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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): September 8, 1916 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1916 int1916090801_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): September 8, 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. The Established 1860.57th Year.-N- o. INTEKIO R J OURNAL rV $ ?s y MEETING OF FAMILY 71. Stanford, Lincoln County, Kentucky, Local Democrats Going Masonic Congressman Helm To Head Delegation To Winchester Saturday Quite a number of Lincoln county Members of Friday, September 8, 1916. Tuesdays and Fridays NEWLAND REUNION ANNUAL $1,200 HOP LICENSE CITY COUNCIL INCREASES FEE ON SALE OF SOFT DRINKS Black Here Monday Lieutenant Governor To Open paign in Lincoln Cam- Grand Master r A Splendid Selection Although he had made no applica- To Be Guest of Lincoln Lodge No. Coates Unanimously Elected Head of 60 Monday Night. FIFTH Eastern Normal School Lincoln lodge No. 60. before them on democrats are making plans to atW. C. T. U. Women Present Petition treat which is County Monday, Sept. tend the Democratic State Campaign F. & A. Al. are anticipating a de- tion, filed no credentials and was 11th, Court Day for lightful time next Monday evening, represented by no spokesman, Prof. to City Fathers Asking Raise opening in Winchester next Satur- Sept. 11th, when the lodge will have T J. Coates, State Supervisor of Lieut. Gov. James D. Black, of will be here to open the day, Sept. 9th. Congressman Harvey as its guest the Grand Master of Rural Schools, was this week elected and Council Votes 5 to 1 campaign for Democracy in Lincoln, Helm will head the delegation which the Grand Lodge of Kentucky, Hon. president of the Eastern Kentucky speaking at the court house at 1:30 will go from here and as usual, old T. J. Adams, of Louisville, who is State Normal School at Richmond A bombshell was thrown into the o'clock in the afternoon. Gov. Black Lincoln will hold up her end well. known far and wide in Masonic cir- over thirty competitors by a unaniranks of the proprietors of soft drink is one of the most eloquent speakers Great preparations are being made cles and out as the superintendent mous vote of the Board of Regents party in the state by for of State Normal Schools, all of whom stands in Stanford at the regular in the the real big men of today and the the people of Clark countyWin- of that great institution the one of the party. State Campaign opening at and Orphans' Home. Other were in attendance. Prof. Coates monthly meeting of the Stanford He is greatly interested in seeing old chester, September 9th, and the oc- distinguished guests will succeed Prof. J. G. Crabbe, who who will majority casion is going to be a memorable on that occasion will be be here resigned to accept a position in a City Council Thursday night when Kentucky roll up an Deputy the annual license on such places for Woodrow Wilson in November, one. The citizens, without regard to Grand Master J. N. Saunders, of this Western college. It was announced politics, are united in the effort to city, who goes to the Grand Master's was raised from $200 to $1,200. A eclipse any former opening and Gen- chair next year; Major John B. numerously signed petition was preeral Manager John E. Garner, ably Leathers, past Grand Master and sented to the Council asking for its assisted by County Judge John M. Grand Treasurer for 40 years, and Stephenson, are working to that end Dave Jackson, Grand Secretary. The increase, the petition stating that Bar-bourville, Voters of Lincoln county have a WELL KNOWN Crab Orchard Christian Church StraU Building Fund. OtherLive News From East End. Crab Orchard, Ky., Sept.,8. The fifth Newland reunion was celebrated in a royal manner at the old Newland mansion, near Cedar Creek, Aug. 30, 1916. Guests began assembling at an early hour on that pleasant day and soon the large lawn was alive with as jolly good looking and intelligent a crowd as ever assembled. Joyful greetings, singing, instrumental music and reminiscences of the family were among the features of the meeting. Then at the noon hour such, a spread of good things was never equalled. Everything good to eat, cooked in the most appetizing way, temptingly spread, was eagerly partaken of and cider fresh from the mill, lemonade and all kinds of frozen delicacies added their part to the feast. Among the sixty-fou- r present were: Mrs. Lizzie White. Miss Alene White. Mr. William White and children, T. D. New-lan- d and Miss Jennie Newland, Mrs. James Pettus and children, Mrs. Mary Greer and Miss Anna Greer, of Stanford; Mrs. W. M. Cummins and daughter, of Preachersville; Ed. Newland, wife and children, of Brod-hea- d; Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Holtzclaw, Mrs. Montry Pettus and children, W. D. Newland, wife and children, of Crab Orchard; James Livingston, wife and children, F. B. Scott, wife and children, Miss Kate Oldham, of Muskogee. Okla.; H. F. Newland, wife and daughter, Nell, M. C. New-an- d wife, Oscar Holtzclaw and children, Mrs. B. D. Holtzclaw, Otis New-an- d Miss Delphia Newland, Carlisle Pleasants. The Christian church will have have completed plans for fine Sunday School rooms to be added to the church. Work to begin Oct 1st, and hope to have all ready by the last of same month. Rev. Wyatt is chief booster in this work assisted by Mr. Skiles, Sunday School Superintendent and other good workers. While we are in favor of this needed addition, Ave are certainly in favor of something being done towards putting a good bell on the church, the very first thing, and we are backed in this by two thirds majority, many of whom say they will contribute nothing until this much needed improvement has been assured. The first days soliciting for funds to start the building amounted to $211. Crab Orchard Graded and High School opened Monday with an enrollment of 129 pupils. Quite a number of the patrons were pipsent and some very interesting and encouraging t:.lks vere given. The devotional exercises were conducted by Rev. C. E. Wyatt, pastor of the Christian church and Rev. Gooch, one of our local ministers. The faculty consists of U. G. Hatfield, principal; Miss Ellen Moore, 7th and 8th, grades; Miss Bettie Mudd, 5th and 6th grades; Miss John Eva Hilton, 3rd and 4th grades; Miss Mary Gray, 1st and 2nd grades; One teacher has been added to the faculty this year and one year added to the course of study. There was quite, a number of repairs and improvements made upon the school building during vacation. A folding partition has been placed across the chapel room, this making an additional ctess room. Some new desks have been placed in the primary and the7di and 8th grades room3. Some additional black board space has been provided, and several other im- provements made. Mrs. Charles Holman and children were with Mrs. Claudia Holman. The little ones have bid good-by- e to summer joys, and with books under their arms march to the college, which opened Monday. When I asked if they were glad school had opened only a small proportion answered in the negative. Miss Sallie Lutes, who has clerked for Mr. Cherry for some time left for Lancaster Monday to take a position with a firm there. While here she made many friends who regret that she found it to her advantage Masonic-Widow- old-ti- -- interpreted by the Court of Appeals, though, of course, the real object behind the movement was to make the license so high that no one will be able to pay it and the "hop joints" will have to go out of business. Ladies of the local chapter of the W. C. T. U. circulated the petitions Thursday and presented them to the council that night. Five of the six councilmen voted for the increase, Councilmen Rupley, W. B. Hill, Harry Hill, Reinhart and O'Bannon. Councilman Will Hocker voted against the raise. "The new ordinance was offered by W. B. Hill and seconded by Dr. O'Ban non. Under the interpretation of City Attorney T. J. Hill and other lawyers, the increase in license does not apply to the license of the soft drink stand proprietors now in effect, but will become effective when their annual licenses expire. The council granted Mat Martin a renewal of his license for another year a few weeks ago; the license of J. C. Lynn expires Jan. 1st next, while that of John Hayden, colored, expires in October. The increased license applies to all malt drinks, such as Near-BeeMalt-Meahops and any drink the sort such as is usually sold in of dry territory. The council authorized Chief of Police Carter to have a special policeman appointed for county court day to be stationed on Church street where the "horse jockeys" congregate on court days and sometimes become quite boisterous in their trading operations. The rest of the business before the City Fathers was merely of a routine nature. subject as recently the additional sum sought to be raised was needed for the expenses of the city. This was stated in the petition, it is understood, to come within the provisions of the law on the with tireless activity. The principal speakers will be Vice President Thos. M. Marshall, Congressman Thos. Heflin, of Alabama and Scott Ferris, of Oklahoma, each a spell binder, Barbecued meats and burgoo will be prepared for 20,000 people. It is gots ing to be a season of oratory, and feasts of good things. Everybody is invited and it is hoped that all who can will accept the invitation. The Winchester people want you and you are wanted to help make the crowd the largestthat ever attended a campaign opening. love-feas- Danville degree team, headed by Hugh Moore, who is regarded by all who have seen him work, as a worthy successor to the late Henry Sandifer in every way, will exemplify the third, or Master's degree upon a local candidate. After the formal ceremonies, light refreshments will be served in the lodge room. - SelMkrttoileV- - Vw Hustonville Diphtheria has made it appearance on the Rolling Fork and considerable uneasiness is manifested in that vicinity. Mrs. Smith Yowell and children are here on a visit to relatives and ---ft .OBBBBBBBBiBaaiBaaaamr rBm. ""UoIbbbMbbbbV SIbbbbbbHl"" -- "HHbIbbbbW Hii&. -- - t!Vik" " jpflK it HON. JAMES D. BLACK n, and is doing some very effective work toward that most desired result. Gov. Black has made a splendid record in office and has a large number of friends in Lincoln, who will undoubtedly be on hand to ar him. SWOPE TO SPEAK. TOO. Just as the I. J. went to press, Dr. R. L. Davidson asked it to announce that King Swope, of Danville, will be here Monday to speak for the party. Whether a division of time will be asked for, or he will speak after Gov. Black, has not been decided yet, Dr. Davison said. Re-pulican d, acres of land at Shakertown, Mercer county, and he and his family will move there to reside. MORNING PARTY Mrs. Will H. Shanks entertained BOHON FARM BRINGS $18,700 C. T. Bohon & Son, of Lebanon, on Saturday sold their fine farm of 180 acres, situated a mile and a half ihis side of Lebanon, on the Danville pike, to F. M. Pemberton, of Greens-bur- g, for $18,700. On Tuesday this week the new owner resold the place to a Mr. Fay McClure, of Barbour-villwho is originally from Iowa. He is understood to have paid Pemberton a nice profit. Personal property sold fairly well at the Bohon sale. Horses brought up to ?155 a head; mules up to $355 a pair and pigs $4.85 a head. Red- - Rex, a well known saddle stallion, was bought by Wm. Smith for $550 and another stallion, Harvey Highland, was sold to W. M. Barnes, of Taylor county, for $500. Mr. Bohon has accepted the management of the George Bohon estate embracing nearly 1,000 e, !l4eflHeHpl&VHeBk BBT VHbs bBbv The Sick Folks Mr. Asa Peyton, of Moreland, is seriously ill of heart trouble. Circus Coming to Town Former Chief Sparks "World Famous" Shows To Herron, is reported of Police Luther quite ill at LanExhibit Here September 20. caster. Dr. J. B. Perkins is still quite ill Four hundred people employed with typhoid fever. His mother-in-laand carrying over two hundred forMrs. Lelia Cook, is greatly imeign and domestic animals, is the proved and about aT)le to sit up. statement made by Mr. J. C. Tracy, J. W. agent for the Sparks Shows, who was through Overstreet, of Boyle, passed to Winchester this morning Thursday making arrange- to in town visit his sister and attend the ments for the appearance of this big campaign opening tomorrow. He said circus here on Wednesday, Septem- that his brother, Hence Overstreet, ber 20. The strange colony of peo- who has typhoid fever, is doing splenple, handsome horses, rare wild animals and the golden caravans are didly and would be oat soon. Mrs. Rosa Thomas, of Lagrange, scheduled to arrive here during the early hours of the morning of the arrived Thursday evening to be with above date in their own special her son, Dave Thomas, who is still train from Corbin, where they will very low with typhoid fever at his exhibit the day before. Circus day apartments on Lancaster street. Rewill begin with a big street parade at ports from his bedside Friday morn10:30 A. M., and two performances ing were that he is holding his own will be given, the first starting at 2 fairly well, and had a restful night. Her many friends here will regret o'clock and the other at 8 o'clock. Grounds known as the water works to learn that Mrs. W. T. Davis, sister lot have been arranged for by the of Messrs; W. L. and J. M. McCarty, agent and a number of the local of this city, is very ill. The Pineville merchants will receive contracts to Sun, published at her home said last furnish immense quantities of feed week: Word reached here on Wedstuff for both man and beast. The nesday morning that Mi's. W. T. DaSparks World Famous Shows have vis is now a patient in St. Joseph's been successfully established for the Infirmary at Lexington and is seriyears and bear a ously ill. Judge and Mrs Davis have past twenty-seve- n reputation second to none for the been at Grand Rapids, Mich., for the high class exhibitions presented and past several weeks, for the benefit the honest manner they have of deal- of Mrs. Davis' health. She did not ing with the public no gambling improve and they left that city for or grafting being tolerated or carried home Monday, accompanied by a trained nurse, to care for Mrs. Davis. with these shows. At Paris her condition was such that it was deemed unadvisable to conNews or ti:3 Churches tinue the journey to Pineville, and Mrs. Davis was taken to Lexington Usual services at the Baptist and placed in the hospital. It is to hoped that her condition will rapidly church Sunday. improve, and Kev. A. J. Clere has resigned as able to return'that she will soon be home. pastor of the Baptist church at Lancaster. OWENS WALLS. Rev. W. D. Welburn will preach at Miss Lillie Pearl Owens and Var-ne-y McKinney Sunday afternoon at 3 B. Walls, weie married at the o'clock at the Baptist church. Service at the Christian church courthouse Wednesday by Judge Sunday, Sept. 10. Sunday School Bailey with his most approved cere9.30; preaching 10.45 and 7:30. C. E. mony. Both pre nopular young teo-pl- e of the McKinney section. The meeting at 6:45. Usual services at the Methodist groom is 25 years old and a son of church Sunday: at 10:45 and 7.30; that well known democratic worker preaching by the pastor; Sunday W. F. Walls, while his bride is just 19 school at 9:30; Epworth league at and is the daughter of Samuel Owens of that section. They will make their 7 P. M. home near "McKinney and have the There will be services in the Presbyterian church next best wishes and congratulationr of Sunday morning and night; preach- many friends. They were brought to ing by Rev. E. S. Brainard; with the town in an auto by Mr. and Mrs, J. view to a call to the pastorate. Let D. Yoc'um, of McKinney, to have all of the members be present. Sun- their nuptial knot tied. day School at 10 o'clock and preaching at 11 o'clock; 7:30 at night. MARRIAGE LICENSES Chas. Wheeler, Elder. The marriage licenses issued this Senator J. C. W. Beckham has week are as follows: secured passports for Mrs. Belle H. Claude Rogers, 22 years, Bennett, of Richmond, who is to and Miss Peachie Terry, 16 farmer years, leave soon for Europe to take up were married at Highland Sept. 5th. work as a Methodist missionary. The Frank Wientjes, 25, and Miss Barexact location of Mrs. Bennett will bara Russell, 17, were married at most probably be determined after the Catholic church at Ottenheim she reaches Xondon. Senator Beck- Wednesday. ham also furnished Mrs. Bennett a Joseph Fletcher, 23 and Miss Eva letter of introduction to consular Toombs, 24, were married at the officers of the United States, asking courthouse Sept. 6, by Judge Bailey. that she be given any assistance or Morris Brown, 21, and Miss Ellen information desired. Menefee, 16 were married Thursday. MAKE some money by buying COTTAGES built on the Varnon one of the Varnon lots Monday, at 3 lots to be sold Monday at 3 P. M. 71-- 1 P. M. 71-- 1 will rent like hot cakes. w, with a very attractive morning party on Tuesday in honor of Mrs. R. C. Saufley, of Phoenix, Ariz., guest of Mrs. Shelton Saufley and her aunt, JVIrs. Willie Hocker, of Pine Bluff, Ark. The pretty home was very attractive, decorated with large baskets of asters in different shades and in the living room yellow cannas and white clematis were used. A delightful luncheon was served at the noon hour. The following guests enjoyed the hospitality of this gracious hostess: Mesdames R. C. Saufley, S. M. Saufley, C. E. Tate, Wm. Severance, T. A. Rice, J. S. Rice, Annie Engle-ma- n , E. P. Woods, Bettie Bush, W. A Tribble, G. G. Perry, J. S. Owsley. Misses Willie Hocker, Sue Woods, Sue Taylor Engleman, Mary Burch. ROOK CLUB ENTERTAINED Mrs. J. C. Bailey was hostess of the Rook Club on Tuesday afternoon at her new hnn.e on East Main. The house was attractively decorated in bunches of garden flowers. Misses Lucile Cooper and Ophelia Lackey assisted the hostess in entertaining and served frappe. Most of the club members were present. Among them were the following: Mesdames Wm. Severance, J. B. Paxton, G. G. Perry, J. B. Foster, T. A. Rice, R. C. Hocker, R. T. Bruce, R. M. Newland, H. J. McRoberts, J. H. Woods, Lou-ann- a Holdam, E. J. Brown, J. S. Owsley, S. M. Saufley, R. C. Saufley, of Phoenix, Ariz., and Mrs. W. C. Wilson, Misses Willie Hocker, of Pine Bluff, Ark., Lucile Cooper, and Virginia Omer, of West Point, Ga. LOGAN'S FORT UNVEILING A delightful program and most interesting session has been arranged for the unveiling of the marker of the old Logan's Fort this afternoon in the front yard at the home of J. B. Camenisch where the old" fort stood. The ceremonies are under the auspices of the D. A. R. of Stanford and Danville. The address accepting the monument on behalf of the city will be delivered by Dr. J. G. Carpenter, acting for Mayor A. B. Florence. SMALL FARMS CHANGE HANDS Mrs. S. E. Owsley bought this week the T. A. Brent farm of five acres on the Preachersville pike, near A. T. Nunnelley's place, paying $800 for it. Mr. Brent then bought from J. M. Kerr, his farm in the same section for $2,100. Mr. Brent gets 33 acres. THOMPSON Hus-tonvil- le -- WOOD The marriage of Mrs. Mamie Neal Thompson, of Lexington, to Henry Cleveland Wood, of Harrodsburg, was solemnized last Thursday evening at the home of the bride's brother, Mr. John M. Farra, and Mrs. Farra, in Lancaster, Rev. Robert NV Simpson, of the Harrodsburg Chris- tian church officiating. GOSHEN Grade 3- .- Hclun Gooch. Grade 2. Zella Lee Breedlove. 'Grade 1. -- James Gooch. Frank Hltrjla v, Mark Boone and Cook Miller. Gobel Sword. Grade 8. Herbert Holtzclaw. Holtzclaw, Grade 6. Wilbert HONOR ROLL cher. Mrs. Dolly W. McBee, Tea- City Taxes are clue Please call, and settle. All back taxes tkat are net paid tkts week will be adCARTER. vertised aext w'swk. 9. YOUR 1916 i. WILLIAM A. ROSS DEAD. William Alexander Ross, who moved to this county about the first of the year, died at his home the $380. the Hilton place on the Goshen . Cowan, Will pike Dr. Alcorn, W. at 3:30 Wednesday Dr. O. S. Wil- noon. He had been ill a long afterRiffe, Carlisle Myers, time, liams were among those from here following an operation for stomach races at Cin- trouble. The burial took place in Bufwho attended the auto cinnati last Monday. falo cemetery Thursday afternoon ATicc Ynnrfiv is back aerain to her after services at the home by Dr. M. place as teacher in our graded D. Early at 2.30 o'clock. He is surschool and all ot tne cnuaren are vived by his wife and five children glad to see her. four sons and a daughter. Mr. Ross There is not a vacant house in was a Virginian by birth and for town and every day there is a call many years was engaged in coal minfor a house by some one. ing. He was a fine gentleman and a Misses Minnie Houchins, of Elixir devout member of the Baptist church. Springs, and Gertrude Buford, of Lawrenceburg, were the guests of Miss Eddie T. Carpenter last week. Mrs. Kate Bush, of Winchester, who has been the guest of Mrs. J. W. People have taken but little inPowell for some time has returned terest in the war since water melons home. Her son, V. W. Bush and wife got ripe. and Mrs. Hampton Bush and Miss Mr. and together Nannie Tucker were also here for with --Mr. Mrs. S. T. Powell,Sr Smith Powell, came a visit. Hustonville Saturday afMrs. James Ellis and grand chil- over fromand spent the night and dren, are the guests of Mrs. Barker ternoon with Judge and Mrs. Lincoln Sunday this week, w Mrs. Hill Spalding and daughter, Wells at Yosemite. A rain fell here Friday of last of Lexington, are the guests of her week, but the ground is almost as Dr. Alcorn. father, Clarence Alstott arrived here Mon- dry as before it came. Miscreants entered the cemetery day from Cincinnati, where he has at Liberty one night last week and been employed for quite a while. A. A. Collier, of Hammond, 111., defaced several of the tomb stones is here seeing after his farm, west of and displaced some of them. Strenhere. We understand that he is go- uous efforts should be made to aping to rebuild this fall, having lost prehend the guilty ones and deal out to them the punishment they so his house by fire. Mr. Wm. Dodds and wife are back richly deserve. home after a most pleasant visit to Senator Charles Montgomery was friends and relatives at Lebanon and here on business Wednesday. Bradfordsville. Miss Lizzie Fogle, of Danville Less Reid through his friend Dave spent several days of last week with Skinner has accepted a position in friends here. Miss Ruth Fogle, her Virginia. niece, who has been here for a Jesse Rout has opened a butcher month or more, returned with her to shop in his store and will furnish Danville Thursday. good clean meat. A mill crew of men on Hickman Creek, a few miles below town, is BUY a spacious home Monday at said to have killed a dozen or more large rattlesnakes lately. 71-- 1 the Varnon Sale at 3 P. M. The following persons left here early Monday morning for Hodgen-vill- e COURT DAY AT RICHMOND to see President Woodrow WilMonday was court day at Rich- son. W. T. Earles, W. M. Toombs, mond, and the Climax says of the W. T. Moore, C. R. Carson and Jack contemplated going stock market: Monday there was on Wells. Otherswhen the time came. but declined the market many stock, sheep, cattle, Protracted meeting services began horses and mules. The mule market at Green River church Monday. Rev. was somewhat draggy-- except for big, Mont Gabbart is doing the preaching aged mules. 1,500 cattle, 1,400 for the pastor, Rev. Luther Young. sheep, 200 hogs are reported by the Services each morning and evening. Circuit Court is in session at LibMadison tock Yards. Cattle ranged ewes 7 2 to erty. Several from this section atfrom 3 4 to 7 91-4hogs 8 4 to 9 The tended Monday. Pauline, the little daughtr of Dr. following buyers were in the city: Prewitt & Stanley, of Winchester; C. B.isand Mrs. Creech, has diphtheria, doing well. Oatts & Robinson, of Danville; Si- but mon Weil and J. T. Smith, of CinForget Your Aches cinnati, and J. W. Dawson and G. W. Stiff knees, aching limbs, lame Horsley, of Mt. Sterling. back make life a burden. If you suffer from rheumatism, gout, lumbago, W. C. T. U. MOTHER'S DAY neuralgia, get a bottle of Sloan's The W. C. T. TJ. will meet Tuesday the universal remedy for afternoon at 2:30". This meeting is pain. Easy to apply; it penetrates to be in the yard of Mrs. Adelia without rubbing and soothes the tenWoods. This will be Mother's Day. der flesh. Cieaner and more effectOn account- - of the extreme heat it ive than mussy ointments or poultiwas postponed from July until Sep- ces. For strains or sprains, sore mustember meeting. Mrs. J. S. Baugh-ma- cles or wrenched ligaments resulting local president, rilh conduct fromstrenous exercise, Sloan's Linithe meeting and an invitation to all ment gives quick relief. Keep it on mothers interested in the welfare of I hand for emergencies. At vourDrug- their children. i kaceby extended. gisc, zoo. five-passeng- E. C. Hopper; is visiting his daughter, IMrs. Mellfe Gibbs and family at Washington D. C. Murrell Reid is quite ill, but hopes are that he will soon bf. able to be at school. Miss Lou Hocker is feeling better at present and hopes are that she will soon bo out again. W. G. Cowan says that the auto races at Cincinnati were the greatest sight he ever witnessed in all his lif. The tobacco crop which is the finest ever raised in this section is being rapid housed in the very best condition and but little sunburned considering the extreme hot weather we have had. Mrs. Emma Noland.of Richmond is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Brandenburg. Miss Emily Butt, of Mississippi, is the guest of Mrs. Pipes and other relatives for a few days at Moreland. John Riffe, Jr., received a severe fall off a wheel last Sunday afternoon, while riding in front of a Mr. Chase from Lexington. L. F. Steele and wife returned from Lousisville Wednesday evening Ford tourin a 1917 ing car, bought for J. B. Honaker at er friends. "HFJStJiWHIIBM 'MnrnmwfinmM TlinVMlrlMjBlBlB ' 'JmBEssSiKESBttBsm - President T. J. Coates. visor fur five years and previous to that had been principal of the Richmond high school. He is a Kentuckian by birth and was educated at the Normal School at Bowling Green, where he received his A. B. degree, and at the University of Chicago, were he took post graduate worok. that Prof. Coates will accept and will take up the duties at once. This will make a vacancy in the position of rural school supervisor, which will be filled by appointment. Prof. Coates has been rural school super- Middleburg i 1-- l-4- c; 1-- c; 1-- l-4- c. Lm-imen- tt, there for severaLdays. Mr. Henry Catron, of Walnut Flat, has rented the McWhorter home, formerly owned by Ward Moore on lower Main and will move in to end his children to school. His farm will be run by his sons, Otho and William. Dr. Jones, Dr. George Lyne, Mr. McAlister and Mr. James Hays all motored to Hodgenville to see the President. .Mrs. Kate Egbert has been suffering greatly from a deep cold and cough. Mrs. James Manuel continues quite sick. possession at once. Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Edmiston and children, and Mr. James Edmiston, Levy Elder, Dr. Burgin and two boys motored to Hodgenville Monday to see the President and shake his hand. Mrs. Hannah Steger has returned from a two weeks' stay at Old Dripping Springs, very much improved in health. She was quite sick while Last Thursday night the prayer meeting at the Christian church was led by the Junior Endeavors and the, next will be led by the. Senior Endeavors. Everyone invited. Mr. Frank Brooks has rented the Alfred Davis home and will take to go elsewhere for employment. n, -- Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Collier. Misses Anna and Alene McDowell will enter school at Mt. Vernon. Miss Mary Lucile Burgin leaves this week to enter school at Prof. Everett and wife are with -- - The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: party, believes that Utah members of the party will refuse to follow S. M. SAUFLEY- Editor and Proprietor Roosevelt into the Hughes camp. Speaking of the action taken at Chi$1.00 a Tear in Advance, Paper Stops "When cago, he said. Time For Which It is raid, Expires. "In my opinion the Progressives Entered at the Pottofice at Stanford, Ky., at of Utah will emphatically decline to Second Clots i! follow a leadership which has repudiated the principles which gave birth Democratic Ticket to the organization, viz., opposition to the control of the country by a plutocrats, crowd of whose every action denies the cardinal principle of equal opportunity. "For myself, believing that Mr. Wilson has the rare genius of keeping his ear to the ground listening For President Woodrow Wilson. to the demands of the people and the still rare genius of being responFor V. Pres. T. R. Marshall. For Congress Harvey Helm. sible to the people's demands, I will stand by the President and vote for Wilson." Friday, September 8, LINCOLN COUNTY TEACHERS 1916. The Interior Journal self-interest- ed Catarrh means inflammation. Inflammation is the"stagnation of blood the gorging of the circulation witn impure blood. Of course you can't be well under this condition. It means, headaches, indigestion, kidney trouble, coughs, colds, etc Political Announcements primary the first Saturday in August, 1917. (Announcement fee for each county office is $10; for magisterial and city offices, $5; no announcement will be made until fee is paid in advance.) FOR SHERIFF J. H. LIVINGSTON Words With The Bark On Them "When he was Secretary of State, Mr. Bryan wrote a letter to the Receiver of Customs at Santo Domingo inquiring as to what positions could be obtained for "deserving demoCandidate Hughes quoted crats." this letter in his speeches declaring it shameful, and the Commoner comes back at him like a thousand of brick. He says that he enforced the civil service law to the letter with the employees of the State Department wherever it was in force, but he felt free to reward deserving Democrats whenever it could be done without detriment to the service. Then after declaring that Mr". Hughes has shown himself prompt in "discharging obligations" he hands it to "When he was candidate for Governor Mr. Hughes received the support of the railroads of New York, and he generously repaid the debt passenger by vetoing the two-cerate bill. He did not describe that cs shameful. When a candidate for Governor he received the support of the New York tax dodgers, the owners of 'swollen fortunes' and he paid his debt by sending a message to the legislature protesting against the income tax amendment to the Federal Constitution. He does not describe that as shameful. "He is now being supported by the railroads of the United States, and he expects to pay them back by aiding them to escape state legislation and find a haven of security in 'exclusive Federal control over the railroads: he is being supported by the Shipping Trust, and expects to pay them back by helping them to prevent Government competition. He is supported by the trust magnates, and expects to pay them back by the shielding of them from punishment for the extortion which they desire to practise; he is supported by Wall street and expects to pay them back by spending American blood and by squandering money raised by taxa tion in order to guarantee prohts on speculative investments. "And yet. with the record which he has made in paying his political obligations at the expanse of the public and with the pledges his speeches contain to those who are now aiding his ambitions, he has impudence to hold up for criticism a leg- itmate effort to reward competent men for the service which they have rendered to the cause of reform." This seems to have brought Mr. Hughes to his senses as he has not referred directly to the matter since Mr. Bryan's pointed strictures. Mr. Hughes' seeming determination to knock everybody and everything Democratic is proving a boomerang and he will soon discover that to a he does, it is a very foolish performance to throw rocks. nt The Interior Journal is authorized to announce the following candidates or office subject to the Democratic him thus: Mcose Leader Speaks for Wilson. Hugh A. McMillan, acting State By assisting The Woman's Club Monument nutrition increases the circulation, invigorates the (From Woman's Club Daily I. J. The club movement as America system, removes the waste matter and brightens you up. knows it might be called a "war baby," for it was born in those Of service to the public entitles it to s reconstructive days just folplace with you. lowing the civil war. Here as the war is now doing in Europe, woman's The Peruna Compsxsy Columbus, Ohio energies were freed by the emergenYou can get Peruna in tablet form and cies that followed the loss of life for convenience. property. During and after the war women found themselves called upon to do things 'they had never done be lection in picking Prof. T. J. Coates fore, and to fill places from which for President of this great institution to succeed J. G. Crabbe. A lot they had been excluded. of Inore or less politico-educatoWhat has distinguished the wo were scrambling for the job, but the man's club from the man's club from regents picked a man who was not and yet is probably the beginning has been the fact that an applicant, qualified most of much better men's clubs were begun as a banding those who sought it. than Crabbe Prof. together for social or economic rea- did a fine work at Eastern Normal sons. The woman's club became at and Prof. Coates is undoubtedly the once a center of purely altruistic and man to continue the high standards democratic activity. It is a curious Crabbe inaugurated. fact, conceded by all historians of the club movement, that it had no leaders. It blossomed into being "Uncle Mose" a Poet here, there and everywhere at once, and without well derlned leadership. Altho leadership is not, even to this day, accentuated, the Federation has undeniably developed some 'jBc' great leaders of women during its existence. And what are their ends? What are they about, these great groups that fuse into this one greatI er group, the General Federation? ' .t3ni, Take their year books and watch 4?k their programs, and you will find they schedule industrial and social :1 t work, literary work, legislative work, educational work, work for public health and work for the conservation of forests and coal beds. You will find that they fight against child labor and they fight for public play grounds. They carry on pure food v campaigns and they concern them" ft "3,t5VJ ?zmm selves about school improvement and 'imStL WiSVw. urge better school curriculums. Every year their methods grow more ' j&stft-sSefficient. Every year they learn how the pressure SUJ better to bring- H&8fe. J needed to secure the coveted re2forms. Not all women have over united for or against any issue, but '?$ nine thousand individual clubs and eleven national organizations contribute to the federation's membership lists and the lists are growing. Never before in the history of club work has there been the widespread and Mr. Moses D. Elmore. deep down appreciation of the . strength in unity that there is to- ' "Uncle Mose" Elmore, one of day among club women. We have Stanford's oldest, most respected and become so accustomed to these civic and social activities of club women wealthiest citizens, read a poetic that we are not as appreciative of clipping from an exchange in regard the great work they are doing as we to tobacco, and sat down and on the should be, neither are we apprecia- spur of the moment' wrote his extive of the fact that the" General Fed- perience with the weed in verse, eration is strictly American. You will not find its counterpart in any Europ- which is pretty good effort for a man ean country. There are women's clubs 78 years of age, as all will agree. of course, in every country, but our Here's what Col. Elmore wrote: country stands alone in the unification of a vast body of women for the "Tobacco is an awful weed. purpose of inspiring "a higher type It was the devil sowed the seed. of citizenship, a better public spirit It drains your pocket and stains your and a more alert social consciousclothes, ness." When we know that there And makes a chimney of .your nose. are nearly three million club women in America we cannot close without I chew and sell the darned old stuff asking the question. "What would But I do not smoke it or use snuff." happen if all of the women in this country would get together on an isr sue of large concern?" NOTICE TO THE soul-stirrin- g, Psroiui Over 44 Years County Superintendent Garland Singleton has just compiled a handy reference list of all the teachers of Lincoln county, showing their school and their postoffice addresses. The list is in full as follows: Graded W. C. Wilson, Prin., Stanford, Ky. W. R. Todd, Stanford, Ky. Miss Frank Waller, Stanford. Miss Elizabeth Farra, Stanford. Miss Clara Peck, Stanford. Miss Sallie Burdette, Stanford. Miss Elizabeth Matheny, Stanford. Miss Marie Ballard, Stanford. Miss Lucille Stone, Stanford. Miss Jennie Newland, Stanford. Mrs. H. D. Phillips, Stanford. Miss Annie, McKinney, Stanford. Rural Division No. 1. Sub. 1 Geo. T. Bourne, Hubble, Sub. 2 Maggie Rankin, Hubble, StanSub. 3 Mayme Singleton, ford, Ky. Sub. 4 Sarah Howard, Crab Orchard, Ky. Sub 5 Bailey Sampson, Stanford, Sub. 6 Colson Lair, Stanford, Ky. Sub. 7 Fannie Young, Waynesburg, Ky. Sub. 8 Kate Lynn Wood, Stanford, Sub. 9 Frank P. Hays. Stanford, Sub. 9 Mrs. Frank P. Hays, Stanford, Ky. ford, Ky. Sub. 11 Mary Wilson, Stanford, Ky. Sub. 12 Lucy Wilmott, Stanford, Sub. 13 David Williams, Eubanks, Graded Prof. U. G. Hatfield, Crab Orchard, Ellen Moore, Crab Orchard, Ky. John Eva Hilton, Crab Orchard, Ky. Bessie Mudd, Crab Orchard, Ky. Mary Gray, Crab Orchard, Ky. Rural Division No. 2. Sub. 1, 2 Cyrus Johnson, Stanford Sub. 1,2 Bettie Miller, Siianford, Sub. 3 Senora Howard, Stanford, Sub. 4 Flora Pennington, Crab Orchard, Ky. Sub. 5- - Julia Howard, Crab Orchard, Ky. Sub. 6 Josie Osborne, Crab Orchard, Ky. Sub. 7 Eugene McWilliams, Crab Orchard, Ky. Sub. 8 J. B. Hutchins, Crab Orchard, Ky. Sub. 9 Edward E. Edwards, Crab Orchard, Ky. Sub. 10 Henry Davis, Stanford, Ky. Sub. 11 W. T. White, Waynesburg, Sub. 11 Earl Russell, Waynesburg, Sub. 12 Adelia Russell, Stanford, Sub. 13 Curtis Wilson, Stanford, -- s w Tired and mlfcC5-Sm- i Weakened 'BM,n'sc4ncktSl and the system completely out of gear; it's mrrvs. a sure sign the blood is full of poisons and subject to complicated maladies un less the poisons are removed. S. S. S. will cleanse the blood and give new life and vitality to the blood by it vegetable purity. Get 8. S. S. at any druggist. Insist on tfcCatauM. wii !.nnyi vvi "issvrm ABeautif ill Assortment of Cut Glass We have just received a number of very attractive, yet useful pieces, and invite the ladies, especially, to call and see them. All are deep cut, of chaste and beautiful pattern, and will make a very attractive addition to the home Sub. 10 Mrs. Dollie McBee, Stan- It Makes Good rs Prices are reasonable. The Lincoln Pharmacy Stanford, Ky. ,w '.-- H JEL: .KSSv iLCHillMr vSJM1' -- .Brf. w?r Z tc--be- ar wmmm? chard, Ky. Sub. 15 Kanawha Triplett, Waynesburg, Ky. Graded W. M. Benge, Prin., Waynesburg, Elsie Singleton, Waynesburg, Ky. Oliver Singleton, Waynesburg, Ky. Jennie Robinson, Waynesburg, Ky. W. P. Robinette, Prin., Kings Mountain, Ky. V. C. Gilliland, Kings Mountain, Ky. J. D. Miller, Kings Mountain, Ky. Oliver Singleton, Kings Mountain, Ky. Rural Division No. 3. Sub. 1 Orville Carman, Moreland, Sub. 2 Rebecca Adams, Eubanks, Sub. 3 Quincy Stephens, Eubanks, Sub. 4 Evelyn Ellison, Eubanks, Sub. 5 Clarence Griffin, Waynesburg, Ky. Sub. 6 Oscar Sims, Waynesburg, Sub. 7 Cora Alford, Waynesburg, Sub. 8 W. T. Mullins, Waynesburg, Sub. 9' Sub. 14 Sadie Chadwick, Crab Or- Groceries, Field Seeds, &c, &c, T. D. Newland & Son, Opposite the Phone No. 168. Court-Hous- e, Stanford, Kentucky. Charles Brown, Waynesburg, Ky. Sub. 10 C. U. Greer.. Waynesburg, Sub. 11 Eugene Wall, Waynesburg, Sub. 12 E. G. Gilliland, Waynesr burg, Ky. Sub. 13 Took D. Lay, Waynesburg, Sub. 14 Ernest Gooch, Waynesburg, Sub. 15 Jas. A. Hays, Waynesburg, Sub. 16 Warren Millard, Waynes-Grade- d S. S. Robinson, Prin., Hustonville, Mayme Yansie, Hustonville, Ky. Sadie Baughman, Hustonville, Ky. Mr. Reeves, Hustonville, Ky. Kate Bogle, Hustonville, Ky. Rural Division No. 4. . Sub. 1 Stella Peck, Stanford, Ky. Sub. 2 Lansing Lanham, Arabia, Sub. 3 Mrs. Lake Carter Lucas, Arabia, Ky. Sub. 4 Mrs. C. D. Sims, Hustonville, Ky. Sub. 5 G. O. Lucas, Middleburg, Sub. 6 Blanche Barnett, Middleburg, Ky. Sub. 7 Lidia M. Foley, Moreland, Sub. 8i 'Walter Moser, Moreland, Sub. 8 Mary Peavyhouse, Hustonville, Ky. Sub. 9 Mabel McClure, Moreland, Sub. 10 Bessie Montgomery, More-lanKy. Sub. 11 Bettie Peek, Stanford, Ky. Sub. 12 Minelle Pruitt, Moreland, Sub. 13 Harvey Hopkins, McKinney, Ky. Sub. 13 Mrs. Stella Montgomery, McKinney, Ky. Sub. 14 J. E. Bennett, Waynesburg, Ky. Kings Sub. 15 J. R. Thompson, Mountain, Ky. d, We Will Save You Money on Refrigerators, Ice Cream Freez- ers, Coolers, Etc. ALSO LAWN MOWERS AND GARDEN TOOLS. - GEORGE H. FARRIS. CORN CUTTERS Stop and Look at Our One Horse, Two-RoCorn Cutter. w E ihairman The Eastern State Normal Eegents of the Utah Progressive seem to have made a very wise se TAXPAYERS. I, or ray deputies will be at the following places in Lincoln county on SPECIAL TRAIN EXCURSION CINCINNATI AND RETURN the dates named for the purpose of collecting your taxes which are now due. Please meet us promptly. Bring your road claims with you. Dates are as follows: Crab Orchard, Sept. 16. King's fountain, Sept. 22. Waynesburg, Sept. 23. Hustonville, Sept. 30. Crab Orchard, Oct. 7th. King's Mountain, Oct. 13. Waynesburg, Oct. 14. Hustonville, Oct. 21st. Crab Orchard, Nov. 4th. Waynesburg, Nov. 11th. Hustonville, Nov. 25th. W. H. STANFORD, Corner Main and Depot Streets, HIGGINS KENTUCKY fr Sunday, September 17th, 1916 $1.50 ROUND TRIP FROM Junction City SPECIAL TRAIN LEAVES JUNCTION CITY 5:35 A. M. G. B. HARBERSON, Ticket Agent JUNCTION CITY, KY. J. G. WEATHERFORD, Lincoln County. Sheriff of eleven o'clock A. M. in the front of the Court House Door at McKinney, Ky., I will offer for sale, for delinquent taxes due the town of McKinney, Ky., for the year 1915 the following property, for cash in hand. D. A. Bugh, H. & land, $10.50 That portion of D. A. Baugh's farm which is inside the city limits V. M. Tanner, Colof McKinney. 64 4w. lector. On 1916, t SALE FOR TAXES at Saturday, September 16th, PUBLIC On Saturday, Se SALE 16th, 1916, A WAY up in the mountains of Western North Carolina are the beautiful and attractive resorts of Asheville, Black Mountain, Hendersonville, Brevard, Lake Toxaway, Saluda, Waynesville, (Lake Junaluska), Flat Rock, Hot Springs, and Tryon. Spend your vacation at one of these cool and delightful places or at Tate Spring, Tenn. Round trip Excursion, tickets are on sale daily, good until October 31st, via Special denominational Missionary and Bible Conferences at Black Mountain. Ridge Crest and Waynesville. N. C. (Lake Junaluaka.) MAMMOTH CAVE $9.85 For An All-Expen- se Two Days' Tour From Stanford Sept. 26th -- o'clock I will .ffer forsale my place on the Middi burg pike, three miles south of Hustonville, the following property to wit: Two mules; one bro;d mare, bred to jack; two milk cows; two good heifers; one fine Jersey bull; one cream separator; cie cook stove; a few farming tools. Other things too at 2 SOUTHERN ILUUVXY Stop-over- s allowed at all points. Three special Low Fare Excursions will be run during the summer.. Ask for details. Personally Conducted by the Excursion Agent L. & N. R. R. Round trip ticket $4.35. Board at the Cave Hotel, including the several routes in the cave for $5.50. ' Tickets o sale for moraing trains. Phone L. Jb N. Agent. numerous to mention. TERMS made known on day of mis-s- . sitae, John B. Dinwiddie, ucllh mijsn. j Auctioneer. For full information see'Tickct Agent, Southern Railway, or write B. H. Todd, District Passenger Agent, Louisville, Kentucky. The Interior journal, Stanford, Kentucky. man the industries it was professing to father and promote, carried their labor as a mere commodity to market, were subject to restraint by novel and drastic process in the courts, were PRESIDENT without assurance of compensation Vr Industrial accidents, without federal assistance In accommodating labor disputes and without national aid or adinvice In Mr. Wilson Reviews His Work dustries finding the places and the in which their labor was most needed. The country had no national Friday, September 8, 1916. & part of the business of this year of reckoning and settlement to speak plainly and act with unmistakable purpose in rebuke of these things, in order that they may be forever hereafter impossible. I am the candidate of a party, but I am above all things else an American citizen. I neither seek the favor nor fear the displeasure of that small alien element among us which puts loyalty to any foreign power before loyalty to the United States. While Europe was at war our own continent, one of our own neighbors, was shaken by revolution. In that matter, too, principle was plain, and it was imperative that we should live up to It if we were to deserve the trust of any real partisan of the right as free men see it We have professed to believe, and we do believe, that the people of small and weak states have the right to expect to be dealt with exactly as the people of big and powerful states would be. We have acted upon that principle in dealing with the people of Mexico. The Mexican Situation. Our recent pursuit of bandits Into Mexican territory was no violation of that principle. We ventured to enter Mexican territory only because there were no military forces in Mexico that could protect our border from hostile attack and our own people from violence, and we have committed there no single act of hostility or interference even .with the sovereign authority of the republic of Mexico herself. Itwas a plain case of the violation of our own sovereignty which could not wait to be vindicated by damages and for which there was no other remedy. The authorities of Mexico were powerless to prevent it. Many serious wrongs against the property,' many irreparable wrongs against the persons, of Americans have been committed within the territory of Mexico herself during this confused revolution wrongs which could not be effectually checked so long as there was no constituted power in Mexico which was in a position to check them. We could not act directly in that matter ourselves without denying Mexicans the right to any revolution at all which disturbed us and making the emancipation or her own people await our own Interest and convenience. For it is their emancipation that they are seeking blindly, it may be, and as yet ineffectually, but with profound and passionate purpose and within their unquestionable right, apply what true American principle you will any principle that an American would publicly avow. The people of Mexico have not been suffered to own their own country or direct their own institutions. Outsiders, men out of other nations and with interests too often alien to their own, have dictated what their privileges and opportunities should be and who should control their land, their lives and their resources some of them Americans, pressing for things they could never have got in their own country. The Mexican people are entitled to attempt their liberty from such influences, and so long as I have anything to do with the action of our great government I shall do everything in my power to prevent any one standing in their way. I know that this is hard for some persons to understand, but it is not hard for the plain people of the United States to understand. It is hard doctrine only for those who wish to get something for themselves out of Mexico. There are men, and noble women, too, not a few, of our own people, thank God, whose fortunes are invested in great properties in Mexico who yet see the case with true vision and assess its issues with true American feeling. The rest can be left for the present out of the reckoning until this enslaved people has had its day of struggle toward the light. I have heard no one who was free from such influences propose interference by the United States with the Internal affairs of Mexico. Certainly no friend of the Mexican people has proposed it Tried to Act Fairly. The people of the United States are capable of great sympathies and a noble pity in dealing with problems of this kind. As their spokesman and representative I have tried to act in the spirit they would wish me show. The people of Mexico are striving for the rights that are fundamental to life and happiness 13,000,000 oppressed men, overburdened women and pitiful children in virtual bondage in their own home of fertile lands and inexhaustible treasure. Some of the leaders of the revolution may often have been mistaken and violent and selfish, but the revolution itself was inevitable and is right. The unspeakable Huerta betrayed the very comrades he served, traitorously overthrew the government of which he was a trusted part, impudently spoke for the very forces that had driven his people to the rebellion with which he had pretended to sympathize. The men who overcame him and drove him' out represent at least the fierce passion of reconstruction which lies at the very heart of liberty, and so long as they represent, however imperfectly, such a struggle for deliverance I am ready to serve their ends when I can. So long as the power of recognition rests with me the government of the United States will refuse to extend the hand of welcome to any one who obtains power in a sister republic by treachery and violence. No permanency can be given the affairs of any republic by a title based upon intrigue and assassination. I declared that to be the policy of this administration within three weeks after I assumed the presidency. I here again vow it I am more interested In the fortunes of oppressed men and pitiful women and children than, in any property rights whatever. Mistakes l (tare no doubt made In this perplexing business, but not la purpose or object- - V.'f-Z?- . PROMISES KEPT, SAYS . ty. We have driven the tariff lobby from cover and obliged it to substitute solid argument for private InfluThis extraordinary recital must sound like a platform, a list of "sanguine promises, but it Is not. It is a record of promises made four years ago and now actually redeemed in constructive legislation. These things must profoundly disturb the thoughts and confound the plans-othose who have made themselves believe that the Democratic party neither understood nor was ready to assist the business of the country in the great enterprises which it Is its evident and inevitable destiny to undertake and carry through. The breaking up of the lobbv must especially disconcert them, lobby that they for it was through the XI. i were sure mej Vn j xuuuu uau. PrtllTwT sougut ana of things. The game of privthe heart ilege can be played successfully by no other means. Fought by the Interests. This record must equally astonish those who feared that the Democratic party had not opened Its heart to comprehend the demands of social justice. We have in four years come very near to carrying out the platform of the Progressive party as well as din own, for we also are progressives. There is one circumstance connected with this pr&gram which ought to be very plainly stated. It was resisted at every step by the Interests, which the Republican party had catered to and fostered at the expense of the country, and these same interests are "now earnestly praying for a reaction which will save their privileges for the restoration of their sworn friends to power before it is too late to recover what they have lost. They rougut wun particular desperation and infinite re sourcefulness the reform of the banking and currency system, knowing that to be the citadel of their control, and most anxiously are they hoping and planning for the amendment of the federal reserve act by the concentration of control in a single bank which the old familiar group of bankers can keep under their eye and direction; but, while the "big men" who used to write the tariffs and command the assistance of the treasury have been hostile all but a few wjth vision the average business man knows that he has been delivered and that the fear that was once every day in his heart that the men who controlled credit and directed enterprise from the committee room's of congress would crush him, is there no more and will not return, unless the party that consulted only the "big men" should return to power the party of masterly inactivity and cunning resourcefulness in standing pat to resist change. The Republican party is just the party that cannot meet the new conditions of a new age. It does not know the way, and it does not wish new conditions. It tried to break away from the old leaders and could not. They still select its candidates and dictate its policy, still resist change, still hanker after tbe old conditions, still know no methods of encouraging business but the old methods. When It changes its leaders and its purposes and brings Its ideas up to date it will have the right to ask the American people to give it power again, but not until then. A new age, an age of revolutionary change, needs new purposes and new ideas. In foreign affairs we have been guided by principles clearly conceived and consistently lived up to. . Perhaps they have not been fully comprehended because they have hitherto governed international affairs only In theory, not In practice. They are simple, obvious, to easily stated and fundamental American ideals. We' have been neutral not only because it was the fixed and traditional policy of the United States to stand aloof from the politics of Europe and because we had had no part either of action or of policy in the influences which brought on the present war, but also because it was manifestly our duty to prevent, if it were possible, the indefinite extension of the fires of hate and desolation kindled by that terrible conflict and seek to serve mankind by reserving our strength and our resources for the anxious and difficult days of restoration and healing which must follow, when peace will have to build its house anew. American Citizen, Above All. The rights of our own citizens, of course, became involved; that was inevitable. Where they did this was our guiding principle that property rights can be vindicated by claims for damages when the war is over, and no modern nation can decline to arbitrate such claims, but the fundamental rights of humanity cannot be. The loss of life is irreparable. Neither can direct violations of a nation's sovereignty await vindication in suits for damages. The nation that violates these essential rights must expect to be checked and called to account by direct challenge and resistance. It at once makes the quarrel in part our own. These are plain principles, and we have never lost sight of them or departed from them, whatever the stress or the perplexity of circumstance or the provocation to hasty resentment The record is clear and consistent throughout and stands distinct and definite for any one to judge who wishes to know the truth about it The seas were not broad enough to keep the infection of the conflict out of our own politics. The passions and intrigues of certain active groups and combinations of men among us who were born under foreign flags injected the poison of disloyalty into our own most critical affairs, laid violent hands upon many of our industries and subjected us to the shame of divisions of sentiment and purpose in which America waa contemned and forgotten. It f j. ence. as Chief Magistrate. PARTY HAS DONE ITS DUTY. Tariff Revised, Laws Against Trusts Clarified, Banking System Reformed, Farmers and Workingmen Benefited by Remedial Measures, American Merchant Marine Revived, National terests. Defense Provided For. system of road .construction and development Little Intelligent attention was paid to the army and not enough to the navy. The other republics of America distrusted us, because they found that we thought first of the profits of American investors and only as an afterthought of impartial justice and helpful friendship. Its policy was provincial in all things; Its purposes were out of harmony with the temper and purposes of the people and the timely development of the nation's in- 'V fication Committee, Fellow Citizens: I cannot accept the leadership and responsibility which the national Democratic convention has again in such generous fashion asked me to accept without first expressing my profound gratitude to the party for the trust it reposes in me after four years of fiery trial in the midst of affairs of unprecedented difficulty, and the keen sense of added responsibility with which this "honor fills (I bad almost said burdens) me as I think of the great issues of national life and policy involved in the present and immediate future conduct of our government I shall seek, as I have always sought, to justify the extraordinary confidence thus reposed in me by striving to purge my heart and purpose of every personal and of every misleading party motive and devoting every energy I have to the service of the nation as a whole, praying that I may continue t6 have the counsel and support of all forward looking men at every turn of tbe difficult business. For I do not doubt that tbe people of the United States will wish the Democratic party to continue in control of the government. TUey are not in the habit of rejecting those who have actually served them for those who are making doubtful and conjectural promises of service. Least of all are .they likely to substitute those who promised to render them particular services and proved false to that promise for those who have actually rendered those very services. Boasting is always an empty business, which pleases nobody but the boaster, and I have no disposition to boast of what the Democratic party has accomplished. It has merely done its duty. It has merely fulfilled its explicit promises. But there can bo no violation of good taste In calling attention to the manner in which those promises have been carried out or in adverting to the interesting fact that many of the things accomplished were what the opposition party had again and again promised to do, but had left undone. Indeed, that is manifestly part of the business of this year of reckoning and assessment. There is no means of judging the future except by assessing the past Constructive action must be weighed against destructive comment and reaction. The Democrats either have or have not understood the varied interests of the country. The test is contained in the record. "What Is that record? What were the Democrats called into power to do? What things had long waited to be done, and how did the Democrats do them? It is a record of extraordinary length and variety, rich in elements of many kinds, but consistent in principle throughout and susceptible of brief recital. A Record of Failure. The Republican party was put out of power because of failure, practical failure and moral failure; because it had served special interests and not the country at large; because, under the leadership of its preferred and established guides, of those who still make its choices, it had lost touch with the thoughts and needs of the nation and was living in a past age and under a fixed illusion, the illusion of greatness. It had framed tariff laws based upon a fear of foreign trade, a fundamental doubt as to American skill, enterprise and capacity, and a very tender regard for the profitable privileges of those who had gained control of domestic markets and domestic credits, and yet had enlaws which hampered acted anti-trus- t the very things they meant to foster, which were stiff and inelastic and in part unintelligible. It had permitted the country throughout the long period of Its control to stagger from one financial crisis to another under the operation of a national banking law of its own framing which made stringency and panic certain and the control of the larger business operations of tba country by the bankers of a few reserve centers Inevitable; had made as if it meant to reform the law, but had faint heartedly failed in the attempt because it could not bring itself to do the one thing necessary to make the reform genuine and effectual namely, break up the control of small groups of bankers. It had been oblivious or indifferent to the fact that the farmers, upon whom the country depends for Its food and in the last analysis for its prosperity, were without standing In the matter of commercial credit, without protection of standards In In his address at Shadow Lawn, Long Branch, N. J., accepting the Democratic nomination for president, .Woodrow Wilson said: Senator James, Gentlemen of the Noti- Party Has Redeemed Promises. So things stood when the Democratic party came into power. How do they stand now? Alike in the domestic field and in the wide field of the commerce their market transactions and without systematic knowledge of the markets themselves; that the laborers of the country, the great army of men who of the world, American business and life and industry have been set free to move as they never moved before. The tariff has been revised, not on the principle of repelling foreign trade, but upon the principle of encouraging it upon something like a footing of equality with our own in respect of the terms of competition, and a tariff board has been created whose function it will be to keep the relations of American with foreign business and Industry under constant observation, for the guidance alike of our business men and of our congress. American energies are now directed toward the markets of the world. The laws against trusts have been clarified by definition, with a view to making it plain that they were not directed against big business, but only against unfair business and the pretense of competition where there was none, and a trade commission has been created with powers of guidance and accommodation which have relieved business men of unfounded fears and set them upon the road of hopeful and confident enterprise. By the federal reserve act the supply of currency at the disposal of active business has been rendered elastic, taking Its volume not from a fixed body of investment securities, but from the liquid assets of daily trade, and these assets are assessed and accepted not by distant groups of bankers in control of unavailable reserves, but by bankers at the many centers of local exchange who are in touch with local conditions everywhere. Effective measures have been taken for the of an American merchant marine and the revival of the American carrying trade indispensable to our emancipation from the control which foreigners have so long exercised over the opportunities, the routes and the methods of our commerce with other countries. The interstate commerce commission has been reorganized to enable it to perform its great and Important functions more promptly and more efficiently. We have created, extended and improved the service of the parcels post So much we have done for business. What other party has understood the task so well or executed it so intelligently and energetically? What other party has attempted it at all? The Republican leaders, apparently, know of no means of assisting business but "protection." How to stimulate it and put it upon a new footing of energy and enterprise they have not suggested. Farmers Have Been Benefited. For the farmers of the country we have virtually created commercial credit by means of the federal reserve act and the rural credits act. They now have the standing of other business men in the money market We have successfully regulated speculation .in "futures" and established standards in the marketing of grains. By an intelligent warehouse act we have assisted to make the standard crops availa ble as never before both for systematic marketing and as a security for loans from the banks. We have greatly added to the work of neighborhood demonstration on "the farm itself of improved methods of cultivation and, through the intelligent extension of the functions of the department of agriculture, have made it possible for the farmer to learn systematically where his best markets are and how to get at them. The workingmen of America have been given a veritable emancipation by the legal recognition of a man's labor as part of his life and not a mere marketable commodity, by exempting labor organizations from processes of the courts which treated their members like fractional parts- - of mobs and not like accessible and responsible individuals, by releasing our seamen from involuntary servitude, by making adequate provision for compensation for industrial accidents, by providing suitable machinery for mediation and conciliation in Industrial disputes and by putting the federal department of labor at the disposal of the working-ma- n when in search of work. We have effected the emancipation of the children of the country by re leasing them from hurtful labor. We have instituted a system of national aid in the building of highroads such as the country "has been feeling after for a century. We have sought to equalize taxation by means of an equitable income tax. We have taken the steps that ought to have been taken at the outset to open up the resources of Alaska. We have provided for national defense upon a .scale never, before seriously proposed upon ' the of aa entire political par --- ! J ! J More Is involved than the immediate portunltles of trade by the Intelligent destinies of Mexico and the relations inquiries and activities of the bureau of the United States with a distressed of foreign and domestic commerco and distracted people. AH America which the Democratic congress so looks on. Test is now being made of wisely created in 1912. The tariff comus whether we be sincere lovers of pop- mission completes the machinery by ular liberty or not and are Indeed to which we shall be enabled to open up be trusted to respect national sover- our legislative policy to the facts as eignty among our weaker neighbors. they develop. We can no longer indulge our tradiWe have undertaken these many years to play big brother to the republics of tional provincialism. We are to play this hemisphere. This is the day of a leading part in the world drama our test whether we mean or have whether we wish it or not We shall ever meant to play that part for our lend, not borrow; act for ourselves, own benefit wholly or also for theirs. not Imitate or follow; organize and Upon the outcome of that test (its out- initiate, not peep about merely to see come In their minds, not in ours) de- where we may get in. We have already formulated and pends every relationship of the United in agreed upon a policy of law which will .States with Latin America, whether politics or in commerce and enterprise. explicitly remove the ban now supposamong These are great issues and lie at the ed to rest upon our exporters In seeking and securing heart of the gravest tasks of the future, tasks both economic and political their proper place in the markets of and very intimately inwrought with the world. The field will be free, the many of the most-.vltof the new is- Instrumentalities at hand. It will only, sues of the politics of the world. The remain for the masters of enterprise republics of America have In the last amopg us to act in energetic concert three years been drawing together in a and for the government of the United new spirit of accommodation, mutual States to Insist upon the maintenance, throughout the world of those condiunderstanding and cordial Much of the politics of the world tions of fairness and of even handed in the years to come will depend upon justice In the commercial dealings of their relationships with one another. the nations with one another upon It is a barren and provincial states- which, after all, in the last analysi3 manship that loses sight of such the peace and ordered life of the world must ultimately depend. things! Ban Unfair Competition. New Problems After War. The future, the immediate future, At home also we must see to it that will bring us squarely face to face the men who plan nnd develop and diwith many great and exacting prob- rect our business enterprises shall enlems which will search us through and joy definite and settled conditions of through whether we be able and ready law, a policy accommodated to the to play the part in the world that we freest progress. We have set the just mean to play. It will not bring us Into and necessary limits. We have put all their presence slowly, gently, with cer- kinds of unfair competition under the emonious introduction,' but suddenly ban and penalty of the law. We havo and at once the moment the war in barred monopoly. These fatal and ugly Europe is over. They will be new things being excluded, we must now problems, most of them; many will be quicken action and facilitate enterprise old problems In a new setting and with by every just means within our choice. new elements which we have never There will be peace in the business dealt with or reckoned the force and world and, with peace, revived confimeaning of before. They will require dence and life. We ought both to husband and to for their solution new thinking, fresh courage and resourcefulness and In develop our natural resources, our some matters radical reconsiderations mines, our forests, our water power. of policy. We must be ready to mobi- I wish we could have made more proglize our resources alike of brains and ress than we have made In this vital matter, and I call once more, with the of materials. It is not a future to be afraid of. It deepest earnestness and solicitude, is, rather, a future to stimulate and upon the advocates of & careful and excite us to the display of the best provident conservation, on the one powers that are in us. We may enter hand, and the advocates of a free and it with confidence when we are sure inviting field for private capital, on the that we understand it, and we have other, to get together in a spirit of provided ourselves already with the genuine accommodation and agreement means of understanding it and set this great policy forward at Look first at what it will be neces- once. sary that the nations of the world We must hearten and quicken tho should do to make the days to come spirit and efficiency of labor throughtolerable and fit to llveand work in, out our whole Industrial system by and then look at our part In what is everywhere and in all occupations doto follow and our own duty of prepara- ing justice to the laborer, not only by tion. For we must be prepared both paying a living wage, but also by makin resources and hi policy. ing all the conditions that surround There must be a just and settled labor what they ought to be. Aral peace, and we here in America must we must do more than Justice. We force of our enthu- must safeguard life and promote contribute the-fu- ll siasm and of our authority as a nation health and safety in every occupation to the organization of that peace upon in which they are threatened or imworldwide foundations that cannot eas- periled. That Is more than Justice, ily be shaken. No nation should be and better, because It Is humanity and forced to take sides in any quarrel in economy. which its own honor and integrity and systhe fortunes of its own people are not We must country the railway use for national tems of the Involved, but no nation can any longer remain neutral as against any willful and must facilitate and promote their codisturbance of the peace of the world. development with a view to that adaptaThe effect of war can no longer be ordination and to their better confined to the areas of battle. No tion as a whole to the life and trade nation stands wholly apart in interest and defense of the nation. The life when the life and interests of all na- and industry of the country can be tions are thrown into confusion and free and unhampered only if these ar peril. If hopeful and generous enter- teries are open, efficient ttnd complete. Thus shall we stand ready to meet prise is to be renewed, if the healing to the future as circumstance and lnter-b- e and helpful arts of life are Indeed revived when peace comes again, a national policy effect their unfolding, new atmosphere of justice and friend- - j whether the changes come slowly or ship must be generated by means the come fast and without preface, world has never tried before. The na- - i I have not spoken explicitly, gentle-tion- s of the world must unite in joint ' men, of the platform adopted at St guarantees that whatever is done to i Louis, but It has been implicit In all disturb the whole world's life must that I have said. I have sought to be tested In the court of the whole terpret its spirit and meaning. The world's opinion before it is attempted, people of the United States do not These are the new foundations the need to be assured now that that plat world must build for itself, and we form is a definite pledge, a practical must play our part in the reconstruc- program. We have proved to them tion generously and without too much that our promises are made to be kept thought of our separate Interests. We Dawn of Greater America. must make ourselves ready to play it We hold very definite Ideals. We intelligently, vigorously and well. believe that the energy and initiative Contribution to World Peace. of our people have been too narrowly One of the contributions we must coached and superintended; that they make to the world's peace is this: We should be set free, as we have set must: sp tn Jfr that th nomii in rmr them free, to disperse themselves Insular oossessions are treated in their throughout the nation; that they should own lands as we would treat them not be concentrated in the hands of a here and make the rule of the United few powerful guides and guardians, aa States mean the same thing every-- our opponents have again and again, In where the same justice, the same con- effect If not in purpose, sought to con sideration for the essential rights of centrate them. We believe, moreover who that looks about him now with men. comprehending eye can fail to believe? Besides contributing our ungrudging that tho day of little Americanism, moral and practical support to the eswith Its narrow horizons, when methtablishment of" peace throughout the world, we must actively and intelli- ods of "protection" and Industrial gently prepare ourselves to do our full nursing were the chief study of our service in the trade and industry which provincial statesmen, are past and gone are to sustain and develop the life of and that a day of enterprise has at last dawned for the United States whose the nations in the days to come. We have already been provident In field is the wide world. We hope to see the stimulus of that this great matter and supplied ourselves with the instrumentalities of new day draw all America, the repubprompt adjustment We have created, lics of both continents, on to a new life in the federal trade commission, a and energy and Initiative in tho great means of inquiry and of accommoda- affairs of peace. We are Americans tion in the field of commerce which for big America and rejoice to look ought both to the enter- forward to the days in which America prises of our traders and manufactur- shall strive to stir the world without ers and to remove the barriers of mis- irritating It or drawing It on to when the nations with understanding and of a too technical interpretation of the law. In the new which we deal shall at last come to tariff commission we have added an- see upon what deep foundations of huother instrumentality of observation manity and justice our passion for and adjustment which promises to be peace rests and when all mankind shall immediately serviceable. The trade look upon our great people with a new commission substitutes counsel and ac- sentiment of admiration, friendly ricommodation for the harsher processes valry and real affection as upon a peoof legal restraint, and the tariff com- ple who, though keen to succeed, seeks mission ought to substitute facts for always to be at once generous and just prejudices and theories. Our export- and. to whom humanity Is dearer than ers have for some time had the advan- profit or selfish power. Upon-thirecord and In the faith ef tage of working in the new light this purpose we go to the country. opthrows upon orelgri markets aad al i I i i ! In-fi- rst i ! s - v 3-T- The Interior Journa 1, Stanford,. Kentucky: Friday, September 8, 1916. This man .Tjjpjesj-3rJ- i vLCrjfrrujsuiiitB is now Without money w ,taa i Miss Margaret Lewis, of Williamsburg, is asssiting R. M. Newland' in his insurance business Hn IHH-LlV- i mtv 3M5wH?K5ift ?1HH vh y he bit at a $et-ric- hHk PJ .HHrmr .H Tssch erne V'-H- qiicK rtr 5 . m- m. w - Coulter, of Middleburg, fell the other day while doing her housework and broke one of her arms. Rufus Lipps, one of the livest young business men of Danville has resigned his position with Danville light company, and will be manager of Mahan & Durham's new garage. Ray Tanner, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Tanner, of McKinney, has been made chief clerk in the supply headquarters of the Frisco railroad at Birmingham. The promotion carries with it an increase of salary of $25 per month and two hours shorter days News cornea that Mrs. Willie Rail Road Strike The great Rail Road Strike that a few days ago seemed so certain to tie up the traveling and shipping traffic of our country has been declared off at least for the present. Most of our fall goods are in our shelves, the balance will now be here in a few days, and we want to give you PICTURE SHOW PROGRAM Tonight Mutual "The Girl and Game "8" Signal. "The Race for the Right of Way." Mutual special Saturday Universal "Tammany's Tiger 101 Bison. Two reel drama made at Universal Zoo. "A Cad" Comedy. Animated Weekly News. Mondady Program, to be selected. Tuesday Paramount "The Spider" famous- player. Pauline - Comedy. One More Final Notice Of the splendid chance to glknie ml as ,w money fioui liSas with i schemer. If iSanlc. "get-rich-quic- k" Parlor Grove Rev. Wright preached his last sermon for this conference year the second Sunday in August. He expects to go to a new charge. Next Sunday is the regular preaching Sunday. Mrs. J. C. Hundley recently visited her mother in Science Hill. Mr. Powell McCreary has returned to New Castle, Ind., after visiting his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Lytt Webb have gone to Dayton, O., where they will make their home. Mr. William Webster and family, of Newport, motored down and visited J. C. Hundley and family. Mr. and Mrs.1 M. H. Baker visited -- SAVE DIMES AND DOLLARS By selecting now from pur Remnant Counters of farmers were "caught" for $200 a piecein one month by a In one county in South Dakota over 90 those farmers had consuited BANKER, before investing their hard earned montheir ey, they wouldn't have been "burnt." We will gladly advise with you on any investment you are thinking of making. May be we can steer you away from LOSING your MONEY. Put YOUR MONEY in OUR BANK. We pay 3 per cent, interest. Men's Summer Clothes, Straw Hats, Underwear, Men's and Women's Low Shoes At prices you cannot, with good business judgment, afford to let get by you. Our next notice to you will be about our Fall and Winter Goods. The Lincoln County National Bank Stanford, Kentucky .'- - " - The Lincoln TrustC o. OF STANFORD, KY. Capital, $25,000. Under same management as The! Lincoln National Bank, is now ready to serve you in pacity of EXECUTOR, ADMINISTRATOR, DIAN, TRUSTEE, Etc., at the office of The County National Bank. "Corner Next To Court House." County the caGUAR- Lincoln through in their new Grant car. Mr. Robins is the hustling secretary of the Brodhead Fair, and always gets Don't forget that after Oct. 1st, a glad hand whenever he shows up the I. J. subscription price will be in this section. $1.50 a year but till then you may The Casey County Fair Associasubscribe for as many years in ad- tion declared a 50 dividend, which vance as you wish at $1 a year. is certainly going some for Lincoln's Sept. 15th is Fraternal Day at the good neighbor1. State Fair, and a number of K. P.'s Col. Armp Hiatt, age 86, of the and members of other fraternal Crab Orchard section, was in town here are preparing to attend. Monday, the first time in 20 years. Rev. F. M. Schurmann, of Otten-hei- He is one of the livest old men in the this county, and Fritz Rueggs-egge- r, State. Mt. Vernon Signal. of East Bernstadt, Laurel McKinney, J. Q. county, were elected members of the caught a Rowland, of half pound three and a German-America- n legislative committee of the out of Green- river the Alliance, at its annual channel cat other day and gave a fish supper at convention held at Frankfort this The Gooch Hotel, which was heartily week. enjoyed by a number of his friends. Mr. and Mrs. John Robins and On Thursday afternoon of last daughter, of Brodhead, passed thro' early in the week en route week Mr. Ben Spalding, while crossStanford home from Lancaster where they had ing Main tsreet in front of the court been visiting relatives. They motored house, which had been freshly oiled, slipped and fell. He was considerably bruised and shaken up in the fall and RHEUMATISM ARRESTED was confined to his home until Tuesday. On Wednesday he was able to Many people suffer the tortures of take a business trip to Mt. Vernon. Lebanon Falcon. Jame muscles and stiffened joints because George C. Keller, of Orlando, Fla., of impurities in the blood, and each succeeding attack seems more acute until but on the road for the Mergenthalar rheumatismhas invaded the whole system. Linotype Company, came up to To arrest rheumatism it is quite as imto attend his mother's funportant to improve your general health as eral last week, and. ran over to to purify your blood fend the cod liver oil Stanford, to see his old "college r, inScott'sEmulsion is nature'sgreat chums" with whom he spent many while its medicinal nourishment happy hours when he used to "stick strengthens the organs.? to expel the type" on the I. J. 20 or 30 years ago impurities and upbuild your strength. though he doesn't look it. He was Scott's Emulsion is helping thousands eiven a hearty greeting as was Bob every day who could not find other relief. Farris who came over with him. alcoholic substitutes. Heard About Town -- or-"de- rs home. Mesdames Minnie Morgan, Murrel Singleton. Ella Bennett, Katie Morris and Miss Margery Morris attend- CENT-A-WOR- D ed the Stanford Fair and visited (Ads here are 1 cent a word each issne, cash Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Fagaly and fam- with order; no ad less than 25c each issue.) ily Mesdames Liza Landverten, of A NEW buggy for sale at a Shelbyville, Ind., Josie Hill, of Ar70-3- t. B. D. Carter. lington, O., and Lizzie Linville, of Centersville, visited their mother, FOR SALE Four Poland China Mrs. Wm. Bell recently. type. M. S. Baughman, Wylie is on the sick Boars; large Little James 68 Stanford, Ky. list this "week. T. G. Bennett spent Mr. and Mrs. NOTICE 5 per cent penalty addSunday with J. T. Ellis and wife. ed to school tax, Oct. 2. L. R. Mrs. Verna Reynolds and Miss Hughes, Treas. 70-t- d Vesta Sims are visiting relatives on Green River. LOST auto crank between StanMrs. Katie Morris and daughter ford and McKinney. Reasonable reSDent Sunday afternoon with Mrs. T. ward if left with me or at I. J. office. 71-l- p B. Howard, of King's Mountain. Charles Brown, Mckinney. Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Bell spent Sunday with Mrs. Ann Eliza Eu- LIDS FOR KIDS School hats for the little ones, 35c, 50c, 75c and $1. Mr.' and Mrs; Richard JVebb were Miss Ella May Saunders, Stanford, 70-Sunday visitors with Mr.-- nd Mrs. W. F. Sims. Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Morgan, Mr. HAVE about 800 acres of knob Keith Padcett and sister, Anna were land for sale, very cheap; also a guests of Mr. and Mrs. F. N. Eubanks good farm of about 190 acres. Wm. Sunday afternoon. LANDGRAF, Waynesburg, Ky. 70tf singings have been Neighborhood held at the homes of H. Goff, T. G. LOST Tan leather suit case near Bennett, W. F. Sims and.-- Edmund Elixir Springs; case contained Leach the past two weeks. ,' some clothing; reward for return to their sonvat Rariswmd two- daughters at Lockland, O., last week. Whitaker Mr. and Mrs. Cecil have gone to Lexington to make their McRoberts & Bailey ADS composed a touring party to Hodgenville Sunday and Monday to observe Mrs. Wm. Moreland, of Stanford, the dedication of the Lincoln Memis the guest of Mrs. Bev. Sandidge. orial by President Wilson. They were Mrs. Mary Jane McKinzie, of Mt. very lucky not having a particle of Olive, is the guest of her daughter, trouble with the machine. Mrs. J. J, Moser. Mrs. R. F. Steele, who has been visiting her father, W. D. Hanson, Moreland Saufley 2. 4 m, - Har-rodsbu- rg blood-make- Refuse the FallClothing We have just received our first shipment of Fall Clothing and they are typhoid fever. Mrs. Nannie Gooch was the guest of Mrs. Mary Gooch Sunday afternoon. TTir Marietta Gooch soent last Thursday evening with Mrs. Charie Privett. Misses Ella and Luade Gooch spent last Tuesday evening with Mrs. Mar tha Nance. Miss Vernal Gooch spent last Sundav evening with Miss Delia Frances Gooch. Stop The First Cold AUTOISTS ATTENTION Stock A cold does not get well of itself. process of wearing out a cold of Firestone tires and accessories at The wears you out, and your cough be- Stanford Service Station, Somerset 71-- 1 comes serious if neglected. Hack- street. energy and sap ing coughs drain the ONCE. Some AT WANTED the vitality. For 47 years the happy combination of soothing antiseptic seed. Barley and rye. Please give balasms in Dr. King's New Discovery price delivered, on the Q. & C. railhas healed coughs and relieved con- road at your nearest station. J. H. 70-gestion. Young and old can testify Williams, Norcross, Tenn. tn flip pffpptiveness of Dr. Kimr's FOR SALE 45 acre farm; near New Discovery for coughs and colds. Buy a bottle today at your druggist church and school; free range. Write 50c. for particulars. Address John Buh-re- r, Crab Orchard, Ky., R. R. 1, Box MOUNTAIN KING'S No. 92. Mrs. Emaline Asher recently visitFOR RENT. My farm on Crab ed Mrs. Ruth Bastin at Pleasant Orchard, pike next to Mrs. M. A. Point. Mice fiwen Trimble snont last Hail's place has 100 acres; house of week with Mrs. Cordie Trimble at four rooms. Mrs. Nannie Siler, Lan70-2caster, Ky. Miss Miss Oma Delk is visiting YOU can get good beef delivered Edith Trimble. Gooch to you by parcel post cheaper than Misses Luade and Marietta by phoning to were callers at the home of Mrs. May vou are paving now Moreland. 66Z. D. H. C. Peyton, evening. Marks last Sunday 71-l- p Master Hiney Vaught is very ill of 4. this office. 71-- 2. 694 p. THOSE having accounts against the Woman's Club are requested to present them to Mrs. W. G. Withers at once, so that the books may be squared for the fiscal year. Wom71-l- t. an's Club. tn mv tilace about TPrRTfR five weeks ago a light colored sow; will weign about zou pounas; owner can get same by proving sow and paying for keep and this, notice. W. P. White, Route 4. Phone 3750. 70-- 2 fn-m- The farmers are busy cutting: Va. Mr. Mack Clarkson left this week hemp and housing tobacco". The school is progressing nicely for Cincinnati, where he has a nice with D; C. Lair as teacher. position. Prof. Hubert Ware purchased a Miss Marguerite Hanson, ofHan-sonvill- e, Va., is the attractive guest Ford car last week from H. C. Anderson. of Miss Mary Hanson. Rev. Bowen Adams is conducting: A young lady, Miss Martha Frances, is the welcome little visitor at a series of meetings at Hubble. the home of Mr. and Mrs. OUie of Stealing is the most common thing: the day. Bishop. Burglars entered the home of D. . Mr. Sam Marcum has been visiting C. Lair and secured $3.90 in his son, Columbus Marcum at Eu- and devoured some nice cakes cash and bank for several days. pies. His loss was small considering-thosMr. and Mrs. B. P. Shewmaker of his neighbors. Mrs. J. M. Ware lost over one and their daughters, Misses Elsie and Oneita, Mrs. Livingston Cooper, Rev. hundred large hens and some fryers. E. F. Ford attended the burial of Mrs. M. C. Floyd lost several. Mr. Henry Fields has lost all his Ralph VanDeveer at Harrodsburg. chickens and part of his health tryRev. C. B. Cloyd, of Harrodsburg, was the pleasant guest of Rev. E. L. ing to save them. Ford this week. THERE will be some ofMiss Annie Belle Ballard, of Lan- fered at the Varnon Salebargains Monday at caster, is the attractive guest of Mr. 3 P. M. 71-- 1 and Mrs. J. K. Helm, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Moser have been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Tam-m- e ! at Perryville for several days. Prof, and Mrs. Steuben Godbey MJets-ltr- " left Wednesday for Pennsboro, W. Va., where he will teach this year. Mr. Ben E. Dickerson, of Salt 3 Drops in 2 Seconds. That's AIL "GETS-IT- " Lick, was here last week the guest of Does the Best. Miss Lillian Eads on the Hustonville Never Pails. pike. "Really, I never could see how; some few people use the moat diffMr. and Mrs. John W. Thomason, and painful can of Holcolm, Mo., are guests of her icult rid of corns. way they wrapfind to They'll Bet their toes up with bandages into a package parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Godbey. that Alls their shoes full of feet and Mr. and Mrs. J. E. McClure have makes corns so painful they've got moved to their home on Oak street. Mr. John Rowland went to Middleburg last Saturday for a few days. Miss Emma Douglas, a nurse, of Middlesboro, has been to Creston, Ky., nursing her brother and sister, who have typhoid fever, took the train here Sunday for her home. Miss Mamie Wheeldon, of Linden, Ind., is visiting her sister, Mrs. Bert Myers for a few days. Mrs. Bedden, of Indianapolis, has been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. John Dinwiddic. Mrs. Isaiah White has been very sick for a week, but is able to be out has returned to her heme at Coeburn, "Goodnight Corns We Use Keep the Kidneys Well Health is Worth Saving, and Some Stanford People Know How to Save it. Far Beyond Any We Have Ever Handled We have these in Pure German Dye. No fade. Cut to fit. Prices same as always. Call now and see them. eVAfUJJTCCO a ROBINSON'S get Doan's Kidney "Pills-t- he .same' that cured Mr, Snoonamorel Eoster- .MObutn. Co., Props,, Buffalo, NM Yi Many Stanford people take their lives in their hands by neglecting the kidneys when they know these organs need help. Weak kidneys are responsible for a vast amount of suffering and ill health the slightest delay is dangerous. Use Doan's Kidney Pill FOR SALE privately, the S. E. a remedy that has helped thous- Owsley farm of 220 acres; large ands of kidney sufferers. Here is a colonial brick residence, celStanford citizen's recommendation. lar, cistern, two barns, smoke house, J. T. Spponamore, Whitley Ave., house, and other buildings; Stanford, says: "I was down with tenant in heart of the Blue Grass situated my back and I could not stoop or section; rich limestone soil in excellift. The kidney secretions were too lent sti- -o of cultivation; in Lincoln frequent in passage and caused me county, near towns of Danville. Langreat deal of annoyance. I tried a caster tnd Stanford, where there are dozen different medicines but did excellent churches and schools. Will not get any benefit until I went to be sold at a bargain. For particulars Shugars &- Tanner's Drug Store and address Mrs. W.'R. Rice, Southern procured a supply of Doan's Kidney Hotel, Jackson, Tenn. 57-- tf Pills. By the time I had taken two boxes, I was cured. Kidney trouble . Office of has never bothered me since." R. M. Price 50c at all dealers. Don't simply ask for a kidney remedy Headquarter for Beit - Mr. and Mrs. , Clarence Singleton to walk sideways and wrinkle ud faces. Or they use salves that are visiting Mrs. Snyder at Somerset. theirright Into the toe and make it eat raw and sore, or they'll uso plasters Mrs. A. R. Nunnnelley and. daughmake the coma bulge, or pick; ter, Josephine, were week end guests that gouge at their corns and make and thetoesbleed. Funny, isn't it? "GETS-IT- " of Mrs. Coulter White. is wonder for Mrs. Wm. Reynolds and daughters. corns. the simple,3 modernon. It dries Just put drops No fuss oV trouble. FURNITURE, Mattings, Druggets, Misses Lou and Annie Snow visited instantly. calluspain, wart loosen3 and The corn, or Paper, Lace Curtains, Dr. Doolins at Somerset for the comes off. Millions use nothing else." Rugs, Wall "GETS-IT- " Is sold and recommendwindnw Shades. Trunks. Suit Cases. fair. ed by druggists everywhere. 25c a Mr. George Hunn left Sunday for bottle, or Mouldings. W. A. Trib- Pictures and sent on receipt of price, by 42tf. Louisville to visit. He attended the E. Lawrence & Co.. Chicago, HI. ble, Stai.ford. speaking at Hodgenville Monday. Sold in Stanford and recommendALL merchants and miscellaneous Dr. and Mrs. M. Lee Pipes and ed as the world's best corn remedy claims must be filed with me before son, James and Prof. Walter Moser by The Lincoln Pharmacy Oct. 1st, in order to be allowed at the October term of the fiscal court. G. B. COOPER, County Clerk. 71-- 4 ry, again. Chattanooga, Tenn., And Return, $6.90 From Junction City, Ky. ROUND-TRI- P Tickets on sale Sept. 14, 15, 16 and 17. Good returning prior to midnight Sept. 27, 1616. Stopovers allowed at all Agency Stations. -- For tickets, sleeping car reservations und complete information. apply to C. B. HARBERSON,Ticket Agent, Junction City, Ky. NEWLAND I'lKr. Anu Lire inauiuinv& i H. C. King, Passenger ancTicket Agent, Lexington, Ky. JStaaford, Ky. IV.', - Phone 168 Md 45. $. The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky. ter to visit Miss Ida Mae Bourne. Mis Maud Arnold ivent to Lancas- Friday, September 8, 1916. Have You A at Richmond Wednesday night. Stewart Carson attended the dance Bank Account? If not, do you expect to go through ilfe without one? Improve your financial condition. Make money and save It. Deposit It, In ga, Ala. Mrs. R. T. Bruce went to Richmond this morning to be with her mother, Mrs. W. B. Turley, who is ill. Miss Annie Ashlock has returned home from Lancaster, where she here today attending the meeting of the fiscal court. Mrs. E. P. Woods and Miss Annie Johnson are spending several day at Crab Orchard Springs. Miss Kate Alcorn will leave Monday for her school duties at Tallade- Mrs. M. H. Terrell, of Lexington, is the guest of Mrs. Elizabeth Gooch. Col. John W. Rout is still very weak, the warm weather seeming to sap his strength considerably. W. H. Krueger, of Mt. Vrnon, is -- Fall Styles Are In Suits, Shoes, Hats, Shirts, Urider-wea- r And All Kinds Of Haberdashery We Have Every Thing New in Ready-To-WeFor Men and Boys ar The First National Bank Jr has been the guest of relatives and friends. Mrs. R. R. Hourigan, of Marion county, returned home Thursday after a visit to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Rupley. Bedell Chancellor Of Stanford, Ky., 9 Where it will earn you interest and secure you a living, when you are old too infirm to work. r a OTKEj?s f kw i CL- E- of the The comfort and " expectant mother is essential to the h wt'iiaru oi uie xuiure cnuu. in exer-cising caution ue guiaea oy me experi ence of hundreds who have found in ' III,.... "Mother's Friend" a "way to eliminate se vere suffering and insure your own rapid recovery. It is easily applied and its influence over the effected ligaments is soothing and beneficial. Get it at any druggist. Send for the free book on Mother-- Jsv Be WhoKnovr Motherssecureness 0-uiid.ed. Thursday morning from a visit to his daughter, Mrs. J. W. Williams on the Knob Lick pike. Miss Katherine Bronaugh, who nursed Mr. W. A. Ross, whose death occurred Wednesday, returned to her home at Crab Orchard today. Mrs. Louanna Holdam, of Muskogee, Okla., who is visiting her old home at Crab Orchard, made Mrs. Joe S. Rice a brief visit this week. Misses Ruth and Anna Holtzclaw have returned home from Crab Orchard after a week's visit with relatives and friends. R M. .Arnold and wife, of Danville, are spending the week with Mrs. Arnold's parents, Mr. and Mrs. returned home Cpme In And Let Us Show You. If You Are Not Ready to Buy, Will be Glad to Show You Any &. ""SV --? XI M ' '.'.. 'r'ln u4i rbift hood. Address The Bradfield Regulator Co., 209 Lamar Bhlg., Atlanta, Ga. Annie Johnson is spending a or more at Crab Orchard Springs. Misses Montie and Joy Taylor.of Danville, are the guests of their cousins, Mises Bessie and Isabel .Miss Mc-Corma- Personal and Social 9 The Beulah Walker will meet with Miss Gertrude Wilkinson, at 2:30 o'clock. week Sept. Mrs. D. T. Brummett was called to her father's bedside Thursday. He has blood poison and there is no chance for him to live. .nlrs. J. F Larue, of Louisville, has gone to Shelby City to visit Mrs. ChLe Murphy, after visiting relatives here. ' rednesday on business. Sam G. and wife, of Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Pennington and Boyle, were Castello city Wednesday in the little daughter, were in Lancaster and were warmly greeted by their inesday. many friends. the Lancaster TpIp- magnate, was in the city Wed- v. Fss Margaret Hanson, of Hanson- Va., is the of Mr. W. D. Rinson in the Moreland section. Mr. and Mrs. A. W. King and caughter, of Danville, were here JT. R. Cornn. W. . Wigrham at Moreland. Mrs. Will Hawkins, of Corbin, is the guest- - of her parents, Mr. . and Mrs. Bedelf Chancellor at Walnut "Flat. y. . v$ c Rev. and MrsPL. Bruce have returned from his vacation, spent mostly at their former home at Spring Hill, Tenn. C. W. Adams, wife and son, and Beecher Adams, of Hustonville, were in Louisville this week, where the former bought lots of goods for Adams Drug Store. Mrs. Smith Surber, of Colorado Springs, Col., Mrs. Martha Bishop and Mr. Lee Ashley, of Kansas City, Mo., are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Goode at McKinney. Mrs. Forest Johnson, of Danville, and Mrs. H. B. Cist, of Montana, who have been guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Speed, in the West End, were in Stanford Wednesday shopping. Misses Stella Rupley, Maud Carter, Alice Alcorn and Mary E. McKinney leave early next week for Cave Springs, Ga., to resume their work on the faculty of the School for the Rev. Ben Helm, for years pastor of the Presbyterian church of this city, but now located in Bowling Green, passed through to Berea Wednesday. A number o'f his old friends were at the depot to see him. Way. TwoTimely Views of This StoreFor men THE STYLE VIEW: We have selected from '.he leading styles of the leading makers because we know your wants. Some of you want a touch of extreme, some the more conservative. We know that good style exists in both extreme and conservative, and we have brought it here for you. You are to judge how well we have served you. We want to show you our goods. P5 THE BUSINESS VIEW You buy and continue to buy where you receive the best values. Deaf there. We are thinking of the broad definition of the word value, cost value, service value and satisfaction value. This store aims to serve you in this broad value way, and the man who buys earliest gets most service and satisfaction. You'll be better served if you buy early. The Goods Are Here. We Need Say No More. The Welcome Sign Is Out. Splendid Home At Auction As we are residents of another State, we desire to sell our Phillips & Phillips Stanford's Biggest Store visitor last Thursday. Col. Zan Tribble was over from Danville on business Thursday. Mr. James C. Cha'dwick and Miss Middleton, of Crab Orchard, have returned home after a visit of a few days with Misses Ruth and Anna Mr. T. J. Ellis was a Stanford The following young people ate supper with Mrs. Eliza Coffey, of McKinney Sunday night: Misses Nancy and Lyda Weddle, of Hustonvlle, John Nave, of Shakertown, and Arthur Coffey, of this city. REDUCED RATES TO STATE FAIR The L. & N. will sell round-tri- p tickets to Louisville, acount of the State Fair, at $3.50. They will be on sale SeDt. 10th to 16th, good until 10 Room Brick House On Main St. In the city of Stanford,-- Ky., on East Main Street. There is a good stable and other outbuildings on the lot. The house is in a good state of repair; has large, beautiful side lawn and back yard with a nice lot of fruit trees. It is an ideal home with spacious grounds. There are about three acres in same and most of the frontage is on a splendid street, facing the main portion of the city, being only three squares from the court-housWe will sell this property in four or five lots and then offer it as a whole, accepting the plan that e. 10-room 18th. Holtzclaw. Mrs. C. H. Keeton, of Williamswas on Wednesday's tram burg, on bound for home. She had been Cow-le-a s, visit to her daughter, Mrs. Ed. Grove, who was accomof Smith Gained Weight and Now Eats panying her for a visit. Mesdames brings.the most money. Lot No. 1, upon which the brick house is, is a corner lot with frontage of 95 feet on Main street and 147 feet deep from center of the street. Lot No. 2 is 47 2 feet on Main street running back 147 feet from the center of the street with nice extra lot back of the L. R. Hughes' place. Lot. No. 3 faces street on side next to court-houswith frontage of 55 feet and depth of 210 feet from center ot the street. Lot No. 4 is 55 feet, fronting on same street, running back 210 ft. The back lines of both these lots is 55' feet. In front of these lots five feet will be taken from each for a common driveway for the use of the two lots. Lot. No. 5 has a frontage on same street of 47 feet and runs back 210, thence 269 feet to railroad, thence up railroad" 243 feet, thence 290 feet to the beginning. These lots all lay splendidly. TERMS: One-thircash; balance in six and 12 months, in. equal payments, bearing six per cent. interest;from date with lien on land . to satisfy same. 1-- e Saufley, R. C. Saufley and Miss Sue Woods motored to Richmond on Wednesday and were guests at a beautiful bridge party given by Miss Olivia Baldwin at her handsome country home. Mr. E. G. Waller, of Louisville, soent a few hours here with his daughter, Mrs. Thomas H. Eads. Mr. Waller is going over the Knoxville division of the L. & N. preparatory to taking a passenger run on this line. He has' been an engineer for the road for many years. SISTERS will have WARREN their first showing of Fall Millinery Saturday, Sept. 9. Public cordially 71-- 1 invited. W. H. Shanks, S. M. Great. Lexington Woman Glad To Recommend New Medicine. "I used Tanlac for loss of appe- promotion. It has made women strong and their household duties a pleastite and indigestion," said Mrs. Penn. 387 South Broadway, Lex- ure instead of a drudge. It has turned the wheels of industry, tilled the ington, Ky. farm and regulated domestic affairs. "After taking It but a short time Human energy depends largely upI began to improve. I not only regained my appetite but have made a on the stomach, kidneys and liver. substantial gain in weight. I can When these great organs shirk their El-n- a, Woman's Club News The opening meeting of the Woman's Club will be held in the club rooms Wednesday, Sept. 13th, beginning at 3 P. M. All members are urgently requested to be present. Installation of new officers Mrs. Severance. President's Address Mrs. Wilson. . Reports from State Federation Mrs. Carpenter. Discuss the best things accomplished by the Club this year; Literature Miss Paxton; Civics Mrs. Shanks and Musici Mrs. T. J. Hill. now eat anything without discomfort duty, ambition wanes. and am glad to recommend Tanlac Tanlac is a vegetable food which to anybody who is suffering with restores tone to the system and is stomach trouble." delicately adapted to the stomachs, As in the case of Mrs. Penn good kidneys and livers that are ailing. health is necessary before any man ' Tanlac is being specially introducor woman can enjoy happiness. ed in Stanford at Penny Drug Mrs. Penn's gains are just like Store, E. R. Coleman, Prop. 71 benefits that have come to so many Tanlac may be obtained at th folthousands who have given Tanlac an lowing nearby cities: Moreland, Ab- opportunity to purify their systems raham. .Minks ;( Hustonville, Adams and build health through the blood Bros.; McKinney, True & Co.; Ellis- and nerves. iburg, W. C. Bryant; Crab Orchard, Tanlac has placed many a man Lyne Bros.; Brodhead, John Rob-bin- s; Lancaster, R. E. McRoberts; and woman at the head of the prog, cession- of human happiness. It has Bee Lick, J. Reynolds & Son; given workmen strength to procure W. A. Horton. : Way-nesbur- d There Will Be No By-Biddin- The High Dollar Will Get The Place. g; 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, Crab Orchard. Mr. John Edmiston remains about the same as last week. Mrs. Henry Brooks and sister, Miss Cabbell, of Stanford are the guests of Mrs. Day Hunt. Mrs. Thomas Manuel, of Cedar Creek, is with Mrs. James Mannuel this week. Mr. Burch Buchanan has been a guest 'of Mrs. Jane Buchanan for several )Jays. MifiR SrfrhliT:Tiae! rAn-rned from a monti'srstay'-with1reIativein Illinois. s The Sale Will Be Held on The Premises at 3 P. M. Monday, Sept. . 11,1916 THOMAS W. VARNON. MARTHA L. VARNON. .. i W. E. PERKINS, Crab Orchard, Kentucky j, - The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, September 8, 1916.-- ... bjjM'Oiih. 3KiCW Mi VB,v'CH!)S?FUl1 a M . am ,miv . -- a J iTM " .... ir;. mT..r 1rra'," WW., IS w'" K57 "row iWV!I3.i. I. Wg WV1 fl? JIM DAILY MUSICAL TREAT AT STATE FAIR BY NATIELLQ'S ROYAL HUSSAR BAND tll "Tnauijnii U..uX I 1 i !7J ill M "JZ a Ul ?TJTM?3fcv3TTMr'iTyT ta . . t .? 14 i71j:iMi:1yiliH TTOTVf H i I Gall Stores, Cancer and Ulceca of the Stomach and Intestines, Yellow Jaundice, Appendicitis and other fatal ailments result from Stomach Trouble. ThouSufferers owe sands of Stomach complete recovery to Mayr's their "Wonderful Remedy. Unlike aiv For other for Stomach Ailments. sale by The Penny Drug Store, Stanford, Ky., and druggists everywhere. Auto-Intoxicati- on, . Notice of Election Special term Lincoln County Court held September 5th, 1916, Hon. J. P. Bailey presiding-- . In the matter of the petition of A. "W. Carpenter and others, was thjf day filed in the open court, and is now noted of record, praying" for a submission of the question whether cattle generally shall be permitted to run at large on the public highway and uninclosed lands of Huston-vill- e Magisterial District No. 4, of Lincoln county, Kentucky, it appearing from a consideration of said petition that it has been signed by more than twenty (20) legal voter who reside in and are electors in lifcfr4 r 'Mem m fw'WM f Witt Mam HtW llli.'i fT.TrjUS nl I H S3hP AhJ wynov V Ik. a ttkvSV-- - hk no v,W yrjWM THE ONLY CIRCUS COMING. Stanford, Wednesday, September 20. Crab Orchard CURIOS OF 1835 AND 1864. A beautiful relic of 1835 is a white counterpane owned by Mrs. Kate Egbert and it looks like it would be here as many more years as it is in perfect condition as far as we could see. It was made of flax spun and woven by Mrs. Joshua Curtis, who before marriage was a Miss McRoberts, and was mother of Mrs. Egbert. The counterpane is woven in the pattern called M's and O's and Miss McRoberts was in the loom room weaving it when Mr. Curtis came to ask her father for her hand in marriage. She left the loom to look out of a window to watch the two in conversation and a balk in the weaving is shown that she made when resuming her work. Two relics of 1864 owned by Mrs. Egbert are a jewelry case and powder horn. The former was made by Mr. A. M. Egbert while a prisoner of war in a xiDi'thern prison in Boston, .Mass., frnfinf1 tVin,o TVtanAn-rand bears the inscription on the Egbert, who was a fine penman took bottom, "JMadc by A. M. Egbert, , a. tuw iiuni, punsnuu iu until it was Fort Warren, Cell No. 7, Sept. 1, transparent as glass and carved upon 1864." This little casket was made one Spaniard entirely of cigar boxes, handsomely both side an Indian andand engag- mounted on horses carved and put together with com- t ed in close combat. mon dress pins, while there are with wings outspread isAbove them a carved heai-t- at the top and at sides ness or tup AtnpnMTi pvkt rfine like nrn botare tiny mirrows and near the one side is this inscription; "Theo tom on front sides is a small drawa prisoner oi war, er. The carving on the front of the dore Jtgoert,near Tvlpr. Tpvns Sprite Camn Foril. drawer is over an ivory fine comb, 26. 1864. Cant.nrp.rt Anr . P. IRfii. the white only showing thru carving. at Mansfield, Lla. Exchanged Oct.. The inside is lined with padded satin loo-- . An oi work is beautbeing part of Mr. Egbert's wedding ifully done with thissharp pointed ina vest and contains a tray for hold- strument. Mrs. Egbert ing jeyelry. Mr. Egbert was offered handsome Chess Set madeilso has a of spools one hundred and fifty dollars in greenbacks by a fellow prisoner wTio j(highly polished, which is the work of her son, died wanted to send it to his Best girl, .years ago. Curtis, who board aisfew The chess of "away down South in Dixie." The i blue and white checks with glass box contains a handsome watch chain curiously wrought from a gut-t- a top nicely tramed. Tins is one of the sets rjercha. a needle used in knit saw handsomest Egbert that we ever and Mrs. has refused ting cut in links and inlaid with many liberal offers for it. mother1 of pearl. In an extreme Mrs. Claudia Holman is using a southern prison at the same time a coffey mill that was carried thru the brother of Mr. Egbert's was held as war by her grandfather Carson. prisoner of war, near Tyler, Texas, nnrl tvViiIa c s i I J We're Selling Coal At OurNewLocation On account of changes in the railroad trackage, we were compelled to move our COAL YARDS AND OFFICE to the POULTRY PENS, near the colored Baptist church, where we will be glad to wait upon our friends and patrons with the same prompt service and lowest prices that we have given before. Don't Neglect Your Cold Neglected colds get worse, instead of better. A stuffed head, a tight j chesty must be relieved at once. Dr. is Nature's , Bell's remedy. Honey and glycerine heal the irritated membrane, antiseptic tar loosens the phlegm, you breathe easier and your cold is broken up. Pleasant to take, Dr. Bell's is an ideal remedy for children as well as grown-upAt your Druggist, 25c. Pine-Tar-Honey Pine-Tar-Honey s. MADE MONEY IN GINSENG T. K. TUDOR, Phone 153 Stanford, Ky. Less than six years ago Bristol Taylor, then a poorly paid young public school teacher in the Kentucky mountains, set out a small plot of land in ginseng. He kept extending it. A day or so ago Taylor brought 753 pounds of dry ginseng from his Rockhouse Creek grnseng farm to Whitsburg for shipment to New York dealers for which he will receive in return $3,800 in cash, and that too from a spot a little less than an acre. Besides, Mr. Taylor will sell a considerable quantity of seed taken from the ginseng, so remunerative is the culture of ging-sen- g. Mr. Taylor plans setting about two acres' this additional fall, and will make other increases in his ginseng farm back in the Rockhouse Creek mountains. Taylor has transformed the Rockhouse Creek mountains. He has built model roadways from his home to the settlements in the Rockhouse Creek valley; has built a splendid home and now is in dependent alone from his ginseng garden,, one of the largest in the ' Kentucky .'mountains. i. said Hustonville Magisterial District No. 4, that the time the petitions deposited with the countv court a sum , of money sufficient in the judgment i of the court to defray the expense of j said election that &y an order of the (fiscal court of Lincoln county, now 'in fcice the Magisterial District is fixed as the unit in such elections in (Lincoln rounty, that h is more than t sixty days until next regular eleclllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllltl! tion to be held in said district, the court is of the opinion and orders (and adjudges that the petitions are Marianne Conway and Signor Ernesto Natiello. entitled to have the prayers high-clas- s attention wherever the Natiello Band petitioners granted which isof the done, a new instru- ' and an election is hereby ordered to the famous appears1 is the Una-FoTHIRTY-FIV- including Signor Ernesto ment. It is played like a piano and be held on NOVEMBER 7,1916, Natiello and noted soloists and has a rich tone that can be heard at great distance. This band is the firat the regular election day in the four Instrumentalists, constitute the Royal Hussar Band that will to include the Una-Foin its equip- voting precincts of Hustonville Mae-' . isterial District No. 4, of Lincoln be the big feature at the Kentucky ment. county, Kentucky, for the purpose State Fair September Leader of Ability. The ascertaining- management was very fortunate in Ernesto Natiello. leader of the cele of said lltrirtthe will of the voters nnnn thf rniMfinn of securing thisband, for there is none brated band of thirty-fiv- e pieces bear-ins- ? whether or not they wish cattle gen- his name, which will be a feature erally to run at large on the public better in the country. All the men will be attired in white Hussar uni- of the Kentucky State Fair, was born highwavs and uninclosed lands of forms that give the band a distinc- in Italy in 187S. Six years later his Hustonville Magisterial District No. tion all its own. father, Signor Antonio Natiello, came 4, of Lincoln county, Kentucky." No-'f- or the purpose of holding this elec Both the band and the soloists to America and was appointed bandtion for saict Magisterial District a carry out Signor Natiello's master on the United States Ship motto "Give the people the Brooklyn. He made Ernesto cornet directed to open a poll on the. each of the four music they want." This gives satisfac- soloist in a band he had organized la named in embraced in said Mai precincts tion all around and pleases everyone. Philadelphia. ial District, Namely Hustonvill The programs, which are changed In 1S89 Ernesto returned to Europe ling precincts 1, 2, 3 and 4. daily, include both popular and classic to finish his musical studies. Attain- ' The Clerk of Lincoln Countv Col ing the highest degree of perfection i is directed to cause to be nrintedi selections. The soloist with the band is on the cornet, young Natiello camo ' the ballots to be used in this elect Marianne Conwy, one of the foremost back to the United States as soloist the question "Are you in favor concert sopranos In the United States. with the famous Band of Milan. After i.making it unlawful for cattle gener an American tour, he returned to ally to run at large on the publ She has sung with the Boston highways and uninclosed Or- Naples and enlisted in the Italian Theodore Roehmhildt's Hustonville Magisterial District i. chestra, Rich. Max Hormig's Orchestra army, serving as cornetist in hla regl-- , 4, of Lincoln county, Kentucky." No and others of similar standing. Her ment for six months. Then he again (tice of this election must be publish- voice is said to be very fine and came to America and joined a promi-- 1 , ed twenty days before hand in the has a range that enables her to sing all nent band, shortly after which ha Stanford Interior Journal, the only j recruited a mnsical organization of his newspaper published in Lincoln coun- classes of pieces. ty, which notice must appear in at is attracting much own. A feature that leat four issues of said newspaper. This election shall bo held by and polls thereof compared and the reNEW SADDLE HORSE STARS sult, announced in tha manner at the '""tfu. - f"-fi- f time and by the persons authorized to hold and compare the To Prance for Prizes in Banner Rings at Coming Kentucky polls and elections the result in elecdeclare , tions held for County Officers, adn State Fair. the result shall be spread upon the records of this court at its next regu the pavilion gates ' above, the State Fair management has lar term after the result is declared. County wide for the entrants announced the more tempting plan of ' The Clerk of Lincoln the four greatest horse listing all the entry moneys in a lump Court, the Sheriff of Lincoln county events listed for the four- sum and adding to it for the Champion and the officers of the election in several voting precincts No. 4, teenth annual Kentucky State Fair, Saddle Horse stake $1,000 the Lincoln county, Kentucky, are diof to be held September it is in cash and a handsome silver trophy; rected to do and perform all the resurmised that not one of the proud for both the Kentucky Championship spective duties required by them by s in the Championship Roadster stake and the Kentucky the laws of this commonwealth in adFive Gaited Saddle Horse ring for- Champion Fine Harness Stake, ?500 vertising and conductind said elecmerly known as the Commissioner of additional to the entry moneys, and in tion in the preparation and preservasaddle horse stake tion of the ballots and in canvassing Agriculture's Saddle Horse the new three-gaitethe bonus added to the entry money will and certifying the results of the vote, Stake, held Friday night of the Fair it the Kentucky Championship Roadster be $200. As this stake is new to State andheld is directed thatassaid election required by in all Stakes to be shown Tuesday night of Fair history, the entrants in same will, be governing respects such elections, and the law the Fair the Kentucky Championship of necessity, be new to horsemen. In general election law in so far as it Fine Harness stakes to be shown the fine harness stake the prospects apply to this character of election. "Wednesday night of the Fair and the are likewise for new blood. In the A Copy 71-- 4 G. B. COOPER. new feature, a Championship Three-Gaite- roadster stakes it is anticipated that . Attest: Clerk of Lincoln County Court. Saddle Horse stake, which will the greatest lot of entries ever shown be shown Saturday afternoon of the in a like event will be listed for the HOW HE FOUND GOD Fair, will be recognized by horsemen contest. Those who have purchased public as ever having nominations above are: or a horse-lovinIn a September American Magaperformed on the tanbark oval of the KENTUCKY CHAMPIONSHIP FIVE. zine a writer tells how he found God. He says. "It takes a girl in our fact- -' great Kentucky show ring. While the GAITED SADDLE STAKE. of nominators includes many of R. E. Moreland Ky. ory about two days to learn to put the Lexington, list Lexington, Ky. seventeen parts of n meat chopper of the Fair it H. E. Moreland the former "stand-bys- " Powhatan Stock Farm..Fewee Valley, Ky. together. It may be that these milis well known to those posted in horse Chuichman & Davis.. Charleston. W. Va. lions of worlds, each with its separate history that a phenomenal number of Kalarama Farm Springfield, Ky. ' orbit, all balanced so wonderfully McC'ray Bros Xorth MIddletown, Ky. in place it may be that they just the most noted horses of the past "Winchester, Ky. happened; it may be that they finally owned by them have departed V. G. Shropshhe Richmond, Ky. 'arranged among the list H. T. Doty themselves. I don't know. from Kentucky borders, "Woodburn. Ky. W. S. Nlcol being R. E. Moreland's beautiful Cas- 1Z. D. Moore Columbia, Mo. I am merely a plain manufacturer cade, which has been sold to a Penn- A. G. Jones & Sons. No. MIddletown, Ky. of cutlery. But this 1 do know, that you can shake the seventeen parts sylvania horseman; Powhatan Stock CHAMPIONSHIP THREE-GAITEof a meat chopper around in a wash-tu- b King, Kalarama SADDLE STAKE. Farm's Richlieu for the next seventeen billion Lexington, Ky. Farm's brilliant prize winner, Rectina, R. E. Moreland Lexington, Ky. years and you'll never make a meat R. E. M&reland who has also been deported to Penn- J. T. Collins & Son, North MIddletown, Ky. chopper." sylvania; W. G. Shropshire's match- Walter Baker Lexington, Ky. less Hazel Dawn, which was sold two Powhatan Stock Farm..Pewee Valley, Ky. LISTEN TO THIS ONE Chicago, III seasons ago to Cuba's president, and J. R. Thompson A dispatch from Maysville says McCray Bros Ky. her stable mate, Jack Barrymore, who W. G. Shropshire North MIddletown, Ky. during the Coroner's absence, a Winchester, shipped to California as E. T. Doty was recently Richmond, Ky. Magistrate in a district east of here Columbia, Mo. was called upon to hold an inquest show horse at the Exposition; W. S. E. D. Moore A. G. Nicoll's Kentucky Quegn; E. D. 'CasperJones & Pons, No. MIddletown, Ky. over the remains of a man's body Rushville, Ini. found in the river. A revolver and Johnson Moore's My Idol, sold into New York; KENTUCKY CHAMPIONSHIP $88 were found in the dead man's A. G. Jones & Son's Princess V., who ROADSTER STAKE. clothes. has also been shipped to Pennsyl- R. E. "Moreland Lexington, Ky. After holding the inquest, the Lexington, Ky. Magistrate fined the drowned man vania; P. W. Ray's Sunflower, sold R. E. Moreland into Pennsylvania; Mrs. R. T. Lown- Powhatan Stock Farm. .Pew. Valley, Ky. $88 for having carried concealed E n, . I Na-tiello- 's i n I I m . ... 11-1- 6. I ' , I I long-know- n Fa-dette- s, ( . lapl I I jt WHEN Five-Gaite- d 11-1- 6, high-stepper- Five-Gaite- d d d g I do-ca- , D if.i hi des' famous Mary Yandell Fox and Beautiful Kentucky's Choice, and Bob Moreland's Nicoll Plate, which has been sold into Missouri. The above named have all figured in the celebrated Kentucky State Fair and other noted rings In the fine harness and three-gaiteclass departed notables of horseflesh are Gossip,' champion three-gaite- d mare; Clara Bell, champion fine harness mare; Winchester, champion fine harness gelding; Ethel Mc and Gladys Confer, champion road mares, champion-roamare. and Ebony-King- , Increased Puryes. Instead of offering the. former pris award 1m a flat" sum' ia oeaaecttoa neatleaed with Um tear feature d Powhatan Stock Farm. . Pew ee V. ley, Ky. weapons. Chlcxgo. 111. J. R. Thompson I. C. James Harrodsburg, Ky. Some of our Republican friends R. XV. Smart Flmronvllle. Ohio .1. L. Rawls Nashville, Tenn. may find it objectionable, but neverW. G. Shropshire Winchester. Ky. Casper Johnson Rushville, Ind. theless "Help Mexico" is a much betThos. H. Ezell Nashville. Tenn. ter policy than "Shoot Mexico." Nashville. Tenn. Thos. H. Erell -- KENTUCKY CHAMPIONSHIP FINE HARNESS STAKE. . Lexington, Ky. R. E. Moreland Lexington. Ky. R. E. Moreland J. T. Collins & Son. Noith MIddletown. Ky. Powhatan Stock Farm..P'wee. Vallej. Ky. Valley. Ky. Powhatan Stock Churchman & Davis. .Charleston. W. Va, E. T. Doty... Richmond. Ky. XV. S. Nicol Woodburn, Ky. W. S. Nicol Woodburn. Ky. Caiper JohMtn Rushville, Ind. Columbia, Mo. B. D. Moort A. O. Jones A Sons, No. MIddletown. Ky. NaettrlMe. Tan. Thoe. M. Eaall THE OLD RELIABLK" REMEDYFORMEM. at YOUR DRUGGIST. The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, September 8, C KSE-SSrKJ5- 1916. E23 rS3.KSW8CS8SlsS r iiA?3 .' " ""tv-.----- . irr.WWJKWTmv...,.-.,,.- ...-i- . .. v..i. t.. .. j . .. m.vt . .rjm . .. . . . . . r. -- . &r 3?oz2r !rs qjyt C723 & .' (, EMINENT FAIR DIRECTORS Mat. S. Cohen and W. J. Gooch Are Arranging Features of Interest and Vital Importance Which Promise to Make the Coming Fair the Greatest Event in the History of the State. thought is R ea NO. 141 Oftenest thought of for its delicicusnesa highest thought of for its "wholesoxneness. Refreshing and thirst-quenchin- g. LkrraanB the genuine bff full name nicknames encourage tubttitution. THE COCA-COL- A CO., ATLANTA. GA. Romance of Coca-Cola- $& W7! ! Sena for Fne Booklet. "Tht ." Estate wfiy&fm For Sale ! if acres; 35 acres, in cultivation; balance in timber; two houses; barn, chicken house etc.; well watered; good neighborhood; close to school and church; Price 1500.00. 50 a 1 NO. 142 r C O ft. O.' Wis linltefe Come at once! my horse is sick. Prompt attention must be giv en ailing stock so that farm work may not be delayed. Bell Telephone Service on the farm enables you to get the veterinary quickly. It also keeps you in touch with the markets and your neighbors. v If there is no telephone on your farm write day for our Free Booklet. Address:- - to- Photos by Cusick. Mat S. Cchen (Upper). W. J. Gooch (Lower). in the preparation unrivaled breeding point. His of the Ken- - ence in slock raising and agriculture DOMINANT Fair are two will stand him in good stead as host officials, the Commissioner of at large to the State at the Kentucky Agriculture and the State Fair Secrc State Fair and his grace of manner, tary. Both are vital to the importance brilliance of intellect and personal and welfare of the great agricultural magnetism will make him ideal in that which capacity, and industrial celebration Record of Gooch. for the serves as a clearing-housyear's accomplishment throughout the ' In W. J. Gooch the pubile will State, and both should possess gifts meet a personality embodying all the beyond the ordinary measure. And it ideals and traditions of Kentucky as to is fortunate, indeed, to Kentucky at stateliness of physique, suavity of large that both offices are filled this manner and courtliness of bearing. In his hands the reins of State Fair year with men who give promise of to guide the four government are happily placed, Mr. being ideally suited teenth annual Kentucky State Fair to Gooch being an executive par excel- lence and a man trained by years of 6 be held in Louisville, September revel-atic- ii experience m handling Dig commercial to a success which will be a and .political interests. Mr. Gooch large. to the State at was, for three terras, a member of the Cohen's Standing. Kentucky Legislature and served in Madison Sandidge Cohen, the newly 190S as Speaker of the House, presidelected Commissioner of Agriculture, ing over the daily joint sessions of the y Labor and Statistics, better and more Senate and House during the as Mat. S. Cohen, is a , orable deadlock in the known to politics, but his whirl- - lejcontest for the U. S. Senate. To wind victory in the November elec his high honor be It said that he was tions typifies the man. Prior to his' elected unanimously and his record entry in the political arena he was a stands without a flaw and as a boast recognized authority as a horseman to his party. Governor Stanley's and stock raiser, lecturing at Ken- personal knowledge of and friendship tucky State College, Missouri State for Mr. Gooch led to his requesting College and Kansas City State College the latter to take charge of the treat and writing and publishing volumes enterprise so important to the combearing on the subject dear to the monwealth and the people of the State heart of every Kentuckian and impor- may anticipate one of the most briltant to the commercial welfare and liant, successful and enjoyable Fair world-wid- e prestige of the State as an celebrations ever given in Kentucky. I e 11-1mem-brieflBeckham-Brad-newcomer 151 acre farm five miles from Stanford; in the best part of the county; one house of five rooms and two porches; the other house is 1 2 1-- story of five rooms; tcbacco and stock barn, 36x70; cisteln, springs and ponds; about 100 acres in grass; balance in cultivation; orchard of 75 trees; all buildings and fence in good shape; close to good school and church; this farm is located in the best farming section of the county. Price $70.00 per acre, 3 down and balance in 1, 2 ana 3 years. 1-- - 4 .1 1 NO. 145 84 acres; about four miles from Stanford; two story frame dwelling of six rooms; halls and porches; new- Farmers' Line Department. i ly painted and prpered; barn 50x60; failing cistern and four never springs; creek runs full length of one side; all of this place is in grass; right on pike; all buildings and fence One third good. Price $10,500.00. down and balance in one two and three years. CUMBERLAND TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH COMPANY INCORPORATED Kentucky State Fair Provides for Boys' Pig Clubs in An Elaborate Manner Counties to be Represented Boys to be Given Free Trips to the Great Fair. in 1935 a boys' pig club was Thirintroduced into Kentucky. teen countiee were organized under the leadership of their county agents and 649 boys became members. Local shows were held and the winning boy from each county received a free trip to the Farmer Boys' Encampment at the State Fair. Sixteen boys were given this trip and eighteen pigs were exhibited. This was the first state pig club show in Kuntuckv. Althoueh the exhibit was small, the interest was so great and the showing so good that the pig club has become one of the most popular and beneficial boys' clubs in Farm Demonstration Work. From this small beginning the boys' pig club has spread to 40 counties with a membership of 1,250 boys in a single year. Bankers, business men and to the exfarmers have tent of placing over $5,000.00 worth of pure bred hogs in the hands of these , NO. 143 acre farm located 5 miles from Danville, Stanford and Lancaster; two story frame residence of six rooms, halls, three porches and pantries; an extra large stock barn and seven acre tobacco barn; three tenant houses; two good cisterns; branch; Hanging Fork on one side; large cistern at barn and good cistern at house; about 125 acres of this farm good bottom land and does not overflow; 100 acres in blue grass; timothy, and clover; balance in cultivation; plenty of locust posts; fine orchard; all necessary outbuildings, including smoke house, tool house, hen house and coal house, etc.; place right on pike; one mile from school and church; five miles from three county seats; on rural route; also on star route; splendid neighborhood; fencing and buildings in good shape. Price $100.00 per acre. One third down and balance in eight annual payments. 360 tf BOX 339, FRANKFORT, KY. 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. IN Encampment, given by the State Fair and College of Agriculture, to the boy making the best showing as follows: (a) Best hog with respect to purpose for which it was raised.. 40 (b) Greatest daily gains 15 (c) Cheapest cost of production... 25 (d) Btst kept record book 20 Not only will the winning boy be given a free trip to the fair, but negotiations are now under way whereby the best two pigs from each county will be sent to the fair free. Already one of the largest railroads in Kentucky has granted free transportation to and from the fair for the best two pigs In counties having pig clubs along its lines. Free Entrance Fee. The Kentucky State Fair has realized the educational value of an exhibit from these boys and to that end have opened their doors wide, allowing each pig club exhibitor free entrance, free pens and a distinct and separate department, at the same time giving them the privilege to exhibit in the breeders classes. Over ?450.00 in prizes has been given by record associations, business men and farmers. Last year one boy defeated a ring of twenty-fou- r choice pigs. The results of the pig club have been widespread; hundreds of farmers have changed their feeding methods; pure bred hogs have been taken into counties where they were not known; community breeding has resulted in six or seven counties; boys are becoming interested in the farm; greater interest is being centered on the swine industry of Kentucky and this coming September 11 to 16, 1916, the greatest hog show in the history of the Kentucky Stat Fair is predict!. 100 I H. BAUGHMAN & COMPANY STANFORD, .KENTUCKY boys. J. C. McCLARY J. L. Beailey & Co a 3Clili2is!s3HJB r wt The state agent and county agents in organizing, holding meetings, securing registered pigs, visiting members, and instructing them along the proper lines of animal husbandry. The 1916 pig club started May 15th. gilt between two and Each hoy hac four months u. age, and most of them secured regis ered pigs. Record books were furnisaed the "boys tend the pigs were weighed and ear tagged by the county aent at the beginning of Hughes & McCarty REAL ESTATE STANFORD, KENTUCKY the contest. Undertaker Office Phone - Embalmer Undertaker - Embalmer Home Phone 35 - 167 Local Shows First. contemplated that a local show It is be held In each of the counties organ ized, at which numerous prizes will be given. The first prize in each county will be a frM trip to the Farmer Boys' STANFORD, KY. Phone 42,s Stanford, Ky. - " - The Interior Journal. Stanford, Kentucky; 1 Friday, September .. i 8,: 1916. gjjiPMffigPMM Waynesbjirg Her host of friends were greatly grieved to learn of the death Monday of Mrs. Elizabeth Singleton, which occurred at her home here. She was in very good health, able to attend to her home duties, but was stricken with paralysis Sunday evening about five o'clock, and the end came Monday morning at seven. Deceased was born Oct. 1, 1837, was a member of the Double Springs Baptist church about 61 years, and always lived a consecrated christian life. She was married to Hardin Singleton Fed. 4, 1857, he having preceded her to the Great Beyond about 15 years ago. She is survived by two sisters, Mesdames Susan Harness and D. W. Caldwell, and five children, H. H. Singleton, Mrs. W. H Onstott and Mrs. Hardin Claunch, of--j this plaqe, Mrs. Pitman, of Ludlow, and Mrs. J. D. Singleton, of Texas. A large crowd was present at the funeral services which were conducted at the church Tuesday at 1:30 P. M., by the pastor, E. W. Coakley. The body was laid to final rest in the Waynesburg cemetery. A good woman has gone to her reward. The children desire to thank all the friends for their kindness to them during the illness and death of their mother. There will a Home Coming at the church here the third Saturday and Sunday in September, beginning at 2:30 on Saturday. All day services Sunday. It is desired that every member be present if possible. Come and meet the new pastor and all the who may be present. Everybody invited to come. Mr. Van Singleton is very ill at this writing. Master Dewitt "Ballard -rs, OF BOURBON POULTRY CURE down the throat of a zapiaz chicken, destroys the worms and saves'the chick's life, i A few drops In the drinking water cures an PREVENTS DISEASE For the treatment oTWhlte Diarrhoea in chicks and Blackhead and other diseases in turkeys BOURBON POULTRY CURE HAS NO EQUAL IS if II M II m Iff " iayfm lm ft mlmlm E5X blind, out in the Vlg wild spot9 k jdvlmlM It takes your kind of man to know liow muck Remington UMC UwSv vi vvtt ,1 modern arms, modern ammunition i have done for tne sport in America today. VifwlSr -WS For the sportsman wco values tneconndcncewmchsuperbsnoohngqualities impart, tnerc are the X.wW-i- Y"w aWJf''PW XMT Jnf oKK YOU vho shoot over the traps, or from the nWK VC My W Mill If i IC V m s 39 MFlMIl&lJJF 3a From one Headquarters in every town. Autoloading Slxot Gun . Slide Action Pum Gun Autoloading Rifles Slide Action Repeating Rifles ana Ammunition for every standard make of Arm end of tne continent to tne other, sportsmen have made the Rid Baft Mark of Remington TJMC the Any sportsman will tell you u;7to 'S JmB i$9tf W W ''sl IfcEi 8i 11 lUf "I am a large breeder of fancy poultry and show birds. I have been using Bourbon Poultry Cure for the past seven years and never lose a chicken with disease, and I attribute my success to the use of this wonderful remedy. Have cured several bad cases of roup and other infectious disease with it, therefore I speak from experience when I say it cures. I heartily recommend it to my poultry raising friends in this and adjoining counties, as the greatest remedy I have ever used for the cure and prevention of poultry diseases." Jno. O. Reid, Stanford, Ky. One 30c bottle makes 12 gallons of medicine. . I $m Sold in Stanford by The Lincoln Pharmacy PUBLIC M ill 'SBRJSi sign of Sportsmen's" iSMls! is also ill. Mr. Oliver Singleton and and where the dealer is in this section. 111 w liji r- Sold by your home dealer and 3,250 other leading merchants in Kentucky Clean and oil your gun with wz iSTbri.tf! i IS REM OIL, the combination Powder Soheni, Lubricant and Rust Preventativ$ THE REMINGTON ARMS UNION METALLIC CARTRIDGE COMPANY iMlf 6SS 1 s& pounds. n, five-year-o- Largest Manufacturers of Firearms and Ammunition Woolwerth Builil'ntf. Nsw York intht World & --p- S-S 111 ' 'JTTpTTTTTTIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllH ifnrr lmmi MTrn M. j rTrrr,,''M"T-,,"r- r E. Allen, of Hustonville, sold J. M. Craig and Bogue Brown Riffe 63 sheep at $9. Myers & Huffman, Danville to 'have shipped 17 car loads of cattle John E. In Laurel county, Fred Whitaker ,hogs and sheep during 1916 out of the great Madden paid $50,000 for butchers, two extra beef cows at five racer Friar cents a pound. reports the sale of 18 head of sheep Rockcastle county. Rock. at an average of $9.50. R. S. Scudder, of McKinney, will The Vernon Charles Lutes paid H. C. Baugh-ma- a Charley Lutes, who is looking for week: Mt. A. Davis Signal said last take a dozen of his great Peavine choice animals to has bought and cashier of the First National to few plantation in Northtake back shipped C.to the Garrard Milling Co., colts to the State Fair at Louisville his Carolina, should wear the Bank, $100 for a Shetland pony. bought a couple of within the past few days four car He has some that Charles Lutes sold this week to T. geldings from Walter Warren, for loads of wheat, which he bought at blue tie in any company. W. Jones, of the stock yards, a which he paid $125 each. From Jay Weil, of Lexington, bought J. d about $1.30 per bushel. three-year-old I five-year-o- ld Farm and Stock News J. B. Honaker bought of McKee-- j bunch of 19 feeding cows at a nickel a pound. They averaged about 850 a Gate-woo- ld n. Fourteenth Annual KENTUCKY State FAIR LOUISVILLE September Beazley, Mr. Lutes purchased Ben F. Herroitt, of Montgomery county, sold to J. F. Cook, of Lexingpony for $115. ton, last week a gray walking mare for a price above $200. The mare was sired by Black McDonald and is considered one of the best walking mares in the state. Chenault Woodford, of MtSter-lin- g, has sold to Henry S. Gaywood, of Bourbon county, 46 export steers weight about 1,450 pounds, to go about- - September 15th. The price paid was eight and a half cents with 11-1four-year-old 6, 1916 WORLD'S GREATEST SADDLE HORSE SHOW Daily Trotting, Pacing and Running Races Grand Military Pageant and Athletic I ournament. Glean and Glassy Midway 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 per cent shrinkage. Monte Fox, of Danville, purchased from Anderson C. Bogie, in Montgomery county, 16 head of extra export cattle out of 25 for which he paid eight" and a half cents with 3 per cent shrinkage. D. W. Scott, of Clark delivered to H. S. Caywood, of Bourbon at Winchester Tuesday 90 head of cattle that averaged a little more than pounds which the latter purchased at eight and a half cents a pound. One car of the cattle averag3 1,-4- 00 ed 1,468 pounds. Reduced R. R. "wiB. Rat40,0G0 in Premiums .Address W. J. GOOCH, Secretary Louisville, Kentucky Blue-Gra- HANGING FORK FARM FOR SALE As I intend to go West I will sell at public auction on Suite 604 Republic Eldg. Splendid Farm For Sale Privately. ss 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 Hustonyille 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 tor buy a good stock farm should see this place before buying elsewhere. 1-- - S. M. OWENS, McKinney, Ky. v THURSDAY SEPT 28, 1916, beginning at 9.30 o'clock A. M., MY FINE BLUEGRASS FARM, seven miles west of Stanford and three and a half miles east of Hustonville, on the banks of the Hanging Fork, two miles from Q & C. railroad, conp taining 253 acres. Will sell as a whole or offer in two tracts, both of which are well improved. One tract contains 93 acres situated on the Turnersville' and Knob Lick . turnpike at Peyton's Well. Has nearly new improvements Monday. consisting of frame building of sev en rooms, halls and porches, good THE MARKETS cellar and cistern at door, large toHog receipts 2,300; market slow, bacco farm, stock barn and all nec- packers and butchers $11.15 11.30; essary outbuildings. The other 'tract pigs and lights $6.5010.50; cattle of 160 acres, has a brick dwelling of receipts 400; market steady; calves eight rooms, good barn, cribs and all strong; sheep receipts market necessary outbuildings. Bqth' "farms steady; lambs steady. 500; well watered and about seventy' acres Chicagomarket closed yesterday: in cultivation. Balance in "grass. May Dec. Sept. Farms are adjoining and would make- Wheat ....$1.51 $1.53. $1.55 an ideal home lor two families. .78 .75 .89 Corn ,'. STOCK I vill also sell the following stock : Four good brood mares and four COURT DAY AT HARRODSBURG g. Monday was court day at Harrods-burcolts good driving horses; mares-witThe Democrat says that while 2' well bred by side; 2 pair of mules; yea'rling fillies; 7.0 head pi good stock October court day is the time mules ewes; 25 head of hogs; 3 cows and colts usually sell there were a numcalves; 2E good feeding cattle i'nd 4 ber changed hands Monday. B. Gg, Fox, of Danville, who buys for Kin-difat heifers." the big Pennsylvania dealer, was CROPS ,of corn, five' stacks of "on hand and secured a big bunch. 100 barrels hay; 15 acres, of hemp and nine Jake Brown bought 43. They were nf jiti nvpraco nualitv. The nrice is , acres of tobacco. Farming implements of all, kinds. considered very good for the charac TERMS: Made.knpwn. oflday of ter of colts obtained, tie paia $z,i7i sale. Call and fcge the : place yourself." for the 43, an average of something For any other particulars or infor- over $50. Trading was quite brisk on the whole and a number of work mation see or write me. R. C. Stanford, Ky R. F. D. 5. mules were sold at splendid prices. :h I NUN-NELLEY, Eubanks' heavy cattle here this They averaged about 1,000 pounds and cost the buyer right at 7 cents a pound. M. T. Minor, of Douglas, Kansas, boueht the J. A. Shuttleworth farm in Boyle. The place contains 314 acres, and the new onwer get possession next March. The price was not made public. Simon Weil, of Lexington, bought from S. H. Baughman of this section, this week . 125 heifers which ran in weight" from 700 to 1,100 pounds, at from 6 to 7 cents a pound. Some will be delivered now and the balance later. S. C. White and Noah Bishop, of Moreland. boueht in the Turnersville section 10 hogs at 8c, two calves for $21 an'tl a cow for 31. They bought of Walter Martin "11 butcher cattle at 5c and of another party two brood sows for $35. J. Weil, the hustling young stock buyer of Lexington, was in Lincoln Wednesday and Thursday looking for some good stuff. He bought from President J. S. Hocker, of the First National Bank, a choice bunch of fat steers that will average 1.250 pounds, at $7.50 a hundred net. They are to go this month. T.' W. Jones, of the stock yards here, bought from, J. M. Takington, that we?t of town 16 plain steers averaged 1,000 pounds at S6 a hundred; from A. J. Gooch he bought that averaged heifers eight from at $5.75; pounds 750 Judge W. M. Myers, of the West End, 26 hogs that averaged 150 pounds, at $9.25; from Yowell & Eads, of the West End, 71 hogs that averaged 160 pounds, at $8.25 to $9.75 and from G. E. Lutes, of the Turnersville section, 81 shoats averaging 80 pounds at $8.75. Mr. Jones looks for a good run of cattle at the yards here C. week. Eva Singleton, visited their brother, Roy Singleton in Huntsville, Tenn., Of Land, Stock, Crop, Implements. the latter part of last week. Having Among those who attended the will, on decided to quit farming, I Somerset fair from here were Mr. WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 20 and Mrs. F. O. Gooch, Mr. and Mrs. Sell to the highest bidder my farm R. Curlis, Miss Marcie Reynolds, containing 187.58 acres. This place Mrs. A. B. Morgan, Mrs. Velma Dufrom Danville mas, Miss Grace Jeffreys, Mr. and is located three miles Lancaster pike. on the Mrs. J. B. Curlis, Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Is well Danville and a creek on one watered by Gooch, Mr. T. S. Reynolds and Mas- side of it and five never failing ter Butler Reynolds. high state "Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Reynolds spent springs. The land is in a of cultivation. Will grow fine hemp, last week with relatives in Ludlow, tobacco, corn and wheat. The resiCovington and Marathon, O. is new modern Mrs. Dewitt Lou Allen and little dence seven a rooms and two bungalow with daughter, of Danville, visited her Water, lights and furnace. big halls. The aunt, Mrs. A. B. Morgan Saturday er is pumped from a never-failin- g watand Sunday. spring by a ram and a gasoline enMrs. R. E. O'Dear and daughter, gine into 18,000 gallon concrete Hester, of Ludlow, attended the fun- on an elevation above the house.tank It eral of her grandmother, Mrs. Eliza- is one of the best improved farms bebeth Singleton. and Lancaster, havMr. and Mrs. Roscoe Wheeldon and tween Danville new tobacco barns on ing two large little son and Mrs. W. R. Singleton it, two stock barns, one 300-bb- l. and daughter, Miss Cora Singleton crib with a set of scales in shed. corn attended the wedding of Miss Bar- house, meat house, tenant house, Hen bara Russell and Mr. Frank Weintjes Place is all under fence. At etc. the at Ottenheim Wednesday. same time I will sell Rev. E. yr. Coakley is conducting Horses and mules One a series of meetings at the Pond saddle mare in foal, lady's mare; school house. family mare, trotting one filly by bred; one Pimpy, muddy complextions are walking Todd; one due to impurities in the blood. Clear colt; one buggy pony, gentle, for woup the skin by taking Dr. King's New children; one Life Pills. Their mild laxative quali- men and pony, broken; two pair poisons from the sys- Shetland ties remove the coming mare mules. tem and brighten the eye. A full, Jacks and Jennets One bowel movement free, jack by Blue Grass King and out in the morning is the reward of a dose of Dr. King's New Life Pills the of jennet by Hubble's Beecher; one jennet; one night before. At your Druggist, 25c. jennet. Cattle 50 yearling cattle; six BEECH GROVE Mr. tond Mrs. Giplp Carson are cows and calves; one jersey heifer, visiting at the home of their par- well bred; fifteen calves; Hogs Nine rog. 0. 1. C. bears and ents, Mr. and Mrs. P. T. Elam. gilts; four registered O. I. C. sows: Miss Jennie Smith is visiting her four sows and pigs; 30 fat hogs. aunt, in Jackson, Tenn. Farming Implements, Etc. One Miss Sidnie Hoskins is visiting in rubber tire Moyer buggy; one 20th London. two-hor- se Miss Lucy Smith visited Miss Ber- century manure spreader; one two-hor- se old hickory wagon; one tha Davis Saturday night and Sunsolid wheel fodder wagon; one day. Superior Wheat Drill; one Superior Miss Nellie Davis is very sick at disc harGrass Seeder; one this writing. disc harrow, new; row; one Mr. William Smith is still selling some fine water .melons. Mr. Smith one new corn planter; one iron rolis a hustling farmer, and in fact one ler; a lot of metal chicki-- coops and of the best farmers in our vicinity. hog houses; two smoothing harrows; J. S. Davis sold 11 head of cattle two No. 3 Vulcan turning plows; two to Anderson & Thompson, of Preach-ersvil- No. 20 Oliver Chilled plows; one fodcultivader sled; one horse at five and a half cents. Miss Cora Ledford gave a party tor; lot blacksmith tools; on2 Deer-in-g mowing machine; one Deering last Tuesday night to about twenty binder; one hay raker; two sets good of her young friends. Miss Ollie Hoskins visited Miss buggy harness; several sets wagon and plow gear. Roxie Spangler lat week. About 200 barrels com, lot of balMiss Ethel Smith visited Miss Ella ed straw, household and kitchen furRigsby Sunday night. niture. Terms easy" and made known on day of sale. Dinner served on the grounds. Sale begins promptly at We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for any 9:30. case of Catarrh that cannot be cared by Hall's B. F. ROBINSON Catarrh Cure. COL. I. M. DUNN, Auctioneer. F. 3. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo, O. three-year-old Ce-cili- Miss SALE an six-year-- non-gripi- ng n le How's This? r. J. Wc, the undersigned, have known Cheney for the la"t 15 years, and believe him perfectly honorable In all business transactions and flnaneially able to carry out any obligations made by Jils rirm. NAT. BANK OP COMMERCE. Toledo. Ohio. Flail's Catarrh Cure U taken Internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Testimonials sent free. Price 73 cents per bottle. Sold by all Drusrsists. Take Ha'l's Family Pl.'ls for constipation. C ommissioner s Salt F. F. Moser's Administrator, versus F. F. Moser's Heirs, the undersigned Commissioner 3a.. on In obedience to a judgement of the Lincoln Circuit Court, rendered at the May term, 1916, in the action of will at 11 o'clock A. PUBLIC SALE ter climate, I will on 3-- As I have decided to go to a bet- at public outcry to the highest and MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1916, in front of the court-hous- e door in Stanford, Ky., offer for sale SATURDAY, SEPT. 30, 1916 sell to the highest bidder my farm, containing 20 4 acres. This farm is located 5 miles from Stanford and 4 1-- miles from Lancaster, within 2 of Stanford Lancaster pike. Farm is all in good grass, with house in fine repair; all outbuildings; 26x40 new "barn with fine cistern at house and barn; new wire fencing all over the farm; good new orchard, consisting of 120 fruit trees; old orchard of 36 good fruit trees; 3 good mares in foal to 1 5; 1 yearjack, 2 ling filly; 1 registered extra good driving and saddle mare; 3 good suckling mules; 3 good heifers, one thoroughbred Aberdeen Angusi; 1 jersey" cow and calf; one yeaHing steer; 4 spring lambs; 3 shoats that will weigh 75 pounds each; 1 rubber tire buggy, in fine repair; 1 set of wagon harness, been used about 6 times; 1 set buggy harness andother things too ntlrnerouse to mention. Terms made known on day of sale. Sale begins prompeTy at 10 o'clock. CAPT. .A. M. BOURlNE, Auctioneer. DALE B. WITHERS mile nec-cessa- ry eight-ye'ars-ol- d, - best bidder the property on Gilbert's Creek, Lincoln county, Ky., owned by F. F. Moser at the time of his, death, being 14 acres of ground with dwelling and outbuildings, the lot being thus described: Beginning in the center of Gilbert's Creek in crevice in rock opposite Long's gate, thence up the creek N. 77 E. 23 poles, 15 links to a stake, corner to William Moser, thence with his line S. 10 W. 101 poles to a stake in Traylor line, thence S. 77 4 W. 23 poles, 20 links to a stone, corner to Traylor in Long's line, thence N. 10 E. 102 poles to the beginning. The object of this sale is to satisfy the indebtedness of F. F. Moser amounting to $425 and the costs and to divide the remainder of the sale among the heirs. The sale will be made on a credit of six months. Bond with good security will be required of the purchaser, bearing 6 per cent, interest from day of sate until paid, having the force and effect of a judgement, secured by. a lien on the land, pay4 6 able to the commissioner. L.1 E. D. PENNINGTON, M. C. C C. 3-- '" 5 . 2