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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): June 23, 1916 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1916 int1916062301_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 23, 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. J"-- - r j - llt This Paper Stops When Your Time Is Up. See Date on Your Label Established 1860.57th Year.-- No. ) TilE 50 lif Interior Journal Wlniiiui This Label Is Either a Receipt or a Bill. What Does It Say to You? Tuesdays and Fridays ROCKCASTLE ROAD BOOSTERS Visit Stanford and Spend a Seaso-- of Conference and Good Fellowship With Local Men. An enthusiastic bunch of good road boosters came down from Rockcastle county Thursday afternoon and spent an hour here. The object of their trip was to get an insight of the work of reconstruction of the turnpikes of this and Garrard county g and ideas for that is proposed and being carried on in their home county. Some of the gentlemen had come over the road from Mt. Vernon to Brodhead, where they were joined by a number of the best citizens of that thriving little city, thence to Crab Orchard, via Lancaster and then to Stanford. Their itinerary hacv extended over the almost impassable mountain road and probably some of the best pike in the State and when they got here they were ready to do almost anything for the promotion of road improvement. Tho, contrast between the bad and the good had made them more determined than ever that Rockcastle county should have better highways and thus not only make traveling much better but open to the world a way to the wonderful natural resources of the county. Stanford people had expected the gentlemen an hour and a half earlier and had they arrived at the appointed time an interesting program would have been carried out. As it was there were probably only 25 or 30 people to welcome the neighbors to the best little city on the map. Gathering in the county court room, Mr. J. C. McClary, president of the Chamber of Commerce, welcomed the gentlemen in true Kentucky fashion. Born in Rockcastle, he felt an interest in what was being done there and he warmly congratulated the visitors on their work for better roads. County Attorney E. R. Gentry, for the visitors, responded in a happy, but brief talk. He told of the work being done, of some of the obstacles encountered, but sad that his people were determined to lift Rockcastle from the mud and mire and knowing that good roads would do it, they would never let up until the end had been accomplished. Dr. O'Bannon made a few appropriate remarks, as did Rev. A. J. Pike and A. E. Albright, the two latter gentlemen being among the visitors. Mr. Albright said that he and his friends had looked forward to their stay here and were disappointed that it would have to be cut short by an accident or two to their autos while coming over the bad roads to the Rockcastle line. He hoped that ere many months had waxed and waned the trip to Lincoln would be a delightful ride over good roads; it would get Rockcastle and Lincoln people closer together and the friendlier they became the better it would suit him. He thanked the Stanford people for their courtesies and invited them all to run up and make a return visit just as soon as road-makin- Stanford, Lincoln County, Kentucky, Friday, June 23, 1916 f guard plunged into the pitfall, un CHAUTAUQUA A BOOTLEGGERS MISS NUNNELLEY BATTLE WITH seating their riders and injuring a number of them. GREAT SUCCESS HARD HIT AGAIN WINS MEDAL THE GREASERS Then, the Mexican asserted, the BUILDING A GREAT ROADWAY Is Fought by American Troops In Mexico Wednesaay, but Details Are Yet Unknown. Latest From Mexico. Stragglers who reached the headquarters of Gen. Pershing last night reported that the attack, made upon the Americans by Mexicans under Gen. Gomez at Carrizal, was entirely unprovoked. Gen. Pershing, while awaiting official information from the Eleventh Cavalry command, sent to the relief of the Tenth, forwarded this information to Gen. Funston. The report of stragglers was that the Mexican machine gunfire was begun the after a conference between and comGen. manding American officer any previaus warnGomez without ing. In a statement give out last night by Gen. Trevino, in connection with the story of the attack as related by one of the American prisoners, he stated that he would still follow his original orders and attack any force of Americans that advanced in any except a northernly direction. According to the American prisoners the received in Chihuahua City offStates troops lost their United icers, two of them being killed and the other wounded in the course of the engagement. All along the border, with one or two exceptions, the Mexicans are moving their troops, supplies and civilians back into the interior. At Juarez the evacuation is said to have been pactically completed. Washington officials last night, pending the receipt of an official report from the American commander, were inclined to regard the Carrizal encounter as a detached incident and not necessarily one signifying or leading to hostilities. Fort Thomas was selected as the mobilization point for the Kentucky militia last night by Secretary Baker after a conference at the War Department, and an order was sent to the state authorities instructing them to take their forces to the concentration camp at the earliest possible moment. The Central and Western Army Department heads were notified last night to send 5,000 militw -men to the border as soon as they .could be got in readiness. El Paso, Texas, June 23. American, and Carranza troops fought a bloo'dy battle Wednesday only a few hours after President Wilson's 6,000 word rebuke Tuesday to General Carranza had gone forward to Mox The Americans lost twelve dead, including their commander, and seventeen prisoners, while fourteen Carranza soldiers were killed and thirty wounded in the battle of Carrizal Wednesday, according to the official announcemnt today of the Mexican consulate. The consulate announced that complete details had been received from Villa Ahumada. The Americans removed their wounded with them. The name of the American commander is still unknown. The bodies of the American dead were counted as they lay on the field of battle. The engagement took place on the Santo Domingo ranch near the Mex-icatown of Carrizal, which is nine miles southwest of Villa Ahumada, the Mexican field headquarters in Northern Chihuahua. The Americans engaged are thought to have been members of a troop from the Tenth Cavalry, a negro regiment, returning from a scouting trip to Guzman. The size of the Mexican force, whose commander, General Felix Gomez, was killed, is not known yet. News of the battle was received in Juarez by General Francisco Gonzales, Carranza commander of the military zone of the border. For some reason General Gonzales kept the storv secret until late in the afternoon, "when an American, J. C. Huppel, returning to the border from the interior, brought to El Paso the news that he had seen numbers of Mexican dead along the Mexican Central Railroad tracks at Villa Ahumada, and had been told there had been an encounter. General Gonzale's first step after confirming the news was to issue a statement placing the blame on the American commander. He charged that the American troops fired first on the Mexicans, but that their shots were directed at a courier who had just presented to them a request that they retire. American army officers declared absolute disbelief tonight in General Gonzales assertions. The opinion was expressed that if the Americans fired on the Mexicans they did so because it was necessary in order to insure their own safety. A new version of the Carrizal engagement was brought to El Paso Thursday by a Mexican civilian, who was in Villa Ahumada early Wednesday afternoon and said he assisted in dressing some of the Mexican wounded. He said that General Felix Gomez the slain Carranza commander, had been aware of the approach of the Americans for twelve hours and had sent a number of couriers to them warning them to return to their encampment. When they persisted in their advance, he said, a pitfall several hundred feet in length was dug directly in the trail over which the cavalry men must ride. This Vas cleverly concealed with brush. As the Americans rode unsuspectingly thru the sand dunes toward the entrenchment, General Gomez lay concealed some hundred yards away in the mesquite. The horses of the American van-- Carranza forces lying in ambush raked the American ranks with a machine gun. The heavy fire forced the Americans to withdraw to reorganize their lines and, the Mexicans captured Seventeen soldiers, who had been thrown into the pit. He asserted that it was then that General Gomez went forward under a flag of truce and that before the proposed parley had begun an irresponsible soldier again started 'the gun fire. A small" detachment of cavalrymen charged toward General Gomez and his party, who were in the center of their field directly between the two commands, their pistol fire killing the Mexican leader. According to the story, both commands withdrew. The Mexican was unable to estimate the Mexican dead but asserted that the American dead numbered forty. Military authorities here expressed no doubt that both commands suffered heavily in the fight, but pointed out that no information concerning the engagement other than from Mexican sources has been received. CHANCE TO JOIN ARMY. S. State Inspector Comes Here to Look at Work on C. O. Pike. "Uncle John" White, of Richmond, former representative from Madison county in the legislature, was here Monday afternoon, to inspect the state-ai- d road which is being built on the crab Orchard pike. "Uncle John" has been appointed an inspector by the State Road Department, and he found 'one of the very best roads being built anywhere under state supervision right here. County Engineer McKeeRiffe, who has supervision of the work for the county, is seeing to it that the county is getting the full worth of its money in every way, while the Woodard Construction firm knows how to build a road and is building one that will be a credit and convenience for a long time to come. The grading of the road from Crab Orchard to the Rockcastle county line which is being done under con tract by Gus Gieszl and his force of men is being pushed rapidly and in good shape. Mr. Gieszl had an enor mous task before him but he has handled it well and has the road about in shape for metal. He cut down the well known slate hill to about a 7 per cent grade, which was a big job in itself. Arrangements are now being made to build the span bridge over the creek. The bridge will be of concrete, and will be a fixture as long as there is a road. 40-fo- ot Big Audiences Are Being Delighted Two Moreland Negroes, to Whom At Moreland W. C. T. U. Contest and Splendid Entertainment Is Chas.'Reid Had Whisky Shipped, District Convention Meets Heavy Fines. Every Way. Winner in There Two Days. Catch Stanford's1 Chautauqua is a magnificent success in every way. 'With two day's programs having been completed up to the hour the Two more Moreland bootleggers caught stiff fines in court here Thursday, when Judge J. P. Bailey slapped $100 and' 10 days in jail on Felix Anderson and $50 and 10 days on George McGormack. Both are colored. The testimony showed that Charley Reid, who is now hiding out to avoid payment of a $3,000 fine, had bought liquor from a wholesale house and had it shipped to More-lan- d to these two negroes. Bills were found, from the whisky houses, showing the amounts of the shipments and the names of those to whom Reid had the bopze sent in. Anderson was shown td have obtained 20 gallons of whisky since January 22, 1916. Reio; McCormack and Walter McCormack were acquitted on similar charges. Deputy Sheriff W. S. Drye Thursday also arrested Jonas Ingram, a white man of that section, and who of- - Charley is father-in-JaReid. Three indictments fpr selling whisky have been returned? against Ingram by the grand jury, j Friday morning Frank and Brack Reid, brothers of 1 Charley, were brought to jail here having been arrested upon evidence of the Law and Order League of the West End, which has determined to break up in tha?section if it can be done. They are caarged with having liquor in their possession for purposes of sale. John iAlcorn, a negro, charged with having tried to whip a negro woman, was also arrested and brought to jail. 'The trial of the two Reid boys will s probably be held w boot-legging ico City. Corporal Featherstone, of the U. army, is in Stanford to enlist recruits for Uncle Sam's regular army and will be here till June 28th. This is the opportunity for all who desire to see service in Mexico to get into the game, for those who join the regular army will probably see ser- well. vice in the war zone at once, whereas The opening afternoon performthe state militiamen will only be used ance on Wednesday was well attendon the border. ed, mostly by season ticket holders, which is proving the case for the afternoons, the big audiences coming MULES WILL GO SKY HIGH at night. A crowd which filled every seat in In the Event Uncle Sam Gets Into a the large and commodious tent was present for the first evening perReal War With Mexico. formance of the Chautauqua. The first number was a very strong one. "If war comes on with Mexico, The attraction was the Lyceum Lamules are going sky high," thus said dies' Orchestra, and the immense Bowen G. Fox, the big mule buyer audience, was delighted with the eveof Danville, to an I. J. representative ning's entertainment. A good crowd Wednesday, and Mr. Fox knows. had heard the ladies perform in the Mr. Fox will begin buying for afternoon but their real program was Kindig, of Pennsylvania and also for in the evening. All of the members Wright, of Columbia, Tenn., about of this orchestra are real artists and the middle of July. He has already every number was encored several contracted to buy extensively for times. The program rendered was Both are said to have con- as follows: them. tracts to furnish mules to warring "Call of America" Mohden. nations in Europe, and now the Overture, "Zampa," Herold OrUnited States is going to get ac- chestra. tively into the market for mules. Cornet Solo, "Jupiter Polka" GoldMr. Fox says that he will buy prin- man Miss Keller. mules cipally unbroken, Selection, "Down South" Myddle-to- n for Kindig, but for war purposes, Orchestra. broken and more aged animals will Violin Solo, "Hungarian Dance" be actively in demand. Quite a num, - Violin solo, "Hungarian Dance" ber of Lincoln county mule men Miss Eiler. have stocked up heavily, foreseeing Baritone Solo "Toreador" Mr. last year just such a condition as Barbour. seems to have developed in the mule "Egyptian Ballet," Luigini Or-market. High class mule colts are already Reading, "Cornstalk Fiddle" selling at top figures. The record MisS Larcher. price in this part of the state seems Solo, Cello "Barcarole" Miss to have been $125, and they are not Beebe. going for any higher figure anyBaritone Solo, (a) "Exhortation," where else so far as the I. J. can Cook; (b) "Bow Leg Boy," Bergen learn. The Mt. Olivet Tribune-DemocrMr. Barbour. told of the following good American Patrol Orchestra. mule colt sales last week in RobertPackard, the cartoonist and son county: "During the past week artist was the attraction E. L. Tilton has bought a number of Thursday and to say he both pleased suckling mules, sired by Hester and and delighted the big audiences Perry's jack, Spanish King, for which greeted him is expressing it which he paid fancy prices. He mildly. He is a star of the first magbought one of Wm. Hendeson, pay- nitude. He kept his audience coning $110; one of Henry Askins, pay- vulsed with laughter or serious with ing $100; one of Mrs. Emma Hemin-ge- r the pathos of his remarks, at his paying $100; one of Charles pleasure. Scores declared after the Henson, paying $105; one of Mau- close of Thusday evening's performrice Denahey, paying $125." ance that they have already secured more than the worth of their whole season's ticket. And there are othCOMING BACK. LITTLEJOHN er good things yet to come. Those who saw and enjoyed the The Hampton Cout Singers are Littlejohn Carnival Shows here last here this afternoon, followed by a year will be glad to know that they lecture by Dr. Mahoney. In the eveviL have thj oppoitunity of seeing ning the Hampton Court Singers give them again soon. ?Ii. Littlejohn had their big program. intended showing here this week, but Saturday afternoon Dr. Mahoney not wanting to conflict with the lectures, and Saturday night one of Chautauqua postponed his coming the star features of the Alkahest until Monday week, July 3rd, when program will be given. It will be he will again play Stanford under the lecture by Judge George D. Althe auspices of the Independent Or- den, of Massachusetts on "The Needs der of Odd Fellows of this city for of the Hour." an entire week. His show last year Sunday afternoon there will be a was good and clean, and having add- Chautauqua mass meeting and union ed new featues, it may be expected services followed by an address by to be better than ever. The next Judge Alden. There is no charge to issue of the I. J. will give full partic- the Sunday afternoon number. ulars of the big carnival's coming. Monday the Royal afternoon Welsh Male Quartette gives 30 minutes of talks News" of t5-- Churches and thatmusic and Dr. Mahoney Male night the Royal Welsh quartette gives its grand concert. The Chautauqua concludes TuesRev. W. D. Wlburn will preach at Logan's" Creek church Sunday after- day with a short concert by the Bea-se- y Sisters Concert Company in the noon at 3 o'clock. Services at the Christian church afternoon and their grand concert Sunday, June 25: Sunday school that night, with Miss Eileen Beatty 9:30; Preaching 10:45; C. E. Meet- as soprano soloist. ing 6.45. GARRARD BOY HURT. Presbyterian church, Sunday, June 25: Sunday school 9:30; Morning Paul Stapp, the fourteen-year-ol- d Service 11 o'clock "Paul's Idea of son of Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Stapp, Peace." C. E. Meeting at 7. No of Garrard, was the victim of a serievening services. Rev. W. D. Welburn, the pastor ous accident at his home in the Lanwill preach at the Methodist church caster suburbs, the youth being up Sunday morning at 10:45 o'clock; on the topmost branch in a high Sunday school will be held at 9:30; cherry tree, and in some way losing the Epworth League at 7 p. m. Sunday school at his footing he fell a distance of some There will be no Mt. Xenia Sunday afternoon, owing forty feet. He sustained a fracture to the fact that the Chautauqua pro- of shoulder blade and required gram is free to all and that Judge the the attendance of two physicians. Alden will give the address. Come and bring your dinners. Dr. W. J. Mahoney, platform manA DOCTER'S REMEDY FOR ager of the Alkahest Chauquatua COUGHS here and who is pastor of the Baptist As a cure for coughs and colds church at Jefferson City, Tenn., will Dr. combines preach at the Baptist church here on theseBell's remedies in just the right proSunday morning. A large congrega- portion to do the most good for sum- tion will undoubtedly be out to hear mer coughs and colds. A trial bottle' him, as Dr. Mahoney -- has already will prove the value of this splendid made many friends and admirers dur- cough medicine. Dr. Bell's ing his brief stay here. Dr. Early, the irritation, , stops soothes pastor, will preach in the Baptist your cough, killsthe cold germs and the church at Danville Sunday morning does you a world of good. A 25c. botby request of Dr. Eberhardt, pastor tle will more than , convince yeu of the church there. it will stop your cough. At druggists. v two-year-o- I.J. went to press today the Woman's Club has been able to meet every expense, pay every bill, liquidate the entire cost of the Chautauqua and will have money in the treasury when everything is said and done. .But equally as much as the financial success of the venture is the success of the program which is being offered as delightful entertainments in every way. The two attractions so far given have been splendid in every way. The service of the Alka hest Bureau could hardly be improv ed upon. with the Stanford Woman's Club, which never does anything by halves, the Chautauqua patrons have been cared for and entertained in a manner which leaves little more to be desired. The large tent on the lot back of the college building is comfortable, and commodious. Pretty young lady ushers have been provided who see that everyone secures a good seat. Dr. W. J. Mahoney, the platform manager, starts off each program, with zest. He knows his business was one of the best ever held in this district. The gold medal contest held on the evening of the 15th was well attended and a great deal of interest manifested. Miss Cora Nunnelley won the medal. The two sessions of the convention held on the 16th were well attended and full of enthusiasm. Delegates were there from Danville, Stanford, Hustonville, McKinney, Liberty and Moreland Unions. Mrs. Frances E. Beauchamp, the at Moreland the 15th and 16th The W. C. T. U. Convention held Monday. ld struck near Irvine Friday afternoon when a wildcat well with every appearance of being a. fifty barreler, was struck on the farriv of John Edwards, located on Fork Creek in the lower edge of Estill county. The well is located about ten miles southwest of the "originally defined oil field, and isgabout eight miles directly south ofj Irvine and one and one-ha- lf miles from the Jackson county line. The well was drilled in by Gaines, Marcum and Neely, one of the most active operating companies in the field. It is predicted that a stampede will be made to Irvine in the next few weeks 161 persons on horseback having crossed thiu toll bridged spanning- the Kentucky river during the morning on their way to the new oil field. the-Middle MORE OIL IN ESTJILL COUNTY An entirely newjoil field was , state president, conducted the institute hour which was helpful to all present. Some splendid talks and papers were given, also reports from different unions, showing much good work done in past year. Moreland was untiring in extending her hospitality. An excellent noon lunch was served. The convention was closed with Mrs. Beauchamp's magnificent address, which many said was the best she was ever heard to give. The resolutions adopted at the convention were as follows: With gratitude to our Heavenly Father for this convention, We, the Woman's Christian Temperance Union of Division B., of the Eighth District of Kentucky in Convention assembled at Moreland, June 16th, 1916, do hereby declare: First That we are organized for the prohibition of the liquor traffic, our stand for total and do abstainence for the individual, and for State and National Prohibition. Second That whereas scientists have proven that tobacco is harmful especially to the growing youth, we do heeby oppose the use of it, and declare for even greater activity in education against it, especially the cigarette. Third Thai we do rejoice in the recent efforts made in this county for the enforcement of the prohibition laws and do hereby ask that the county officers do all in their power to convict the transgressors of the re-affir- m BUYS INSURANCE D. A. Thomas AGENCY. - at all-rou- nd AUTO ACCIDENT AT RICHMOND trict. Jack Duerson and Miss Dixter MISS MANCY WARE, White, of Richmond, who was riding MRS. WILHOIT, with him, were thrown from an autoMRS. JOHN BAUGHMAN, mobile near there Sunday when the Committee. ten-focad went over a embankment. The accident was caused by EVANS CLOWER. a wheel coming off the car, which Miss Annie Evans, of Boyle coun- was traveling at a high rate of speed. Both were thrown into some trees ty, and Mr. Carl Christopher Clower, marriage but neither was seriously hurt. The of Atlanta, were united inaunt, Mrs. bride's at automobile turned completely over J. the home of the rn Danville, WedH. Hutchings, and was demolished. The mishap nesday, Dr. F. W. Eberhardt, pasot 1 oc-cur- Fourth Whereas the liquor traffic the great enemy of the home, and state, and we believe that prohibition and woman's suffrage go hand in hand we do declare our belief in equal suffrage for woman with man, that by united efforts the home and public conditions may be improved. Fifth That we have a copy of these resolutions published in the 'White Ribbon,J the Interior Journal and a copy given the Moreland Union for record in its Minutes, and be spread on the Minutes of the Disis law. has sold his Continental Fire Insurance Farm Agency for Lincoln county to J. M. McCar-t- y, brother of W. L. McCarty, and the new proprietor has taken active charge of his new work. Mr. Thomas purchased this agency from the Bromleys some time ago, and has done some fine work with it while here. He has not made definite plans yet but will probably not make Stanford his home after winding up his business affairs, which will be bad news to his host of friends here. Mr. McCarty has many friends and acquaintances all over the county and will in every way endeavor to give them prompt and efficient ser vice and continue to merit a share of their business, which we will ap preciate, tie will continue the office, with Hughes & McCarty, real estate, on Lancaster street opposite the court house. YOUNGSTER ed Richmond on the Lancaster road. just outside the city limits of ENTERTAINED TUESDAY CLUB Mrs. Richard Hocker was hostess Tuesday at her pretty country home to the Tuesday Afternoon Club. Delicious ices, berries and cakes were served. Her guests were Mesdames S. M. Saufley, G. G. Perry, A. H. Severance, J. B. Foster, J. H. Woods, Robert T. Bruce, H. J. McRoberts, E. J. Borwn, J. S. Rice, Homer Carpenter, of Shelbyville, and G. B. Turley, of Richmund, Misses Josephine Carpenter and Esther Burch. FEATURE FOR SATURDAY 3 JUDGE GEORGE D. ALDEN. Judge George D. Alden, for twenty years a practicing attorney and jurist In New York and Massachusetts and for five years a giant of the American platform, contending that personal righteousness is the real foundation of civic virtue, will be a big drawing card of the Stanford Chautauqua Satur- Pine-Tar-Hon- ey Pine-Tar-Hon- ey . YOUR BOWELS SHOULD MOVE pearance, has an excellent speaking ONCE A DAY voice and delivers a message of origA free easy movement of the bowinal ideas which appeal to the eood. els every day is a sign of good healsound Judgment of every one in a th. Dr. King's New Life Pills will manner both convincing and entertain- give you a gentle laxative effect ing. His language is strong and sim- without griping and free your system ple, pile driving in its intensity and of blood poisons, purify your blood, searching in its analysis, illuminatinc overcome constipation and have an effect on the entire excellent his subject with plenty of spicy hu system. tonic you feel like living. Makes mor, as no no one else could do, white Only 25c. at druggists. striking mighty blows for truth. His subject will be '"The NeedsLA of tho The t Southern Railway is building ' Hoar." 1,000 box cars at the Lenoir City day night and Sunday afternoon. judge Alden presents a pleasing a and Sunday W. T. Taylor and M. M. Taylor have completed J. R. Taylor's new store house at Crab Orchard. All of the good citizens at Crab Orchard call at this store for bargains Mrs. W. E. Taylor's and Mrs. E. M. Eades mail route will expire the first of July Jind the boys say that they will feel Tike they are lost. Dr. H. H. Issacs sold his farm to J. L. Thompson and he will shortly leave for the state of Indiana. W. T. Taylor and his two sons, J. R. and M. M. Taylor visited A. C. Taylor at Gum Sulphur last Sunday. DRANK BOOZE Henry, the little son of Seymore Brownfield, of Mercer county, was saved from death by heroic efforts after he had drank a large quantity of whisky this week. The little fellow, with his father, had gone to visit William Pulliam, a neighbor, and while playing around the house got possible. Judge James P. Bailey did not hold of a bottle of whisky. Before power all in tor of the Baptist church, performing he was detected he drank a quantity make a talk but did visitors.his Sheriff to entertain the the ceremony. The house was taste- out of a quart bottle, something fully decorated in pink flowers and over a half pint it is thought. He Weatherford and County Clerk Coopof the table was also in pink. After the was taken violently ill and lost con- er, Secretary of the Chamber also ceremony breakfast was served to sciousness. He was hurried to town Commerce J. Howenstine were the immediate relatives and friends. where Dr. Price administered restor- most courteous to them. composThe following gentlemen atives. After working with the boy ed the crowd: Magistrates W. M. for several hours he showed no sign Hunt, Louis McGuire, LOT SALE NOT A SUCCESS J. L. Arnold, of recovering consciousness and his Moreland people here late this life was despaired of. However, late and Sherman Chasteen, County week reported that the lot sale held Sunday night he revived and is now Judge Matt Ballard, County Clerk there Wednesday did not come, up to on the high road to recovery. The Felix S. Bowman, County Attorney expectations, and as the total amount boy was unconscious nearly twelve, E. R. Gentry, W. H. Sowder, John realized did not aggregate a suff- hours. Robins, A. E. Albright, Rev. A. J. icient amount to meet the expectaPike, Prof. J. L. Pilkenton. Rev. A. tions of Renzo King, the owner of B. Porter, A. M. Hiatt, R. H. Hamm, the property, the sales were called HEMP BREAKING REVOLUTION Logan Bryant, D. B. Albright. J. G. off. Little advertisement was done Warren P. Elkin, of Winchester, Frith, Nelson Griffin, C. A. Wheel-do- n, of the sale, and buyers were not on who recently invented a power hemp Walter Roberts, E. C. Watson. hand. breaking machine, has tried it out Joe, John and Charles Riddle. The and finds that it does the work per- Crab Orchard gentlemen who accomNEW MARSHAL FOR C. O. fectly and economically. The ma- panied them were: J. Thomas CherMarshal J. B. Hamilton having re- chine has a capacity of four thousand ry, Morris M. Perkins, George B. signed, James loynter, formerly a pounds per day of ten hours. The Lyne and Morris Adams. Work of grading the road from Garrard county magistrate, has been hemp does not have to be rotted so long Marshal of Crab Orchard. He great or so ma".h and there will be a Mt. Vernon to the Lincoln line via elected saving in weight and quality Brodhead was begun Monday mornwill take charge in a few days. Mr. and Poynter is said to be well fitted for over the old method of breaking any- ing and it will be pushed to complethe position and it is believed that he the new machine does not make hand tion. Seven miles of the road from tow the will make the East End capital an ex- thing like as much hemp as sufficient- Mt. Vernon toward the Madison line is break. When the are being built, a good deal of the cellent officer. ly rotted the hemp can be assembled work having already been finished. in the field or better in a barn, if It is the purpose of the county to BEE LICK it is convenient, and the hemp can build at least 25 miles of good road Wheat cutting is the order of the be broken out in any kind of weath- with the $100,000 obtained from the day. er. is constructed on a truck and Mr. Reynolds was in Crab Orchard can It hauled from shock to shock in bond issue and the two years of be State Aid Rockcastle will get. last Week on business. the field if desired. The machine is It will be remembered that a conMr. E. M. Eades and family visited being covered by patent for protecttract to build the pike from Livingshis brother, W. S. Eades last Satur-nig- ion. ton to Brodhead was let some -- ht CAUGHT 'EM IN THE ACT. Wallin, of Brodhead, tells the I. J., that at the gathering of excursionists at High Bridge Sunday he arrested eight young men who were in a game of craps. He landed them all and took them to where they were fined $50 each. Four youngsters were arrestRobert J. Scott has been appointed for drunkenness and they caught it to the tune of $14 each. Capt. ed postmaster at Wilmore, ending a Wallin is one of the most efficient hard fight for the office among several applicants. railroad detectives in the county. in-duli- ng Railroad Policeman, J. Egbert Nich-olasvil- le months ago, but the contractors gave up the job before they begun it, preferring to pay the $1,000 forfeit to carrying out the task. This caused some delay in road improvement but the Rockcastle people say this does not lessen their enthusiasm and that better roads all over the county is the end desired and they propose to reach that end. Car Works, Lenoir 'City, Tenn. WILL SLOAN'S LINIMENT WHEN YOU HAVE A COLD RELIEVE PAIN? Give it attention, avoid exposure, Try it and see one application your diet, be regular and careful of also commence taking Dr. King's Will r.rovfi more than n pnlnmn av mlains. .Tamps R. Vprcnsnn Philo New Discovery. It contains Pine-Ta- r, Antiseptic Oils and Balsams. Is fPa. writes: "I have had wonderful slightly laxative. D. Sing's New Dis- relief since l used Sloan's Liniment covery eases your cough, soothes on my knees. To think after all these your throat and bronchial tubes, years of pain one application gave checks your cold, starts to clear your me relief. Many thanks for what head. In a short time you know your your remedy has done for me." Don't cold is better. Its the standard fami- keep on suffering, apply Sloan's ly cough syrup in use over 40 years. Liniment where voud nnin i nnd no Get a bottle at once. Keep it in the tice how quick you get relief. PeneT?nv if n house as a cold insurance. Sold at trates without nihbinor jany Drug Store. 25c. your druggist. , ir.- - The Interior Journal. Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, June .23, 1916 v Condensed Report of The $1 The Interior Journal S. M. SAUPLEY. SAVES DAUGHTER Advice of Mother no Doubt Pre-Tent- Editor and Proprietor s a Tear in Advance. Paper Stops When Time For Which It is Paid. Expires. mt the Pottoffiee at Stanford. as Second Class Mail Hatter. Ev-- , Lincoln Coun it National Bank, Daughter's Untimely End. Ready, Ky. " I was not able to do anything for .nearly six months," writes Mrs. Laura Bratcher, of this place, "and was down in bed for three months. I cannot tell you how I suffered with my head, and with nervousness and womanly troubles. Our family doctor told my husband he could not do me any good, and he had to give it up. We tried another doctor, but he did not help me. At last, my mother advised me to take Cardui, the woman's tonic. 1 thought it was no use for I was nearly dead and nothing seemed to do me any good. But took eleven bottles, and now 1 am able (o do all of my work and my own washing. I think Cardui is the best medicine in the world. My weight has increased, and 1 look the picture of health. " If you suffer from any of the ailments peculiar to women, get a bottle of Cardui today. Delay is dangerous. We know it will help you, for it has helped so many thousands of other weak women in the past 50 years. At all druggists. 1 Entered of stanford, May 1st, 1916. ASSETS: ky., The Interior Journal is authorized to announce the following candidates, pubject to the Democratic Primary, August 5, 1916: FOR CONGRESS CHARLES F. MONTGOMERY HARVEY HELM PROGRAM FRIDAY Ainnouncements A Busy Week Chautauqua Week Chautauquas are popular and very beneficial. The Woman's Club of Stanford is putting on one, said to be an unusually attractive one everybody in town will go everybody in the county should come. AX'e are expecting large crowds. Our store will put on her Chautauqua dress. Our stock of Men's Clothing, Shoes, Madras and Silk Shirts, Neck Ties, Collars, Belts, Straw Hats, Silk Sox and Ladies' Silk" Hose will be especially displayed during Chautauqua Week June 21 to 27. You will want to dress up for the occasion let us show you how easy it can be done and how little it will cost you. 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 AT OPERA HOUSE Pathe The Iron Claw No. 17. "The Vanishing Faker" Pathe Lonesome Luke Comedy 101 Bison The Iron Rivals Railroad drama. Pathe Weekly News No. 35..Pathe 3-r- SATURDAY MONDAY $158,542.77 98,400.00 290,540.29 TUESDAY The Mummy and The Humming Neal of the Navy No. 14..Pathe Final chapter of this series. Pathe Heinie and Louie Comedy Bird - Famous Players $547,483.06 "Corner Next to Court-House- ." The Lincoln TrustCo OF STANFORD, KY. . Capital, $25,000. Under same management as The Lincoln National Bank, is now ready to serve you in pacity of EXECUTOR, ADMINISTRATOR, DIAN, TRUSTEE, Etc., at the office of The County National Bank. "Corner Next To Court House." County the caGUAR- Lincoln of. July. The old soldiers are going to march and there will bef a ball game between McKinney and New Salem. Music will be furnished by the McKinney band. There will be dinner cooked on the grounds in old soldier fashion and an extra good time is expected. A protracted meeting will begin July the 10th at Blue Lick conducted by Rev. Godfrey. The Rev. Chasteen preached a fine sermon at Mason's Gap school house, Sunday evening last. Mrs. Juritha Johnson, of Middle-bur- g is visiting Mrs. Florance Floyd. Mrs. Malvia Terry, of Hamilton, 0., visited her sister, Mrs. M. O. Mason here and has now gone to Clay county to visit her father and moth er,, JVlr. and lurs. J onus u. nosians. Singing at Yocum school house has closed and other singing will begin June 24th. Mr. John Lay, our hustling merchant has had a phone put in recent- at the tabernacle the 4th JUMBO is going to be a picniq here There Writi te: Chattanooga Medicine Co.. Ladies' Advisory Dept. Chaitanooea. Term., for Sttcial book. "Home Imtrvctiont on your case and Treatment tor Women." in slain wraoDer. N.C 139 e EIGHTH DISTRICT POLITICS vice-preside- ly. ofter a serious illness. Mrs. C. C Sink and daughter, Ruth, of Lexington are visiting Miss Artie Bastm. -- Mr. R. P. Blackerby is out again Miss Georgia Floyd tooT the examinations that were held at Stanford Friday and Saturday. v facturers this year, because of the European war is how to get the proper stuff for fast colors for the season's bathing suits, but we good Hardshell Baptists will be better satisfied if they will keep the fast old-ti- The chief concern among manu- zPfmm Jgfaw things out of bathing suits and give us a chance to pay more attention to the healing effect of the salt water. Lexington Herald. PARLOR GROVE Rev. Wright filled his regular ap- At the close of the St. Louis convention at which the president and were renominated by acclamation, a fact without a parallel in American history and which has but one interpretation. "Well done thou good and faithful servants." Senator James sent the following message back to Kentucky thru the delegation from this state. "When you get home boys," Ollie M. James said to a number of Ken tucky delegates, who had appeared to congratulate him on his speech; th,e great demonstration that was accorded him and the manner in which he had acquitted himself as the permanent chairman of the convention, "Tell every democrat you meet to lay aside his factional feelings, if he is unfortunate enough to have any, and get on his toes for Wilson and Marshall and his democrat candidate for Congress and remain on his toes, showing no quarter and holdiner everv advantage legiti mately gained until the fight is endTwo-Da- ys ed in victory on November 7th." for an Trip From Stanford, Tuesday, June 27th Cincinnati Enquirer, June 18. This message ought to be heeded Railroad fare $4.35. Board at hotel including the routes in the cave for $5.50. Round trip tickets especially by the Senator's friends is on sale for morning trains at all way stations. See L. & N. Agent. in this district where a contest pending for the Congressional nomination against a man who has consistently at all times endeavored to uphold the hands of the president and which is not calculated to in- OLDER BUT STRONGER crease Kentucky's majority or insure her electoral vote for Wilson. To be healthy at seventy, prepare'at nt McRoberts & Bailey Main Street Stanford, Ky. MAMMOTH CAVE $9.85 All-Expense Various kinds of small vermin cause lots of worry to the careful housewife. Bedbugs, cockroaches, spiders, worms, flies, rats, mice all these pests Swat the Bugs! pointment here June 10 and 11. Large congregations attended each service. The Sunday school is interested and the attendance is good. Mr. J. C. Hundly has been in poor health the past week. Mr. and-.Mr'Ed Surber spent Sunday last with Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Sanders .visited over Sunday with the former's sister, Mrs. Calvin Greer and family. Mr. McCright and family have returned to Cincinnati, having decided to wait Until their house is built to locate here. Mr. Craig Sims has returned from Menace Your Health I and you should exterminate them at once with safe and sure poison. Tell us your bug troubles and we will give you something to eradicate them Sure! s The Lincoln Pharmacy, Stanford, Ky, We Will Save You Money on frigerators, Ice Cream Freezers, Coolers, Etc. ALSO LAWNMOWERS AND GAR DEN TOOLS. J Re- the Sulphur Springs, where he has been to drink the waters for his health. Mrs. Julia Goff and Master Henry Goff are visiting friends and relatives near Pikeville, Ky. Mrs. Preston Hamic is receiving a pleasant visit from her sister and little niece, of Middlesboro. Mr. Joseph Saunders and family spent Sunday with Mr. Ben Smith and family, of Pleasant Point. Rev. Wright spent Sunday a week ago with Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Hundly. Mr. and Mrs. Alva Morgan and baby daughter visited Mr. and Mrs. Leeman Singleton, of Waynesburg, Saturday and Sunday. Mrs. Lewis McCreary and daughters spent Sunday with Mrs. B. F. Saunders. Miss Vesta Sims was a week end visitor at Miss Lela Gooch's, of Goochtown. Mr. Elmer Morris hfos gone to Shelbyville, after spending 'a few days at home. Mrs. Jarret Johnson and three GEORGE H. FARRIS. Make Your Headquarters at W. H. STANFORD, HIGGINS - - KENTUCKY children visited over Sunday with her mother, near Chestnut Ridge. Mr. Martin Baker recently entertained his brother from Mill's Springs, Ky. Mr. Baker had not visited here for eigKt years and found a great many changes and improvements. Mr. Valentine Fagaly spent last week with his son, Bruce Fagaly and family, in Stanford. Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Sims and family spent Sunday with 'Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Jones. Mr. H. Goff was a visitor ,in Stanford one day last week . .Miss Irene Webb spent Sunday with Misses Grace and Bessie Saun-deMessrs. Ed and Wallace Surber have purchased a new up-to-da- where they are attending the Normal for a few. weeks. Mrs. Lewis Hudson and baby, of Lexington, are with her parents here. Maurice Singleton, who left for Detroit, several days ago writes that he has secured a paying position at that place and his family will join him soon. Melvin Wright, Monte Dishon and James Alford, are also in Detroit. Mrs. Claude Hutchinson is in Somerset Hospital,, being treated by Dr. Anderson for stomach trouble. Mrs. Will Murphy will join her husband near Central City, where he holds a position for a few days. She will also visit Dr. J. W- - Acton and family, formerly of this places now living at Glasgow. Charlie Thompson and wife, and little baby of Lexington, passed thro' here en route to his father's home, near Hustonville. Mrs. D. W. Laswell has returned from an extended trip to Virginia where she visited her parents. She was accompanied home by her ' KINGS MOUNTAIN Born, to. the wife of John Walls, a girl baby, which has been named Lucy Irene; also to the wife of W. M. Singleton, a boy. Raney Floyd is very low with cancer. epidemic is about The measles over. Profs. V. C. Gilliland and O. J. Smith left last week for Richmond, forty, is sound advice, because in the strength of middle life we too often forget that neglected colds, or careless treatment of slight aches and pains, simply undermine strength and bring chronic weakness for later years. To be stronger when older, keep your blood pure and rich and active with the strength-buildin- g and properties ol Scott's Emulsion which isa food, a tonic and a medicine to keep your blood rich, alleviate rheumatism and avoid sickness. No alcohol in Scott's. blood-nourishi- Sport Shirts For Men and Boys Scott & Bowne, Bloomfield, N. J. w. E. PERKINS, Crab Orchard, Kentucky CENT Arle Tioro -A- -WORD ADS rrrt. n xenrri each is- ttr sue, cash with order; no ad. less than 25c each issue.) cow. FOR SALE. Fine Jersey Mrs. Geo. H. Farris, Stanford. 43tf FOR SALE Nice spotted pony. Mrs. Joe McAlister. Phone 169 M. THE KNIFE ! The Knife has been put to Prices in our 15 DAY MONEY RAISING SAtE. You will miss this when too late. Act now and SAVE MONEY. : : : Carefully LOOKbefore you BUY. Ford touring car, erod condition. For information call at this office. 50-2- t. 191K mnrlpl. Tn FOR SALE Sale REMEMBER our Big is on, and wonderful bargains now It offered you. Robinson's. 15-Day LOST. Night latch key and small trunk key, both on a ring. Reward for return to this office. 49-- 2 Horses to break; to WANTED. drive and ride. Satisfaction on all. Write me or see me. Thos. Hackley, 50-- 3 Stanford, R D. 1. SAVE $5 to $10 on Old Hickory Wagons. We bought carload before the advance. Edmiston Bros., Crab The following teachers have been elected to teach our school for the coming year: Prof. Robenet will have charge of the High School work; V. C. Gillilapdj the grammar grades; G. W. Miller, the intermediate, and Oliver Smith, the primary grades. C. L. Hensley is with friends here for a while. Mrs. Richard Hatter and children left Tuesday for Detroit and New York to spend a few days. Orchard. 50-- 2 RATR DIRECTORS. Please be at a meeting at K. of P. hall at 3 p. m., Saturday, June 24. E. C. Walton, 50-- 1 Secretary. rs Corner Main and Depot Streets, te During the Chautauqua BRING YOUR JOB PRINTING TO THE I. J, threshing outfit and are prepared to do good work this season. Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Saunders spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Gall Stones, Cancer and Ulcers of Hundley. Mr. R. E. Horton went to Ten- the Stomach and Intestines, nessee on day last week on a busiYellow Jaundice, Apness trin. Mr. Calvin Greer and family spent pendicitis and other fatal ailments Sunday with Mr. Jerry Saunders and result from Stomach Trouble. Thoufamily of O. K. Sufferers owe of Stomach Twenty-tw-o neighbors spent Sun sands complete recovery to Mayr's day aiternoon wnn jur. ana ivirs. their Wonderful Remedy. Unlike any B. F. Saunders. ' wheat are looking well. other for Stomach Ailments, Oats and The nights are a little cool for corn sale by Penny's drug store, Sta.ii.oiu, and there is too much rain to culti-- J.Ky. and druggists everywhere. vate it properly Auto-Intoxicatio- floras FURNITURE, Mattings, Druggets, ' Rugs, Wall Paper, Lace Curtains,! Window Shades, Trurks, Suit Cases, Pictures and Mouldings. W. A. Trib- - j 42tf ble, Stanford. A SPECIAL OFFER From now to Nov. 10th, after the election, the I. J. can give you the I. J. one year, the Louisville Evening Post to Nov. 10th and Home and Farm one year, all for 2. ROBINSON'S Rakes and Hoes, Water Coolers and Binder Twine. See us before you buy n, " THEOLD RELIABLE" T. D. Newland & Son, Opposite the Court-Hous- e REMEDYFORMEN. AT YOUR DR'JGGIST. Phone No. 168. Stanford, Kentucky. The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, June 23, 4-HO- 1 91 6 TELS4 World Famous I v . LIGHT, AIRY Connecting Rooms, Capacity, 300 Guests, $100,000 Brick Building. Finest in south. New Hot and Cold Bath Departments. Boating. Fishing. Hunting. Fox Chasing. lake 18 feet deep. One and one-ha- lf miles of Dix river. 4-a- Crab Orchard Springs. Seven varieties of water Chalybeate, Salt Sulphur, Crab Orchard, Magnesia, Cistern, Etc. OPEN ENTIRE YEAR In Lincoln county, Kentucky, on branch L. & N., 115 miles from Louisville, 46 miles frQm Lexington, 139 miles south of Cincinnati MUSIC DANCING Long Distance Phone and Tele- RATES $2.00 PER DAY $10.06 graph. 4 daily mails. Ex$12.00 and $14.00 PER WEEK press. Large Auto Garage. Livery in Connection. Good Children Under 12 Years and Nurses Half Price Turnpikes in all directions. Swimming Pool. Electric Lights J. B. WILLIS, Secretary, and own ice plant. CRAB ORCHARD, KY. Croquet Baseball, Tennis, : ' ' EK RKO Farm and Stock News H. A. Walker, of Adair county sold to the agent of Harry Lazarus, Bowling Green, six mules, last week, ranging in price from $105 to $165. J. A. Robinson, on the Danville pike, sold three 1,180-poun- d steers -- J J. P. Ballard boucrht of Paul Finch two canner cows at 4c; of John Rigsby a fat steer and heifer for $84 about 7c; of James Rogers a stock cow for $37.50, and of Boone Broyles seven fat cows at $40. J. L. Hutchins, the well known stock buyer of Danville, was here on Thursday weighing up a nice bunch of hogs which he purchased from J. B. Foster at $8.75 a hundred. The porkers were put oil the cars at Rowland for Mr. Hutchins' Cincinnati connections, and averaged 185 lbs. Paul Finch, proprietor of Drake's Creek Stock Farm in the East End shipped by express to J. H. Sullivan, at Mangum. Okla., Wednesday a Red Duroc sow, weighing 500 pounds, upon which he put a valuation of $150. He also shipped to the same party a boar of the same breed, which was valued at $50. J. L. Hutchins, of Danville, purchased recently of Prof. L. C. Bosley of the Shelby City section, a bunch of 11 hogs, totalling 1,570 pounds in weight, at $8.37 from Capt. B. C. Heath, of Boyle, he bought 65 head, 100-pound 1-- d steer at $7.75; a plain d cow at at $6.50; and a $5 to J. L. Hutchins, of Danville. 1,000-poun1,250-poun- totalling 10,585 pounds, at $8.25; from John Donahue, he secured v35 hogs, averaging 210 pounds at $8.90; from R. T. Quisenberry half a dozen porkers that averaged 225 at $8.-7- 5 and from S. C. McConnell five head of steers, weighing all together 3,465 pounds, at 6 cents a pound. At Mt. Sterling court day there was a big run of cattle and all the pemTtaken, between 2,500 and 3,000 cattle on the market. Trade while not brisk, was good and prices high. No heavy steers were on the market. Yearlings sold at $7 to $7.50 by weight and two fancy 650npound ones sold at $8.50 and the purchaser resold them at $1.00 on the head profit. By the head light years, sold readily lings, about at from $8 to $9; heifers at $7 to $7.20, weighed up; cows at 5 2 to 6 with some fat cows as high old as $7.00; bulls at 6c to 6 to 5c. cows and rough oxen, 4 500-pound- 1-- 1-- 2, l-2- c; l-- 2c Receipts 400; dull; steers, $5.75 (5)10.50; heifers, $5.50(5)8.75; cows, $4.50 7.25; calves steady; $5 11.25. Sheep Receipts 6000; steady lambs active, $7.50 11.40. tle aged 68, and a of the Allen's prominent farmer Branch of Pulaski, is dead. He leaves a wife and three children. Cassiday, pigs and lights, packers and butchers, CINCINNATI STOCK MARKET Hogs Receipts 3,200; active; Nothing To To The xw $6.509.70. $9.759.90; Cat- 'OU will never want to add anything to your Maxwell. The purchase price includes everything vou will ever need or desire for luxurious motoring. You won't want to disguise the hood- - or buy a new body or put in another carburetor or ignition system or install r. electric lights or a self-starte- 2; Why "Anuric" is an INSURANCE Mt. Zion The men are very busy as road making and crops are on hand at the same time. Farmers have begun to cut wheat and find that the big rains did not help it. Mr. and Mrs. P. T. Peace are both quite ill, their many friends will be sorry to know. Mr. and Mrs. George White were the guests of Jonas Brown and wife last week. Mr. Bryant Brown was the guest of his daughter, Mrs.vIda Thompson v Against Sudden Death. Before an Insurance Company will take a risk on your life the examining physician will test the urine and report whether you are a good risk. When your kidneys get sluggish and clog, you suffer from backache, dizzy spells, or the twinges and pains of lumbago, rheumatism and gout. The urine is often cloudy, full of sediment; channels often get sore and sleep is disturbed two or three times a night. This is the time you should consult some physician of wide experience such as Dr. Pierce of the Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute, Buffalo, N. Y. Send him 10 cents for sample package of his new discovery, "Anuric." Write him your symptoms and send a sample of urine for test. Experience has taught Dr. Pierce that "Anuric" is the most powerful agent in dissolving uric acid, as hot water melts sugar; besides being absolutely harmless it is endowed with other properties, for it preserves the kidneys m a healthy condition by thoroughly cleansing them. Being so many times more active than lithia, it clears the heart valves of any sandy substances which may clog them and checks the s, as degeneration of the well as regulating blood pressure. "Anuric" is a regular insurance and for all big meat eaters and those in their joints." who deposit lime-salt- s Ask the druggist for "Auuric" put up packages. by Dr. Pierce, in nt sick-headach- e, last Sunday afternoon. Misses Ida Smith and Birdie Graham were the guests of Mrs. Ida You won't want a new radiator or springs cr new spark plugs or or a new top. You need add nothing for comfort, reliability, beauty, economy or convenience. If it is a Maxwell, your car, your experience and your investment are complete. shock-absorbe- rs life-sav- here next Sunday. Rev. Peace and Hutchison will preach at Negro Creek next Sunday. Born, to the wife of D. A. Singleton, a fine baby boy. Mr. Bryant Brown found the calves that belonged to Mr. R. A. Smith that had disappeared, and brought them home to get the reward. Our community feels so sad and lonely since the doath of Mr. Green STRENGTH AND BEAUTY Adams. His wife, Aunt Jane Adams Come with Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical is getting along nicely. " Discovery. This is a blood cleanser and Aunt Em Rogers is very sick. Mrs. alterative that starts the liver and stomDaisy Simpson is on the sick list. ach into vigorous action. It thus assists Little Sylvia Thompson cut her the body to manufacture rich red blood which feeds the heart, nerves, brain and foot last week. It was quite a bad blood-vesseler 50-ce- Thompson. Mrs. Ethel White was the guest of her sister, Mrs. Ida Thompson Monday. Mrs. Ida Thompson, who has been sick for some time is worse and not able to be out much. Miss Birdie Graham, who has had a bad case of blood poisoning. Her many friends will be glad to learn that she is much better at this writing. Rev. J. G. Livingston will preach and sold. Question the owners of other motor cars any other motor cars and see if they are equally satisfied with their motoring investment. Touring Car $655 F. O. B. DETROIT That is the way that Maxwells are designed, manufactured Roadster $635 H. C. Carpenter Local Agent At Lincoln National Bank, Stanford, Ky. ,a organs of the body. The organs work smoothly like machinery running in oil. You feel clean, strong and strenuous' instead of tired, weak and faint. fE, awTvnnTi OF BOURBON POULTRY CURE down the throat of a gaping chicken, destroys the worms treatment she is out of danger and is Aunt Jane Adams was the guest fastly improving. of Mrs. Ida Thompson one day last One of the most successful reweek. vivals ever held here in the Christian church is beiner conducted by the poorly. Sunday school is still going on here with small attendance. Several from here attended the bible reading at Flatwoods last Sunday afternoon. Miss Beatrice Denny and Miss Mae Adams will go to Flatwoods next Sunday. Miss May Ella Brock, of Negro Creek, was the guest of Miss Mary Cassel last Saturday and Sunday. Mrs. A. A. Wren continues very wound. Crab Orchard. pastor, Rev. Wyatt, of Carrollton, Ky. He is preaching to a crowded house each night and if you have not heard him you have certainly lost something you can never regain. Mr. Billy George Holman, who has been working at Cincinnati for some has PREVENTS DISEASE timesmiles returned and some girl is all again. For the treatment of White Diarrhoea in chicks Isom McClure went to Paris this and Blackhead and other diseases in turkeys week to accept a position. Miss Maritta King, of Gum SulBOURBON POULTRY CURE HAS NO EQUAL phur was the guest of Mrs. Daisey One 50c bottle makes 12 gallons of medicine. Hurt this week. We forgot to our last "I am a large breeder of fancy letter the ,arrival mention inhandsome of a very poultry and show birds. I have been boy in the home of Mr. and Mrs. using Bourbon Poultry Cure for the Wallace Gover. He is as lively and past seven years and never lose a bright as can be but has not been chicken with disease, and I attribute named yet. my success to the use of this wonMr. Alfred Davis derful remedy. Have cured several feeble and cannot lie continues very down with any bad cases of roup and other infec- ease. Mrs. Gover is doing all in her disease with it, therefore tious I power for his comfort. speak from experience when I say it Mr. Bowen Gover of cures. I heartily recommend it to a visitor here last week. Stanford, was jny poultry raising friends in this and Mrs. Roberts, of adjoining counties, as the greatest visibed Sallie Daisey Hurt, Brodhead Mrs. Sunday remedy I have ever used for the cure and attended meeting. prevention of poultry diseases." and Mrs. Roy Garner, of Cedar Creek Jno. O. Reid, Stanford, Ky. was with friends here Monday. Since our last letter Mrs. Caltha Newla'nd has been very low and much anxiety was felt for her condition but thanks to Dr. Edmiston's and saves'the chick's life. A few drops in the drinking water cures ani "Uncle Joe" Pleasants is no better but gradually growing weaker. "Tanlac Is The Best Remedy on Earth For Catarrh; I Know' Says M. Gilford, of Lexington '"I suffered from catarrh for four your body well b,y attending to the years and found Tanlac to be the little things, such as relieving constibest remedy on earth" said Mr. Mike pation, indigestion, gas and bloating Gilford, a farmer who lives near after meals, sour stomach and loss Lexington. of appetite. Tanlac is beiner esDeciallv intro- "It is, also, a good all around medfduced in Stanford at Penny's Drug icine for the system." 50-l- t. Tanlac is much like a good wife or Store. Tanlac may be obtained at the folhusband. It seems so natural for it to aid health that often it is not ap- lowing nearby cities: Moreland, Abpreciated. raham Minks;. Hustonville, Adams Wake up norw, and begin to ob- Bros.; McKinney, True & Co.; Ellis-burserve Tanlac. It is worth it. It does Middle-burJoseph McWilliams; so many things in such an easy way W. C. Bryant; Crab Orchard, that possibly you do not note. It is not marvelous it is just natural. Lyne Bros.; Brodhead, John Rob-bin- s; When you have a nervous breakJunction City, Reynolds &' Evdown and cannot sleep at night haw ans; Lancaster, R. E. McRoberts; Tanlac comforts you. It is a tower of strength that keeps Bee Lick, J. Reynolds & Son. g, g, Sold in Stanford by The Lincoln Pharmacy fought bravely for him and succeedHIDDEN DANGERS ed in tearing off the burnt clothing. Dr. Edmiston dressed his wounds and he is resting easier at this writing. Nature Gives Timely Warnings That His hands are horribly burned. Mr. Robert Collier has further No Stanford Stanford Citizen beautified his home by putting in Can Afford to Ignore. electric lights and inside and outside is a flood of mellow light adding to DANGER SIGNAL No. 1 comes comfort and appearance of the home. from the kidney secretions. They will reach stony hearts and turn the inwarn you when the kidneys are different into thoughtful, prayerweak. Well kidneys secrete a clear .. BEECH GROVE ful channels. He is deserving of a amber fluid. Disordered kidneys There seems to be quite an epi- send out a thin, pale and foamy, or place in the pulpit of any great church and his willingness to exert demic of measles in our neighbor- a thick, red, urine, full his talents in a small place like this hood. of sediment and irregular of passMiss Jennie Smith and Mrs. Thel-m- a age. is another proof of his greatness as Stevens visited their uncle, Dave a minister of Christ. Come and hear DANGER SIGNAL NO. 2 comes the beautiful special songs by his Smith and attended church at Har- from the back. Back pains, dull and father, Mr. Wyatt, who is conduct- mons Lick Sunday. heavy, or sharp acute, suggest The Misses White, of Corbin are weak kidneys andand that case warn ing the song service and hear the spending the week with their cousin, you of the danger in dropsy, gravel many good things said by Mr. of who is such a help in the ser- I Miss Bertha Davis, or here. - J and Bright's disease. Doan's Kidney T'l iurs. rranK JuiKens is very sick at Pills are endorsed by thousands. vices. Fourteen additions to date by baptism this writing. (Wednesday, 21st) seven Here's Stanford proof: Miss are results this far with great in- mother, Ila Hunter visited her grandB. Holderman, of Stanford, says: Stigall, Saturday and Mrs. terest increasing daily. "I used Doan's Kidney Pills and they Sunday. I Mr. Louis Bell narrowly escaped Mr. Jack Stigall has purchased a proved to be just as represented. My being burned to death Monday eve- new car and seems to be giving lots kidneys were weak and I had backache. Hearing Doan's Kidney Pills ning and only his presence of mind "of joy rides to his friends. saved him. He was using a gasoline re- highly praised, I used them and they Mrs. Gooch, of Eubanks has torch that is used for welding tires turned to her home after a visit to relieved me." when it suddenly exploded in his her mohter, Mrs. Spangle. Price 50c. at all dealers. Don't hands, .setting fire to his clothing and Mr. Foyster Smith is very sick at simply ask for a kidney remedy get Doan's Kidney Pills the same also to his shop. His hands, arms this writing. that Mr. Holderman nuA Vnaar- and face were terribly burned but he Mrs. Sowders is no better. lay down and smothered out the fire Milburn Co., Props., Buffalo, N. Y. Mr. Mahan and wife, of Williams in his clothing. Mr. Ed Dyehouse burg visited Mrs. Nannie Smith. 50- -lt to listen to some grand sermons in our time and we can truthfully say none we ever heard have edified more or been plainer or more logical. Come and hear him explain the way of life, see his great earnestness and witness his zeal for the saving of souls. His work here for this church is a living memorial of his ability to Ar-ne- tt, T- 1 It has been our pleasure 't 7 The Interior Journal. Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, June 23, 1916 Condensed Statement of There is more Catarrh In this sectUn cf the country than all other diseases put together, and until the last few years was supposed to be Incurable. For a great many years doctors pronounced it a local disease and prescribed local remedies, and by constantly tailing to cure with local treatment, pronounced it Incurable. Science has proen Catarrh to bo a constitutional disease, and therefore requires constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured ty P. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio, is the only Constlta-tioneuro on the market. It is taken internally in does from 10 drops to a teaspoonful. It acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. They offer one. hundred dollars for any case it fails to cure. Send for circulars and testimonials Address: K J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, Ohio. Sold by Druggists, 70c. Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation. al m The First National Bank Of Stanford, Ky.,' Made to the Comptroller May 1. 1916 RESOURCES: Loans, stocks and bonds U. S. Bonds $230,956.48 50,000.00 9,521.54 mother at Franklin. Hartwell Shanks is the guest of Mrs. H. L. Bourne, at New Castle. Mrs. Watt, of Nashville, Tenn., is the guest of her mother, Mrs. Feland Mrs. J. S. Owsley is visiting her HHB Mm ;Hv M tfH. at Banking House and other Real Estate Cash and Due from Banks Total, LIABILITIES: 48,509.18 $338,987.20 $ 50,000.00 Capital Stock Surplus and Undivided Profits Deposits Circulation 33,119.50 206,667.70 49,200.00 Total" $338,987.20 Miss Lucille Mitchell, of Danville passed thru here Wednesday on her way to Richmond. Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Hampton, of Lebanon Junction, are the guests of friends and relatives. The Newleyweds, of Stanford, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Carter are at home after a most pleasant wedding .trip. Misses Margaret, Lena, Mary D., and Ruth Beck, of McKinney, were in town shopping Wednesday. Personal and Social June 24 The public library will be open only from 1 to 2 P. M. on account of Chautauqua. All who wish to return or take out new books are requested to be prompt. Chautauqua. June 21-2- 7 Dr. and Mrs. J. Guy Ballou, of Graytown, O., are here for a visit to their parents. Healthy Old Age Brings Happiness PROMOTES SIMPLE REMEDY HEALTH BY OVERCOMING TENDENCY TO CONSTIPATION. Danville. Messrs. Eugene and Dennis Sprag-en- s, of Ellisburg were in town today on business. Mrs. W. E. Varnon, of Asheville, N. C is with her sister, Mrs. Mat-ti- e Kirby, who continues very ill. D. B. Spragens, who travels for the Georgetown College, took a train here for Richmond Tuesday. Tim Fisher, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Fisher, is clerking in the store of T. D. Newland & Son. Mrs. R. M. Fisher and her sister, Miss Cooper Penny, arrived today to be with Mrs. E. S. Fisher, who is ill. Miss Elizabeth Matheny retuned Wednesday after a visit to friends at Bowling Green and Scottsville. Mr. Clinton Coleman, was in Cary for a visit to his father, Col. C. R. Coleman. Miss Minnie Parker Durham and several friends, of Danville, were in town Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Dan Traylor left Thursday for Louisville, where Mr. Traylor will consult a specialist. Miss Ellen Scott, of Goshen, is the guest of her cousins, Mrs. Linely Spoonamore and Miss Sallie Smith. C. L. Gover, who has been doine some painting and papering at Cor-bireturned the first of the week. Mrs. Sue Jones, who has been visiting Mrs. J. H. Witt, at Lancaster, n, ."" returned Wednesday. Basil Hayden. of Paris, is the guest of his brother, Lee Hayden, at Havden's Switch. Master Harris Rhodes, of Washington, D. C, is the guest of friends and relatives here. George D. Florence spent several days this week at Louisville and Advancing years impair the action of the vital organs. Old age should be the period of greatest happiness, & mf but good health is neccessary. ConJ, sl afe stipation should not be tolerated it is often the direct cause of ill health. Headache, belching, biliousness, bloat, drowsiness after eating and X M. Pepsin is the best remedy I ever used can be readily relieved by the use of a siniple laxative remedy sold in drug stores under the name of Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. Mr. J. H. Bristol, 1412 Geddes Ave., who is 83 years old, says "Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin is th best remedy I ever used f for constipation and I aways have a bottle of it in the house to use when MR. J. H. BRISTOL I feel the need of it; it never dishold remedy in thousands of homes appoints." Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin is a DrHggists everywhere sell it for fifmild laxative preparation, positive ty cents a bottle. A trial bottle of in its effect, acting easily and natu- Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin can be rally without griping or other pain obtained, free of charge, by writing or discomfort. For over a quarter to Dr. W. B. Caldwell, 454 Washing of a century it has been the house- - ton St., Monticello, Illinois. Wash Goods SPECIAL 50c Fancy Voiles in Stripes and Persian designs now 29c. 50c Sport Stripes just in from New York, only 29c per yard. Two Dresses for the Price one. . Severance&Son News. burial of his mother. Joe Mack Newland is over from Lexington visiting his mother, Mrs. Annie Newland. Mrs. Russell Brown, of Asheville, 0-cent KL C, came Thursday for a visit to Dr. and Mrs. E. J. Brown. "Miss Josephine Hayden, of Paris. is visiting relatives here for the Chautauqua. Mrs. Susan Yeager has returned from Martinsville, Ind.. where she spent a week or so with her sister, Mrs. J. . Johnston. Miss Georgia Newbern, who has been teaching in the School for the Deaf at Knoxville. is here visiting Dr. and Mrs. T. W. Pennington. J. E. Rout, of Louisville, came up Wednesday for his wife, who has been spending several days with Mrs. Will Cordier. Mrs. Thomas C. Collier and three handsome sons, of Louisville are visiting the family of J. H. Collier at Crab Orchard: who has Miss Mattie McClary, been teaching at Pittsburg, Pa., arrived Thursday to visit relatives here. Squire C. L. Hensley, of Kins's Mountain, has gone to Petesburg, near Covington, to spend the summer with relatives. John Viemont, of Millersburg. whn has been clerk at Crab Orchard Springs for several seasons, has arrived for his duties. J. D. Willis, who holds a responsii ble position with the St. Louis. Terminal Co.. is visitinsr his parents. Col. and Mrs. J. B. Willis, at Crab Orchard Springs. Little Paul Moore Dillion. son of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Dillion, of Crab Orchard, had the misfortune4 to stick a rustv nail in his foot and has been very ill, but is improving. Miss Mary Burch, who has been teaching at Washington, D. C, for the past term, is at home for the vacation months. Miss Etta Mueller, who has been Heard About Town teaching at Edgewood Park, Penn., Col. George W. Durham, one of the came home Thursday to spend the big railroad men of New York, came summer with her father, W. H. in Friday morning to look over his Mueller. Miss Isabelle Givens, of near Shel farm in the East End, and shake by City, arrived Wednesday to be the hands with his many friends here in guest of her aunt, Miss Belle Denny Stanford. and other friends for the Chautauqua. Miss Annie Dunn, who has been teaching at Cave Spring, S. C. came home this week for the summer and Miss Frances Embry, who has been visiting her for some time returned 016! sayings like this are fraught with with her. Miss Sylvia Farmer entertained a most important meaning. And what uill aid the expectant several of her little friends Wednesmother in conserving day evening from six to eight, in her health, her honor of her two sisters, Misses Allie strength, her mental S. and Sadie Farmer. Sandwiches, repose and the abcones and cream were served during sence of vexati o u 3 pains is a subject of the evening, following the many invast moment. Among teresting games which were played. the recognized helps Is Miss Gladys Sweeney, the charma splendid rem e d y ing daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John known as "Mother's Sweeney, is expected home WednesFriend." Applied to the muscles it sinks in day from a protracted visit to her deeply to make them aunt, Mrs. W. J. Raybourne and firm and pliant, it thus friends, Mrs. Cochran and Miss Maglifts the strain nn gie Sweeney, of Washington county. ligaments that produce pain, it lightens the Mrs. Robert Todd', of Stanford burden on the nervous system, induces calm, sleep and was the guest of honor at a six restful nights of the days sunny and happy. Get oclock dinner Wednesday evening, makes of "Mother's Friend" of any druggista given by Mrs. Horace Jeffries, in her bottle you will then realize why it lias been and handsome home on Greensburg considered true to its name in our best homes street. Mrs. Jeffries is a chearful through three generations. It is perfectly it hostess and served her dinner--, ele- harmless but so effective that once used by is recommended to all expectant mothers gantly. Those invited were those who went through the ordeal with Robert Todd, Orest Hamilton, surprising ease. By writing to Bradfield Bruce .Montgomery, Allen Walker, Regulator Co., 412 Lamar Bids., Atlanta, Ga Clyde Crenshaw; Misses Mabel Hind-ma- n you can have a free copy of a wonderful stork book which and Ella Todd. Columbia all expectantthat unfolds those things "Write mothers delight to read. -I Shelbvville on business. R. H. Bronaugh, Jr., and wife, came from St. Louis to attend the It's two for one tomorrow and as long as the supply holds out two cakes of your favorite Palmolive for the price of one. Just tear out the coupon that appears below. It's "legal tender" at any store where the soap is sold will buy you one cake of Palmolive Soap if you buy another. You get two cakes for only 10 cents by presenting this free coupon. 1 It isn't necessary, here, to dwell upon the excel lence of Palmolive and the qualities which make it the great and favorite toilet soap. If you have used Palmolive even once you know, and will be the first to use the coupon. If you haven't, this is your chance to prove the truth of all you have heard about Palmolive. To make the acquaintance of this great Palm and Olive oil soap. Take the coupon to any dealer that sells soap and he will honor it. 14.- '! t- - El W 1111 Will Present IfilS Coupon This coupon will be accepted if presented within thirty days) as full payment for one cake of Palmol've Soap when the holder purchases another cake at the regular price. Only one coupon may be presented by each family and the name and address of the party receiving soap must be signed in full to the following: I hereby certify that I have this day purchased one cake of Palmolive Soap from my dealer and received one cake of Palmolive Soap Free. You Buy This mvMH We Give You This four-cylind- er er NOTICE TO DEALERS: This coupon Kill lie ttittmti at 10c in cash onlj t followioj coodiliou: II most be relaned direct to lie B.J. Johnson Soap Company, Inc. Mihranlre. Wisconsin. X It mast bear tbe foil Dime sad address and be sifted by the party receitioj the soap. HE VI ILL BEFUSE TO IEDEEH COUPONS CUT r H0M NEW STUi&S PlfiCHASED BY DEALE3S. nit The Boy is Father to the Man atives and friends. Capt. Coffey has strong endorsements for reacvoint- ment as clerk of the Frankfort penitentiary and as he was an original Stanley man and did efficient work days previous he stuck a rusty nail for his chief, and has made a splenMr. O. H. Skiles, of Louisville, is in his did official in foot and was taken suddenly stand a good every way, is said to the guest for a week or ten days of chance of reappointhis son, H. G. Skiles, cashier of the ill of the above trouble. ment for another Crab Orchard Banking Co. The gentlemen would be more frequently taken for twin brothers than father fTEET and son, so young looking is the eldfour-year-ter-m. Congressman Harvey Helm returnMr. and Mrs. Claude McElfresh, of ed to Washington Thursday to be on hand for any eventualities in the the Moreland section, are receiving1 Mexican situation. congratulations of their friends upBailey Garage Co., have sold on the birth of a baoy daughter, who The Stude-bakthis week two cars. The parties purchasing came June 15th. them being Will Tlocker and J. A. John T. Haynes, aged 26, is dead Allen. Herbert Bailey went to Louisin Somerset from lockjaw. A few ville to bring the cars in. Capt. J. L. B. Coffey, of Frankfort, is here for a short visit to his father, Joseph Coffey and other rel- "TTn er Skiles. Charles E. Pigg, 33, formerly of London, Laurel county, was killed while working in a power house plant LI ' ! Welch's m H Mf mm at Bloomington, 111., last week. He ZJAwiiS E5 was making a coupling of pipes when his jacket became entangled in the main driving shaft and he met a horrible death. The remains were taken to London for burial. He was a son of the late Martin V. Pigg. ph 5 5 HI h AWi health-givin- g Back at the Old Stand! And better equipped than ever be-- i fore to do your TINNING AND PLUMBING as you want it done and at a price you can afford. Blacksmith shop in Mes-dam- The Kiddies favorite Touniaiv For Quick Service, Good, Cool, Refreshing Drinks es connection. today. Near Stock Yard- - A. D. PARSONS Stanford PENNY'S DRUG STORE, STANFORD