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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): September 15, 1916 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1916 int1916091501_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 15, 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 Interior I'ourna Established 1860. 57th Year.-N- o. 73 rrf&L & : jyttS Stanford, Lincoln Count y, Kentucky, Friday, September 15, 1916. Tuesdaysand Fridays Put LOGAN'S FORT SITE MARKED FOR ALL TIME BY POSING MONUMENT. IM- Impressive When Unveiling Was Held Under D. A. R. Auspices Last Week. Ceremonies (Contributed by a D. A. R.) In haste to make money, we Americans are prone to neglect many inevents that teresting and worth-whil- e transpired in the days of our forefathers, but thanks to our organization and women of the country, we days. In sometimes revert to historic Chapter, the St. Asaph this instance Daughters of American Revolution our modern of Danville, called to Logans ort. minds the founding of Last year this Chapter erected a stone monument with marker and last Friday it was unveiled t and placed in our keeping. It isn the value of a thing, but the meaning honor it conveys and whattogreater people know we have than could elsewhere recognize and reverence the historic spots in our city. At 3:30 last Friday afternoon, several imIiundred people witnessed the conpressive dedicatory ceremonies, ducted at the marker, in the yard of Mr. J. B. Camenisch, just north-weof the water works. Miss Esther Burch, Regent of Logan-Whitle- y Chapter, acted as chairman. prayThe service was opened with er by Rev. Welburn. Hon. P. M. McRoberts welcomed the guests with his usual air of welcome and told us a bit of history in connection with the Fort. The tablet which was very patriotic in its appearance, two with two large American flags, was huge wreath smaller ones, and a unveiled by little Miss Elizabeth Ganfield and Master Henry Jackson of Danville. Mrs. Patty Bell Engle-ma- n gave a most interesting paper which brought to our minds the courage and indomitable purpose of these ancient settlers. Mrs. Engleman's Paper. Daughters of the American Revolution and Friends: As such I greet vou; friends are born, not made, at sense of least it is so in the highestof friendThere is a bond the term. ship, which I cannot explain, nor will I try to explain, which exists between all Daughters of the American Revolution. This spot is sacred to the memory of the Logans and Montgomery. Right here is where the old Logan s Fort stood; at the foot of the hill the crvstal water of St. Asaph Spring bubbled and gurgled in glee, and Tushed through the forests to the river and on to the ocean; to the south between the ravine, the salt water flowed where the buffaloes came to quench their thirst, from which the Buffalo Spring gained its name. Will you let me tell you a bit ot romantic history that was told me by mv grandmother, Mary Montgomery Helm, and was told to her by her grandmother, Mary Greenlea Montgomery, showing that love was as piowarm and true in those perilous calm days, as today, when the neer of peace hovers over our homes like a brooding dove; their partiotism was as great; their aspirations were as lofty; their ideals as high. Ideals are like the stars, we cannot touch them with our hands, but like the seamen upon the waste of waters, we can choose them for our guides, and bv following them, reach our destiny. '"Ideals are the world's masters, and bv them was Florence Montgom-er- v influenced, in the days of long ago. when the buffalo, the bear, the swift-foote- d deer and the wolf with g howl, made the its night hideous, roamed the unbroken forests. Then came those sturdy pioneers, bringing with them their wives and children, their lares and penates; and here on this spot they pitched their tents and built with logs, hewn from primeval forests, "Logan's Fort." The Fort was broad and deep with a wide chimney. As the days went by the dread of an attack from the Indians grew less and less. There was a generous spirit of cooperation and the men of the different forts would help each other plant and gather their crops. One bright spring morning when the air was as stimulating as wine, and redolent with the perfume of flowers, and the song of the wild bird made melody, the men rode off to a nearby fort, leaving their loved ones in the care of the priest, (and now this seems a very strange coincidence, that fort that was near was "Whit-lev- 's Fort.") The children were wild with delight to play out of the fort in the bright sunlight. A cry of joy rang out on the air, saying: "The wild turkeys are here; the wild turkeys are here," when the priest rushed them back into the safety of the fort, fastening the great oaken bar, and he was none too soon, telling them that it was the Indians trying to deceive them. The Indians, finding that they had failed to gain an entrance into the fort, raced around trying to find a spot by which they could enter and capture the women and children. Perfectly infuriated, and with tomahawks raised and with savage yells, they continued their mad race; finding no vulnerable spot, they set fire to the Fort; then the prayers of priest and women and the agonizing cry of the children were heard. With rare courage, Florence Montgomery calmed the tumult, and told the priest to unbar the fort, that one life had better be lost than all; she was .ready for the supreme sacrifice of self for her people. She gave a heart message for her lover, who had ridden away in a joyful mood, whistling as gayly as the robins, for soon they were to be married. After much pleading, mid the benediction of priest and kin she slipped through the door with a calm and dauntless st i blood-curdlin- courage. The Indians saw her, and Mr. Allen Loses Pants Splendid Girl Gone with yells of demons, the chase begun; round and round they went, Burglar Breaks Into Well Known Miss Oca Farmer Dies at Neal's faster and more furious grew the Creek After Lengthy Illness. Citizen's Residence. ( Continued on second page.) Mr. A Mason's Grand Master A Guest len's burglar onentered Main J. A. Al- A very sad affair Gap, Sept. 15. street at home East took place here about 3 o'clock Thursday morning on the 10th of this month. Miss Oca Stanford Masons Entertain Delight- and stole his best pair of pants and Farmer, daughter of Mr. Dink Fargot the $5 or $6 he had in change mer, died Sunday morning at five fully for Distinguished Visitors. in the pockets. Planning to join his o'clock. Her host of friends were Lincoln Lodge No. 60, F. & A. M. wife in Louisville Thursday, Mr. Al- greatly grieved to hear of her death. was the gracious hostess to Grand len had had his trousers cleaned and She realizing that the end was near, Master of the Grand Lodge of Ken- pressed and was going to look his called her loved ones to her bedside, tucky T. J. Adams, Grand Secretary best when he joined his wife. But told them that God needed her and Dave Jackson, Past Grand Master man proposes and God disposes and she didn't fear to die. Miss Farmer James D. Black and a large number his arrangements were knocked into was loved by all who knew her and of the Danville Masons here Monday a cocked hat. He awoke just as the numbered her friends by her acnight. The occasion was the con- intruder, who was a negro, was get- quaintances. She was a kind and ference of the third or Master's de- ting out of the window, and took af- loving sister and a shining light in gree upon four local candidates, ter him. He stopped neither for her home. She is survived by her Messrs. J. M. Pettus, J. E. Jordan, shoes or other wearing apparel, but father and one sister and several J. L. Meeks and Wallace Singleton. followed him up Logan avenue. brothers. The heartfelt sympathy of the entire community is extended The Danville degree team, which is Reaching the home of his n relatives, noted for its splendid work, headed N. W. Fowle, Mr. Allen borrowed to these by Hugh Moore and composed of W. that gentleman's pistol but it was relatives. (Miss Farmer had been the Neal's G. Dunlap, John Davis, Gil Cooper, too late then, as the burglar was out Joe Crowder, Gene Pope, Will Thur- of sight. Only a few days ago Mr. Creek correspondent of the I. J. for mond, Henry Nichols and Allen Ter-hu- Allen had given his shot gun to Scott several years, and it joins with her came over by invitation of the Hamilton, or the darkey might not host of other warm friends in exlocal lodge and conferred the de- have fared so well. Donning a pair tending its heartfelt sympathy to the n grees, the Grand Master and Deputy of winter trousers, Mr. Allen left on beloved father and the Grand Master J. N. Saunders, of this the 4:39 train and enjoyed the day family.) Mrs. E. L. Miracle has been very city, a member of the local lodge also in Louisville quite as much as if he participating. About 150 of the had not had the misfortune to lose sick, but is reported to be some better at this writing. brethren were present, including his pants. Little Laura Miracle spent Wedthe Master of each of the six Manesday night with Miss Sallie Strat-tosonic lodges in this county, namely, Warren Allin Dead Dr. A. K. Caldwell, of Waynesburg Miss Cordie Miracle and Mr. G. T. lodge No. 328; Jas. Stephenson, of Hustonville lodge 184; Cleo Thomas Splendid Democrat of Mercer Coun- Bourne, teacher of the Hubble school ty Passes Away Suddenly. and Miss Billie Howard and Bourne of McKinney lodge 631; Dr. M. M. Adams, have been attending Phillips, of Crab Orchard lodge; B. the His many friends in this section meeting at Hubbta this week. T. Lunsford, of Derrick Warner Mrs. J. B. Robbins visited Mrs. J. lodge No. 561 of Preachersville and were greatly grieved to learn of the S. L. Stephenson, of Lincoln lodge death at Harrodsburg Tuesday night L. Robbins Sunday. Miss Frances Brackett and sister No. 60. After the formal ceremonies of Warren I. Allen, one of the best a buffet luncheon was served in the known democrats and profesisonal are visiting Mr. ani Mrs. H. C. Hurst lodge room to the guests of the eve- men of Mercer county. Mr. Allin at this place. Miss Frances Brackett will soon ning, who numbered about 150. The had been ill but a short time, and occasion proved a most delightful his death, coming suddenly as it did, ! return to Cincinnati, where she holds one to all. Addresses by the Grand was a great shock to his host of a nice position. School at Mason Gap is progressMaster, Grand Secretary and Dr. W. friends and loved ones. Mrs. Allin A. Ganfield, of Danville, were fea- is a first cousin of Mrs. E. C. Walton, ing nicely, having good attendance. of this city, who went to her side at Miss Billie Howard is the teacher tures of the evening. once, to offer such sympathy and and she is greatly beloved by all the condolence as was possible in this community. al General News Notes hour of her great bereavement, when Quite a croyhgjfrom this place atthe hearts of everyone go out to her. tended the re0 al meeting at Blue Dr. J. A. Vanarsdale was elected Mr. Allin was 49 years of age and Lick Saturd?jhtt;tnight. Some were mayor of Nicholasville. a member of one of the most promi- Misses Cordiehijssie and Laura MirCity Attorney D. M. Chenault, of nent families of Mercer county. He acle, Miss Biff. in3oward and some Richmond, is very ill. was a lawyer and several years ago of the "pretty- Jreen River boys. John Minor Vl51S hpon Qnnm'nfn1 served as county attorney, but lately Miss Hassie Miracle visited Miss rural route carrier out of Parksville.. had been connected with the Mercer Lunette Efiirst Wednesday night. Gov. Major of Missouri, Miss 'Florence Burk visited Miss visited National Bank. He was an uncomthe state fair at Louisville Tues- promising democrat of the Marguerette Blackerby Saturday day. variety, and none could ever be and Sunday. Bell county will hold another more loyal to his friends than he. Mr. A'. B. Hoskins has returned road bond election on Nov. 7th to He was a brilliant and intellectual from Pineville, where he has been vote on issual 6f $105,000 on bonds. man, a fine talker, and of strong per- visiting friends. Mrs. Mary Ryley, wife of Isaac sonality. In addition to his wife, Mr. Bil) Miracle and Miss Frances Ryley, a Cumberland county farmer who was Miss Jean Vinson, of Brackett attended church at Mr. E. hung herself to an apple tree. he is survived by his moth- L. Miracli's Sunday evening. The Eastern State Normal School er, Mrs. William Allin. Funeral Miss Florence Burk and Mr. Frank at Richmond reopened its doors on services were held, Thursday after- - VanHoab,and Miss, Margaret BlackTuesday with a record attendance. erby any-Mr- . Wesley Vanllook visitGov. M. P. Hunt, of Arizona, was y the ministers of the Baptist and ed Mr. avid' Mrs. Arch Green at May-woo-d Sunday. renominated in the democratic pri- Christian churches. mary over G. A. Olney by 5,000 maMr. R.H. Hoskins purchased a jority. pretty hOVie near Highland. MARTIN GARDNER. Joe Hundley, 25, a prominent Miss I'jorence Burk visited Miss The marriage of Miss Edyth MarLebanon young man, died in a Leb- tin, formerly of Stanford, to Mr. Cordie jVracle Wednesday evening. anon hospital this week following an Harry L. Gardner, of Fort Wayne, Mr. and Mrs. Arch Green and litoperation for appendicitis. Ind., was solemnized last Wednesday tle daughter, visited Mr. and Mrs. E. Three Pikeville boys started to evening, Sept. 6, at the home J. Burk, Sunday. Florida, down the Big Sandy river, groom's parents, Mr. and Mrs.of the Quite a crowd visited the Mason Fred a la Huckleberry Finn, but were W. Gardner. They were united in Gap school Friday afternoon. All recaught by their parents. marriage by Rev. Leroy M. Krider port a fine time. Miss Billie Howard visited her The marriage of Miss Elizabeth of the St. Paul's M. E. church. AfSearcy and James W. Wagers was ter the wedding a delightful dinner homefolks at Crab Orchard Saturday quietly solemnized Tuesday after- was served. The bride wore a beau- and Sunday. noon at the bride's home in Madison tiful gown of white embroidered county. ASA PEYTON DEAD. chiffon and carried a boquet of A case of infantile paralysis is re- bride's roses. The bride is a daughAt 11 o'clock Wednesday night ported at Campbellsville, Taylor ter of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Martin, Asa Peyton, aged 76, breathed his county. The daughter of Stanford. The groom is a popular last at his home at Moreland. He of John Rogers, a farmer, is said to young man of Ft. Wayne, and holds had been a sufferer from heart dihave died from that dread disease. a responsible position with the Penn- sease and other troubles for a numHugh M. Dorsey, of Atlanta, who sylvania Railway Co. Mr. and Mrs. ber of years, but for the past few prosecuted Leo M. Frank, was nomi- Gardner have made a two weeks vis- months had been seriously ill. He is nated by the democrats for governor it to her parents, and will go direct survived by his aged wife and four of Georgia, over five opponents. Pre- to their new home, 1647 Wells St., children. They are D. H. C. Peyton, sent Governor Harris was the second Fort Wayne, Ind. n Moreland merchant, the man. Mrs. Will Langford, of Ludlow, Mrs. W. H. Coleman and Mrs. Nettie OIL IN ROCKCASTLE. SHERIFF OF CARROLL KILLED. Much interest was aroused here Kauffman, of Casey. The burial ocJ. E. Robertson, sheriff of Carroll this week over the rumor from curred in Hustonville cemetery this county, was shot and killed Wednes- Rockcastle that oil has been struck Friday afternoon, after funeral serday when attempting to arrest n in a well about three miles south- vices at the home at 2 o'clock, by Rice on a charge that he had west of Mt. Vernon. Quite a num- Rev. Enos Waggoner. Mr. Peyton abused his aged mother. When ber of leases have been taken over had for many years been a consistent Rice opened fire on the sheriff he Rockcastle county and in the eastern member of the .Methodist church and was killed by Baxter Bright, a dep- section of this county, the oil experts was a splendid old gentleman in evuty. The shooting took place at seeming to think that the Estill coun- ery way. He will be missed in the Sanders, near Carrolton. Robertson ty oil field runs this way. The sec- community he had lived in so long. and his deputy had been warned tion south and east of Crab Orchard that Rice was armed and advanced has practically all been leased to oil YOUNG GIRL DIES IN COUNTY. cautiously to a barn in which he was people, and splendid prospects of loMiss Mary Penny Boone, the working. As soon as Robertson cating oil in that section, are said to daughter of Mr. and Mrs. spoke to Rice the latter drew a re- be had. Everyone who has investi- Ham D. Boone died Sunday mornvolver and fired, killing the sheriff gated the matter, believes that there ing at 10 o'clock at her home in the instantly. Then Rice was shot by is a large pool of oil under Lincoln country, southeast of- Stanford. The Bright. Rice was a former rural county, but the question is to locate young girl was only ill a short time and her death came as a great shock free delivery carrier, but on ac- it. to her many friends and loved ones. count of his numerous escapades Funeral services were held at the was removed from the postal serIRWIN WREN S. T. Wren, aged 40, and a widow- Goshen cemetery Monday afternoon vice. At the August term of circuit court he was fined $500 and costs er, and Miss Sara Irwin, 18, of the by Rev. J. G. Livingston, after for assault with attempt to kill with East End, drove to Stanford Wednes- which the interment was in the Goa knife. This fine was liquidated day and were married at the court shen cemetery. and he was released. Wednesday house by Judge James P. Bailey. Rice went upon the rampage again The groom is a substantial Garrard LOSE THEIR BABY DAUGHTER. and ran several citizens to cover. county farmer, while his bride is a Mr. and Spoonamore Later his mother swore to a warrant pretty and popular young woman of formerly ofMrs. Georgecounty, have Lincoln charging he had .threatened to kill her section of the county. the sympathy of many friends in the her. death of their little daughter, Allah SCUDDER GETS THE BLUES. Mae, who passed away at their home Dick Scudder won the pony class county, Tuesday night. with his great little Sheik at the in Garrard four years of age. The PAT McGIRR PASSES AWAY She was just News was received here Thursday state fair Tuesday. Branham Baugh-ma- remains of the little one were buried of Danville was second, with in the Lancaster cemetery Wednesof the death in the Shelby City section of Pat McGirr, one of the oldest Cock Robin. Scudder also won the day afternoon. saddle stallion and best known farmers in that sec- yearling tion. Mr. McGirr was about 70 ring with Prim's Peavine. SOME PIPPIN years of age. He is survived by two Mr. Sam M. Owens, of the McKinThe son of Hiram sons, W. T. McGirr and James Mcney section, left at this office this Girr, both well known farmers of Burden, near Paris, was instantly week an immense apple of the Pippin when the top of a buggy in variety. that section of the county. A host killed It measures 15 inches in of friends will mourn the passing of whiCTi it was playing, fell upon him, circumference and weighs 20 ounces. breaking the little fellow's neck. this splendid old gentleman. It is large enough to supply a family Pimpy, muddy complextions are of the Roosevelt liking. LATEST WAR NEWS. due to impurities in the blood. Clear On the Somme front the French up the skin by taking Dr. King's New ACQUITTED IN SERIOUS CASE. have captured Le Prez farm and en- Life Pills. Their mild laxative qualiWilliam Kidd, of the Green river larged other positions close to Com-ble- ties remove the poisons from the sys- section, who was placed in jail on a according to the official state- tem and brighten the eye. A full, serious charge made by his daughment issued by the War Office. There free, bowel movement ter, was acquitted in Judge Bailey's has been hard fighting north and in the morning is the reward of a court. The young lady withdrew south of Bouchavesnes. The fall of dose of Dr. King's New Life Pills the the charges, saying that they were Combles is said to be imminent. , night before. At your Druggist, 25c. false. son-in-law, grief-stricke- ne grief-stricke- n. - Off Ray Givens, colored, was fined $50 Examining Trial and given 10 days in jail in Judge J. P. Bailey's court Thursday. Ray Commonwealth Witness 111 When had been found guilty of having in Morgan Case Was Called. his possession more booze than the law allows. He is serving his term The examining trial of Sweeney in jail. Morgan, prominent Garrard county farmer, who shot his week, Booth Sutton Death's Heavy Hand was postponed to death last motion to Tuesday on of the Commonwealth, when called Laid Heavily Upon Prominent West in the Garrard county court ThursEnd Family This Week. day. A. material witness for the prosecution was sick and unable to which caused the Death is at all times sad, but it be present, has Mr. Morgan is particularly so when it comes to postponement. those in the very prime of life and retained Attorneys L. L. Walker and who are so much needed, as it did in James I. Hamilton to defend him, the case of Mrs. John B. Riffe, of while Attorney Joe E. Robinson was Hustonville, on Wednesday after- employed to assist in the prosecunoon. By her taking away three tion. sons are left motherless and a deThe Lancaster Record says that voted husband must climb the hill the following evidence was brought alone. God grant that they may all out at the coroner's inquest: Mr. be given strength to withstand the Sutton had been drinking and trouirreparable loss they have sustained. ble occurred between him and his Mrs. Riffe, "who .was Miss Nannie wife at their home. Mrs. Sutton Carpenter, a daughter of Sandy T. left home and went to the home of Carpenter, of the West End, was 42 her sister, Mrs. Frank Holtzclaw, years old and had been since her who lives about two or three hunchildhood a devout member of the dred yards from the Sutton home. Christian church. She was as beau- Sutton followed and came to the tiful of character as she was of Holtzclaw home with a shotgun. Anface and her friends were numbered other quarrel ensued and Mrs. King a sister of Mr. Morgan interposed. d by her acquaintances. and happily disposed, she got the At this time Mrs. Sutton is said to best out of life and impressed those have gone to the home of a neighamong whom she mingled that with bor, Mr. Bruce Lawson and teleher life was worth the living. A pity phoned to Sheriff Ballard to . come it is that she was not spared longer and arrest her husband. At about to spread sunshine and bring happi- this time Mr. Morgan is said to have ness to hearts in gloom. The three learned of the trouble from a little sons that survive her are fine, man- son of Mr. Frank Holtzclaw, and ly fellows, but they are just at the with a shotgun, went from his home ages when a mother's love and ad- to the Holtzclaw home, a distance vice is so much needed. They are of about one hundred yards. On arJulian, John and Jesse Riffe, who riving there, as testified by Mrs. with their father have the sympathy King, Mr. Sutton said, "Get up from of a large circle of friends. De- there Grace," and fired at Sutton, ceased was only ill two days. Ev- who was sitting on the porch, from ery effort possible was made to save a distance of about ten feet. The her, but medical skill was unequal shot entered just over the heart, cutto the emergency. The burial took ting the aorta. Mr. Morgan says place in the Hustonville cemetery that he shot in self defense, and Thursday afternoon after appropri- that Mr. Sutton was rising from his ate remarks at the grave by her pas- seat and was about to shoot him. tor, Rev. A. H. Baugh, Eld. J. Q. The body was found around the corMontgomery, of Liberty, and Rev. ner of the house about forty feet L. Brandenburg, of the Baptist from the scene of the shooting by church. A great crowd gathered at the Sheriff on his arrival, and bethe grave to pay the last tribute to side it was a shot gun. After the Coroner's inquest, Mr. the excellent young wife and mothSutton's body was removed to his er. own home and burial took place in the Lancaster Cemetery Tuesday. son-in-law, FINED FOR HAVING BOOZE. Light-hearte- old-scho- ol Crab Orchard Cat-lettsbu- rg, seven-year-o- ld well-know- Lu-cia- - n, five-gait- ed five-year-o- ld s, non-gripi- ng for their old days. At Emery and daughter, of Lancaster, heart-ache- s visited Mrs. Frazier Hurt this last the conclusion of the program a social time was enjoyed, during which week. Twin boys came to the home of frappe and wafers were served. Mr. and Mrs. John Kennedy, only to Contributed. remain a few hours. They were buried in the family burial ground News of the Churches Mrs. at Preachersville Monday. Kennedy was attended by Drs. and Harmon. She is getting at A protracted meeting will begin the Christian church in Lancasalong nicely. ter on September 24th and will be Mrs. William Cummins, of Preach- conducted by Evangelist C.S. Brooks. ersville, is with her daughter, Mrs. Presbyterian church, Sunday, John Kennedy. September 17: Sunday school 9:30; Miss Mary Lucile Burgin entered morning service 11:00; C. E. Topic: school at Campbellsville this week. Little Ways of Helping! Exodus 17; Mrs. Robert Collier went to Mt. Evening Service 7:30. Tuesday to take her daughVernon Especial attention is called to the ter, Ailene, who entered the Pres- change of program of the service at byterian school there. Mill Lulu Collier went to London the Christian church Sunday morning, Sept. 17. The Sunday school Wednesday to see her parents. service will begin at 10 o'clock; comMrs. Allie Pettus went to Louisville to get her fall millinery and munion and preaching service immewill have one of the finest assort- diately following. There will be no intermission as in the past. Every ments ever seen in our town. Mr. Arthur Stuart is almost well one is urged to be on time, so as to enjoy all services. C. E. after a siege of typhoid fever. His Meeting of the m. Preaching at at 6:45 p. little daughter is still quite sick. 7:30. D. M. Walker, Pastor. Willie Stuart is still quite sick. Mr. Pete Tilfrey came home from THE MARKETS. Newcastle, Ind., to see his mother, Hogs Receipts 3,800; steady; who is very low with a complication packers and butchers $11.1511.35. of troubles. Mrs. Mary Ormsby of Louisville, Cattle Receipts 1,S00; dull; steers is with her brother, Mr. Farris and $5.508.50; heifers $4.507.25; calves Sheep Receipts steady. her sister, Mrs. Moore. Mrs. James Manuel, who has been 1,200 head; steady; lambs steady. sick for over a month, is little, if any improved. YOUR 1916 City Taxes are due Mr. and Mrs. Charles Speigle, of Please call and settle. All back taxes Shelbyville, Ind., are visiting Mrs. that are not paid this week will be adMabel Perkins and Dr. W.M. Doores. vertised next week. B. D. CARTER. Mrs. Garner Price is slowly improving from typhoid fever. Forget Your Aches Mrs. Sam Tatum has gone to Stiff knees, aching limbs, lame Louisville to get her fall stock of you sufmillinery, which will be of the very back make life a burden. If lumbago, fer from rheumatism, gout, best, and she always pleases the pub- neuralgia, get a bottle of Sloan's lic with her goods. the universal remedy for pain. Easy to apply; it penetrates Stop The First Cold without rubbing and soothes the tenA cold does not get well of itself. der flesh. Cieaner and more effectThe process of wearing out a cold ive than mussy ointments or poultiwears you out, and your cough be- ces. For strains or sprains, sore muscomes serious if neglected. Hack- cles or wrenched ligaments resulting ing coughs drain the energy and sap from strenous exercise, Sloan's Linithe vitality. For 47 years the happy ment gives quick relief. Keep it on combination of soothing antiseptic hand for emergencies. At your Drugbalasms in Dr. King's New Discovery gist, 25c. has healed coughs and relieved congestion. Young and old can testify Don't forget that after Oct. 1st, to the effectiveness of Dr. King's the I. J. subscription price will be New Discovery for coughs and colds. $1.50 a year but till then you may Buy a bottle today at your druggist subscribe for as many years in ad50c. vance as you wish at $1 a year. Ed-miston Don't forget that after Oct. 1st, the I. J. subscription price will be $1.50 a year but till then you may subscribe for as many years in advance as you wish at $1 a year. The finest tobacco raised anywhere in this section belongs to Mr. Harve Foley. It has been examined by men who are competent judges among them being the president of a big tobacco company at Louisville, who says it is the finest ever seen, and Mr. Foley is quite proud of his success as a tobacco raiser. Miss Allie Yan'as, of Lancaster, was the attractive guest of Mrs. Fra-ziHurt and Mrs. Sarah Hurt. Messrs. George Lyne, Dr. M. M. Phillips, R. H. Bronaugh, Sr., W. G. Fletcher were elected delegates by Crab Orchard Lodge of Odd Fellows to the Grand Lodge in Louisville. Mrs. S. L. Cummins has returned from Quail in Rockcastle county, where she visited her brother, T. A. Brown, who is very low. Mrs. Davidson and children, Mrs. er ranged' by our "pains-taking- "' pres"i?? uent, mrs. j. s. uaughman. "This was supplemented by a very fitting talks from two of our pastors, Drs. Early and Welburn. Dr. Early struck the keynote when he told the mothers present, that a reform in dress, for their girls was as much a necessity, if a high standard of morality was to be maintained, as a reform from intoxicating liquors. The object of these meeting is to bring the mothers in closer touch with the work the W. C. T. U. is trying to do for the protection of their boys and girls. Parents are urged to sign the "Total Abstinence Pledge," and to teach it to their children in youth and thus save themselves many W. C. T. U. MOTHERS' DAY "Mothers' Day," as observed by the W. C. T. U., at their meeting on Tuesday afternoon, while not reaching the ideal in number of mothers present, was an interesting meeting. The weather was perfect for an open air meeting. Chairs were arranged in the yard at Mrs. Adelia Woods, A. splendid program ..had. . been-a- r- Lin-imen- tt, Hie Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky ELDERLY WOMEN SAFEGUARDED tering in the sunlight, their painted faces distorted with fury, and with angry yells, they rushed on for their victim. When they were just out of sight, the girl, with the swiftness of a gazelle, sped across the woods, the breaking of every twig sent the blood pounding to her heart. When she had almost gained Whitley's Fort, her foot caught in the branch of a fallen tree; she breathed a silent prayer that God would give her strength to save her people. The lover saw her fall; in the flash of a moment he was on his horse, he raised her to her side, with her foot in the stirrup they went to rescue the Fort. He gave the alarm, the others followed as fast as horse could go under whip and spur; as they drew near to the Fort, to their horror, they saw the flames leaping and roaring with pitiless fierceness. The Indians were having a war dance, and whoops wild and fierce rent the air. The hearts of husbands and lovers stood still with fear knowing their loved ones were perishing in the flames. Raising their rifles, they poured a volley of shot into the Indians; two of the three were killed and the third made his escape, but it was thought that he was wounded, from the trail of blood. When the dear ones were safe, after the manner of the people, they prayed, sending up an incomparable prayer which rose as sweet incense to the great Jehovah for their deliverance. And now to these Stanford men and the donor of this land, Mr. who have made the pleasures of this day possible for the Daughters of the American Revolution, let me say: That those characs, teristics which are so marked in independence, bravery, honesty, and chivalry, have been exemplified by them in the immutable law, that he gains his reward who loses self in the service of others. You have given your time and talent for us and thereby gained our gratitude. We thank you. It is with peculiar pleasure that I have the honor of unveiling this marker at Logan's Fort, where your forefathers and mine lived and died. In the name of the St. Asaph Chapter of Danville, we give into the care Chapter of of the Logan-Whitle- y Stanford, this piece of iron, knowing full well how you will cherish and care for it, handing it down to the next generation as a sacred trust; small though it is, it is fraught with tremendous interest. It will stand Ca-menisKen-tuckian- Friday, September 15, ' 1916. school children sang several verses of America and the services were closed with a short prayer by Rev. Bruce. Immediately afterward the Logan-Whitley ' -- .y 2jUWm "Only It "Gets" toe-eating 'Gefs-l- i' for , Com- Me After This!" Tell Others How They Were Carried Safely Through Change of Life. Durand, Wis. Every Corn Every Time. PaMew. Nothing More Simple. J Til tell you "What, I've quit using salves for corns. I've quit making a package out of my toes with bandages and contraptions-q- uit digging with knives and scisevery time!" sors, qfve me 'GETS-IT' store them to the Forts and families. All praise and honor to his achievements and those of the Daughters of the American Revolution. These things had to take place for General Benjamin Logan was a predestinated Presbyterian and belonged to the NOTICE TO THE fourteen children and I owe my life to Lydia E. Pinkham's pound. When I was 45 "I am tlie mother of Vegetable and had the Change of Life, a mended it and it gave me such relief from my bad feelings that I took several bottles. I am now well and healthy and recom mend your Compound to other ladies." Mrs. Mary Ridgway, Durand, Wis. friend recom- ponderosity itself. Had I Samson-ia- n strength I would carry this ponderosity home and place it in my front yard for an ornament. I would gladly hitch your wagon to the stars, but I can not load this ponderosity This gift is alone, or by myself. timely, appropriate and suits the occasion, except for its stupendous ponderosity. I trust before long the Daughters of the American Revolution will have placed markers, or monuments at all of the Indian Forts in Lincoln county, viz: Carpenter's, McCor-mack'- s, McKinney's, Gilmore's, Synod. Ladies, I again thank you for this monument, this mass of concrete, iron and ponderosity. In fact, it is Chapter was hostess at a very informal reception in the College yard to the St. Asaph Chapter and theis friends. Orange punch and wafers were served by the aids and it was an hour of true sociability. Those who motored over from Danville were Mesdames R. S. Ly-tl- e, W. A. Ganfield, J. P. Frank, J. S. Baughman, Patty Bell Engleman, R. G. Price, Henry W. Evans, Henry Jackson, Misses Robbie Pennv, Mary Hogsett, Mary Shelby, Mary McRob-ert- s, Sue A. VanMeter, Mary F. Wood, Nannie B. Fisher, Mary A. Robinson, Dr. W. A. Ganfield and Master Henry Jackson. SUGAR GROVE HONOR ROLL TAXPAYERS. I, or my deputies will be at the following places in Lincoln county on Collecting your taxes which are now due. Please meet us promptly. Bring your road claims with you. Dates are as follows: Crah Orchard, Sept. 16. King's Mountain, Sept. 22. Waynesburg, Sept. 23. Hustonville, Sept. 30. the dates named for the purpose of Crab Orchard, Oct. 7th. Clara Adams. Grade 3. Addie Tucker. Whitley's, Walnut Flat (Perrin's and Grade 4. Myrtle Tucker, Rachel Flack's, near Crab Orchard.) Un- Tucker. McWiiliam Tucker, James Grade 2. Waynesburg, Oct. 14. Hustonville, Oct. 21st. Crab Orchard, Nov. 4th. Waynesburg, Nov. 11th. Hustonville, Nov. 25th. King's Mountain, Oct. 13. A Massachusetts WomanWrites: Blackstone, Mass. were from my age, and I felt awfully gjck for three years. I had'hot flashes often and frequently suffered from pains. I took Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and now am well." Mrs. Pierre Cournoyer, Box 239, Blackstone, Mass. Such warning symptoms as sense of Buffocation,hot flashes, headaches, backaches, dread of impending evil, timidity, sounds in the ears, palpitation of the heart, sparks before the eyes, irregularities, constipation, variable appetite, weakness and dizziness, should beheeded women. Lydia E. Pinkby middle-age- d ham's Vegetable Compound has carried many women safely through this crisis. "My troubles When Yoa See These Pretty Girb w Yow Druggufs Window It's a Good Time To End Your Com. That's what they all say the very It'3 first time they use "GETS-IT.- " is so simple and because "GETS-IT- " seceasy to use put it on in a lew onds g because there is no work or to do, no pain that shoots up to your heart. It gets your corns off vour mind. All the time it's working and then, that little old corn peels right off, leaves the clean, corn-fre- e skin underneath and your corn is gone! No wonder millions Try it tonight. prefer "GETS-IT- ". "GETS-IT- " is sold and recommended by druggists everywhere. 25c a bottle, or sent on receipt of price 111. corn-foolin- byE. Lawrence & Co., Chicago. Sold in Stanford and recommended as the world's best corn remedy by The Lincoln Pharmacy. LOGAN'S FORT SITE (Continued from first page.) pace; "when she was going just as fast as mortal feet could go, she threw herself behind the chimney. The Indians, not seeing her, thought them in the she had race. Their fury knew no bounds; with tomahawks gleaming and glit- out-stripped Hie Stork? should be in the midst Every mother-to-b- e of pleasant and comfortablee surroundings, and a constant user of "Mother's Friend" the true friend of expectant mothers. The future baby's health and that of its mother is of utmost importance and nothing can take the place of "Mother's Friend" in preparing for such an event. Get it at your druggist. Write for free book on Motherhood. THE BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO. 210 Lamar Bldg., Atlanta, Ga. Address May we even, be qounted as worthy descendants df a noble, patriotic parentage. The workman will die, but the work goes on. This gift was accepted by Dr. J. G. Carpenter, who substituted for Mayor A. B. Florence. Dr. Carpenter's Speech the cruel blast of winter and the fierce heat of summer; typical of those pioneer men and women; it seems to breathe of their heroism. A distinguished and noble name is a proud inheritance to him who lives worthy, of it. I trust the uplifting of our state and the inculcating in the minds of our young people a higher and deeper love for this country of ours for love, hope and freedom, may be the fundamental principle of this Logan-Whitle- y Chapter. j As the years go by and the books are closed, the seal is set, and we are called to join that innumerable throng beyond the stars, may it be with the consciousness that we have done something for the glory of God and t!fe welfare of our fellow-man. ABeautif el Assortmen 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. Prices are reasonable. The Lincoln Pharmacy Stanford, Ky. A WAY up in the mountains of Western North Carolina are the beautiful and attractive resorts of Asheviile, Black Mountain, Hendersonville, BreSaluda, Waynesville, (Lake vard, Junaluska), Flat Rock, Hot Springs, and Tryon. Lake-Toxaway, Spend your vacation at one of these cool and delightful places or at Tate Spring, Tenn. TRound trip Excursion tickets are on sale daily, good until October 31st, via Special denominational Missionary and Bible Conferences at Black Keantsin. Ridge Crest end Waynesville, N. C. (Lake Junaluska.) S&irmEftt Railway Stop-over- s "Excursions will be run during the summer. Ask for details. For full information see Ticket Agent, Southern Railway, or write B. H. Todd, District Passenger Agent, Louisville, Kentucky. allowed at all points. Three special Low Fare Ladies and Gentlemen: Mr. Albert Florence, the Mayor Extraordinary of Stanford, being absent on this eventful occasion in the "Land of the! Padnky," f.t a gushing oil well, appointed me fipm 3 to 5 p. m., Mayor Plenipotentiary to represent him and gush oratory for you. He gave me the keys pf the City of Stanford, the gates arj wide open, I invite you to enter jovfully. If any of you are hot, the colcJ storage plant is close by; if any of you thirsty, we are a mile and a half up the placid and serene waters of th& St. Asaph, drink drink freely; if any one is hungry, the Princess awaits you on Main street; if you are weary in standing, brush your trousers and sit on the beautiful sward;1 any one about to faint, we have the wine of joy, the oil and spirits of consolation; the pomegranate of plenty; any of you sick, bathe seven times in the of the St. fathomless waters Asaph and be healed, but take not a blossom or leaf from the picturesque stream but kodak the magnificent views all you wish. Miss Esther Burch, the or enchantress, or Loreli of the St. Asaph, called me by phone at 2 p. m., and said: "Where is Mr. Florence, the mayor; is he absent today?" I said "Yes," then the En chantress said, "Do you represent The Mayor him this afternoon?" Plenipotentiary said, "I do," then Mow long is came the question, your speech?" The Mayor "pro tern" replied, "Long enough to last from three o'clock p. m., to the setting of in the mornthe sun. or to sun-ris- e ing." "Great Heavens!" exclaimed the Enchantress, "cut it short, boil it dawn the fewest words possible." Ladies and Gentlemen, your Mayor Plenipotentiary had a great speech, that would have entertained vou for hours but, being under the influence of the Loreli of the St. Asaph, that production has evaporated, and I now speak from inspiration, with much perspiration. I accept this beautiful and unique monument, unique from the fact there is not another like it on "terra firms," or beneath the canopies of Heaven; beautiful because the D. A. R.'s devised it and presented it to the City of Stanford. This monument is massive, a concrete mass of ponderosity with an iron fpce. but does not resemble General Benjamin Logan my illustrious un-rfBut, as I am to accept this beautiful historic gift in the fewest words possible "ala" Loreli and "ala" Carpenter, the dude's blessing at a "House Party" suits exactly thanks, ' "Lord yea, awfully" more, verily, I thank the donors of this unique gift on. behalf of the citizens of Stanford Lincoln county, the State of Kentucky and United; Statesof America. Ladies and Gentlemen my gratitude is all used up. This gift so kindly expresses the generous, noble heroic and patriotic endeavors and benevolence of this great body of women, the Daughters of the American Revolution, that so highly honors the memory and valiant deeds, the heroism and patriotism of the great benefactor, General Benjamin Logan. He was a woman's right man ; he. with and without Daniel Boone, and other brave warriors was the first to rescue women and children wuiuciuuB juiumns ana re ""'" , chair-woman, e. der the Democratic Administration Tucker. J. G. WEATHERFORD. Sheriff of Lincoln County. Grade 5. Josephine Tucker. plentiful, much money abounds in the Banks and Rural Credit Associa tion. Ladies, with a little more zeal, industry, time, patience and patriotw m ni jg ic endeavor, you can easily erect monuments at all of these Forts in Lincoln county. But for heaven's i! sake do not ask me to accept them. ' A public man has a distressing time when waited on by special committees. Mr. Hibble in answering a pro hibition committee said, "It appears we will have rain today." So say we, "the fewest words possible" to reach the goal. Do I hear you say "mene mene tekel upharsin. The Enchantress said accept the monument in as few words as possiIt ble. I am trying to do so knowing that brevity is the soul of wit; of this I have not a bit, yet aphorizing all the time, abbreviating more and more. These be trying times on public speakers Wilson at Hodgenville, F. O. B. DETROIT Hughes at Lexington, and Ave at the placid, serene, sparkling waters of the St. Asaph. As we gaze upon this unique mass of ponderosity, I am reminded of Mark Twain at the grave in the Holy Land of his illustrious ancestor, his uncle Adam the First Man in the World, and feel as he felt, both joyful and sad; glad because we had so distinguished an unF. CSS. DETROIT cle, and I too, sorrow like the immortal Twain, because I never saw the smiling, heroic and manly face, C." and never heard the gentle and mu-icvoices of our renowned uncles; therefore I lachrymate profusely. FORD AGENT FOR LINCOLN COUNTY Benjamin Logan, a General storage Repairing Accessories lire Phone 203 tall athletic, contemplative, well balanced, dignified figure, distinIWH.II ,H. .'.!.. 11UIJ lllJJWJmif.1T guished in person and appearance, M taciturn, Herculean in mental and &2U . MU.jnri jl in Samsonian power, martial strength; the statesman's eye was crowned with the warrior's brow ' a strong Napoleonic countenance, unyielding fortitude, an impenetrable guard invited to a confidence which was never betraved. The 1 I monument is taciturn. The fewest words possible have been used on this occasion, i to meet the demands in accepting the monument. My "inspiration," perspiration, transpiration and expiration increase rapidly and the speaker is about extinguished and has had a longing for a place to stop. Yes! Yes! These are hard times on great men. George Washington is dead, Thomas Jefferson is no more. Abraham Lincoln was assassinated, Grant has passed away, GenCrab Orchard, Kentucky eral Benjamin Logan has crossed the "Great Divide," and I am not feeling very well myself. But the Loreli of the St. Asaph, with magic voice still whispers "Use the fewest words possible," in accenting the monument, so mote it be. Selah! Rip VanWinkle, the great hunter of the Catskills, said the Lorelis or Nymphs of the St. Asaph and Highlands and Valleys of the Knob Lick country, make the best wives, for they said the fewest words possible so say we Rip ought to know Two-Ro- w it is said times are good, business I r Ford Touring Car 1 $360 Ford Runabout $345 al H ANDERSON, Stanford l'1-l ..!, New F UlllgflciLlllD. Large Assortment of Patterns For Children's School Dresses. W. E. PERKINS, CORN CUTTERS Selah! Dr. Ganfleld's Tribute to Woman. Dr. William A. Ganfield, President of Centre College was introduced by Miss Burch, but the people of Stanford feel they need no introduction to him, having the honor of hearing Dr. Ganfield him sneak previously. is most enthusiastic and accommodating on all occasions and it is a rare treat to be able to hear him even in so short a speech. Dr. Gan- -- ESB22 fleld's remarks were eloquently beau-tifulimpressive. In closing he paid the following beautiful tribute to woman. Memorial history is as old as the signal experiences of men. On the banks of the ancient Nile crumble the pyramids which tell the story of the achievements of the people of those early days. All over the con-- Stop and Look at Our One Horse, Corn Cutter. W. H. STANFORD, Corner Main and Depot Streets, HIGGINS KENTUCKY rjwssutc lv rocenes, rieia seeds, Oc F "I "I f "8 &c, i Court-Hous- e, tinent of Europe stand the monuments which memorialize the folks of other times and climes. Already our young republic boasts her Bunker Hill, her Yorktown and scores of other monuments adorning our national and state capitals. This tablet of iron and of stone will ever remind us and our children of the heroic lives and deeds of Kentucky's early men. While we are thus thoughtful of Viq (iront Hernia nnd tfTPpA.PT livfls nf our noble living and heroic dead, we are never unmindful of the noble I sacrifice, the heroic service and the j unfailing courage of the women of J the land. And when at last a fitting j monument shall be erected in this ) fair land of ours, upon which shall j! be emblazoned the names and deeds of heroes of the past, above and be-- y .d all shall be left a space of marble, purest white. On it not a name s all be written, not a word shall be ti.ere, but every beholder shall forever know that it stands sacred to the memory of the women of the lt.nd, for in all the language of tongue or pen, there are not found words true enough and pure enough strong enough and bright enough, to tell the story of the heroism, the courage, the sacrifice, and our hearts adoration and devotion to the womem whom we love. ' The audience, T. D. Newland & Son, Opposite the Phone No. 168. Stanford, Kentucky. SPECIAL TRAIN EXCURSION CINCINNATI AND RETURN Sunday, September 17th, 1916 $1.50 ROUND TRIP FROM Junction City SPECIAL TRAIN LEAVES JUNCTION CITY S35 A. M. G. 6. HARBERSON, Ticket Agent JUNCTION CITY, KY. "; assisted by the 'itifiM The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, September 15, School Breaks Record 1916. ge More Pupils Enrolled Than Ever Before Good Year Seems Presaged. mwmtEGrngmmasm hiHdreti Cry for Fletcher's mi W,s&& in mm ill mmWn The Stanford Graded and High School opened Monday, September 4th, with the most auspicious beginning that it has ever had. The devotional exersises at the College building were conducted by Dr. M. D. Early, after which promotions mfflmi rbVLk PMiTTfPCTTO - Stanford, Wednesday, September 20 Kins' Mountain irt y, , ffror, ; .ECT . t.- -. 100. af a ii The High School has the best course of study that it has ever had. Bears the Signature The Home Economics Department vt5) y has been built up until it is equal to rrzzsnv .mt jt.ca,a. -;Ti75KDlTiJ- the best in the State and this year the Board of Trustees ordered a basement room to be equipped for a sewing room. Miss Elizabeth Farra, who is at the head of this department, is a graduate of the Home vrrr Economics Department of the Unii wi- I7 t ti 1 Wwv versity of Kentucky, and has had exii perience in teaching these subjects taS in the Scott county schools. She expects to make this a banner year for mgt T.T.I in this work in our school. This year th e cei ITH.I1 COMPANY MEW VORt CIT i&zzsFsyGis Senior girls were allowed the the ESSrfSfflBS5FWii privilege of taking Home Decorations instead of Physics all elected JfrTI MR "Vi! ! 11 such elei'iions, and the general electo do this and show great interest in LjIiTi n Y HBffSaBBJbHfBHHBBRHCt9 iinj I v J?vriflBH rBr J 'TKrWTBHfTarT I r.I J .VntTUTa J tion law in so tar as it apply to this new phase of their school work. this character af elections In this course, these girls will make 70-Special term Lincoln County Court A Copy. an estimate of the cost necessary to G. B. COOPER, Attest: furnish their own room and then oth- held September 4th, 1916, Hon J. P. Clerk of Lincoln County Court. er estimates for furnishing an entire Bailey presiding. home. In the matter of the petition of W. Mr. W. R. Todd, who holds an M. H. Shanks and others, was this day A. degree from Central University, filed in the open court, and is now has charge of the Science and His- noted of record, praying for a subtory. He is very efficient in these mission of the question whether cat- Of Land, Stock. Crop, Implements. if ii t subjects and his students are show- tle generally shall be permitted to run at large on the public highways ing much interest. Having decided to quit farming, I lands of Stanford will, on Miss Frank Waller, who is an A. and uninclosed College in- Magisterial District No. 1, of LinB. from Georgetown WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 20 structs the Latin and other lan- coln county, Kentucky, it appearing from a consideration of said petition Sell to the highest bidder my farm guage courses. She has been teaching in the Madisonville city schools that it has been signed by more than containing 187.58 acres. This place for the past two years antMs very twenty (20) legal voters who reside is located three miles from Danville gSjffVfc V I K J in and are electors in said Stanford on the Danville and Lancaster pike. skilful in her line of work. BMSLZiliiO Miss Clail Peck, who for the past Magisterial District No. 1, that the Is well watered by a creek on one two years Ms been a teacher in the time the petitions deposited with the side of it and five never failing Middlesb ity schools, is in charge county court a sum of money suf- springs. The land is in a high state ficient in the judgment of the court of cultivation. Will grow fine hemp, grade. of the ei Miss Burdett, who has been to defray the expense of said election tobacco, corn and wheat. The resiUiMAlfhmmM WfL1 II a studen m the E. K. S. N. S., at that by an order of the fiscal court dence is a new modern bungalow Richmon pTR d who taujrht one year of Lincoln county, now in force the with seven rooms and two big halls. in the Mercer county schools and the Magisterial District is fixed as the Water, lights and furnace. The watpast two in the local school, will unit in such elections in Lincoln er is pumped from a never-failin- g again direct tthe work of the seventh county, that it is more than sixty spring by a ram and a gasoline endays until next regular election to gine into 18,000 gallon concrete tank I grade. It Miss Elizabeth Matheny, who for be held in said district, the court is on an elevation above the house. beof the opinion and orders and ad- is one of the best improved farms several terms was a student in the judges that the petitions are entitled tween Danville and Lancaster, havW. K. S. N. S., at Bowling Green, two years as teacher in the to have the prayers of the petitioners ing two large new tobacco barns on and for corn. which and an elec- it, two stock barns, one 300-bb- l. rural schools of Lincoln county, is granted hereby is done, to tion is be held on crib with a set of scales in shed. Hen ordered teaching thp- sixth grade. November 7, 1916, house, meat house, tenant house, etc. gret very much indeed to see themj S. B. Marks is preparing to' erect Miss Marie Ballard, who has been s as tney nave mauc a own; uuuoc auuu. j teaching in the rural schools of Gar- the regular election day in the four Place is all under fence. At the leave our miust, j . .. n warm menus siuut: living hcic : Henderson Skidmore is having his rard county, has charge of the fifth voting precincts of Stanford r Magis- - same time I will sell aa ....ma. rwv many ... u. a... . " J i IT Horses and mules One teruu jjistrict ino. i, oi Lincoln grade. crops are looking for the past three years. Rev. God-be- dwelling repaired. Buck wheat county, Kentucky, for the purpose saddle mare in foal, lady's mare; Maurice Wall is in Cincinnati. Miss Lucille Stone, a graduate of of Science Hill, will now reshort on account of dry weather. family mare, trotting The barber shop here is being run the E. K. S. N. S., at Richmond, and of ascertaining the will of the voters one sume the pastoral work. Born, to the wife of Christopher of said district upon the question bred; one filly by by Milton Trimble. for the past three years a teacher in Master Hiney Vaught is ill with Horton, a girl. walking Todd; one Jasper Thompson was here visit- the London City Schools, is the whether or not they wish cattle generally to run at large on the public colt; one buggy pony, gentle, for woRev. J. A. Singleton preached at typhoid fever. ing his son, Dr. C. M. Thompson last fourth grade teacher. highways and uninclosed Oliver Routen, wife and little son week. the Baptist church Sunday. His serMiss Jennie Newland, Mrs. H. D. Stanford Magisterial Districtlands of men and children; one guests No. 1, Shetland pony, broken; two pair mon was greatly appreciated by all of Bloomington, Ind., are the Will Murphy returned to his work Phillips and Miss Annie McKinney, mare mules. as he has so long been a faithful of their father, W. G. Routen for a at Central City Saturday, after who have shown such valuable ser- of Lincoln county, Kentucky, and for coming the purpose of holding this election Jacks and Jennets One worker in the Master's Cause at this few weeks. spending a few days with his fam- vice to the school in the past, are in for said Magisterial District are diMr. and Mrs. James Gililland, of ily here. jack by Blue Grass out place. charge of the third, second and first rected to open a poll on the date old jennet by Hubble's King and one of Beecher; There will be a missionary meet- Springfield, Mo., are visiting relaMiss Ada Murphy is working at ing at the Pleasant Point church on tives here after an absence of 28 Somerset as nurse for the Indian grades, respectively. All the teach- named in each of the four voting jennet; one ers seem to b6making an excellent precincts embraced in said Magis- jennet. Tuesday, the 2Gth. All are invited years. doctor. showing in their work. terial District, Namely Stanford votCattle 50 yearling cattle; six to come and bring well filled baskets Fred Reynolds spent two weeks W. C. Dye and Wm. Lane went to Miss Elizabeth Higgins, who holds ing precincts 1, 2, 3, and 4. cows and calves; one jersey heifer, with his brother at Norwood, O. as the services will last all day. Lexington last week to hear Judge a certificate Vocal DepartThe Clerk of Lincoln County Court well bred; fifteen calves; Rev. Wright preached his fareChas. Alford returned home last Hughes and other prominent repub- ment of the from the of Music, CinCollege is directed to cause to be printed on Hogs Nine reg. O. I. C. bears and well sermon at the M. E. church the week from Carthage, O., where he licans speak. cinnati, Ohio, and who taught pub to be used in this election gilts; four registered O. I. C. sows; first Sunday. He and his family will held a position. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Pruitt of Bloom- lic school music in the school last the ballots Henry Gooch has gone to Cincin- ington, Ind., have been visiting rel- year, has charge of this work again the question "Are you in favor of four sows and pigs; 30 fat hogs. soon leave for Barbourville, where making it unlawful for cattle generFarming Implements, One he will enter a new field. We re nati seeking employment. atives here and at Flatrock. this year. She has several voice pu- ally to run at large on the public rubber tire Moyer buggy; Etc. 20th one pils and expects to have some good highways and uninclosed a one two-horquartettes and choruses by the close Stanford Magisterial Districtlands of century manure spreader; one two-horN,o. 1, Don't Neglect Your Cold old hickory wagon; the session. solid wheel fodder wagon; one Neglected colds get worse, instead of The Piano Department, which has of Lincoln county, Kentucky." Noof better. A stuffed head, a tijcht been under the guidance of Miss El- tice of this election must be published Superior Wheat Drill; one Superior the Standisc harchest must be relieved at once. Dr. len Ballou, since the memory of her twenty days before hand inonly news- Grass Seeder; one ford Interior Journal, the row; one disc harrow, new; is Nature's pupils runneth not to the contrary, Bell's remedy. Honey and glycerine heal has a good enrollment and has or- paper published in Lincoln county, one new corn planter; one iron rolwhich notice must appear in at least ler; a lot of metal chickon coops and the irritated membrane, antiseptic to tar loosens the phlegm, you breathe ganized new clubs the do work similar four issues of said newspaper. and hog houses; two smoothing harrows; H ly j,jf?TtBfBP'tP"rlC'' uE by Bach and MoThis two No. 3 Vulcsn turning inlnws; ten easier and your cold is broken up. to that done This department plans polls election shall be held by zart Clubs. therof compared and the result No. 20 Oliver Chilled plows; one fod- Pleasant to take, Dr. Bell's to put a the school this cultiva- is an ideal remedy for chil- year and Victrola in an appreciation annuunceu in me manner at tne lime cier sled; one horse to develop At your of the pupils for good music more and by the persons authorized tb hold tor; lot blacksmith tools; ono Deer-in-g dren as well as grown-upelections and compare the polls and mowing machine; one Deering Druggist, 25c. than it has ever done. declare the result in elections held binder; one hay raker; two sets good for County Officers, and the result buggy harness; several sets wagon Colored Teachers of Lincoln County shall be spread upon the records of and plow gear. this court at its next regular term About 200 barrels corn, lot of bal- 1916-191- 7 afm,r Farmers in this community are Division No. 1. ed straw, household and kitchen fur- ? 1,,fcSi1t.ls d,erIPred- The Clerk of Lincoln County Court niture. RAOSZSSO very busy, preparing to sow wheat DA"V the Sheriff of Lincoln county and! Terms oasv nnd nvirio ltnnwn nn and winter oats. It is predicted that Martha P. Rowe, Hubble. .MONDAY, OCTOBER 2 SATURDAY, OCTOBEK 7. the officers of the election in the sev day of sale. Dinner served on the Trottert,) .... .$ 2,000 there will be about 35 or 40 per cent Mary L. Cook, Stanford. TI.p Walnut ITaM Ch;, 2:12 Trotting .9 2,000 Krntaru), Ilrewli'rs Slakt- . 9.0(10 eral voting precincts No. 1 of Lincoln grounds. Sale begins promptly at 5,000 3 The Futurity, more wheat sown this fall than last. Florence E. Stepp, Stanford. . 1,000 J,'MIU 2:1" Class, TruttifiK 2:0 t'la- -. I'arJnc .. county, Kentucky, are directed to do 9 :30. Rev. Father Leo filled his regular . 1,200 1,100 2:03 Class, I'sUns 2:11 Cla, racing .. and perform all the respective duties appointment at New Austria Sun- Wm. D. Tardif, Jr., Stanford. B. F. ROBINSON MONDAY, OCTOKER 9. Susie E. Tardif, Stanford. TUESDAY , OCTOBER required by them by the laws of this Tlio C.tlclo.i Ciii. 2:i7 Trotters ... .s s.noo day. COL. I. M. DUNN, Auctioneer. Kratiirky Futurity .S14.000 CliuRiimtii 1 utiirity ... .. 5,000 commonwealth in advertising and Mr. John Wentzel, the hustling Prof. Wm. D. Tardif, Stanford. . 1.200 2:14 Cla., Trottlnfr Z:OG IKm, Trotting .. 1,000 conducting said election in the pre . 1,000 2:07 Class, rating 2:13 CJavs Trottins .. . i,oo merchant of this place, and Mr. Leo Ella B. Knox, Stanford. . 1,000 paration and preservation of the bal- We figure the Colonel to lose S:03 Class, I'acinff ... Eyer and their families, were visit- Joe Allie Gains, Stanford. TrESDAY, OCTOBER 10. lots and in canvassing and certifying about 3j99o,000 of his formerly d !ui (.; ticaln) ing friends in Lexington Sunday. l TTSDNESDAr, OCTOBER 4. ... . 3,000 The Dinner Mr. Albert Stamphley bought a Rosa B. Ross, Lancaster. Hoard cf Commerce, 2:00 Pacingr ... .? 3,003 2:03 Class, Makes ...1,000 ed that said election be held in a!lvoted followers in his retreat from 2,;:o 2:15 C'lat., Tritll:js TIio I,!mrst"inr. 2: IS Trotting of goats from John Division No. 2. . 1,000 nice bunch . 1.C00 repects as requhad by law governing ' Armageddon. 2:11 Class, Trotting Brown, for which he paid a fancy Bettie Wilkinson, Stanford. 1,000 VEDXfDAY, OCTOBER 11. v Cumberiauc!, 2:03 I'zvlr.z 3 2.000 price. Evelyn Tardif, Stanford. i'aeint; I'lHiirily TUCIJSDAY, OCTOBEK 5. 2,000 Marie, the little daughter of Mr. Henrietta Pennman, Hubble. a:a cia-- ''rot Hue 1.200 $ 3,000 Th TranIvanlo. 2:03 Trotting C. 1,000 and Mrs. Charles Trub, has been on Trotters llooo & Co. 2:0'J tlans. Trutlin Trotting the sick list, but is able to be in Virgie Wood, Stanford. i.ooo 2:21 Vlvn. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 12. iw,u 2:12 Claiw. TiuUiiii $ 1,000 school again. Division No. 4. 2:29 i 1,000 .......,, .., Class, Trofttaz . Mr. W. T. White and family were Mrs. E. J. Caulder, Stanford. rvmiv nrTnnrn r.. ..: TroVlen". 1,000 S 2.000 Three-- l' 2:10 rarhu: B!n Ora-of Mr. and Mrs. G. D. Alice V. Haynes, Stanford. d 1,000 the guests Trotterb) 2.000 l.oilnirS!i 1,000 PRIDAY and SATURDAY. OCTOBER 13 Boone Sunday. 2:13 :Uu,s, Trottlnc 1,000 Miss Cecelia Abt left Thursday Mrs. V. K. Jones, Hustonville. and 14 JIISSEKVED. 2:10 Class, Facing for Akron, Ohio, where she will at- F. L Stepp, Stanford. tend school. Stella Jarman, McKinney. Mr. Frank Montag, of Cincinnati,, is visiiing nis parents, mr. and Mrs. To yoke forces with the hyphens Joseph Montag. Mrs.- Ida Kearns has been on the and the old guard bosses must be sick list but is somewhat improved more or less distressing to those who at this writing. Home Phone 35 Office Phone 167 Mr. Albert Schlanni was calliner stood at Armageddon and battled 42, . on a very dear friend of his Sunday. for the Lord. STANFORD, KY. fikwM were made in the first four grades and the pupils who were promoted to the fifth grade were escorted to the Graded School building by the Superintendent. Rev. D. M. Walker opened the exercises at this building with scripture reading and gave an interesting and instructive talk to the pupils. He pointed out the great opportunities that the pupils of the graded school have and admonished them to take advantage of the same. At the close of the chapel exercises promotions were made in all the upper grades. There were iM pupils enrolled in the High School which is the largest enrollment the school has ever had. Supt. Wilson has used every effort to encourage pupils entering the High School to continue their work until they have finished the entire course. The first year that he was connected with the school there were 70 pupils enrolled in High School; the second year 85, last year 94, and at this date there are already over Tjc IZlnd Yen Have Always Bought, and wliicli has "been. in use for over GO years, lias bornotlie signature of ana lias been maue iinuer ins per- sonal supervision smco its lnianey. &i&r-yyou jj, J-7--- etrCc&ilt Allow no one to deceive in thi3. d " are IraS Counterfeits, Imitations and " All Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of Infants and Children Experience against Experiment,, Jst-as-goo- Castor Oil, Pars-gori- c, harmless snbstirute Drops and Soothing1 Syrups. It is pleasant. IS contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms allays Fcverishness. For more than thirty yeari ii has been in constant luse for tho relief of Troubles ar.d Flatulency, Wind Colic, aU Teeth iDiarrhcoa. It regulates tho ytom.ieh. and assimilates the Pood, giving hcaitl:;,- - a:ti na'urtu iee. The Children's Panacea Tiic IUotlier'5 Pricait. Cantoria is Ccn-Ttlputio- hat is CASTOR for a ITo-wci- s, NUiNE n & EL r vSnTfW ijMB ind ion Have Mwm 30 Use For Over Years cr lMiJ.VhlJ3j.!B3M?lil3i;8wW "ft 31 in F Notice of Election 4. PUBLIC SALE TTTTrrTTrTiTTTTiiwnirini tafcsa ffrarararaniiiiMiiBateto THE ONLY CIRCUS COMING. - 1 .L m three-year-o- ld Ce-cili- an six-year-o- ld 3-y- se se Pine-Tar-Hon- ey Pine-Tar-Hon- ey s. 44th Fall Meeting Oct. 2 to 14, 1916 SENSATIONAL, (2-ear-olu- s) Ottenheim SACH ' ltf i Asl:l-)ii.- . rin . C5- -J ear-old- s) h. I Two-Ynsr-O- U J. McCLARY ; J. L Beazley r-- s, ear-Ol- . Lee Axworthy 2:00, The Stallion King To Beat the World's Record Monday, Oct. 2, or Tuesday, Oct 3. - Undertaker - Embalmer Undertaker Phone Embalmer w-REDU- RAILROAD RATES' - Stanford. Ky l The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: The Interior Journal S.tM. SAUFLEY. Editor and Proprietor Friday, September 15, 1916. $1)0 a Year in Advance, Paper Stops When Time For Which It is Paid, Expires. Entered at the Postoflice at Stanford, Ky., as Second Cla Fall Announcement Every where in nature we see evidences of a summer that is gone. If s only a memory now. The FALL SEASON OF 1916 with its prosperity, its abundance of everything and its high prices of all farm products is with us. Lincoln county has been blessed this year. Never in history has she poured so much into the Democratic Ticket )A ofbvl Woodrow Wilson. For President For V. Pres. T. R. Marshall. For Congress Harvey Helm. TKe keens it in the Bank where it is safe from fire or burglars or his own extravagance. vtc6 When you carry money in your pocket the tempta- man with money Political Announcements The Interior Journal is authorized to announce the following candidates for office subject to the Democratic 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 The shortage of white paper beIt comes constantly more serious. is so serious that many of the larger newspapers of the country whose contracts for news print are about expiring are threatened with the danger of the suspension of publi- Plenty of everything and high prices for all. So the farmer should be well fixed and in a good humor. Willing to buy and ABLE TO PAY. In the face of this prosperty and good feeling we are . Pockets of the Farmer Filling Our Shelves and Stacking tions and chances to spend it are very great. Greater than you think, for a few dollars here and there to borrowers and for things that you don't actually need, soon melt your pile away. Put your money in the Bank. It is safe there. Add to your balance every cent you can spare. Soon you'll be "a man with money." Put YOUR MONEY in OUR BANK. We pay 3 per cent, interest. Our Counters 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." CROPS 100 barrels of corn, five stacks of hay; 15 acres of hemp and nine acres of tobacco. Farming implements of all kinds. As I intend to go West I will sell TEKMS: Made known on day of sale. Call and see the place yourself. at public auction on For any other particulars or inforTHURSDAY SEPT 28, 1916, mation see or write me. R. C. beginning at 9.30 o'clock A. M.f MY Stanford, Ky., R. F. D. 5. FINE BLUEGRASS FARM, seven County the ca- GUAR- Lincoln cation because of inability to secure the necessary supply of news circumstances print. Under such there was held in New York last week a meeting of the publishers of that city and some of the larger of the Northern and Eastern cities. One result was an agreement made among the newspapers of New York City to cut down the size of their paper an amount equal to 121 pages per week. This may help slightly to relieve the pressure but there is a demand for economy in the consumption of white paper thruout the United States. In spite of all that can be done it is reasonably certain that white paper will bring a much higher price next year than newspapers are now paying where they have 'ontracts made the beginning of the year. It is well enough for the patrons of newspapers to understand what is going on in the mancat of one of the jio-ducthat enters largely into the cost of newspaper production. It is inevitable that newspapers mush find some way next year for the increase in their revenue. ts Fuller of Merchandise than ever before. This is a NEN'S WEAR STORE, with Women's and Children's Shoes and Hose added. Watch our window displays. Come in and put your fingers on the merchandise. Let us tell and show you what people are going to wear this fall. No matter a man's profession, whether laborer or loafer, everything he wears we can furnish. McRoberts & Bailey and Hughes "in complete accord." The Presidential Candidates "Eph," said a well known younpr Southern Senator to an old darkey he saw hanging about the outskirts of a political meeting, "what do you know about politics? Ifll venture to say that you can't even tell me who is going to run for president." "Yaas, boss I knows," answered Old Eph. "Mr. Rusevelt's er runnin' for there here Aggressives, and is er runnin' fer us, an' an' an' boss, I don't fergot who's er runnin' for the white folks I" Ex. Mr-Hughes s HANGING FORK FARM FOR SALE NUN-NELLE- Y, STOCK will also sell the following stock: Four good brood mares and four good driving horses; mares with colts by side; 2 pair ot mules; 2 well bred yearling fillies ; 70 head of good stock ewes; 25 head of hogs; 3 cows and calves; 25 good feeding cuttle end 4 1 miles west of Stanford and three and a half miles east of Hustonville, on the banks of the Hanging Fork, two miles from Q & G. railroad, containing 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 consisting of frame building of seven rooms, halls and porches, good cellar and cistern at door, large tobacco farm, stock barn and all necessary outbuildings. The other tract of 160 acres, has a brick dwelling of eight rooms, good barn, cribs and all necessary outbuildings. Both farms well watered and about seventy acres in cultivation. Balance in grass. Farms are adjoining and would make an ideal home for two families. PUBLIC SALE On Saturday, Sept. 16th, 1916, at 2 o'clock I will offer for sale my place on the Middleburg pike, three miles south of Hustonville, the following property to wit: Two mules; one brood mare, bred to jack; two milk cows; two good heifers; one fine Jersey bull; one cream separator ; one cook stove; a few farming tools. Other things too TERMS made known on day of sale. MRS. DELLA MILLER. John B. Dinwiddie, Auctioneer. SALE FOR TAXES 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 of McKinney. V. M. Tanner, Col64 numerous to mention. enth Appellate district which augurs ' The number of wage earners has for Democracy. Sore spots have been increased from 6,000,000 in 1912 to made that it is said cannot be healed 8,500,000 in 1916 and the wages paid and it is believed that Judge Samp- (them is more than $3,000,000,000 son will be slaughtered in a number more since the inauguration of a of the strongest Republican counties. ' Democratic administration. It is to The district is normally Republican the interest of those who toil to do by 10,000 majority, but with a strong everything they can to continue a organization by the Democrats it is state of affairs so favorable to them, believed that it can be overcome by and from all indications there will be the Democratic nominee, Judge J. M. 'more wage earners to vote for De Robinson, who is an able lawyer and mocracy's nominees than ever before. a very popular man of Pike county. The veritable grandsire of all The prize is worth striving for and advertisement agpears the Democrats are going to make it miracles Taft, Roosevelt, Penrose, An unusual in today's I. J., and is the firJL of a with great confidence. Smoot, Gallinger, Murray, Crane remarkable and poweriul sen is? the advertisement of the At perhap coffee manufacturers, greatest cottee producing nrm cmintw. The habit of coffee! ing, so popular in many homi Vippn hitterlv attacked in years by manufacturers of a 'substitute, in newspaper advertisirfe and otherwise. Coffee makers ancjeoffee drinkers will welcome the defense of the "cup that cheers but does not intoxicate" which is set forth in the advertising which the Arbuckle company is starting today. Read this advertisement in another column on this page. It is good reading, and tells an interesting story, whether you drink coffee or not. Likewise paper proves its appearance in this that the big manufacturers of national importance are more and more beginning to realize that the surest and truest medium through which to reach the great mass of people of these United States is thru their home newspaper the country newspaper, among which we are proud to be numbered. i On 1916, at Saturday, September 16th, They beat Cole Blease for governor of South Carolina, this week which is a good sign. Bleaseis very much on the order of certain politicians with which Kentucky is overly familiar at present. A3jtl Mttiumt &zztf&' fat heifers. lector. Former Senator Albert H. Charlton, of Louisville, one of the democrats who voted and helped elect 4w. Bradley to the senate, died last His death leaves only one week. of the infamous quartet still alive'. Milton H. Smith, president of the L. & N., was 80 years old Wednesday. He has proven Dr. Osier's theory all wrong, for the best work this great man has done has been in Fall Clothing We have just received our first shipment of Fall Clothing and they are recent years. POLITICAL NOTES (From Democratic Headquarters) After discoursing at length on the beauties of a protective tariff in his speech at Portland, Ore., Candidate Hughes branded as a traitor to his country the man who would seek to build up a private fortune at the public expense. Yea, verily, but nearly all of the swollen fortunes are due to the Republican theory of a protective tariff, and the fact that most of the beneficiaries of the system are putting up their ill gotten gains to elect Mr. Hughes shows that they want a return to it. They are traitors, of course, but as long as human nature remains as it is so long will men take advantage of a law which enable them to enrich themselves at the expense of others. Mr. Hughes does not even fool fools by his exhibition of virtue. With the bitter fight between Sampson and Kirk during the campaign and the institution of a contest by the latter for the nomination, a state of affairs' is shown in the Sev- - What would 1i tfiv for me correewou TVi Like a million other women, yon can serve coffee that he would give most anything to have coffee which starts the day '"right" for all. Everyone loves the rich flavor of Arbuckles' Coffee. Of all the coffees in America, today, it is by far the most popular One woman says, "My husband used to swallow his coffee and 1 Far Beyond Any We Have Ever Handled We have these in Pure German Dye. No fade. Cut to fit. Prices same as always.'jfCall now and see them. buckles' and you'd think it was Sunda' the way he lingers over his breakfast." Serve it in your home see how the little early morning wrinkles disappear. Until you try Arbuckles' you will never know what a difference good coffee f"m make in your home. hurry off. New we have Ar- CKIITONgK CLOTHES - . GUARikUTCLD ROBINSON'S Arbuckles' Coffee is untouched by human hands. It is weighed, and sealed by machines, machines which Arbuckle Bros, originated and which experts say are the most efficient in the world. .i - Tf ; w v--'j n The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, September 15, 1916. Have You A Bank Account? If not, do you expect to go through ilfe without one? Improve your financial condition. Make money and save It. Dr. J. B. Perkins seems to be holding his own nicely. Col. John W. Rout continues quite feeble. Miss Lucy Somerville, of Greenville, Miss., is the guest of Mrs. H. P. Hawkins, just west of town. W. 0. Walker was in Indiana on business and took in the state fair Thursday. News from Maysville is that Mrs. J. C. Reynolds appears to be doing very well. She is down with typhoid fever. Mrs. Elmer Eads, and her father, Judge W. L. Dawson, took in the state fair this week and visited her sister, Mrs. C. I. Dorsey and family. Among those from here who saw the state fair this week were Messrs. W. M. Bright, J. S. Rice, W. T. Tucker, of Stanford, Smith T. Powell, of Hustonville, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. 3aughman. south of Danville. Hence Overstreet came back from Danville this morning, after a several weeks' siege of typhoid fever, during which he was very low at one time. He has made so fine a recovery he looks as if he were never sick Fall Styles Are In Suits, Shoes, Hats, Shirts, Underwear And All Kinds Of Haberdashery We Have Every Thing New in Ready-To-WeFor Men and Boys ar Deposit It In i .. in his life. Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Conwell left for Colorado the first of the week to look over some real estate before reOf turning to their home in Pawhuska, Okla. They have been spending several weeks with her mother, Mrs. will S. E. Owsley and other relatives in this section. you living, The following Lincoln county people took Wednesday morning's train for Louisville to attend the big Fair: Mesdames W. H. Brady and Logan McCall and John A. Ball and wife, W. H. Underwood, E. T. Pence, Jr., and son, Lynn Pence, Paul Finch, Harvey Wilkinson spent several W. T. Tucker. W. S. Embry and days in Louisville. wife, of Garrard, went down on the Judge J. P. Bailey is spending a same train. Mr. J- - M. Ware is in Louisville few days in Louisville. this week attending the state fair. Miss Mary Vanoy is in Louisville Born, to the wife of Rollie Stack- for a few days. er, at Rowland, a little daughter. Mrs. B. D. Carter is visiting her Josh Jones left Thursday for St. mother near Perryville. Louie Lay, who lives at Jumbo, is Joseph, Mo., to be with his brother, Mrs. T. K. Watson, of Corbin, was very I'A with typhoid fever. John Jones, who is very ill. Mack Farmer, is representing the guest of Miss Emma Hays. Mrs. E. C. Walton was called to Born, to the wife of George M. Lincoln county at the Boys' EncampHarrodsburg Wednesday by the Smith on Route 1, a son. He has ment at the State Fair this week. death of her cousin, Warren I. Allen. been named James H. Smith. Dennis Spragens, of the Ellisburg Miss Annie Ashlock spent several section, has accepted a nice position Mrs. W. B. Overstreet, of Parks-villcame up Wednesday to visit days in Lancaster with Mrs. W. M. with Georgetown College. Zanone and other relatives. Tier daughter, Mrs. Ed Davis. John Engleman's great three-yea- r Lawrence Kennedy, of New York' Mrs. H. D. Glasscox and little old trotter won a $2,000 stake at City, srent several days with his par daughter visited relatives at Parks the harness races in New York this We have selected froin !he leadYou buy and continue to buy ents, Mr. and Mrs. D. V. Kennedy. ville this week. week. styles of the leading; makers being Mr. where you receive the best values. Mrs. Ed Ballard spent Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Potts, out on Sunday and In court in Garrard this week, a with Mr. and Mrs. Hogan cause we know your wants. Some of We are thinking of the broad definiDanville pike, have a little daughter Ballard at Bryantsville. divorce was granted to Mrs. Stella at their home, born August 28th. you want a touch of extreme, some Mrs. Louanna Holdam, of Musko- Sanders Perkins, aid she was given tion of the word value, cost value, T. W. Jones and wife went down gee, Okla., snent several days with ?3,000 in settlement. the more conservative. We know that service value and satisfaction value. to the great State Fair Wednesday Mrs. J. S. Rice. Hugh Noe, of this city, was a valafternoon. good style exists in both extreme and J. L. Beazley and son, Gatewood uable man in the I. H. C.'s big exThis store aims to serve you in this Mr. James Ed Bruce was at the Beazley, and Joseph Grimes spent hibit at the state fair grounds all conservative, and we have brought broad value way, and the man who week. State Fair Thursday. Judge W. L. Thursday at the big State Fair. Mrs. J. D. Holderman and twin it here for you. You are to judge buys earliest gets most service and Dawson was also in the crowd. The Paint Lick base ball team deMr. and Mrs. Willie Martin spent daughters, Misses Dorothy and Vir- feated Hustonville at Paint Lick last how well we have served you. We satisfaction. You'll be better served Thursday in Louisville and saw the ginia Holderman, of Perryville, are Saturday by a score of 4 to 2 in a guests of Mr. and Mrs. I. A. Potter. six inning game. want to show you our goods. if you buy early. jreat fair. Mrs. R, C. Saufley and children. Hon. W. G. Gooch, Will W. Mrs. John Lay, of the Jumbo sec and Joe Chancellor went to of Phoenix, Ariz., went to Danville tion, is a sufferer from cancer. Docthe State Fair Wednesday afternoon. late this week to visit her aunt, Mrs. tors are preparing her for an opMiss Pearl Acey, of Burnside, is John W. Hughes. The Winchester Courier savs that eration.' the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Walker had the misforMiss Letitia Warren underwent a Mrs. J. W. Acey. painful operation on her foot, in a tune to have a kettle of boiling Mesdames R. T. Bruce and J. H. Woods have been attending the State Louisville infirmary, and is reported water turned over in ier lap Wednesday night. She was severely to be improving nicely. Fair. Mrs. W. L. Jones has returned burned. Dr. J. W. Bryant .was in LouisChief of Police O. Buck, of Lanville last week, 'living goods for fall from a visit of a week to her sister, Miss Loraine Totten, at Lebanon. caster, passed through this morning business Mrs. J. B. Huffman and children Miss Totten returned home with her from Somerset, where he had been to testily in. the Pulaski circuit are visiting relatives and friends at and is her guest. s Miss Willie Hocker, who has spent court. Turnersville and McKinney. Mesdames W. J. Edmiston, J. G. the summer with relatives here, left Dave Thomas continues to show Caroenter and Bragg Thompson, of Thursday for her home at Pine Bluff improvement, his many friends will Crab Orchard, were here shopping Ark. A number of social events were be glad to know. His mother, who given Miss Hocker during her stay has been with. him for several days, Thursday afternoon. Dr. G. G. Perry, wife and Miss here. nas returned home. Mrs. H. J. McRoberts, Mrs. H. B. Bettie Perry are spending the day A unanimous demand has in Richmond, preparatory to moving Davis, Mrs. Carl A. Carter and made upon Robert E. Hughes,been of Misses Sue Rout and Anne Davis Louisville, up next week. formerly of Lancaster, to Mrs. Buford Rogers and Mrs. Os- McRoberts attended the burial of become manager of the $1,000,000 car Brent have returned to their Warren I. Allin at Harrodsburg factory fund, raised by the business Miss Tory Anderson has entered the French, Paris says the number of home near Bloomington, 111., after a Thursday afternoon. school at Lancaster. prisoners taken was large. CompaMrs. Carrie Shelton, who has been men of the Falls City. visit to relatives in Lincoln county. Protracted meeting will begin at triots of the French were busy north Miss Lillie McCIary, who has spent the guest of friends here, including ty,E. M. Royalty, of Anderson counthe Baptist H. Mrs. G. C. Kennedy, who has been in October. church the first Sunday of the Somme warding off counter the summer with her sister, Mrs. Miss Mary Vanoy, left Thursday af- farmhas rented the J. pike, Browning on attacks. and with so ill, is much improved. Mattie Nevius, returned to Knoxville ternoon for Louisville to visit for a his wife the Somerset and two children, has moved of Thompson, few days before returning to her Wednesday. Mrs. Sylvester here to make his home. He started Paint Lick visited relatives here. Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Roarers. home at Corinth, Miss. Messrs. W. A. Poynter and W. L. near Kings Mountain, are receiving ' Mrs. W. S. Elkin, of Atlanta, Ga., in right by subscribing for the I. J. Evan Mason, the Lunsford, of Walnut Flat, were here congratulations upon the arrival of who has been here for a month or We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for any so with her sister, Mrs. Charlotte son of Tom Mason, fell out of a on business. a little daughter. In stubborn fighting over a front case of Mrs. Bannie Miller, who has been Warren, and also at Lancaster, with tree a short time ago and broke his Woodson Carpenter came in last of four miles between Vermandovil-lei- s Catarrh Cure. that cannot be cured by IIall'3 I 3. CIIENEY & CO., Toledo. O. the guest of the family of her uncle, other relatives, returned to her left leg between the ankle and the Sunday with his handsome bride and Lilly the Germans have been We, the ncder!stied. have known William Burge. returned to her home southern home this week. She left knee in two places. The little fel- from Greensburg, Ind. She was a forced to give up the northern porF. J. years, and low will be laid up for some time. Miss Taylor of that place. Woodson tion of Vermandovilers, while the Cheney for the last In15 al' business belleTe him ner Bloomington, 111., Wednesday Mrs. Warren about the same. perfectly honorable Deputy Internal Revenue CollecClaiborne C. Walton, who has is to be congratulated on winning so French have occupied the outskirts of and hnunclally :.ble to carry out anytransactions afternoon. obligations firm. tor W. S. Fish, of this eitv. has tiPr been at work at Akron, 0., surprised bonnie a bride. May every good the railway junction town of Chaul-ne- s made by his NAT. BANK Mesdames J. E. Robinson and R. OP COMMERCE. L. Elkin, of Lancaster, were here ill at the Norton Infirmary at Louis- his homefolks and friends by joining thing come their way. and thrown their forces along . Toledo. Ohio. ville for a couple of weeks, his the navy. He left at once for Port dog which, in the railway. Southeast of Wednesday to bring to the train Mr. W. F. Ballard has a Flail's Catarrh Cure Is taken internallr. acting Frank Moye, who had been a guest friends will regret to know. He is Royal, S. C, to begin training for our opinion, beats the one which was further German trenches directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the sent free. in heir homes. Mr. Moye went to considerably improved reported in the press last week. This were captured and most of the vil- centssystem. Testimonial all Drusshts.Price 75 now, and nis worK. per bottle. Sold by hopes to be at work again next week. Congressman David H. Kincheloe, dog also catches the tobacco worms, lage of Gallatin, Tenn., to enter college. feel to Take Hall's Family Ti'ls for constipation. of the Second district, who is said is a good watch dog and in the fur to be one of the few real orators season, often catches five dollar's from Kentucky in congress, will worth of furs in an evening's hunt. open the democratic campaign in The Gill family have about recovGarrard county, Monday, Sept. 25. ered from the severe siege of typhoid Will Reinhart, who went to Co- fever through which they have gone. lumbus, O., some two weeks ago to Four members of the 'family have look for work, writes his parents, had the dread disease in seven Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Reinhart, that ty p plv S Close All Dry Goods, Clothhe has a good position in a paner Messrs. J. T. Rigsby and F. L. ing, house there. Thompson were visitors at Richmond A daughter of Charles C. Terry, court. who lives out on rural route No. 3, Miss Katherine Melvin is with the has pronounced symptoms of infan- homefolks for a few days. 9c; goods, tile paralysis, Br. J. B. Smith, who Mrs. Paul Finch, of Drake's Creek was here from McKinney Thursday, visited Mrs. W. F. Ballard. 9c; Calico, 4 c, informed the I. J. The B. Y. P. U. meets regularly Mrs. Chris Camenisch, of the Mc- every Sunday evening at the Baptist i Coats, each, $1.50; Boys7 $3 Kinney section, is doing nicely eince church. It is progressing nicely una very severe operation she under- der the able presidency of Rev. Cy$4 $1.50 $2 went Wednesday. Dr. J. B. Smith, rus Johnson. Many of McKinney, who was at her bedour. J. W. Brown, of Parker, Ind., is side Thursday, says she is greatly here visiting friends; thence he will improved. visit at Ottawa, Ky. Little Julian Wright, who was opRev. Greer, presiding elder of this erated upon at Danville for appen- district, preached here Sunday eve"COR, dropptngabighornacrossacanon. G. MASTERS, dicitis, is happy and about himself ning and administered the rites of or stopping a charging grizzly range, ajiM again at the home of his parents, Mr. baptism by sprinkling, to Owen Du- " precision ana penetration comDinea wita and Mrs. James H. Wrierht here. vall, at the Methodist altar. quick, positive action arc tks qualities that have The little fellow has made a remarkMrs. Lou Rogers and children, of made these rifles famous. WV t able recovery. A Tenn., visited the families of MesR minitM UMC Htan Power Autoloaima Rifle Five shots. s Je&&V.ZZ74tVAC.-TaAfter completing a summer course dames Evan Foley and Menefee El(imply press trigger or each sKot), .olid breech ; hammerless; I simple and easy withou t tools. n positive sif ety devices: in oral work under the direction of more. She arrived o late to attend Km melon UMC Utah Power Slide Action Repeater theony bij sST ? V'iS Misses Carter, of this city, Misses the burial of her flther, George W. vV of its type Six shots; solid Lreech. hamaicrless, jnatfuiae tfame arm Study music In tho atmosphere of culture A m A. i wA ensuring comptctnets. balance and absolute safety. Ella and Bettie Warren, daughters Naylor, who died last week at Corand In ideal surroundings. Lexington. game hunters place more responsibility upon their arms than of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Warren have bin. Ky.. is tho scat of culture, the university these r SDOrtsmea in the world. The prestige oforcriticaltwo Remind-isqualified for excellent positions and sportsmen aUi. tlii Alfn nf trlntl Antrtmna Trit" fl m "? UMC High Power Rifles with this group Mr. H. G. Cummins has been quite I (foiif icant and each open season shows a steady increase in the number.. iftKrSCxr-iWSo have been admitted as teachers in ill of grip. an incentivo to the highest Idealism. . :n wbo choot thctemodern rifles situated, the Lexington College of Music with its faculty of two of the foremost schools for the Rev. E. B. Thornton, who was a Sold by your home dealer and 3,250 other leading distinguished instructors In voice, piano, violin and other! merchants in Kentucky Deaf, of the West. Miss Ella War- threatened victim of typhoid's ravstring- Instruments, brass Instruments, theory, harmony,! Clean and oil your gun xciih REJI OIL, t"h comoina- ren has secured a position in the in- ages, is able to be about again. tion Powder Solvent, Lubricant and Rust Preventative composition, teacher's training, public school music, dra- -l stitution at Council Bluffs, Iowa, Joseph Cress leaves next week for mkmBSSLtii miiiM J , I The Remington Arms Union Metallic Cartridge Company matlc art and painting, affords rare advantages to the Threl-keld- 's while Miss Bettie Warren has been Nicholasville to enter Prof. Largett Manufacturers of Firearmi and Ammunition in theWorld music student. Degrees conferred. Positions guaranteed."! Woolworth BuildimJ. New York J). accepted as a teacher in a similar inselect school. Terms and board reasonable Summer term begins Juno 12. stitution at Omaha, Neb. They will J. M. Cress and family mo.tored to Fall term September 1 1. Write for catalogue. leave Saturday to assume their re- Brodhead .and Crab Orchard last BPBJEPimmj T M fct. Lexiitti O&w week. .w'llilffl spective positions. The First National Bank Stanford, Ky., i Where it you a work. earn you interest and secure are old too infirm to when I Come In And Let Us Show You. If You Are Not Ready to Buy, Will be Glad to Personal and Social Shew You Any Way. Heard About iown wolimeiyVi ew$ of This Storer r Men THE STYLE VIEW: THE BUSINESS VIEW e, Ma-the- nv Need We Say More? The Goods Are Here. The Welcome Sign Is Out. Phillips & Phillips Stanford's Biggest Store Preachersville Latest War News seven-year-o- ld How's This? Cat-irru Belloy-en-Santei- re Berney-en-Santer- re BEGINNING SATURDAY, SEP. 16, Will Out mmgmgmsimL, ra&fiAME RIFLE"! WMI?&tM i i Shoes, Hats, AT COST and Less than Cost Outing, per yard, Gingham, new per yard, per yard; Men's Odd and Suits and Bargains at store. New. Fresh, Clean Line Groceries, Fruits and Vegetables Phone 219. H. Stanford. l-2- it V3 r tate-dow- nm&gwu a wr zM-- QStriirliilSIC ma - nivTNcrnr snpiA uw J , ill I " ! uiwtk?: , x - The Interior Journal. Stanford, Kentucky: M'Afee Family Reunion Friday, September 15, 1916. ESiqttyraT'CTre'rewrercp Ladies Fall Dresses Of Various Styles and Materials. We are showing a splendid line and you should see them. They range in quality and very price from the cheaper grades to-tbest. he Delightful Occasion Observed Mercer County Last Week McKINNEY HONOR ROLL Grade 1. Fred' J. Gooch, John Smith, Ray Smith, In Elliott, Alice M. Stroud Gooch. Jr.. Clen DnviHctnn. ce Long sleeves, high neck, sizes 36 to 46, worth $1.25 to $1.50, going now at 98c. Big line of Dry Goods of every kind. Outing Cloth included. Bought before the advance. Come and get what you want at Lowest Prices. House Dresses SALEMfi& SALEM KNOCKERS READ ThjeBaFgaiit Store THIS a 8sj Boost your city, boost your friend, Boost the lodge th!at you attend, Boost the street on which you're dwelling, Boost the 'goods that you are selling, Boost the people round about you, They can get along without you. But success will quicker find them If they know that you're behind - m m m era Boost the stranger and the neighbor. Scott & Eowne. Bloomfield, N. J. Cease to be a chronic knocker, Cease to be a progress blocker, Those shout loudest for war to If you'd make your city better whom preparedness means sharpenBoost it to the final letter. Detroit Free Press. ing the coupon shears. nature's demands are greater than in mature life. This is shown in so many pale faces, lean lxdies.. frequent colds, and lack of ambition. For all such children we say with unmistakable earnestness: They need Scott's Emulsion, and need it now. It them. possesses in concentrated form the very Boost for every forward movement, food elements to enrich their blood. It Boost for every new improvement, changes weakness to strength ; it makes Boost the man for whom you labor, them sturdy and strong. No alcohol. j j i ever receive the proper balance of food to sufficiently nourish both body and brain during the growing period when i's Fine For Stomach Ills9 Jo Sherwood, of Maysville, Says cc state and other states. Engraved vitations had been, sent out commanding the presence of all upon whom they could lay claim by blood or marriage. Consequently when the glad morning came the old church yard rapidly filled with people, many of whom went as strangers, but did not part as such, owing to the kindred fellowship and cordiality of spirit which pervaded the day. After a royal spread under the shade of the old trees and the inner man had been comforted with a typical Kentucky dinner, the clan gathered within the walls of the church and were ereeted with words of welcome by their chos- -' en chief, Caldwell McAfee, after which organization was effected and some committtees appointed. Then follov?ed an important speech by a talented son of the clan, Judge Chas. A. Hardin, of Harrodsburg. Judge Hardin's words, so soulfully spoken, reflected most truly the patriotic, reverential spirit of his worthy ancestors, and the spirit of the occasion. An item of importance to them was the erection of a monument to the memory of Jane McAfee, the mo' ther of the five brothers, who settled in the community in 1773. Extracts of interest, including evidences of a wonderful preservation of life from hostile Indians, were quoted from early historian, Col. Robert E. McAfee, one of the brothers, who was later sent as Consul to South America. Gratitude for what they considered very special providence prompted the building of a church and ground was broken and a building erected, which they named "New Providence." A committee is now appointed to locate this monument either at the old church or at Harrodsburg nearby. Would not other families do well to emulate the McAfees in annual reunions whereby history may be preserved, traditions handed down and posterity enriched by family history where God has been honored and served? Those who attended this reunion from Danville were Mrs. J. M. Wallace, Major Wallace, Mrs. Mary Davis Irvine. Between two hundred and fifty And three hundred people were in attendance, manv of whom were from a distance. True Kentucky was bountifullv dispensed inhos-nitalitv The McAfee reunion at New Prov-'denchurch, Mercer county, Kentucky, has become the established custom. The second meeting of this clan, Augut 31, was attended by several hundred people from over the Ben Dunlap. Grade 2. Joe Kenney, Arley Gooch, Claud Rawlings, Alma Sluder, Roxie Smith, Bessie Hughes. Montgomery, 3. Ralph Grnde f. Wallace Hughes, Edsell Toombs, "Rmitpnhm-P-- . Allie Smith. Mara- ,ret Gooch, Mary Grider, Edith Ow ens, Alma Spears, iviaaaiene Sa-dixuc-Clure. Elizabeth Metcalf, Martha Durham, I James Samuel Grade James Walker, Mack H. Singleton, Donald Hughes, Lelia Rawlings, Clarence Sluder. Omrlf a. Tva Duncan. Hattie Bri- ley, Woodie Goode, Ransom Elloit, Vasca Elliott. r. Grade. 8. Eva Gover, Alta R. H. Hopkins, Principal. Mrs. Stella Montgomery, Ass't Teacher. 4., Go-ve- Owens, H 1 PROFESSIONAL AND BUSINESS CARDS Office of Estate For Sale Si R. M. NEWLAND Headquarters for Best FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE Stanford, Ky. Phone 168 and 45. I am prepared to vaccinate for VACCINATE An- thrax, Black Leg, and all other tock diseases. JOHN COOK, Veterinarian, Stanford, Ky. Phone 204. NO. 141 acres; 35 acres in cultivation; balance in timber; two houses; barn, 50 & INSURANCE in all its branches; Surety Bonds; Farm Loans 59c. West End Insurance Agency, W. J. Campbell, Hustonville. 61-16p chicken house etc.; well watered; good neighborhood; close to school and church; Price $1500.00. CHAS. HART DENTIST A modern equipped office. Somno-form anesthesia and orthodontia a specialty. Phone 33, Hustonville, Ky. NO. 142 151 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-- T. W, PENNINGTON, Myers House Flats DENTIST Phone: Office 240: Res. 165 Stanford, Ky. J. B. PERKINS Rooms 28-2Phone 214 9, DENTIST Lincoln Bank Building STANFORD. KY. tho occasion will be a memorable one for the clan and their Mid friends. Harrodsburg Democrat. Fry It and You Will Soon See." a. THE NEED FOR CLEAN AMUSEMENTS j "No, indeed, I don't suffer from stomach trouble after taking Tanlac" said Mr. John Sherwood, Second and Walnut streets, Maysville, Ky. "Why, for years I had trouble with indigestion and when I heard of Tanlac I decided to try it. "I was surprised to find that it relieved me, almost, at once. I can truthfully say that I feel like a different person. The best way is for you to try it and see for yourself." The wonderful success of Tanlac is familiar to everyone. No matter where you go Tanlac is a household word. It is the story of merit never before obtained by a proprietary medicine. Conservative business men to whom the actual production of Tanlac have been presented have scouted them until the proof was shown. The production of Tanlac now stands at the rate of 5,000,000 bot- - tarrhal ills. Tanlac is being specially introduced in Stanford at the Penny Drug 73-- 1 Store, E. R. Coleman, Prop. Tanlac may be obtained at th following nearby cities: Moreland, Abraham Minks;. Hustonville, Adams Bros.; McKinney, True & Co.; Ellis-burW. C. Bryant; Crab Orchard, Lyne Bros.: Brodhead, John Rob- bins; Lancaster, R. E. McRoberts; Bee Lick, J. Reynolds & Son; W. A. Horton. g, Way-nesbur- g, ties per year. These enormous sales mean but one thing and that is merit. It is the. repeat sales that count." When the first bottles gives good results a second bottle is always sold. In thousands of cases people have voluntarily come forward with their personal endorsements. These are facts as indisputable as the Rock of Gibraltar. They prove that Tanlac has relieved stomach, kidney, liver and ca- lij fe You can sveid the enpense, delay and dirt of removing the old roof, In-- u and the inside cf your house is net exposed during the expensive, storm-proand perruncrrt. 16 ForSsU by of M .WILL3 STONE,. Stanford, Ky. of human life, the worker, are confronted by a disturbing enfiron-meand a persistent counter-curreof degeneration. The question which earnest and thoughtful men and women are asking more insistently every day is: 'Whence come the bad?" Are they an inevitable feature of society? They are recruited from the ranks of childhood. Are they the product of heredity? Perhaps to a very great extent, but much more are they the product of environment. Comparatively little change in the moral bent in one direction or the other takes place in humanity, after The waste begins beadolescence. fore that time tho it may not appear until later. Nothing is more discouraging or disappointing than the work for the reform of depraved adults. Childhood is the time of extreme plasticity, physically, mentally and morally. Children, unless removed from the wrong environment, are The two great forces foredoomed. which act within or upon the child are heredity and environment. The essential elements of environment are: the good home, school and town. The making of a good home need scarcely be argued since most of our ahildren have a good home and the privilege of attending one of the very best schools in the state, but what have we in the way for clean amusements or environment for our youth? Our children hear and learn that which pollutes their minds and makes moral training difficult. The effluent force of our coarseness is ev erywhere.. On the streets a vast amount of unthinking as well as vicious profanity, coarseness, obscenity and even brutality is sometimes witnessed by them. Petty babble and gossip in our social surroundings is positively so corrupting that the wonder is that life improves from generation to generation as much as it nt nt IN TOWN Cemetery Hill, (From the Woman's Club Daily I. J.) Phone 164 In all the work for the moraiiza-tio- n HARRY JACOBS Dealer In Fine Monumental Work Stanford, Ky. Closed on Saturday story of five rooms; tchacco and stock barn, 36x70; cistein, 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-- m W. W. BURGIN Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays at Stanford Office in Lincoln Bank Buiding Mondays, Tuesdays and Wednesdays at Crab Orchard DENTIST 4 j NO. 45 John M. Casey, D. V. M. Veterinary Surgeon Grad. Cincinnati Veterinary College (Rec. by U. S. Gov.) Office. 84 acres; about four miles from Stanford; two story frame dwelling of six rooms; halls and porches; new- Danville, - Farris' Stable - Kentucky Is your Hot Weather Is Here! Bath-roo- m in order. See and get your sanitary plumbing done. Phone 188, Stanford, Ky. W. K. WARNER ly painted and papered; barn 50x60; cistern and four never failing springs; creek runs full length of one side; all of this place is in grass; right on pike; all buildings and fence good. Price $10,500.00. One third down and balance in one two and three years. Drummers' Wagons, Carriages and Buggies; Open Day and Night. Autos by tripor the mile. Give us a Trial, We Will Please You. H. H. Carter, Manager. Phone 5. CARTER & CARTER, Stanford, Ky. Livery and Auto Service 1 NO. 143 " acre firm lor- -t from Danville, Stanford and Lancaster; two story frame residence of six rooms, halls, three porches and pantries; an extra large stoct 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 doe3 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 mj'es 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 DR. R. E. TAYLOR, Graduate of the Cincinnati Veterinary College. Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist. Carter & Carter's Stable. Phone 5. STANFORD, KENTUCKY. Baughman's No. 1 Patent Flour Is Everlastingly Good On Sale At AH Grocery Stores Every Sack Guaranteed J.H. BAUGHMAN & COMPANY STANFORD, KENTUCKY a larger world. The vivid scenes on UNDERTAKER, WAYNESBURG. the screens become the strongest We carry a large and complete stock social influence at our youth's most of Caskets, Robes etc at all times. impressionable age. Psychologists Phone: Farmers' line No. ; have uniformly found that films ex- Woodstock line No. ert the strongest known power of Calls answered day or night. imitation and suggestion. The fate of the world is determined by the influences which prevail with the child from birth to seven years of age ; and certainly from birth to fourteen years. All of our problems go back to the child: the corrupt en- Leaves Daily Except Sunday Hotel) Stanford (St. Asaph vironment of politics, dishonesty, and 4.00 p. m. at drunkenness, incompetency and crim- Leaves 10:00 a. m. (Hotel Annex) at Danville inality. All because we are work9:00 a. and 1:30 p. m. ing in opposition to God's command- Bundles and jtn.Packages Carried at ment: "Do unto others as you would Low Charges have others do unto you." Mr. Voter O. L. MINKS, Proprietor will you not, by your privilege blot out the dangerous cigarette, the sale of "booze," clean up and purify the atmosphere of our back streets and alleys and save our boys? Don't the largest and best made-to-JT I represent wait to take the- - twig after it is bent order clothing house in this countrv and stiffened into a tree; to take the Ad V. Prire and Co., Chicago. III. My ex- r and directing brook after it has become a torrent; perience in measuring practical tailor.theIf you one who is not to take the fire after it has become a ing of your clothes, agives me the advantage conflagration. God is teaching us in will give me your order, I will promise you a get the square ways made costly, to begin at the be- money, deal. You will cheapest worth ofor your grades tho either the ginning and meet the demands of higher priced. inMy SPRING and SUMMEK - our efficient movie manager and have a picture show for our children. The movies give them the first glimpse of does. We need to time and at lowest price; sales cried anywhere. Phone 364A Lancaster at my expense with LANCASTER, KY. AUCTIONEER, The high dollar at your sale all the CAPT. AM BOURNE I. M. REYNOLDS , Auto Bus Between Danville and Stanford To the Public: Hughes & McCarty REAL ESTATE STANFORD, KENTUCKY J mnk-ove- the situation by confronting to fundamental principles. Mrs. W. K. WARNER. line of samples is now ready for your inspection. Call now and let me show you. Practical DTTDT 1 A Stamfobd, Tailor 1 Ky. Uf AawAWA rV J The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, September 15, 1916. W vJF IW HEi iB,ti Railroads Are Beneficial I w nzm. a 1 IlJIPf I l IW&W f essaA .r, . NlA IHIWW nroi in I in 0SACCO IS1 PREPARED iORSMOKERSUNDERTHE PROCESS DISCOVERED, IN v P. A. prats new joy mum Land Values Enhanced In Territory They Traverse. transportation facilities good highways and railroads to land values and tributary wealth is strikingly illustrated by a survey just made by the Queen & Crescent route. The territory embraced covers 596 miles between Williamstown, Ky., and Meridian, Miss. Thirty land experts collected the data,, The first calculation from the investigation is that land values decrease rapidly as mileage from railroad increases except in territory served by good, free turnpikes. Among illustrations is the town of Eubanks. Land within two miles of the station sells from $20 to $30 per acre. The same type of land with corresponding improvements eight to ten miles from the station brings The Health and liappiness have been essentials to the well being of the human race since creation. Naturally, health is sought by everyone thousands suffering from blood maladies, are giving thanks to the wonderful results obtained through S. S. S. E2EZZ3Z2 Happiness1 is tsn s.ixc ti and health are bound by a strong band of security when S. S G. is permitted to assist nature in restoring strength and vigor to the over worked and poisoned blood, with its strengthening vegetable qualities. EZEi!ES2ZEC relation of inn into the sport smokk-.g-! t ox , Raking expersments to J- r -f s.vr - 1 itt 4p 7 I1 iTriE'ioiSTilbE- 'LlfiHTFULiAND WHOIEr! ...,..,, ,.,., Produce , SOMETOBACCpfppiqiG; ftwwflMm KKUCtWfll.ttf I,,JU.LYB0I17I907 I mil ,il liMllllUiril R.yiREYNOLDST0BACCOCt)KPAHY III III .WiNsroNSALEriuHjCLjULSlM. YOU may live to and never feel old enough to vote, but it's certain-sure you'll not know the joy and i'lS iamtpsa AfUSTUUU nillii .. .K!. , m mmmmm mmst a mt m IS ID) D P k R M raw M iiu & HioMWi'fe You can smoke it long and hard without a comeback! Prince Albert has always been sold without coupons or premiums. We prefer to give quality! Prince Albert affords the keenest pipe and cigarette SI enjoyment! And that flavor and fragrance and coolness is as good as that sounds. P. A. just friendly old jimmy aiE sSss pipe or a hand rolled cigarette unless you get on talking-term- s with Prince Albert tobacco! P. A. comes to you with a real reason for all the goodness and satisfaction it offers. It is made by a patented process that removes bite and parch! it f ES NOT BlTEi THE 11.. i' niit-.- j .Mil NGUE contentment of a We Will Save You Money on frigerators, Ice Cream Freezers, Coolers, Etc. ALSO LAWN MOWERS AND GARDEN TOOLS. Re- UEJft only $10 to $16. Georgetown supplies a contrast. One mile from the city land sells at $200 per acre; 3 miles, $180; 7 miles for $150; 12 miles, $125. answers the universal demand for tobacco without bite, parch or kick-back! Prince Albert it told everywhere in toppy red bass, Sc; tidy red tins, 10c; handsome pound and d tin humidors and pound that clever crystal-elahumidor with top that keep the tobacco in scicA tplendid condition. half-pountt tponge-moittener Introduction to Prince Albert isn't any harder than to walk into the nearest place that sells tobacco and ask for "a supply of P. A." You pay out a little change, to be sure, but it's the cheer-fulle- st investment you ever made! m r the Pftllmbfi R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co., Winston-Sale- national joy smoke N. C. Copyright 1916 by R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co, ing man, while below delightful cool SKELETONS DUG UP ON ROAD water awaits his horse or livestock, j While grading a road near Nancy, The Fiscal court, for the county, Placed at Bend In Pike Half Way furnished the necessary piping, at Pulaski county, last week, a worka cost of $27, which is money well man name Elbert Simpson and others Up Hall's Gap. spent, and the Stanford Chamber of dug up two human skeltons on the Commerce by subscription, made up side of the road. They were in a One of the most useful convenien- $63 for the cost of the concrete splendid state of preservation. One ces to stock and stockmen coming basin. A guide sign will be placed into Stanford's market from the at this picturesque point later. It was evidently the skeleton of a young south has been the replacing of the is expected that the neighbors and man not yet grown, as the teeth were watering station, half way up the others who will obtain chief benefit all in place they Hall's Gap pike. A practically in- from this watering place, will keep it The clothing and long were perfect. had since gone into in order, and in cleanly condition. destructible watering trough of codecay, and the only thing that rencrete which has a capacity of 450 gallons has been built by Phillips D. C. Smith, who has been with mained to indicate their attire or poBros., concrete contractors of this J. W. Smith, the Lancaster merchant sition, was a few buttons, some of city. It is fed from Squirrel Spring on top of the Gap, which is said to for few months, has reigned and re- -' which were white' and the others be source of Green River. The spring turned to Mt. Vernon to accept the blue. Simpson, while searching thro' is 450 feet higher than the trough, position as head clerk for Sutton iz the dirt, dicovered a gold eagle, and has been boxed in, making a McBee at a much better salary. bearing the date of 185S. After the ' natural pool for the tliirsty wayfar Mt. Vernon Signal. discovery of the skeleton, many of the old citizens called to memory the the fact that just before the battle x"S'ric2?TZ-Zyffjz'---'''jcgfSaSjIr of Mill Springs, which occurred early . Bar r r ... in 1852, two of Gen. Zollicoffer's pickets were killed just west of Nanm cy, and were buried some distance Let's go and get some goo d old from the old Columbia Road. Since that time changes have taken place SBti in the community, and old road beds have been frequently abandoned for M wA better locations and the skeletons are doubtless those of the two Confed"When you're hot end thirsty, erates who fell at the commenceor just for fun, there's nothment of the battle that resulted in a ing comes up to it for delicious-ne- ts Union victory and in the death of and real refresfener.t. General Zolh'coffer. Not a great distance from the place where they were found is a beautiful plot of ground where the Confederates who fell on ; w ?&52&m?r83Z-the battle field are buried, and the gruesome reiminders of the sad trag'I Demand the genicr.e by fail name W edy of more than 50 years ago interriwuiairxs encourage substitution red there close beside the remains '"'' THE COCA-COL-A of their brave comrades. CO. S5S?WP J Concrete Water Trough j , & -- Whew, Its -- Hot! $ I 5ygrgg ATLANTA. GA. imiwr-- r., s -- My. - mmmtmLmHmsmt-A- i 1 ! Ww Tr TTWr 1 - ' p?J Chattanooga, Tenn., And Return, $6.90 From Junction City, Ky. ROONO-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. H. C. King, Passenger andiTicketjAgent, Lexington, Ky. WANT VdTE IN MARION Petitions asking that the Marion County Court call an election for the purpose of taking a vote on the liquor; question are being ciculated at Lebanon and in that county. It is proposed to take the vote in the county as a whole and to hold the election in December. Liquors have been sold at Lebanon for several years. It is the only town in the county where they are sold. There are four saloons and two quart houses in Lebanon, the former paying a city license of $1,000 a year and the latter $500 a year. .flD-taawsa-m J.u I- r'EOi.p RELIABLE' WT - i, 2V.iij-.i- s; t RSMEDITFORMEI Vf J? K r.B'IfflWT . 'y..i.? ) t"JltMJB13.CS.1i CAVE $9.85 For An All-Expen- se Two-Day- s' Tour From Stanford Sept. 26th 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 on sale for morning trains. Phone L. & N. Agent. ALFALFA IS PROFITABLE Territory that has good turnpike CROP FOR KENTUCKY. system leading direct from railroad only show a decrease of land values r i3BWiMWftiraifctf of frcm 40 to 50 per cent in same Limestone Region is Well Adapted distance. The O. &. W. Railroad, now buildGall Stones, Cancer and Ulcers of to the Growth of This Valuable ing in a western direction from a the Stomach and Intestines, Soil Builder. Feeder and main line station on the Q. &. C. Yellow Jaundice, Aproute. Onieda. Tenn., illustrates how Much literature concerning the pendicitis and other fatal ailments quickly timber and coal increases in value when furnished with stear.i rail growing of alfalfa in Kentucky has result from Stomach Trouble. Thoubeen sent ont by the Experimental road trasrortation facilities. Sufferers owe N;"e thousand acres of coal land Station, and there has been consider- sands of Stomach their complete recovery to Mayr's which carries a four foot of steam able comment on it, but too much bituminous coal thru which this new can not be said in favor of this suc- Wonderful Remedy. Unlike any line iuns. which has heretofore been culent builder of both flesh and other for Stomach Ailments. For located 14 miles from a railroad, soil. sale by The Penny Drug Store, Stanjumped in value from $6 to $25 per If alfalfa had no other value than to rejuvenate and replenish the soil ford, Ky., and druggists everywhere. acre. Twenty thousand acres of virgin it would still be worth farmer's effhardwood timber formerly priced at ort to cultivate it. The bacteria LATEST WAR NEWS c10 per acre is now value at $35 per bearing nodules on the, roots of the acre on account of this new railroad, plant act as a transformer, chang- areGerman and Bulgarian troops still engaged in the Dobrudja region. which passes within a few miles of ing the unavailable nitrogen in the Berlin reports the capture of seven this timber land. Many similar cases air to "fixed nitrogen" in the soij. works with their armored batteries. may be cited to show that transpor- The minimum value of nitrogen is cents a The Rumanians claim they have tatation facilities are essential to land seventeen and one-ha- lf pound, when commuted in commer- ken all of the Dobrudja frontier east values. cial fertilizer, which is evidence that of the Danube, between Bulgaria and it is a valuable and essential ingred- Rumania. ient. According to the agricultural Notice of EI ecticn book, there were 20.299 acres af alfalfa under cultivation in Kentucky SAVES DAUGHTER Special term Lincoln County Court in 1909. It has been estimated that held September 5th, 1916, Hon. J. P. this acreage has been doubled since that time, when Kentucky stood Bailey presiding. t among the States of the In the matter of the petition of A. twenty-sixt-h Advice of Motker no DoaBt PreW. Carpenter and others, was this Union in the production of this comday filed in the open court, and is modity. Kansas and Nebraska, howvents Daughter's Untimely End. now noted of record, praying for a ever, produce almost as much alfalfa submission of the question whether as all the other states combined. Calcicum is one of the essential catt e generally shall be permitted to run at large on the public high elements in the soil, if the producReady, Ky. " I was not able to do way and uninclosed lands of Huston-vilt- e tion of alfalfa is to be made profitMacisterial District No. 4. of able. Kentucky, being essentially a anything for searly six months," writes county, Kentucky, it ap- limestone region, is well adapted to Mrs. Laura Bratcher, of this place, "and Lincoln pearing from a consideration of said the production of large quantities was down in bed for three months. I cannot tell you how I suffered with petition that, it has been --signed by of alfalfa. This crop makes excellmore than twenty (20) legal voter ent silage, and the farmer who hos my head, and with nervousness and who reside in and are electors in his lot filled with alfalfa hay can womanly troubles. said Hustonville Magisterial District look forward to the rigors of a hard Our family husband he with considerably more could not do doctor told my and he had No. 4, that the time the petitions de- winter me any good, posited with the county court a sum quanimity than the average hus- to give it up. We tried another doctor, of money sufficient in the judgment bandman. but he did not help me. Under normal conditions there can of the court to defray the expense of At last, my mother to take said election that by an order of the be three cuttings of alfalfa yearly in Cardui, the woman'sadvised me thought tonic. 1 hay fiscal court of Lincoln county, now Kentucky. The value of alfalfa .t was no use for I was nearly dead in foice the Magisterial District is per ton as a feeder is considerably nothing seemed to do me any good. and But fixed as the unit in such elections in more than other feeds,, in addition I took eleven bottles, and now I am able county, that it is more than to which there is its value as a soil to do all of my work and my own Lincoln sixty days until next regular elec- builder. washing. tion to be held in said district, the 1 think Cardui is the best medicine in court is of the opinion and orders HARRY SOMMERS SAYS the world. My weight has increased, and adjudges that the petitions are On the very day that Roosevelt and I look the picture of health. " entitled to have the prayers of the If you suffer from any of the ailments petitioners granted which is done, spoke in Maine the Progressive parand an election is hereby ordered to ty in that State declared for Wilson. peculiar to women, get a bottle cf Cardui Keep both eyes on the merchant 'aday. Delay is rir.ngercus. We know be held on advertises. His goods are worth ad- it will help you, for it has helped so NOVEMBER 7,1916, buythousands of the regular election day in the four vertising, hence they are worth in- .nany past 50 years. other "weak women. ing. What Percy Haly did to the in the voting precincts of Hustonville Maggovernment at Frankfort At all druggists. isterial District No. 4, of Lincoln visible won't be a marker to what last week the county, Kentucky, for the purpose people will Writ i to: Chatlar.ooca Modldns ba.. Ladies' do to it next year in the of ascertaining the will of the voters election Advisory Dect . C:.atUinooca. Tr:.n.. for Srtcial of a Legislature. boaVc. "Horr.a Instructions onvour cais ano of said district upon the question News. Trteiroen: (or Women, in clam wraossr. M.C 123 whether or not they wish cattle generally to run at large on the public highwavs and uninclosed lands of Hustonville Magisterial District No. Stanford, Mr., oX?-m- o 4, of Lincoln county, Kentucky." No-fo- r electhe purpose of holding this tion for saia Magisterial District are To the Public: directed to open a poll on the date Having lost my barn by lightning, and being named in each of the four voting precincts embraced in said Magister ial District, Namely Hustonville vot- insured in the Insurance Co., of North America, ing nrecincts 1, 2. 3 and 4. The Clerk of Lincoln County Court Jesse D. Wearen, the Insuance Man, of Stanford, is directed to cause to be printed on I the ballots to be used in this election, Ky., being their agent, it is with pleasure the question "Are you in favor of recommend the above named Company and the making it unlawful for cattle generally to run at large on the public highways and uninclosed lands of Agent to the insuring public for their courteous Hustonville Magisterial District No. 4, of Lincoln county, Kentucky." No treatment and liberal and prompt payment of the ) tice of this election must be publishYours very truly, ed twenty days before hand in the above loss. Stanford Interior Journal, the only newspaper published in Lincoln coun- Jesse D. Wearen, Agent. ty, which notice must appear in at M. J. HOFFMAN lea four issues of said newspaper. T. D. Raney, Solicitor This election shall be held by and polls thereof compared and the result, announced in the manner at the time and by the persons authorized to hold elections and compare the polls, and declare the result in elections held for County Officers, adn the result shall be spread upon the records of this court at its next regular term after the result is declared. County The Clerk of Lincoln Court, the Sheriff of Lincoln county The best way is to put on the right kind of and the officers of the election in the several voting precincts No. 4, Fertilizer. We have just received a couple of Lincoln county, Kentucky, are directed to do and perform all the reof car-load- s of the well-know- n spective duties required by them by the laws of this commonwealth in advertising and conductind said election in the preparation and preservation of the ballots and in canvassing and certifying the results of the vote, and it is directed that said election And can sell it to you right. be held in all respects as required by law governing such elections, and the general election law in so far as it apply to this character of election. miles or more. Auto-Intoxication, Taking an average of farm land values as received from thirty different stations along the Q. &. C. route, farm land decreases from 70 to 80 per cent in value in a distance of 12 miles from railroad stations in territory that, has not been impr.oved with good free turnpikes leading out in direct lines away from the main line of railroad to a distance of 12 GEORGE H. FARRIS. zixsixaKsi T Eliza-bethto- wn m that Make Your Crops Bigger Swift and Armour Brands of Fertilizer A Copy Attest: 71-- 4 Clerk of Lincoln County Court. G. B. COOPER, E. T. PENCE. The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky, in school in the blue grass and later purchase a farm. At present he is engaged in business in Burnside. The Pineville Sun says that three team of mules, together with wagons to the and harness, belonging Straight Creek Lumber Co., were sold by the receiver in bankruptcy, E. N. Ingram, on last Saturday after noon. They were purchased by Kobe. Vanbever and Marin Green, the price paid being $1,000. One hundred head of fine cattle, sold by Field Van Meter, of Clark-countto Henry Caywood, of North Middietown, were weighed up Wednesday and showed an average of The price was not 1.370 pounds. given out, but is said to have been y, Friday, September 15, 1916. Hustonville rst-3BB- P DRIVING OUT CATARRH i bed for the germs of colds, grip, tuberculosis and pneumonia. It so disarranges Nature's delicate plans as to make possible asthma, hay fever and other respiratory disorders. It spreads until it becomes svstemip. thus invnlvlnrr mnnv nr. j gnns and debilitating the entire lyaieiii iviiu scnuus results. Catarrh is easily neglected, and it rarely gets well of itself. It needs proper medicinal correction. l?or almost half a century many thousands have found help in a valuable tonic with special efficacy in catarrhal conditions. The aim is to clean out waste matter, to dispel the catarrhal inflammation, and tone up the whole system. Its users willingly testify that it has done all this and even more for catarrhal sufferers. What it has done is the best proof of what it will do. You may rely on Peruna. In tablet form It Is pleasant to take and easy to administer. Mana11a Tablets are the ideal laxative and liver have, They tonic no unpleasant effects and do not form a habMOSUL !r-- . l VmSjOSV it. 10c, 25c Pe-run- If people knew how the presence of catarrh is a constant menace, they would have nono of it It infests some part of the delicately adjusted body and makes it useless, organs thus throwing: on the more than their share other of work. It affords a carefully prepared seed- i a, close to 9 cents. Mr. Wilson weigh ed up about ninety head of cattle averaging 1,400 pounds, which had been sold to N. P. Van Meter to Mr. Caywood at $8.6C. Sam McDowell, well known stock buyer of Danville, was in the West End, and made a number of purchases of live stock. From W. H. Riggins, of Middleburg, Casey coun- ) ty, he bought 18 head of steers that averaged 1,000 pounds at $7.50 a EaHnlsifniMSPs olarobus. O. Farm and Stock News breaks Tobacco sold at $18.08 Herald. on the ,n fnr snip hv th TipiVs. whs wind N. C.. . drawn nf S4Q nor nnrp hnf if woe ...., l.MW U. ...... . Y ft Wednesday. later sold to Mrs. Mollie Carr for I. B. Tarkington, of the Moreland $50 an acre. The farm consists of section, sold to J. K. Baughman, a 100 acres with good improvements, pair of good mule colts for $175. near Bohon. B. W. Leigh, of Hustonville, sold W. J. Arvin has a wonderful to Taylor & Company, of Danville, pumpkin vine in his garden, which mules at $150 a three has attracted much attention. The head. Tom Baldwin, of Richmond, took vine covers a piece of land measuring second money on his walking horse 25x72 feet, and there are 32 vigorat the state fair this week. A. G. ous pumpkins on it. The vegetables Jeffers, of Frankfort beat him. W. C. Buckman, agent for the are large as a half bushel measure heirs of G. W. Wise, has sold his and yet rapidly growing. In some farm of 115 acres, near Southville, places the vines have run a distance in Shelby county, to John Gordon, of 40 feet on Mr. Arvin's neighbors of Waddy, at $60 per acre. The Lancaster Record says that premises but he has been advised to George Robinson has bought 215 let them have their course. Taylor acres of Capt. T. A. Elkin's fine farm County Leader. on the Lancaster pike, including the D. B. Martin & Co., of Philadelhouse. The price was not made pub- phia, bought in Montgomery, last lic. week, 306 head of expart cattle, T. A. Reynierson, of Casey, sold which will be shipped East. They seto Rice Bros., of Adair countv, an cured from M. A. Prewitt 198 head, extra fine bull calf for $100. To weight about 1.500 nounds: from Myers & Co., of Hustonville, he sold Jas. Kennedy 54 head, weight about 20 head of fat hogs that averaged 1,300 pounds; from Paul Thompson 150 pounds, at $9.25. 18 head, weight about 1,400 pounds, In August of last year Mr. C. D. and from Steve Pieratt 36 head, Ransdell, of Vanarsdell, bought 20 weight about 1,425 pounds. The sheep at $140. This year he sold prices paid were about 8 2 cents the wool for $42.23; in May he sold per pound, with 3 per cent shrinkage six lambs at $48, in June 22 lambs the entire amount involved being at $167 and on September 6 he sold about $40,000. In Fayette, Jonas two lambs at $11.40, the whole lot Weil, representing the same firm averaging over $18. Harrodsburg bought from Beazley Bros., a large hundred; from Arthur Spragens, of the Ellisburg section, he bought 14 steers that averaged 970 pounds for $1,000; from T. A. Reynierson, also . of Casey, he bought 15 steers averaging 1.200 pounds at $7.50. At the sale of Walter Martin in Mercer county horses brought from $50 to $130; milk cows from $40 to $65; hogs from $13 to $18 per head; brood sow with eight pigs sold for $42; hay $12 per ton; corn shucked in field $2.50 per barrel. The farm of 137 acres was rented by Oscar F. Harmon for $550. The farm of the lntf P. AT. TlnviB nlsn in Mprcpr. rmf M at WinstOll-Sale- m, MV three-year-o- ld 1-- of Burnside, has been in this section several days seeking to lease a farm of from 100 to 400 acres. He is with his brother-in-laCharles Coffey in Boyle. Mr. Boiling wishes to enter his children w, G. W. Boiling, bunch of fat cattle, weighing about 1,400 pounds. The price is said to have been a little better than nine cents. Paris News. Robert W. Carter, of Montgomery county, delivered last week to Henry S. Caywood, of North Middletown, A. M. Frye arrived home from Lebanon Wednesday morning after a pleasant visit to his daughter. Monday-commen- cing 10 o'clock, Mrs. John Dinwiddie, Sr., of More-lan- d, gallons of medicine. One SOc bottle makes 12 has been the guest for a few "I am a large breeder of fancy A. M. sell 100 poultry and show birds. I have been days of Mrs. Wm. Thomas at the old Cooper Inn. using Bourbon Poultry Cure for the of good The graded school enrollment past seven years and never lose a Monday morning was 145 pupils; the chicken with disease, and I attribute day. Come, my success to the use of this won- new teachers have their work well organized; derful remedy. Have cured several favorably school has started most you and we bespeak a most bad cases of roup and other infecsuccessful year. tious disease with it, therefore I Miss Beecher Newbern has respeak from experience when I say it turned from Cincinnati where she cures. 1 heartily recommend it to my poultry raising friends in this and had been to purchase a new stock of adjoining counties, as the greatest millinery of the most remedy I have ever used for the cure styles, etc. Miss Newbern needs no and prevention of poultry diseases." introduction to the women of this section, as she previously had charge Jno. 0. Reid, Stanford, Ky. of that department with A. J. Wed-dl- e & Son. T. D. Sold in A good rain fell on the little South Rolling Fork Friday morning. Mrs. Jessie Stagg and daughters, have been the guests of Mrs. Will GET good meats. Phone No. 271 and what you want will be promptly-delivered- . one of the finest bunches of export Riffe for the past week. (Ads here cent Dr. Tord each issue, cash Give- me a trfaL Geo. T. cattle that has been seen on that mar- day C. T. Bohon was in town Fri- with order;are 1 ad lessa than 25c each issne.) no evening on a search of news of Wood, successor to 0. P. Huffman. ket for some time. There were 25 73-- 1 had that averaged 1,511 pounds and the surroundings. C. W. Adams, wife and son, arrivNOTICE 5 per cent penalty addbrought the sum of $9.10 per huned home Friday from Louisville. It ed to school tax, Oct. 2. L. R. FOR SATFT. TTsnrl Pr.nl n.,OTndred. 70-t- d , car and Maxwell roadster, m good The Adair County News said this was the first time Mrs. Adams had Hughes, Treas. snape. .Bargain week: Sam Burdette bought 28 been away from home in years. LOST. A pair of short white Stanford Service if sold at once. Ground was broken for the new mules in Pulaski county last week. Station, Somerset He paid from $125 to $200 per head. garage which will be erected on the gloves on Main street court day; re- street. 73.1 Sam Burdette bought 10 mules on corner of West Main and South Col- ward for return to Mrs. Lucy Miller 72-- 1 lege streets. Wm. McKinney & Son Bartley. the square Monday. He paid from MILLINERY. The Misses Newwere awarded the contract. $150 to $210 per head. bern will have their millinery openHAVE about 800 acres of knob ing at James Stephenson moved WednesJudge M. L. Tribble, of the Tate's Hustonville, Saturday, Sept. Creek pike, in Fayette, closed a deal day to the Forestus Reid farm, this land for sale, very cheap: also a 23. The ladies are cordially invited. good farm of about 190 acres. Wm. for the purchase from Miss Mabelle side of Stanford. 73-- 3 Riffe Bros., have bought out the LANDGRAF, Waynesburg, Ky. 70tf acres of the W. Swope of ninety-fiv- e M. Swope farm just across the road interest of Dr. O. S. Williams in the THERE wflT be an ice cream supSCHOOL taxes are now due. Six from his home place. The price paid local garage, and the firm will now per cent penalty goes on Oct. 1. per at the home of Mrs. W. C. Pet-tu- s, be known as Riffe Bros. for the property is understood to Crab King Swope, the young republican Thos. H. Bronaugh, treasurer, Crab the benefitOrchard, Fridav night for have been around $125 per acre. of the Crab Orchard 72-- 4 from Danville, addressed the voters Orchard Graded School District. Christian church. The members of of this section Tuesday evening, and the church are a good sized crowd was out to hear ALL persons owing Dr. G. G. Per- to the supper. requested to donate 72-him. He attacked President Wilson's ry are requested to pay him before Sept. 20, when his accounts will be Tell Q. & C. They Haven't Time to Mexican and foreign policies in a FOR SALE way which seemed to please his fol- placed in the hands of an officer for Owsley farm of privately, the S. E. Fool With Agricultural Train 220 acres; large 72-2- p lowers. He was accompanied here collection. colonial brick residence, celNo better evidence of the South's by his mother, Mrs. Jennie Swope. STRAY hog came to my place 3 lar, cistern, two barns, smoke hase, and sister, Miss Jennie Swope, of prosperity can be offered than the Danville. weeks ago. Owner can get same by tenant house, and other buildings; fact that the Queen and Crescent naying for "ad" and keep. Ethel situated in heart of the Blue Grass; Lu dwell Evans .ection; rich limestone soil in excelroute was obliged to cancel its devel- Dayton, Ohio, to was here from McWhorter, Hustonville, Ky. 73-l- p attend the funeral lent state of cultivation; in Lincoln opment train, which was to have left of his near towns of Danville. Lnn- New Orleans Saturday on a trip that Drye. grandmother, Mrs. Priscilla a , pncfoT onrl Qf niA1 iIA.n XT. Au -" would take it thru Lexington and as " WANTED to buy a d 01 """J mere are-A. M. Frye, of Riffetown, went to rags. See excellent cnurenes and schools, wfll me and get prices. W. far north as Cincinnati. The train was to be under the di- Lebanon Monday. P. Buchanan, Somerset St., Stanford, be sold at a bargain. For particulars E. V. Carson and Perk Ham- Ky. address Mrs. W. R. Rice, Southern 73-- 2 rect supervision of the Unite! States Hotel, Jackson, Tenn. 57--tf government, and during its stay at ilton purchased of James Carson, BOURBON POULTRY For the treatment of White Diarrhoea in chicks and Blackhead and other diseases in turkeys CURE HAS NO EQUAL The Misses Newbern will have their millinery opening Saturday week, Sept. 23rd. The ladies are cordially invited to attend. It Jesse Lair and Bruce Steele left early in the week for Georgetown where they will attend school for the ensuing year. OF Miss Georgia Newbern left on BOURBON POULTRY Thursday for Knoxville, Tenn., to resume her duties in the School for the CURE Deaf at that place. Miss Ruth Lackey of Lawrence-vill- e, down the throat of a gaping 111., is the week end guest of chicken, destroys the worms and saves the chick's life. Miss Anna Floyd on Stanford pike. A few drops In the drinkin? W. L. McCarty of Stanford, was water cures anil here Wednesday in his handome PREVENTS DISEASE Dodge car, and landed a buyer for ONE DROP County Court Day Sales Everybody in and around Stanford is invited to our HORSE AND MULE SALE SEPT. 18th-T- hird same. at We expect to head Mules and Horses on that bring your stock and let us sell it for up-to-da- te Taylor Livery Company Capt. English, Auctioneer. -A- Stanford by The Lincoln Pharmacy CENT -WORD ADS - - Farmers Are Prosperous 2t ory, ec-unt- car-loa- -"- """"". The Man Who Walks Upon His Head. tvj k'Skmr xw -- i m .V'-aXZZ. .K A s ('A 'W a . tAt K" v A"mmmmMV'-y xA''V.XAv !V. " LX- - jHkutuOroGv: " .,-- w mm 'VVM BkeMCY. ajJ . C 1 w&CV'V A v.. S' r' ,S "'ja.st 'y. son The Old Sayinir "see One CireUS .Infl vnn TinvA coon hom nil rlnoc not aprly to the performance presented by the Sparks Circus this sea were to be taught all that Uncle Sam cattle. Tom Rankin bought of John Rout knows about scientific farming and a pair of aged mules, for which he matters of interest to the tillers of paid $330. the soil, such as packing and ship- W. B. Noel is hauling a lot of topine their products A 11 ntio nfTmYwoMc! Vin1 Voon mnnP bacco to Moreland to house it. He on for a train of twelve or more cars, was unbleto ?ecJ15,"1 herecrop large ex- - account of Squire with government and railroad up all perts in charge. The cars were to taking W. Leigh available space. gray disposed of a B. contain exhibits and instructors, but when the time came to gather these work mule to W. H. Henson. Eugene Dunn is busily engaged in exhibits from the most successful filling the silo at McKee Riffe's place. farmers of the South and arrange V. B. Morse is having his concrete for their attendance, it was found they were too busy to give attention sidewalk put down this week. T. W. Jones, Stanford's live-wito it. They could not find spare stock trader, was here Tuesday gettime enough to get their exhibits toting gether, nor would they guarantee ment.a load of stock ready for shiptime off to their help to attend the Bowman Owens and wife, McKininstructions. All had the same ex- ney, were here Tuesday, putting in cuse: "Too busy with our cotton and their time shoPMir.r. Lexington, came Hill Spalding, of other crops this summer and fall to over Saturday and returned Sunday learn what the government has to afternoon. teach us." Mrs. S. A. Walker and daughter, with Don't forget that after Oct. 1st, were here Saturday familyfriends. the Dr. Murphy and from the I. J. subscription price will be $1.50 a year but till then you may Rolling Fork section spent a few subscribe for as many years in ad- hours with friends here Saturday. J. G. Weitherford was nere Satvance as you wish at $1 a year. re various rural points the farmers of Lebanon, 10 head of fancy black MAN past 30, with horse and buggy to sell Stock Condition Powder in Lincoln county. Salary S70 ner month. Address 9, Industrial 73-l- p Bldg., Indianapolis, Ind. PUBLIC SALE A feature that it entirely new in this country and that stands out as a distinct novelty, is the wonderful performance of Henri Mordette, the man who walks upon his head." s, wonderful exhibition of skill and daring consists in bounding rap alia down stairways balanced upon his head, with no support other "than the contact of his head with the steps. The fine balance that must 'be maintained to accomplish this feat can only be appreciated after seeing this wonderful act accomplished. This novelty will positively be seen at each performance of the Sparks Circus here next Wednesday, September 20. Splendid I Blue-Gra- Farm For Sale Privately. ss offer for sale privately my farm of 261 Acres, one of the best Blue Grass Stock Farms in Central Kentucky. On it is a dwelling house of 10 rooms, 2 large stock barns, a large tobacco shed and all necessary outbuilnings. Also two good tenant houses. 140 acres of the farm is in grass, 30 acres in corn, and the rmainder now being plowed for wheat. All of said farm is in a high state of cultivation; well water-sd- , splendidly fenced, located near Q. & C. Railroad, one mile from depot, 3 2 miles from Hustonville and 8 miles from Stanford, the county seat. This farm is one of the very best in Lincoln county, situated in the very heart of the Blue Grass district of Kentucky. Will sell at a bargain. Any one wishing to buy a good stock farm should see this place before buying elsewhere. S. M. OWENS, McKinney, Ky. 1-- urday and Sunday. Stanford Monday. time?; 1 set buggy harness and other mention. PUBLIC SALE Don't forget that after Oct. 1st, ALL merchants and miscellaneous things too r4 numerous.. to Jn PnMi-- n rt .1A the I. J. subscription price will be claims must be filed with me before TSWwf tj Sale beghis prom, at V0 o'clock! $1.50 a year but till then you may Oct. 1st, On- be in order subscribe for as many years in ad- the October term tothe allowed at ' CAPT. A. 3T. BOURNE, Auctioneer, fiscal court. of WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1916, vance as vou wish at $1 a year. DALE E. WITHERS G. B. COOPER, County Clerk. 71-- 4 I will sell to the highest bidder at my OLD PAPERS The I. J. has a farm on the Lancaster and Crab Or- lot of old newspapers for sale; fine chard pike, known as the George putting on shelves or under carEvans farm, all of my Farming for pets; 25 for 5c while they last. 59-- tf Tools, Mules, Cattle Sheep and Hogs. Wagons Farm Tools. 6 two-hor1 new Deering Mower; 1 new Rake; Judge for Yourself 1 1 Binder; 1 new Sweep Rake; Roller; 1 Wheat Drill; 1 MaSteel Corn Plan- Which is Better Try an Experinure Spreader; 1 two-roment or Profit by a Stanford 2 three-hors- e Avery Riding ter; Citizen's Experience.' Walking Plows; Plows; 2 two-horIn order to settle up art estate, I will sell at private sale 1 Section Harrow; 4 Riding CultiSomething new is an experiment. vators; 2 Disc or Cutting Harrows, Must be proved to be as representand a lot of other small tools. Sev200 Acres of Fine Improved Land, eral sets of Harness, Bridles and ed. The statement of a manufacturer other Gear. is not convincing proof of merit. Live Stock. One But the endorsement of friends is. located 4 miles from Lancaster on Lexington pike, near the Mare; 2 .Yearling Combination Now supposing you had a bad Mules; 1 meMules; 2 famous Camp Dick Robinson farm. Mule; 1 back, dium sized A lame, weak, or aching one, medium sized Mule; Would you experiment on it? 5 large heavy work Mules, 4 to 8 This place has a two story frame house with eight rooms, You will read of many years old. Cattle. Several cows and calves cures. bath, etc., all out buildings, large stock and tobacco barns, Endorsed by strangers from far25 nice Heifers, 500 to 800 pounds, silo, ice house, stock scales and tenant house all in good steers and a lot away places. several It's different when the endorseof yearling Steers. repair. Sheepj 200 head of young Weth- ment comes from home. Easy to prove local testimony. ers; fine feeders; a lot of stock Read this Stanford case: ewes. Farm is watered by pond, pools and springs, also windWhitley Ave., D. C. Dyehouse, Hogs.1 (Will sell 10 Registered Duroc Boars, .last Spring farrow, Stanford, says: "My back was so mill at a never failing spring which supplies two water sired by Defender's Ohio Chief, sore and painful that it was hard for tanks holding 120 barrels each. This farm can be divided Champion Pals Premier, Kentucky's me to get around for days at a time. Fancy Colonel, Finch's Defender. I tried everything but didn't seem into two or more farngf. The price is reasonable and The dams of these boars are daugh- to get anything that would bring me until I used Doan's Kidney ters of Defender, The Professor and relief terms. For further information apply to Fancy Colonel. Here is your chance Pills. They proved to be what I high-clasby the time I had finished needed and to get a real three boxes, the pain in my back had boar. Terms made known on day of sale. left and I felt better in every way." Price 50c, at all dealers. Don't Lunch served at noon. Remember the sale starts promptly at 10 a. m. simply ask for a kidney remedy--get LANCASTER, KY. Doan's Kidney Pills the same PAUL FINCH, Crab Orchard Mr. Dvehouse had. Foster-Mi- lR. F. D. 2 that l burn Co., Props., Buffalo, N. Y. 73-- 1 Col. I. M. Dunn, Auctioneer. V ; se As I have decided to go to a climate, I will on FOR RENT. My farm of 55 acres on Crab Orchard pike, one SATURDAY, SEPT. 30, 1916 mile of Walnut Flat. Mrs. Margaret C. Ball, Lancaster, Ky., care of sell to the highest bidder my farm, 73-4- F Pence Bros. containing 20 4 acres. This farm is located 5 miles from Stanford and. 4 miles from Lancaster, within WANTED ONCE. Some mile of Stanford Lancaster pike. AT seed. Barley and rye. Please give Farm is all in good grass, with price delivered on the Q. & C. railhouse in fine repair; all road at your nearest station. J. H. outbuildings; 26x40 new barn 70-with fine cistern at house and barn;: Williams, Norcross, Tenn. new wire fencing a!f over tie farm? FURNITURE, Mattings, Druggets, good new orchard, consisting of trees; old orchard of 3G good Rugs, Wall Paper. Lace Curtains, Window Shades, Trunks, Suit Cases, fruit trees; 3 good mares: fn foal to 2 Pictures and Mouldings. W. A. Trib-'jI- jack, filly; 1 registered 1 5; 1 yearling extra good, Stanford. 42tf. driving and caddie mare; 3 good, suckling mules; 3 good ieifers,one LADIES Engraved cards should thoroughbred Aberdeen, Angus; 1 be used for all social purposes. See jersey cow and calf? .one yearling: steer; 4 spring Iambs; the new samples we have and as will weigh 75 pounds 3 shoats that each; 1 cheap as they can be bought any- tire buggy, in one repair: 1 rubber set of He returned to where. The Interior Journal. 59-- tf wagon harness, been used about 6 3-1-- 2: nec-cessavy 4-r- oom 4. 120-frui- t h, eight-years-ol- d, Farm For Sale ! w se four-year-o- ld two-year-o- ld four-year-o- ld three-year-o- ld so-call- ed two-year-o- ld lib-er- al s, bred-in-the-pur- Mrs. Curt A. Robinson,