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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): July 21, 1916 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1916 int1916072101_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): July 21, 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. vtCJ This Paper Stops When Your Time Is Up. See Date or. Your Label Established 1860.57th Year- .- No. 57 LIGHTNING DESTROYS BARN Joe Will Rout Sustains Heavy Loss and C. E. Tate Has Fine Jack Killed Other Damage. Lightning has played havoc in the several storms which have swept this part of the state this week. Lincoln county was hit several times by the thunderbolts, and considerable damage resulted. The large stock and tobacco barn on the Huffman farm in the West by End of this county was struckcomlightning and set on fire which pletely destroyed it Thursday afternoon, shortly after dinner. Joe Will Rout, who rents the farm was a heavy loser by the conflagration, as about $600 worth of hay, a new buggy and a lot of farming implements, etc., were destroyed. Mr. Rout had no insurance upon the contents of the barn, but there was insurancecarried by the owners on the buila- The Interior Journal Stanford, Lincoln County, Kentucky, Friday, July 21. 1916. RECEIVER STOLE FROM THE BANK BIRTHS EXCEED LOCAL NEGRO DIES IN PRISON While Parole Board Was Hearing Pleas for His Release. DEATHS WAYNESBURG BOY KILLED By Wide Margin In Lincoln Four Months of Year. This Label Is Either a Receipt or a Bill. What Does It Say to You? Tuesdays and Fv s TELEPHONE OFFICE CHANGES. Miss Kate Waters, who has been Chief Operator of the Cumberland Telephone Company's plant here for the past several months, has been given a transfer which is in the nature of a promotion, to the Chief Operator's place at Richmond. Miss Zula Oliver, who has been chief operator at Richmond for 12 years, has been transferred to Danville, where she will act in the same capacity. Miss Ila Newland, formerly of Crab Orchard, and Stanford, who has been working in the Danville office for several months, has been transferred back to Stanford, where she will become Chief Operator. PARTY AT THE SPRINGS. Mrs. C. Hays Foster entertained with a dinner party at Crab Orchard Thursday evening in honor of her guest, Miss Lebovitsky, of Chicago. Members of the party motored up First Edgar Sims Struck by Freight Train Other South End News. Waynesburg, July 21. Edgar Sims, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Sims was killed by a train at Catawba, Ky., Sunday, July 16th at 5 P. M. He was in the employ of the railroad company at that place and with some more boys was returning from the river where they had been in bathing when the sad accident occurred. He was watching a freight train crossing which ended his life. He was about 18 years old and a member of the Waynesburg Baptist church. He is survived by his father and mother, two brothers and three sisters. The remains were brought here Monday on train number 5 and laid to rest in the Waynesburg cemetery. Funeral services were conducted at the church by Rev. E. W. Coakly, the pastor. Much sympathy is felt for the bereaved family and relatives. The little child of Mr. and Mrs. Evert Sims died July 18th. The re mains were laid to rest in the Way- nesDury cemetery Wednesday. Mr. R. Y. Ballard made a business trip to Somerset the first of the week. Mr. Roy Sims, of Huntsville, Tenn., is spending a few days with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Singleton. Miss Bannie Tartar spent last week with Miss Effie Millard. Miss Lide Kincaid. of Cecilia is visiting her sister Mrs, E. L. Gad-berr- y. n nuvvJUNo GOES TO OHIO Prominent Local Young Man To Be Secretary of Circleville, Ohio, Commercial Club. :r' 3y to the East End resort and spent a delightful evening. Among those present were: Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Carter, Robert Walter, Miss Lyles Cooper, Francis Weatherford, Miss Sara Dunlap, of Kansas City, Mo., James Cooper, Mr. and Mrs. McKee 111 Riffe, of S. M. Owens, HarveyWm. Carson, Stewart Carson, The large barn Wilkinson, near McKinney was struck by light- the guest of honor. Mr. Barnum, and storm of Monday and ning in the considerably damaged, but luckily was not set on fire. Parlor Grove Clarence E. Tate, of this city, lost jack, which very fine a the was killed by a thunderbolt in had Rev. Wright just closed a good The animal Monday. storm Rev. Rea-gea tree in a field meeting here. Saturday is District taken refuge under of Somerset, who Mr. when it was struck by lightning. Superintendent, came and preached Tate valued the animal at about Saturday night, Sunday morning and $700 Sunday afternoon, delivering three A "large walnut tree on the farm masterly sermons. The sacrament W. C. T. U. OPEN AIR MEETING. Turnersville, of J. B. Manning, near The McKinney W. C. T. U., in was admininstnated, Sunday mornwas struck by lightning early m the ing. The following stewards and regular meeting, Thursday, July 13, week and torn to pieces. It was a trustees were appointed: J. C. Hund-l- held an open air service in a shady very handsome tree and valued highgrove near Elixir Springs. Kind Fagaly, G. W. ly by Mr. Manning. It crashed into and Valentine W. Reece, Mrs. Reece, ftands had arranged seats over the Mrs. G. Lewis smokehouse and almost ruined the McCreary and Mrs. A. B. Wylie. A grove, and the leader for the regular when it fell. The McKinney creek, sumptuous dinner was spread on the service, Mrs. Annie McKinney, had home, rose very which flows by his prepared an interesting program. ground rapidlv under the hard ram, and ful solosat the noon hour, two beauti- n After the scripture lesson was read were rendered by Rev. Rea-geinches of the came up within six by the leader, Mrs. McKinney; Mrs. and a quartet composed house, drowning a fine lot of young J. C. Hundly, Miss Gertrude of Mrs.y Ella Baughman, district (president, Hund-lchickens. and Messrs. M. J. Morgan and led in prayer and an appropriate Loyd Roberts gave a pleasing selec- hymn was sung. Mrs. Gene Scud-de- r read a paper full of interest Moreland tion. Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Bell spent and profit on "Get in the Fight." hymn, Mrs. Sarah A pie and ice cream supper will Sunday last with Mr. and Mrs. Gard- Alter another Dayton recited, "The Ship Went public and graded ner, of Waynesburg. be held at the Mr. Ralph 0. K. Down." Mrs. Lut'e Gooch read a school building next Friday eve- spent Sunday Saunders, of with Mr. Calvin Greer helpful paper on "Christian Citizenot the ning, under the auspices ship," and Mrs. Annie McKinney school. A number of necessary ar- and family. Several people from Highland at- read an article taken from Proschool will be purchasticles for the which was very intered with the proceeds and all who are tended Quarterly Meeting here Sun- verbs 20:1, beneficial. An excellent esting and the well doing of the day. interested in lunch was served at Mr. Homer school will please come and help. Miss Selma, Eubanks and sister. j and lunches prepared the noon hour and sent to are at Newcastle, Ind. subjects have been added Two new Master Homer Baker and sister, the sick of the community. A numthe school. to the curriculum of evpresent their Prof. Moser has a splendid class of of Broughtontown,and visited M. H. ber of visitors were feel that and W. erybody seemed to the grandparents, Mr. Mrs. and Miss boys in Agriculture C. T. U. "picnic" was one of its has kindly consented to Baker, last week.B. Mr. and Mrs. F. Saunders were most interesting and enjoyable serDomestic Science, and tettch the girls meetvices since organization. visitors she hopes soon to be able to have a week. in Stanford one day last ing was dismissed with a The praysr by work done by her girls. display of Miss Mr. Sam and family of These subjects should be encour- Whitley City,Jones visiting his parents our local president Dayton, Mancie Supt. Ware. Mrs. Sarah are more in every school, because Mr. aged Press. Dept. and Mrs. A. W. Jones. days on what much depends these Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Muncie spent sincerely is taught in the school. We be made Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. G. W. school will hope that our News of the Churches higher more efficient and have abeing m- - Reece. Protracted meeting commenced at courses standing by these Presbyterian cnurcli, Sunday, July Olive Sunday night. Rev. Dotson 23: Sunday school, 9:30; morning Colwill conduct the meeting. Prof. 'McKee of Cumberland C. E. Topic Mr. Valentine Fagaly spent Tues- service, 11 o'clock. lege and Prof. Robinson, of Huston-vill- e day night with Mr. and Mrs. Leeman Enthusiasm. High School, were pleasing Baptist church, Sunday, July 23: speakers at Chapel Tuesday and Singleton of Waynesburg. AlMessrs. F. N. Eubanks and Lytt Sunday school at 9:30 a. m. PreachThursdav mornings of this week. a. m., subject, "Doing the though the weather is warm, the 100 Webb were in Stanford last Friday. ing at 11God." 7:45 p. m., subject, Mr. H. T. Sims and family spent Will of on the enmark has been reached Saturday night with his brother, W. "Jesus Saves." A full attendance rollment book. Sunbright, F Sims and family, and attended of the membership is greatly desired. Miss Orpha Peters, of At the Methodist church the pasTenn., is with her grandmother, Mrs. Quarterly Meeting at Parlor Grove tor will conduct 6sual services at school at this Sunday. Hale, and has entered Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Hundly enter- 10:45 Sunday morning. Sunday place. 9:30. Epworth League at Turner, of Iowa, spent tained Rev. Reagan Saturday night. school p.at m. Union service in eveMr. Fred Mr. Oscar Baker, of Broughton- 7:00 Mrs. Joe a short time with Mr. and town visited Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Ba- ning at court house. The fourth Jesse this week. Quarterly Conference will be held Caldwell, of Waynes-bur- ker Sunday. Mr. Luther Mrs. James McCreight is much after preaching service, by the previsited J. J. Moser and family siding elder, Wednesday night, July worse at this writing. this week. beMrs. M. J. Morgan was on the 26. The protracted meeting willMonsick list last week. M. E. church next gin at the Mr. Ira Braswell writes he has a Saufley day evening. Rev. Clarke of Richgood position at Reading, Ohio, and do the preaching. mond will Misses Gertrude and Ellen Hughes is much pleased with his location. We are having lots of rain in this Mr. Tusco Sims is spending his of Winchester, are the attractive part of the community. vacation with his parents. Jones. guests of Miss Lelia Rev. Boling filled his regular apMrs. T. J. Ellis attended the ChauMrs. Hedden, of Kansas City, is weeks with Mrs. tauqua at Somerset and visited her pointment at Logan's Creek Saturspending several day and Sunday. niece, Mrs. Denny Gooch. Wm. Neal near town. Mr. and Mrs. P. Sampson and Mr. Arnold Singleton and family Clay, of Coburn, Va., Mr. Doss at the and Mrs. Betsy Ann Singleton, vis- children, of Columbus, Ohio, are visis visiting Mr. W. D. Hanson ited over Sunday at the home of iting his parents Mr. and Mrs. N. W. "Virginian." Sampson. Burgm, who M. J. Morgan. Mr. and Mrs. Elem Mr. and Mrs. Carl Floyd and litMr. Elmer Morris, who is workmaking Liberty their have been rooms at the Ellis ing at Danville, spent Sunday with tle daughter, Jewell, have returned home, have taken to their home in Middletown, Ohio, his family. Hotel. The marriage of Miss Zena Eu- after a visit to their parents. Back, of Newcastle. Mrs. Thomas The Fairview Ind., is visiting her parents, Mr. and banks and Mr. Lytt Webb was qui- progressing nicely.Sunday schopl is etly solemnized Friday evening, JuDinwiddie. Mrs. John Mr. and Mrs. S. T. Boone and litMr. Chas. Ellis, one of Moreland s ly 14, at the home of the bride's prosperous young men, has been ap- parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. N. Eu- tle son, James, are visiting their parpointed as rural carrier between banks. Rev. G. W. Owens, pastor ents. Childress will preach at Fair-viet Rev. this place and Liberty. We are proud of Olive church, performed the cereSaturday night and Sunday. mony, in the presence of a few to note his splendid luck. Misses Mary, Anna and Allenc Mrs. Wm. Singleton has returned friends and relatives. The bride is Boone Will and from a short visit with her daugh- the pretty and attractive daughter the guests Mr. Misses Dunaway were Ada and Ida of of Mr. and Mrs. F. N. Eubanks and ters at Somerset. Elkins, of Louisville, is well liked by all who know her. Floyd Sunday. Mr. Wallie Mr. and Mrs. Walter McGuffey Mr. Webb is an enterprising and inis visiting relatives at this place. Dr. and Mrs. M. Lee Pipes and son dustrious young farmer and is re- and children, were visiting her parSouth Fork, attended the funeral of Mr. Edwards spected by everyone in the commu- ents at Eva Privett islast week. home Miss with her aged uncle of Dr. Pipes, at Per- nity. They have the best wishes of an folks at South Fork this week. all their friends. Sunday. ry ville ., Mr. and Mrs. Tyler Messer and Woclfiir of Middlesburg Mr. and Mrs. Richard Webb, parir. daughter, of were "is teaching at Butchertown, ents of the groom, gave a reception little guests of Mrs. Stanford, Adams who Susie the spent a short while with Walter in honor of their son and his bride Wednesday. Saturday evening. An elegant reMoser this week. Mr. and Mrs. Lonzo Castle and Miss Mary Hanson has returned past was served the guests at the from a protracted sojourn in Tennes- noon hour. The following were little son, Robert, were visiting their present: Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Sims parents at Somerset last week. see and Virginia. Mrs. A. E. Grimes and children, A number of jov seekers motored and little sons; Mr. and Mrs. T. G. Sunday and spent Bennett, Mesdames T. J. Ellis, W. were the guests of Misses Chloe and to Frankfort last C. Bell, F. N. Eubanks, Katie Mor- Oca Farmer, at Neal's Creek last a very pleasant day. ris, Misses Grace and Bessie Saun- Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Moore, of ders, Vesta Sims, little Louellen EuBANK STOCK BRINGS $160.75. banks and Margery Morris and Mes- Harrodsburg, were visiting ,her parents, Dr. and Mrs. Watkiris a few The sale of personal property of srs. Tusco and Oliver Sims. the late Mrs. Mattie Kirby here The church at Parlor Grove is in days ago. Mrs. Charles Dunnaway and baby, Wednesday afternoon was well at- a very prosperous condition. The tended and Col. John B. Dinwiddie, building has been newly decorated, were the guest of Mrs. M. C. Floyd the West End Auctioneer gave com- the janitor is paid up; District Su- Tuesday. There were several of the young plete satisfaction. One share of perintendent paid; pastor's salarv stock in the First National Bank of paid in full; new song books pur- folks from Highland at Logan's this city was bought by Will Hocker chased: plenty of literature and Creek Saturday night and Sunday. for $160.75. Furniture and house- money in the Sunday school treasury, j We are always glad to have them hold goods sold well. A very capaoie iorce oi oincers are with us. in charge of both Sunday school and Senator D. H. Peak, of Bedford, A. J. G. Wells, who retires as church and the sessions are very inhas been appointed business agent Warden of the Frankfort pen, Sept. teresting. Mr. Calvin Greer commenced his of State University at a salary of 1, will practice law at Irvine, Estill $2,500 a year. county. school at Highland Monday. five-year-o- ld n, Eph Bryant, a Lincoln county negro, who would in all probability have been paroled by the State Prison Commission early this week, died while friends were in Frankfort interceding for his release. The crime for which Bryant was convicted was the shooting to death of another negro on an excursion, train between this city and Cinccihnati. He claimed to have shot in self defense. The Frankfort State Journal said of the death of Bryant, who was a brother of Jeff Bryant, a well known local negro: Ephisian Bryant, negro, of Lincoln county, died at the State Rewhile formatory the yesterday State Board of Prison Commissioners were considering his parole. A number of friends and relatives of Bryant were in the city yesterday to confer with the commissioners in regard to a parole and the commissioners decided to go to the Reformatory to see the prisoner before considering his release. They visited him in the tubercular ward of the hospital, where he had been for some time, and were on their way to the office of the warden when word came that the prisoner had died. It is said that the board intended to pardon him. Bryant was sent to the Reformatory from Lincoln county to serve a life term for murder and had been in the instituyears. tion about five and one-ha- lf His body will be taken in charge by relatives. He Was Sent By Uncle Sam to Wind The State Bureau of Vital Statistics has issued statistics nf liirHic: Up at London, Is Charge Unand deaths in Lincoln county for the der Which He's Arrested. nrst lour months ot this year, which show a decided advantage in favor ot tne lormer, Much local interest was created 151 births to 90 there having been deaths duriner that this week in the news from London period. U. S. Receiver for the Lonthat the The reports ' to the state board don bank which failed about a year showiner the statistics fnr Lincoln or so ago, has himself been arrested during the first four months of the charged with embezzling money year are as tollows: -Ja from the bank. Several local people is 5 3 ,hj were interested in the London bank. All deaths .32 18 24 16 A dispatch from London told of the Age one year and matter as follows: 8 under 3 2 2 Fred W. Weitzel, receiver of the Age 1 to 5 years 2 Bank, of this city, Age 65 years and First National was arrested by Deputy United over 3 13 3 12 States Marshal R. JVI. Young, on the Tuberculosis of the ca- ..,. ia 113 4 5 charge of embezzlement Wedneslungs .. day afternoon and held to the Fed- Other tuberculosis eral grand jury at Covington under Pneumonia-broncho-pneumon- 4 1 10 1 y, Not being able to furnish the bond Weitzel was sent to the Covington jail. Before starting on the trip he said he would be unable to secure bail, at least for the present. The warrant on which Weitzel was arrested was secured by A. E. special agent of the Department of Justice, of Washington, who has been here for the last two weeks in the capacity of an expert accountant. The warrant charges embezzlement of $3,000. However, it is believed that the actual amount of money that is missing is considerably larger. Weitzel refused to make any statement. Special Agent Radert said he would be able to give out a complete statement of the affairs of the bank in a few days. The arrest of the receiver has caused a sensation in London. After the First National Bank was closed in IMay, 1914, by order of the Controller of the Currency, Weitzel, a former Kentuc-kiawho, however, at that time was a resident of Washington, was appointed receiver. He moved here with his family and has been in charge of the bank ever since. Both former President W. B. Catching and Cashier McCauley Fitzgerald were indicted, and the latter was convicted and sentenced to five vears in the Federal prison. He appealed and his case has not n, $3,000 bond. Ra-de- rt, Diphtheria; croup.... Meningitis other than tubercular.... Typhoid fever. Diarrhoea and enteritis (under 2 yrs) Dysentery and diarrhoea (over 2 yr) 4 Influenza Cancer 1 Puerperal septicemia 1 Violence es Whooping cough 16 1 1 I 12 9 9 1 Preventable diseas- United States Commissioner Geo. before Weitzel appeared Wednesday afternoon, issued the warrant against him at the request of Mr. Radert. He said that, while the latter charged the embezzlement of only $3,000 he understood that the total was larger. C. Moore, been decided. Pea-vyho- ue " g, ENTERTAINS FORKGUEST. Miss Mary Burch tiitertained in her apartments on Main street on Monday afternoon with an Auction Bridge party in honor of her attractive guest, Miss Agnes Lambert, of Waynesboro, Va. Four tables of players enjoyed the afternoon. The guests were: Mesdames W. H. Shanks, E. J. Brown, G. G. Perry, S. M. Saufley, Thomas Shanks, of Columbus, Ga., T. W. Pennington, T. J. Hill, R. C. Hocker, Misses Sue Taylor Engleman, Lucile and Lyles Cooper, Linda Miller, Esther Burch. Delightful ices and cakes were served at the conclusion of games. Miss Burch also entertained on Tuesday afternoon with a Rook party complimentary to her guest. Beautiful garden flowers of various kinds composed the decorations for the occasion, the color scheme of pink and white predominating. The delightful ices and cakes which were served during the afternoon, also carried out the color scheme of pink and white. Miss Burch was assisted in entertaining by her sister, Miss Esther Burch, and mother, Mrs. Mary Burch. The following guests had the pleasure of meeting Miss Lambert: Mesdames T. A. Rice and guest, Miss Willie Hocker, C. E. Tate, C. Hays Foster and guest, Miss Le Bovitsky, J. O. Reid, S. M. Saufley, G. G. Perry, U. V. W. Darlington, of Huntington, W. Va., Walter Saunders, T. A. Rice, J. H. Wright, Harry Hill, McKee Riffe, James Harris, R. .T. Fewell, Beverley Rout, R. T. Bruce, Carl Carter, Misses Annie McKinney, Annie Denny, Anna D. McRoberts, Levisa Harris, Mary Elizabeth Watts, of Louisville. w t-- afternoon. Upon arrival the guests were served punch by Miss Louise Lynn, who presided very gracefully at the punch bowl. There were four tables of players, consisting of members and guests. Miss Sue Taylor Englemen won all games. Mrs. Saunders was assisted in entertaining by Miss Emma Hays. of a pleasantly At the conclusion spent afternoon, brick cream, cakes, nuts and mints were served very bountifully. The colors were pink and white and were artistically carried out in the refreshments. Those present were. Misses Levisa Harris, Sue Taylor Engleman, Maggie Stagg Lyle Cooper, Anne Davis McRoberts Linda Miller, Sarah Leibovitz, of Chicago. Lottie Carson, Mesdames James H. Wright, Harry Hill, E. T. Pence, John O. Reid, McKee Riffe, C. H. Foster, T. J. Hill, Jr., and James Harris. MISS EARLY ENTERTAINS. The Young Ladies Sewing Circle on Wednesday was entertained morning at 10 o'clock by Miss Mary Early at her home on East Main street. Owing to the inclement weather only a few members were present. Miss Early as usual proved herself a very chaining hostess. Refreshments were served at the Princess. street Thursday DIXIE ROOK CLUB. Mrs. Walter W. Saunders was the gracious hostess of the Dixie Rook Club at her rooms on West Main French troops- have broken thru second-lin- e trenches and are within one mile of Peronne, their Speaker H. C. Duffy, of Cynthi-an- a, immediate objective. The greatest British advance is has announced his withdrawal as a candidate for congress in the four miles. The greatest French advance is nearly six miles. vui aistrict. - Mrs. M. D. McKenzie, at Danville, SEWING CIRCLE ENTERTAINED.J the later part of last wek. Danville, Mr. Maurice Caldwell, of Mrs. Henry Brooks and baby, of Mrs. R. M. Blackerby entertained was here for a short time Monday. Lebanon Junction and Misses MarMr. and Mrs. Clyde Padgett and ietta and Willie King, of Brodhead the Sewing Circle at her beautiful country home Tuesday afternoon little son, Henry Albert, of Shock, have been with Mrs. Daisey Hunt complimentary to Mrs. E. J. Howen-stin- e, West Virginia, are visiting their par- this week. who will leave the first of next ents. Mr. and Mrs. M. F. Padgett. Miss Kate Davis, of Lexington is Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Sims and week for Circleville, Ohio, to make Henry Sims came up from Somerset visiting her cousin, Mrs. Sarah Hurt. her future home. After an hour or Miss Kate is a sister of Robert L. so was spent in needlework of all to attend the burial of their nephew, Davis, of the Lexington Leader and Edgar Sims. kinds, delicious ices and cakes were Mrs. Davis and children and Mrs. once lived here where she has many served by the charming hostess. H. P. Dumas and daughter, Thelma, friends. Those present were: Mrs. M. S. Baughman, Mrs. R. M. Newland, of Somerset are visiting Mrs. H. H. of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Spoonamore, Maywood have been with Mrs. Mrs. Harry Baughman, Mrs. R. C. Caldwell. Mrs. Ed Carey and little sons, of Gooch for several days. Hocker, Mrs. E. J. Howenstine, Mrs. Messrs. Billy George Holman, William Baughman, Mrs. D. M. Ludlow are visiting her sister, Mrs. John Stephenson and Sam Perkins Walker, Mrs. Mary Craig, Mrs. Jas. Mattie Gooch. Rev. J. L. Dotson and G. W. Ow- went to Cincinnati last Sunday. Woods, Mrs. Wm. Bright, Mrs. MorMrs. Charles Holman and children rison Bright, Mrs. Newman Birk, of ens were here Tuesday on their way Louisville, Miss Belle Denny and to Olive to begin a series of meet- are with Mrs. Claudia Holman. ings. Mrs. Fred Garnett and sister, Miss Miss Sadie Lillard. Mr. Victor Saunders, of Pike Bettie Warren, of Stanford visited county is visiting his cousins, Willie Mrs. L. F. Jones last Saturday and LATEST WAR NEWS and Vernon Saunders. Sunday. The Misses Wilcher and Miss AnA further advance by both the nie Milburn, of Stanford were the French and British is reported in last guests of Mrs. James Messer this night's official dispatches. The British are said to have pushed their Col. J. Embry Allen, of the 2nd week. Mr. Flem Jones went to Loaisjr. line Xorwai'd T.OOfr' yards to the Kentucky regiment has been rejected from service because of rupture. ville to have his eyes operated on north of the Bazentin-Longuevsector. The French have taken a Somerset defeated the Queen and for removal of a cataract and stood strong German position in the region Crescent team of Danville at Som- the operation fine and seems to beof Estress, and also report the cap- erset Sunday by a score of 1 to 0. ing doing well. Mr. and Mrs. John Kennedy and ture of 2,900 prisoners. The Democratic campaign in KenGreat aerial activity on the part tucky will be opened at Winchester. family have returned from Preach-ersvill- e, weher they visited several of the Allies is indicated. The Eng- Clark county, Sept. 9th. lish statement says that tons of exChristy Mathewson, the greatest weeks. Mrs. Thomas Mannuel. of Cedar plosives have been dropped in re- pitcher baseball ever produced, has cent raids, and admits that four aer- been traded to Cincinnati for Mana- Creek was with her son, James, here oplanes have failed to return to the ger Herzog, and Matty will become this week. Mr. Billy Holman and wife, of British lines. The French report manager of the Queen City team. the bombing of a number of railway The machinists of the Ferguson Corbin are visting his father and points in the Verdun and Amiens shops of the Q. & C. railroad walked mother, Mr. and Mrs. Mat Holman. Messrs. James T. Herrin, Ed Dye-housectors. out on strike Tuesday, on account and Raymond Bell attended of disagreement wth the managethe street fair at Lancaster Saturment over employment contract. Paul Hanger, 19, son of Mr. and day night. Mrs. Walter Elder and children Mrs. Harry Hanger, probably the have returned from a visit to her wealthiest family in Madison county On Friday, July l4ln, at seven died this week following an operation parents, Rev. and Mrs. Gooch, of Eubanks. o'clock P. M. a large crowd of young for appendicitis. Mrs. Joe Delaney and Mrs. Grace folks gathered at the country home Cummins, of Louisville have beei of James Messer, Jr. to give him a VISITORS AT ELIXIR SPRINGS visiting Mrs. S. L. Cummins. birthday surprise party which was Mrs. Juluis Freeman, Baltimore, Four Sunday school rooms are t& one of the mot enjoyable events of Md.; Mrs. Alice Lusfc, r.Irs. Jamie be added to the Christian church season. The occasion was to cele- Carpenter, Mr. and Mrs. the J. brate his seventeenth birthday. The Dr. O. S. Williams, Mr. andB. Riffe. and a bell in the near future. Plan$ Mrs. J. of the work are being made. The house was thrown open to them and B. Honaker, Mrs. Sallie Pipes, Chas. church will also be heated by steam. porch, hall, reception hall and porch Pipes, porch, hall reception hall and porch W. B. of Hustonville; Mr. and Mrs. These are needed improvements and were one scene of youthful joy. Old Kinney, McKirjiey, Miss Nancy Mc- we are glad to tell you of them. Mrs. Bettie G. John Carson, Jr., of New Orleans, fashioned games were played such Mrs. J. W. Alcorn, Miss McKinney, Kate Al- La., is visting his aunt, Mrs. Claudia as "thimble," "handkerchief" and corn, Miss Pattie Alcorn, Kendrick others. Then th) crowd was enter- Alcorn, Mrs. J. N. Saunders, Mr. Holman. Mr. Jim Traylor and sister, Miss tained by splendid recitals by Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Hutchings, of StanFrankie Doty Traylor, of Danville Thomas Lyne, Charles Buchanan ford; Miss Ella Barnett, and Mrs. Daisey Hunt. Some fine Otto Jones, Hedgeville; Hustonville; are visiting their sister, Mrs. Ivon Mr. music was rendered by John Steph- Mrs. Leslie Bradley, Louisville; and Fish. D. Heavy electrical storms have visienson, Jr. and Charles Buchanan. C. Allen, Hustonville; E. McCor-macted our city several times this week. upon the lawn Then the crowd went Hustonville; Mr. and Mrs. A telephone pole was shattered on which was beautiful in the light of Harve McBeath, Hubble; Mrs. M. E. a full moon; then came waiters with Jones, Hubble; Calvin Carpenter, Elm street and a good many phones burnt out, also some damage to corn delightful sherbert and ice cream, Mr. and Mrs. Grant North, Mr. and by heavy rains. splendid cake which was baked Mrs. Ed Nunnelley, and Ray Mr. Alfred Davis fell out of the by Mrs. Messer. The crowd did full Spears, Turnersville;Hustonville; Mrs. Mr. and justice to this nice treat. Then they Mack Fogle, Middleburg; Mr. John chair he has been occupying for so returned to the parlor where "weas-le- y Murphy, McKinney; Mr. and Mrs. long and cut a gash over his forehead. He is about the s&me as wheat" and other games were Rankin, Marcellus; June Reid, again played. James received many Dove Prill Newburn, Hustonville; R. when we last reported. Uncle John Miss useful and pretty presents. Among M. Hutchings, George H. Farris Edmiston is very weak and feeble. Mrs. Kate Egbert is suffering from present were: Mrs. and wife, Miss Bessie Clay those who were Farris, Messer, Miss Mary Messer, Mr. and Stanford; Miss Edna Camnitz; Mrs. rheumatism. The general health of the town is very good. Mrs. Walter Goodwin, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Mr. Howard Goodwin, Miss Ethel Geisel, and Mrs. VanArsdale, Danville; S..n- D. C. Sanders. Ti. C. Mrs. D. K. Farris, Mrs. Daisey Hunt, ders, Jr., Christine Sanders, Ruth TRY THESE ON YOUR VICTROLA of Crab Orchard. Mrs. Bettie Adams oainw, .Lianeasier; lur. a. u. uay, (Cynthiana Democrat) Miss Katharine Middleton, Misses Mrs. Lizzie McBeath, Sidney Lay Here's a hot tip: A Paducah pasDollie and Mattie Wilcher and Miss McBeath, Hedgeville; Mr. Sidney Annie Milburn, of Stanford. Mes-ser- s. Dunbar, J. Lee Murphy, Hubble; Mr. tor made himself popular last Sunday by informing Thomas Lyne, Charles Buch-anMrs. Robert Rankin, Marksbury; was not necessary the men that it to wear their John Stephenson, Sam Perkins, and P. Grimes, Jr., Stanford. W. coats to church. Joe T. Edmiston, Bennie Duke, Jack Mrs. Vernon Castle's wolf hound Collier1, Montez Fish, Mrs. D. K. Farris, Frank Adams, Henry, Joe and Kentucky Moose Resent Betrayal. accidentally killed her pet poodle at The Kentucky Bull Moose pro- play, and after cabling the terrible Levi Messer and James Mesesr, Sr., Walter Miller, of Stanford was also foundly resent the action of the Chi- news to Mr. Vernon Castle, who is cago conference which attempted to with the aviation corps of the Engthere. deliver the organization to the Re- lish army, Mrs. Castle put on mournpublican party, in the opinion of M. ing. If the Emperor of Germany is TWO WEEK'S GAINS J. Holt, chairman of the Kentucky a gentleman he will suspend the war IN GREAT OFFENSIVE Bull Moost State central committee. until after the poodle's funeral and Anglo-Frenc- h troops have captur- In a letter published in The Enquirer burial. ed 25 villages and reconquered 60 Mr. Holt says: Kentucky's famous belled buzzard square miles of French territory. "I feel that of the thirty delegates is making a friendly trip to Missouri More than 30,000 German pris- who attended the Chicago conven- where, the papers say, he is eating tion at least half will support Wil- out of people's hands. Which leads oners have been taken. German losses are estimated from son, not because of a preference for the Frankfort Journal to opine that his policies, but because they resent folks who carry buzzard food in 60,000 to 75,000 by allied critics German critics say allied losses being delivered as a drove of plan- their hands are really not nice. In tation mules. are "frightful." the bird's absence, how would it do British troops have penetrated to "I feel that the Democrats who to bell the buzzards that wrecked the German third line at one point. came over to us in 1912 have been the Kentucky Rural Credit Associa- Preventable diseases (under 65 yr)14 44 Total births .20 113 15 10 32 34 during the past few years. For about a year as secretary and general manager of the Stanford Chamber of Commerce he has prov1 en a strictly "live wire" and has done a lot to keep ginger and enthusiasm in Stanford business men. Mi. Howenstine has been operating a collection agency here for about a 1 year with much success, it is said, and is negotiating now for its sale to other parties. He and Mrs. How1 enstine. who is the daughter of Dr. W. B. O'Bannon, made their home in Oklahoma for several years before coming to Stanford a few years ago. Their many friends will regret very much to see them leave Stanford but 4 will wish them every success in their Mrs. Tom Hutchins, of Ludlow is new location. 3 visting relatives here. Mrs. J. S. Dumas visited her aunt, 41 1 Mr. and Mrs. Jay Howenstine .will ledve next week for Circleville. Ohio, to make their home in the future. Mr. Howenstine has accepted the position of Secretary of the Circleville Commercial Club, and will be engaged actively and all the time in putting Circleville "on the map." That he will amply fill the bill will be the expectation of his many friends who have viewed with appreciation the activity and energy he has displayed while a resident of Stanford Crab Orchard. General News Notes -- al se Crab Orchard k, a, German betrayed and that our candidate for Vice President, who was nominated after a select few knew Roosevelt had declined the nomination, was treated. I can conceive of no more discourteous nnlitical conduct." tion? France has bought $62,000,000 worth of powder from the du Pont Powder Company, of Delaware. She obtained 56,000,000 pounds for such a vast sum. The Interior Journal. Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, July 21, 1916. i'W iHBi taHs .Bb The man with money ets ms money jor nis crop and Iherv he puts it where it is safe 4 in the Bank. The Interior Journal S. M. SAUPLEY Editor and Proprietor $1.00 a Year in Advance, Paper Stops "When Time For Which It is Paid, Expires. mmsBsa I I Entered at the Poxtoffice at Stanford, Ky., as Second Class Mail Matter Announcements The Interior Journal is authorized to announce the following candidates, 'subject to the Democratic Primary, August 5, 1910: FOR CONGRESS CHARLES P. MONTGOMERY HARVEY HELM Uncle Sam Strictly Neutral. The voyage of the German subma- Gall Stones, Cancer and Ulcers of the Stomach and Intestines, Yellow Jaundice, Appendicitis and other fatal ailments result from Stomach Trouble. Thousands of Stomach Sufferers owe their complete recovery to Mayr's Wonderful Remedy. Unlike any other for Stomach Ailment.-!- , sale by Penny's drug store, SU.iioiu, Ky., and druggists everywhere. Auto-Intoxicati- 4 MEX'S SHIRTS CINCINNATI STOCK MARKET saabssiB s .i&fH It takes cents to make dollars. It This man knew enough to put seed in the ground and it grew into a crop. Now he knows enough to put dollars in the bank and grow a fortune. He knows if he plants grain it grows; if he plants dollars they grow. But dollars don't fear weather conditions. Put YOUR money in OUR bank. We pay 3 per cent, dollars. takes sense to keep i ! interest. The Lincoln County National Bank Stanford, Kentucky The Lincoln TrustC o. 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 Hogs Receipts, Not a garment a man wears that he is more rine Deutschland, to this country, 2,000; active; particular about its size, fit and color than penetrating as jt did, the legion of packers and butchers, $9.869.95; his shirt. It must fit in the neck; be full British men of war, has furnished common to ohnict. 775)0? nitrs nnrl enough in the body and long enough in the a thrill throughout all the world. It 'lights, $6.509.95; stags, $67.50; skirt. These threo points our shirts all have. We show almost everything obtainable. was a spectacular performance and Oattle Keceipts, 400; dull; calves, SILK SHIRTS in beautiful fancy patterns excites and deserves the admiration strong, $5(5)12. Sheep Receipts, at $2.50 to $3.00. Fancy negligees, the new of all who love to see a thing well 2,900; steady; lambs, strong Sofffi things, wide stripes and wide fancy colored plaid.s; they are new they are the shirts for executed. But we should not stop 10.60. young men. at the mere admiration of those WHITE PLAITED HOSOUSvhHe negbrave Germans who brough the vesligee, neat black and white hair line effect. Mt. Zion sel and its cargo to American harWe have anything you want in Shirts sizes 13 to 19 neck 30c, S1.0O and $1.50 in bors. The fact that it deposited its percale and madras. wares and in turn purchased from The heavy thunder storm MrKOBBKTS & BAILEY government a tremendous Monday killed a fine milk cow last i this for Stanford, Ky. amount of munitions of which the Rev. Brock; also a good work mule German government was in sore for Jim Johnson. We are sorry that need, dispels from all fair minds this misfortune overtook them. j the much mooted argument of PresEveryone was glad to see the nice ident Wilson's enemies that he has dealt unfairly with and discrimina- - showers. Mr. V. S. Brown has received ted against the Kaiser and his country. It establishes he indisputable word that his daughter, Mrs. W. R. fact that when and where it is possi Adams, at Salem, Ind., had taken ble for the German trade to be car- suddenly ill, and was placed in a ried on with this country, it is done sanitarium there. Her husband is without a moment's hesitation, and very low with tuberculosis and not will forever strangle the lie that the expected to live but a few days. Washington administration is preju- Several of her relatives from this The section have been with them during diced against the Fatherland. very strict guard which the Brit- their illness. ish and French fleets have kept over Mr. Charles Playforth will soon the seas has made it hertofore an begin a new home for Mr. W. E. impossibility for Germany to get Harness. American made supplies into her Mrs. Ida Thompson still continues .ports; but the spectacular voyage of about the same. the Deutschland slipping thru the Miss Birdie Graham has been enemy lines, delivering her cargo in Ida Thompthis country, end then taking back hanging paper for Mrs. recently' for what her government sorely needed, son. Miss Graham left the shadow of Knoxville. is evidence beyond Berry peddling seems to be the CENT doubt, that the United States gov-- 1 ADS ernment will trade and be traded order of the day. There are several with by any government under the wagons leaving here every few days. (Ad here are 1 cent a word each issue, cash sun that has the goods to sell or the Miss Hazel Graham is staying at with order; no ad less each issue.) c money with which to buy. Let those Mrs. Ida Thompson's. who charge that this is treason, make Mr. Charles Playforth is doing POSTED. John lleier, Highland the most of it. some carpenter's work for Mr. BilI have bought the Penny Drug Store, and take this POSTED Joe Busse, ly Thompson. Mrs. Ethel White and Mrs. Ida Paper SHU Going Up. means of assuring the many patrons that the same Thompson were the guests of their Both the Richmond newspapers, uncle, Mr. V. S. Brown Saturday FOR RENT. House of four rooms high standards of service, which have characterized and both are issued just once a week, night. on East Main street. Apply to John increased their subscription price last the Several 56-- tf week from $1.00 to $l.o0 a year. singing at from here attended , it in the past will be continued as its policy in the last Sunday S. Baughman, Stanford. necessary by the con- and report Flatwoodstime, with Mr. This was made a nice stantly increasing cost of print pa- Jim Todd as teacher. future. Hoping for a continued generous portion of per aid all other material that goes Maxwell FOR Our school has begun here with runabout, SALE CHEAP which has into the production of a newspaper. racing type, your patronage, I am, The I. J. may have to increase its about 60 scholars and Miss Josie just been overhauled. A. C. Coffey, subscription price very soon. It will Osborn as teacher. 57-2- p Ky. Stanford, One of the most childlike weddings remain $1 a year a little while long reer though, but its friends will do ever heard of took place here well to pay up for a year or so in cently when"' Mary Cassel, aged 12, FOR SALE. Ford touring car, advance at that rate, for there's no and Worth Brock, aged 16, went to in good running condition. Price telling just how much longer the I. Stanford last Tuesday and were mar- $224.56 if taken at once. H. C. Car57-- lt penter. J. is going to be able to operate at ried. Mrs. Emily Rogers is very sick. that price. FOR SALE. Hay baler which has been in use one season and is in good -' 1-- 2 I I ( ' -A- -WORD j than-25- ANNOUNCEMENT E. R. COLEMAN. shape. Mrs. Burdett Powell, Ky. Hus-tonvill- e, 5'6-- 2 July Shoe Offerings You and Your Friends and WHEN in Louisville get a nicely furnished room from Mrs. J. C. Near Reinhart, 416 W. Chestunt. P. 0. 57 2t. THE rab Orchard School taxes are now due. Please call at the Crab Orchard Banking Co. and settle. T. H. Bronaugh, treasurer. 56 4t. FOR SALE Pony, cart and harness, a bargain. Halliday automobile, in excellent condition, cheap. E. J. Howenstine, five-passeng- er Satisfied Customers Means that those who come back to us again and again to buy after they've made their first purchase at our store always receive satisfactory service. They know that whatever we sell them is thoroughly reliable. , j You tried 37ou how good and delicious it because We told it was. drinking itbecause 2?ou told them how good it was. This is the endless chain of enthusiasm that hes made Coca- - Cola the beverage of the nation. But S?our friends began icty. 57-l- p July is here and we are going to give you a , They know we do not ask more than fair profit on our sales. They know they can rely on our advice Truth is our stand'by. They know that carefulness, honesty, courtesy, cleanliness and promptness characterize us. The Coca-Col- a Co.. ATLANTA. GA. .r 10C money, in the bank building, at Crab ' Orchard, which the owner can have by describing the bills and paying Street found a package containing 57-- 1 MONEY FOUND Mr. David for this notice. Demand the genuine by full name nicknames encourage substitution. FURNITURE, Mattings, Druggets, Rugs, Wall Paper, Lace Curtains, Window Shades, Truaks, Suit Cases. Pictures and Mouldings. W. A. Trib-ble, i SPECIAL TRAIN EXCURSION most unusual opportunity during this month to save money on Men's, Women's and Children's Oxfords and Pumps. All our Oxfords and Pumps in Every Leather, in Every Last and Every Toe Shape at a Reduction. Don't miss this chance to save on fine footwear. The Lincoln Pharmacy, Stanford, Ky. Stanforc. WORKHAND WANTED 42tf Good re- Young Men. We give special attention to our line of Furnishings. You will find we have the new things in Shirts, Collars, Ties, Socks, Etc. CINCINNATI AND RETURN Sunday, JULY 23rd $1.30 ROUND TRIP FROM liable married man to work on farm; small family with son from 16 to 20 years of age to work in poultry yards and learn the poultry business; mile and a half from town, in school district. Jno. O. Reid, Stan55-- 2 ford, Ky. FOR SALE privately, the S. E. Owsley farm of 220 acres; large colonial brick residence, cellar, cistern, two barns, smoke house, section; rich limestone soil in excellent state of cultivation; in Lincoln county, near towns of Danville. Lancaster and Stanford, where there are excellent churches and schools. Will be sold at a bargain. For particulars address Mrs. W. R. Rice, Southern 57-- tf Hotel, Jackson, Tenn. ROBINSON'S Black Paint Manufactured, Sold and Applied BY Junction City SPECIAL TRAIN LEAVES JUNCTION CITY 5:35 A. M. tenant house, and other buildings; situated in heart of the Blue Grass C. W. BALDWIN HOUSE RAISING AND MOVING, ROPE SPLICING, STACK W. E. PERKINS, Crab Orchard, Kentucky RAISING AND HEAVY HOISTING PHONE No. 16 DANVILLE, KENTUCKY G. B. HARBERS0N, Ticket Agent JUNCTION CITY, KY. P. O. BOX 26 THE OCCASION OF OCCASIONS i QQ fc.9 The ML Vernon Fair, Aug. 9, 10 and 11 THIS IS THE FAIR TO GO TO THE PLACE TO MEET YOUR FRIENDS AND VISIT WITH THEM. WE WELCOME OUR NEIGHBORS FROM ADJOINING COUNTIES TO ONE OF THE BIGGEST AND BEST FAIRS IN EASTERN KENTUCKY W. H. FISH, Secretary WRITE FOR YOUR CATALOG C. D. SUTTON, President 3 0 n a The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, July 21, 1916. Statement of An Historical Fact I IfFfE The First National Bank Of Stanford, Ky., June 30th, 19163 RESOURCES: Loans, stocks and bonds (rORTHEj XBL00I)t, ccTJ m $299,764.37 6,798.50 32,871.40 $339,434.27 $80,735.50 50,000.00 203,698.77 5,000.00 $339,434.27 Even before the days of oar Forefathers, extracts from the same kind of roots, herbs and barks, now used in compounding the ipgredients f or S. S. S., were well known and extensively used among I the Indians. Science and modern methods have only chanced the Indians way cf handling the materials, the essential features are still in evidence ia 3. S. S. Natures Greatest Blood Purifier end a nafcral se quence of the Indians favorite medicine. v Youa Dbugom. Get The Genuine S. S. S. ,1, H-- , il1 , kWsJ&l Nff&oy Muffi iiunu at S.S.S. Co. Atlanta, Georgia V l 'X. M Jilt . hof. i tfgwiMfarme bv m 111 WibW l z2&lj i v. P. A. puts new joy PREPARED iiiti r ssjnimim. in Y.a-- HtiM , tobacco; IS ii r ' into the sport of smoking ! ? mRsMOKERSlWDEfrlE PJCEiSSlpiSCOVEREDIIN gGHTf.ULIjNPlyVJHiOllEq Banking House .Cash and Due from Banks Total, LIABILITIES: Capita, Surplus and Profits Circulation Deposits Miss Margie Lynn has returned J. W. Hamilton, of Louisville, is from a visit to her aunt, Mrs. Logan here for a few days on business. Mr. H. M. Noe and children have Wood in Danville, where she was returned from Springfield iysxi v -- immmmvws mmmmm iynVKS4E302f4 " $UMb IUBAULUirVllw, ETTEANDWPESflOKERS. PR0CESSl,PATETEDJ most delightfully entertained. Mrs. R. Robinson, and daughter, Miss Annie Robinson, of Somerset have been the guests this week of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Robinson and family. Miss Sallie Elliott and Mrs. Leonard Brock and children, of Wilmington, Del., are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. I. C. Livingston on Green River. Miss Sylvia Farmer has returned after a visit to her parents. Mrs. J. B. Paxton was the midweek visitor of her mother, Mrs. Jane Robinson, at Lancaster. Sam C. II. Johnston, of Lebanon, guest of Mr. Geo. k was the P. Bright and family. Miss Mary E. McKinney has returned from a visit to Miss Hattie mid-wee- x&mhsBi 1"W VLV x i t)JULY;30l907jl! RjJ.ReynoldsTobacco Company LwikstonSai.em.N.C.ULSA, i lir W - Mtf7H may live to and never feel old enough to vote, but it's certain-sure you'll not know the joy and YOU ...-M1- M SCniiaiimSJffimnBiiiBiiUMU. 1 iMHilRLofeffi hi I here for the summer with her sister, after an extensive visit to her bro- Mrs. E. L.N.Reinhart. Dr. P. Blackerby, of Falmouth ther, Harry Farmer, in Lexington, Bills Payable and friends in Danville, 'Hustonville is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Blackerby. fij and Richmond. Total, Miss Georgia Hogg, in the guest of her aunt, who has been Will Lackey, of St. Louis, came George Thursday morning for a short visit Martin has returned to Mrs. home at her C. Bailey and Louisville. to his sisters, Mrs. J. Dividend of 3 per cent, declared, payable on demand Miss Ophelia Lackey and other relMiss Jennie Higgins, who has g atives and friends at his old heme been the guest ofMiss Minnie Woods --,, r 1 eb hore. for several days, has returned to her Albert Brummett, formerly of this home at Lancastei. is Wilkinson Miss Kentucky, but Mrs. Logan McCall is SDendincr the Personal and Social guest ofGertrudeAndrew Dillion the section ofsuccessful music who is now day at Maretsburg, the guest of Mr. dealer of Mrs. at a most Tulsa, Okla., has been back home McCall's sisters, JVlitses Judith and Crab" Orchard. several days and receiving the Lena McCall. 3Irs. H. M. Ballou and children Miss Pattie Stephenson returned for Miss Nannie Lee Strang, who has visiting friends and relatives in Thursday afternoon from a visit to glad hand from his many friends. o are heen visiting her aunt and uncle, Mr. Mrs. Robert C. Saufley and two Shelbyville and Lexington. nd Mrs. .1. S. Campbell, has returnnn5 nf Plinonix. Arizona, ar friends and relatives in Lexington. 3Irs. P. E. Kemp, of Louisville, Mrs. J. B. Paxton spent Wednes- rived at Crab Orchard Wednesday ed to her home at Middle burp:. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Howe, of Chatcame up Wednesday for a short visit day with her mother, Mrs. Robinson evening for a visit to ner iatnei. They will later tanooga, are expected soon to be the Col. John Robinson. to her brother, Dr. T. W. Penning- in Lancaster. parents, Mr. come here to visit Mr. Saufley's mo- guests of the Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Wilkerson, of ther, Mrs. J. C. McClary and his bro- and Mrs. J. S. latter's ton and other relatives. Murphy. Louisville, were in Stanford Thurs Misses Lucile Cooper and Stella Mrs. A. W. Bourne passed thru morning, this part ther, S. M. Saufley. Rupley are guests of Mrs. Phelps daythe state on a tour ofhere fvom here an- here on her way to her home at LivCards have been received They came of ingston where Cobb at her home in Boyle county, Liberty, where they spent the previ- nouncing the marriage of Miss Mary had beenfrom Shelby City, mother-in-la- she on a visit to her Gentry CaldBrown and Mr. Peter ous night. a several days' visit. for Mrs. H. H. Bourne. well, both of Danville, which took Judge William McKee Duncan, Monday afternoon at the home place of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. who has been with his sister, Mrs. After a wedding Charlotte Warren for a few day., Achilles Brown. hf; trip Mr. and Mrs. Caldwell will ville. returned to his home at Louismake their home in Danville. after childbirth by taking Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Miss Edith Welburn invited a Washington City, and Barnard, of necessary precautions be son. Joseph fore the trying ordeal, number of her most ultimate friends Rogers Barnard, and Dr. W. S. Elkin, k. .jki by using "Mother's An to her home, Monday evening to of Atlanta, and Mrs. J. G. South, Friend" to assist naMother's Friend" meet her visitor, Miss Ruby Day, of of Frankfort, have been with Mrs. External ture in preparing Charlotte- - Warren for several days. for inn n v vp.irs 1ms The guests enjoyed rook Hillsboro. her for the phy E. W. Sizemore, of South Fork, KeitlGdy for I been the means of giv sical change. and both piano and vocal music for who has been visiting friends here ing relief to thousands of Expectant mothers. It is an exter several hours, after which sherbet for a short time left today for where he will visit his relatives .Mothers nal remedy with unex and cakes were served. Those prefor a Embry, Day, Wel- home. while before returning to his celled merits, and should be sent were; Misses in the homo of every exnectant mother. Dniseist sell it. burn. Staertr and Paxton, and Messrs. Send for free book on Motherhood. Address The Bradfleld Regulator Co., 202 Lamar Bldg., Atlanta, Ga. Noe, Cooper, Embry and Welburn. : LLtmrn- Rice at Danville. Mrs. Ollie Scott, of Cincinnati, is 1 II if Q illIF dim H friendly old jimmy OS pipe or a hand rolled cigarette unless you get on talking-term- s with Prince Albert tobacco! P. A. comes to you with a real reason for all the goodness and satisfaction it offers. in DOES NQTBITEJHE TONGUE contentment of a a patented process that removes bite and parch 1 You can smoke it long and hard without a comeback! Prince Albert has always been sold without s It is made by - nv a:h nmmxiT' m mm WiteiiBfiBi5iMfi.P.!?EiA?4D Mm IMSiliB '?l3rh half-poun-d sponge-moiatener l! coupons or premiums. We prefer to give quality! Prince Albert affords the keenest pipe and cigarette enjoyment! And that flavor and fragrance and coolness is as good as that sounds. P. A. just kick-back! answers the universal demand for tobacco without bite, parch or lit-H- Prince Albert it sold everywhere in toppy red bags, Sc; tidy red tins, 10c; handsome pound and tin humidors and pound that clever crystal-glas- s humidor with top that keeps the tobacco in such splendid condition. Introduction to Prince. Albert isn't any harder than to walk into the nearest place that sells tobacco and ask for "a supply of P. A." You pay out a little change, to be sure, but it's the cheer-fulle- st investment you ever made! tne f ( w, national joy smoke R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co., Winston-SaleN. C. Consider the Mothers Health Copyright 1916 by R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co. iiihib gplfc rrtnrnwb'vwnmnir ine-vil- le Percheron For eight-year-old Sale S everance s Supplement To Their Summer Sales Below we make more Special Prices on Seasonable Goods. Prices on the large Sale Bills still in force except where lots are closed out. 50c Pink, Blue or White Princess Slips, $1 value, 69c Striped Seco Silk Waists, $1 value, 69c Pink, Blue and Tan Seco Petticoats, $1 value, , 25 and 29c 500 Yards Sport Stripes, 40c value, 29c 500 Yards Silk Tissues and Voiles, 50c value, 25c Wash Ginham Petticoats, 39c Wash Gingham Petticoats, 5c 500 Yards 10c Organdy, figure and Stripe, 25c Children's Ginham Rompers, .We, the Eubank Draft Horse Co., at public outcry for the high dollar one Percheron stallion at Eubank on Tuesday, August 1st, 1916 it 10 o'clock A. M. We will sell 'his fine animal on 12 months' time with good note. DANIEL NEWSOM, Eubank, Ky. will sell attending the teachers' institute in Pulaski county which is being conducted by Prof. J. W. Ireland, formerly of this city. Supt. Wilson is looking for a most successful term of the local institution of learning the coming term. He believes that the faculty has been greatly strengthened and expects some fine results. Supt. Wilson said that he will recommend to the School Board that the fall term be opened the last week ir August, instead of the usual time of opening, the first week in September. He said that this will permit of the usual two weeks' Christmas vacation without trouble, and he believes that this will prove a decided advantage in many ways. Brown, of visiting reland are exJoseph Ballou and family before they return west, as Mrs. Brown was before her marriage. Miss Cora Jones, a relative of the Ballou family here. She attended old Stanford Female College and has a great many friends and loved ones here. The Somerset News said of their arrival at Somer-r- t: Hon. W. J. Brown, formerly of Somerset, but now, a resident of Modesto, California, is visiting friends and relatives here. He was born and raised in the Woodstock country, and after teaching in Pulaeki county several years, he studied law Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Modesto, California, are atives in Pulaski county, pected for a visit to Rev. and located in Somerset for the practice of that profession. He was associated for a time with Hon. Elbert Wesley and then with Judge School Association. About seven years ago he left Somerset and lo cated at Modesto, California, and has taken a front rank in the legal Ben Smith. Mr. Brown occupied a and business profession of that city. commanding position at the Somer- He has also. been active in religious set bar, and was considered one of work, and led a successful fight for our ablest young lawyers. He was an 'prohibition. He is a democrat, and active Sunday School worker, and if one of that party succeeds Hiram after serving several years as Pres- Johnson as Governor of California ident of the County Work, was elect- t we hope that it will be Hon. W. J. ed President of the State Sunday Brown. W. H. Higgins, Stanford, Ky. Heard About Town A. C. Peck, a prominent farmer and democrat down on Green river was in town this week for the first time in some weeks, as he has been on the ailing list, but is somewhat improved now. Dr. R. L. Davison, of this city, who is a candidate for the republican nomination for congress in this district, was in Lancaster Thursday looking over his fences. Doc says that he is a sure winner, notwith- Dear Sir: I was told last spring not to let the plow go in my Held if I did not want a plow when you asked to give a demonstration on my farm. I still have it and can do more and better plowing than I ever did under all conditions; runs a regular width and depth, covers more weeds and trash, than any plow; nothing equal to it in plowing "nigger head" rocky land. Farmers, throw away your old plows and buy a No. 11 Oliver Plow. Yours truly, S. J. EMBRY. standing the efforts of certain disgruntled politicians of his party in the district, to "hand it to him." Rev. W. D. Welburn. at the Meth odist parsonage, Thursday afternoon, performed the ceremony uniting in marriage Rev. Robert M. Lee, pastor of the Methodist churches at Bur-gi- n, Bryantsville and Mt. Olivet, and Miss Ella B. Bonta, a faithful and active member of his congregation at Burgin. This is Mr. Lee's third marriage. ChautauquA At Hustonville Lot Odds and Ends in Ladies' and Children's Colored 48c and White Dresses, 75c Lot Fancy Parasols, $1 and $1.50 values, 5c Five Common Palm Fans for $3.75 Lot Fancy Wash Dresses, $6 value, 50c 72x90 Bleach Sheets 10c 36x42 Pillow Cases Half Price White Woolen Serge Skirts, -5c Lot Infants' Black and Tan Hose, lc Another Lot Pearl Buttons, dozen, $3.00 All $4.50 and $5 Ladies' White Canvas Shoes and Slippers, $3.00 Ladies' White Kid Pumps and White Sport Shoes, $3.00 Black Patent, White Elk Sole, Rubber Heel Pumps, '4c Cotton (Barber Towels) each, 5c 15x30 inch Huck Towels, 8c value, $7.75 Any Silk Dress In The House Priced Up to $19.50, now F. G. Hurt and J. C. Cummins, proprietors of the Crab Orchard Milling Company, were down Wednesday and left a" nice order for printing with the I. J. These are two of the hustlingest business men of the East End. They are doing a thriving and constantly increasing business with their splendid milling plant and have the confidence and este'em of all who know them. up-to-d- ate $.&$ Dr. Horace Reid, who has just graduated from the famous Johns Hopkins University at Baltimore, is spending the summer with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Forestus Reied at their, handsome country home on the Hustonville pike. Dr. Reid will go to a Baltimore hospital this fall to do interne work for a year or so. He is specializing on abdominal surgery, and gives every evidence of developing into one of the brightest luminaries of. his profession. Big Four11th, 12th, Days AUGUST 13th, 14th Make Your Plans Now to Attend the Most Delightful Entertainment Offered the Citizens of the West End In Many Years. Supt. W. C. Wilson, of the Stanford Graded and High Schools, was here early in the week. He has been $100 Reward, $100 COMETOTHISSTOREFORYOURMONErSWORTH The readers of tlila paper vrlll be pleased t learn that there is at least one dreaded disease that science has been able, to core In all its stapes, and that Is Catarrh. Ball's Catarrh Cure Is the only positive cure i cow known to the medical fraternity. Catarrh being a constitutional disease, requires a constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken internally, acting directly upon the .blood and mucous ; surfaces of the system, thereby destroying the foundation Df the disease, and giving the patient strength by building up the constitution and assisting nature in doing its work. The proprietors have bo much faith in its curative powers that they offer One Hundred Dollars for any case that It falls to cure. Send for list of testimonials. Address F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.. Sold by all Druggists, 75c. Take Hall's Family Pills 'for constlpatlosi Engage Your Season Tickets Now. Adults, $ 1 .50 Children, $1 The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentuck FricLy, July 2 1 , 1916. R A ILROAD WAGES Shall they be determined by Farm and Stock News ting races. John M. Rankin, of the Hubb?. section, sold 42 head of cattle to Whiteheuse & Johnson, of Boyle, at $8.40. They averaged $12.25 pounds and were a fine lot. T. W. Jones was in Taylor county this week where he bought 70 head of lambs from U. T. Shelby, of Russell, who had them on grass in Taylor. Mr. Jones paid $8.50 a hundred for them. Probably the highest price for cafc-tl-o ever obtained in this section of Kentucky was paid to Logan Johnson, a farmer near Boston, by J. K. Fowler. Mr. Fowler bought a load, and the purchase price was $9.50 a hundred. The lot was shipped to the Indianapolis Abattoir Co. Eliza-bethto- Corbin, Ky., Man Advised All The Mt. Sterling fair is on this week. Betting in the legal machines is done on the trotpan-mutu- al Troubled With Rheumatism To Take New Tonic, Tanlac "My blood was in very poor condition from which I finally got catarrh and to make matters worse I was attacked by rheumatism. I want to say that Tanlac, the new tonic, is wonderful," said ,Mr. W. O. Helton, who lives at Corbin, Ky. Industrial Warfare or Federal Inquiry? To the American Public: Do you believe in arbitration or industrial warfare? The train employes on all the railroads are voting whether they will give their leaders authority to tie up the commerce of the country to enforce their demands for a 100 million dollar wage increase. . The railroads are in the public service your service. This army of employes is in the public service your service. You pay for rail transportation 3 billion dollars a year, and 44 cents out of every dollar from you goes to the employes. per cent of the On all the Southern railroads in 1915, seventy-fiv- e train employes earned these wages (lowest, highest and average of all) as shown by the payrolls Passenger Range Average Freight Range Average Yard Range Average Ccdactors Firemen Brakemen . I ,847 943 1652 1736 1353 649 1638 ,, Q7Q $1156 $1566 2424 1055 1-- Josh B. Jones, on the Knob Lick pike, is planning a trip to New York and other eastern points soon, to take up the matter of disposing of his 1916 hemp crop with the big eastern manufacturers direct. Mr. Jones made a "cleanup" of about $11,000 on hemp the past season but has a still larger acreage in this year and expects to eliminate the middleman's profit as far as possible by selling direct to the manu facturer. He has in 230 acres in hemp on one place and another acreage on another. Guinn & Johnson, the hustling 'farm dealers of Science Hill, report the following recent sales of real estate by their agency: Win. Lyons' fai-m- , near Science Hill, to a Mr. Terrell, of West Virginia, price $4,500; the John Keath farm, near Somerset, to a Mr. Compton, of Pulaski county, price $4,000; the J. B. Branum farm, near Norwood, to Doll Dungan, of Pulaski county, price $300; the George Ashley house and three acres of land at Norwood, to a Mr. Christian, of West Virginia, price $500; the W. J. Cope farm, near Texas school house, price -- News. "I had catarrh for almost a year and it was very bad. I could not get anything to give me relief. My system became run down. "When I began taking Tanlac I began to get better and now I can say that I am well I feel like a new man. Tanlac is good it is the best I remedy for run down systems. advise anybody who has rheumatism, catarrh or bad blood to take Tanlac. It will make you eat it gives you a good appetite." Tanlac has proven it's worth. It is the proof of Tanlac's merit that makes Tanlac recognized as the Mas This is one more case in which' Relief from catarrhal conditions, stimulation to the appetite, aid to digestion, building up of health and strength through the stomach, blood and nerves performing those duties for thousands of men and women throughout the country has won for Tanlac a place in the esteem of the people that only true merit could gain and hold. Tanlac is now being especially introduced in Stanford at Penny's 58-- 1 drug store. Tanlac may be obtained at the following nearby cities: Moreland, Abraham Minks; Hustonville, Adams Bros.; McKinney, True & Co.; Ellis-burMiddle-burJoseph McWilliams; W. C. Bryant; Crab Orchard, Lyne Bros.; Brodhead, John Rob-binJunction City, Reynolds & Evans; Lancaster, R. E. McRoberts; g, Real Estate F or Sal e No. 136 Magnificent blue grass farm of 245 acres located in the heart of the 1-- g, s; ter Medicine. I Bee Lick, J. Reynolds & Son. mm Middleburs 45 i?nQ 406 1302 754 1405 777 Rev. J. N. Beagle while here on "10,850 Miles Without Stopping the second Sunday made all prepar- Motor" so reads an ad of a car ations neccessary for the association selling at $1,350 this was on a which will meet with the Baptist speedway. church August 15. He was not sure As you know The Maxwell ran he would be able to arrange his work so as to be here during that meeting. 22,000 miles without stopping motor cross country and this is the Cy Russell, a clever and much resWORLD'S RECORD. pected citizen is lying critically ill at his home on Indian Creek. He The new price of this car is $595, has been ill for some two or more F. O. B., Detroit. years and Tuesday of last week he $1,000. Don't you see a reason herein why Two thousand breeding ewes of had a stroke of. paralysis that pros you should own a Maxwell? the black face type have been pur- trated him and he will likely not re" chased by Cook & Pepper's Union cover. Order yours today. Stock yards, Lexington from breedSenator Charles Montgomery and ers in the Allegheny Mountains of H. C. CARPENTER Q. Montgomery will be received at the local yards within a few days. R. C. Pepper, a member of the firm, shipped two double-deckcarloads of ewes yesterday that will arrive in Lexington Friday. Two hundred and twenty-fiv- e ewes of this lot were sold to Caywood & McClintock, of Eourbon county, yesterday. ' J. F. Cook, sen-io- n member of the firm, said last night that the scarcity of sheep in er I109 18sl 958 990 The average yearly wage payments to all Southern train employes (including those who worked only part of the year) as shown by the 1915 payrolls were Passenger Freight Yard Engineers. Conductors Firemen Brakemen. ... ... ..... . $2144 . 1723 1096 1013 $1712 1488 865 845 $1313 1157 688 868 for the public, have no right to place this burden on the cost of transportation to you without a clear mandate from a public tribunal speaking for you. The Tail roads have proposed the settlement of this controversy either under the existing national arbitration law, or by reference to the Interstate Commerce Commission. This offer has been refused by the employes' representatives. A 100 million dollar wage increase for men in freight and yard service (less tr in one-fift- h of all employes) is equal to i .c .jr cent advance in all freight rates. The managers of the railroads, as trustees were here West Virginia and Pennsylvania and father, J. one day last week. We did not meet with Charlie but he is said to have been in fine spirits as to his prospects of winning the nomination for congress. The Moreland people should be encouraged in their efforts to rid that community of bootleggers and They other undesirable citizens. Kentucky made necessary the pur- have shown that they are able to chase in markets in Pennsylvania cope with the outlaws and they and West Virginia. Lexington should and doubtless will be backed up by the officals of Lincoln county. Eggs are worth 16 cents per dozen and friers 20 cents per pound at your door. Beans, peas, potatoes and Sak TaC IsT fir everything else are plentiful. Who Local Agent At Lincoln County National Bank ever heard of such times under a Republican administration? Hurrah! for Wilson and the whole Democratic family at Washington. J. Lee Murphy, of Hedgville and his father, J. S. Murphy, of McKinney were here Thursday visiting Mr. and Mrs. Ned Fogle. While here J. Lee bought a pair of coming four year old mules of J. C. Fogle for $350. best farming section of the county only 1 2 miles from good town and 2 2 miles from nearest railroad shipping point. Over 200 acres of this farm is in good grass and over 100 acres of this in blue grass sod and as fine timothy meadows as you can find anywhere. Large two story frame building of six rooms, spacious halls etc., large barn and all other necessary outbuildings. Splendid water, two large pools, several never failing springs, wells and cisterns. This is an ideal stock farm. Located in good graded school district, splendid community, faces pike for about 2 mile and can easily be divided into two farms. The whole farm lays well and all can be cultivated. There is no waste land on the place. There is a three room tenant house, splendid large orchard. The owner of the farm adjoining this place has refused S125.00 per acre and land all around this farm has been selling for from $110.00 to $125.00 per acre. For quick sale price only $100.00 per acre. Terms one third cash and balance in one and two years. This blue grass sod is as rich as ice cream and will grow anything you put on it. It would make bumper crops in hemp, tobacco etc. 1-- 1-- No. 138 180 acre farm one and one-ha- lf miles from Lebanon, Kentucky. Has large three story 12 room residence, halls, bath, toilet etc. Hardwood finish and has two brick walls thru the building. House wired for gas or .electricity. Three large good barns etc. All buildings in first class condition. Water all thru the house and no better watered farm anywhere, in every field. This is in a fiine neighborhood close to school and churches. Orchard has 300 trees of all kinds of choice fruit. About 50 acres in cultivation and balance in grass of which 40 acres is virgin soil. We have photographs of this farm and all buildings on file in our office. This place is on two pikes and can be easily divided. Will sell as whole or will put 120 acres with all improvements. There is no finer farm or home in Kentucky than this place. Money has been spent lavishly on this magnificent home and large barns etc. The owner has made up his mind to take his loss and the place has got to go. It must go in the next ninety days. It will pay you to look into this proposition. The price is certainly right and the terms are easy. A fortune has been spent in improving this place and some one will get the benefit for a song. HAVE YOU BEEN OF BOURBON POULTRY SICK? John Q. Rowland was here Saturday to see his sister, Mrs. J. C. Foy- ler. HARMONY Then you realize the utter weakness :hat robs ambition, destroys appetite, md makes work a burden. cause its strength - sustaining nourishment invigorates the blood to distribute energy throughout the body while its tonic CURE value sharpens the appetite and restores health in a natural, permanent way. If you are run down, tired, nervous, chicks For the treatment of White Diarrhoeain overworked or lack strength, get Scott's and Blackhead and other diseases in turkeys Qciulsion It is free from alcohol. ISsill down the throat of a gaping chicken, destroys the worms x compared 3 To restore that strength and staminathat so essential, nothing has ever equaled with Scott's Emulsion, be- PREVENTS DISEASE POULTRY and saves'the chick's life. A few drops in the drinkine water cures aoi CJ, to-da- y. BOURBON CURE HAS NO EQUAL Scott & Bowne. Bloomfield, N. J. Shall a nation-wid- e investigation under the ELISHA LEE, Chairman. Atlantic Coast Line UailroatL L. V. U LDWIN, Cen'l Manager. Central of Georgia Kailnay. C L. BARDO, Cen'l Manager, tirw York, Vw Ilatcn & Hartford Railroad. E. H. COAPMAM. Southern Railway. S. E. COTTER, Cen'l Manager. XTabafth Railway. P. E. CROWLEY. Am. New York Central Railroad. C. H. EMEKSO.N, Cen'l Manager. Creat orUirrn Railway. C II. KVI.NC, Cen'l Manager, Philadelphia & Reading Railway, K. W. CRICE, AuU to Pretident, Chesapeake & Ohio Railway. A. S. GREIC, strike or an Gov- One 50c bottle makes 12 gallons of medicine. ' II ernment determine this issue? National Conference Committee of the Railways P. K. ALUKl;t! I". Cen'l Manager. Attt. to Receiver; St. Louis & ban Francisco Railroad. C W. KOUNS, Cen'l Manager, Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe Railway H. W. Mc5IASTER, Gen'l Manager, Wheeling and Lake Erie Railroad.. K .D. MAIIER, Norfolk and Western Railway. JAMES RUSSELL, Gen'l Manager. Denver & Itio Grande Railroad. a A. M. SCMOYER, Resident Prnnnyltaaia Lines West. W. I SKUDO, Seaboard Air Line Railway. A. J. STO."E, Erie Railroad. , S. WAID. Vice-Pr& Cen'l Manage Sunset Central Lines. t, Kice-Predent, large breeder of fancy "I am poultry and show birds. I,have been using Bourbon Poultry Cure for the past seven years and never lose a chicken with disease, and I attribute my success to the use of tins wonderful remedy. Have cured several bad cases of roup and other infectious disease with it, therefore I speak from experience when I say it cures. I heartily recommend it to my poultry raising friends in this and adjoining counties, as iho greatest remedy I have ever used for the cure and prevention of poultry diseases." Jno. O. Reid, Stanford, Ky. a" M r. Farmer It is time you were seeing about that Sold in Stanford by The Lincoln Pharmacy PUBLIC SALE YouVe been thinking of building for some time. In no other way can you obtain such feed economy for your stock. You cannot spend any money on your farm to SILO The farmers are about thru laying by their crops and rain is begin-in- g to be needed again. Tom Collett, after lingering with that fatal disease tuberculosis died last night on the 16th of this month. There has been a tent meeting going on at Dripping Springs since the fourth of this month. Rev. J. H. Peace has gone to Pine-vill- e to hold a protracted meeting in the court house. Rev. W. M. C. Hutchins preached at Harmony Sunday and he and wife and Boney Adams took dinner at Brother Bryant Ballard's. Miss Annie Peace and Miss Edna Smith have been visiting at Mrs. W. M. C. Hutchins'. Mr. J. H. Thompson, of Preach-ersvill- e bought a nice heifer and young calf from W. M. C. Hutchins. Jack Stigall has sold his automobile to Sherman Roberts. Mr. G. B. Colson has been running his hay baler. Mr. W. M. Brewer, our accomodating miller is superintending the Sunday school at Harmony with success. Miss Birdie Peace and Miss Clara Peace have come to pay a visit to Mrs. W. M. C. Hutchins. No. 139 25 acres. Two story six room dwelling built within the last two years. Concrete back porch, concrete cellar and walks and concrete wall in front of house. Two hen houses and other necessary out buildings. Well at house and well in barn yard with concrete trough. All buildings practically new and fencing in fine shape. About 12 acres in cultivation and balance in pasture. Price $3500.00. One half down and balance in 1 and two years. This farm located on Rakes and Hoes, Water Coolers and I Binder Twine. See us before you buy In order to settle the estate of the late J. E. Pleasants, we will sell all of his real estate and personal property at public auction on SATURDAY, JULY 22, 1916 AID THE KIDNEYS Stanford Sufferers Should Take No Further Risk. fer the agonies of kidney complaint, backache, urinary disorderes, lameness, headaches, languor, why allow themselves to become chronic invalids, when a tested remedy is ofWhy will people continue to suf- T, D. Newland & Son, Opposite the Court-House, Phone No. 168. Stanford, Kentucky. beginning at 1:30 o'clock p. m., at his late home in Crab Orchard. Said property consists of house and one acre of land, opposite the King Hotel in Crab Orchard; house contains seven rooms and is in fair shape; lots of fruit trees on place, good well in yard, and there is plenty of ground for a nice building lot ad joining the residence. Will also sell a lot of Household and Kitchen Furniture, including one or two pieces of Antique Furniture; also a very fine set of carpenter's tools, in fine shape. Terms made konwn on day of sale. better advantage. And the only kind of silo to have is a State Road. Concrete Silo Which is there forever when you have it made fered them? Doan's Kidney Pills have been used in kidney trouble over 50 years and have been tested in thousands No. 140 45 acres. Seven dwelling, barns etc. room cottage Good well We Will Save You Money on frigerators, Ice Cream Freezers, Coolers, Etc. ALSO LAWN MOWERS AND GAR- DEN TOOLS. Re- of cases. If vou have any, even one, of the symptoms of kidney diseaeses, act now, for gravel, dropsy or Bright's disease may set in and make neglect dangerous. Can Stanford residents demand more convincing proof than house, never failing springs etc. All in cultivation and pasture. This place located on the Main street of good town. Price $4500.00. Terms right. at the following? HEIRS OF J. E. PLEASANTS, Crab Orchard, Ky. PHILLIPS BROS., STANFORD, : : GEORGE H. FARRIS. SrSSforMEnJ .- KY. - AT YOUR DRUGGIST. . .mum i Camden, Preackersville, Amelia Stanford, says: "I suffered intensely from kidney complaint and when I stooped, I could hardly straighten up. Dark spots often floated before my eyes and my head pained me until I was almost crazy. A neighbor told me about Doan's Kidney Pills and I got a box. They helped me from the first and I am now free from kidney complaint." Price 50c, at all dealers. Don't simply ask for a kidney remedy get Doan's Kidney Pills the same that Mrs. Camden had. Foster-Milbur- n 58-- 1 Co., Props., Buffalo, N. Y. Hughes & McCarty REAL ESTATE STANFORD, - - KENTUCKY