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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): August 29, 1916 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1916 int1916082901_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): August 29, 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. x t4 V y V This Paper Stops When Your Time Is Up. See Date on Your Label Established 1860.57th Year- .- No. 68. The Interior J OURNAL Stanford, Lincoln County, Kentucky, JJuesday, August 29, 1916. j Ju This Label Is Either a Receipt or a Bill. What Does It Say to You? Tuesdays and Fridays BACK TO THE BOOKS FALL TERM OF GRADED SCHOOL BEGINS NEXT MONDAY Numerous Changes Made In Faculty And Prospects For Session Are Most Auspicious. BEST OF. 'EM ALL Announces For Sheriff WAS K. P. FAIR THIS YEAR SAY OLD-TIM- E FAIR MEN. New Store in East End HORSE FELL 'DEAD r PROBABLY Well Known Local Boy Dragged Un der Cart For 100 Yards When Runaway Dropped Dead. he was driving dropped dead within a space of 100 yards, after it turned him out of the cart and started to run away, dragging the young man beneath, Hartwell Shanks, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Shanks, would have probably dragged. to a horrible death last Friday afternoon. The young man was badly shaken upand bruised as it was, but not seriously, and was able to attend the dance that night. Shanks' escape was a very narrow one, and a very lucky one, however. He had been riding over Rural Route No. 3 as substitute for regular carrier A. C. Hill, who was at the fair. Just as he turned out of the Boneyville lane, at Mr. T. D. Newland's onto the Somerset pike, he wrapped the reins over one arm and was sorting the mail which had been collected. A wire brace for a fence around H. C. Baughman's farm was struck by the cart, and over it went with young Shanks beneath it, the reins wrapped about his arm. His Pure Bred Poultry 220 Best hen, $1.50. J. O. Reid. Big Crowd Was Present Friday, Last Day And Enjoyed Splendid Show Of Stuff Notes. The great K. P. fair of 1916 is now a memory. The fair closed last Friday afternoon, with a splendid crowd present, and with a magnificent roadster ring as the finale. That this year's fair was the best cf them all is conceded by everyone: Loth from point of attendance and the show of stock of different kinds. all declared that as an Old fair-goecountry fair, the Stanford exhibition is without a peer in the state. Indications are that the fair will be a satisfactory financial success. But for the first day's bad weather, its financial success would have been abundant. The cold rain the first day completely spoiled the attendance receipts for that day. The weather on Thursday and Friday was ideal, and the people turned out in large numbers. The feature of the last cay's ex-h- i ) tion was the roadster j ing, which v.? won by Senator R. L. Ilubble's great mare Ailsa Page, driven by her trainer and handler, Mack Hughes, of Danville. Bob Mitchell, of made a strong bid for this ri-tut was clearly outclassed by the magnificent Hubble mare and her victory met with the greatest popular approval. This is the ninth blue the mare has won this season out of 10 shows. During the driving in this ring, Mitchell got a tumble when he attempted to cut across in front of the Hubble mare, most unfairly, many thought. He was slightly cut alout the face, but was not seriously injured, and remounted and drove his speedy gelding to the red ribbon. The final day's awards were as follows: rs ed how-.eve- r, llai-rodsbu- rg, g, 2nd. Sheep 70 Best buck, any age, $5. Logan Hubble, 1st; Richard Cobb, 71 Best ewe, G. W. Foster, 72 Best buck under one year, $5. W. B. Phillips, 1st; G. W. Foster, 2nd. 73 Best ewe under one year, $5. W. B. Phillips, 1st; Richard Cobb, 2nd. Beef Cattle 74 Best bull under 1 year, $15. C, R. Harman, 1st and 2nd. 75 Best heifer under 1 year, $1.5. C. R. Harman, 1st and 2nd. 76 Best bull. 1 year old and under 2, $15. C. R. Harman, 1st; R. Cobb, 2nd. 77 Best heifer, 1 year and un- rier, Slo. C. R. Harman, 1st and 2nd. 78 Best bull, any age, $15. C. R. Harman, 1st; J. M. Cress, 2nd. 79 Best cow, any age, $15. C. R. Harman, 1st and 2nd. 80 Best herd, bull and 3 females. $25. C. R. 2nd. any age, 5. 1st; Richard Cobb, 2nd. Harman, 1st; J. M.Cress, Special Class ing), $15. 1-- i Best, stallion, mare or gelding, 1 year and under 2, $15. Carl Morris, 1st and 2nd. 82 Best mare and colt (colt at side, either sex, regardless of breedA. P. Sloan, 1st and 2nd. 82 2 Best double team to be shown in harness, $20. Robert Mitchell, 1st; Pope Bros., 2nd. McCray Bros., 1st and 2nd. S4 Best mare, 4 years old and over, $20. McCray Bros., 1st; Robert Mitchell, 2nd. 85 Best boy or girl rider, under 12 years of age, mounted on a pony, Howard L. VanArsdale, Jr., 1st; Jas. Matheny, 2nd. 86 Best fancy turnout, pony to be under 54 inches, decorations considered; driven by boy or girl, $10. Morgan S. Baughman, 1st and 2nd. Harness Class 88 Best mare 4 years old and over, $15. E. T. Doty, 1st; McCray Bros., 2nd. 89 Walking ring (free for all except previous winners of 1st money in other walking rings), $15. S. M. Owens, 1st; Marcus Helm, 2nd. Harness Ring 90 Best stallion, mzire or gelding, $50. E. T. Dotv, 1st; McCray Bros., 2nd; W. M. Hughes,v3rd. Best mare or gelding, 4 years and over, $15. W. M. Hughes, 1st; R. W. Mitchell, 2nd. Green roadster ring. 91 2 J. D. Tarkington, 1st; John Rankin, 2nd; Clay Davis, 3rd. 91 1-- under 3, $15. 83 Saddle Class Best stallion, 2 years old and $10". Saddle Class barred), $15. McCray 92 Best fancy turnout (stallions Bros., 1st; E. T. Doty, Combined Class Special Class 2nd. 93 Best stallion, any age, $25. Walker & Sandidge, 1st; McCray Bros.. 2nd. Sweepstake Roadster Class 94 Best stallion, mare or gelding, any age, $100. Mack Huehes, 1st; Robert Mit chell, 2nd; Pope Bros., 3rd. Fairs Cost. ..., An iAnn .. Poiin-- tVir mnnov VinH on ho if. tnlvPS t.n wVion it. 15 told of- fthat the ribbons used to label the indicate ficers and directors and to post the nnnnaK of Tirpmiiims Knights of Pythias $29.75. It was a hard matter to get the red and blue ribbons at any cost. T- - o splendidly noiwiuftuwuu. nf inuo nil alone the line and iu those the K. of P-'-s hope that mucn who pleapatronized the Jair got as sure out tf it as they did in doing , fif for the further- order and the enterprise , ance of the .. mi-- - - Vo xne backed, rlo-hf mu a nfFnlm will -. ., swav and a statei it J ment of finances will appear in these . .1 inert-- oe -columns in a iew wcc, be wound can ".soon as the business -- how the fair will come out financially .. DUE II ail SllKUaiiJBU.mwuiiu ncenoiafinn nrA nflln ft Small j.. sum should be realized. Whatever is made will go to the Knignts or rytn-- z A,ra 'Not a nennv was paid to his director officer a single but theyor did their forwork services !? imnncsihlp Should Make Money lllst HOW to SSV . oa-a- r .:.. .- jv up. J. H. Livingston, of East End, Out Will Be Opened At Crab Orchard In For Democratic Nomination. A Few Days By H. Schprintz. Notwithstanding the fact that Mr. and Mrs. H. Schprintz, who many democrats hoped that the cam- were married at Union, South Caropaign for the county offices which lina, on the 20th of this month mot-orwill be decided next year, would not thru Stanford Monday en route open until after are presidental elec- to Crab Orchard, where they will tion in November, it has already open up a clothing and furnishings started by the announcement of J. store on Sept. 10th in the building H. Livingston, for the Democratic formerly occupied by the L. L. Sannomination for Sheriff, made in to- ders store on the corner of Main and day's I.' J. Mr. Livingston has not Stanford streets in the hustling capibeen previously actively identified tal of the East End. The bride and with political affairs, but is a well groom were accompanied to their known and respected young farmer new home by Messrs. Harry and n of the East End of the county. He Pushin, proprieters of the Hub says he will make an active campaign Department Store at Danville. The for the nomination. Mr. Livingston bride was cordially welcomed as they issued the following card to the Dem- stopped in Stanford a few minutes ocrats of Lincoln county: by a number of her old friends, who To the voters of Lincoln county most pleasantly remembered her as I will be a candidate for the Demo- Miss Rosa Fred, daughter of Morris cratic nomination for sheriff of Lin- Fred, who made his home here with coln county at the next primary his family a number of years ago. As there are some more Mr. Fred and family now reside at election. people in the west end of the coun- Union, S. C, where the wedding cerety named Livingston and in order mony was solemnized. Mrs. Schthat you may not become confused, printz and her husband, who is said will say, I am a son of Eld. J. G. to be a most progressive and ener-gectLivingston and live with him near young business man, will reCrab Orchard. The east end of the ceive a cordial welcome to Lincoln county has not had a sheriff in my county. recollection and has had nothing but the Jailer's place. For this reason DELIGHTFUL FAIR DANCE alone, I think you owe this nominaThe young society folks entertaintion to the east end. I have never ed their with a largely asked for an office and am not able attended fair visitors old State Bank dance in the to buy it. Why vote Jor men that are able to buy the office and men building last Friday night. The music who have had the place before? I be- was murnished by Smith's Saxaphone lieve in dividing the thing up and let- Trio and was exceptionally good. of town were alting the poor man and the country The main streets automobiles about most blocked by man share the offices. I want the people voters to consider these things be- 10 or 11 o'clock as the young seemed to soma came from a hundred towns it fore pledging themselves one else and see what good reason to participate. A large number came you can give for not supporting me. over from Danville, among who were My reputation is open for inspection Miss Margaret Harding, Mr. BrackMiss and my references are anyone's wha en Tate;Dunn; Elizabeth Yeager, Mr. Miss Martha Shelby, Robert knows me. Hoping to see you all Hony-woobefore a very great while I am resp't., Mr. Raymond Ingram; Miss Davidd Parrish, of Midway, Mr. JAS. H. LIVINGSTON F. Logan; Miss Louis Wilson, Mr. Carl King; Miss Ruth Wilson, Mr. GOOD PRICES AT PEPPLES SALE Hunton Aogers; Miss Heneritta RogMiss Tom-mi- e The sale of John C. Pepples, who ers, Mr. Roy Anderson; Dunn; Miss Durham, Mr. Joe leaves Thursday to take up his duties Tyas Farm Manager at the Eddyville Mary Manier Wells, Mr. Robert Mrs. ler. They were accompanied by penitentiary, was attended by a big crowd Saturday and splendid and Robert Harding. satisfactory prices were realized for HUSTONVILLE the offerings. Household and kitchen furniture sold well as did farming Miss Elizabeth Bogle left Thursday implements. The live stock sold as morning for Lexington after a pleafollows: Bay brood mare to Wesley sant visit to her sister. Blankenship for $211; brown mare Mr. Dan V. Drye. of Bradfords-vill- e to Scott Hamilton for $125; sorrel motored here mare to Scott Hamilton for $102; was accompanied by Wednesday and family horse to Leo Hayden for $41; Lewis and daughter, Mrs. Edgar C. Miss pair of mules to R. M. Lewis and Mr. Fred Bowler. Martha Blackerbv for $225; yearling mare The Civil Service Commission will mule to R. M. Blackerby for $130: C. Rankin hold an examination at Danville on mule to T. Sept. 9th for $62; mare mule to T. C. Rankin local post to fill the vacancy in the office. two mule colts to C. C. Gov-e- r for $50; Clarence Dunn and wife, of Louat $100 each; Jersey cow to Scott Hamilton for $50; Holstein cow to isville are here for a visit to parScott Hamilton for $50; Jersey heif- ents. er to J. C. Fox for $35.50; black calf Everybody that could get a way to W. H. Shanks for $31; Jersey heif- went to the fair Thursday. er to W. H. Shanks $17; two black takhas purchased sows to Jim Pepples for $58; two en Lee Tuney .the soft drink and of charge of stand red sows to Jim Pepples for $56;a George Weatherford. sow and four shoats to Scott HamilJohn Hubert and wife, of ton for $38; 15 acres of corn in field were here for the weesjid-witto Scott Hamilton at$2.82 a, barrel; the latter'sparents,'MiC and 10 .acres' of "coni In nelcT'to "Frank" Mrs. F. M. Yowcll, on Danville Spoonamore at $2.88 a barrel; 1 2 acres of sugar cane to Scott Hamil- street.P. Anderson and wife, of Pinc-vill- e R. ton $35; 140 bales of hay to Harve were up for the marriage of Poynter at 64c a bale 141 bales of Miss Allen on Wednesday. hay to Scott Mamilton at 64c a bale; Carroll B. Reid, of Louisville spent 67 bales of straw to A. T. Nunnelley the week here at his home on the at 25 cents a bale. Capt. Am. Bourne,r, Bradfordsvilia pike. auction-erd Lancaster's James Buchanan wife are cried the sale and kept things back from Lancasterandwhere they moving all the time. J. D. Wearen, were the guests of their daughter. of Stanford, was clerk of the sale. George Miller Givens arrived in our town Thursday and was the overAUTOS HIT ON WINDING ROAD night guest of William Dodd and the Hill Spalding, of Lexington, for- two together attended the Stanford merly of Stanford, and Mr. and Mrs. Fair. Samuel Mcnefec, of New York Ned Smitn, all well known here, had City spent a day or so here during a narrow escape from a serious auto of W. accident last Saturday morning, when the past at the heme Liberty G. Cowpike. an and sister on the starting up the tortuous hill on the Less Reid. of Parksville has been north side of the Brooklyn Bridge. They were just rounding a turn when mingling with friends and relatives a Danville man in a Ford came scoot- here for several days. Burton, Steele & Snow have opening down the hill like lightning and crashed into them. The Danville ed up a Garage on the corner of party's wife, who was with him was South Colleero and Main streets. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Hickman and badly cut and bruised in the smash-u- p which followed, but luckily none family, of Missouri are here on a Mrs. of Sir. Spalding's party received any visit to Stapp, Hickman's father. Mr. on Carpenter's Creek thing worse than a severe shaking George The Hickman family made the trip up. Mr. Spalding's Grant roadster was somewhat damaged. The Dan- thru in a handsome seven passenger ville man hurried away with his wife Mitrhell car and motored to the Stanto a physician soon after the acci- ford Fair Thursday. Dr. Carl dent. Neither car was put out of Lexington Wheeler and family, of arrived here last SaturThe commission by the collision. pike on each side of Brooklyn bridge day evening to be the guests of his is very steep and very winding and parents. Rev. George W. Mills, of Erlanger most motorists negotiate it slowly both ways, and horns constantly kept was in Danville Monday looking after a building he is having erectblowing. ed in that town into which he will move as soon as it is completed. GEO. KELLER'S MOTHER DEAD T. L. Carpenter returned home on News has been received here of Monday night from a business trip the death at Harrodsburg Monday of to Newcastle, Ind. Mrs. Nannie Keller, 81 years old, Bob Dedman and family, of Somwidow of George C. Keller. She is erset have been the guests of relatives survived by one daughter, Mrs. Sam in this vicinity for several days. He McDowell, of Danville, and two sons, is selling a patent for automobiles George C. Keller, of Orlando, Fla., and is meeting with much success and Henry Keller, of Harrodsburg. while here. The funeral took place at the MethoC. Mvers sold to Thomas Bailey a dist church in Harrodsburg Tuesday thorough bred Duroc boar receiving afternoon at 3 o'clock. for him $30. E. E. Gann sent to Indiana last fall for a bushel of the marvelous News of the Churches variety of wheat raised thare and sowed some on the Charlev Bohon Rev. J. G. Livingston has just con- farm just west of here. The same Mt. crop cluded a short meeting at the was. threshed not very long ago Zion church, south of Crab Orchard, and Mr. Gann realized thirty-on- e 10 additions during which there were bushels of good wheat from the one to the church. bushel sown. He sowed at the same M. Walker returned from Rev. D. bushels of time one and one-ha- lf Lebanon Junction, where he conduct- Harvest King wheat in an adjoining ed a most successful meeting at the field and only reaped thirteen bushChristian church, during which there a lot from it. Mr. Gann were 35 additions to the member- els the new kind of wheatthinksis very and of ship. loud in its praise. A protracted meeting began at the Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Hanson are in Sunday Christian church at Hubble Castlewood, Va., at the bedside of night. The pastor, Rev. Frank Tind- her father who is critically ill at er, son of Dr. F. M. Tinder, of Lan- his home there. caster, is assisted by Rev. Lacy, an BapJ. B. Honaker excellent preacher and good worker tist association at attended the past Stanford the in the Master's cause. For the present services will be held at 7:30 P. week. Wilkinson and Al Land, of Dink M. but later afternoon services will Liberty were here a few days ago on be held. business William McKinney, of WilliamsJust the Thing for Diarrhoea. burg, who is better known bv his "About two years ago I had a severe many associates here as "Foxy" has attack of diarrhoea which lasted for been among us for a few days. over a week," writes W. C. Jones, John Gann and family, of NewBuford, N. D. "I became so weak castle, Ind., are here visiting friends that I could not stand upright. A and relatives for a while. druggist recommended ChamberMiss Elizabeth Bogle arrived here lain's Colis, Cholera and Diarrhoea on last Friday for a few days recrer Remedy. The first dose relieved me ation. as well as ever." Many druggists Tom Eads. of Stanford was here recommend this remedy because they visiting a few davs the past week. know that it is reliable. Obtainable Master Coley Myers, west of here everywhere. on Frye's Creek is a very sick child with malariar fever. Mrs. Embry Albright, of Brodhead, Miss Hazel Hogland, of Ohio, is here on a visit to relatives. was the guest of friends. Hy-maic two-year-o- ALL THAT SAVED On Exhibit at K. P. Fair By HunHARTWELL SHANK'S LIFE dreds. The Ribbon Winners. The display of high class purebred poultry at the K. P. Fair this year is very fine. Lincoln county can boast of a large number of breeders of the finest chickens that 221 Best cockerel, $1.50. J. 0. Reid. 222 Best pullet, $1.50. J. O. Reid. de 224 White Minorcas Best hen, $1.50. Except for the fact that the horse are produced, and nearly all of them had coops of birds on exhibition. Brown Buford, former postmaster of Nicholasville, and one of the best known experts on thoroughbred poultry in the state, judged the exhibit and his work seemed to give general satisfaction. He tied the ribbons as follows. 143 J. O. Reid. 225 Best cockerel, $1.50. J. O. Reid. 226 Best pullet, $1.50. J. O. Reid. Blue Andalusians 227 Best cock, $1.50. J. 2nd. 144 Barred Plymouth Rocks Best cock, $1.50. S. M. Harbison, 1st; Tim Fisher, S. Mi 2nd. 146 2nd. Best hen, $1.50. Harbison, 1st and 2nd. 145 Best cockerel, $1.50. J. O. Reid, 1st; S. M. Harbison. Best pullet, $1.50. J. 0. Reid, 1st; S. M. Harbison, horse frightened by the accident, immediately broke into a dead run, and started down the road, dragging Shanks beneath the cart. Almost in front of the residence of W. T. Tucker, scarcely 100 yards from where the cart went over, the animal dropped dead, from a ruptured blood vessel, veterinarians say. This undoubtedly saved the boy's life. When friends got to him, he was pinioned under the wreckage of the cart, and it is believed that nothing could have saved his life had the horse continued on its mad run, dragging the overturned vehicle and its helpless human freight beneath it. The youngster gamely made light of his injuries, and after they had been dressed, attended the fair later in the afternoon and the dance that evening. DANVILLE PIKE CLOSED County Road Engineer Riffe has asked the I. J. to notify auto travellers that the Danville pike will be closed at the bridge below Jop Rankin's place for a week or so to auto The old wooden bridge, travel. which has always given so much trouble has been taken out during the course of reconstruction of the system, and pike under the state-ai- d a new concrete structure is being put in in its place. The crossing at the creek is so steep and precarious, however, that autoes will be unable to negotiate it. Mr. Riffe says, and for that reason, those who desire to travel in motoi cars to the capital of Boyle, had best select some other route," until the new concrete bridge is finished. ld White Plymouth Rocks 147 Bests cock, 1.50. J. H. Coleman, 1st; J. O. Reid, 2nd. White Bantams, any variety -- Best hen, $1.50. 235 Best cock, $1.50. Best cockerel, $1.50. J. O. Reid. S Lyons, 1st; J. O. Reid, 2nd. 236 Best hen, $1.50. --Best pullet, $1.50. R. W. Foster, 1st; J. O. Reid, 2nd. O. Reid, 1st; C. S. Lyons, 2nd. 237 Best cockerel, $1.50. Buff Plymouth Rocks R. W. Foster, 1st; Mike McCarty, 151-- J. -- Best cock, $1.50. 2nd. O. Reid, 1st; Mrs. H. D. Burton, 238, Best pullet, $1.50. 2nd. R. W. Foster, 1st; Mike McCarty, -- Best hen, $1.50. H. D. Burton, 1st; J. O. Reid, 2nd. Black Bantams 2nd. 239 Best cock, $1.50. -- Best cockerel, $1.50. Sam Craig, 1st; J. O. Reid, 2nd. H. D. Burton, 1st; J. O. Reid, 240 Best hen, $1.50. 2nd. Sam Craig, 1st; J. O. Reid, 2nd. -- Best pullet, $1.50. 241 Best cockerel, $1.50. H. D. Burton, 1st; J. 0. Reid, Sam Craig. 2nd. 242 Best pullet, $1.50. White Wyandottes Sam Craig. 159-- C. cock, $1.50. Buff Bantams S. Lyons. 243 Best cock, $1.50. -- Best hen, $1.50. J. O. Reid, 1st; R. W. Foster, 2nd. S. Lyons. 244 Best hen, $1.50. -- Best cockerel, $1.50. R. W. Foster, 1st; J. O. Reid, 2nd. S. Lyons. 245 Best cockerel, $1.50. -- Best pullet, $1.50. R. W. Foster, 1st; Sam Craig, 2nd. S. Lyons. 246 Best pullet. Light Brahmas R. W. Foster, 1st; Sam Craig, 2nd. 163-- J. cock, $1.50. Any other variety of Bantams O. Reid. 247 Best cock, $1.50. -- Best hen, $1.50. R. W. Foster, 1st; J. O. Reid, 2nd. O. Reid. 248 Best hen, $1.50. -- Best cockerel, $1.50. J. 0. Reid, 1st; R. W. Foster, 2nd. Monday. O. Reid. 249 Best cockerel, $1.50. -- Best pullet, $1.50. LANCASTER R. W. Foster, 1st; Robert Embry, . O. Reid. 228 Best hen, $1.50. J! O. Reid. 229 Best cockerel, $1.50. J. O. Reid. 230 Best pullet, $1.50. J. 0. Reid. Campines, any variety 231 Best cock, $1.50. Mrs. S. J. Embry. 232 Best hen, $1.50. Mrs. S. J. Embry. 233 Best cockerel, $1.50. Mrs. S. J. Embry. 234 Best pullet, $1.50. Mrs. S. J. Embry. pects are most flattering for a successful year's work. The faculty has much new blood in it, and has been greatly strengthened in a number of departments. Much regret has been occasioned, however, over late news from Miss Bertha Jackson, now in California, that she will be unable to take charge of the expression department, tho she at first decided to accept the offer made her and so wired the board. The High School teachers will be, in addition to Supt. W. C. Wilson, Prof. W. R. Todd, who is already well known here. He is an honor graduate of Central University, holding two degrees from that institution, and in addition to this is unusually well equipped to have charge of all of the outdoor and athletic activities of the students, having been a star of the C. U. football team during his college work. Others of the high school faculty, who come well recommended are Miss Frank Waller, of Madisonville, and Miss ElizaMiss beth Farra, of Nicholasville. Clara Peck, of Middlesboro, a new member, will have charge of the Eighth grade work. Miss Sallie Bur-det- t, of this city, will again teach the Seventh grade and Miss Elizabeth Matheny, of the countv, will teach the Sixth grade; Miss Marie Ballard, of Garrard county, has been engaged to teach the Fifth grade; Miss Lucille Stone, of Burgin. comes to have charge of the Fourth grade; Miss Jennie Newland, of this city, teaches the Third grade again: Mrs. H. D. Phillips will teach the Second crade and Miss Annie McKinney the First grade. The piano department, will, of course, be in charge of Miss Ellen Ballou. and the Public School Music, Miss Elizabeth Higgins. Supt. Wilson requests that all pupils who attended at the College building last vear to report at that building at 8.30 A. M. on the date of opening and all other pupils wiil be present at the Graded School Build-innt 9:15 A. M. on the same date. There will be a half day session on -- The Stanford Graded and High School resumes its work on next Monday, Sept. 4th. Present pros- n- O. Reid. S. four-year-o- ld 167 Mrs. 168 Mrs. 169 Mrs. 170 Mrs. Brad-fordsvil- le 1-- silver-tongue- the forearm near the wrist. ' Her left cheek struck a stob in the ground and it was painfully cut and bru)'sed. Dr. Carpenter set his wife's injured member and she is resting easily, tho the injurv is naturally quite painful and will incapacitate her for some time from her usual duties and activities. NONAGENARIAN DIES One of the very oldest men in Lincoln countv, died at his home in Crab Orchard Sunday. He was George Parrish, and his age was 90 years and two months. The deceased is survived by his wife and four grown children, two sons and two daughters. He was a member of the Ephesus Baptist church, and funeral services were conducted at his home Monday by J. C. McClary, of this city, followed by interment in the Ephesus MRS. CARPENTER BREAKS ARM rfr While gathering vegetables ireraer jrarden Saturday morning, Mr Cavpentet stumbled Khd XalLi leit arm? breaking the largo bofte of i ... .... J. Embry. Best hen, $1.50. S. J. Embry. Best cockerel. $1.50. S. J. Embry. Best pullet, $1.50. S. J. Embry. Langshans, any variety 171 Best cock, $1.50. C. S. Lyons. Buff Cochins Best cock, $1.50. Best.henl-.SO- . , r- wswpsw r - . -. no - r. s,L C. S. Lyons. C. S. Lyons. Joest cocKerei, &i.ou. jariBCi 174 Best pullet, $1.50. Brown Leghorns 175 Best cock, $1.50. R. W. Foster. 176 Best hen, $1.50. R. W. Foster. 177 Best cockerel, $1.50. R. W. Foster. Buff Leghorns 179 Best cock. $1.50 . J. O. Reid. 180 Best hen, $1.50. J. O. Reid. 181 Best cockerel, $1.50. J. O. Reid. 182 Best pullet, $1.50. J. O. Reid. J. 0. Reid. J. 184 185 O. Reid. 183 White Leghorns Best cock, $1.50. Best hen, $1.50. graveyard. J. J. Hus-tonvil- le O. Reid. O. Reid. Best cockerel, $1.50. Best pullet, $1.50. AT HUSTONVILLE FRIDAY NIGHT What promises to be a delightful entertainment will be given at Friday night, Sept. 1st, for 186 187 the benefit of the Christian church of that city. A mo'st interesting program consisting of a play piano solos, vocal solos, readings, etc., has been arranged. Go and enjoy yourself and at the same time help a good cause. 68 2t. Polish, any variety Best cock, $1.50. J. O. Reid, 1st; R. W. Foster, 2nd. 188 Best hen, $1.50. J. O. Reid, 1st; R. W. Foster, 2nd. 189 Best cockerel, $1.50. R. W. Foster. Hamburgs, any variety 191 Best cock, $1.50. J. J. O. Reid. O. Reid. DUNCAN news letter last week. 192 Best hen, $1.50. 193 Best cockerel, $1.50'. There were several mistakes in our It might have J. O. Reid. been our fault and we' think it our 194 Best pullet, $1.50. duty therefore to correct them. J. O. Reid. There are no such persons in our Buff Orpingtons communitv as Ethel Smith, Ella B. 195 Best cock, $1.50. Smith or Ella Bennett, instead it is C. S. Lyons. Misses Delia Bennett, Ella B. Wilson 196 Best hen, $1.50. and Ethel Thompson. C. S. Lyons. Miss Emma Jenkins came home 197 Best cockerel, $1.50. with Miss Ethel Thompson Saturday C. S. Lyons. and staved until Sunday. 198 Best pullet, $1.50. Mr. Griffith and daughter returnC. S. Lyons. ed from Virginia last Tuesday. White Orpingtons B. G. Foley motored from Russell 199 Best cock, $1.50. to this place and spent several days. R. W. Foster. Mr. Bradly Taylor, whose home is 200 Best hen, $1.50. in Whitley county was the guest of R. W. Foster, 1st; James Bailey, Miss Frances Smith on Friday and 201 Best cockerel, $1.50. Saturday of last week. R. W. Foster. Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Vest visited Black Orpingtons their daughter Sunday. 203 Best cock, $1.50. Mrs. Cicero Sims spent a few days J. O. Reid. at the home of Mr. F. N. Sims, of 204 Best hen, $1.50. New Salem last week. J. O. Reid. There seems to be a good attendPit Games, any variety ance in school at this place. 207 Best cock, $1.50. Miss Pearl Tinsley has returned to S. J. Embry, 1st; E. B. Denham, her home near Elixir Springs, after 2nd. a short stay with relatives here. Best hen, $1.50. Mr. Ottie West is a visitor at J Embry, 1st; E. B. Denham, 2nd. Misses Ella B. and A. G. Wilson 209 Best cockerel, $1.50. spent Sunday with Mrs. Terhune. Morgan Baughman, 1st; E. B. Mr. Everett Patrick, of Lexington Denham, 2nd. was the guest of his friend Miss Rhode Island Reds Frances Smith one day last week. 211 Best cock, $1.50. We forgot to mention in our last S. M. Harbison. letter of a visit of Mrs. Moore and 212 Best hen, $1.50. daughter, Mrs. Mollie Smee, of LexS. M. Harbison. ington to the many friends of theirs 213 Best cockerel, $1.50. who live here. S. M. Harbison. Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Foley and their 214 Best pullet, $1.50. daughter, Miss Rozelta spent Sunday S. M. Harbison. afternoon at the home of Mr. Griffith. Mottled Anconas .Miss Kathalene Doan went to Cin215 Best cock, $1.50. cinnati Sunday on a visit to relatives. R. "W. Foster. v Mrs. Edith Smallwood spent Sun216 Best hen, $1.50. day afternoon at Mr. Griffith's. R. W. Foster. 217 Best cockerel, $1.50. Ice Cream Supper At Fairview R. W. Foster. 218 Best pullet, $1.50. The Ladies Aid Society of thte Fairview Baptist church will give an ' R. W. Foster. Partridge Wyandottes Ice Cream supper at the home of 219 Best cock, $1.50. Mrs. Laura Rice DeBorde, Sept. 2nd. , .' . J. O. Reid. All are cordially invited. Law-renceburg. . Murphy Several war horses first figure. White Turkeys changed hands at from $90 to $110. 255 Best pair turkeys, any oth- - Hon. Ed Morrow, of Somerset, spoke f ervarjety,$l-9flVj- . , the- - court-houa- e tefr,sSrJrEmbry, 1st; Mrs.XH. at a full house and in the afternoon made, as he alto .Lads, 2nd. ways does, a good speech. He laudF. & W. Indian Runner Ducks ed Nominee Hughes to the skies, told 256 Best pair (old), $1.50. of the great things the Republican Mrs. S. J. Embry, 1st; J. O. Reid, party has done, and of course inform2nd. ed his hearers that Hughes would Penciled Indian Runner Ducks' sweep the country in November. His 258 Best pair (old), $1.50. effort was loudly applauded and was J. O. Reid. enjoyed by democrats as well as rePekin Ducks publicans. He is a fascinating speak260 Best pair (old), $1.50. er and is good to hear, whether one J. O. Reid, 1st; J. H. Eads, 2nd. agrees with him or not. 261 Best pair (young). $1.50. Mrs. J. H. Woods, 1st; Mrs. J. H. The Sick Folks Eads, 2nd. 262 Best pair Ducks, any other Col. John B. Route has not been variety, $1.50. J. O. Reid, 1st; Gatewood Beasley, quite so well the last few days, his many friends regret to know. 2nd. Both Ben Jennings and Hence 263 Best pair geese, any variety, typhoid fever victims at $1.50. F. D. Myers, 1st; Mrs. S. J. Em- Danville, are reported to be improving nicely. bry, 2nd. J. W. Baughman. who has been 264 Best pen Mediterranean class confined to his home for the past J. 0. Reid. 265 Best pen American class, week or so by ill health, is able to C. S. Lyons, 1st; Mrs. S. J. Em- be up and about the house again. Dave Thomas is improving nicely", bry, 2nd. 266 Best pen English class, $6. from his typhoid fever attack. are glad to know. Dr. PerkS. M. Harbison. ins and Mrs. Cook are both holding 267 Best pen Asiatic class, $6. their own well. also. C. S. Lyons. Julian, the little son of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Wright, who was operatSTANFORD GIRL ENTERTAINED ed upon for appendicitis at Danville, A dispatch from a Frankfort pa- has made such a splendid recovery per had the following piece about that he will be brought home from Miss Elizabeth Hunn, who has just the hospital Wednesday. Mrs. R. H. Bronaugh, Jr., who was returned from a visit to, friends and operated upon at a Lexington hospirelatives there: Mrs. Pythian Wells entertained at tal for appendicitis, has sufficiently back to a moving picture show party last recovered to be brought She was her acnight in honor of Miss Elizabeth home at Crab Orchard companied by Miss Katharine BroHunn, of Stanford. After the show her the the guests returned to the home of naugh, who has given nursing. most Logan street, where faithful and efficient Mrs. Wells on delightful refreshments were served. Those in the party included Mrs. Latest War News W. T. Mullins, of Middlesboro, Miss Mavme Fletcher, of Williamstown, Rumania Monday declared war on Miss Nancy Hunn, of Stanford, Miss Austria-Hungara challenge which Vercil LeCompt, Miss Elizabeth Minwas promptly answered by a simialr er, Mrs. H. C. LeCompt, Mrs. Russell Caldwell, Mrs. Edgar Wells. Mrs. declaration against the Balkan State Arman Hulett, Mrs. Adolph Walls, by Berlin. The first clash has already Mrs. Floyd Thomas, Mrs. W. B. Goins occured on the Hungarian frontier and the object of the attacks seems to and Mrs. H. H. Moore. be to take Kronstadt and Hermann-stad- t, two important towns in TranTURNERSVILLE sylvania. The Allies are very much gratified Mr. and Mrs. Walter Goode, of at the entrance of Rumania, and thp Lexington are visiting friends and undercurrent feeling seems to be on relatives here. both sides that Greece will enter the Mr. Sherman Manning is visiting lists against the Central Powers soon. home folks here a few days. Berlin records the capture of the All who can are attending rlio fair of at Stanford this week and all report heights south the Zbrosko by the Bulrepulse of Serbian garians, and a good one. Tobacco cutting has begun m this counter attacks on Mount Seganske. Paris reports the Serbs have made community. The school at this place is pro considerable progress near Vetrenika gressing nicely with a good attend- and have repulsed with heavy losses Bulgarians on the road from Bancia ance. Bailey Carter will go to Ostrovo. Master Joe The French report further proto Louisville in a few days where he will enter school. His teacher and gress east of Delville wood and near the Monquette farm, in the Somme school mates hate to give him up. A pie supper will be held at the region, while London reports the school house here Wednesday night. shelling of British positions by GerAugust 30th. Every girl is invited mans, especially between Pozieres to bring a pie and every boy his and and the Thiepval wood and repocket book. A cake will be given ciprocal bombardments at other to the prettiest girl. Come one, come points. From the Riga to the Carpathian all, everybody is invited. passes there have been engagements between Russians and Austro-Ger-ma- n Cure for Cholera Morbus. forces. Germany and Italy at last are at "When our little boy, seven years old, was a baby he was cured of chol- war. Italy has ended the anomalous era morbus by Chamberlain's Colic, situation4 that has existed for months Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy," by declaring that from today she conwrites Mrs. Sidney Simmons, Fair siders herself the enemy of her forHaven, N. Y. "Since then other mer ally. members of my family have used Despite bad weather there has been this valuable medicine for colic and considerable fighting and a renewal bowel troubles with good satisfac- of mine warfare along the British tion and I gladly endorse it as a front in France. London reports the remedy of exceptional merit." Ob- capture of 200 yards of a German tainable everywhere. trench Saturday night. Eads, 2nd. Ov-erstre- COURT DAY A fairly good crowd attended Lancaster court Monday, but business Best pullet, $1.50. James Bailey, 1st; R. W. Foster, was not brisk in any line. There were only 14 cattle on the market 2nd. and they did not sell. They were Bronze Turkeys brought by J. Matt Craig, of Rock251 Best pair (old), $1.50. them back had Gatewood Beasley, 1st: Mrs. J. H. castle, who Some to take trading was mule with him. Eads, 2nd. done, W. B. Burton, buying a half 252 Best pair (young), $1.50. Jay Lee $125 Gatewood Beasley, 1st; Mrs. J. H. dozen at bought to $175. around the several 2nd. 250 ' et, "his-friend- s ( y, -- ;. ! i . - A5 "'- - The Interior Journal. Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, August 29, 1916. The nvaixwifh mQaev doesivl ear ,&V 'ill Jf accilft zvirr .s HtrnBfes r sickrvess. EMAraaARr mi SknJrSf,JrJ?S JH fiUmMM&W - - .sH.J '&. .' r The Interior Journal S. M. SAUFLEY. Editor and Proprietor $1.00 a Year in Advance, Paper Stops When Time For "Which It is Paid, Expires. Entered at the Postoffiee at Stanford, Ky., as ' Secor.d Cln SAVES DAUGHTER Advice of Mother no Donbt Pre-Tent- s FALL WORK NOW IS BEGINNING Hemp Cutting, Corn Cutting, Tobacco Cutting, Plowing for Wheat all calls for work clothes and work clothes means Daughter's Untimely End. Resdy, Ky. " 1 was not able to do anyihmg for searly six months," writes Mrs. Laura Bratcher, of this place, "and was down in bed for three months. I cannot tell you how I suffered with my head, and with nervousness and womanly troubles. Our family doctor told my husband he could not do me any good, and he had to give it up. We tried another doctor, ss he did not help me. At last, my mother advised me to take Zardui, the woman's tonic. 1 thought t was no use for I was nearly dead and lothing seemed to do me any good. But I took eleven bottles, and now I am able :o do all of my work and my own vashing. I Democratic Ticket J2iL'r mB J& CTBIYAN I For President Woodrow Wilson. For V. P.res. T. R. Marshall. For Congress Harvey Helm. O'Bryan Overalls We have them for you in Men's and Boy's Sizes, from a man. child to a So far we hove not bought a pair that were not made with the genuine German Dye, and from what we see of those wearing those faded, ugly American dyed ones, we feel that we will never buy any but the German dyed. Remember O'Bryan sells no one here but us the genuine article. Price $1 and $1.25. four-year-o- ld 5p-wai- st Political Announcements The Interior Journal is authorized n nnnminnp flip fnllnvrir candidates never know when we start out in the morning what's going to happen to us. An accident or sickness could overtake us any moment. But the man with a snug sum tucked safely away in the bank knows he can tide over without going into debt or becoming a burden to his family or friends. It makes a man hgppy to be independent. Put YOUR MONEY in OUR BANK. We pay 3 per cent, interest. We think Cardui is the best medicine in ,he wcrid. My weight has increased, for office subject to the Democratic 2nd I look the picture of health. " primary the first Saturday in AugH you suffer from any of the ailments ust, 1917. (Announcement fee for peculiar to women, get a bottle of Cardui each county office is $10; for mag- 'oday. Delay is dangerous. We know isterial and city offices, $5; no an- :t will halp you, for it nouncement will be made until fee i?.ny thousands of other has helped so weak women is paid in advance.) a the past 50 years. At alldruggists. FOR SHERIFF J. H. LIVINSTON Write tc: ChsttanooEa Medicine Go., Ladies' f The Lincoln County National Bank Stanford, Kentuck; 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 CINCINNATI AND RETURN $4.50 Round Trip From Junction City $4.50 ...International Sweepstake Mortor Race,.. . Tickets on sale Sept. 1, 2 3, and for trains scheduled to arrive at Cincinnati before noon Sept. 4. Final limit tickets good returning to reach original starting point prior to midnight Sept. 10, 1916 Tickets and complete information upon application to, C. B. Harberson, Agent, Junction City H. C. King, Pass. & Tkt. Agt. Lexington, Ky. In Time of Heat Prepare For Winter IF YOU FILL YOUR COAL CELLAR OR BIN NOW WITH DIXIE GEM COAL, YOU WILL HAVE A WARM WAVE ON THE INSIDE OF YOUR HOME WHEN COLD WAVES COME ON THE OUTSIDE. YOU WILL ALSO HAVE A NEAT BALANCE IN THE BANK IF YOU BUY AT PRESENT SUMMER PRICES. PUT DIXIE SVCT GEM) I I I h BEFORE THE COLD WAYJJ D. V. Kennedy & Co., VB9tjBjpilfjIISr. Stanford, Ky. Fourteenth Annual KENTUCKY State FAIR LOUISVILLE September 11-1- 6, 1916 WORLD'S GREATEST SADDLE HORSE SHOW Daily Trotting, Pacing and Running Races Glean end Glassy Midway Grand Military Pageant and Athletic Tournament. Stupendous Decorated Automobile Parade for Prizes Great Fraternal Gathering for Friday of Fair Week Free Auction Sale of Pure-Bre- d Livestock Thursday and Friday Reduced R. R. Rates $40,000 in Premiums Address W. J. GOOCH, Secretary Suite 604 Republic B!dg. Louisville, Kentucky CORN CUTTERS Stop and Look at Our One Horse, Two-RoCorn Gutter. w i $ W. H. STANFORD, Corner Main and Depot Streets, HIGGINS KENTUCKY SALE FOR TAXES On Saturday, September 16th, FOR SALE Four Poland China o'clock A. M. in 1916, Boars; large type. M. S. Baughman, front at elevenCourt House Door the at of the LOOKS LIKE IT Ky. 68 Stanford. McKinney. Ky., I will offer for sale, We, opine, gentle reader, that the CALL AND SEE The new line of for delinquent taxes due year town there must be a .whole lot of loyal 01 iucrvinney, ivy., lor uiie fans in the Republican grand stand fall hats, including white felts at the following 'property, for cash vo in 68 1 who stood up and wildly whooped Misses Straub. hand. when pitcher Hughes went into the D. A. Bugh, H. & land, $10.50 j WANTED 15 or 20 head of box at the beginning of the great That portion of D. A. Baugh's f national game now being staged, who young cattle to graze. J. T. Living- farm which is inside the city limits 68 lp will, in about the third inning, be ston, Danville pike. V. M. Tanner, Col- -, of McKinney. yelling just as loudly, "He ain't got 64 4w. i lector. nothin'! Take him out!" Cincinnati FOR SALE My residence on East Post. Main street. Apply to E. L. Rein-har- t. HARRIS CREEK 66 tf Revs. Shouse anfl Neal will begin AUTO SMASH AT LANCASTER a protracted meeting here on ThursAt Lancaster, Saturday afternoon SCHOOL HATS For the chil- day night. an automobile driven by Mrs. J. M. dren. Get them this week. Miss Mr. G. W. Camden, of IndianapoActon became unmanageable and Ella May Saunders. 68 2 lis, has returned after a visit to Mr. crashed into the drug store of J. E. and Mrs. W. S. Rice.. His grandStorms, tearing out one end of it and LOST A tan grip between Crab completly demolishing a large plate Orchard and Sugar Grove School daughters, Misses Hettie and Nanglass window. No one was injured. House. Reward for return to J. Ows- nie Rice accompanied him home. Rothwell Mr. ley Newland, Stanford, Ky. 68 lp home S. D. protracted has returned stay in Cinafter a W. C. T. U. ORGANIZED cinnati. Mrs. J. K. Baughman, of the VACCINATE I am prepared to Mr. and Mrs. Mike G?ddis, of Frog West End, visited McKendree church vaccinate for anthrax, black leg and at Hubble Sunday morning and suc- all other stock diseases. John Cook, Branch went to Parksville last Saturday to be with friends and relatives ceeded in organizing a W. C. T. U. 4p. for a while. 65 with 32 members. Mrs. Haven Mc- - Stanford Mr. Matthew Dreisler and sons are Beath was- elected president, Mrs. Ff FOH SALE A!rv cycle car in go-risecretary ana iviiss shaped almost new; at a bargain if busy putting up telephone posts and r. will have a telephone put in their Eva Rankin, tre?surer. The Union Bailey Garage Co., home real soon. is composed of excellent material taken quick. W. S. Benedict went to Lexington and some good work may be expect- Stanford, Ky. Monday on business. ed from it. Mr. Earnest Cox, of Mt. Freeman FOUND At the Epsom well near died at his home there about two HARMONY Henry Miracle, of Clay county, Crab Orchard, a pocketbook. Owner weeks ago with typhoid fever. His was here last week looking after his notify phone No. 1, Crab Orchard wife is now a victim of the same malfarming interests and while here he identify contents and pay for this ady and it is doubtful whether or not 67 2 she will live. purchased a nice little knob farm advertisement. from James Price, near Holdam's Mr. and Mrs. Robert Nevius. of FOR SALE No. 40 Ross ensilage Mill, in Lincoln county. The consid- cutter, 30 foot pipe, McLeary, 111., have returned to their eration was not made public. Mr. gasoline engine on trucks. Albert home after a pleasant visit to friends Miracle also rented another farm of Schuler, Waynesburg, Ky., R. D. 1. and relatives here. the same kind from Henry Catron Mrs. T. J. Benedict and children, p and he and his family will move back of Creston have been the recent visiamong us again. He is a former resiFOR SALE Extra fine richly tors of Mr. and Mrs. W." S. Benedict. dent of this community and will re- bred Shorthorn cattle bulls, heifers Mr. John Wilson has purchased ceive d warm welcome by his many and cows- - It will pay you to get my the Trattler property and it is supfriends. figures. J. M. Owsley, Roachdale, posed that he will build on it. John Green, of Bell county was Indiana. Mrs. Eliza Wright, of Indianapolis 67 4p here the past week. also has been the guest of Mrs. W. R. 1 Rice. FOR SALE AT A BARGAIN Jackson Collett and Dave Collett have returned from Bell county and No. 12 Ohio ensilage feed cutter with Mr. Frank Fashamer traded his while there they purchased a car 30 feet of pipe. This is a new mach- old mare off for a dandy mule last load of sheep and calves. ine and will be sold at a bargain. E. Saturday. The only thing that's Will Cronshorn has departed for T. Pence, Jr., Stanford, Ky. 68 2 wrong with the mule is that it has the mountains to gather up sheep in one big ankle and is blind in two of DIRT ROAD CLAIMS Allowed it's eyes. various sections for J. C. Wilson and by the court of claims Saturday will Rev. A. C. Baird. Dewey Timberlake and George T. J. Stigall, our hustling mer- be ready for distribution, Sept, IsC Thornhon made a business trip to chant of here has just purchased a Call and get yours and apply your Danville last Saturday night, new automobile. taxes. G. a. Cooper, County Clerk. Mack Clarkson, of Moreland is a Rev. J. H. Peace has just returned 68 It rather frequent caller at this place. from Bell county where he conductAllie M. Owens spent Saturday ed a meeting. FURNITURE, Iattlngs, Druggets, ieht and S"nd?v with Mrs. John Fer-re- l, Pref. J. B. Hutchins, wife and lit- Rugs, Wall Paper, Lace Curtains. near Moreland. tle daughter, Elsie are the welcome Window Shades, Trucks, Suit Cases. J. M. Thompson attended the asguests at the home of Mrs. W. M. C. week. Pictures and Mouldings. W. A. Trib-bl- sociation at Stanford thiscorrespondHutchins' this week. WAKE UP Jumbo Old "Uncle" George Baker's wife 42tf Stanford ent and give an account of yourself. passed away at her home last week. The writer does not know your name The cause of her death was dropsy. FOR SALE 1 twelve horse inter- but any way I enjoy your letters national gasoline engine; 1 inter- very much. KING'S MOUNTAIN national ensilage cutter burs and Last Thursday evening, Mrs. Pat- crushes in good condition and has sy Vaught entertained a number of not been used to hurt. Cheap if friends. Among those who were pre- taken by Sept. 1st. J. W. Henson, 's Those who heard Judge sent were: Misses Mariette and Ella R. D. 1, Moreland, ,Ky. 65 4p. superb lecture at the ChauGooch, Grace Trimble, Lila and Rela tauqua remember a little story he Singleton and Dorothy Murphy and NOTICE All having claims against Messrs. Loyd Gooch, Cloyd Hart, El-z- a the estate of the late Mrs. Nan- told on himself about the part he and Earl Gooch and Elmer nie P. Adams, will present them took in an amateur entertainment Wright, of Franklin, O. properly verified, according to law up East. He composed a song of Mrs. Emaline Asher, of Louisville to the undersigned on or before 17 verses which he sang and which is visiting Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Prew-it- t. Thursday, September 7, 1916. Those was a "take off" on 17 of the citischool-bo- y owing her will also settle at once. zens of the town of his days. 'ome of the things he sane Mrs. Lizza Wright, of Franklin, J. G. Hayes, Crab Orchard, Ky., p about the gentlemen did not set well O., is with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Rhuben Gooch. LOST Somewhere in or around with them and not a few of them Mrs. Elmer Wall is with her moth- Stanford, gold filled watch, 12 size, left the house in disgust. Years af 1 race that er this week. Waltham make. The case number terward he made a by 17invotes. town-and was defeated He Miss Marietta Gooch and Mr. El- was 8478912, movement number was mer Wright, of Franklin, O., spent 15474351. Finder will please return said that he was confident that the last Tuesday evening with Miss Lua-d- a to me. Liberal reward. Mike Mc- - gentlemen about whom he had sung were the ones who brought about his Gooch. Carty, Stanford. 68tf defeat. The primary of ten days ago Mrs. Ann Blankenship is at the home of Mrs. Isom Vaught. EASTERN KENTUCKY STATE is a reminder of the story. In the Misses Lauda Gooch and Delice NORMAL SCHOOL Will not onen Berea precinct in Madison countv, Francis have returned home after until Sept., 12, 1916. Note the date Congressman Helm and Charles F. spending a few days with friends at carefully. Indications are that the Montgomery each got 21 votes. Can Ludlow. enrollment will be heavy. Make your it be possible that 21 of the 22 apMiss Myrtle Gooch, of Fair "View reservations promptly. J. G. Crabbe, plicants for postmaster of that town spent a few days with her mother, President. 67 2 got peeved and voted against Mr. Mrs. Frank Gooch. Helm, or did it "just happen so?" Mr. Tom McBee, of Cincinnatti, FOR SALE privately, the S. E The secret ballot affords a splendid has been with, friends and home-fol- Owslev farm of 220 nnrps larcro 9. opportunity for the "pay back" but for a few days. story, colonial brick residence, cel . of course the voters of that section Miss Mertie Pruitt is visiting her lar, cisxern, two oarns, smoke house, of the good county of Madison are brother, Mr. Walter Pruitt, of In tenant house, and other buildings; i too large to take advantage of such dianapolis, Ind. echo situated in heart of the Blue Grass conditions. Another primary Mitch-ellsburich limestone soil in excel is found in the returns from and Perryville, Boyle coun-t- y lent state of cultivation; in" Lincoln ccunty. near towns of Danville. LanMr. Montgomery spoke at those B caster and Stanford, where there are places. At Mitchellsburg he had just excellent churches and schools. Will eight persons to hear him. He just 40 acres, on pike, 2 2 miles from be sold at a bargain. For particulars got eight votes. At Perryville. the Lancaster nearly all in grass. Im- address Mrs. W. R. Rice, Southern "hoodoo" number of 23 persons heard Hotel, Jackson, Tenn. 57-- tf him and as strange as it may seem provements. there were just that number of votes 35 acres on pike, splendid location, for him when the, ballots were countgood land, improvements. ed. Did he get every person who 25 acres on good pike, level land, heard him speak, or did it "just hapgood orchard. Improvements. pen so?" It very probably might 10 acres unimproved, level land never be known, but if he did. the on pike well located. result the primary might have 'been far different had he "spoken in For prices and further particulars Via I every "school the district," juu.'bkw,! i Wifc u th fes'B M as many of hishouse in urged him to address Swinebroad, The Real Estate friends AT YC'JH DF?JSG57. Man, Lancaster, Ky. do. M"frrJ riTTTT 68-- 2t - under the auspices of the Woman's Club of Stanford during the three days of the fair last week, was a gratifying success in every way. In addition to receiving the advertising patronage of numbers of the most progressive business firms of this section, the ladies supplies an abundance of editorial matter, relating mostly to their club activities and purposes, all of which was good reading, as well as the current news of the day, which was written by the I. J. staff. So much of the Woman's Club editorial matter was both timely and of interest generally that the regular issue of the I. J. vll take the liberty to reproduce much of it from time to time, as space permits. DAILY I. J. A SUCCESS The Daily Interior Journal, issued Advisory Dept.. Chattancoja. Tenn.. for Steciai e book. "Home Instructions on your case ana Trealmcct lor Women." in clain wracDer. N.C. 1SS Walker Estes, colored, who went from Stanford to work in Covington several years ago, died there last week and his remains were brought back here for burial Monday. Perry Rout, another former Stanford colored boy, came with the remains. S NASHVILLE 4 WEST NASHVILLE Nc y M CENT, A-WO- RD ADS CAds here aro 1 cent a Tord each issue, cash with order; no ad less than 25c each issue.) McRoberts & Bailey Chattanooga, Tenn., And Return, $6,90 From Junction City, Ky. ROLTNU-TK- Il FOR SALE Eierht or ten mules: age, yearlings to five years old. R. H. Crow, R. D. 2, Shelby City, Ky. Tickets on sale Sept. 14, 15, 16 and 17. Good returning prior to midnight Sept. 27, 1616. Stopovers allowedMt all Agency Stations. For tickets, sleeping car reservations und complete information, apply to C. B. HARBERSON, Ticket Agent, Junction City, Ky H. C. King, Passenger and Ticket Agent, Lexington, Ky. MENS FALL SHOES If you want a strong shoe for hard wear try a pair of our "Double Service." If you want them for dress-weatry the "Eclipse." r, P 682 W. E. PERKINS, Crab Orchard, Kentucky eight-horse-pow- er 65-4- hair lime! Now you are going to need A "KOOL" SUIT And we have them. Also a Serge, Grey, Tan or Brown. e, Panamas, Straws and Leghorn Hats Oxfords of All Kinds White Duck Trousers for Outing Wear We are Headquarters for Fair Wants Heard About Town Al-den- ROBINSON'S Groceries, Field Seeds, T. D. Newland & Son, Opposite the Phone No. 168. Court-Hous- e, 68-3- -- ks Stanford, Kentucky. ' I rg arsams in omall r arms 1-- We Will Save You Money on frigerators, Ice Cream Freezers, Coolers, Etc. ALSO LAWN MOWERS TOOLS. ANDJGAR-DEN Re- of GEORGE H. FARRIS. : I -- $. 41 V lhs :' - .'v t, ' , mi Ck !-.- The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky; Tuesday, Jack Holtzclaw, of Guilford, Mo., is here on a visit to relatives. Mr. William Robinson was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Lee Rupley Thursday. Mr. Ale?? Denny and daughter, Mrs. Mattie Ducan, of Lancaster, August . 29'. 1916. Lees-bur- g, "Look Pa, How k . Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Long, of ifitil uci-- n If Iff L I II nunisi OfE lifts Your Corn Eight tteverjbaus. Bank Account? If not, do you expect to go through ilfe without one? Improve your financial condition. Make money and save It. ' were here Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Silas Anderson, ot Louisville, are "the guests of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Anderson. Misses Lula and Cleo McWhorter, of Paint Lick, were at the fair on Thursday. Misses Bernie and Mary Lee Lear, of Lancaster, were at the-fai- r Miss Mary Lynn Fox has returned home from Somerset, where she has been on a,visit Mrs. Bowen Goode and little "Ever in your life see a corn come out like that? Look at the true skin underneath. your hand! smooth as the palm of Deposit It In The First Nationa IDftRK i ff f f ui Stanford, 1 iky., f 77" I Where ft will earn you interest and secure you a living, when you are old too infirm to work. ! Personal and Social Aug. 21 The Dixie Rook Club will meet with Hiss Anne Davis Thursday afternoon at 2:30. Mrs. W. B. Penny, came over from Danville Thursday to the fair. Mr. and Mrs. Will Cook and son, of near Danville, attended the fair Thursday. Robert Farris and H. H. Price, of Danville were at the fair Thursday. Misses Annie Herndon and Frances Kauffman and Attorney Clay Kauff-ma- n were here from Lancaster Mc-Rober- ts, .Mr. S. E. Vance, of Knoxville, was at the fair Thursday. Mrs. C. F. Higgins and son, Edgar Higgins, Mr. W. B. Turley and Mr. Tom Moberley, of Richmond were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bruce for the fair. Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Sparks, Mr. Bentley Sparks and Mrs. "W. J. Sparks, of Mt. Vernon were all the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bruce Thursday for the fair. Miss Lula Mae Hays, of Perry-vill- e, is the attractive guest of Miss Cora Nunnelley in the country. They attended the fair Thursday and Fri-dav. $100 Reward, $100 The readers of this paper will be pleased tt learn that there ls at least one dreaded disease its that science has been able to cure in allCure Blares, and that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh is. the only positive cure now known to the medical fraternity. Catarrh beinp 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 of the disease, and sivlnp the patient strength by building up the constitution and agisting nature in doinj: its worl;. The proprietors have eo much faith in its curative powers that they offer One Hundred Dollars for any case that it fails to cure. Send for list of testimonials. Address F. J. CHENE1 & CO., Toledo, O. Sold by all Drupplsts, 75c. Tate Hall's Family Pills for constipation, were at the fair Thursday. Miss Lilly McClary, of Knoxville, is the guest of her brother, J. C. and sister. Mrs. Mattie Nevius. Miss Susie Thompson and Mrs. Sadie Richards Jett, of Mt. Vernon were here for the fair. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Coulter, of Boyle county are guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Bingamin for the fair. Osman P. Bowman and Dallas Rule motored up from Liberty yesterday and saw the fair. Mr. J. B. Guynn, of Paint Lick, a. valued subscriber of the I. J., was in the fair crowd yesterday. Mrs. Emmett McCormack and Dr. Birdie Carpenter, of Hustonville, Mc-Cla- rv Stanford Graded r --i School Session Opens Monday, Sept. 4, 1916. Tuition Rates For One-Ha- lf Year: Grades 1st to 4th, Grades 5th to 8th, Grades 9th to 12th, $10.00 $15.00 $20.00 You Patronage is Very Earnestly Solicited. W. O. WALKER, C'h'n. W. C. Wilson, Sec'y- - rv3K:. Get Your School Supplies From Us We carry a full line of tablets, notebooks, theme paper, text' books, pencils, pens, ink erasers, bookstraps, schoolbags. :: ;: :: THE LINCOLN PHARMACY, Stanford, Raney were here from Lancaster at the fair Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Baughman, Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Floyd, Miss Ada lcorn, Mr. and Mrs. James Yowell Mr. and Mrs. Will Stagg, Miss Ella The Best Laxative. Rigney, Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Helm and " To keep the bowels regular the Mrs. Will Riffe were among the crowd wood Nuckols. A. C. Carman went down to Casey from Hustonville at the fair Thurs- best laxative is outdoor exercise. Dring a full glass of water half an 'ounty this week to spend several day. Miss Martha Paxton Moffett of hour before breakfast and eat an days with his aged sister, Mrs. Mary A. Bastin, who is reported as quite Pensacola, Fla., spent Monday with. abundance of fruit and vegetables, Misses Mattie and Bettie Paxton. also establish a regular habit and be feeble. Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Hampton, of Miss Moffett leaves in a short while sure that your bowels move once a Stanford and Lebanon Junction, are for her work as missionary fn the day. When a medicine is needed at Mackinaw, Mich., enjoying fish- China field. She is a daughter of take Chamberlain's Tablets. They ing etc during Mr. Hampton's annual Rev. A. S. Moffett, for years pastor are pleasant to take and mild and gentle in effect. Obtainable every- of the Presbyterian church here. vacation. Mrs. T. F. Underwood and three wnere. Miss Nancy Yeager. who hasbeen the guest of Mrs. W R. Rice, at daughters, Misses Margaret, Fanny Jackson City, Tenn., hs returned and Ester, of Springfield, Mo., and Around the Ring home. Mrs. Rice accompanied ner Mr. J. A. King- - and wife and Lorv Douglas, of Crab Orchard spent last and will attend the fair. T. A. Brent believes in county Mr. and Mrs. Robert Scudder, of Saturday with their relatives, Mr. Glendale, Ariz., who have been back and Mrs. S. Taylor Roberts on Route fairs. He dropped $2 in the treasurer's box yesterday "just to help in their old Kentucky home for sev- No. 3. the good thing along." eral weeks, left for their far westCol. John B. Dinwiddie is happy ern home Monday afternoon. over the fact that he sold the mule Mr. and Mrs. William Rousseau, colt in the ring yesterday for $12 of Phoenix, Ariz., who are the guests more than Auctioneer I. M. Dunn did of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Tom at the Danville fair. Rankin, near Hubble, were at the Col. Nick Wathen, of Lebanon, fair Thursday. was an interested spectator at the Mrs. R. CJ. Saufley and sons, of i Phoenix, Ariz., who are at Crab Orfair yesterday. He came up to see T. N. Aldridge, who travels for him chard Serines, were the guests of Lhis mother, Mrs. J. C. McClary Thurs and who was hurt in an auto acciTo Lydia E. Pinkham Medi- dent some weeks ago, and went from day and attended the fair. his rooms to the fair where he was T. J. Burleson, Mr. and Mrs. R. cine Co. busy shaking hands all day. Curtis, Mr. and Mrs. F. O. Gooch, Sheriff J. Bell Jones, Jailer M. L. Mr.md Mrs. A. B. Morgan and Log-u- e Singleton, Secretary of the fair, T. Stevens, of Waynesburg, attendV. Ferrill and Mr. James P. Gray, of ed the fair Thursday. Women who are well often ask "Are the State of Georgia, but visiting Mrs. C. I. Dorsey and daughter, Miss Meota, returned to their home the letters which the Lydia E. Pinkham friends ni his old home at Somerset, in Louisville Saturday after a plea- Medicine Co. are continually publishing, formed an auto party to the fair sant visit to her father, Judge W. L. genuine?" "Are they truthful?" Thursday. A. C. Alford, one of Danville's Dawson, and her sisters, Mrs. E. D. " Why do women write such letters ? " Eads and Mrs. Herbert Cook. answer we say that never have wo best peace officers, was at the fair In Thursday and everybody was very Misses Frances Cormney and Alpha Fowle have the following young published a fictitious letter or name. glad to see him. Stewart Sandidge, of the West ladies at a house party for the fair, Never, knowingly, have we published Miss Josephine Proctor, of Danville, an untruthful letter, or one without the End, has a couple of nice horses. He Miss Ruth Fields, of Hustonville and full and written consent of the woman inherits the love of the horse from who wrote it. Miss Rubv Spears, of Hustonville. his relatives, Charley Sandidge and Rev. Father Edmond, O. S. B., women Mack Hughes, and like them he alThe reason that thousands of Rector of the Ecclesiastical Depart- from all parts of the country write such ways knows how to show them. St. Bernard College, Cull-mament of One of the welcome fair visitors Ala., left for home Wednesday grateful letters to the Lydia E. Pink- last week from Madison county was 's CU.LCX a liucc Hccfto "Uncle Tommy" Mobley, of Richsi.ay vviwi xam-- i ham Medicine Co. is that Lydia E. Vegetable Compound has brought mond, who knows more fellows by er Leo at Ottenheim. Mrs. Eliza Ballard, Miss Mamie health and happiness into their lives, their first name than most anyone, Lee Ballard, Mr. and Mrs. Hogan once burdened with pain and suffering. and is always given the glad hand Ballard, of Bryantsville, Judge A. D. goes. It has relieved women from some of wherever he G. McKinney, the Poet Ford, of Lancaster, and Miss Mar- the worst forms of female ills, from disCol. Will garet Woolford, of Lexington, were placements, inflammation, ulceration, Laureate of Alabama, whose headthe guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. H. irregularities, nervousness, weakness, quarters are at Montgomery, came Ballard for the fair. back to his "Old Kentucky Home" Mrs. W. C. Wolford, Mrs. Lola Btomach troubles and from the blues. for the biggest and best country fair Edwards and two little sons, and state of Stanford It is imnossible for anv woman who in theMcKinney wfas kept last week Mr. Albert Powers, of Gravel Switch Col. so busy ana wno is attended the Baptist Association this has won suffered shaking hands with his host of friends never week and visited Mr. and Mrs. J. G. to realize how these and smiling to the ladies that he had McBee. hardly time to watch the blue bloods poor, suffering woMrs. J. F. Holdam, and Mrs. Wil- men feel when reprance around the ring. liam Mason Morris and children, of stored to health; One of the delightful features of ! Muskogee, Okla., who are at Crab of the fair's success was the dinner desire to their which was set each day under the 2 Orchard bprings for the summer, and help keen women other Miss Katharine Bronaugh, of Crab auspices of Mr. and Mrs. Sam J. Em-br- y. Orchard, were the guests of Mrs. A. who are suffering as No better fair dinner has evKy. S. Price Thursday. they did. iAcFiHA, er been served anywhere than they family near Ottenheim. Miss Lavsrue Martin, of Ludlow, is the guest of her cousins. Misses Viola and Nell Brady, at Highland Park. Misses Nellie Wilson and Rachel Hill went up to Richmond this morning to visit their relative, Miss Lucille Walton. Mrs. E. D. Pennimrton and daugh ter, Miss Mary M. Pennington, are visiting the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs.' Charles Trub, near Ottenheim. Hogan Ballard, a prominent young business man of the Bryantsville section of Garrard, was a visitor at the fair Thursday. Misses Florence Johnson and Miss Mamie Storms Dunn, and Mrs. Lula Johnson, were here from Lancaster Thursday. Mr. and Mr. A. F. Sanders, Mioses Stella, and Willie Sanders, A. Q Sanders and Mrs. J. J. Pursley, of Lancaster, were at the fair Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. R. L. McKecknie, of Indianapolis, and Mrs. H. A. Hammonds, of Hustonville. were at the fair Thursday. Miss Evelee Herndon and Miss May Harke. of Lexington, who are at the Crab Orchard Springs were at the fair Thursday. Robert and Rigg Powell, of Roanoke, Va., who have been the guests of their grandfather, Capt. B. F. Powell, have returned home. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Galloway and daughter, and Mrs. Sara Galloway, of Falmouth, are guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Blackerby. Mrs. Jesse Traylor and daughter. Miss Sara Traylor. of Paris, were the guests of relatives and friends for the fair: Mrs. F. G. Phillips and daughters. Misses Louise and Ruth PhilliDS, of Knoxville, are guests of the family of Rev. W. D. Welburn. Mis Rebecca Inman, who has been the guest of Miss Thelma Francis for a month, returned to her home at Pineville Monday. Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Coleman, or Danville were guests of Mr. H. C. Rupley and family Tuesday, while attending the association. Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Weddle, of Hustonville enjoyed the fair yesterday. Mr. Weddle is a merchant prince of Hustonville. The Rev. Porter and Dr. R. R. Hourigan, of Lebanon were guests d of Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Rupley family during the fair. Col. R. E. Hughes and wife, of Louisville, are enjoying the fair. They were the guests yesterday ofMr. and Mrs. W. K. Warner. Dr. 0. P. Nuckols, of Pineville, naid a brief visit to his daughter, Mrs. C. Hays Foster, here last week. He was accompanied by his son, Nor- Miss Etta May in$r. o- - Crab Orchard, is the guest 01 Mrs. L. C. King " near Hubble. Mrs. E. J. Lee and Miss Bonnie Lee visited relatives at Paint Lick and Winchester late last week. "Miss Jessie Powell, of Hustonville, was the guest for several days of her sister, Mrs. W. M. Murphy. Mr. August Ridder, the popular shoemaker, scent Sunday with his daughter, of Lebanon Junction, are the guests of Mrs. Will Hocker. Mr. Clyde Shuttle, of Junction City, was the guest of friends here during the fair. Miss Roxie Stanford, of McKinney was the guest of Mrs. Hallie Perkins for the fair. Miss Bessie Baughman. of the West End, is the guest of relatives here this week. J. W. Newman, of Versailles, former Commissioner of Agriculture, was a visitor at the fair Thursday. Mesdames H. P. Glascock and VT. S. Rose spent several days at Parks-vill- e with relatives. -- The earth is blessed one, g simple, painless, never-failin- with the remedy that makes millions of people happy, and that's "GETS-ITApply it in 3 seconds. It dries Some people jab and dip: at their corns with knives and razors wrap their toes, in packages with bandages or sticky tape, make them red and raw with salves. Nothing: like this witt "GETS-IT.- " Your corn loosens you lift it off. There's notninp; to press on corn, Ar.prels couldn't ask the more. or hurt. Try it for tonJHi?.r05Jlny corn callus or wart. "GETS-IT- " is sola and recommended by druprsists everywhere. 25c a bottle, or sent on receipt of price by. E. Lawrence & Co., Chicago. 111. Sold in Stanford and recommended as the world's best corn remedy by The Lincoln Pharmacy. corn-pestered Well Now, Look at That! Off Comes That Pesky Corn la Slick as a Whistle. ". erty, has been the puest of Mrs. J. Carter. Mr. Morris Spoonamore, of Danville, was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Lee Stone, for the fair last week. Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Sutton, of Cor-bispent several days 'here last week D. T. Brum-me- tt with his brother-in-laand family. Judge and Mrs. Sam Hardin, of London, were guests of Mrs. Jennie Warren and Mr. and Mrs. George H. Farris last week. Col. T. D. Marcum, who has been with his daughter, Mrs. E. C. Walton, for a week or so. left Sunday for his home in Cattlettsburg. Mrs. I. M. Bruce, who sustained severe burns about the face seme week ago while canning apples is getting along nicely. Mrs. Mary Anderson and daughters, Misses Gertrude and Ida Mac Anderson have returned to their home in Corington after a visit with Mrs. Mary Scott and family. Mr. Howard Nevland, Miss Mary Early, Miss Vivian Tilly, Miss Mary Elizabetl. McKinney and Mr. Joe Hill motored to Elixir Springs Sunday afternoon and took supper. M. n, w, Long. Miss Ruby Montgomery, Fla., are th'u guests of Mrs. of Lib- BaE? bJUJJ OJriiStiren Cry for Fletcher's o TL-- Kind Xcu Have Always Bonght, and which lias been In use for over 30 years, lias borne the signature of and lias been made under his per- S? sonal supervision since its infancy. ' r&LarTZ cbCcJuM. Allow no one to deecive you in this. arc but All Counterfeits, Imitations and Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of Infants and Children Experience against Experiment, Just-as-good" MISS ESTHER BURCH will reopen her School of Expression Monday, Sept. 4th at Odd Fellows' Hall. Dramatic Art. Story Telling, Folk Gamer, Physical Culture and any phase of speaking or reading will be given. Miss Anne Davis McRoberts will play for the physical work. Reg- Castoria is harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is pleasant. Ifc conta'Ti; neither Opium, 3Iorihino imr oilier Narcotic substance. Its acre is its guarantee. It dc troys Worms For more than thirty years it F.nd allays Fevcrishncss. constant use for the relic" of Constipation, bas been in riatulcncy, Wind Colic, all Teetlvug Troubles aad Diarrluca It regulates the Stomach and assimilates the Food, privinsr healthy r.::ti natural ilecp. The Children's Panacea The 3Icthcr?j iTurjad. Bo-arcl- iat a Is CASTOR! s, wine CASTOR! A alwhw 2 txSET "1 istration Saturday afternoon, Sept. 2d, and Monday afternoon, Sept. 4, at Odd Fellows' Hall. Any further information given by mail or phone. 6S-- 2t ?j Be.'irs r the Sisrnzifcure ra2ST-7-?r-rjra::rJiL- cf ""VAJ i'i attended the fair here Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Grover C. Anderson, of Mt. Sterling, couldn't stay away from the best country fair in the state, so spent a number of days last week with her parents, E. P. Woods and wife and other relatives here last week. Miss Gladys Frisbie. Miss Saliie Ross, Miss Christine Sanders, Mrs. Charles Zanone, E. C. Gaines, Miss Tomlinson, Miss Mrs. R. H. Lida Lewis, at Danville, came over Monday to be the guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Higgins. Mrs. John Howe, of Chattanooga, is the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Murphy near Hustonville. They all attended the fair Thursday. McDowell Carman, of Guilford, Mo., has been the guest of his relative, A. C. Carman. He went from here to Ccsey to visit other relatives. Mrs. C. C. Sinks and daughter, Miss Ruby Sinks, of Lexington, who have been the guest of the former's parents, and Miss Maud Arnold, returned home Monday. Father Leo, at Ottenheim, had as his guests last Friday evening, the Rev. Fathers DeWaegenaere and Fay. of Lexington, Boland. of Somerset and Osmond, of Danville. Mr. Walter Frazee, of Louisville, a prominent Sunday school worker, came up from Louisville this morning to take part in the convention of Christian Sunday schools of Lincoln county at Mt. Moriah today. Mr. Joe Haselden, of Lancaster, Miss Julia Higgins, of Richmond, Mr. J. W. Newman, of Versailles, Mrs Mrs. Montjoy, of "Mi. Sterling, Miss Newman and Mrs. Moore, of Lexington, who are at Crab Orchard Springs tives and friends here. Miss Margaret Xewis, of Williamsburg, who has been visiting Miss Ly-d- Mrs. J. B. Jones want to Louisville Monday to visit relatives. Maurice Tucker, who has been at work at Marion, O., is back home. Miss Margaret Harding, of Danville, was at the fair Thursday. Miss Virginia Given, of Harrods-i- s the guest of Miss Marion Grimes. Mrs. T. R. Stultz, of Knoxville, is with her sister, Mrs. W. K. Warner. Misses Mae and Annie Lee Burns, of Covington are the guests of their cousin, Miss Addie Scott. Miss Saliie Cooke, of Pittsbure. Pa., is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. George B. Cooper and other relaia Liver Trouble heard of Chamberlain's Tablets and IE CENT. I Ft C"0"F NV NEW VOW CITY tried them. By the time I had used half a bottle of them I was feeling fine and had no signs of pain." Obput before those who ate under the the best country fair in Kentucky tainable everywhere. big tent Old Baldwin a doubt," said Accepts Nice Position chicken, each day.biscuits ham, fried without J. representative.Mr."It seems beaten and the to an I. magnificent cakes, many of which to get better every year, a d folks Attractive and Accomplished Stan- were donated by the ladies interest- up my way are getting so thev make ford Girl To Teach In Richmond. ed in the fair's success, made up the their plans to take in the Stanford menu each day and everyone was fair with the same regularity every Miss Lissa Holtzclaw went to Rich- loud in praise of both the service and year that they have planned to cut mond Wednesday of last week in the menu. their wheat and corn crops. The response to a message from Prof. T. E. Baldwin, of Richmond, broth- 'boys' in Stanford always have out W. Bridges, Superintendent of City er of Mrs. W. H. Shanks, of this city the glad hand for their visitors and Schools of that place and she has was over last week for the big fair, you make a fellow feel as if he is which he never misses. "You have welcome all the time," said he. "I am bothered with liver trouble about twice a year," writes Joe Ding- man, Webster City, Iowa. "I have pains in my side and back and an awful soreness in my stcmach. I me IM You Save Always BesgM In Use For Over 30 Years J Avoid The First Day Rush We are ready to supply the Pupils with all necessary School Supplies. MISS LISSA HOLTZCLAW since been elected teacher of Public Music in the High School of Miss HoltZClaW is One nf Ste?nfnr1'c most attractive young women being as beautiful in character and disposition as she is in person. She was accompanied to Richmond by her former teacher, Miss Ellen Ballou, who is justly proud of the honors con-fer- ed on her by the college of Music at Cincinnati as well as the. nneitinn she has secured. Remember we do not charge books to any one. ThePenny Drug Store E. R. COLEMAN, Proprietor Sara Reed, Miss May Reed, Mr. and Phone No. 2. Stanford, Ky. Honk INAJIFFI Honk AN ORIGINAL AUXILIARY TO GASOLINE 30 Per Cent More Power REMOVES AND PREVENTS CARBON. CAUSES PERFECT IGNITION AND UNIFORM COMBUSTION CHEMISTS SAY: It cannnot possibly injure any kind of metal in any way. CAR OWNERS SAY: It's a big money saver and does all I ' claim. SAY: Try one box and be your own judge. Sold under a positive guarantee to remove all carbon 'l prevent same from coating engine while used according to instructions, four tablets per gal. until carbon is removed; two ti lets per gal. thereafter; many use but one. Upon receipt of $1.00, I will forward to any address one box INAJIFFI Fuel Tablets (20 0) prepaid. Use sixty tabfo-- s as per of instructions in each box. If same does not do all I claim, iease return unused tablets and I will refund 1.00 to you. I WHY WOMEN WRITE LETTERS John L. Porch, SJSj f- iiatligi r.iv n, 4 HOTELS 4 World Famous Pink-ham- LIGHT, AIRY Connecting Rooms, Capacity, Brick 300 Guests, $100,000 Building. Finest in South. New Hot and Cold Bath Departments. Boating. Fishing. Hunting. Fox Chasing. lake 18 feet deep. One and one-ha- lf miles of Dix river. 4-a- Crab Orchard Springs. Seven varieties of wam- ate, Salt Sulphur, Crab Orchard. Magnesia, Cistern, Etc. OPEN ENTIRE YEAR In Lincoln countv. TTpnfnni- t Knoxville branch L. & N., lis miles irom ouisvuie, 45 miles from Lexington, 139 miles south of Cincinnati RATES $2.00 PER DAY $10.00 $12.00 and $14.00 PER WEEK Children Under 12 Years aad Nurses Half Price fPS& MUSIC DANCING -- 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. Croquet Tennis, Baseball, J. B. WILLIS, Secretary, CRAB ORCHARD, KY. -- y EH. w&,f V - -- S m ' J V To Interior Splendid Blue-Gras- Journal. Stanford, Kentuckv: Tuesday, W. H. Haley, of Paris, bought on Monday from G. A. McCormack, of Montgomery county, 20 head of 850- pound steers, at $6.25 per hundred. Clark & Young, of Bourbon bought at Mt. Sterling Monday, from A. D. Cooper, of Montgomery, 29 head of d heifers at $6.50 per hundred. Monte Fox, of Danville, shipped from this city Thursday and Friday 275 head of fancy export steers which he purchased in Bath county, securing 25 head from Mr. Stone, 100 head from Ben Wright and 150 head from Elgin and Walter Sharp. The cattle will average about 1,450 pounds and were in fine condition. They cost Mr. Fox from 8 4 to 8 4 cents per pound. Mt. Sterling Advocate. 450-poun1-3-- August 29, 1916. Attention Veterinarians. By an act passed by the last General Assembly, approved March 24th, 191 6. now known as chapter 71 of the acts of 191G which regulates the practise of Veterinary Medicine, Surgery and Dentistry in the State of Kentucky, a State Board of Veterinary Examiners was created, which board shall hold meetings whenever necessary for the purpose of receiving applications for certificate of license or the examination of candidates for such certificates. All persons who have been practicing veterinary medicine, surgery or dentistry within this state for one year next year piior to the passage of this act and those- holding diplomas from recognized veterinary colleges are entitled to a .license upon application to said Beard and its approval of same and upon the payment of a fee of $7. Such certificates of license shall be recorded in the office of the County Clerk of the county in which the licensee resides. And until such licenses is recorded the holder shall not exercise any of the rights and privileges therein conferred. After the first day of January of the year 1917 it shall be unlawful for any person to practise veterinary medicine, surgery or dentistry or branch thereof in this Commonwealth if he does not hold a certificate of license as above stipulated and any violation of this act shall be punishable by a fine of not less than $50, or by imprisonment of not exceeding two months or by both fine and imprisonment. All applicants for license thall present their diplomas or other credentials as required by Section 3 and 4 of this act, to the State Board of Veterinary Examiners when filing their applications. Said Board will hold meetings at the places designated below for tfte purpose of receiving applications. The meetings will begin promptly at 9 A. M. at the following places: Lexington, Wednesday, September 20th, 1916 Phoenix Hotel. Louisville, Wednesday, September 27th, 1916 Seelbach Hotel. Henderson, Wednesday, October 4th, 1916 Kingdon Hotel. Select one of the above places for your application of license anu be on hand promptly. MAT 5. COHEN, President, State Board of Veterinary Examiners. - Farm For Sale Privately. s Farrn and Stock News J. Lee Murphy sold a horse mule to a Springfield party for $115. Henry Rubles sold to Sid Doolin, hogs also of Garrard, 40 120-pound at I offer for sale privately my farm of 261 Acres, one of the best Blue Grass Stock Farms in Central Kentucky. On it is a dwelling house of 10 rooms, 2 large stock barns, a large tobacco shed and all necessary outbuilnings. Also two good tenant houses. 140 acres of the farm is in grass, 30 acres in corn, and the rmainder now being plowed for wheat. All of said farm is in a high state of cultivation; well water-sd- , splendidly fenced, located near Q. & C. Railroad, one mile from depot, 3 2 miles from Hustonville and 8 miles from Stanford, the county seat. This farm is one of the very best in Lincoln county, situated in the very heart of the Blue Grass district of Kentucky. Will sell at a bargain. Any one wishing to buy a good stock farm should see this place before buying elsewhere. 1-- at 9c. 0. F. Meredith, of Mercer, has sold 300 ewes recently at all the way J. T. Rigsby bought of Frank hogs d Spangler a bunch of 150-poun- 9 c. Eggs Wanted ! 19 to 22c Paid Young Guineas $3.50 to $4 a Dozen T. K. Tudor, . from $7 to $9 . W. F. Fine, of Johnson City, Tenn. is spending a few days with J. Lee Murphy near Hedgeville. J. H. Thompson, of the Preachers-vill- e section, sold to Center Bros., of hogs Garrard, a bunch of at 9 1- - cents. Bruce Caywood has purchased the John Ewell farm rear Hanly, Jessamine county, containing 107 acres for $95 per acre. The Land farm containing 395 acres, near Hanly, in Jessamine was bought by L. M. Land, of Lexington, at $104 an acre. J. P. Ballard, G. D. Boone and Paul Finch, of the East End, sold to an Ohio party 123 Tennessee ewes and ewe lambs at $7.50. W. B. Burton, the Lancaster horse and mule buyer, bought at Lancaster court Monday six mules at $125 to 150-pound The Markets Hogs Receipts 2,800; steady; packers and butchers $10.90 11.; 10.65; stags $7.00 and lights $7.00 8.00; Cattle Receipts 3,100; slow; steers $5.50 8.75; heifers 7.40; cows $4.25 6.50. $5.00 12.50. Calves Steady; $5.00 Sheep Receipts 1,800; steady; $2.00 6.50; lambs steady; $5.00 10.25. common to choice $7.50 9.75; pigs Heard About Town Stanford, . S A midnight marauder lifted 35 frying size qhickens from the roosts of Miss Martha Rout's hen house a few nights ago, leaving no clew. John Owsley Reid took 15 coops with 31 varieties of chickens from his Lombardy Height's Poultry Farm to the Nicholasville Fair, which begins Wednesday. W. H. Wearen, secretary of the Central Kentucky Millers' Association took in the big wheat show and farmers' conference at Lexington, Saturday. Joe Nevius, of Lancaster, son of Mrs. Mattie Nevius, of this city, has bought an interest in J. B. Saunder's grain and feed store, with mill atCaywood, Smith & McClintock, of tached, at Nicholasville, and will take Paris, bought in Mt. Sterling 18 head charge about Sept.l5th. Lancaster of work mules, at prices ranging people generally will give up Mr. from $125 to $175 each. Nevius with much regret. Caywood & McClintock, of Paris, Henry Anderson, local Ford agent bought 54 head of fat cows and heif- has received a new 1917 model of ers in Mt. Sterling, at from $5 to this popular machine, and it is at$6.25 oer hundred pounds. tracting much attention with its new J. Matt Craig of Rockcastle, sold style hood and other improvements. to W. B. Burton a war mule for $125 Mr. Anderson sells a lot of the "Tin and bought in Rockcastle county 20 Elizabeths" and says they are getF. O. B. DETROIT cattle at 3 to 6c. The cattle were ting more popular all the time. a mixed lot. 66 It J. M. Carter, Harry Carter and W. Thomas Drennan bought last week R. Todd made an auto trip to a sale in Fleming county, for Catesby down in Adair county a few days Woodford, of near Paris, a nice ago. On their return, the rear spindPUBLIC SALE bunch of feeding cattle, at $7.50 a le broke, and they repaired to a Lebhundred pounds. The stock will be anon garage to get it fixed. There As I have decided to go to a betdelivei'ed Sept. 15. the repair man put in a wrong piece, At Cynthiana, Victor Ross sold and they finally wound up by walk- ter climate, I will on 1,200 head of stock ewes at auction ing 28 miles to catch a train at F. O. B. DETROIT SATURDAY, SEPT. 30, 1916 for an average og about $10 per Parksville back home. They believe sell to the highest bidder my farm, bucks sold at they are well qualified for any sort containing 20 4 acres. This farm head. Twenty-fiv- e prices ranging from S8 to $23 per of a hike after that experience. is located 5 miles from Stanford and head. A dispatch from Higginsille, Mo., 4 miles from Lancastex--, within 2 The Buntin farm, containing 500 says that: Clay Goodloe, a former mile of Stanford Lancastc--r pike. acres, located nine miles south of Danville boy, now residing in FORD AGENT FOR LINCOLN COUNTY Farm is all in good grass, with Franklin, was sold at public auction house in fine repair; all Storage Repairing Tires Accessories Mo., in breaking a young farm Phone 203 in Simpson county, after having sub- horse to work has discovered that tho outbuildings; 26x40 new barn The horse can talk. When disciplined with fine cistern at house and barn; divided into thirteen tracts. J. average price received was $72.50 an with a whip the animal will exclaim new wire fencing all over the farm; acre. , , .accent. Ne- good new orchard, consisting of 120 W. B. Burton, of Lancaster, who is "O!" in a near human groes who break horses for Goodloe fruit trees; old orchard of 36 good buying cotton mules for the southern have become superstitious about the fruit trees; 3 good mares in foal to market, paid Hubble & Eubanks, of talking horse and refuse to work or jack, 2 1 5; 1 yearthis city, $162 around for five to ride it. Goodloe is trying to ling filly; 1 registered extra good mare mules late last week. driving and caddie mare; 3 good words. horse From various parties in the vicinity teach the Jacobs, othermonument man, suckling mules; 3 good heifers, one Harry the of Phil, Casey county, he secured a returned Thursday night from Ohio thoroughbred Aberdeen Angus; 1 half dozen of the tame type at $160 where he attended the National Mon- jersey cow and calf; one yearling average. steer; 4 spring lambs; 3 shoats that CleveR. E. Young, of Marion county ument Dealers' Association at over 1500 monument will weigh 75 pounds each; 1 rubber sold last week to Abell & Duncan, of land where tire buggy, 'in fine repair; 1 set of Nelson county, 22 head of extra dealers from all over tho United wagon harness, been used about 6 States were in attendance. At the nice cattle at 8 2 cents. They av1 set buggy harness and other Armory of eraged 1326 pounds. H. E. O'Dan-i- exhibitwas monuments in tlfe of work times; too numerouse to mention. things $250,000 worth there also to the same parties forty-thre- e of the very latest things in the mon- Terms made known on day of sale. fW II 4 Wra3 1200 round cattle at 8 'r ument line. Mr. Jacobs also spent Sale begins promnc'v at 10 o'clock. cents. H. W. Brown sold to Jordan five days at Newark, O., at the Sev- CAPT. A. M. BOURNE, Auctioneer. Stewart, of Louisville, 17 cattle that enth Day Adventists camp meeting DALE B. WITHERS averaged 1303 pounds, at 8 4 cents. were enAt the R. A. Dodd sale of liv2 where overthe1000 people where sev- ground and stock at Wilmore last week 300 head j camped on eral of the best speakers of the de i of sheep sold at from $8.50 to S9.50 PUBLIC SALE the people. a head. One pair mules; $39o; 3 nomination spoke to young men At and sold at $130, $130, $140. each. Thir- this meeting forty As executor of the will of A. G. ty head of yearling cattle sold from women offered themselves as missionto $59. Brack Boston bought aries to the foreign fields. Mr Jacobs Chrisman, deceased, I will, on Satur'$34.50 fine six head at So9; R. M. Sparks twelve says that business is in and wages day, September 2, 1916, at two the ammuni- o'clock, P. M. in front of Hunn & head at $49; Jas. Carroll eight at high in Ohio as girls tion factories make from $18 to $30 Coffey's store, in Moreland, Ky., sell $34.50. Two sows and pigs, $80. a $1.75 ! J. Walker Cozatt and John Selt-sa- a weekinand house servants get of all at public outcry, to the highest and day Cleveland, O. Crops of the Parksvllle section bought kind best bidder, the farm owned by A. were a total failure in that sec- G. Chrisman at his death, and being of Chris Dreisler four yearling steers on account mile two home place, lying from Mat The Bell Telephone is the Big Ben of Business. for $125;steers for Dreisler from tion weather. of exereme dry and his old Moreland, consisting one ninehot yearling of east of $60; two Ring up on the Bell. Col. R. L. Warner, head of the ty acres of land. Eugene Culton and one veal for $65; two veal calves from W. I. Moore for Remy Electric Company's western is well This You may talk about dull times 'till you lose $20. They sold to J. C. Johnson, of branch at Los Angles, Cal., and a fence, farm excellentimproved, under neighborhood, in your breath but won't help matters, save your Danville, three fat cows for $130, brother a of W. K. Warner, ofI. this convenient to churches, schools, and subscriber after the J.'s railroad station, beine within one and two cows and five calves to Hen- city is breath to talk into your Bell Telephone. own heart. In remitting for another mile of them. It is chiefly down in ry Clark Cash for $210. he I have noticed on Rowland, Fox Dudderar, Here is Ring up old customers then start on a fresh list just sold five buckoflambs from has year label says: my" home town paper, grass. looking for aa bargain for the of home-farhis the It man subJournal, that of prospects, there is no quicker way none that imported Hampshiredown buck at the Interior past due which my thru lies in the best section of Lincoln is $20 a head. They went to the fol- scription is county. saves more time or expense. -lowing farmers: E. P. Woods, Alfred my negligence in remitting for anothssWsmu Terms easy, and made known on er year's subscription I Swope, If you haven't a Bell Telephone, get one now. and JoeAlbert Carpenter, Tom Pence- of being ont on the roadon accountI the day of sale. so much. Tarkington. He also shipwil Call the Business office for rates. ped a couple to W. J. Sparks and Jas. am inclosing a check for my sub- Edward Alcorn, executor of the of A. G. Chrisman, deceased. 63-scription for another year. I conDuvall at Mt. Vernon. f B. W. Leigh, of Hustonville, was sider the Interior Journal the best up in Bloomington, 111., on a mule and most newsy paper on my list of CUMBERLAND TELEPHONE PUBLIC SALE trading expedition, but he conclud- subscriptions including the San Franed everything in time to get back to cisco Examiner, the Los Angeles Evethe Stanford fair, which he said he ning Herald and the Anderson Bulle OF FINE FARM, MULES, HORSES, & TELEGRAPH GOMPANY wouldn't have missed for anything. tin. Upon arriving at my home in INCORPORATE a CATTLE, HOGS AND PONIES. Mr. Leigh recently sold a pair of com the evenings from the office the Inmare mules to Rol-li- n terior Journal is the first paper I ing BOX 339, FRANKFORT, KY. White, of that city, also his jack read above all other, so therefore in In order to dissolve the partnerBilly and the chestnut the future at any time my subscrip- ship of Haselden and Garrison, we stallion Glenbrook, by Ashland tion expires please continue my sub- will at the farm, two miles south of scription and remind me of the same Lancaster, on the Stanford pike, Brook. L. Beazley & Co., J. C. McCLARY Sam D. Eads, who now lives in the and I will remit. Thanking you in beginning at ten o'clock A. M. Crestwood section of Shelby county advance for your attention in this and only about 18 miles from Lou- matter and with best regards to my FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, J916, Wjm if-Ti' offer for sale the BOONE WAY isville, was here at the fair last week. Stanford friends, I am etc." FARM, containing about 51 2 acres He said that hogs raisers in his section, haul their porkers to the Louof land, six acres of which is in toMORELAND isville market when ready and find it bacco and new land for tobacco for Mr. and Mrs. B. P. Shewmaker very profitable, for they can wait daughters are attending the and several years to come, 18 acres in until the market suits them. Mr. corn and 8 acres in cow peas. The Reunion at Franklin, Ind. Eads had a bunch of 18 on the BourMisS Ruth Owens, nf Ol.incinfr. balance being in grass. The growing bon stock yards lasv week, which av- Tenn., and Mrs. Bud Myers, of crops are sufficient proof of quality eraged 168 pounds and for which he Georgetown were guests of of the land. This place has brand got $10.20 a hundred. Mr. Eads Mrs. E. McClure last week. Mr. and new seven room house, with pantry, perfectly frank about front and back porch, Undertaker Embalmer Undertaker Embalmer said, that to belike the country where Mrs. Shinnett. AMop TfnmlcAr 'nnd mantels, is well arranged,two cabinet well paintit, he doesn't Mr. Embry Beasley, of Roanoke, Va., Home Phone 35 he lives, as well as he does Lincoln, nave Deen recent guests of Mr. and ed and covered with good tin plate. Office Phone 167 there, Phone 42, Stanford, Ky. but he is doing wellknow. his many Mrs. Burkett. T f! "Runner and It is in the graded school district and friends are glad to Stanford, ky. lies on the famous "Boone Way," Mr. and Mrs. two children, of Louisville ana Miss one of the best turnpikes in Central luarie rarKington, of Parksville were Kentucky. Terms are liberal. guests of Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Tark-ingto- n At the same time will sell several last week. head of cows and calves, one extra Rev. J. Q. Montgomery and daugh- good Hereford bull; 19 yearling heifter and Mr. and Mrs. Tom Overstreet, ers; 11 yearling steers and a lot of of Liberty were the recent guests of Duroc hogs, all pure bred; 17 long FOR SALE. Mr. and Mrs. Hatcher. yearling and four Mr. Walter Moser was the week mules, broken to work: one mare and end truest of friends at McKinnev t:olt by side and with foal to jack; FOR SALE 33 acres; For Sale 112 acres; 4 2 miles at a bargain. last week. Modern cottage J cottage; good barn; large orchard. one horse; one turnpike; 5 FOR SALE from Danville; on Mrs. Riffe and twn sons nf Ludlow ' new; 5 rooms, with bath complete 5 miles from court house; 20 unbroke mule; one yearling room cottage. Price $75 per acre at a bargain if sold at once; rents acres in cultivation and balance are guests of Dr. and Mrs. Pipes, white pony, broke to halter; one six n, year-oluorn to the wife of William for $14 per month; 3 squares in timber; place well watered. d sold by Nov. 1st. spotted Shetland stallion, if a son on the 24th inst. Both the best you ever saw; one four Price $1,500, if sold by 1st of acres; 2 miles from court house. FOR SALE 190 FOR SALE Beautiful residence, September. are doing nicely. year-ol- d spotted pony marc with colt 130 acres from Hustonville; cultivation; in 5 acres A--l land; one mile from FOR SALE 53 acres; A revival at Willow Grove has re- - by side and one spotcrass, balance in ppnt v MncnH at tho(- Pk;fian rhiiYVh ted pony with colt by side. court grass; residence; barn 50x70; terms. house. Price right. Easj house; good barn; all in on turn-1 miles from Stanford 2 with much interest manifested. Rev. At the same time a lot of farming fencing all lanre concrete silo; acre. Terms FOR SALE 236 acres; Brown, of Lexine-topike. This is an A--l farm. "Price conducted the implements, including, wagons, bugPrice ?75 per new. residence; 3 large barns; and terms right. meeting. gies, automobiles, hay presses, gasoeasy. concrete silo; plae well watered. FOR SALE 58 acres; 2 story The Quarterly Meeting will be held line engines, Dix cutting boxes, wheat at the Methodist church this week. drills and lots- of things too numerFOR SALE 50 acres; situated in This land will grow anything you residence; large barn; good orchr. section; whole or on turnpike; Mr. Walter Mnew ovtnrTinrt price it; ous to mention. heart of the Blue Grass excellent put on into will sell as a Price $40 ard; terms on this will make intertwo farms. divide and home on East Main street last Fri-- ( that will limestone soil in Burgoo and plenty of dinner servrich est you. day evening in honor of his birtn-- j er on the ground. Come and bring state of cultivation. Will be sold per acre. uay. a large 'crowd inciuaing sev- your friends. eral visitors were present. The More-lan- d Lyceum Club furnished music HASELDEN BROS.. LANCASTER, Office 26 Lincoln Nat. Bank Bldg., KENTUCKY. and frape, ices and mints were S. M. OWENS, McKinney, Ky. In Scott county, J. A. Hamon sold to Fred Aulick and Wm. Garnett, 110 ewes at $10.50 per head. 'Squire W. M. Curtis, of Georgetown, sold to Asa Cottrell, of a fine jack for $450. J. P. Hudson, of Harrison county lost four hogs from hydrophobia last week. A rabid dog attacked the swine several days ago. J. W. Palmer, of Stamping Ground sold 7 car loads of cattle, shipping them to the markets, and receiving for the stock $7,800. Victor7 Snell, of Hutchinson, sold to Hughes Bros., of Lexington, 10 ton of new baled clover hay at $10 per ton. $175. Phone 153, or Min-orsvil- le, H.B.Northcott,Lancaster PUBLIC SALE I will sell at public auction at the home of my father, the late Alfred Davis, at Crab Orchard on SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER, 2 1916 se Ford Touring Car $360 Ford Runabout $345 H C. ANDERSON, Stanford 3-- 1-- Hou-stoni- a, nec-cessa- ry r- j.-- -- eight-years-ol- d, four-year-o- ld beginning at 1 o'clocK the following personal property. ed Saddle Stallions Farming implements; two two-horRed Rex, No. 1347, the best breedwagons; 1 Arnold buggy and harness, only used a year and half; ing son of Rex Peavine. He is the sire of Radiant, the winner of the 1 old phaeton; 2 good driving horses; 2 brood mares and colts; 1 aged Chamnionship Class at recent Brookmule; 1 old horse; 3 jersey cows and lyn Show, defeating the winner of calves by side; 2 big red cows. House- the Championship at New York. Hervey Highland, No. 3027, a very hold and kitchen furniture too numerous to mention, some of it being fine and good breeding son of Highold style; 1 sewing machine, good! land Denmark. Some young registered and hisrh-graas new new. Jersey sows and heifers, five Will accept bankable notes with interest for amounts over ten dol- - coming and two aged mules, one aged work horse, saddle MRS. M. A. GOVER, Crab Orchard. and harness mares, one Standard bred trotting mare by Abdallah Mam-brinwith colt by side, young mares and geldings from 1 to 4 years old, PUBLIC SALE several Duroc sows and pigs. All kinds of farming implements On account of continued bad One binder and mower, most new, health, I will offer for sale on manure spreader, one Dix cutting box FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1916, and gasoline engine, plows, wagons, at my barn 1 2 miles from Huston- harness etc. Many things we are ville," on the Stanford pike, the fol- compelled to omit for want of space. Sale to begin promptly at 9:30. lowing live stock. . Three brood mares 2 with colts at Terms made known at day of sale. Draft horses, 1 Lunch served free. side; 3 Col. H. L. Iglehart, of Elizabeth-tow- n Dignity Dare gelding; 3 and Col. Ike Dunn, of Danville, work mules; jack and a good one; 3 milk cows, Auctioneers. heif- C. T. BOHON & SON, one of them fresh; 2 LEBANON, ers; 3 suckling calves; 28 stock KENTUCKY. hogs including some sheep; 130 stock sows and pigs. de o, 1-- tie farm for someone. TRACT NO. 4 Contains 41 acres, is most all virgin soil. About 12 acres in young meadow, the balance in corn and tobacco. Corn looks like will easily make 75 bushels per acre. Said tract has a creek thru it, afford-in- g plenty of stock water; also 2 springs. All 4 tracts on a good pike. The Stock Consists of Two Register- Terms liberal and made known on day of sale. Col. John B. Dinwid-di- e, auctioneer. R. L. BERRY" Hustonville, Ky. Sale will begin at 10 o'clock A. M. wTv$&- ism W:i-v?-i$3"-?k 1-- Ta Fir.rar mer It is time you were seeing about that el PUBLIC SALE Of our farm, of 180 acres, live stock, crop and personal property. To be held on place 1 2 miles east of Lebanon, Ky., on Danville pike, SEPTEMBER, SEPTEMBER 2, 1916 An ideal country home. With the splendid buildings and location, quality and condition land is in, makes 1-- 1-- 1-- Wake up b03flfi&)9 it m, in the county and hard to beat in Kentucky or anywhere else. An ideal country home with all conveniences. The house has eleven large rooms, two large and two small halls, bath toilet, pantry, etc. Hardwood finish, heated with furnace, also grates in every room. Three large barns with water in all; all necessary outbuildings. Three never-failin- g wells, one with gaso line engine to furnish water in the house, barns, lots, etc. Springs, cistern, and one large pond on the place it the most valuable farm per acre 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 J m. 1 4t three-year-o- ld six-year-o- ld J, 1-- Van-deve- er - must be seen to be appreciated. We will first offer the farm in four separate tracts and then as a whole. TRACT NO. 1 20 acres, more or less, lays across the pike in front of dwelling, with a large orchard of splendid fruit. Said land is almost level, now in corn and looks like, with one more good rain, will make from 60 to 75 bushels per acre. A splendid pond fed by spring in one corner of this tract. TRACT NO. 2 Contains 25 or 30 acres, all in bluegrass, with residence 2 barns and all necessary outbuildings, 2 wells and one large cistern; plenty of small fruit such as cherries. plums, grapes, etc. Said tract lays nearly in a square just rolling enough to drain nicely. An ideal home for someone looking for some thing nice. TRACT NO. 3 Contains 100 acres, more or less, with a large mule or cattle barn, tenant house with three rooms. Said tract is gently rolling, with two springs and one well. The barn has a pipe line from this large pond on Tract No. 1 that furnishes plenty of water by gravity. About 30 acres in meadow and 40 acres in young grass. This is a splendid lit- - that furnishes plenty of water the dryest season that comes. This place ' ! ! better advantage. And the only kind of silo to have is a Concrete Silo Which is there forever when you have it made PHILLIPS BROS., STANFORD, KY. List of Properties In Lincoln County and Stanford, Ky., 1-- 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. two-year-o- ld three-year-o- ld two-year-o- ld i Mer-rima- m five-year-o- ld - 1-- n - J. H. 3 BAUGHMAN & C0MFANY STANFORD,.KENTUCKY A. B. Florence, Stanford, Ky. CAPT, A. M. BOURNE, ActMcr. . tijM