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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): July 25, 1916 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1916 int1916072501_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 25, 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. " " M - ' i- ' ? S ,J ' , jgfr .This Paper Stops When Your Time Is Up. See Date on Your Label The 58 1111, INTERIOR Danville, and Mrs. Leak, of Fi-ank- -l Established 1860.57th Year.-- No. CLARK JORDAN CROSSES RIVER Former Proprietor of St. Asaph Hotel Passes Away Monday After Making His Peace With God. of Edward Clark Jordan at an early hour Monday morning caused profound grief among the many friends he had made here since coming to Stanford about five years ago to assume the management of the St. Asaph Hotel. For the past few weeks he had been gradually sinking, and realized in his lucid moments that the end was near and having made his peace with God was ready and willing to go. The coming of the Death Angel for his spirit must have been indeed a relief to his tortured frame, and it was with a gentle sigh that he passed over into that "Unknown Country," that bourn from whence no traveler has e'er returned. Mr. Jordan was a native of Mason county, Virginia, and was 47 years of age. He is survived by his wife, who is a daughter of Col. J. H. Daigh, of Waynesburg. For several years the deceased conducted the hotel at Waynesburg, but about five years ago he came to Stanford and bought the St. Asaph Hotel from the late C. C. Gooch. He conducted it until a few weeks ago when he leased it to B. D. Carter and Son, and then took rooms at the home of Walter Jones on Danville street, where his death occurred and from whence the funeral will be held this afternoon at 3 o'clock. A man of the most positive convictions, Mr. Jordan, was withal one of the kindest hearted and most charitably inclined, who ever engaged in a public business in Stanford. What he did of his means, for relief of the poor and distressed, was done without display or ostentation, however, and no one will probably ever know on this earth the extent of his gjEjngrqsity and the scope of his those who knew the man and his good works and generous deeds, feel sure that his name is written up there as one who often ministered unto "the least of these my children," and that his reward will be accordingly. Funeral services will be conducted this afternoon at 3. o'clock by D. M. Walker, assited by Revs. M. D. Early and P. L. Bruce, after which interment will be in Buffalo Springs cemetery. Stanford lodge, No. 15G, I. O. O. F., of which deceased was a member, will conduct the beautiful funeral rites of the order over the grave of their departed brother. The pallbearers will be: Mesrs. B. L. J. E. Jordan, F. C. Weick, B. D. Carter, T. J. Hill, Jr., and J. W. News of the death char-TftySiB- Stanford, Lincoln County, Kentucky, Tuesday, July 25, 1916 a: BIG TIMES AT THE SPRINGS Mrs. R. B. Spindle spent several Season OngAfi Full Blast Stanford days of the past week with Mrs. Parties Motor Up for Bathing. Clarence H. Vaught, in Richmond. n Miss Carrie Bell Romans enterThe searfonat famous old Crab tained a number of her girl friends at an elegant 6 o'clock dinner at her Orchard Springs in the East End of home on Richmond avenue, the hon-ore- e this countyais.now on at full blast of the affair being Miss Jessie and the bigShotel will hardly accom-m- o date thefijuests who are pouring Beagle, of Georgetown. in from everywhere to drink the Saturday's Courier Journal has and to secure the following society item in regard rest and recuperation. to a Lancaster visitor and a former Crab Orchard is being restored to Lancaster girl: days ''Mrs. Clarence H. Vaught wes its popularity'qf the health-givinKyate- rs ante-bellum Journal Hustonville up-to-da- ceipt or a Bill. What Does It Say to You?. ts Label Is Either a Rer Tuesdays and Fridays LANCASTER COURT DAY i i.jr. Three Candidates for Congress There, But Business Dull. There was not much doing at LanThe crowd caster court Monday. was small and business was quiet. Farmers were too busy to leave home and many of the traders were not on hand from some cause. There was a bunch of mountain ewes on the market which sold at $7 and a few heifers that were bought at 6 cents, which was about the ex 2 tent of the trading at the cattle pens. Quite a number of mules were on the square and several changed hands. They brought all the way from $120 to $182.50. Army horses were scarce and Louis and W. B. Peel, of Nicholasville, Burton picked up only a few, for which they paid around the $100 1-- 1 max-k- . There were three of the four candidates for Congress present Hon. Harvey Helm, Senator Charles F. Montgomery and Dr. R. L. Davison. g Each did his share of and got just as close to the dear people as the hot weather would permit. They all seemed satisfied with their day's work, while the voters were delighted at the thought of the Congressional race being brought to a close in the next ten days or so. A farmers' meeting was held at at 2 o'clock of which the court-hous- e W. R. Cook was made chairman and The object R. L. Elkin secretary. was to discuss the feasibility of securing a farm demonstrator. A committee composed of Mr. Cook, J. H. Dalton and G. B. Swinebroad was appointed to look further into the matter and report next court day. Although not largely attended, the meeting was rather enthusiastic. hand-shakin- host at a beautiful reception at her home in West Main Street, (Richmond), in compliment to her guest, Mrs. Richard Buckner Spindle, Jr., In the receiving of Norfolk, Va. line were: Mrs. Vaught, Mrs. Spindle, Mrs. Harvey Chenault, and Mrs. J. G. Crabbe. Those who assisted in entertaining were: Mrs. J. R. Johnson, Misses Duncan Foster, Cynthia Davidson, Henrietta Luxon, Nance Hayden and Mary Ross." Mrs. Kate Milward, Mr. and Mrs. John Milward, and Miss Susan of Lexington motored over Sunday from the Blue Grass Capital, and were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Loyd. Miss Julia White, of Richmond, was a recent guest at the Hotel en route from Crab Orchard Springs, (where she has served as one of the efficent society entertainers,) to Irvine, where she is sojourning in the interests of her musMil-war- d, Ken-garla- n, Lancaster A farmers meeting wes held here Monday afternoon at the Court House in the interest of securing a ut I v Fa-gal- y, Acey. Rev. R. R. Noel, the aged Baptist divine, who has boarded at the deceased's hotel for a number of years, saw him every day and knew him in- timately, has written the following tribute to his memory: In Memoriam. Edward Clark Jordan was born July 2, 18G9 in Mason county, Va., and died July 23, 1916. He leaves a wife and two brothers, two sisters and many friends to mourn his departure. Mr. Jordan moved from Waynesburg about five years ago and became proprietor of the St. Asaph Hotel in this city. As landlord he was a model. Upon the walls of his office were cards bearing in large letters, "Positively No Card Playing;" a nicely bound Bible was in the rack over the commercial table. Mr. Jordan had never joined the church. Several years ago, Dr. Roddy assisted the writer in a meeting at Waynesburg. A large number were baptized, his father-in-labeing one of them. His wife joined by letter. Mr. Jordan was deeply concerned. Time passed. About 12 days before his death, he took the writer by the hand and with joy accepted Jesus Christ as his savior. His hope like an anchor over and within the vale, seemed to be sure and steadfast. A few hours before death he cried whilst suffering: "Jesus come and help me." We mourn, but not without hope. To his beloved wife, brothers and sisters we offer deepest sympathy. Mr. Jordan was a member of Stanford lodge No. 156, I. 0. 0. F., also a member of the Maccabees at Waynesburg. Dr. Walker was a great friend and favorite and will conduct services assisted by Dr. Early and Rev. Bruce. Burial in Buffalo Springs cemetery at 3 o'clock P.-- If., July 25, 1916. R. R. NOEL w farm agent for Garrard county; a representative from the Agricultural Department at Washington, was in attendance and gave the Garrard grangers a full explanation of the duties of advantages of having a farm agent for the county. The will of the late Mrs. Pattie Duncan Gill was probated before Judge C. A. Arnold Monday, the witnesses attesting to its validity being Mr. John M. Duncan and H. H. Grant. Her entire estate was left to her only child, Mrs. E. C. Banard, of Washington, D. C. The late residence of P. D. .Gill, in the North Lancaster suburb, a typical old Kentucky homestead, has been on market for some time. It is the orginal Gill dwelling of an early period, and the commodious brick residence with the surrounding land of about 125 acres is a desirable piece of suburban property that has been announced as being worth as much as $200 per acre, as it fronts on the street and could be made available as fine building lots. Garrard farmers have rushed up their threshing business in order that they might turn their attention to their tobacco and corn crops, many of them, having already delivered their wheat to the local grain dealers. Some sold immediately at the thresher, and consequently previous to the rise in the price of the bread cereal, Messrs. Ed and N. B. Price having brought in to the Garrard Milling Company a consignment for which they were paid $1 per bushel; some later deals were the sale of 500 bushels by Walter Davidson who received $1.05 per bushel, 700 bushels delivered by T. C. Rankin and D. Rankin at $1.11 per bushel and 700 bushels grown by Mr. Holcomb of the Bryantsville section, at $1.15 per bushel. Mrs. Hambrick Sandifer, of Georgetown, was a recent guest at her girlhood home. Mr. and Mrs. Brodford Jennings and little son, Clay Jennings, of Tulsa, O., have arrived to visit Jane and Mary Doty and other relatives and friends. Mr. Richard Buctaier Spindler, a prominent young lawyer of Norfolk, Va., came in Sunday to make a fortnight's visit here with his wife and little daughter at the home of Mr. and Mrs. R E. McRoberts. Mr. and Mrs. E. U. Hally, of Newman, Cal., came over this week from Lexington where they have been with Mr. Hally's parents, and are now with Capt. T. Elkin and daughters for an extended visit. The following were recent visitors of Mr. and Mrs. T. R, Slavin at their home on Richmond street. Messrs. J. W. Slavin and J. Warren Slavin, Jr., of Houston, Texas, Dr. J. L. Slavin and Mrs. Guy Hundley, of 350-bush- el ic class. Mr. Van Logan, of New York City, is the guest of his uncle, Mr. Hugh M. Logan and other friends and kinspeople here in his boyhood home. Five cars of Richmond people passed thru here Sunday en route to High Bridge. Dr. Beatty, a young practitioner from Missouri, has been visiting his cousin, Dr. M. K. Denny, and other Garrard kinspeople. Mrs. B. F. Hudson, Miss Helen Gill, and Miss Alice Hudson Rigney have gone to Lake Chautauqua, N. Y., for a fortnight's stay. Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Mason,-Mi- ss Sue Shelby Mason, and W. B. Mason, Jr., of this city, and Mr. William F. Logan and family, of Wilkesbarre, Pa., enjoyed a motoring trip to Danville, Harrodsburg, High Bridge, and a luncheon at Brooklyn Bridge, as guests of Miss Mason. Mrs. J. A. Amon went to Cincinnati last Sunday for a several days' sojourn. Mr. E. W. Sprague, of Louisville, was here Sunday, on a visit to his daughters, Misses Helen Elizabeth and Chastene, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Cook. Mrs. Edwin Smith came down from Richmond last Saturday night on a visit to her father, Mr. Jesse Doty, and sister, Miss Emma Doty. Mr. and Mrs. H. Clay Sutton mo- and right npw there are families here from Georgia, Tennessee, W. Va., Californla'and New Orleans, be sides many from Cincinnati, Louisville and Central Kentucky towns. The mineral, waters that have made that section famous for more than a century, whet the appetite the more foljr the old country ham and friend chicken that are served each day and for the hot rolls and corn pones and the vegetables gathered from the garden. A new tennis court is being constructed, and Avill prove very popular. One of the most popular diversions is bathing, and almost every afternoon the pool and lake are crowded with swimmers. Quite a number from Stanford have been forming bathing parties, motoring up to Crab Orchard in the afternoon and remaining for supper parties in the evenings. It is getting to be very popular. Forty guests enjoyed a Virginia reel last Thursday night, and men and women who had not danced for thirty years "sachetted" to tunes, to the merriment of the many onlookers. Thursday morning Mrs. WUlis gave an auction bridge to 24 guests at which the prizes were awarded to Miss Mollie Fife, of Richmond; Mrs. Mr. Herbert Dunn, of Richmond; Spencer, of Harriman, Tenn., and Mr. C. A. Spicer, of Lexington. Mrs. A. L. Mountjoy was host at a "500" party given for Mrs. Augustus J. Clavexle, of New Orleans, and Mrs. Sullivan's house party, of Indianapolis. Boxes of candy were given to the ladies and boxes of cigars to the men, the prize winners being Mrs. Albert Severance of this city; Miss Florence Vimont, of Millersburg; Mr. Spencer and Mr. Eugene Arms, of Michigan. Next Thursday night there will be a big masque ball for guests. Mrs. A. L. Mountjoy, of Mt. Sterling, is a delightful entertainer and has the art of drawing together congenial spirits. She is being assisted by two lovely Richmond girls, Misses Marjanne Collins and Julia White. A colored orchestra is furnishing the music. ed -- ing. H. C. Nunnelley and family, of Miss May Rynearson, of Ellisburg, Winchester were here last week visireturned home Saturday after a de- ting relatives near; Peyton's Well. lightful visit for a week to the Miss- He has leased a large amount of land es Blain at Hotel Weatherford. near Dunnville and will go to work Stanford Will Send Big Delegation to Harrodsburg Everybody Uriah Dunn received a very fine at once. He wants a good milk cow crate of Rocky Ford cantaloupes last and an drilling machine, Boosting K. P. Fair Here Friday from a friend at Barnwell, that is in shape so as to go at once to South Carolina. the field and begin work. The country fair circuit in this Quite a number of men from the On last Thursday one of the heavinterior were hera Saturday en route iest rains ever known to fall in this section of the state begins at Harrodsburg this week, and as usual to the cities looking for work as vicinity fell. Lincoln county will send over a big good hands are in great demand evCharlie Brown and son, of Kansas erywhere under the present pros- City, Mo., were visitors last week at delegation. The Harris & Woods perous times. the home of C. P. Brown, who lives string of mules will be on hand as Mrs. Louis Giles and daughter of in the western part of the town. usual and will get a big portion of Atlanta, Ga., arrived Sunday to visit Charlie is a nephew of C. P. Brown the blues. Several high class colts her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. W. and is now in Casey county on a from this county will probably be started at the Mercer county fair. R. Williams. visit to other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Adams motorJoe Gann, west of here had 20 Plans are being made by a great ed to Stanford Sunday for the for- head of young cattle vaccinated by many to motor over to Harrodsmer's mother, who came home with Dr. John Cook, of Stanford. Mr. burg. From talk heard, it appears them for a visit. Gann has lost three cattle from the that the largest delegations from Everybody is getting ready for diseases that he had his others vacci- this county may go over Thursday-- , the Chautauqua here August 11 to nated for and which is called an- the second day of the fair. It is expected that probably fifty automo14. Buy a ticket now and help-- out thrax. the- good cause. You will never re- Black leg being in this part of the bile loads will go over from Lincoln gret it. country and immediate steps should county that day. The K. P. boys a pleasant visit to her par- be taken for the prevention of this who are boosting Stanford's grant After ents, Mr. and Mrs. V. B. Morse here, malady. fair with might and main will aed Mrs. Roy Rose has returned to her Carroll Reid is able to be up and over a big bunch to boost from start home at Gadsden, Ala. Her mother about again after a severe spell of to finish for Stanford's great fair, took her to Danville where she took illness. Aucuat 23. 24 and 25. Tho Miae the fast train for the south. Automobiles loaded to full capa- program will be carried out at the Parker" Swope and Cleve Dunn city came over from Moreland Sun- Danville fair next week. In fact, left en the 16th for Nashville, Tern., day afternoon and partook of the nothing is going to be left undone t hcre they hold positions. They were refreshing soda water at Adam's let the world know that the greatest here several days with their parents Brothers. country fair in the state is going to and friends. Misses Ada and Lucy Alcorn went be held at Stanford this year. AdIke Shelby and son, of Shelby to Stanford Saturday to attend the vertisement of the big Harrodsburg Cit.v, were her a few days ago trying burial of the baby of Mr. and Mrs. fair which begins tomorrow, Wedto find out what shape the local trad Hill Spalding, of Louisville, which nesday, is found on another page. ers are in, but he found it about as was laid to rest in the Buffalo ceme- A splendid premium list is offered tough a proposition as the French and tery. and with good weather, it ought to British have on hand to catch that be a great success. German submarine. A letter from Walter Briggs, of CUMMINS WAS AMONG ENTRIES Miss Nitro Carson remains quite Powhatan Stock Farm, Pewee Valfeeble. ley, states that he intends bringing Ide Austin is filling the place of For Assistant Secretary of State, his splendid string of horses to the Levi Kelley in the blacksmith shop But Governor Overlooked Him. K. of P. fair here Aug. 23, 24, 25. of George Wright during Kelly's illMr. Briggs won the $500 saddle ness. Governor Stanley last week ap- stake here last year. He has many Mr. M. J. Cain, of Somerset, spent pointed James A. Scott, republican friends here who will be glad to see a few days with Mr. and Mrs. Wed-dl- e leader of Pike county assistant sec- him again. HARRODSBURG FAIR TOMORROW te - here. A big crowd is expected here dur- ing our splendid Chautauqua August 11-1- 4. Blackberries are plentiful on our market at 12 2 to 15 cents a gallon. Mrs. R. I. Bartleson, Mrs. J. W. Simpson, of Monticello and A. H. Baugh, of Hustonville, attended the Fourth District Convention of the Christian churches at Dunnvile last Saturday and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Riffe, Miss Bessie Riffe, Miss Allie Yantis, Horace Riffe, Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Baugh, Mrs. R. J. Bartleson, Mrs. J. W. Simpson and Miss Margaret Simpson motored over to Frankfort and other parts in Central Kentucky on Mon1-- day. FOR MISS LeBOVITZ Mrs. C. H. Foster entertained the members of the Dixie Rook Club and a few guests most delightfully Saturday afternoon in honor of her guest, Miss Sara LeBovitz, of Chicago. Ices and sandwiches were served. Among those who were asked to meet the guest of honor were: Misses Levisa Harris, Sue Taylor Engleman, Maggie Stagg, Annie D. McRoberts, Lottie Carson, Mary Moore Raney, Kate Davis .Raney, Mary Elizabeth McKinney, Mary LBurch, Mary Elizabeth Watts, of Louisville, and Allie Yantis, of Lancaster; Mesdames Carl Carter, Jas. H. Wright, Harry Hill, E. T. Pence, T. J. Hill, Jr., James Harris, John Owsley Reid, U. V. W. Darlington, of Huntington, W. Va., C. E. Tate J. B. Perkins, T. W. Jones. MRS. NOE SELLS GOOD ONE. Mrs. Hugh Noe, of this city, who is tored to Lexington, complimenting Mrs. W. R. Cook and Mr. Fred P. Frisbie with a trip to the Blue Grass ( I I Capital. Mr. and Mrs. E.P. Woods came over from Stanford Sunday, and were visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Swinebroad. Col. W. S. Ferguson, of Covington is here looking after his farming interests. Attorney R. H. Tomlinson made a recent trip to Winchester in connection with some legal business. Misses Alberta, Elizabeth and Patsy Anderson were Danville visitors on last Saturday. Mr. Joe Haselden, Mrs. Raymond Haselden, and Miss Jane Haselden, made a recent motoring trip to Lexington. Mr. Stephen A. Walker, a Louisville traveling man, came in from a trip Saturday and is here with his family. Mrs. George D. Robinson has been making a sojourn at Crab Orchard Springs. Miss Jane Bell, of Lexington, is the guest of Miss Mattie Adams at the home of Mrs. Richard McGrath. Mrs. M.- E. Fish, Mr. Montez Fish, Mrs. William Pettus and children, of Crab Orchard, were guests Sunday and Monday of Mrs. Joe L. Francis and the Misses Arnold. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Acey, Mrs. Joe L. Francis, and Miss Delia Rice Hughes motored to the Fayette capital. Mrs. Walter Perkins, of St. Louis was a recent sojourner here at her former home. Mr. N. B. Price has been a recent sojourner in Madison county, and was a visitor at the home of Mr. and - J. Routenberg and family, of McKinney visited here Sunday. W. T. James, of Stanford, accompanied by Spears Fisher was here last Saturday receiving some stock hogs, which T. W. Jones, of Stanford will feed. Mrs. E. B. Powell lost an aged work-mul- e Saturday. Remember the dates for the Chautauqua in August. Alice Eubanks was in town a few days ago doing some shopping. Black berries are plentiful on our market at 12 1-- 2' to 15 cents per gallon. One of our citizens had been losing chickens and concluded that rats were getting them. So he procured some rat bait and put it in a closet for the rats and warned her lady visitor not to leave the doors open but she did and quite a lot of her chickens lost sight of day light on account of getting the rat poison intended for the rats. If she would feed them beetles they would not be so anxious for the rat bait. J. Lee Murphy of Hedgeville was here a few days ago looking after some fine mules. H. J. Bohon and wife, of Bowling Green have returned to their home after a pleasant visit to Dr. C. T. Bohon, of near Kidd's Store. Mrs. Smith Penny and children, of St. Joseph, Mo., are here on a visit to her father, J. K. Baughman and family. C. N. Manning and wife and Miss E. Manning and Mr. Harry Staples and wife, of Lexington spent the week end with W. J. Neal and fami-- undoubtedly the most accomplish- ed equestrienne in this part of the state, and one of the best judges of a horse anywhere, last week sold her blood bay mare to Ede-le- n & Coleman, of Burgin for $250. Mrs. Noe has been schooling this mare ever since she sold her other splendid saddler Red Bird, for a fancy price to these same buyers who obtained him for an eastern customer. She had her in fine shape. Mrs. Noe is now in the market for another green saddler four or five ygars old, which must be the right stuff. five-year-o- ld Mrs. George Ballew. Mr. and Mrs. David C. Sanders, David C. Sanders, Jr., and Misses Christine Sanders and Ruth Carrier made a motoring trip the past week to Elixir Springs. ANTHRAX IN WEST END ly. Dr. John Cook, the famous colored Williams & Riffe sold Crit Riffe veterinarian of this city was called a new 1916 Ford car a few days ago. to "the West End last week to vacciMr. and Mrs. J. L. Carpenter were nate for Joe Gann, well known far- here a few days ago auto riding and mer of near Hustonville. Mr, Gann were accompanied by Mrs. Mark Collost four calves from anthrax- - for lier, of Tampa, Fla., and Miss Elizawhich he had refused $25 a head. beth Salter and Miss Elizabeth CarAbout nine head died in that section penter. last week from this disease. Dr. Mr. Neal Smith, of Ellisburg died Cook says there is little danger of last Tuesday of Bright's disease and an epidemic but cattle owners should was buried in the family, burying be careful of th'eir stock. grounds, George B. Pruitt, officiat Secretary of State J. P. Lewis, a republican, has the ap- L MISSED INSURANT AGEiOT pointment. oZ tTus office subjft.fc to the approval of the governor, and On Phone Call So Joe Will Rout Lost up to this time they had been unable Heavily Hoffman Had $1,000. to agree... It was finally agreed that Mr. Lewis should submit a list of reM. J. Hoffman, of Williamsburg, publicans, to the governor, one of was here late last week en route to approve. Moreland to see what was left of his which the latter would by Lewis large barn which was struck by lightAmong the list submitted was the name of James F. Cummins, ning and completely destroyed by of Stanford, who was county clerk fire late last week. He took with here a number of years ago, one of him Jesse D. Wearen, local insurthe few republicans who ever held ance man, in whose companies Mr office in this county. The list of re- Hoffman carried $1,000 insurance publicans submitted to Stanley was: on the structure. This, however, A. J. Sturgill, of Whitesburg; Geo. will not compensate him for the heaW. Long, of Louisville; J. L. McCoy, vy loss sustained as he built the barn Jackson; Sherman Ball, Hardins-bur- at a cost of about $2,000 and it was J. A. Scott, of Pikeville; Rob- considered one of the finest in that ert Waddell, of Somerset; James F. part of the county if not the finest. Cummins, Stanford; George A. Wat-kin- s, The heaviest loser from the catastroLondon; Omar Barber, Louis- phe, however was Joe Will Rout who ville, and W. R. Lyon, of Horse had no insurance on the contents of Cave. the barn and lost about $1,000 worth of stuff, which he can ill afford to News of the Churches lose. It was irony of fate that Mr. Rout should suffer such a loss, for Rev. J. G. Livingston will preach only the evening before the building at Crab Orchard next Sunday morn- and contents were destroyed, he had endeavored to get Mr. Wearen over ing at 11 o'clock. the phone here to place insurance Rev. D. M. Walker has just re- with him, but was unable to catch turned from Kirksville, Madison Mr. Wearen just at that time, and county, where he has concluded a the next day the building and conmost successful revival at the Chris- tents were destroyed. tian church, during which there were 21 additions. DISTRICT GAME WARDEN BUSY k Presbyterian church: District Game Warden Sam J. Em- service, Wednesday evening, at 7:30. bry went to Mercer county Monday Teacher Training Class, Thursday to look over the situation and see evening at 7:30. Woman's Society. that the fish and game laws are being Friday at 3:30. No Service Sunday carefully observed. He will spend at 11 o'clock. this week in Mercer and then cover preach at Boyle and Casey counties, which Rev. C. H. Greer will the Methodist church Wednesday vith Lincoln, comprise his district-M- r. Embry has been giving special evening at 7:30, and after the sermon will hold the 4th quarterly con- attention to violations of the fishing ference. All officers of the church laws in this section and recently was ,up all night long endeavoring to are urged to be present. ' Services in the Presbyterian catch some seiners who were of violating the law. The 5if. WiistnnvillP. .Tulv 30th. at pected ,, "-W..- J Communion, of the new warden hopes for the active co11 o'clock. Supper, will be celebrated. operation of everyone in protecting Lord's All members are requested to be fish and game and is determined to present, also all friends of the con- do everything in his power to see gregation are invited. Services by that the laws are rigidly enforced. Rev. P. L. Bruce, of Stanford. BEE LICK MAN DEAD. The District Board of the South Baptist Association met with" the M. G. Reynolds, known to his Perryville Baptist church on Tues- many friends as "Bud," died at his day, July 18th, 1916. The meeting home at Bee Lick a few days ago, was held in the school rooms of aged 60. He was a brother bf J. n Prof. T. C. Poynter. The churches M. Reynolds, the mer represented were: Danville, by Dr. chant of that place, and a brother- F. W. Eberhardt, H. M. Shouse and, of Josh Wilson, of the East V. Freeman; Harrodsburg, J. T. Wil- - End. He had suffered from heart son and Martin Lester; Brunswick ' trouble for years and had been an Chapel, J. W. Crey; Perryville, Rev. invalid for some time. A wife and J. L. Adkins; Doctor's Fork, I. M. nine children survive the good man. Gray. This will be the last meeting Since a youth he had been a member of the Board until after the meeting of the Christian church and his work of the South District Association, in the master's vineyard covered a which meets with the Stanford Bap long period. The burial took place tist church, Tuesday, August 22nd. at Bethel church. g; Mid-weesus-fTinrMi retary of state. ", ... 7 well-know- in-la- w ' ) J. The Interior Journal. Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, July 25, 1916 k crop aiuJL & TKe man with money gets his money for his in k uciis iz yiAia it where it saf- e- paign Chairman Cantrill. The latter could have made no more approEditor and Proprietor priate selection from up in this end S. M. SAUFLEY of the state, and if he will listen to $1.00 a Year in Advance, Paper Stops When Col. Evans, the democratic majority Time For Which It is Paid, Expires. from the Eighth district, will be sevEntered at the Postoffice at Stanford, Ky., as eral times .larger than it was last Second Class Mail Matter The Interior Journal Hank. November. Announcements The Interior Journal is authorized to announce the following candidates, rubject to the Democratic Primary, August 5, 1916: Clark county is making great efforts to give the hosts of Democracy y if.? ?Vpi-- m si $: rr .'$H. sasan 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. It takes cents to make dollars. It takes sense to keep 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 w ferjn 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. 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. i i The Lincoln Pharmacy, Stanford, Ky. Young Men. We give special attention to our line of Fur nishings. You will find we have the new things in Shirts, Collars, Ties, Socks, Etc. . W. E. PERKINS, Crab Orchard, Kentucky Rakes arid Hoes, Water Coolers and Binder Twine. See us before you buy T. D. Newland & Son, Opposite the Phone No. 168. Court-Hous- e, Stanford, Kentucky. a magnificent welcome when they open the campaign there Sept. 9th. CHARLES F. MONTGOMERY The Winchester boys, who are always HARVEY HELM on the job and up and doing, certainly put one over on Lexington when Wilson is the Sole Issue This Year they grabbed the opening:Editor Harry Sommers, of the News, who opposed state- HOW FARMERS WiU. BENEFIT wide prohibition last year but, will, BY THE RURAL CREDITS BILL. we predict, be for its submission to Here is what a farmer who needs a vote of the people, next year, save money can do under the Rural CreDemosome very good advice to all crats who are Dry in their views, in dits Bill, which was signed by the the last issue of his paper. He President. First, he must join what is to be points out very cogently that the sole issue in the campaign this year known as a National Farm Loan Assois Woodrow Wilson, and nothing else ciation, paying in $5 for one of its and says the following, which the I. shares for each $100 he wishes to borrow. He has one vote a share, J. endorses to a T: There is an effort in some quart- but not to exceed ten votes in all. Next, he applies to the association ers, on account of hostility to Gov. try to punish Wilson. note therefore, secured by a first Stanley, to Nothing counld be more injurious to mortage on his farm. If the assothe party than to drag state politics ciation approves the loan, it turns into the national campaign. Wilson the note mortage to a land bank. is in no way responsible for what The land bank sends the amount of happened in Frankfort and any at- the loan to the association, which tempt to hold him responsible would hands the money to the farmer. No be the very worst kind of politics. commission, brokerage or rake-of- f The 125,000 "dry" Democrats in is charged the borrower. No single loan is to be for less Kentucky could not injure their ener- than $100 or more than $10,000; nor cause or cripple their future gies and opportunities in- any more less than five years or more than effectual way than by hitting Wilson forty years. The loan must exceed with bricks thrown at Stanley. The 60 per cent; and preferably should "dry" Democratic voters of Kentuc- not go beyond 50 per cent of the ky believe in Wilson and his admin- market value of the land covered by istration just as much as any other the mortage. The borrower pays, class of voters. They should rally to support to a man from a true the interest on his note plus an his He patriotic standpoint. - They have no installment of the principal. must not be charged over 6 per cent chance for office either in the state or the nation for the liquor interests interest. Each National Farm Loan Associcontrol the state affairs and are most likely to dictate the Federal appoint- ation must have at least 10 memments if Wilson is But bers, and it cannot begin business the voter who is Democrat for office with less than $20,000 in loans apis a very poor kind of a Democrat. plied for. It is illegal under severe penalties, In the event Kentucky should be lost to Wilson the liquor oligarchy, which for any officer, committeeman or directs the campaign and controls member to accept any commission, everything in politics in Kentucky, fee or perquisite of any kind for would at once seek to escape the re- granting any loan. The only paid sponsibility of their own mischievous officer is a Secretary-Treasure- r. Money can be borrowed by this and mistaken policy by laying the blame on the "dry" Democrats if system in order to pay for agricul they have anything upon which to tural land, equipment, fertilizers, base the argument or contention. We live stock, buildings and improveurge the "dry" Democrats not to ments, or to discharge a prior mortgive them the slightest grounds to gage. The land bank may charge the complain of their loyalty to the party. If we lose it must not be our borrowing farmer only 1 per cent fault and if we win it must be with more than the rate it gets on its a united Democratic party. We bonds. This margin of one point is want to be in the position next year to cover expenses and profits. to take from the liquor interests in CONVICTS TO WORK IN BELL. Kentucky the control of the Democratic party in Kentucky and our Road Commissioner Rodman Wiley hands will be strengthened for this who went to Bell county with Chairgreat purpose by most loyal and un- man Henry Hines, of the State animous support to Wilson this year. Prison Commission, to inspect the The "dry" Democrat who either road situation, said that about 75 sulks or stays away from the polls men from the reformatory will be this fall is not only an enemy to put to work there by August 1 and Democracy, as splendidly illustrated will be employed about three months in the magnificent administration of surfacing. The road between Woodrow Wilson, but he also does and Pineville will be the the "dry" cause in Kentucky more first of this work undertaken. harm than good and makes more uncertain the defeat of the liquor inBLUE LICK terests next year. As far at the Everyone is cordially invited to News is concerned we care absolute- meet at the Campbell garveyard on ly nothing about patronage but July 29th for the purpose of cleaneverything about principles. We ing up the burying ground. All who propose to give Wilson the very best have relatives buried there and are support our intelligence and ener- not present will be fined $1. gies can bring for two reasons: beMr. Sever's son went to Elixir cause he stands for what we believe Springs to drink the water for his is the best interests of the country health and was greatly benefitted. and, second, because it will strengthen our hands to unhorse the brewery LIGHTNING KILLED COW. interests in the control of Democratic Among the other casualties which politics in our state. were sustained in this section last week in the severe thunder and lightMore and more the extreme fair- ning storms, the I. J. overlooked ness of President Wilson toward all mentioning the loss of a fine cow by belligerents in the European war is Rev. J. G. Livingston, the well known becoming generally recognized. The Christian preacher. Lightning struck talk, which republicans are anxious the bovine and killed her instantly. to foment, that citizens of this country who are of a German descent, MRS. GEORGE WILDER DEAD. will oppose Wilson almost solidly, is The I. J. was incorrectly informed proving all buncomb. This was and regrets that, it stated last week clearly illustrated by a speech in the that Mrs. Tom Wilder had passed house last week delivered by a mem- away at their home in Boyle counber from Indiana, who is a native of ty. Mrs. Tom Wilder was undoubtGermany. A dispatch in the Cincin- edly surprised to read of her death nati Enquirer, said this: "Representative Charles Lieb, of the Evansville PUBLIC SALE (Ind.) District, who was born in Germany, made a speech in the House today, in which he stoutly defended Having bought a farm, I will' on Wilson's course since the European WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 1916, war began as being strictly neutral beginning at two o'clock, p. m., sell and fair to both sides. He said the to the highest bidder on the premises fact that both sides have found fault located about six miles from StanOrmiles with President Wilson's conduct at ford and four Boone from Crab nice Way, a chard on the various times is a reliable indication home, containing 20 acres of good house, hall that he has pursued a ground; a nice and porch, in good condition. Good policy." barn 32x60 feet, crib, hen house, smoke house and all necessary outbuildings. It is a splendid location Col. Robert G. Evans, that Chester- for a blacksmith shop and country field and Beau Brummel of politics, store. There is a splendid well of has been chosen as the member water on the porch. on Terms: $1,000 cash;-balanfrom the Eighth district on the adtime. visory committee named by Cam- W, A. BRENT, Owner. FOR CONGRESS Eliz-abethto'- N. MEN'S SHIRTS Not a garment a man wears that he is more particular about its size, fit and color than his shirt. It must fit in the neck; be full enough in the body and long enough in the skirt. These three points our shirts all have. We show almost everything obtainable. SILK SMUTS in beautiful fancy patterns a $2.30 to 3.00. Fancy negligees, the new tilings, wide stripes and wide fancy colored pla'ds; they are new they are the shirts for young lien. WHITE PLAITED BOSOMS white negligee, neat black and white hair line effect. "We have anything you want in Shirts sizes 13 to 19 neck 50c, fl.OO and $1.50 in percale and madras. HtcROBERTS & BAILEY Stanford, Ky. 1-- 2 - semi-annuall- y, in this paper and her many friends will be glad to know that the report was "greatly exaggerated." It was Mrs. George Wilder, of this city, who passed away, a splendid woman and beloved by all who knew her. She was 43 years of age and is survived by her husband and seven children. She had been a lifelong 4-H- OTELS 4 World Famous member of the Christian church. Officers had to guard the hotel at Dry Ridge when three white waiters went on a strike because negroes had been employed to help them. 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. re Crab Orchard Springs. Seven varieties of water Chalybeate, Salt Sulphur, Crab Orchard, Magnesia, Cistern, Etc. . OPEN ENTIRE YEAR In Lincoln county, Kentucky, on the Knoxville branch L. & N., 115 miles from Louisville, 46 miles from Lexington, 139 miles south of Cincinnati RATES $2.00 PER DAY S10.00 $12.00 and $14.00 PER WEEK Children Under 12 Years and Nurses Half Price MUSIC DANCING Efforts were made to "run" the colored waiters out of town, but the officers protected them. CENT -A- -WORD ADS Long Distance Phone and Telegraph. 4 daily mails. Express. Large Auto Garage. Livery in Connection. Good Turnpikes in all directions. Swimming Pool. Electric Lights and own ice plant. Tennis, Baseball, Croquet J. B. WILLIS, Secretary, CRAB ORCHARD, KY. (Ads here are 1 cent a word each issue, cash with order; no ad Ies than 25c each issue.) POSTED. POSTED John Meier, Highland Joe Busse, July Shoe Offerings FOR SALE First class ticket to Knoxville, Tenn. Address X. Y. Z. in care of Interior Journal Office. FOR RENT. S. House of four rooms on East Main street. Apply to John 56-- tf Baughman, Stanford. SALE Ky. Mid-dlesbo- ro FOR runabout, just been Stanford, CHEAP Maxwell racing type, which has overhauled. A. C. Coffey, 57-2- p WHEN in Louisville get a nicely furnished room from Mrs. J. C. Near Reinhart, 416 W. Chestunt. P. O. 57 July is here and we are going to give you a 2t. THE Crab Orchard School' taxes are now due. Please call at the Crab Orchard Banking Co. and settle. T. 56 4t. H. Bronaugh, treasurer. HONEY Extracted white clover honey for sale at 10 cents a pound. Write or phone 7 Y J. M. Ware, 58 4p Stanford R. F. D. No. 1. 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. FURNITURE, Tvlattlngs, Druggets, Rugs, Wall Paper, Lace Curtains, , Window Shades, Trunks, Suit Cases. Pictures and Mouldings. W. A. Trib-bl- e, Stanforc. 42tf FOR SALE Coming grey filly; in fair condition, will work anywhere; sell worth money. Adolph Vongruenigan, R. F. D. No. 3. 58 2t. four-year-o- ld ROBINSON'S n r FOR SALE privately, the S. E. Owsley farm of 220 acres; large colonial brick residence, cellar, cistern, two barns, smoke house, tenant house, and other buildings; situated in heart of the Blue Grass .'.ection; 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. j sff For Seed. We have German Millet Seed; Buckwheat, the Japanese or Black variety. Red Top Sugar Cane Seed, and Orange Cane Seed. All of this has been well cleaned, and is ready to sow. middle-of-the-ro- ad five-roo- m rlrMi d a? JftMMBilMPM i " THE'oLp"Rjp!lABLEl i Win J, H. BAUGHMAN & COMPANY STANFORD, KENTUCKY ; vnscmMmmmmpa-rwrrtatwm- ce REMEWFORftlEN.' AT YOUR DRUGGIST. niln n i y The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, July 25, 1916 in Monday to look over the work on the Crab Orchard pike. T. N. Aldridge, who sustained a broken leg and other injuries in an Of Mrs. Chappell, of Five Year' auto accident a few weeks ago, is im proving nicely, his friends are glad from a visit to Somerset. to know. Standing, Relieved by Cardui. Miss Susan Fisher Woods is spendCounty Clerk George B. Cooner ing several days at Crab Orchard who is one of the hardest working Springs. George Hume, of Richmond, is at Alt. Airy, N. C Mrs. Sarah M. Chap-pe- n and most efficient officials to be Crab Orchard Springs for several live of this town, says: ul suffered foi found in any county in the state, is years with womanly troubles, alsc taking a d and well earn days. stomach troubles, and my punishmem ed vacation for a few days TI;o Kind Yen Efave Always Bought, and which has been at Crab Mrs. R. M. Newland and two lit- was more than any one could tell. ia wse for over SO years, has home the sijnatnrc of Orchard Springs. I tried mest every kind of medicine tle daughters are at Crab Orchard - and has hcen, made under his por-jSr'tbut none did me any good. Mr. and Mrs. Hill Spalding, of Springs. sonal I read one day about Cardui, the woQzs$ V, JirCcJuM Allow supervision since its infancy. Lexington, have the sympathy of no one to deceive you in this. Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Howenstein i decided many friends here in the loss of their All Counterfeits, Imitations and ".Tiist-as-gooarc hut; home at Circle- - man's tonic, and about six to try it. left for their new had not taken but bottles unti" Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of infant son, who died last week. The ville, Ohio, Monday morning. was almost cured. It did me mort Infants and Children Experience against jEsperiiacnto John C. Osborne of Knoxville, good than all the other medicines I had remains of the little fellow were brought to Stanford and interred in joined his wife here Saturday at her Iried, put .together. My me Buffalo Springs cemetery. mother's Mrs. Charlotte Warren's. lookedfriends began asking them why so well, and 1 told abou Mrs. Warren continues quite feeble. Cat dui. Several are now taking it." M. F. Lawrence, out on the Castoria 33 a harmless snbstitnte for Castor Oil. Para Miss Margaret Allen, of Millers-burDo you, lady reader, suffer from anv Preacherville pike, east of town, has goric, Lroj?s and Soothinjr Syrnps. It is pleasanr. It has been the guest of her cou- of the ailments due to womanly trouble", been carrying his right hand in a contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic such as headache, backache, sideache. substance. Its age is its guarantee. Ifc destroys Ywvais sin, Miss Pearl Embry and grandsling for five weeks now as a result sleeplessness, and that everlastingly tired ye;- - jfc f.nd allies Feverishness. For more than parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Woods. feeling? of a slight attack of blood poison. A has hcen. in constant use for the relict of Conjrt::;.cTj, Mrs. Ethel Carr Houlihan and chil1.' so, let us urge you to give Cardui a boil developed on one of Mr. LawFlatulency, Wind Colic, aU Tceth'njr Troubles , n& dren, of Lexington, have been the trial. We feel confident it will help you, rence's fingers, and before he noticIDiarrhcea. It rcirulatcs the Stomach and guests of Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Rice just as it has a million other women in ed it, blood poisoning set in, and the assimilates the Food, jrivinjr healthy una 'natural siccj). the past half century. The Children's Panacea The Itlotluir's F'rJcad. for several days. member has given him a lot-o- f pain Begin taking Cardui You traveling won't regret Jesse Traylor, of Paris, and trouble, his many friends are it All druggists. engineer for the L. & N. spent Sunsorry to know. a&rcU2&3s ChaUanoopa! Medicine Co.. Ladies VSritt day with his father, A. T. Traylor, Advisory to: Dept., Chattanooga, Tenn.. for Stecta. Chief of Detectives Malcolm book, "Home Instructions on your case and in the Goshen section. Treatment for Women." in plain wrapper. N.C. 1 24 Brown, J. J. McGurk and Wm. Bron-stoBears the Signrtrro. cf Dr. W. W. Burgin and Dr. J. B. all of Lexington, are at Crab ?$ Perkins, went to Louisville this week Orchard Springs, drinking the splen John Fields made a business visit did water for their health. Evil do to attend the national convention of to Mt. Vernon Monday. dentists. ers will undoubtedly be very circumsr Mrs. S. L. Burdett visited relatives spect when they W&&P- Mr. and Mrs. D. L. Trimble left learn that Chief && at Junction City Saturday and Sun- Brwn is on hand, for he is one of Saturday for a visit to relatives and friends at Danville, Stanford and day. the most efficient detectives and Mesdames J. A. Blain and Bur-det- criminal neighboring places. Lexington Herchasers in the country, and J&MUl Powell, of Hustonville, were in with it all one ald. of the cleverest felClerk of the Court of Appeals R. town shopping Monday. lows in the world. Years In Us For Ovar Mrs. Margaret James, of Crab OrW. Keenon and Mrs. Keenon, of James Garnett, a colored porter Frankfort, spent Sunday here with chard, went to Louisville Monday in the office of Clerk of the Court of her sister, Mrs. T. W. Pennington afternoon for a visit to relatives. Appeals, R. W. Keenon, at Frankfort Miss Mary Elizabeth Watts re- was and family. in Stanford last week en route Harry Farmer who holds a nice summer months when he is not atHenry Banford, of Chicago, join- turned to her home at Louisville to Crab Orchard to drink the waters Bet-ti- e ed his wife at the home of her par- Monday after a visit to Misses for his health which has been bad for position in the entomology and bot- tending State University, spent sevanil Mattie Paxton. Mrs. Forestus Reid, on ents, Mr. and some time. Garnett is a namesake any department of the Experiment eral days last week with his parents, Miss'Allie Yantis, who has been for the former Attorney the Hustonville pike, early in the General and Station at Lexington, during the Mr. and Mrs. Tom, Farmer. with her cousin, Miss Lottie Car- is a simon-pur- e week. Democratic negro , Mrs. James D. Shelby, children, son, returned to her home in Garand is a wheelhorse among his race and nurse, of Danville, have return- rard Monday. in Mercer county, where is his home. Attorney C. C. Williams, of Mt. ed from a visit to Mrs. Annie "Tjl I at her suburban home, Vernon, was here on legal business BOUGHT PLEASANTS HOME Monday. He went from here to Dan"Beach Point." At the sale of J. E. Pleasants' Attorney George D. Hopper re- ville. Miss Elizabeth Sallee, of Rich- home in Crab Orchard Saturday, turned to his office at Louisville Monday after a week or so vacation mond, came Monday afternoon for Mr. J. T. Wells, a well known young with his mother here and at other a visit to her uncle, Ed Ballard and farmer of the Dripping Springs secfamily. tion bought the home place with the points in this part of the state. xM-aagi;'iMs- . Miss Margaret Rout has returned nice lot adjoining, paying for it City, Miss Sara Dunlap, of Kansas who has been the guest of the Misses to her home at Junction City after ?1,000.25. Mr. Wells will have a Cooper here, has retui ned to Danville a pleasant visit to frieAds and rela- sale of livestock at his farm, on August 9th, which he is advertising to continue her visit to Dr. and Mrs. tives here. Mrs. Ella Penn and two daughters, in the I. J. Read his ad in another Fayette Dunlap. Capt. J. L. B. Coffey, clerk of the of Webb City, Mo., arrived last week column. He has some nice stuff to penitentiary at Frankfort accom- for a visit to Mr. and Mrs. McWhor-te- r, offer. of near Turnersville.- panied by his handsome young son, Mrs. W. P. Stephenson, of Shelby, spent Sunday with his faGenerai News Notes was on Monday's train, reAre FORDS, for the reason that a majority of car buyther, Joseph Coffey. turning from a visit to her son, W. Crit Davis, a famous race horse Mrs. E. G. Bickley, of Danville, ers figure the cost. They figure the first cost, the gaswho has been visiting Mrs. Frank T: Stephenson and bride, at Lebanon trainer, formerly of Harrodsburg, olene cost, the tire cost, and the repair cost. They figdied last week. Smith out on the Danville pike, took Junction. ure the FORD from a business standpoint. Mrs. W. D. Welburn is confined to Sunday night's train for Castlewood, The Danville Band has been enVa., to visit friends and relatives in her bed suffering from severe asth- gaged to play for the Liberty Fair, THE FORD IS STURDY AND SIMPLE Anyone can ma and complications, with threaten- August 16, 17 and 18. her old home. run it an d anyone can care for it Mr. and Mrs. Norris Perkins, of ed nervous collapse. Her physician James Whitcomb Riley, the famous $390 Roadster Car $440 Touring Car orders complete rest for some time. Crab Oichard, and Miss Emma Hoosier poet, died at his home in Mr. John Charles Osborne, who of Paint Lick, have been the Indianapolis Saturday. guests of Miss Gertrude Gaines, near has been with his wife at the bedRepublican state headquarters is Walnut Flat. Accompanied by Mr. side 'of her mother, Mrs. Charlotte writing to labor employers of LexFORD AG ENT FOR LINCOLN COUNTY R. E. Gaines they attended the Bap- Warren, went to Knoxville Monday. ington concerning a report that Storage Repairing Tires Accessories He left Mrs. Warren in an unimtist church here Sunday. Phone 203 1,200 negroes have left there to Col. and Mrs. Ben Spalding, of proved condition. B 1I Matt Preston and family of Bloom-fiel- work elsewhere and will not be home Lebanon, were up Saturday to atm-i BrSTL'SsnrmTr'Snrsztfs. k were guests of Lincoln county to vote. tend the burial of the little son of ctw.TA iWt yr ' DHKTTI TT'tfT'Ti" t,T ; j,yL4 i mj Mr. and Mrs. Hill Spalding, of Lex- friends, including A. D. Parsons. ington, and were the guests of Mrs. Sunday and Monday. He is doing Spalding's brother, W. B. Hill and well in his new home, his many friends will be glad to know. family while here. G. J. White, who moved from LinMiss Searcy Raney returned late week from Richmond, where she coln to Sonoita, Arizona, several last has been taking a course in tho East- - years ago, is back with friends and Lern State Normal School. She was relatives. He was at Lancaster court accompanied by her roommr.te, Miss yesterday, where he was- - given the Minnie Gentry, of Maretburg, who glad hand by many of his friends of was her guest and afterward went former days. on to her home. Mr. and Mrs. R. Lee Rupley reHeard About i own 49. turned Friday night from New York eastern points where they and other O. P. Newland is down from Burn-sidspent their honeymoon. They are at home at the residence of his parM. S. Baughman brought in a ents, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Rupley on handsome new model Overland runLogan avenue. Mrs. Rupley will be given a most cordial welcome to about last week, which is a beauty of the kind. Stanford. Col. Robert H. Coffey, of Youngs-towMiss Mamie Miller Woods, of LexO., is here on his vacation and ington, is at Crab Orchard Springs, spending a week with his father, and is one of the most attractive and popular young ladies at this famous Joseph Coffey. Mr. Coffey says that resort. Her father, Editor C. E. business is fine all over the central Woods, of Eustis, Fla., and her uncle west. W. C. Woods, of Lawrenceburg, Former Deputy U. S. Marshal J. were there several days last week A. - Coleman, of Somerset, has been with her. appointed a special officer on the Q. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Dodds and son, & C. Railroad, and you can bet he Glenn Dodds, of Heyworth, 111., are will keep the boys quiet on the exwith Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Cash, out cursions.. on, Hustonville pike. They drove "Uncle John" 'White, of Madison thru in a Ford in two days distance county, state road inspector, came of 400 miles. Mrs. D. L. Trimble, of Lexington is also a guest in the Cash $100 Reward, $100 home. They all spent Saturday at The readers of this paper will bo pleased t Crab Orchard Springs. t Jenrn that there is at least one dreaded disease to euro in all its has that Mrs.-'W- . H. Mahan and little son, Btaccs,science that is been able Hall's Catarrh Curo Catarrh. and only positive curo to the medVictor, Mrs. C. T. Brummett, Mr. is thefraternity. Catarrh now knownconstitutional being a ical disease, requires a constitutional treatment. Booth Dyehouse, Mr. Stagg Herron, Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting all of Lancaster have returned from directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of y system, thereby destroying tho foundation a pleasant visit to friends and rela- the the disease, and giving the patient strength of naconstitution tives in parts of Illinois, Indiana and by building up the work. The and assistinghave proprietors ture in doing Its bo much faith in its curative powers that they Kentucky. They were gone two , offer One Hundred Dollars for any case that it weeks and visited several large cities tails to cure, send for list or testimonials. Address F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O. of interest as they drove thru in Mr. Sold by all Druggists, 75c. Mahan's new car. Take Hall's Family PiUs for constlpatlOB. Logan R. Hughes spent Sunday in Monticello. W. R. Willis was at Pineville late last week. Mrs. W. L. McCarty hes returned SEVERE PUNISHMENT The First National Bank Of Stanford, Ky., Children Cry for Fletcher's Capital, $50,000.00 Surplus and Profits, $31,000.00 This Bank and its Predecessor Make it one of the much-neede- jZ- 1 d" 1 1 What is CASTORIA tlrty Very Oldest Banks South Of The Ohio River It Combines Absolute Safety with Satisfactory Service, and Invites New Accounts upon g, Uo-'vcia- to-da- y. its Merits for its Strength and Superior TOR1A alwcvs e n, Personal and Social City Attorney C- - E. Rankin, of Harrodsburg, was here on business Friday afternon. Miss Emily Murphy, of Shelby City, has been with her aunt, Mrs. George DeBorde. Mrs. Bettie Jones, of Mt. Salem, is the guest of her daughter, Mrs. W. B. Hill. Miss Patience Calmese is at home from Nashville where she attended college. Dr. Fayette Dunlap and Mrs. Dun-laof Danville, were the guests a few evenings since of Mr. and Mrs. G. Coper. p, Mrs. G. D. Reeves, of Lexington and son visited Mrs. W. M. Mahan. Mrs. Susie Brown of Williamsburg j is the guest of Mrs. C. T. Brummett this week. Misses Elizabeth and Nancy Hunn are back from Middlesboro where they have been on a visit. Mrs. L. J. Long has returned from a pleasant visit to friends and rela- 6 te The Yon Have Always Be3f M 30 WOMAN HAD NERVOUS TROUBLE Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegeta ble Compound Helped Ker "I have hac nervous trouble all my life until I took MM in It i (jdprxji ni i Lydia E. Pinkham'5 West Danby, N. Y. I i nui ft I Ire, W"" I I fr r II I II lfl pound for nerves and for female troubles and it straightened me out in good Tl shape. I work nearly all the time, as we live on a farm and I oil III have four girls. I do jU, all my sewing and J Vegetable Com nfVioT- TrnT"lr tcti4-T- i sltheir help, so it shows that I stand it real well. I took the Compound when my ten year old daughter came and it helped me a lot. I have also had my oldest girl take it and it did her lots of good. I keep it in the house all the time and recommend it." Mrs. Dewitt Sdccebaugh, West Danby, N. Y. Jr. Sleeplessness, nervousness, irritabilMr. and Mrs. Robert Lytle, of ity, backache, headaches, dragging sensations, all point to female derange- Danville, are visiting relatives in ments which may be overcome by Lydia Decatur, Illinois before going to St. E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. Johns, Kansas, where they will spend This famous remedy, the medicinal several weeks on their farm. ingredients of which are derived from Dr. and Mrs. T. W. Pennington, .native roots and herbs, has fcr forty and little daughter, went to Louisyears proved to be a most valuable tonic ville Monday afternoon to visit his and invigoratorof the female organism. Yromen everywhere bear willing testi- sister, Mrs. P. E. Kemp, and Dr. mony to the wonderful virtue of Lydia Pennington will attend the dentists' s convention while there. E Vegetable Comcound Pml--h?n'- tives at Waynesburg and Highland. Fayette Stone and son, Joe, of Danville, visited his brother,- - Lee Stone and wife last week. Miss Olivia Baldwin, of Richmond, is the guest of her sister, Mrs. "W. H. Shanks and Mr. Shanks. Miss Katharine Garvey, of Cincinnati, who has been the guest of Miss Sophia Saunders for a few days has "returned to her home. Mrs. T. D. Newland, Jr., and little daughter, have returned from a visit to Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Eads in Shelby county. Mrs. L. E. Carpenter and little son, Jack, of Philadelphia, are the guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Menefee. George Sturgeon, of Kings Mountain, was here with his brother-in-laE. C. Jordan, when the latter passed away early Monday morning. Col. T. D. Marcum, of Cattlesburg is with his daughter, Mrs. E. C. Walton. He stopped over on his return from a business trip to St. Louis. Mrs. W. O. Foster, of Atlanta, is with her father, Mr. J. S. Hocker. Rev. Foster will join her in a few daye for a visit here. Mrs. Ras Allen, near King's Mountain is spending some time with relatives in Texas and other points in the west and Mr. Allen is "batching it" on his ranch this side of Duncan. Mrs. Patsy Brown is making preparations to build her a pretty bungalow on her lot on Lancaster stret. just north of the home of T. J. Hill, w, Dar-beyshi- re r OVERJiHALF the CARS YOU SEE May-woo- d, Es-tridg- e, H. C. ANDERSON, Stanford d, H WWA JFS HmlL CT 3 ,' J au e. OUR SODA Fully Satisfies Every Hot Day Appeal for a Deliicously Cold Thirst Quencher. Soda by name may be anything by nature. Here, however, soda represents everything that is BEST in delicious, hot day, fizzy drinks. And we have all kinds, too. At Hustoravi 1V SB f n, PLAIN DRINKS EGG DRINKS ADES and ICE CREAM Favored for Purity and 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. Pleasing Service! Just so pure as to leave nothing to be desired. Rich and liberal in flavor. Served in a pleasing way as WE would like to be served. SUNDAES For Real Hot Weather Drink Pleasures, Meet and Treat Here The Penny Drug Store E. R. COLEMAN, Proprietor Engage Your Season Tickets Now. Adults, $ 1 .50 Children, $1 XT The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, July 25, 1916 THE MERCER COUNTY FAIR HARRODSBURG, KENTUCKY JULY 25th, 26th, 27th and 28th, 1916 Four Big Days Plenty of Shade and Ice Water W. R. Cook, of Garrard, bought of six-year-o- Four Big Days wag- $2,500.00 In Premiums Tribble & Wade, of this city, sold a pair of work mules, one a mare and We, the Eubank Draft Horse Co., the other a horse to Mr. Bennett on will sell at public outcry for the high the Crab Orchard pike, for $250. Percheron dollar one M. F. Lawrence, of the Preach-ersvill- e stallion at Eubank on section, sold to Will Poynter Tuesday, August 1st, 1916 gelding for $150 nice at 10 o'clock A. M. We will sell a week. this fine animal on 12 months' time last with good note. J. C: Reid & Son, of Bourbon, steers d DANIEL NEWSOM, Eubank, Ky. bought a bunch of from Mike Wilson, of Montgomery per hundred county, Farm and Stock News pounds. at $7.50 Mike Rogers, the popular trader Dogs raided the flocks of W. A. of the Beuna Vista section, sold to Price in Garrard last week and killed T. W. Jones last week a couple doz8 sheep. en hogs that averaged 170 pounds at James Yowell, of the West End, $8.50 a hundred. bought a cow and calf from Mrs. M. Wm. H. Whaley, Jr., of near M. Dunn, of Hustonville, for 75. Paris, bought this week from George At Independence, Mo., Gudgell & Halsey, of Montgomery county, 40 Smith sold 175 Hereford cattle at an head of 920 pound cows, at about average of $544: 15G females aver- $5.60 per hundred pounds. aged $469, and the 19 bulls $1,102. John Leer, of Millersburg, recent- J. Miller Ward, of Bourbon, bought ;ly sold 37 head of fancy export cat Saturday of Mrs. Russell Crouch, of tle, averaging 1,550 pounds, to W. pony G. Leer, at around 10 cents, said to Paris, an extra nice for $300. Mr. Ward bought the have been the top price paid in pony for an Ohio custimer. Bourbon this season for fat cattle. Monte Fox, of Danville, buyer for The stock will be delivered about Armour & Co., bought 76 head of August 1. 1,450 pound cattle from Cam and J. At Richmond, J. "v. Wagers E. Brown at Shelbyville at a price bought 60 head of 1,500 pound exbetween nine and ten cents. port cattle from Judge A. R. Bur-naA Holstein cow belonging to Roblt at $9.25. Col. Harvey ert Whipps, a farmer residing eight 65 exporters delivered about miles west of Maysville, gave birth to Monte Fox, at a price said to be to triplet calves, all heifers, and all around $9.75 less 3 per cent. the same size, healthy and strong. John M. Cross, of Preachersville, J. F. Cook, of Lexington, recently sold a couple more of the fine young jack and three thoroughbred Aberdeen-Angu- s 'sold a bulls fancy registered jennets, to Cuban which he has bred out of the-- stock parties, which will be shown at the he bought from Col. T. L. Carpenter, next Havana exposition. of the West End. S. H. Baughman The sale of three loads of hogs, and J. W. Baughman, of this city, by Nail's Valley farmers, for an ag- each got a splendid young animal, gregate of $4,500 furnishes an ex- paying $100 apiece for them. cellent Democratic prosperity arguC. C. McClure, the hustling Paint ment. Sales were made Wednesday Lick trader, sold to Center Bros., a in Louisville, and Owsley Buckles pair of mare mules for had 83 head, Jeff Bruner about 85, $380 and a mare mule and Rufus Holbert and Cad Meers for $160. He sold to R. J. McAlis-te- r, 65. All the porkers averaged about of the East End of Lincoln, 20 200 pounds apiece, and were sold at extra good ewes at $11 and to Lua hundred. Elizabethtown ther Fish 51 ewes and lambs for $9.75 Smittie's Famous Band Will Furnish Music plements and a good two-hor- se Percheron For Sale efcht-year-old five-year-o- ld on. J. H. Dalton, also of that county, a Terms made known on day of sale. mare mule for $182.50. "10,850 Miles Without Stopping J. P. Ballard bought of Sam AcJ. T. WELLS, Crab Orchard, Ky. ton a milk cow for $50 and sold to Motor" so reads an ad of a car Wood Peters, Auctioneer. Frank Brooks, of Crab Orchard, selling at $1,350 this was on a speedway. beeves at 6c. three ld 600-pound "It's Great, Let's Go." Get Ready, Everybody Attend This Year. 400-poun- R. B. Woods has eight show mules As you know The Maxwell ran in fine shape for the fair season and 22,000 miles without stopping motor is prepai'ing to start his campaign cross country and this is the at the Harrodsburg fair which starts WORLD'S RECORD. the season in this section, this week. The new price of this car is $595, J. M. Craig, of Rockcastle, and F. O. B., Detroit. W. H. Brown, of Garrard, bought PROFESSIONAL AND BUSINESS CARDS CHAS. HART m The 31o8 G rass F Incorp rad air m, Che-nau- five-year-o- ld four-year-o- ld DENTIST A modern equipped office. Somno-forRig-b- y of J. H. Thompson and John Don't you see a reason herein why anesthesia and orthodontia a 17 Z ewes at about $7.50. The for- you should own a Maxwell? specialty. Phone 33, Hustonville, Ky. mer bought in Rockcastle a carload Order yours today. of hogs at 8c. H. C. CARPENTER Paul Finch, proprieter of Drake's T. V, PENNINGTON, Creek Stock Farm, north of PreachLocal Agent ersville, bought 15 head of springer DENTIST hogs from A. Kielbasa last week at At Lincoln County National Bank Myers House Flats Stanford, Ky. 8 cents a pound. From the same Phone: Office 240; Res. 165 farmer, Mr. Finch bought 10 head of mixed cattle, paying for the bunch $284. J. B. PERKINS R. Woods of Paint Lick, bought E. DENTIST in upper Garrard two car loads of PUBLIC SALE Rooms 28-2Lincoln Bank Building hogs at 8c and a car of heifers of Phone 214 STANFORD. KY. different weights at 7c. He also I will sell at public auction at my shipped to Cincinnati Saturday a double deck of lambs for which he place near the Dripping Springs, 2 HARRY JACOBS miles north of Crab Orchard on 2 paid 8c. Dealer In W. B. Burton, of Lancaster, is WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 9, 1916 Fine Monumental Work feeding several carloads of mules, which he has bought in the last at 10 o'clock, a. m., the following Cemetery Hill, Stanford, Ky. month or so. Some of them are of livestock: Phone 164 Closed on Saturday a very high class and for them he Six head horse stock; 2 mares, one paid as high as $225. He bought a brood mare with colt at side by W. W. BURGIN several at Lancaster Monday around Old Don, the other a nice driving DENTIST the $150 mark. mare; a yearling horse mule; 2 yearMondays, Tuesdays and Wednesdays Mayor D. T. Matlack, of Winches- ling fillies, one by Rex Peavine. at Crab Orchard ter, has closed a deal with Mr. Hub Six young milk cows; 3 fat cows; Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays whereby he pur- a Stevens of Clark, at Stanford heifer; 4 yearling heifive chased thoroughbred brood fers; 2 yearling steers; 4 nice young Office in Lincoln Bank Buiding mares for about $1,000. The mares calves. Will also sell 30 nice shoats are very fine registered animals, and averaging about 90 pounds, if not John M. Casey, D. V. M. were purchased by Mayor Matlack, sold privately beforehand, also a few as the foundation of an establish- ewes. Veterinary Surgeon ment for the breeding of cavalry Will also sell a few farming im- - Grad. Cincinnati Veterinary College horses. 9, 1-- LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY August 7 to 12, 1916 " FREE ATTRACTIONS: El-we- JOHN C. WEBER'S PRIZE BAND OF AMERICA; Mits Katherine Hoch, Soprano; Mr. John Dodd, Baritone; Messrs. Kenyon & Popular Songs and Ragtime; The Ferris Wheel Girls, on a Nickel Plated Apparatus 35 feet high; The Dellameade Troupe in reproduction of Sculptor Work of Well Known Masters; The Fly-in- g Girls Two Young Ladies in Graceful Feats on Two Single Swinging Ladders; Five Young Ladies, Talented Instrumentalists. Beautiful Costumes Changed Daily. RUNNING AND HARNESS RACES DAILY BEST SHOW ON EARTH AT LEXINGTON, THE CAPITAL OF THE HORSE WORLD THE MEYERHOFF ATTRACTIONS 22 SPECIAL CARS 300 PEOPLE REDUCED RATES ON ALL ROADS. For Entry Blanks or Information, Address ll, JOHN W. BAIN, Secretary, LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY HEMP REAPERS W. H. STANFORD, --- ! Leave your order with us for a Hemp Reaper now. The are getting scarce. News. $381. We Will Save You Money on frigerators, Ice Cream Freezers, Coolers, Etc. ALSO LAWN MOWERS AND GAR DEN TOOLS. Re- Monday was court day at Cynthi-an- a and the Log Cabin says that about 200 head of cattle were on the market; price not so high as formerly on account of the market at Cincinnati being slightly off. Good steers sold at $77.50; milk cows at $50 to $80. Lot of good ewes sold at $10 per head. A number of good horses sold to private buyers at $85 to $135; mules $135 to $150. (Rec. by U. S. Gov.) Office. Danville Farris' Stable Kentucky Mr. Far mer It is time you were seeing about that HIGGINS --- Hot Weather Is Here! Is your and done. Bath-roo- m Corner Main and Depot Streets, KENTUCKY in order. See W. K. WARNER get your sanitary plumbing Phone 188, Stanford, Ky. GEORGE H. FARRIS. CINCINNATI STOCK MARKET. Hogs Receipts 1,800 head; active; pigs and lights $6.50 9.95; common to choice $79; packers and butchers $9.85 9.95; stags $6 7.50. Cattle Receipts 1,400 head, slow; steers $5.508.50; heifers $5 8.15; cows $4.256.75; calves steady $5 12.25. Sheep Receipts 2,600 head; strong, $57. Lambs, strong, $5(5)11. BIG FARM BRINGS $21,825. The 1,000-acr- e farm on Cumberland river in Wayne county, owned by the late Y. W. Burton, was sold at commissioner's sale at Monticello Monday to Barton Ramsey and M. D. Shearer of near Monticello, for $21,-82Several gentlemen from this section were bidders on the splendid farm, some 200 or 300 of which is fine river bottom land. 5. i You've 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 Livery and Auto Service Drummers' Wagons, Carriages and Buggies; Open Day and Night. Autos by trip or the mile. Give us a Trial, We Will Please You. H. H. Carter, Manager. Phone 5. CARTER & CARTER, Stanford, Ky. CORTRIGHTsSk PH MetolSlat? ESS L2&o Victoria Shingle Auto Bus Between Danville and Stanford Daily Except Sunday Leaves Stanford (St. Asaph Hotel) at 10:00 a. m. and 4.00 p. m. Leaves Danville (Hotel Annex) at 9:00 a. m. and 1:30 p. m. Bundles and Packages Carried at Low Charges O. L. MINKS, Proprietor flfel 0fMntal3hiojl tin-pla- te lonprfal 5hingl painted red With this variety of designs, either galvanized, or or green, you can find just the right style of Cortright Metal Sningles for "Cortright" Reg. U. S. Pat. 0& your building. Look for trade-marFor Sale ly 5 k, better advantage. And the only kind of silo to have is a WILL STONE, Stanford, Ky. WHEN YOU COME TO DANVILLE Hitch With M. J. FARRIS, Jr. NEW LIVERY Careful Attention to Hitch, Feed and Board Horses. 4th Street Phone 32 Thurmond's Old Stand DANVILLE, KENTUCKY Carolina are the beautiful and attractive resorts of Asheville, Black Mountain, Hendersonville, Brevard, Lake Toxaway, Saluda, Waynesville, (Lake Junaluska), Flat Rock, Hot Springs, and Tryon. Spend your vacation at one of these cool and delightful places or at Tate Spring, Tenn. Round trip Excursion tickets are on sale daily, good until October 31st, via , A WAY up in the mountains of Western North FARM. FOR SALE. 126 2 acres, 3 miles out of Danville, Ky., on the Lancaster pike, (Boone Highway,) attractively located, productive and splendidly watered; large pool stocked with fish. A 1-- Concrete Silo Which is there forever when you have it made SEE: E. T. PENCE Special denominational Missionary and Bible Conferences at Black Mountain, Ridge Crest and Waynesville, N. C. (Lake Junaluska.) fa) ftMMrCtnkroftiicSQiitk StoD-ove- rs COUTHERN RAIDVAY (m allowed at all points. Three special Low Fare Excursions will be run during the summer. Ask for details. For full information see Ticket Agent, Southern Railway, or write B. H. Todd, District Passenger Agent, Louisville, Kentucky. comparatively new house with porches, necessary outbuildings, barns and tenant house. Splendid apple orchard and other fruits in abundance; educational advantages of Danville are of the highest; the best of railroad facilities, yet no crossing of same going into town. Would like to give possession in September. J. Ed. Allen, Danville, Ky. 56-e- ot PHILLIPS BROS., STANFORD, : : To the Public: made-tp-3- J flTT I represent the largest and best order clothing house in this country "e. (Ihiraan. Ill- - Mv ex .w7 7i t perience in measuring and directing the rank-.- . ...I,,. Ic- - nnt n nr.irtiral tmlor. If YOU I ing of your clothes, gives me the advantage oruer, x wm jjruimoe juu a ( will give me vour ' square deal. You will get the worth of .your the cheapest grades or the us'ii' either in IV SPRTKfl nnd SUMMERI j line of samples is now ready for your m-Call now and let me show you. spection. rd For McCormack Binders, Mowers, Rakes and Repairs. See the latest style Mowing Machines Before you buy. KY. :J IVUi I Hni nj TniLilli V 17 Stakj-oud- i radical , lauor Ky. ".. -.. .it