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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): June 20, 1916 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1916 int1916062001_sn85052023 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): June 20, 1916 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1916 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. This Paper Stops When Your Time Is Up. See Date on Yur Label The Interior Journal, 49 JTKbellsEitheraRe-.vftW'o- r a Bill. What Does It Say to You? Established 1860.57th Year.-N- o. Stanford, Lincoln County, Kentucky, Tuesday, June 20, 1916 CHAUTAUQUA MANAGER Tuesdays and Fridays Afternoon Address by Dr. Wm. J. Mahoney. Admission Adults 35c; Children 20c. WAR IMMINENT WITH MEXICO President Calls Out Militia Of All The States For Duty On Border Where Danger Threatens for service and that its companies are all well equipped. General Williams said that the present strength of the Kentucky National Guard is about 2,200, but that he did not believe that the Kentucky troops would be ordered from their mobilization camp to the front until their strength had been recruited up to four or five thousand. He said that would mean that the troops would be in camp, becoming hardened to camp conditions for sixty or ninety days. The Washington order calling out the Kentucky brigade, National Guard, specified Ft. Thomas as place of mobilization, or "such other point as the commander of the Department of the East may designate." After a conference Adjutant General Ellis wire.d the War Department asking that Earlington be substituted for Ft. Thomas because of its geographical position and the larger space. The order from Washington requires that companies be mobilized men, at peace strength, sixty-fiv- e be recruited up and that they can to war strength of 150 men. Adjutant Genral Ellis sent a message to Washington asking whether the militia should be mobilized under the existing contract or whether men should first be under the ed GARRARD KILLING OVER OLD GRUDGE Report from Nina Neighborhood Says Ashley Sebastian Shot Zach Simpson to Death Saturday News was received here Monday of a killing in the Nina section of Garrard county which took place Saturday and is said to have been the result of an old grudge. Ashby Sebastian shot and killed Zach Simpson CHAUTAUQUA BEGINS TOMORROW NOBLE WOMAN GOES TO REWARD Mrs. R. H. Bronaugh Passes Away at Her Home in Crab Orchard '; Washington, June 20. Upon Gen. Carranza's reception of a stern refusal to heed his demands for recall of American troops from Mexico hinges the question of a Mexican war in the opinion of President Wilson's close advisers. They were prepared Monday night for the possibility of open hostilities after the note which was sent to Carranza Tuesday. No indication has come that the First Chief's attitude of implacable hostility would be shaken by the reiterated declaration of the latest communication that the United States purpose has no aggressive or war-lik- e Mexico but is firmly resolved toward to protect her borders and end brigandage in the border states. While the diplomatic steps were in progress Monday, the nation was stirring throughout its width and its breadth with the movement of national guardsmen mobilizing to guard the new law. border. At least 100,000, and possi- Pershing Taking Every Precaution. bly a far larger number, were preColumbus, N. M., June 20. Gen. paring for active service under Pres- Pershing is taking every precaution ident Wilson's call. For the present to prevent a clash with Carranza their mission will be purely one of troops being precipitated by some defense, but should war come they trivial incident, according to reports will be ready for that also. They from the field yesterday. Detachwill not be assigned for border duty ments which for the past few weeks e. until mustered into the federal have been operating within a few Even when mobilization is miles of the camps of the troops of completed only such units will be orthe de facto government, have been dered south as Gen. Funston desires withdrawn, while scouting patrols to fill the gaps in his 1,800-mil- e have been given orders to ride their guardline. The remainder will rest territory with extreme caution. All on their arms at the state mobiliza- of the soldiers of the American comtion camps for the present awaitng mand have been warned to exercise the turn of events. great care in distinguishing bandits Official reports from many quarters from Mexican soldiers. show that a flame of popular feeling against the United States is being kindled throughout Mexico. Appar- CHANCE FOR LANCASTER BOYS ently it is being done with the sancLancaster's new militia company tion of Gen. Carranza, for the ac will get to see active service much in many cases are those of his au- sooner than was anticpated. Bascom thorized military or civil agents. C. Ford, son of Judge A. D. Ford, is From Juarez to the west coast of captain and the other members are: Mexico posters have appeared calling William B. Mason, Jrl, 1st Lieut; the people to arms and asserting that Joe H. West, Robert L. Meadows, the United States is preparing to Stanley Herron, Elmer Miller, Carl hurl its armies into Mexico. Chaotic B. Acton, Chester Hammons, Wilconditions prevail everywhere, it is liam D. Pryor, Owen S. Hendren, said. Clashes such as that between Lige E. Ford, Homer Murphy, JenMexican troops and American blue- nings H. Simpson, Ralph Meadows, jackets at Mazatlan Sunday show John C. Moss, Rufas Adams, Robert that relations are strained to the K. Dorton, Charlie Smith, Ernest C. breaking point. The act of a subor-- j Hibbard, Henry Thornton, Dean dinate commander anywhere may Virgil Kinnaird, Wallace Cotbring on fighting that will result in ton, Fred Young, Robert H. Tomlin-sowar. So far as officials at WashingStorey Herron, Charley Gooch, ton are aware, Gen. Carranza is tak- Wesley B. Dickerson, Sam P. ing no strong measures to curb his Ambrose Jenkins, Bennie soldiers and people. Upon this fact Woods, Clay Miller, Rohert Kinnaird many of them found their belief that Curtis Sanford, Lee Sampson, Dalton he is determined to force matters to j Rich, Squire L. Whittaker, Willie A. an issue unless the American troops Ray, Sid L. Aldndge, Thurman Tea- are withdrawn. fpr. Rpni. Thornton. Charlie Sandnrs. Neither state department officials I Henry Lawson? Richard Lackey, Paul nor members of the diplomatic corps P. Elliott, Leonard Hammonds. at Washington have been able to satisfy themselves as to Gen. Carranza's BRODHEAD BOONE BOOSTERS motives. There are some, however, The Stanford Chamber of Com- who believe he hopes to ride into merce received a letter Monday from popularity on a diplomatic triumph the Secretary of the Brohecd Com-ov., his powerful northern neighbor, Club, to the eltect that a or upon a war wave which might es-- I imercialBooster Committee will visit Road tablish his tottering government in Thursday afternoon at 2 :30 popular estimation. Once the war Stanford o'clock. They are out with the was on, and the certain defeat of his Rockcastle Fiscal Court inspecting the Boone Wav, and are making ev- ers say, Gen. Carranza might sue for i ery effort to get it connected at the I peace, trusting to the magnanimity ' . Lincoln line. They nave invited all of the Washington government to who will go to :, , ride with them to . ... , leave him in power. , Increasing uneasiness over the is being planned for, these plight of some 5,000 American civil- committee visitors at the court house on that ians now in Mexico was manifested ; All business men are ask in official circles. Approximately 1,- - afternoon. present to welcome Stan- ed to be fVmf- numlior mo in Tllovifln Of( . s neighboring townsmen in this City, despite warning after warning. ford ; great work of , road building. Bear , through American consuls and other ., ue officials. Another emphatic message mis cuiie ana nour u mina ana there to emphasize the welcome advising them to leave Mexico imwhich Stanford extends to Brodhead. mediately was sent by the state det partment a day or two ago. CINCINNATI STOCK MARKET. Officials do not believe the Carranza Government would sanction an atHogs Receipts 4,f00 head; lowupon American residents or that er; packers and butchers, $9.25 tack other foreigners would be involved 9.50; common to choi-- $6.75(5)8.75; in any case A weapon of terrible j pigs and lights, $6.53(59.50; stags, possibilities is being forged in Mex - ,$67. Cattle Receipts 2,500 head; ico, however, with the attempts to steady; steers, $5.75jtD10.25; heifers incite the ignorant peon population $5.509; cows, $4.5)7.50. Calves to a warlike feeling against the Steady, $511.2,i. Sheep ReUnited States. Mobs formed by ceipts 2,000 head;l slow, $37; natives, who have been lambs, steady, $7 11.40. told that all of Mexico's accumulated troubles are traceable to the AmeriSALVATION ARMf IN TOWN. cans might well precipitate a situaCapt. Charles McDonald, of the tion beyond the control of the Gov- Salvation Army, at Danville, is in ernment. Stanford this week ith his worker, Kentucky Troops to Mobilize. Lieut. Jordan and Eabry Bryam in Brigadier General Roger D. Wil- the interest of the work in this terriliams, commanding the Kentucky bri- tory and they ask tie public to cogade, telegraphed General Hugh L. operate in this worKfor the betterScott yesterday morning that the ment of humanity atl the extension Kentucky National Guard is ready of God's Kingdom iong men. ser-vicZa-non- e, n, Sprintz, brotheof H. Routenberg, of McKinney, have rented S. J. Tatem's store-rooat Crab Orchard and will open a big stock of dry goods, clothing, etc., in it about Sept. 1st. The gentlemen now live in Philadelphia where they have a good business, but prefer to come to Kentucky and get WED IN DANVILLE SUNDAY rich like their clever brother-in-lahas. Before coming, however, Harry Sprintz will go to Union, S. C, Miss Verna Rout and Robert Carter and take unto himself a wife in the Take Friends By Surprise. person of Miss Rosa Fred, who used to live here. She is the attractive Miss Verna Rout and Robert Car- daughter of Morris Fred, who for ter, two of the best known and most several years had charge of Dudder-ar'- s popular members of the younger set Dix River Mills of, Stanford, motored to Danville Sunday, where Dr. E. M. Green, pas- STRAWBERRIES PROVE FATAL. tor fo the Presbyterian church, son of Orville, the said the words which united them Mr. and Mrs. D. Franklin, died on in wedlock's holy bonds. There was no objection on the part of anyone the Irvine and Richmond pike, near to the nuptials, and their many the latter city, while being rushed friends had been expecting such a to a Richmond hospital by automobile happy culmination for some time but for treatment. The child took sudwere surprised just when it diid oc- denly and seriously ill, supposed to cur, few being taken into their con- be caused by eating strawberries, fidence. The bride's parents, Mr. and the attending physician advised and Mrs B. Frank Rout, and Mr. M. an operation. The child, accompaS. Uaughman, accompanied them, nied by his parents and Dr. Edwards, and after the ceremony the hap- had proceeded to within, two miles py pair went to Jjexhigton where of Richmond whenvthte child was they yrill spend their honeymoon for overcome with hemorrhage and exk several days before returning here to pired, make their home. The bride is one FIRE IN HIATT SECTION. Stanford's fairest and beloved daughy The residence of Chint ters, attractive and accomplished and beloved by all who knew her. The Lear, on his farm near Hiatt in man of her choice is the only son of Rockcastle, was destroyed by fire Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Carter, a splen- last week, most of the contents of did young business man, and esteem- the first floor being saved. The builded by everyone. Both have the ing was partly covered by insurance. heartiest good wishes of a host of This loss falls pretty heavy on Mr. friends for every happiness. Lear as the building was a good one. rs-in-law, m according to the report received here. It was said that Simpson was in his tobacco field at the time Sebastian came with his gun and shot him to death. Reports also were to the efFect that Sebastian had a mule which came home the night before rjddled with buckshot. He is said to have then secured his gun and to have approached Simpson with the remarks that "Now i3 as good a time as any to settle this matter," and to have slain Simpson when he fired. Both men were well known fanners of what is also called Spoonvillc neighborhood on Paint Lick creek. Just who was at fault and the details of the trouble are expected to be brought out at the examining trial of Sebastian. Bilk "'"' - lliij: ' '3-- Dr. W. J. Mahoney. NEW STORE AT CRAB ORCHARD Harry and Isador w two-year-o- ld two-stor- Night Woman's Club Has Completed All A Joy Night Performance by A1- -. Arrangements and Splendid Proton Packard, gram Starts Wednesday. Admission Adults 50c; Children 25c. With the arrival of the large tent THIRD DAYJUNE 23 and its placement on the lot in the Afternoon rear of the College building, today, Musical prelude by The Hampton everything will be in readiness for Court Singers, followed by a Lecture the opening of Stanford's First An- by Dr. Wm. J. Mahoney. nual Chautauqua tomorrow, WedAdmission Adults 35c; Children nesday. 20c. The members of the Woman's Night Club, in charge of local arrangeThe Hampton Court Singers in a ments, have worked unceasingly. unique Program of Song and Drama, They deserve the greatest credit for closing with the Irish Musical Sketch, what they have accomplished in the "The Kerry Courting." face of the greatest difficulties. Admission Adults 50c; Children They made an advance sale of tic25c. kets, which almost covers the full FOURTH DAY JUNE 24 cost of this great enterprise and enAfternoon They have advertised tertainment. Address by Dr. Wm. J. Mahoney.. it well. Seven automobiles loaded Admission Adults 35c; Children with local ladies, and decorated with 20c. Chautauqua pennants and flags, made Night a circle tour of Hustonville, DanLecture by Judge George D. ville, Lancaster, and Crab Orchard of the Massachusetts Bar. Sub Saturday afternoon, and saw to it che Hour." that no stone was left unturned in ject: "The Needs of Admission Adults 50c; Children advertisng the fact that Stanford is 25c. going to offer a great attraction to FIFTH DAY JUNE 25 her neighbor cities this week. Afternoon Sunday Dr. W. J. Mahoney, said to be an Chautauqua Mass Meeting and attractive speaker and ideal Music by Local will be here today to Union Services. Choir. have active charge of arrangements Appropriate address by Judge and the program during the week. The Woman's Club has made arSIXTH DAY JUNE 26 rangements for a rest room for the Afternoon ladies and children, who attend the Thirty minute3 of music by The Chautauqua. A portion of the college building, close to the Chautau- Royal Welsh Male Quartette, and qua tent, has been secured and all Lecture by Dr. Wm. J. Mahoney. Admission Adults 35c; Children the conveniences needed will be pro20c. vided. A maid will look after the Night wants of all who visit it. People who Grand Concert by The Royal live in the country and who want to Welsh Quartette, survivors of the attend afternoon and evening sessions of the Chautauqua can bring Gwent Welsh Singers, assisted by lunches with them and eat them ii Arthur A. Smith, Pianist and Accompanist. the rest room, if they desire. Admission Adults 50c; Children The program for the season of 25c. most attractive entertainment before SEVENTH DAY JUNE 27 the people is as follows, beginning at Afternoon 3 in the afternoon and at 8 at night: Musical prelude by The Beasey FIRST DATt JUNE 21 Sisters' Concert Company, , Afternoon by Dr. Wm. J. Mahoney. Thirty minutes music hy'The Chi-- "Xecture Admission Adults 35c; Children cago Lyceum Ladies' Orchestra, and 20c. Lecture by Dr. Wm. J. Mahoney. Night Admission Adults 35c; Children Concert by The Beasey Sisters' Cartoonist-Musician-Entertain- er. Al-de- n, Chau-tauquaman After Long Illness. Col. Mrs. Vina Hays Bronaugh, wife of Reuben H. Bronaugh, one of the East End's most prominent and foremost citizens, died at their home in Crab Orchard Monday morning. Mrs. Bronaugh had been in poor health for several years, but the end came suddenly and almost unexpectedly to the many friends and loved ones who did not realize that her condition was so serious. Only a few hours before had dangerous symptoms developed, and none had anticipated that the end was so close to a beautiful life. She became seriously ill Sunday and dissolution followed fast, even be- fore some of her children, who lived in nearby towns could be summoned to her bedside. Mrs. Bronaugh was in her 62nd year. She was a native of Pulaski county, a Miss Hays, and a member of a prominent family. Thirty-eig- ht years ago she became the wife of Col. Bronaugh and sine then had made her home with him in Crab Orchai-d- , where they raised a family, and gathered about them a circle of friends and loved ones who will join their tears and sorrow with that of the devoted husband and the children at the loss of a splendid wife and mother and noble Christian character. Mrs. Bronaugh in early life joined the Baptist church, and was ever faithful to its tenets and the teachings of the meek and lowly Naza-ren- e. Al-de- n. 20c. Evening Grand Concert by the Chicago Ladies' Orchestra, Septimus E. Bar25c. bour, Director and Baritone Soloist. Admission Adults 50c; Children 25c. SECOND DAY In addition to her husband she is survived by the following children: Dr. J. M. Bronaugh, of Lexington, Reuben H. Bronaugh, Jr., of St. Louis, Miss Anna Bronaugh, of Pine-vill- e, Miss Catherine Bronaugh, of Lexington, and T. Hays Bronaugh, of Crab Orchard. The remains of this good woman were laid in their final resting place Monday afternoon after short but beautiful services conducted at the home by Mr. J. C. McClary, of this city. A hostif. of friends, and loved ones followed the body to the grave1' in the Crab Orchard cemetery and mutely testified to the loss which will be felt in the whole community over her taking away. Her husband and Concert Compny and Miss Eileen loved ones have the sympathy of all Beatty, Soprano Soloist. Admission Adults 50c; Children in their hour of sorrow. .i JUNE 22 Mc-Millio- n, The Lyceum Ladies1 Orchestra A Treat Too Rare to Be Missed ', .. . ... er ! i ! rt-- - ..,, 5 e half-starv- JUiW ed THE LYCEUM LADIES' ORCHESTRA. This city is fortunate indeed in that we are to have with us at the, Chautuqua the famous Lyceum Ladles' Orchestra. This organization is composed of attractive and talented young ladies who have been organized and trained by the world's most noted experts in the musical training business, together with their manager, Mr. Septimus B. Barbour, well known as a teacher, pianist and baritone soloist. In their tours all over the United States they have made for themselves thousands of friends and enthusiastic admirers among those who appreciate the best in music. The universal appreciation of their work throughout the south during their recent tour has caused the Alkahest to engage them for another tour, and It is with great pleasure that their friends and admirers look forward to the opportunity to hear them again at the Chautauqua. In addition to fhe regular orchestra work, various members of the company will render vocal and Instrumental solos, duets, quartets, etc.. giving such a variety to the program as to make of complete enjoyment, and those who were not so fortunate as to hear theiri during their former tour of the south will all avail themselves of this opportunity to enjoy a treat which is tdo rare'to be missed. It-on- LOST INFANT DAUGHTER Rev. and Mrs. D. M. Walker have MELTON STEPHENSON. the sympathy of a host of friends in The marriage of Miss Bertha Meldaughter, the loss of ton, of Lebanon and Mr. William T. who passed their infant away Saturday. The Stephenson, of Lebanon Junction, child was born Thursday, but survivwas quietly solemnized Friday eveed only a few short hours. ning, June 16, at the home of the bride's friend, Mrs. William Vottler, DANVILLE COURT DAY. Louisville. The ring ceremony was used, the Rev. Chas. A. Humphrey, A fairly good crowd attended Danof Lebanon, said the words that ville court Monday, but trading was made them man and wife, in the slow. There were very few cattle presence of the immediate families. on the market, but the supply was The bride was gowned in a equal to the demand. A few choice messaline and carried a boquet ones sold close to 8c. Butcher stuff of bride's roses. She is the daugh was slow at 5c to 6c. Several horses ter of R. F. Melton, a popular busi- changed hands at $100 to $140. ness man, of Lebanon, and is a pret- There was a demand for good mules ty and attractive young lady, as well J. H. Baughman, formerly of this as accomplished, as she has been a county, selling one to W. T. Robinteacher in the Lebanon graded school son for $250. Mr. Robinson paid and her friends are numbered by her $235 for another. Both of the Conacquaintances. The groom is a for- gressional candidates were present mer Lincoln county boy, his father and did a lot of handshaking. Mr. being, Mr. W. P. Stephenson, the Montgomery left about noon for popular and efficient postmaster at Lawrenceburg, but Mr. Helm spent Maywood. At present he is located the day. Both gentlmen seemed in the gent's furnishing business at satisfied with their prospects in Lebanon Junction. There is no one Boyle. who stands higher in the community as a Christian .gentleman than Mr. BREAKS LIMB IN FALL. Stephenson. He is a fine young man, Mrs. E. S. Fisher sustained a broksober, industrious and honorable. en limb last night as a result of a fall The happy couple, after spending a while returning from calling on a few days in Louisville, will return neighbor. She had been across the to Lebanon Junction, where the way to the home of Mrs. J. R. Powgroom has a home arranged to go to ell and when returning home she housekeeping. missed a step leading from the front porcn ard fell on the concrete paveOIL STRUCK ON SCHOOL LAND. ment. All of her weight was thrown Fifty Estill county public schools on her right limb, breaking it bewill benefit $18,000 a year as a re- tween the hip and knee. Doctors sult of an oil strike on a school lot were summoned and the injury at Gum Springs. Officials plan to dressed but it proved to be very build a better school house, increase painful and will no doubt keep Mrs. teachers, salaries and erect a county Fisher in bed for some time. There are many of her friends who will rehigh school. gret to ler.rn of her misfortune and who hope that she will soon recover. Bilious Attacks rose-colored e skj--: gmmmjmammgmmtmjmmmmmm BKKKKBSUWmBIKBBKTx! When you have a bilious attack your liver fails to perform its functions. You become constipated. The food you eat ferments in your stomach instead of digesting. This inflames the stomach and causes nausea, vomiting and a terrible headache. Take Chamberlain's Tablets. They will tone up your liver, clean out your stomach and you will soon be as well as ever. They only cost a quarter. Obtainable everywhere. Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy This is a remedy that every family should be provided with, and especially during the summer months. Think of the pain ana" suffering that must be endured when medicine must be sent for or before relief can be obtained. This remedy is thoroughly reliable. Ask anyone who has used it. Obtainable everywhere. ftRnet wkWuM&V t - f Page Two The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, June 20, 1916 BIRTHS EXCEEDED DEATHS By Almost Double Number In Lincoln County Last Year. The State Board of Health has sent out from its headquarters at Bowling Green, the preliminary report of vital statistics for Lincoln county for the year 1915, which are as follows: State of Kentucky, County of Lin- j ' coin, population, 18,338. 481 Total births 235 Total deaths popula- Birth rate per 1,000 26.2 tion Death rate per 1,000 popula 12.8 tion Deaths by Ages 1 year and under. 42 14 1 to 5 years 71 65 years and over Preventable Disease Deaths 37 Tuberculosis of the lungs 4 Other tuberculosis Pneumonia, Broncho-Pneumon, J ia Dodge Brothers MDT0RCAR If you want a first class medium weight car one 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 that then comdeci- 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. :. : 17 Whooping Cough 1 Diphtheria, croup Scarlet Fever Meningitis other than tubercu- 5 0 lar 'XC0ww 4 9 Typhoid Fever Diarrhoea-enteriti- s (under (over 2 6 S ll li I I. o! the hidden cigarette enjoyment if your cigarette is can get away from you None years) Diarrhoea-enteriti- s 2 4 0 2 1 years) Hookworm disease "Straight Cut". The reason is that Straight Cut "draws" so freely and evenly that it gives to you, the smoker, ALL the lively taste, and delightful aroma that some cigarettes can'i deliver! It's the difference between your getting ALL the taste or just part of it! The two little words "Straight Cut" are on every package of Favorites notice them, when you try your first package today I Influenza (lagrippc) Puerperal septicemia Cancer and Violence Cancer Violence Pellagra 14 13 3 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. Farm and Stock News Among the highest prices ever obtained for cattle in this section were received by B. S. Harned, Crawford Craig and others, near Boston, who sold four loads to Monte Fox, of Boyle county. Most of the lot brought $9.25 per hundred, and the eighty head sold for over $9,000. Lee Dawson & Co., who slopped A Straight Cut Cigarette aria lOforSC Also packed 20forlO 3 'WAWjy 'ggigaHthe good out ofgood tbhacqo rvHzwsM!ewysyAfssw vm GRAND JURY'S REPORT. The Lincoln county grand jury which has just adjourned made the 'CCjaMBWMMMiMiBJjHiiBBiBESSSBMiBHWMliBiBiBBiBiBiliBiM the greatest in the history of the industry if the war continues thru the season. Altho hundreds of acres j more than heretofore planted have landing a big contract with the Unit- -' been sown in the central section of ed States Government for hackled Kentucky, the price will be equally hemp fiber. The contract calls for as good as when the deal was closed the delivery of something over one by Spears & Sons for the entire outhundred tons of dressed hemp fiber put of the Clark county raisers. and is one of the largest that has j been made in many years by the There Is more Catarrh in this secticn cf the The con- -' country than all other diseases put together, and Government authorities. to be jears tending bidders were Winchester until the last few great was suppced doctors many years incurable. Tor a pronounced it and prescribed firms. The price obtained by the remedie- -, and abylocal disease failing to cure local constantly with treatment, pronounced it incurable. Science Paris firm under the terms of the localproven Catarrh to be a constitutional disease, has contract is said to have been a good and therefore requires constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured one, altho it is maintained a secret. Cheney & Co., Toledo. Ohio, is the onlyby P. J. Constitn-tioncure on the market. It is taken internally All of the hemp contracted for is in 10 drops the hands of the Paris dealers and in does fromthe blood to a teaspoonful. It acts directly on and mucous surfaces of the system. They offer one hundred dollars for the delivery will begin at once. It is any case it falls to cure. Send for circulars and said that the sale will not affect the testimonials present market price of hemp as the j Address: i. J. CIIEXEY & CO., Toledo, Ohio. Sold by Druggists, demand for the coming crop will be Take Hall's Family75c. for constipation. Pills SECURE BIG KEIWP CONTRACT. E. F. Spears & Sons, of Paris, who buy most of the hemp grown in this county, were successful recently in i ' al following written court: report to the To the Hon. Chas. A. Hardin, Judge of the Lincoln County Circuit Court We, the grand jury, for the. June term, 1916, would report that in accordance with your instructions, we have made diligent inquiry in regard to all violations of the law that have come to our notice. We have found 50 true bills of indictments. We have examined the jail and find it in good sanitary condition and well kept. We desire to express our appreciation of the courteous treatment of the court and its officers, especially to Sheriff J. G. Weatherford and his Facts You disordered condition. Five disease is the result of a Should Know That That when we correct the disordered condition, we eliminate the disease. (fo (3) That the blood Is the carrier of poisons throughout the body. (4) That to successfully treat any disease originating In the blood; we have to treat the blood, as the cause. (5) That S. S. 8. is the most reliable remedy for removing Impurities from the blood. S. S. S. Is.no experiment of to- - Poison, chronic skin trouble, or any day, but Is a successful remedy for other form of blood trouble. S. S. S. the blood that has been a blessing will go directly to the seat of the 'to thousands of sufferers for the trouble; giving the blood a thorough cleansing, driving out the Imlast fifty years. There Is nothing purities a in natural way, and leavmysterious about S. S. S. It is an ing the blood pure and refreshed, extract from native herb3, roots ready to do its full duty in building and bark, each known for its pecu- the tissues tip to a normal and healliar medicinal value. These Ingre- thy state. Begin today on a bottle dients combine and act In & bene of S. S. S. and note how soon you flcial and helpful way with nature. will begin to feel relief. We will It doesn't matter whether your gladly give special advice and free case of blood trouble is one of the consultation. If you are in doubt many forms of Rheumatism, or Ca- about the nature of your case, write tarrh, Scrofula, Contagious Blood Medical Department, Boom 73. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC COMPANY, ATLANTA, GEORGIA. (1) (2) " m wujifM.ivmavt THESvnrrsPKincca ATLANTA. CA. U.S.A. kwMilhKMt PrteJLOOFerBottle. Trfc. SI 75 PrBotliL. Rolling Bwhlt tteqautlfy. mSWIFTSPECIFICCQ MX MOTUCTM-. (UM lilt) 4TLAXDW0EOB9U. cattle at Chapeze. sold to Henry Knight, representing a Philadelphia concern, 500 cattle at $8.50 per 100. These cattle are to be delivered June 10th and 17th. The average weight of the bunch is 1,050 lbs, New Haven Echo. Center Bros., East Garrard stock exporters, shipped last week a car load of cattle and hogs to J. F. Sadler and Company, at Louisville, there being in the consignment 85 porkers pulling the scales at an average of 160 pounds. Some representative purchases for this shipment were the following: From David Col-let- t, 28 hogs, weighing 200 pounds per head, at $8.25 per hundred; from Grant Hammonds, a bunch of porkers averaging 160 pounds and per pound; costing them S l-from William Ray, four calves at 8c per pound; from William Smith, a milk cow at $50. Center Bros, will export another car load of hogs Saturday, 100 head in the consignment that they have bought from local traders at an average price of $8 deputies for their efficient service in per hundred. getting witnesses before us. Respectfully submitted, TAX COLLECTOR'S SALE J. B. HONAKER, Foreman OSCAR HOLTZCfcATV, Clerk. Notice is hereby given that I will on June 9th, 1916. Friday, June 30, 1916, at 1:30 p. m., in front of the courtNEW HUNTING SEASONS house door in Crab Orchard, expose New rules for the 1916 hunting to public sale for cash in hand the season are given by the State Game following property for takes due the and Fish Commission on the back of town of Crab Orchard, Ky. the new hunting license received by SAM RAMSEY, Tax Collector County Court Clerk G. B. Cooper. Lots Amt. 19 IS The rules make several changes in Bettie Buchanan 1 4.75 the various seasons and are of par- James Brown 2 1.25 ticular interest to sportsmen. Squir- J. T. Chadwick 2 9.50 rels may be hunted from July 1st to Mary Culton 1 3.50 December 16; rabbits from Novem- Dr. W. J. Edmiston 1 7.25 ber 15th to January 1st; ducks and Wallace Gover 1 1.25 geese from August 15th to April 1st. Estate S. A. Higgins 2 8.00 The commission requests all persons Willis Harris 2.00 1 owning bird dogs to keep them tied Garfield Howard 2 1.20 up during May, June and July, as Widow Hoskins 1 2.75 they destroy nests and many young Ben Howard 3 1.30 birds. 1 1.50 Belle Higgins 1 Mrs. J. F. Holdam 1.50 A FAMILY ROW IN WHITLEY Isaacs & Kidwell 1 1.25 In reversing the judgment of the Mrs. J. C. Magee 1 3.50 Whitley Circuit Court in the case Magee 1 6.00 of Garrett Steelv. etc.. aerainst the Mrs. Kate 1 Commonwealth, the Court of Ap Nora McRoberts 1.12 peals this week, held that Section D. C. Payne 1 , ,7.00 1241-of the Kentucky Statutes Will Sigler 1 3.50 does not apply to the case. Steely 1 13.50 and his brother Granville Steely, of C. H. Singleton Williamsburg, were indicted on the Sam Welch 1 2.25 charge of confederating and banding W. M. Welch 1 2.75 together for the purpose of inflictLots Amt. 1914 ing punishment on others and sen'2 7.50 tenced to the penitentiary for two J. T. Chadwick.. years. The court says the evidence Horace Kidwell 2 2.25 plainly shows that the men were en- Isaacs & Kidwell 1 1.25 gaged in a familv row, resulting in 3 2.25 growing J. W. Ware . an assault on two women 1 3.00 out of a contention as to the custo- Mrs. John McCarley. dy and possession of the child of Mrs. Kate Magee 1 5.00 Garrett Steely, and that the provi- Jeff Steenbergen 1 3.00 sions of the statute do not cover 1 9.75 Chas. Singleton such cases. 2 Wilson 1.35 Josh 4c I H. BAUGHMAN & COMPANY STANFORD, KENTUCKY "BHIUBHKaiHiBSiHnnaHHI. Plumbing and Heating Stanford CO OWER 9 mmmnmimmmmmtm Ky. I W?7MWM Office with J. L. Beazley phone42, res. phone 263 immm SPECIAL TRA3N EXCURSION CINCINNATI AND RETURN Sunday, JUNE 25th $1.50 L ROUND TRIP FROM Junction City SPECIAL TRAIN LEAVES JUNCTION CITY 5:35 A. M. C. B. HARBERS0N, Ticket Agent JUNCTION CITY, KY. -- SftMfflKl OfUteSRv A ns WAY up in the mountains of Western North Care ina are the beautiful and attractive resort Of Ashev le, Black Mountain. Hendersnnvill RrA. vard, La! :e Toxaway, Saluda, Waynesville, '(Lake Junaluska) Jfiat Kock, Jbiot Springs, and Tryon. Spend voir vacation at one of .these cool and delightful places or t Tate Sonne. Tenn. Round L - -- lll r tickets arefon saie aauy, good until October 31st, via . .. Snec it nenfltnlnntirtnol - .. A vv: HT?Qa?sw &Joa iain. ! Eidtre Crest and Waynraville. K. C. (Lake Dn.i. r b Jnaiuska.1 RELIABI AUCTIONEERING I can get you highest prices for your land, stock, crops or household goods. B. DINWIDDIE, Moreland. Sales Cried Anywhere Stop-oversfellowed SOUTHERN RAiUVXY &4v. REMEOTFORMEIM'jq! AT YOUR DRUGGIST. at all points. Three snerial Lnw i?a J- j J mu.ui:iuiuuiiu dc run aunne uie summer. AqIp fm- - UWkOUJ w w 4V At-aia .a--a 11 a .. u For full see Ticket Aeent. Southern D.it.. :. B. H. Tdd District Passenger Agent, Louisville, Kentucky. I mfcrmation The Interior journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, June 20, 1916 age Tb Wi'l ft 'i i"i VWWMtW-A-S u Wk4 i R jwSE H jKfipm 9sE33IBK2b 1 Begins June 17, at o o cioci an KHEXH RE-MODELING i rY f t 1 num ma&JM '1 iMii AS WE HAVE ARRANGED FOR A COMPLETE OF OUR STORE FRONTS AND IMPROVEMENTS WITHIN, WE MUST MOVE OUR BIG 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. E9&z&iivmemi WOMEN'S SUITS uniformly reduced from much higher prices. $10.00 Suits at. $5.98 $4.43 $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 go98c ing for HOUSE DRESSES Worth $1.25 and $1.50, 89c reduced to Children's Dresses We have a big line of children's dresses worth 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 75c, ....39c now at $1.00 and $1.50 Shirts, 89c Men's Overall Jackets, 98c at Ladies' Corset Covers 15c 25c quality, at 19c 50c quality, at 75c quality, at 48c ::::::::::::::::::::::: LADIES' SHOES $2.00, $2.50 for $1.48 $3.00, $3.50 for $1.98 Pearl Buttons 5c 1 dozen, now 0c dozen, now 2c 5c 3c Safety Pins and Pins Ladies' Low Quarters We have 50 pair black, $2.50 values, now $1.19 1 5c dozen, now. LADIES' CORSETS American Beauty worth from $1.25 All Ribbons, Etc., reduced to very low prices. at now at to $1.50, 79c Tan Slippers Worth $3.50 and $3.00, 98c now 50 pair black velvet slippers, worth $2.50 50c 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, $2.98 now going at 1 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-wo- ol LADIES' HATS worth from $ to $3 now 1 White Pumps and Button Slippers, $2.50 and $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 reduced to 39c Ladies' $3.00 and $4.00 Hats for 89c CALICO Big line, all colors, per suits i White wash skirts and stripe skirts worth $1 .50 89c and $1.25, now 75c white linen skirts reduced to .45c worth $ 0, at $15.00 Suits $20.00 Suits $5.98 $7.98 $12.98 yard 7 We will sell 0 yards to the customer for. 59c l-- 2c 1 Big Bargain $10.00 Suits $4.50 We have 50 nice Wash Waists, worth 75c and $1.00, now 19c . 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 40 c, now going at 22c 1 LADIES' KIMONAS worth $1.50 and $2.00, now at 89c 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 2 2c, now 9c Unbleached cotton, best grade, 2 2c for 8 0c quality for 6 7 2c quality for 5c 1 1 -1 LADIES'. WAISTS 39c 50c quality 69c '$1.00 quality $1.00 and $1.25 Silk 89c $2.00 and $2.50 Crepe de Chene Waists, reduced to $1.79 Waists at Embroidery, 5 and worth 0c and 5c a yd., 6 now 6-i- n. Children's Sandals worth from 75c to $1.50 .48c to 98c now for Children's and misses' baby dolls, going now, from 48c to $1.19 One counter Lace and Embroidery odds and ends and full pieces from to 4 inches wide, at per yard 3 1 l-- 2c 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. ow Quarters $3.00 Shoes $1.98 $2.00 Shoes $1.48 $4 and $5 Shoes $3.48 BIG LINE OF DRESS GOODS l, serge, all colors, worth 75c and $1, now 43c Voile Stripes, plain col- ors, z.dc ana ddc quality for 19c 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 now $ 1.15 Messaline and China Silk, yard wide, worth $1.50 and $1.25, at...98c All-woo1 1 -l-- 2c 1 -1 l-- 2c 36-inch- es i worth now Dress Ginghams All kinds and all colors, 12 l-- 2c and 8 15 c, l-- 2c Ladies White Muslin Underskirts 69c $1.00 values at 39c 50c and 75c at $1.25 and $1.50 at..89c SATURDAY JUNE 17, at 8:00 o'clock Don't forget the date. Come in and bring your friends. Now is the time to save money. Biggest sale ever attempted in Stanford if you don't Men's 1 -- l-- 3c l-- 2c 1 1 1 l-- 2c 1 -- less than cost. Ladies' Night Gowns at attend, you'll be sorry. Don't forget the place The BARGAIN STORE, Salem & Salem Main Street Stanford, Ky. - f - V The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, June 20, 1916 17 Condensed Report of The 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 Court-House- ." "Corner Next to 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 The Interior Journal S. M. SAUFLZ- T- HUBBLE. We are having plenty of rain here. Wheat harvest is on this week and everybody is busy. James Nash is building a large tobacco barn on his place. Mrs. Will Rosseau, of Phoenix, Arizona, is here on a visit. Mrs. John B. Herndon, of Berea, came down last week to be with her sister, Mrs. Rosseau, at their father's, Mr. T. C. Rankin. Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Sanders, Mr. and Mrs. Harve McBeth were visiting Mr. and Mrs. James Sanders at Hi-attsvi- lle .Editor and Proprietor $1 a Tear in Advance. Paper Stops "When Time For Which It is Paid. Expires. Entered at the Postofice at Second Class at Stanford, Hail Matter. Ey., Announcements The Interior Journal Is authorized to announce the following candidates, subject to the Democratic Primary, August 5, 1916: FOR CONGRESS CHARLES F. MONTGOMERY HARVEY HELM Sunday. Miss Queen Tillman, of Walton, is with Mrs. Sallie Hoffman, at the Par- In 20 months of the new Democratic tariff, ending March 31, 1916, the balance of trade in favor of the United States in its world commerce exceeds 2,936,000,000, as compared with less than half that, or $1,403,-000,00during the last 20 months of the Republican tariff. Who wants to abolish this career of prosperity by a return to old conditions? 0, sonage. Misses Anna and Guso Robinson, of Boyle, are visiting their grand mother, Mrs. Sallie Robinson. Alberta Sloan has a very bad stye on her eye. Mrs. J. T. Blanks had a valuable horse to die last week. Wilson Alexander Avent down in Wayne county last week, looking for cattle. I" 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 Roadster Car $440 Touring Car How soon we forget- and are forgotten. The present representative from this district was the first man in Congress to discover or at least to expose the country's unpreparedness for National defense. As Chairman of the Committee on Expenditures in the War Department, Mr. Helm five years ago showed up that the repubF. F. Fitzpatrick sold to J. C. licans had for sixteen years squancat- dered one hundred million dollars a Johnson, of Boyle, 12 tle at $8.85. year on a skeleton of an army, scatJ. H. Wright, of the West End, tered throughout the interior of the sold to Ruble Bros., of Garrard, a country in scores of expensive useless army posts ;that there were no big mare mule for $137.50. posts near any border or coast; that Frank Robinson sold at Danville cattle there were ho maneuvers or gatheryesterday 15 weighing about 500 pounds at $50. ing together of the squads in real corps and divisions, and that the moT. W. Jones lost a valuable horse ney was being wasted on "political from lockjaw last week, which is one, paymasters" and other pampered ofoverheated in the harvest field. ficers who were not even acquainted Logan Stephenson delivered to with their men. Mr. Helm's critics, go T. W. Jones, 34 lambs that averaged if informed will admit that he started come. 86 pounds at 9 cents pes pound. the movement for concentrating the on W. T. Doolin, of Garrard, sold to army at' points where it might be W. B. Burton a five year old mare needed, and the movement for exShoes, mule for $175. pending the money, for real preparaBelts, B. W. Leigh, the hustling Huston-vill- e tion, long before the world war and present conditions were, or could be trader, sold to Dick Gentry, of Boyle, a horse mule for even foreseen. $140. 21 LINEN SHOWER FOR BRIDE. 27. Whitehouse & Johnson, of Boyle, The "Loyal Daughters," composed bought of John M. Rankin, 42 1,200-lcattle at $8.40 and 11 "thrown of the young ladies of the Lebanon Junction Christian church, gave a out" beeves at a lower price. At the Washington Jersey Farm linen shower Monday afternoon at G. Hampton, sale at Parkersburg, W. Va., 61 head the home of Mrs. R. complimentary to Mrs. W. T. Steof Jerseys averaged $120, with a phenson, who was married last Fritop of $400. day. The home was decorated in W. D. Hanson and his sons, of potted plants and daisies, as the class the west end, have sold to Fox Caldcolors are white and yellow. In the well, of Boyle, for October delivery, receiving line were the officers of the 65 feeders at 7 2 cents. groom. A W. T. Robinson bought of Jerry class and the bride and mare floral letter contest was introduced, Caldwell, Jr., a being supplied mule for $235 and a match to her the names of flowers to complete the letter, which in jest, of J. H. Baughman for $250. was supposed to have been written One hundred and twenty-si- x Jersey cattle were sold at by the groom to the bride. After proved to Coopersburg, Pa., recently for an the contest, the lucky one be the bride and was awarded the average of $641.19. The first fifty prize a very pretty fan. Delightful sold averaged oyer $900, while the refreshments of brick cream and first eightyfive averaged over $800. cakes were served dui'ing the afterG. A. Swinebroad sold to V. A. noon, which the bride was invited to Lear 35 hogs, averaging 240 pounds, take charge of the table in the hall, He bought of John Rigs-b- y at 8 where the linens were tied ready to 32 porkers, weighing 130 pounds be opened. Numerous useful artiTwo-Da- ys se for an at 8 2 cents and of F. B. Marks-bur- y cles were received and after shower Trip From Stanford, Tuesday, June 27th 19 at 9c. of congratulations on the bride and Railroad fare $4.3S. Board at hotel including the routes in the cave for $5.50. Round trip tickets Lee Rankin delivered to T. W. groom departed feeling in much on sale for morning trains at all way stations. See L. & N. Agent. Jones last week a bunch of 25 lambs praise to the Loyal Daughters for which he had engaged to the local their afternoon's pleasures. buyer some time ago at 9 cents a pound. Mr. Rankin had them in nice shape and they averaged 97 pounds. rJi2 3. Lee Murpliy, of the Hedgeville Misses Vivan and Mayree Whitt, T)("!ifs? inn rr? fhn npiv P.TiiMafin-section, sold to Clell Claunch, of of Cobin spenu hts last .week with Perryville, 12 cattle for Miss Bertha Davij:. Church at Campbellsville will be on $373. He bought a cow of D. F. Mrs. Jim Hoskirs has been very Sunday, June 25th. The building Rankin for $40 and sold Jerry Cald- sick. is a beautiful gray pressed brick FOR THE BABY We have a large assortment of infant's sizes well 20 yearling calves at a fancy Misses Jennie, Lucy and Joel with twenty class rooms, ladies par- l's to 5's. White Canvass, ankle strap pumps, leather soles, white price. Smith and Miss Grace Martin attend- lor, dining room and kitchen and kid and patent leather sandals, soft sole, and ail kinds of shoes J. D. Whitehouse, the clever Boyle ed the commencement at Berea. rest rooms and all modern conveni- -' I with soft soles. MOTHERS, COME IN AND SEE THEM! county stock trader and farmer, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Martin and ences for church and Sunday school work. It was erected at a cost of shipped from Moreland the other day little daughter, Christine, are visi Rev. George L. Snive-l- y $25,000.00. a double deck of iambs he bought in ting Mr. and Mrs. Ed Stevens. will preach the dedicatory sermon, i Mrs. America Sowder continues that section of Lincoln at 8 2 to 9 2 cents. They averaged 80 very low. pounds. Mr. Whitehouse bought of Mrs. August Bartels was in LanBriscoe Crain 25 1,100-poun- d cattle caster shopping Wednesday. (Ads here are z cent a word each isMr. and Mrs. Mosier, of Defiance, for July 10th delivery at 7 sue, cash vilh order; no ad. less than 25c each issue.) S. B. Sanders, of Hubble, deliver- Ohio, are visiting her mother, Mrs. ed to J. L. Hutchins, of Danville, Ballard, of Harmons Lick. last week, a bunch of hogs which he Mrs. T. B. Mahan and sons, Cecil FOR SALE. Fine Jersey cow. has had on feed at the farm of H. J. and Homer, of Williamsburg have Mrs. Geo. H. Farris, Stanford. 43--- tf Luce in that section. The porkers been the guests of Mrs. Nannie were in prime shape, averaging 210 Smith. HANDSOME Leather Davenport pounds and sold at 8 4 cents. Hay-de- n Mrs. George Collet spent the 6y for sale. Mrs. Mattie V. Kirby. 49-- 1 McBeath also delivered a bunch with Mrs. Dave Smith, of the Harto the same buyer at 8 2 cents a mon Lick section. pound. They were a trifle lighter in Mrs. J. T. Lawrence, of Brodhead, LOST. Night latch key and small weight. spent a few days with her mother, trunk key, both on a ring. Reward 49-- 2 J. S. Turpin, sexton of Buffalo Mrs. Sowder. for return to this office. s cemetery, who is also one Springs Mr. and Mrs. Griffin are attending of the best judges of good Jerseys services at Crab Orchard this week. misses, patBIG LOT of Wire Fence and Ferin this section, sold a nice cow of Mrs. T. B. Mahan and sons, Cecil betilizers just in. Get my prices that breed to Joe Criscillis, of Gar- and Homer, and Miss Jennie Smith fore you buy. G. A. Dinwiddie, rard, for $44; he sold him a cow and motored to Louisville recently. 48-- 1 Miss Ila Hunter and Mr. Ray Price Moreland. calf for $56. Mr. Turpin bought from Scott Bros., of Goshen section, attended children's day at Cedar a cow and calf for $50; and sold a Creek Sunday. A good milk cow to WANTED. Mrs. Ed Gooch and children, of keep through the summer for her calf to T. W. Jones at 6 4 cents a pound. Eubanks, are visiting her mother, milk. Will take good care of her. 49-- 1 Cattle owners and dealers of this Mrs. Spangler. Mrs. G. B. Cooper, Stanford. state who had stock killed during th There will be services at Beech epidemic of the foot and mouth di- Grove Saturday and Sunday. FOR SALE An Indiana Silo lOx sease have filed claims for the 28 ; has been used only 2 years paintamounts due them from the state ed each year and is in first class conwith Commissioner of Agriculture ' ; Mrs. E. L. Gooch and children are dition; will sell cheap. Inquire at come 45-4- t. Cohen. The last Legislature passed a at home from a this office. visit to her mother bill providing for the reimbursement at Crab Orchard . of owners whose stock was killed. Miss Luna Phelps is at home from FURNITURE, Mattings, Druggets, Half of the claims were to be paid by a visit to her in Louisville. Rugs, Wall Paper, Lace Curtains, - Children's Day will be observed at McKendren the second Sunday in July. Mr. J. T. Roberts sold his farm to We are sorMr. G. B. Swinebroad. ry to have to give this good family up. EIGHTH DISTRICT POLITICS Farm and Stock News 195-pound A Busy Wee Chautauqua Week two-year-o- ld be-qa- Chautauquas are popular and very beneficial. The Woman's Club of Stanford putting on said to be an unusually attractive one everybody in town will everybody in the county should We are expecting large crowds. Our store will put her Chautauqua dress. Our stock of Men's Clothing, Madras and Silk Shirts, Neck Ties, Collars, Straw Hats, Silk Sox and six-year-o- ld b. Ladies', Silk Hose will be especially displayed during Chautauqua Week June You will want to dress up for the occasion to let us show you how easy it can be done and how little it will cost you. McRoberts & Bailey Main Street 1-- Stanford, Ky. five-year-o- ld MAMMOTH GAVE $9.85 All-Expen- c. 1-- 119-pound- Beech Grove News of Churches I 400-pou- nd You Want Pretty Footwear ' 1-- 1-- CENT -A- -WORD ADS W. E. PERKINS. Crab Orchard, Kentucky c. 3-- Bargains i Oxfords 1-- 200-pou- nd 3-- Eubank We have about 600 pair of Oxfords in men ladies and dull leather, tan and ents. 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 now. H. C. ANDERSON, Stanford FORD AG Storage fel ENT FOR LINCOLN COUNTY Repairing Tires Accessories Phone 203 m T: WE HANDLE $ PRES-TO-LIT- E TANKS 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. ::::::: the state and the other half by the Federal Government. The claims filed represent about one third of those which the state will have to pay. James Parrish, of Midway, Saturday sold to Jonas and Simon Weil, of Lexington, his fat cattle which are reported to have brought the highest price paid for fat stock in that section in many years. The cattle were chiefly shorthorns and weighed on an average of 1,400 pounds and were of practically perfect finish. They had been in the feed lots all winter and spring and have not been on grass, but were fattened on corn and cottonseed meal. There are 128 head in the bunch which will be shipped to Philadelphia. Mr. Weil would not give the purchase price, but said that the condition of the cattle warranted a price which is higher than .is firm had paid for fat stock for , more than twenty years. sister She was accompanied Labon Wesley. Master Window Shades, Trucks, Suit Cases, Pictures and Mouldings. W. A. Trib-bl- e, Mat Horton, of Cincinnati, is the 42tf Stanford. guest or his father, J. S. Horton. Dr. J. M. Acton, of Lancaster, was C. W. LOVELL, on Route 1, has! the guest of his brother, Dr. T. J. a Polled Angus bull for sale. About Acton Sunday. two years oic ana weigns eieven or AcMrs. Paradine Spears and son, ton, left Sunday for a visit to rela- twelve hundred pounds. Extra good 47-one. tives at New Richmond, Ind. .Miss Jennie Gooch left Sunday for Danville where she has a posiA SPECIAL OFFER From now tion with the Cumberland Telephone to Nov. 10th, after the election, the Co. you the I. J. one year, Clayton Spaw and Ed Abell were I. J. can give the Louisville Evening Post to Nov. guests of Mrs. A. C. Spaw on their 10th and Home and Farm one year, way to Cincinnati Sunday. all for $2. Prof, and Mrs. Ham left Saturday morning for Richmond to atFOR ALE Good brood mare and tend State Normal. horse; or will trade for Rev. Masters, of Corbin will begin a series of meetings at "the mare or horse, safe for women to Chistian church June 24. He is a drive; mare preferred. J. H. Liv 49-l- p ingston, Stanford, R. D. 1. State evangelist. by 2t two-year-o- ROBINSON'S Rakes and Hoes, Water Coolers and Binder Twine. See us before you buy ld T. D. Newland & Son, Opposite the Court-House, Phone Noi 168. Stanford, Kentucky. j f e&9i.j.pvt7flESh4 S The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, June 20, 1916 Condensed Statement of Miss D. M. Robinson, of London is the guest of Mr. Sam Robinson. Mr. Wcaren Hughes, of Memphis, Tenn., was at home with his brother, L. R. Hughes, Sunday. Mrs. L. T. ivicCall and Master Theodore Centre! spent the week end with Miss Judith and Lena The First National Bank Of Stanford, Ky., - J. T. Wilkinson spent Sunday in Cincinnati. Harold Hardwick, of Burnside, is spending the week here on business. P. W. Whipp and handsome little oon, are up from Liberty on busi- Fine Healthy Child Convincing Evidence Mc-Ca- ll, at Maretsburg. Made to the Comptroller May 1. 1916 RESOURCES: Loans, stocks and bonds U. S. Bonds 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 Margaret Irwin and Miss Josephine Procter, of Danville were Burlington, Wis. "I was very irregthe week end guests of Mrs. Scott ular, and had pains in my side and back, Hamilton. but after taking Mr. Willie Pepples, who has been Lydia E. Pinkhnm's at work at Paris for some time was Vegetable Comthe guest of Miss Josephine Beasley pound Tablets and Sunday. using two bottles of Miss Mary D. Kennedy returns the Sanative Wash this week from Lexington, where I am fully convinced that I am entirely she has been visiting friends for cured of these trouseveral months. bles, and feel better Mrs. Mary Jane Rogers, of Danall over. I know ville took a train here Monday for your remedies have Pineville, where she will visit reladone me worlds of Miss tives. T. K. Tudor went to Mt. Vernon yesterday on gusiness for the North-co- tt and Tudor poultry establishgood and I hope every suffering woman will give them a trial." Mrs. Anna Kelly, 710 Chestnut Street, Burling- Kow Mrs. Kelly Suffered and How She was Cured. PENNY'S DRUG STORE, STANFORD WM. RICHARDSON, JR. ton, Wis. bottle. Get a bottle of this excellent Capital Stock $ 50,000.00 ment. The many convincing testimonials conremedy, and have it in the house. A Mrs. P. C. Baechle, who has been stantly published in the newspapers Surplus and UndividedProfits;' 33,119.50 trial bottle, free of charge, can be vistng her cousin, Mrs. W: M. Fields, ought to be proof enough to women who Deposits 206,667.70 obtained by writing to Dr. W. B. at Hustonville, has returned to Cin- suffer from those distressing ills pecuo, liar to their sex that Lydia E.Pinkham's Caldwell, 454 Washington St., cinnati. Circulation 49,200.00 Vegetable Compound is the medicine III. Ed. Brady, who has been attend- they need. Total, $338,987.20 I ing college at Lexington was at home This good old root and herb remedy Wednesday with his prents, Mr. and has proved unequalled for these dreadattended the dance at Lancaster last Mrs. W. A. Brady. ful ills ; it contains what is needed to Thursday evning were Miss Nancy Mrs. Baker, who has been visit- restore woman's health and strength. Yeager and Mr. D. A. Thomas, MesA big day is expected here next Wesley Embry of Frankfort, spent ing her sister, Mrs. M. D. Early for Strawberry season is over If there is any peculiarity in srs. J. T. Wilkinson, Will Carson, and we are all hoping about sugar Wednesday, June 21, when the Sunday here with his mother and some time has returned to her home that your case requiring special ad- Stewart Carson, Robert Walter, and will get brothers. 21-2- 7 cheaper before other fruit United Realty Co., under the auspiat Austin, Texas. Chautauqua. June vice, write the iLyciia E. Pink-ha- m James Cooper. ces of Mr. J. S. Haselden, will auccomes in. Dr. W. B. O'Bannon was called to Richard Cobb, Jr., attended th Medicine Co. (confidential), Mrs. Lucretia Sharpe and daughtion off building lots and two resiMiss Peck, of Lancaster arrived Caperton Burnam wedding at Rich- Danville , Wednesday on medical Lynn, Mass., for free advice. An eight pound "baby arrived on dences to the highest bidder. A ter, Miss Estelle Sharpe, of WilliamsThursday to spend some time with mond last week. business. His wife accompanied him burg, are guests of the family of D. the 13th to bless the home of Mr. splendid brass band will furnish the Mrs. Nellie Ballou and family. Harris Coleman is at home from Eubanks in the West End. Miss Myr- nd Mrs. Kelly McGuffy. Virginia Bourne, of Lancas- and spent the day with friends. Miss music, a ball game will be played Miss Cecile Crawford is visiting ter is the guest of her sister, Mrs. Mrs. W. H. Mershon is in Indian- school at the University of Virginia, Miss Pearl Cook left Monday for and other amusements will be protle Eubanks, who has been a guest apolis visiting her sister, Mrs. E. F. where he made his B. A. degree. her aunt, Mrs. A. M. Spotswood, at W. K. Warner. in that home was called to Hunting- Turnersville, where she will stay for vided for all those who attend. These Lexington. Green and her brother, W. C. Skid-morMiss Ellen Ballou has- returned ton, W. Va., by the sudden death of a few weeks. Sue Taylor Engleman has reMiss lots are in the south end of town, Mrs. Max Robinson of London, has after being at Cincinnatti for sev- a relative. turned from a visit te Mrs. Charlie The Rev. John Godfrey, of Science and are very desirable for building been the guest of Mrs. Sam RobinMrs. A. H. Kidwell, of Crescent eral weeks with friends. Metcalf, at Hustonville. Hill visited his daughter, Mrs. C. M. purposes. son. Springs came in yesterday to. spend Miss Elizabeth Carpenter, who has Young over Sunday. On Sunday Mr. Lee Hagan, of Lancaster was some time with her parents, Mr. and Mr. Durham, our efficient mail Mrs. W. B. Buchanan has been the been visiting her brother, Bryan morning he preached a very helpful carrier, who has recently moved to guest for several days of Mrs. M. in town Monday and went from here Mrs. J. T. Dudderar. Carpenter, at Dayton,, 0., returned to Brodhead on business. town, has bought the very desirable Stith Noe is helping Bob Walter sermon at the Baptist church. Wides at Richmond. Misses Annie Rogers Powell, Letty the last of the week. sling soda water at the Lincoln PharNews has reached here that Mr. house and lot of Mr. Wm. Burgin, on Miss Martha Hommel, of Danville Miss Sue Woods left yesterday Walker McKinney and Belle Russell Mrs. B". D. Carter left last week was in town visiting friends the for North Middletown to attend the were the week end guests of Miss for Greensboro, N. C, where she will macy. John G. Baugh has moved his fam- Hotel street. last of the week. burial of a friend. Rachael Hill at her country home. Mr. Clyde Noel, who is the capaPostmaster Eu O. Gooch, of Crab ily from Louisville to Berea to make make a visit to her son, Carl Cartel Mrs. Margaret Harold, who has and wife. ble partner of Wm. Merriman, the Orchard, passed through here Mon- it their future home. been visiting her niece, Mrs. W. R. Mrs. Hattie Miller, of Preachers-vill- e poultry dealer of this place, has reMrs. W. D Welburn and daughter, day evening en route to Louisville to Richardson, at Junction Cjty, re- Miss Edith Welburn, and son, William attend the annual convention of the visited her parents, Mr. and cently moved to Harrodsburg and turned home Friday. Postmasters' organization. Mrs. Hen Young over Sundy. Miss will conduct a similar yard at that Welburn have been attending the Will Flowers, representative of a W. C. T. U. meeting at Moreland D. S. Bromley, who has had insur- Cora Young returned with her to place. fertilizer company, out of Louisville, Mr. Wm. White is still a sufferer Miss Marion Grimes is back from ance headquarters at Louisville, stay a few days. was in Stanford Friday on his way to Blue Ridge, N. C, where she attend- since leaving here several months from the injuries he sustained in an Mrs. Eva Young has been sick this Crab Orchard for a few days. auto accident a few weeks ago. Miss Sallie Hawkins, of Corbin is ed the Y. W. C. A. convention, as rep- ago, has moved to Norwood, O., near week. resentative of Transylvania Univer- Cincinnati, where he will have his visiting Mrs. Sam Bishop, in the Mc- Mr. Chas Estes has gone to New Mrs. Eph Young and Mr. Estel headquarters in the future. Cormack's church section, and Miss sity. Castle, Ind., to accept a nice positon. Carrin were visitors at the home Mrs. George G. Menefee, of Syraes Ellis, in town. Fast passenger train, No. 2, on C. Wilson, of the City of Eddie Young the first part of the Sunt. W. Misses Aria Bright and Susie cuse, N. Y., came Monday for a visit Schools, week. the Q. & C, killed two excellent has gone io his home at Blain, of Hustonville, will be guests to her husband's parents, Mr. and Misses Effie and Lucille Young milk cows for Mr. Renzo King last Providence, Webster county, where T. Menifee. Mr. Menefee of the Misses Ellis for Chautauqua Mrs. J. week. visited at Sweet Gum this week. he will make his headquarters during will join her here about July 1st. this week. Miss Minnie Young is not any betMrs. Mitchell, of Louisville, is Miss Mary Mo-irRaney arrived the summer, visiting his parents ter. Mrs. J. E. Buck, of Gilbert's spending several weeks with her there. Creek, went to Knoxville Saturday the last of the week from th'e College Mrs. C. M. Young, who has been daughter, Mrs. Thos. Johnson. Miss Lissa Holtzclaw is receiving going to the table to spend a few days with her aunt. of Music to spend the summer with a few days for her Mrs. J. W. Cockings and pretty her parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. D. Ra- the congratulations of her friends, meals is back in Miss Lillie McClary there. bed and is suffer- daughter, Miss Marjorie, of McKinney. havng brought with her from the ing very much. Col. E. C. Jordan, proprietor of ney, came over to attend the conSpalding Hill, who attended Cen- College of Music of Cincinnati, a the St. Asaph hotel, has been confinMr. C. M. Young received the vention, and were the guests of Mr. ed to his bed with illness for several tre College the past year left for certificate as teacher of Public School news recently of the death of his and Mrs. Hopkins. Chicago, whei-- he will enter the Uni- Music, with distinction. dayj. uncle, R. R. Newell, of Stafford, Several of our folks attended the Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Young, on the versity of Chicago and take a sumThomas Coleman was compelled to Kansas. Mr. Newell was born in Purevival services at Junction City, at pike, attended the funeral mer course. Danville undergo an operation for a severe laski and was a veteran of the Civil beRev. W. S. Grinslead, who was of Mrs. Minnie Young at Highland 3.75 $ 7.50 $ attack of hernia at a hospital at war. Several of his, comrades live in the Christian church, which are operated on in a Danville hospital ing conducted by Rev. Homer Carlata last week. Charlottesville, Va., and therefore this section. pastor, Rev. E. L. R. E. Sallee, deputy postmaster some days ago, is in a critical condi- unable to return from the University 10.00 Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Young and two penter, and the tion and his friends fear that the of Virginia as early as his Bro. Ford is from this town of Richmond, was here Sunday with brothers, daughters, of Kenesaw, Neb., made Ford. 12.50 6.25 we feel proud to own him, seehis brother-in-laEd Ballard and end is not far. Harris and Clinton Coleman. His a flying trip to this place over Sun- and Miss Lissa Holtzclaw, who has many family. friends are glad to know he is day He only stayed one night with ing the good work he is doing - at 12.50 25.00 Mrs. Nancy B. Long, of Los An- been attending the College of Music, doing nicely. his brother, C. M. Young. They had that place. Mrs. J. J. Moser is visiting her sisgeles. Cal.. will spend the summer at at Cincinnati for the past term came Check-Woo- l 12.50 W. A. Mobley, wife and daughter, been visiting Mrs. Young's brothers ter, Mrs. Wm. Short, at Middlesburg. Highland Home, the guest of her home the latter part of the week for of Peoria, 111., were here Monday for and sisters in Illinois, Crab Orchard the summer. Mrs. Emmons McClure is spendniece, Mrs. Wm. Fields. 6.25 and Maywood and Mr. Young's sisMrs. T. K. Watson, of Lancaster, a short while greeting old friends and ing several days as the guest of her Miss Katherine Frances Anderson ter in .Louisville before getting' here has returned home from McMinnville visited Miss Emma Hays here early receiving the "glad hand" generally. and with visiting other relatives in parent?, Mr. and Mrs. Bud Myers, at 20.00 10.00 Tenn., where she has taken a several this week before leaving for Corbin Mr. Mobley went to work under Illinois on their return trip. About Georgetown. 25.00 12.50 Mrs. Welburn, and accomplished months course in "Dad" Lively's to jon her husband, who has a nice then Train Dispatcher J. C. Florence 50 friends and relatives took dinner position in a large gents' furnishing at Rowland 26 years ago. He was daughter, Miss Edith Welburn, of Southern School of Photography. a lad of indomitable pluck and ener- at Mr. C. M. Young's Sunday, which Stanford, came over to attend the Mrs. R. S. Putman entertained at store there. has was given in honor of Mr. E. E. convention and spend several days Miss Mary Clay Wiilliams. of Tul gy and by "sticktoitiveness" bridge Tuesday afternoon complYoung and wife. imentary to Mrs. L. A. Spalding, of sa Oklahoma spent Sunday with Mrs. forged to the front and is now drawJohn Young the book man was with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jas. 1 Omaha, and Miss Sue Wood, of Stan- Nellie Ballou. She will attend Ran- ing a handsome salary with one of Pruitt. dolph- Macon Institute next year hav the biggest powder manufactories in here over Sunday to see his uncle, is Mrs. A. H. Mosier and little daughford. Lebanon Falcon. ing successfully completed a course, the country. He and his attractive Mr. E. E. Young. He went from here ter, are in Perryville, the guests of T. J. Rockwell, who is district this past year, at Hamilton. to Winchester and will go on to a. agent for the Studebaker AutomoW. F. Gardner, an official of the family are touring through his "old Mr. and Mrs. Wm, Tamme. bile Co., was in town Friday helping Standard Oil Company's office at Kentucky home" in their Cadillac 8. Miss Katherine Coffey of Danthe Bailey Garage demonstrate that Louisville, was with local agent, Jesville, and her attractive visitor, Miss Mr. M. L. Singleton, wife and Miss Greatly Benefited by popular car. Chamberlain's Marie Boling, Misses Annie V. Craig, Annette se Sweeney at Lancaster Sunday and Maxine Singleton, of Somerset, have of Burnside, were the Liniment week-en- d Wearen and Messrs. Clarence Coop- took the train here that evening for been guests for several days of Mr. guests of Mrs. Kittie Cof"I have used Chamberlain's Lini fey. er and Clem Hill attended a house home. and Mrs.W. G. Broyles, out on rural Bryan Perkins sspent Sunday with route, No. 1. Mr. Singleton is the ment for sprains, bruises and rheu party at the home of Miss Clara Cash Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Hopkins have his parents, Dr. and Mrs. D. B. popular jailer of Pulaski county and matic pains, and the great benefit returned from their wedding tour the latter part of the week. I have received justifies my recom and are the guests of his parents. Mr. and Mrs. W. B. McKinney and Southard. Everyone will be delighted strange as it may seem, is a dyed-m-th- e wool democrat. He was elected mending it in the highest terms," They will be at home in McKinney daughter, Miss 'Nancy Katharine to learn that he i progressing very McKinney have returned from Mar- rapidly in the insurance business at in 1913 by a majority of 342 in his writes Mrs. Florence Slife, Wabash, after July 1. densely republican county and is the Ind. If you are troubled with rheutinsville, Indiana, where they have Paint Lick Mrs. R. L. Davison and two sons, first democrat ot hold the office for matic pains you will certainly be been for a couple of weeks taking The $200,000 bond issue for the the mineral water baths and resting George and Robert and Misses Dora 52 years. Mr. Singleton is not only pleased with the prompt relief which improvement of roads in Bracken and Minnie Straubs motored over to one of the best citizens of the county Chamberlain's Liniment affords. county carried Saturday by a majorat the Colonial Sanitarium. I I (ft- -' V f everywhere. Miss Bess Hill is in Lexington at- Lexington Thursday and spent a but is making a most excellent offi ity of 750 votes. tending the Bible School of Methods. most delightful day shopping and cial and the chances are he will re4V-i She was chosen as a delegate from motoring over the city. main in office as long as ne wants. Mrs. W. S. Elkin, of Atlanga, He is entirely satisfactory to his parthe Turnersville Christian church to this convention, which will hold its came last week, to be with her sister, ty and the republicans will find it Mrs Charlotte Warren, who contin- hard to find a man with the temerimeeting for about two weeks. Mrss. Ella House, of Lancaster, ues quite ill. Mr. ur.d Mrs. John C. ty to go against him. He and family who has been the guest of Mrs. Geo. Osborne, of Knoxville, came in Sun- drove up by Dallas, Plato and Level Massey, at Somerset, will return to day evening, to be with her mother, Green and were agreeably surprised her home this week. Miss Julia Bates also. Mrs. R. A., Asbury, of Little to find the roads in the good conwill accompany her to spend few Rock, Ark., is also at then mother's dition they are. bedside. days. Corner Main and Depot Streets,. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Wearen, Mrs. Restored to Good Health ' S. M. Saufley and son, Shelton and "I was sick for four years with W. B. McKinney motored over to STANFORD, stomach trouble," writes Mrs. Otto KENTUCKY Lexington Thursday. Mrs. Wearen And better equipped than ever be- Gans, Zanesville, Ohio. "I lost weight fore to do your stopped in Danville and spent the and felt so weak that I almost gave TINNING day with friends, while the remain- as you want AND PLUMBING up hope of being cured. A friend it done and.at a price For Quick Service, Good, Cool, Refreshing Drinks der of the party proceeded to Lex- you can anora. isiacKsmitn snop in told me about Chamberlain's Tablets, ington, where Mr. Wearen and Mr. connection. and since using two bottles of them McKinney attended the Millers MeetI have been a well woman." ObtainD. ing that was held there. Near Stock Yard" Stanford able everywhere. Mon-ticell- ness. Miss Edith Waller, of Louisville, SIMPLE INEXPENSIVE REMEDY is the guest of her sister, Mrs. Thos. CHECKS EARLY TENDENCY H. Eads TO CONSTIPATION Miss Gertrude Wilkinson has returned from a two weeks' visit to Cincinnati friends. About the first thing impressed on Thomas Bright, who has been at the young mother is the necessity Scottsville at a house party of Miss for regularity in her baby, which Vera Russell's, returned today. brings up the question of the most Mrs. Ben F. Jennings and little desirable laxative for children's use. daughter, Mary Margaret, have reMrs. Jesse Richardson, Philpot, Ky. turned from a short visit to Dan- says she has used Dr. Caldwell's Syrville relatives. up Pepsin for the past yeear and that Mrs. H. J. McRoberts and daugh- there is no medicine in the world like ter, Miss Annie D., motored over to it. She writes, "My little son, Wil- Lexington Wednesday to meet Mrs. lam, Jr., just loved it because it is so pleasant to take, and everybody talks Spindle, of Lancaster. Mrs. J. C. Pickett and Miss Eloise about his being such a fine healthy Pickett arrived from Maysville last boy." Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin is a night to spend Chautauqua week with compound of simple laxative herbs, Judge and Mrs. W. A. Tribble. Mrs. Jesse Walter, joined by Mrs. free from any opiate or narcotic J. H. Turner, of Nicholasville, went drug, and is the standard remedy for to Bloomfield this morning to pack constipation in thousands of homes up the household furniture of Rev. throughout the land. Drug stores and Mrs. W. S. Grinstead, prepara- everywhere sell it for fifty cents a tory to moving to this city. Among the local young people who j r J :. . &REHHaPn"T J'WflW ' ISSSk i3 Highland Moreland Personal and Social e. - Heard About Town Buy A Silk Dress Silk Silk Silk Silk Poplin Dresses, Dresses, Dresses, Dresses, .5.00 At Cost of the Material Making Free e w, Shepherd Suit Suits, Suits, I Our store bristling with BARGAINS In Every Department. Cyn-thian- SeveranceSon pYeichsi Ob-tain- ble L B Make Your Headquarters at w. H. HIGGINS WB&&BBBk Tke Kiddies Kxvoriie Fouirfain i i J- - Back at the Old Stand! During the Chautauqua A. PARSONS n . .y'-?-- ' , .. ...t-t- i Page Six The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky. Tuesday, June 20, 1916 vm&mmgzz rfcg - a an . rr i THE CROW s ENTERTAINMENT, ENLIGHTENMENT, INSPIRATION. 3H tapnxwj tiff 1 A . A GALA OCCASION FOR EVERYBODY WEST IS STILL WILD AND WOOLY, SAYS ARCH AAVWVVWWVVW -- Q GET YOUR TICKETS NOW FOR STANFORD CHAUTAUQUA, JUNE The Hampton Court Singers x .- 21-2- 7 , - But Worse "Indians" Can Be Found on Broadway or Old Chi, So He Writes of Other Attractions. The I. J. has received the following letter from its good friend, Arch A. McKinney, Jr., which will be of great itnerest and appreciaton by his host of friends "back home:" San Francisco, June 10, 1916 My Dear Interior Journal and Many Friends : Since January 1, I have been all over the states of Colorado, Utah, Idaho, Wyoming, Washington, Oregon, California, a portion of Canada and still retain my appetite and pleasant smile. At Colorado Springs spent a few pleasant days with my kinsman and dearest friend, S. Burch Buchanan (now deceased) and his charming bride. Can hardly realize he has been taken away from us, as I left him so happy and making such a valiant effort to regain his strength, feeling that the future held so many good things in store for him. I know I will feel his absence on my return home even more keenly than now and my heart goes out in sympathy to his dear mother and widow. From there I journeyed to the Cripple Creek mining district, and all of you who are so fortunate to come out this way should not overlook this trip, where every moment is one of unsurpassed scenic grand-ue- r, so aply described as "The trip that bankrupts the English language." The Cripple Creek Short Line Ry. wraps around and up the mountains to its terminus at Cripple Creek, 4,000 feet higher than at do Springs. the starting It was too cold to climb Pikes , Peak (elevation 14,109 feet) so had to be content with viewing this "Monument of the Continent," capped with perpetual snow, while drinking a few glasses of the celebrated Manitou water. A trip thru the "Garden of the Gods" made up in part for this loss. From there I meandered up thro' Wyoming and kept both eyes 'peeled" for Cowboys and "Injuns." Neither measured up to my youthful conceptions, in fact, have seen many wilder "Indians" in the cafes of Chicago and on Broadway not to mention our own beautiful Seelbach Rathskeller, than have or ever will see out West. And, if you are looking for the regulation cow-bo- y of the good old days, "would advise a visit to "101 Ranch" or "Buffalo Bill's Wild West" under canvas for you most assuredly will not see any of the old type out here, equipped with the proverbial chaps, lariats and such, unless you are somewhere about the Southern California Movie Studios during the rehearsal of a picture. It was in Cheyenne and Laramie I noticed the nearest approach to the "lonely the only point of difference being the wide sombrero and high heeled boots; most of 'em are now either driving drays or "jitneys," wear overalls and do regular work point-Coloras," The Hampton Court Singers are a company of fine high class artists who believe that it Is a mistake for musical people to devote all their time and talent to music of the grand opera, thereby slighting a great deal of the best loved music which Is not classed operatic. They have organized their company with the distinct purpose of giving the public opportunity to hear music which is always enjoyed by us all, but which we seldom hear now on account of the fact that operatic music is used by the 'majority of musical people now before the public. Their program is something out of the ordinary, containing musical sketches beautifully costumed as well as the regular concert numbers. ft pied by saloons. Sunny California lives up to the dors would be "old stuff" to many of The State of Washington s a won- press notices and an argument is you I am sure, and my vocabulary of adequate to der and the Puget Sound section can easily started if one is so careless as words is notyou who have express it not been not be equalled, where one can en- to criticise the climate, which is su- to those of perb at this season just a few miles here. It must be seen to be appreciajoy trips on a "placid sea," without to advise the discomforts ot ocean voyage, across the Bay, in the peaceful and ted and would We seemall of youand crowded close at hand productive Napa, Santa Rosa and make the trip. with mighty mountains to break the monotony. There s much Sacramento Valleys but the change- cran?ped back East after viewing broad activity in Washington now, on ac- able climate of 'Frisco, at this time, the majestic mountains andaboundexpanse land and water count of all the lumber mills running is much too cool for a Southerner, ing in of glorious country, this and the especially so when the trade winds to capacity. blow a regular gale and the fog trip will be both beneficial and enthe pleasure of hangs over the city. The topography joyable to your physical and spiriAt Seattle had meeting Judge G. A. C. Rochester, of San Francisco evidently accounts tual well being. formerly of Lincoln County, a true for this, as it is located on a hill, a Personally, when it comes to NaSouthern gentleman of the old Paschool, a prominent lawyer and lead- peninsular jutting out into the the ture I like a little of the human vaone on er in the social life of his city; has cific on Am side and the Bay winter riety mixed in occasionally, especialother. still wearing in a fine family and beautiful home, clothes and have use for my heavy ly that kind "bred you old Kaintuck," and want all of dear folks to with Volunteer Park as his front overcoat at night. know I think of you a lot when on yard. figured it about the coldest my sojourns and will always be In Spokane, Capital of the "In- of Haveclimatically speaking, and the mighty glad to get back home and all. land Empire," I called on Mr. and "warmest" in wickedness. Fortunate- receive the hearty hand clasp and Mrs. Cowan, formerly Lucille Mene- - ly so many bright lights in true hospitality of the Blue Grass, fee, of Stanford, both happy in their j theI've seen big towns it does not interfere God's own country, as Col. Mike F. home life and blessed with a pretty with my equilibrium and am proceed- Elkin would express it. "Where and smart little daughter, who bids ing along the straight and narrow Peace is on earth and in the air." fair to follow in her mother's foot- without a side-ste- p As I write, the Conventions at steps, as an accomplished musician. like the fellow but do feel kinder from the "high Chicago are in full blast and I regret While at Bellingham, Wash., was grass," who had "hit" Billy Sun- not being on the ground. Don't doubt "stricken" with an unfortunate ma- day sawdust trail at the home, shortly that some of the Southern Delegalady which forced me to be to New York, his for three weeks. Fortu- before asked first visitliked it, respon- tions will also miss our headquarters how he when nately, secured the services of an ded "Alright, but I do wish had on the South side, where Kentucky "Sunshine," of the bottled variety, excellent physician and the best of come here before I reformed." (I refuse to answer when asked if privattention, being located with a The it changed ate family, the lady of the house, etc., night life of 'Frisco, cabarets, prior affairs)any delegate's votes at was always muchly in tend more to the vulgar and are hailing from Old Virginia, fattened me on "co'n" bread and good home not refined, in their entertainment, evidence and our domicile was quite cooking. Almost enjoyed my incar- as those of New York or even the popular at past gatherings of the G. Stock Yard's variety of dear old O. P. There is one thing tho I will ceration and hardly deserve the sym- Chi. j wager, that James H. Burton, who pathy of my friends, all of whom I Sunday is the big day for frivol- now occupies a fine position with now thank for their kindly inquiries, ity and it is a "wide open" town. j Sears, Roebuck & Company, will get and wish to assure them especially Dancing, mixed with highballs and i a great deal more sleep than during the ladies and one in particular other liquid that I came thru unscathed, with my orite form ofconcoctions, is the fav- other Republican gatherings in the Windy City. amusement. manly beauty (?) still unscathed not All of a pit to show the effects of my siege tors and this seems to please the visi- er Sincerely hope "Thompsie" Coop my the were and all with Col. j3mall Pox. Can't imagine less continue. "rounders" will doubt- ing" GeorgeoiSmithfriends Derby, ridin the the where I came in contact with the of you was amI want all"wagon" all to know that I first one I have missed in fifteen pestiferous "Germans" unless it on the with good prosin the Couer D'Alene (Idaho) min- pects of staying there, notwithstand- years. Hon. Tell "Bill Burch howdy and camps, where was thrown in con- ing ing the superabundance of Califor- give my love to the ladies all of tact with all sorts, kinds and condi- nia "red ink" (wine) and the 'em. tions of people. Also request Jim Menefee to write influence of some of the From Bellingham went into the Western surely do send few "addresses." Believe Canadian country and found Vic- wear few "wimmen;" they fine physi- andmade aa trip out here at one time. he clothes and are toria, B. C, a beautiful and modern cal specimens, but not for me. Am sailing from Seattle 26th, city, the sad aspect tho was the numAny description, in detail, of the inst., for Alaska and if you care for ber of recruiting stations, billboard Wonderful West and its scenic splen a description, in my own peculiar advertisements, etc. solicting recruits aa wo ndverticp "Old Dutch Clean ser" and such, in the States. There were many youngsters, clad in khaki and colorful Scotch regalia, awaiting their turn to go to the trenches. Many of the factories are closed, all employees gone to the front, and there is a war tax on practically everything.. Just another lesson to us for 1 1 reparedness. way, of the land of long Summer days-gold mines and Esquimaux, just let me know. A line to Seattle, in care of Hotel Savoy, will reach me. Whenever you come to San Francisco stop at the Hotel Ramona there are others higher priced but none better or more comfortable, every room an outside one. each with private bath. The rates are reasonable. It is not my intention to speak of San Francisco as there is a lot of goodness here as well as the bad. Several beautiful parks and have met many charming people. Across the Bay are the busy towns of Oakland and Berkley, University of California located in the latter place. Great times may be had at the bathing beaches of Alameda, the place where chicken dinners and "chickens" abound. Portland is also a pretty city and they have only recently opened the Columbia Highway, extending along the banks of the Columbia River, to Hood River, the famous apple center, a scenic ride far more beautiful than that showing the Palisades along the Hudson River in New York state. Their annual Rose Festival, similar to the New Orleans Mardi Gras, has just been concluded. Portland is well named the "Rose City." As a home town 1 would prefer Seattle, which, I believe is the coming city of the great Northwest. Now has a population of 350,000 and is the gateway to Alaska. Has more than 300 Churches and Cathedrals, one of which (Presbyterian) has the largest congregation of any in this country. Seattle also has the highest building vest of New York City, L. C. Smith building, 42 stories. This will be about all this time. Give my love to Cozens Matt and Betty Paxton and Mary Bruce. May good fortune smile on all of dis-paringly You." That is the wish of your friend ever a Kentuckian, Best wishes far you and the I. J. ARCH A. McKINNEY, JR. you. As the new song out here goes: "Good-byGood Luck, God Bless e, 3 after tendering the price of a drink, which is the open sesame to any "cullud" person's heart (If you have a doubt of this try it out some time While there I encountered a "sho He looked more like home to me than any one else ana, nuf" nigger. Such tobacco enjoyment could be is - Y Mr 4! When You Write Letters You ought to have the most suitable stationery you can get, whether you're writing For a job, or accepting a al of marriage, or simply sending a pro-pos- on Col. Sam Guest and watch the result), asked where he hailed from. He responded: "I'se from the States, boss, used to run on a river steamboat, Pittsburg to Louisville, and I'se gittin' homesick." So was I and immediately decamped for the glorious U. S. A., home of the free and the grand old "rag," as my friend Tom as you never thought coimmand quick as you buy some Prince a Albert and fire-u- p pipe or a home-mad- e cigarette! yours to own Harvey Helm might well exfor a living. Then- - I struck Utah and about 8 press it. feet of snow, where I managed to esThe Canadian traffic operates just cape the influence of Mormonism, met our good friends, the Baileys, a. i, lviuuunuui in uie untie mining ais-triDr. Bailey is as pleasing of ct. Heflin, of the Sunny South or our long gossipy letter to a chum. Our Stationery supprls composed of styles, tints and weights to plea, a variety of tastes. It makes writing a real pleasure. And our prices Your Money's Worth. The Lincoln Pharmacy, Stanford, Ky. We Will Save You Money on frigerators, Ice Cream Freezers, Coolers, Etc. ALSO DEN TOOLS. Re- AND GAR--x GEORGE H. FARRIS. manner as of yore, and younger than ever, a thorough and typical Kentucky gentleman; Steele, Jr., owns ancJr,operates the Tintic Hospital, weighs near 200 pounds and has a splendid wife, formerly Miss McGood-wiof Danville. Enjoyed my short stay with them e fullest and proceeded on my way neither hungry nor thirsty. At Salt Lake City experienced the pleasure of visiting with one of our erstwhile Lincoln County belles, Mrs. Harvielle (nee Isabella Bailey), her fine daughter and Dr. Harvielle, of whose recent death was mighty sorry to learn. Isabella has the dash and go of a true Kentucky thoroughbred and is the most becomingly and best dressed woman have ever seen in the West. Then into Idaho, where most of the natives were "thirsty" and sore on account of curtailment of their personal liberties, in the form of State wide prohibition. This was in January and they were evidently yet nervous and needed a "bracer." Do not know how it is now affecting them but will remark that Prohibition, in the States of Washington and Oregon is a farce, as one can get about all the "red licker" wanted if you have the price. I also noticed many vacant store-rooin the cities of Seattle and Portland, prominent locations formerly occu n, to-thms the reverse tof ours. All vehicles, street cars, etc., keep to the left instead of the right side of the street. This was brought clearly to my mind after being almost decapitated by a few jitney busses and such; otherwise they are thoroughly up to date, excellent R. R. service and hotel accommodations, and laugh over the antics of Charlie Chaplin justas we do. My first and last impression of Oregon is rain, then more rain. As one native expressed it "Rains thirteen months out of the year in Prince Albert gives you every tobacco satisfaction your smoke-appetiever hankered for. te This was conducive to good business with the "Alligators," the kind that Never Leak, the promulgation of same being the present method of fattening my bank balance, but was, kinder damp and unpleasant too much water for a true Kentuc. kian. In fact, have seen and experienced the effects of more "aqua pura" out here than the combined flow of the mighty St. Asaph and Dix river, if they were bottled up for many years to come. The favorite seaside resorts of Oregonians are Seaside and Newport by the Sea. The latter has the prettiest beach have ever seen and I've seen all of 'em, the old Pacific seems fiercer and more majestic Oregon." it's made by a patented ffffiP process that cuts out bite and parch! Prince Albert has always been sold without coupons or premiums. We prefer to give quality ! That's because On the reverse tide of this tidy red tin you will read: Pro- ceu Patented July 3oth, 1907." which hu, ra.de rAr.e men smoke pipes where cn smoked before! llij UMJ FSI I ii'' 1 5gJ I t El'M i PMlPV ft' I IBS IBI l.... f g ..ICtGAaSTTg.TOSACCO 'C3SC- V ll fUKEI?! I; .tOHG BUSKING, PJpilwtD t i.acwiftgWyi'i'" I H H M M sH i Prince Albert the national joy smoke has a flavor as different as it is delightful. You never tasted the like of it! And that isn't strange, either. Men who think they can't smoke a pipe or roll a ciga-Buy Prince Albert every- Tette can smoJre and Will Smoke if .they USe Prince where tobacco is tola m Albert. And smokers who have not yet given P. A. a try-toppyredbagM,Sc; tidy red don-and-t- I than the Atlantic and the beach at Newport abounds in coves, jagged rocks, etc., a visita of beauty most pleasing to the eye. Would advise my friends to include the latter in their itinerary when visiting Oregon in the summer time. pound cryMtai-8ia- ,s dor with sponge-moi- w haV.poaunrtlnPhumt corking fine hat hami- - st cwp!i ener - out ?ertainly have a bi& surprise and a lot of enjoyment coming their way as soon as they invest in a supply. prince Albert tobacco will tell its own story I R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO, Winstonalem, N. C m Tr The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, June 20, 1916 Lancaster TtS r.OHi.i'i I' Page Seven QgSSH &S3SSffiKJ0ialSntktW12; .il' : i LflDB! ALCOHOL 3 PER CENT. Stmi!aii!$UicFonffnnffI?c(Jiifa. ling (itc Saiachs andBowds cf: CASTORIA For Infants and Children. Miss Lula Anderson is on a visit to her aunt, Mrs. Jesse Walden in Danville. Miss Helen Young, a student for the past year of the Richmond Normal School, is now at the home of her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. W. G. m Whew, It's Hot! Let's go and get some good old m The Kind You Have Always Bought SiJiJtfl Bears the Signature of AK Pfomolcs OpiiiRuMorphiae norMuaaL kot Narcotic. JtohcSttd j Aw a'W BK&ofoMDd&ifnnmaini AMtSHs- BiCartaankSi&tt iiermSred- QmiStd Sugar jibtScsmtf In Aperfect Remedy for Consflflfr jnfcija' W" KSfl'8 Pa2' W.-- " fi tion , Sour S toraacIi.Dlarttoca Worins,Convulsi(ms.FcvEnsh- ItSS amlLoSS OF SLEEP. racSiniHc Signature fr a Use For Over ri"ft"i am. of r?cot .' H't'lO The Centaur Compakt, NEW YORK. Thirty Years E3 fes erance, of Stanford, were among the guests at Miss Minnie Mae Robinson's party. Messrs. Ector Lawson and R. H. Tomlinson, Jr., are at home after a year at a Lexington college. Miss Margaret Cook leaves shortly to visit Hone Gardner, of Louisville and other Falls City friends. Mrs. Hughes Aldridge and daughter, Miss Carrie Aldridge, of Paris Crossing, Indiana, have been visiting their many relatives here at their former home. Mr. David Sanders arid daughter, attended the recent W. C. T. U. Silver Medal Contest held at Stanford. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Nichols and Mr. and Mrs. Bush Nichols, of Danville, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Sweeney, during the Chautauqua season. Among the 60 graduates of the Richmond Normal School was Miss Stella Stone, of Somerset, but formerly of Lancaster, and Miss Frances Noe, of Upper Garrard. Miss Martha Tinder is at home for the summer, after having made a creditable Junior course at Hamilton College, Lexington. Miss Belle Denny, of Stanford, has been a recent guest of Lancaster relatives. Miss Elizabeth Ford, of this city, accompanied by Misses Sara and Chenault, of Richmond, visited Miss Elizabeth Cecil at Danville. Te-litha Messrs. Igo Perry and Heath Sev- Anderson. ((wifii When you' re hot and thirsty, or just for fan, there's nothand real refreshment, ing comes up to it for delicious-ne- ss greryaTrergpfTWttra I i tJJl j ii ! R ea Ti r. Demand the genuine by full encourage substitution. name-nickna- mes Estate F or Sal e 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 m THE COCA-COL- A CO. ATLANTA. GA flBIKiHKi PROFESSIONAL AND BUSINESS CARDS CHAS. HART le, 1 gys-gAMJ.- ' Guaranteed unc Exact Copy of Wrapper. Tilt cCNTAua k! ?'iP&tsWtKSj."'fPjS gggasgps5gaagiggs3 "v.SH til Yt In& Viitr Bi 2. Ed coKMnr, new York city. IZi ! SIKS 5-- 1 S 0 P E You can avoid the expense, delay and dirt of removing the old roof, In-and the inside of your house is not exposed during the I I n 1 expensive, 6 storm-pro- of and permanent. For Salt by WILL STONE, Stanford, Ky, W (F. O. B., Toledo, O.) 15.00 ft , fm Five - Passenger Car Complete. Light, Easy to a Handle, Economical to Operate. From every cta'.e in the Union we hear of the amazing success of the latest Overland the $C15 model. And why not? completely equipped Overland, with four-inc- h tires for only started and electrically lighted, $615! Season An electrically cfter season for seven years the Overland factory has experienced one great success after another. But this one toe 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 wnich was hitherto thought impossible. Not that word "complete." This means electric starter and electric lights, electric horn, magnetic speedometer in fact, every necessary item. There are no "extras ' to buy. Note that the motor is .the very latest en bloc design; the last word in fine engineering. Note that, the rear springs are the famous cantilever type. Cantilever springs mean the utmost in riding comfort. Note the electric control buttons on steering column 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 pleas-- " ed with his car. M. S. Baughman, Agt, Stanford, Ky. isi s?ft5BswwasMB mobile. Miss Katheryn Warriner, of who has been visiting Mrs. DENTIST Carlton Elkin and Mrs. Stephen Walker of this city, has gone to the A modern equipped office. Somno-forcountry to be the guest for some anesthesia and orthodontia a time of Miss Annie Belle Burnside. specialty. Phone 33, Hustonville, Ky. Misses Marguerite Anderson and Miss Elizabeth Cecil, two attractive young society girls of Danville, are T. visitors of Miss Elizabeth Ford. Miss Mamie Stormes Dunn will enWilliam B. Mason, Jr., is at home, DENTIST after a business term at a Cincin- tertain at a dinner party in compliment to Misses Cecil and Anderson Myers House Flats nati college. Stanford, Ky. Pretty little Miss Ruth Ross, of during their sojourn here. Phone: Office 240; Res. 165 Paint Lick, has been a recent visitor Mr. and Mrs. H. Ciay Sutton, Mrs. of her cousins Master George Law-so- n H. A. B. Marksbury, and their visand Miss Helen Gulley. itor, Mrs. J. M. Staughton, of CovJ. B. Mrs. Mattie Nevius has returned ington, made a motoring trip to Danto her home in Stanford, after a ville and Perryville last Monday to DENTIST visit to Mr. Joe Nevius and family. visit relatives. 28-2Lincoln Bank Building Messrs. Joe Kavanaugh, Arthur Mrs. Thomas O'Hearn is reported Rooms Eldridge and James Woods, students very ill at herhome on the Lexing- Phone 214 STANFORD, KY. the past year at Centre College, Dan- ton road. ville, are at home for the vacation The missionary society of the period. Presbyterian membership met WedV. Mr. Wallace Singleton, of Stan- nesday afternoon with Mrs. E. C. DENTIST ford, made a recent business sojourn Gaines at the entrance of York Anin this city. nex. The subject under considera- Mondays, Tuesdays and Wednesdays Dr. and Mrs. Armstrong, little tion was "Work Among the Lepers at Crab Orchard daughter and son, of Harrodsburg, of the World." Miss Jennie Brown Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays made a motoring trip to this place conducted the devotional services. at Stanford last Sunday. Mr. A. F. Sanders and family have Office in Lincoln Bank Buiding JMiss Martha Ward Sweeney is on been visiting Dr. J. G. Pursley and a visit to kinspeople in Greensburg. Mi's. Pursley in Louisville, Mr. SanMessrs. Glass Carrier, Frank Tin- ders extending his trip to Chicago. Is der, Paul and Milton Elliott, stuMisses Janey and Cecil Bowling, dents at Lexington, are at home for of Bryantsville, and Miss Cleone their summer vacation. of Paint Lick, have been Is your Bath-rooin order. See Mr. Will Rice Amon leaves this visitors of Miss Ruth Carrier. week to take a course in Commercial Mr. and Mrs. John W. Miller have K. Art in the Cincinnati Art Academy. returned from a six weeks' visit to Mrs. Frazier Hurt and little son, their son, Mr. Paul Miller and fam- and get your sanitary plumbing Frazier, Jr., of Crab Orchard, have ily at Philadelphia, Lieut. Miller done. Phone 188, Stanford, Ky. been visiting her sister, Mrs. R. H. leaving shortly for an extended Batson and other relatives. cruise as a prominent naval officer. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Haselden. The Misses Walker have returned and sons, "J. R." and Duncan, spent to their homes near the Madison several days the past week in the County Capital, after being the reDealer In Falls City. cipients of much social attention Miss Edna Berkle, a student of an while guests of Mr. Shirley Hudson. Ohio college, is a guest for the sumA Lexington paper paragraph of Stanford, Ky. mer, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. interest to Lancaster people is the Cemetery Hill, Closed on Saturday J. D. Gulley. following: "Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Cook Phone 164 Mr. and Mrs. William Reed, of are enjoying the delights of Cuba. Harrodsburg, were visitors last Sun- As yet the weather has not been opday afternoon of Lancaster kinspeo- pressively warm and the surf bathple. ing is a much enjoyed pastime." Misses Mary Arnold and Florence Mrs. Cook will be remembered here Drummers' Wagons, Carriages and Aldridge, have been recent visitors as Miss Lettie Brown, she having Buggies; Open Day and Night. in the Boyle county capital. spent much of Iter girlhood here Autos by trip or the mile. Give us a and Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Denham. with her aged grandmother, Trial, Please of Nicholasville, were guests of Mr. having made frequent visits to her Phone 5. WeH.Will Carter, You. Manager. H. and Mrs. Henley V. Bastin and oth- uncles, Messrs. Dick and William CARTER & CARTER, Stanford, "Ky. er kinspeople. Beazley. Rev. 0. P. Bush. Mrs. Bush and The following clipping from the children, of Columbia, are visitors Sunday society page of a Louisville M. M. D. of Miss Minnie Gulley at the home paper will be entertaining to folks of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Soper. this section, as the groom is a forof Mrs. Stephen A. Walker and lit- mer Garrard resident with many, relVeterinary Surgeon tle daughter, Georgetta, have been atives in this vicinity: "Miss Re- Gad. Cincinnati Veterinary College visiting in the Jessamine county cap- becca Birchett, of Owensboro, and (Rec. by U. S. Gov.) ital. Mr. W. S. Elkin, Jr., of Atlanta, Ga., Office. Farris' Stable Mr. Ector Lawson of this city, were married Wednesday evening at Kentucky attended the brilliant carnival in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Martin Danville, Danville as one of the closing fea- Donahue, in Eastover, in the prestures of Centre College. ence of immediate relatives and a Bus The ceremony Mr. Charles K. Dunn left the first few close friends. of the week to accept the fine posi- was performed by the Rev. W. J. tion offered him in Chicago. Clarke, of Sparta. Ky., an old friend Miss John Eva Hilton, of Stan- of the bride. After a bridal dinner Daily Except Sunday ford, has been a recent guest of her given by Mrs. Donahue, the couple Leaves Stanford (St. Asaph Hotel) sister, Mrs. Robert H. Batson. left immediately for Atlanta." at 10:00 a. m. and 4.00 p. m. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Dickerson, Leaves Danville (Hotel Annex) at accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Ed9:00 a. m. and 1:30 p. m. ward Ballard and Mrs.A. J. Poor, Bundles and Packages Carried at of Stanford, and Miss Eliza Ison, of Low Charges lower Garrard, visited Mrs. ElizaO. L. MINKS, Proprietor BOYLE COUNTY FARM beth Wilds at Nicholasville. Miss Carrie Boulden, who spent sometime here with her aunt, Mrs. TO THE PUBLIC On Saturday, July 8, 1916, at 2; John Crutchfield. on her return from M., on the premises, I, a course at the Scarritt Bible Train- o'clock, P. I represent the largest and best ing School at Kansas City, has gone will offer for sale a fine farm of 190 clothing house in this on a sojourn to Lexington and Nich- acres, three miles from Danville, country Ed V. Price & Co., Chicago olasville. Highway," or 111. My experience In measuring and Misses Katie Barnes Dickerson Ky., on "The Boone attractively located, directing the making of your clothes, and Ruth Carrier were in Stanford Lancaster pike; for the W. C. T. U. Silver Medal very productive, full bearing orchard, gives me the advantage over one who Contest and were two of the speak- and in prime condition for profit-denc- e, is not a practical tailor. If you will give me your order, I will promise ers on that occasion. stock and tobacco barns and you a square deal. You will get the Miss Lydia Elmore has returned worth of your money, either in the from Indianapolis where she holds tenant house. Terms easy. cheapest grades or the higher priced. a fine position as instructor in the W. YERKES. JOHN My SPRING and SUMMER line of D. and D. Institute. Her brother, Danville, Ky. samples is now ready for your inThomas Elmore who has been filling CAPT. T. D. ENGLISH, Auction- spection. Call and let me show you. a creditable place in the Hoosier 47-2- t. Capital, concluded to remain on his eer. H. C. RUPI.EY. The Practical Tailor. job and not come home for the sumHus-tonvil- arrived Wednesday night to visit relatives here at her former home. Her husband and mother, Mrs. Ada Kinnaird, expect to reach here Saturday by coming through in an auto- W, PENNINGTON, PERKINS 9, 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 ueaL. W. BURGIN ... No. 130 acres all in grass exFour room house, new, 24x40. Two cisterns. A barn splendid orchard, 127 fruit trees. One-hadown and Price $1,600. balance in one year. Twenty-on- e Chautauqua m Coming! cept one acre. Mc-Whort- er, lf W. WARNER 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 HARRY JACOBS Fine Monumental Work wells Livery and Auto Service creek on one side of farm. All the buildings and fencing good. Thi3 farm lays well, in good community, close to church and school and is well worth the price of $4,500.00. Terms right. at house, pond in each field I 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. John Casey, V. Auto Between Danville and Stanford i 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. Terms one-thiPrice only $4,500.00 down and balance in one, two and three years. It will pay you to look at this proposition. PUBLIC SALE rd i ! made-to-ord- er Hughes and mer. Hail Insurance Tobacco and Hemp, All Growing Crops. TALK WITH . ed last Thursday afternoon, at a musicale, at her home at the entrance of Hill Court, the enjoyable affair being complimentary to her music pupils. Rev. W. M. Eldridge filled the pul Mrs. Jesse W. Sweeney entertain- SEE: pit at the ' JESSE D. WEAREN, THE INSURANCE MAN, Stanford, - Kentucky. At the meeting of the Board of Trustees of the University of Kentucky held at Lexington, Dr. J. A. Amon, of this place was in attendance as one of those appointed by Governor Stanley who presided at the session as chairman. Miss Marion Blain, of the Blue Grass Capital, was a visitor Thursday and Friday of Mrs. Joha E. Stormes. Mr. James Hilton and Miss Minnie Brown went last Sunday to visit Mr. R. S. Brown and family at Paris Crossing, Indiana. Mrs. Louis Herndon, of Atlanta, Richmond last Sunday morning, the pastor of that membership being in the midst of a revival for the Rev. Mr. Eldridge at Paint Lick. Presbyterian church in E. T. PENCE M'Carty REAL ESTATE I u For McCormack Binders, Mowers, Rakes and Repairs. See the latest style Mowing Machines Before you buy. Stanford, - Kentucky The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, June 20, 1916 -- .- : Money Raising Sale ommencmg Thurs i Sale Continues y, S33B3Sm&Sl&m June 22n 'z&ms&smE&Esszagmzi 1 RE-ARRANGE For Only Your Harvest Now, at Lower Prices Than Ever. Sale Continues For Only Owing to the Increasing Price s on Ail Merchan-i- n 15 DAYS Money Now Find Ourselves Need of dise, We ,WE HAVE SACRIFICED EVERYTHING FOR THE SAKE OF MONEY, AND WILL NOW PUT THIS VERY LARGE STOCK OF GOODS BEFORE YOUR EYES IN ORDER THAT YOU MAY HAVE EVERY OPPORTUNITY TO GET WHAT YOU WANT AT EVEN LOWER PRICES THAN EVER. THIS SALE WILL BE CONDUCTED DIFFERENTLY FROM ANY OTHER WE HAVE EVER GIVEN, AS WE WILL HAVE AN EXPERT FROM NEW YORK HERE TO OUR STOCK AND MARK THE PRICES DOWN; ALSO WE WILL HAVE EVERYTHING ARRANGED AND PRICED SO THAT EACH AND EVERYONE MAY SHARE IN THESE WONDERFUL BARGAINS. WE HAVE ADDED TO OUR STOCK A FINE AND COMPLETE LINE OF DRY GOODS OF ALL KINDS THE SAME QUALITY OF GOODS YOU WOULD FIND IN ANY CITY DEPARTMENT STORE. TO SEE THIS LARGE STOCK IS TO BELIEVE. 1 :::::::: MEN'S OXFORDS $4.50 $4.00 $3.50 $3.00 $2.50 $2.00 $4.19 Crossetts, now $3.35 Oxfords, now $2.98 Oxfords, now $2.45 Oxfords, now. $1.98 Oxfords, now $1.65 Oxfords, now This season's styles Remember leather has advanced and is going still higher! Buy now, and be wise! s WE HAVE ALWAYS LED IN PRICES, NOW WE'RE GOING DEEPER AND SELL YOU AT MUCH LOWER PRICES YOU CAN'T AFFORD TO MISS THEM EXTRA VALUES IN DRY GOODS Voiles, Silks, Poplins, Crepes, Mohairs, Serges, Indian Head, Suiting, and in fact we have all the newest Dress Goods. You will need them now or later. 10c 2 2c Gingham, now per yard 35c Sport Stripe Skirt Goods, 50c quality, per yard 9c 2 2c Hope Bleach Cotton,- per yard All kinds of Dress Goods, Shirtings, Cotton and Silk Goods, at greatly reduced prices. Come and see these. 1 1 -- 1 1 -- - MEN'S CLOTHING $17.75 $25.00, $27.50, $30.00 Sutis, now $15.75 $18.00, $20.00, $22.50 Suits, now $ 9.75 $12.50 and $15.00 Suits, now We have a lot of small sizes of good merchandise that was sold as high as $20.00 per suit that we will ......$6.50 and $7.75 sell now at You will never buy these again at such prices We have a sure enough bargain counter of Ladies' Oxfords in all leathers Goodyear Welts, some Patents, Tans, Gun Metal and Vici Kid. About 600 pair. We will sell these for three days only on the bargain counter for 98 cents. They will not last any longer. BOYS' KNEE SUITS in Wooley Boy make sale price, $2.65, $3.15, $7.45 4.65, $5.45, $6.25 and 1 hese are rare bargains and we can never get the same again, for the price you buy them now. SUIT CASES AND HAND BAGS We have the best line of bags and suit cases in town in leather, fibre and straw prices, 79c, 89c, 99c, and up to $5.98. These are real bargains. 89c $1.00 and $1.50 Dress Shirts, now HOSIERY OF ALL KINDS NOW AT COST Ladies and Misses' Trimmed and Untrimmed Straw Hats we'll close out at real bargains as we're overstocked. Ladies' and Gent's Underwear in Union Suits and Separate Pieces now going under cost, as we are broken sized on these. DON'T BE FAKED INTO BUYING BUY WHERE YOU GET THE OLD RELIABLE MERCHANDISE WE HAVE ALWAYS HANDLED THE BEST OF EVERYTHING IN OUR LINE, SO WHEN YOU BUY AT "ROBINSON'S" THE "SAFETY FIRST" LABEL -- MEN'S ODD PANTS Men's and young men's Odd Pants "Dutchess" and other good makes $6.00 and $7.00 Pants, now $4.98 $5.00 Pants, now. $3.85 $4.00 Pants, now $3.15 $3.00 Pants, now. $2.85 Other Pants at 98c, $1.15, $1.65 and $1.95 Men's Cotton Pin Summer Check Pants, now...89c Boys' Knee Pants 19c, 44c, 84c and $1.22 ' MEN'S AND BOYS' HATS In Straws, Panamas and Felt now at bargains $5.00 and $7.00 Panamas, now $3.98 $4.00 Panamas, at $2.98 $3.00 Straw Milams, at $1.98 Leghorns at $1.24, $1.48, $1.98, $2.19 LADIES' OXFORDS The season's newest styles in the world's best "The Selby." $3.50 and $4.00 Oxfords, now. $2.98 $3.00 Oxfords, now $2.39 - 1 GOES ON. STOP! LOOK!! LISTEN!!! MAIN ENTRANCE TO THE BIG SALE IS MARKED IN BIG LETTERS YOU MAY BE SORRY WHEN TOO LATE! COME THE FIRST DAY AND ATTEND THE OTHER 14! WE NEED YOU AND YOU'LL WANT TO BE HERE This Shall Be the Most Sacrificing Sale Ever Pulled Off in Stanford $2.50 Oxfords, now. $2. 1 5 $2.00 Oxfords, now $1.55 Others as cheap in proportion of price Men's and Boys' Palm Beach Suits at less than manufacturers cost. "BAREFOOT" SANDALS For Men, Ladies, Boys and Misses at astoundingly 1 ow prices. We have a large stock of Men's Work Shoes, the best stock to pick from ask to see the $2.35 shoe $50cand 75c Work Shirts, now. 42c "MONEY IS KING" MM MMf STRAW HAT BARGAIN Straw Hats that were sold for $1.00, $2.00, and $3.00, now going at , 79c P NEXT DOOR TO LINCOLN COUNTY NATIONAL BANK DIRECT ACROSS THE STREET FROM PENNY'S DRUG STORE