Gooch and E. L. Gad-berr- y, i Hughes & Swinebroad The The Real Estate Men Lancaster, Kentucky Lincoln Pharmacy, Stanford, Ky. Re- - OVER HALF the CARS YOU SEE Are FORDS, for the reason that a majority of car buyers figure the cost. They figure the first cost, the gasolene cost, the tire cost, and the repair cost. They figure the FORD from a business standpoint. THE FORD IS STURDY AND SIMPLE Anyone can run it and anyone can care for it $390 J. C. M'CIary J. L. Beazley & Co., We Will Save You Money on frigerators, Ice Cream Freezers, Coolers, Etc. ALSO LAWN MOWERS AND GARDEN TOOLS. ipsHhI Undertaker Office -- - Embalmer Undertaker Embalmer Phone 167 Home Phone 35 STANFORD, KY. Phone 42, Stanford, Ky. GEORGE H. FARRIS. President and Cashier of the above named Bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of our knowledge and belief. E. L. GADBERRY, Cashier L. G. GOOCH, President. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 9th day of June, 1916. My commission expires 1918. G. B. Cooper, Clerk, by W. F. Camden, D. C. Roadster Car $440 Touring Car H. C. ANDERSON, Stanford FORD AG ENT FOR LINCOLN COUNTY Storage Repairing Tires Accessories Phone 203 The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, June 16, 1916. Parlor Grove sKSKrs3ras AMV 4wjb' Page Seven .'3 $$&prZ?Kj?ZS ZZZT!J3SriZZii:-TZZ- v 'W?,iai2ssKajj Children Cry for Fletcher's vsj f" 55i 0 Hfr. 1 K S B r 1 m A B The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been in use lor over no years, lias uornetne signature or and has been made tinder his per- Lf I V7 s? ' sniml sunorvifiinn sitipa if a itifniimr- '"r S J &GiGdr&i Allow no one to deceive youinhis. All Counterfeits, Imitations and " " are hut Experiments tliat trifle with and endanger the health of Infants and Children Experience against Experiment, Just-as-good Castoria is harmless Castor Oil, Paregoric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is pleasant. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms and allays Feverishness. For more than thirty years it has been in constant use for the relief of Constipation, Flatulency, AVind Colic, aU Teething Troubles and Diarrhoea. It regulates the Stomach and Bowels, assimilates the Food, giving healthy ana natural sleep. The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend. CASTORIA What is snbstitute for a The attendance at Sunday school is still good. Next Sunday is preaching day and a full attendance is desired. Misses Gertrude and Mae Hund-l- y and Miss Zena Eubanks, spent Sunday night with Miss Vesta Sims. Several from this neighborhood attended Decoration exercises at Olive and Pleasant Point. Mr. Preston Hamis received the sad news that his mother was critically ill at the home of her daughter, at Lone Mountain, Tenn. For three years Mrs. Hamic was a resident of this neighborhood and left here a few months ago to visit her children. Miss Rachel Jones is on the sick list this week. Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Eubanks and pretty .little daughter, Louellen, and Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Ellis spent Sunday week with Mr. and Mrs. W.'C. Way-nesbur- g, your first and best thought is R Oftenest thought of for its deliciousness highest thought of for its vholesomeness. Refreshing and thirst-quenchin- g. ea Deman3 ths ienuine bg full name nishnamsi encouraje substitution. THE sss.?s: COCA-COL- A Sen J for Frje Booklet, "TheRomame of CO.. ATLANTA. GA. Coca-Cola- ." Estate For Sale We have all size places for sale ranging in prices from $300.00 to over $30,000.00. We are in touch with all the leading real estate firms of Bell. Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Walls and lit- GENUINE CASTORIA Bears Jthe Signature of ALWAYS The Kind You Have Always Bought In Use For Over 30 Years THCCENTAJRCOMPNY NCW V OR X. C ITY MJJ J W - life tle daughter, of Pleasant Point, spent Sunday last with their daughter, Mrs. Alva Morgan. Master Vernon Sanders, of 0. K., is visiting his sister, Mrs. Calvin Greer. Miss Maisie Braswell Is visiting he'r uncle, Mr. Fred Horton, and family at Danville. Mrs. Katie Morris and daughter, Margery, spent Friday with Frank and Ethel Howard, at Kings Mountain. Mr. McCright and family have moved here. They will occupy the Sam Wright property until Fall, when they will build on their farm. Mr. J. C. Hundly went to Somerset Saturday to consult Dr. James Anderson, the negro specialist. Mr. Calvin Greer and family spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. A. Mes-dames central Kentucky and have a splendid list of properties from which to select from. If you are looking for a good home or investment it will pay you to go over this list. Our prices cannot be Report of the Condition of the COETRIGHTtt m S2 . w B. Wylie. - - "TRIP Metol Slats tViicirariPt-wnfpRitrns- Victoria Shingl? Imperial .Shingle OriontalShingl? painted red pither galvanized, or ..OT-rri far, finH i"n:t the- nVht ;tvlf of Cortrie'ht Metal Shingles for "Cortright" Reg. U. S. Pat. Off. your building. Look for trade-marFor Salt by 5 xr;tVi . tin-ela- te k, Jf 2 JT WILL STONE, Stanford, Ky. $6 (F. O. B., Toledo, O.) mm 1 S.OO mm1 Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Baker spent Sunday last with Mi, and Mrs. W. G. CRAB ORCHARD BANKING CO., Sims. doing business at the town of Crab Mrs. Minnie Morgan and Mrs. Orchard, County of Lincoln, State of Florence Morgan and daughter, Kentucky, at the close of business, spent Friday with Mrs. Millard Pad- on the first day of June, 1916. gett and daughter, of Waynesburg. RESOURCES Mrs. T. J. Ellis is entertaining her Loans and discounts $62,632.23 sister and nephew, of Hamilton, Cr. Overdrafts, secured and Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Bell spent 384.88 unsecured Sunday with Mr. T. G. Bennett and Stocks, Bonds and other family. 319.25 securities Miss Selma Eubanks has received Due from Banks 5,931.66 a first class certificate. She is at- Cash on hand 2,081.96 tending the Normal School at Rich- Banking House, Furniture mond, which will close in a few ""3,000.00 and Fixtures weeks 3,646.26 Other Real Estate .'. Mr. Osborne of Buck Creek, vis- Other Assets not included ited his sister, Mrs- - Boyd McCoy last under any of above week. 42.18 heads Mr. Alva Morgan and family, spent Sunday with relatives at $78,038.42 Total PROFESSIONAL AND BUSINESS CARDS CHAS. HART DENTIST A modern equipped office. Somno-form- beat. ::::::: No. 130 Twenty-on- e acres all in grass except one acre. Four room house, barn new, 24x40. Two cisterns. A splendid orchard, 127 fruit trees. down and Price $1,600. One-hal- f balance in one year. " anesthesia and orthodontia a specialty. Phone 33, Hustonville, Ky. T. W. PENNINGTON, DENTIST Myers House Flats Stanford, Ky. Phone: Office 240; $es. 165 No. 132 acres of which ten acres are in blue grass, 50 acres in timothy hay and clover and balance story in corn. One and one-hahouse. Good barn 40x30 and shed. All other necessary outbuildings. 150 fruit trees. Two Seventy-tw- o lf 60-foot .... J. B. PERKINS Rooms 28-29, Phone 214 DENTIST Lincoln Bank Building STANFORD, KY. Five - Passenger Car Complete. Light, Easy to Pleasant Point. Mr. Preston Hamic has just returned from the bedside of his mother, and reports her condition as somewhat improved. Mr. Fred Gooch and son, of spent Saturday night with Mr. Jarret Johnson and family. Mr. Calvin Greer and father-in-laMr. Jerry Sanders, of 0. K., were in Stanford last Wednesday. Mrs. B. F. Sanders spent Wednest, day afternoon with Mrs. John of Pleasant View. Mc-Kinne- y, w, LIABILITIES Capital Stock, paid in, in W. W. BURGIN v:. $15,000.00 cash DENTIST 1,500.00 Mondays, Tuesdays and Wednesdays Surplus Fund Undivided Profits, less exat Crab Orchard penses and taxes paid - 199.64 Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays at Stanford Deposits subject Office in Lincoln Bank Buiding to check $50,827.13 Time deposits.. 10,511.65 61,338.78 , $78,038.42 Total State of Kentucky, County of Lin- wells at house, pond in each Held creek on one side of farm. AH the buildings and fencing good. This farm lays well, in good community, close to church and school and is well worth the price of $4,500.00. Terms right. No. 133 Eight acres all under cultivation and grass; two room house; two small barns and several outbuildings. All under fence and well watered. Price only $300.00 You couldn't begin to put the buildings on it for this amount. Chautauqua Is Coming! Bath-roo- m Is your in order. See Handle, Economical to Operate. From every state in the Union we hear of the amazing success of the latest Overland the $615 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 columiv 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. model. And why not? K. coln, Set. We, W. E. Perkins and H. G. and get your sanitary plumbing Skiles, and Cashier of done. Phone 188, Stanford, Ky. Report of the Condition of the above named Bank, do solemnly THE McKINNEY DEPOSIT BANK swear that the above statement is true to the best of our knowledge doing business at the town of Pri-ve'tMc-Kinne- W. WARNER y, An electrically started and electrically lighted, completely equipped Overland, with four-inc-h tires for only $615! Season after season for seven years the Overland factory has experienced one great success after another. But this one toc them all. The $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 wJiich 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. County of Lincoln, State of and belief. W. E. PERKINS, Kentucky, at the close of business H. G. SKILES, Cashier. of 1st day of June, 1916. Subscribed and sworn to before RESOURCES me this 10th day of June, 1916. My Loans and discounts $25,219.54 Commission Expires, Jan. 28, 1920. Overdrafts, secured and John Edmiston, Notary Public 28.18 unsecured Stocks, bonds and other 144.00 securities Due from banks 837.29 . .' Cash on hand 2,196.41 Checks and other cash 29.22 items Banking house, furniture 4,250.00 and fixtures estate 201.23 Other real Cemetery Hill, Phone 164 HARRY JACOBS Dealer In Fine Monumental Work No. 134 Splendid Stock farm of 113 acres on good pike; well watered and the house and fencing in fairly good shape. Whoever buys this farm is bound to make good money on the investment. It belongs to a bank and they cannot hold except for a certain time. It has got to go. Some one will make good money on it. d Terms Price only $4,500.00 down and balance in one, two and three years. It will pay you to look at this proposition. one-thir- Stanford, Ky. Closed on Saturday Livery and Auto Service Drummers' Wagons, Carriages and Buggies; Open Day and Night. Autos by trip or the mile. Give us a Trial, We Will Please You. H. H. Carter, Manager. Phone. 5. CARTER & CARTER, Stanford, Ky. LVlfi0P OF BOURBON POULTRY CURE John M. Casey, D. V. M. Veterinary Surgeon Grad. Cincinnati Veterinary College (Rec. by U. S. Gov.) Office. Total $32,905.87 M. S. Baughman, Agt., Stanford, Ky. LIABILITIES, Capital Stock paid in, in cash $15,000.00 Surplus fund ... 2,214.79 Undivided Profits, less expenses and taxes paid.... 671.19 Deposits subject to check 15,019.89 Total $32,905.87 State of Kentucky, County of Lincoln, Set. We, E. J. Tanner and Cleo Thomas, President and Cashier of the above named Bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of our knowledge Danville, - Farris' Stable Kentucky down the throat of a gaping chicken, destroys the worms and saves"the chick's Hfe. A few drops in the drinking water cures aon Auto Bus Between Danville and Stanford Hughes ancf Hail Insurance Tobacco and Hemp, All Growing Crops. TALK WITH JESSE D. WEAKEN, THE INSURANCE MAN, and belief. E. J. TANNER, President. CLEO THOMAS, Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 9th day of June, 1916. My commission expires March 19, 1920. F. M. Ware, Notary Public. Correct Attest : Stanford, - - - Kentucky. J. W. COCKING, F. M. WARE, Directors. Daily Except Sunday Leaves Stanford (St. Asaph Hotel) at 10:00 a. m. and 4.00 p. m. (Hotel Annex) at BOURBON POULTRY CURE HAS NO EQUAL Leaves Danville 9:00 a. m. and 1:30 p. m. Packages Carried at One 30c bottle makes 12 gallons of medicine. Bundles and Low Charges "I am a large breeder of fancy O. L. MINKS, Proprietor poultry and show birds. I have been using Bourbon Poultry Cure for the past seven years and never lose a TO THE PUBLIC chicken with disease, and rattribute my success to the use of this wonI represent the largest and best derful remedy. Have cured several clothing house in this bad cases of roup and other infecdisease with it, therefore I country Ed V, Price & Co., Chicago tious speak from experience when I say it 111. My experience in measuring and directing the making of your clothes, cures. I heartily recommend it to gives me the advantage over one who my poultry raising friends in this and adjoining counties, as tho greatest is not a practical tailor. If you will remedy I have ever used for the cure give me your order, I will promise will the and prevention of poultry diseases." you a square deal. You either get the in worth of your money, Jno. O. Reid, Stanford, Ky. cheapest grades or the higher priced. My SPRING and SUMMER line of Sold in Stanford by The samples is now ready for your inspection. Call and let me snow you. Lincoln Pharmacy H. C. RUPI.EY. Tke Practical Tailor. For the treatment of White Diarrhoea in chicks and Blackhead and other diseases in turkeys made-to-order PREVENTS DISEASE M'Carty REAL ESTATE V , Stanford, - Kentucky y The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, June 16, 1916. ' 'r THE BIG III 1 B b 1 K 1 1 H b 1 11 B B 1 h IH I 1 1 B 1 H I 111 I 1 B h B j v Bl Begins June 17, at 8 o'clock and Continuing 30 Days OF OUR STORE FRONTS AND IMPROVEMENTS WITHIN, WE MUST MOVE OUR BIG AS WE HAVE ARRANGED FOR A COMPLETE STOCK OF MERCHANDISE, DRY GOODS, SHOES, SUITS, UNDERWEAR, ETC., TO GIVE THE CONTRACTORS ROOM. THIS WILL BE YOUR OPPORTUNITY TO OBTAIN SEASONABLE MERCHANDISE AT PRICES MUCH LOWER THAN THEIR REAL VALUES. OUR STOCK MUST BE GOTTEN OUT OF THE WAY; WE HAVE NO PLACE TO STORE WHILE THE CARPENTERS ARE AT WORK. THIS IS YOUR BIGGEST CHANCE. READ A FEW OF THE BARGAINS GIVEN BELOW AND COME QUICK. : : : RE-MODELING WOMEN'S SUITS uniformly reduced from much higher prices. $10.00 Suits at $5.98 $4.48' $7.50 Suits at WOMEN'S DRESSES Silks and silk poplins, worth from $5 to $15, $2.98 reduced to White Voile and Crepe Dresses, worth from $5 to $17, reduced to $1.98 We have 250 white embroidered Dresses worth from $5 to $8, now go ing for 98c MEN'S WORK SHIRTS 39c 50c values at We have a big line of 25c Shirts for Men's Dress Shirts, that are worth 50c and 75 c, 39c now at $1.00 and $1.50 Shirts, 89c Men's Overall Jackets, 98c at Ladies' Corset Covers 25c quality, at 50c quality, at 75c quality, at ::::::::::::::: 15c 19c LADIES' SHOES $2.00, $2.50 for $1.48 $3.00, $3.50 for $1.98 H r'earl rSuttons 2c 5c 3c 5c dozen, now. 0c dozen, now. 1 48c Ladies' Low Quarters We have 50 pair black, $2.50 values, now $1.19 1 Safety Pins and Pins 5c dozen, now. at LADIES' CORSETS American Beauty worth from $1.25 to $1.50, 79c now at Madame Grace Corsets, $2.50 grade at $1.48 $2.00 and $1.50 at $1.25 $1.00 and $1.25, at..89c MEN'S SUITS Blue serge 1 All Ribbons, Etc., reduced to very low prices. LADIES' HATS worth from $ to $3 now reduced to 39c Ladies' $3.00 and $4.00 Hats for 89c 1 BIG LINE OF DRESS GOODS l, serge, all colors, worth 75c and $1, now 43c Voile Stripes, plain colors, 25c and 35c quality All-woo- for 19c Tan Slippers Worth $3.50 and $3.00, x LADIES' DRESS SKIRTS We have 50 dress skirts worth from $2.50 to $3.50, reduced to $1.48 $4.00 and $5.00 Skirts, now going at $2.98 1 :! 98c now ...7. 50 pair black velvet slippers, worth $2.50 50c White Pumps and Button Slippers, $2.50 and HOUSE DRESSES Worth $1.25 and $1.50, 89c reduced to :. Children's Dresses We have a big line of children's dresses worth all-wo- ol suits worth $ 0, at $15.00 Suits $20.00 Suits White wash -- skirts and stripe skirts worth $1 .50 89c and $1.25, now 75c white linen skirts reduced to 45c $5.98 $7.98 $12.98 $3.00 quality, now...98c Black patent leather slippers and pumps, worth $3.50 and $4.00, now going for $1.98 Big line of Tennis Shoes 49c at We have 50 nice Wash Waists, worth 75c and 19c $1.00, now CALICO Big line, all colors, pel yard 7 We will sell 0 yards to the customer for 59c l-- 2c 1 Big Bargain $10.00 Suits ..$4.50 Big line of Rugs $1.25 and $1.50 rugs for 98c Diamond Velvet Rugs worth $2.00, now $1.48 Straw Matting, worth 25c and 30c for. 18c Big line of Suit Cases and Trunks. Don't fail to ask to see them. We are selling them at low figures. 39c 50c to 75c at 89c $1.00 values at Big line of embroidery dresses worth from 75c to $3.00, reduced to 45c $1.25 to Sizes from 6 to 4 years. We have 250 dresses, from 2 to 6 years, worth 40c, now going at 22c 1 Lawns, solid colors, in stripes and flowered effects, worth 2 2c and 5c a yard, now. 8 Lawns, worth 7 2c and 0c yard, now. 5 Wash Silks, wide, worth 35c and 50c now 19c Messaline and China Silks, all colors, worth 75c and $1.25 a yard, now for 48c Taffeta Silk, solid and in colors, worth $2.00 yard n ow $ 1.15 Messaline and China Silk, yard wide, worth $1.50 and $1.25, at...98c 1 -1 l-- 2c 1 -1 l-- 2c 36-inch- es LADIES' KIMONAS worth $1.50 and$2.00, 89c now at LADIES' WAISTS 50c quality 39c 69c $1.00 quality $1.00 and $1.25 Silk Waists at 89c $2.00 and $2.50 Crepe de Chene Waists, reduc: ed to $1.79 MEN'S PANAMAS worth $4.00 and $4.50, reduced to $2.48 STRAW HATS $2.00 and $2.50 Straw Hats, now $1.25 Bleach Cotton Hope worth 12 1r2c, now 9c Unbleached cotton, best grade, 2 2c for 8 0c quality for 6 7 2c quality for 5c 1 1 -- Children's Sandals worth from 75c to $1 .50 48c to 98c now for Children's and misses' baby dolls, going now, 48c to $1.19 from One counter Lace and Embroidery odds and ends and full pieces from to 4 inches wide, at per 3 yard 1 worth now Dress Ginghams All kinds and all colors, 12 2c and 8 15 c, l-- 2c Ladies White Muslin Underskirts $1.00 values at .!.... 69c 50c and 75c at 39c $1.25 and $1.50 at..89c l-- 2c Embroidery, 5 and worth Qc and 5c a yd., now 6 6-i- n. l-- 3c l-- 2c 1 1 1 l-- 2c 1 -- less than cost. Ladies' Night Gowns at Men's Low Quarters $3.00 Shoes $1.98 $2.00 Shoes $1.48 $4 and $5 Shoes......$3.48 to save money. Biggest sale ever attempted in SATURDAY JUNE 17, at 8:00 o'clock Don't forget the date. Come in and bring your friends. Now is the time Stanford if you don't attend, you'll be sorry. Don't forget the place The BARGAIN STORE, Salem &Salem I Main Street . t Stanford, Ky.